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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 30, 1SS0.
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
KNTEHKD AT THE I'OST OFFU'K IX CAIKO, IL
LINOIS, AS 8KC0Nn-CLASS MATTEK.
OFFICIAL rAEH OF ALEXANDER COUNTY.
Krnwut II. Thieltwkf, Citr Klttor.
Only Morning- Daily In Sontlicrn Illinois.
Sionai vrrr.t, i
Caibo, III.. May . liwo. i
' Time. Bar. Ther. Hum. Wind. Vt-l Weather.
10 " ao.ru
p. ID., i.WI
Maximum Temiwruturu. 81; Minimum Tem
perature, 6.'' ; Kiiiiifiill 1.15 Inch,
liiwr 111 feet l luclie. Full i m'hv
' W. 11. KAY.
Scnr't Blcual Corun. I', a. A.
SPECIAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice) In thin column, Ave cunts per lino, each
DEMOCRATIC MASS CONVENTION.
Tbu Democratic voters of AU-xaader county are
mqueited to meet at the court huutu, Cairo, on
Friday, June 4tb. 1SS0, at 2 o'clock p. in., for t lie
purpofe of aelertiui; delete to tliu vtatu, con
Kremtoual and penatorial couvtutiunt, and to ap
point a central committee for tlio oushiur two
Uyordcof Alexaudur County Democratic Cen
H. F. Ui.aks, Herretiiry.
Foil Rknt A dwelling containiuy
three rooms ami ti kitchen, situated on
Third street between the avenue. Apply
to Wm. McIIale.
REPUBLICAN CONVENTION AT
Passengers leaving Cairo Tuesday, fit 5
a. in. via Cairo & Vincennes R. R., reach
Chicago at 8 p. m., running via Vincennes,
Terre' Haute and Danville, and giving nn
opportunity to see the Danville route by
daylight. Round trip tickets, $12.00.
Just received at The Bi'li.ktin office a
stock of paper especially for "Hectograph'
The undersigned will receive bids until
June 5th, a p. m., nc(, l our office tor the
erection of a building, the plans and speci
fications of which can be examined at our
office. Ghekn, Wood & Bkssf.tt.
COAL OIL STOVES.
A full stock of Wcstlake non-explosive
wire gauge coal oil stoves, the cheapest,
conipk-test and quickest cooking stove in
the world. Also wire clotli for screens and
a full assortment of hardware, hollow ware,
fishing, tackle, etc., at A. Hai.i.kvV.
Commercial ave., opposite Seventh st.
SOLDIERS' RE-UNION AT MILWAU
KEE. junk 7th to 12th incu;sivi:.
Tho Illinois Central railroad will sell
excursion tickets, Cairo to Chicago and
return, at $10.45 for round trip.
Sale of tickets will commence. June Gth
and continue till the 7th, and will be good
to return until June loth.
J. Johnson, W. P Johnson,
. a . ft . f fi . L
Uoii. Agent, uairo. ucn. i ass. agent.
NATIONAL REPUBLICAN AND
AT CIIK'AdO, Jl'.NK 2ND AND Di ll.
DEMOCRATIC CONVENTION AT CINCINNATI,
The Illinois Central railroad will sell ex
cursion tickets at reduced rates.
For further information, apply to station
agents. W. P. Johnson,
J. F. Tcckeh, Gen. Pass. Ag't.
Tinted or cleaned by the new liquid pro
cess, at J. Burger's. Old plumes can bo
changed so that no difference can be detect
ed between them n'ail the new; an item of
tcouomy for ladies to make a note of. Or
ders left at the store will receive immediate
attention. The liquid is also kept by me in
bottles for sale with lull directions for its
use. J. Butoi'.H.
To my old customers and as many new
ones who read this, greeting: I nu: pre
pared to deliver in any part of the city ice
of best quality and at the lowest possible
price. I respectfully solicit your patron
age and guarantee satisfaction, Ice box on
Eighth street, next to Biistol's, open at all
hours, day or night. Orders tilled either
from wagon or at the ice box.
The undersigned will, on ami after
. May lot, be prepared to turnish our citi
zens a first rate quality of ice cream,
equal in every way to that furnished iu
Cliicago, made fresh daily, and furnished
ia freezer, from one gallon upwards; deliv
ered to any part of the city. This cream is
made by an experienced artist and cannot
tail to give satisfaction on trial. Orders
left at ice house, comer Eighth and Levee,
will receive prompt attention. Will be fur
nished at $1.85 per gallon in quantities from
one gallon upwards. Roi-.jxt 1 1 ew i:tt,
ELECTRIC VAPOR BATHS.
Are you suffering from rheumatism, neu
ralgia, dyspepsia, catarrh, scrofula, consti
pation, nervous debility, lemale complaint,
or any chronic ailment f If so, do not fail
to try the Electric Vapor Baths. They will
afford you prompt and speedy relief. Call
and obtain names of prominent citizens
whoso health has been greatly benefitted bjf
their use. These baths are given daily ut
the office of Dr. Marean, No. 140 Commer
1 cial avenue, betwgen Eighth and Ninth
streets, Cairo, Ills.
ICE! ICEi PURE LAKE ICE!
F. fll. Ward win enter tho held again
this season, with his ice wagons, and will
be prepared, as formerly, to furnish pure
lako Ice, in any part of the city, every day,
in anv ouantity desired. The fact that ho
will give the business his personal super
' vision, furnishes a guarantee that his pat
rons will be promptly, faithfully and satis
GENERAL LOCAL ITEMS.
Notice in those column, tun cmU per line,
Mr. Win. Wolf returned from St. Louis
Miss Mary Dixon gives au entertain
ment at Du Quoin to-morrow cveniug.
Tho postoffice was closed yesterday
Decoration day being a legal holiday.
Memphis has five hundred and fifty
six street gas lamps in use on dark nights.
Business in the police courts yesterday
was any thing but lively, only one or two
trifling cases coming up.
Mr. F. M. Pickett, of tho Harrisburg
Chronicle, was in the city yesterday.
The archery club will meet tor prac
tice next Tuesday evening, under the Lo.
custs, their old meeting place.
Mr. John Culver of Belknap, and
Sheriff Allen of Johnson county, were
guests at the Arlington house yesterday.
Rev. B. Y. George will conduct ser
vices in tho Presbyterian church this
morning and eveing, at the usual liours.
Mlsa Sarah Hawkins, some years ago a
teacher in our public schools, is here on a
visit to her parents, after a protracted
As stated in yesterday's issue, the Illi
nois doctors -want a board of hygiene crea
ted. So do tho undertakers and tomb
Mayor Thistlcwood and Alderman Pa-
tier, tho latter one of the delegates to the
Republican national couveittion, will leave
for Chicago this evening.
-The closing exercises in our public
schools will take place on Friday next, 4th
of June. This is the winding up of tho
public schools for the summer season.
Mr. L. II. Myer's new building on
Tenth street between Washington avenue
and Walnut street, is approaching comple
tion, and when finished will be a neat and
Hon. F. E. Albright of Murpliysboro
has been employed to defend Mrs. Caroline
Whitcauip, who is now confined in the
county jail on a charge of complicity iu
the murder of her husbaud.
Alderman Peter Saup is the owner of
one of the best farms in Pulaski county.
He has already harvested his wheat crop,
and pronounces the yield large and the
quality of the wheat excellent.
Excursion trains were run yesterday
on all the railroads leading into the city,
and they were all well patronized. Dur
ing the day the city was visitod by many
strangers, and our merchants nearly all
made large sales.
T'lere will be the usual services at the
Church of the Redeemer to day at the re
gular hours. The morning services will in
clude memorial services for the late Dillion
Lee, it being just one year siace the death
of the lamented divine.
At the meeting of the city council on
Friday evening the subject of the condition
of the new county road was discussed, and
tha committee having charge of the con
struction of the road was instructed to give
the matter immediate attention.
The sidewalk on the south side of
Washington avenue between Fourteenth and
Eighteenth streets is'in a dilapidated con
dition, and it is to be hoped that the street
committee will see to it that it is rebuilt at
an early day.
We understand that the old bridge
over Cache river, rn the Cairo and M"iind
City road, has at last been fenced in so as
to prevent its um?. The bridge is, and has
been, for a long time in a dangerous and
-The following is lrom the Pope Cor.n
tv Democrat: "We hope that the Demo
crats of Pope county will instruct for Hon.
John II. Oberly for governor. We've lived
close to him for year-, and all know him to
be a capable, honorable man."
-Our friend Phil V. Field, ol Pope
county, says editorially : "We favor Hon.
John H. Ohcilv for candidate for governor
of Illinois. Lt us have a full convention
and instruct our delegates to vote for John
H. Oberly in the state convention, to be
held at Springfield, June 10:h, lssu.
The Pope County Democrat has the
following concerning Hon. Jno. II. Oberly:
"If John II. Oberly receives the nomina
tion of governor at the hau ls of the Demo
cratic party, tie will bear the banner on to
victory. Our voice is for John II. Oberly
in preference to any other inlhieiitial Illi
The new chief of police, John II. Rob
inson, will enter upon tin discharge of his
duties on the first of June, which will be
Tuesday next. We predict that the new
chief will make an active and efficient of
ficer, and that under his manipulation the
police force, though small, will be handled
to the best advantage.
It is a daily habit of a large number
of small boys, both black and white, to
Jump off and on moving trains on both Illi
nois Central and the Cairo and Vincennes
railroad, hnd it has been a wonder that
somoone has not, before this time, been
killed. We call upon tho officers to take
steps to stop this dangerous practice.
Mr. Jim Biggs is about to commence
the erection of a new dwelling house on ohm
of hit lots in Ea.-t Cairo and when it is
completed will move his family Into it.
Jim has seven or eight cows, a lot of fine
hog and a horse or two, and in the course
of a year or two we expect to see him a
tanner iu all that tho worJ appliui.
In auotUor place in this issuo of Tub
Bcu.ktin wo print an extract from the con
vention address delivered by Bishop Sey
mour of the Episcopal church. Tho ad
dress will Lo read with interest by those
who desire to understand tho origin ami
establishment of the church of which tho
learned bishop is so illustrious an advocate.
-Tho Delta base ball club and the Cont
inue uiuo will play a match game at tho
corner of Twenty-eighth street and Com
mercial this afternoou. On Tuesday next,
at two o clock in tho afternoon, the Deltas
will play tlio Mound City boys on Locust
grove for the usual stakes twenty dollars.
Mr. F. Weber Benton, well known in
this city, a few days ago wrongfully ap
propriated a number of ducats to his per
sonal use, which were the property of the
Stutt's theatrical company. Since this oc
currence he has been invisible to tho strut
ting Mr. Stutts so says the DuQuoin Tri
bune. When a colored brother comes along,
weary of his long walk and asks John
Reeve to "loan him a horse," John tells
him to walk on until he comes to the end
of the road, and Mr. Grant will then give
him an animal. That tired colored man is
waking up to the tact that when he gets to
the end of the road ho won't need a horse.
It is estimated that this year ttie col
leges and universities of the country will
turn out one thousand new ministers of tho
gospel, two thousand new doctors, about
one hundred of them women, and three
thousand new lawyers. It will be seen
from this that the world, the ilesh and the
devil have greater attractions for the rising
generation than the church.
Mr. Chas. O. Patier will leave the city
this morning for Chicago. He is oue of
the state delegates to tho national conven
tion which meets in that city on Friday
next. After arriving there he will have a
few days to see the sights and acquaint him
self with the wire pulling, etc., which is
sure to take place a few days before the
meeting of the convention.
As was seen by his letter published in
The Billetin day before yesterday, Sena
tor Davis advances as one of his arguments
against the present system of tariff, that it
taxes Bibles. That argument will hardly
touch a sympathetic chord. It must bo
admitted that, although we are a Christian
people, we don't read the Bible as fre
quently and as carefully ns we should. We
seem to be more interested in the newspa
pers and Bob Iugersoll's lectures.
Between eleven and twelve o'clock last
night an alarm of fire was sounded from
tho Rough and Ready engine house, and
immediately all the other bolls b the city
set up an incessant clatter, which brought
out a great many people. There was no
tire however. A negro, coming down
Eighth street saw sparks coining out of the
chimney at Reed's foundry, and at once
gave the alarm.
Reynolds and Drew, the men arrested
several days ago for robbing Mr. Jos. Am
brose, of the steamer T. T. Ilillnian, were
brought before Magistrate Olmsted yester
day for a jireliminnry hearing. The case
against thorn seems to be a clear one and
in default of three hundred dollars bail
each, they were committed to the county
jail to wait the action of the grand jury.
There was a fair attendance at the
decoration ceremonies ut the National cem
etery, at Mound City yesterday, and the
lloral offerings were liberal. Dan Rice
was tile only "orator" present, and made a
characteristic speech. The rain, which
came up very suddenly, did much to mar
the pleasure of the occasion, and many
persons were thoroughly soaked before
they could get under shelter.
Thefts and burglaries are not confined
to the cities alone. On Friday night the
residence of Dr. Mott at Villa Ridge was
burglarized, and silverware, spoons, etc.,
to the value of fifty dollars carried off. Ou
Thursday night the residence of II. II.
Spencer in Pulaski county was burglarized
and a valuable gold watch, the property of
Mr. Spencer, stolen. Up to last night no
clue to the burglars had been obtained.
Memphis is said to be quite clean now
much cleaner, in fact, than she has been
for many years. By the first of June thirty
miles of newer pipes will be laid, which will
nearly complete the sewer system. The
old Nicholson pavement has been torn up,
hundreds of old houses have been demol
ished, vaults hive been filled, and the
streets cleaned. Altogether, Memphis is in
a very fiir way to become a clean city.
We see by special dispatches to tho
Chicago papers, that ut the Logan county
Democratic convention the delegates to the
state conveiiti n are soli. I tor John H.
Oberly for governor. While there are a
number of candidates in the field for the
Democratic nomination, so far as the
couuty conventions have been held, it is
evident that Mr. Oberly will go into the
convention with a fair chance of securing
Some time during Friday night bur
glars visitod tho residence of Mr. Dewey ou
Sixteenth street, an I succeeded in getting
iuto the house through one of the windows.
Tho thieves secured Mr. Dewey's watch,
and a small amount of pocket change und
got away with it. The residence of Mr.
Fred Koehler on the opposite side of the
street was also entered, and twenty-four
dollars in money taken. Up to last night
no clue to the perpetrators of tho robberies
had been obtained,
Penalties for obstructing tho census
takers, who begin their labors on the first
Monday iu July, are severe. Tho law says
that all persons who shall refuse to furnish
the information required by the supervisors
of enumeration shall forfeit and pay a sum
not exceeding one hundred dollars, to be
recovered in an action of a debt. Presi
dents, directors, or other officials of private
corporations, who refuse to furnish infor
mation required of them are made liable to
a penalty not to exceed ten thousand dol
lars. , Only two weeks are allowed for the
completion of the census.
Elsewhere in this morning's Bulletin
will be found a local advertisement of the
Cairo and Vincennes railroad train between
Cairo and Chicago. Those who desire to
attend the Republican national convention
which meets in Chicago on Wednesday, can
leave Cairo at five o'clock on Tuesday morn
ing and reach Chicago, by way of Vincen
nes, Terre Haute and Danville, nt eight
o'clock in the evening of the same day.
Aside from the quick time made over this
line, which' is two hours quicker than by
any other route, it affords an opportunity
for seeing the Danville route by daylight.
The gallant little Cairo and Paducah
packet, Jin Fisk, made her last trip to this
city yesterday. To-morrow she goes up the
Mississippi river to a point somewhere
above St. Louis, where she will be employ
ed in towing logs and lumber. Since en
tering the Cairo and Paducah trade the
Fisk has made over two thousand six hun
dred trips, and has "stood some of the
roughest tumbling ever given a steamboat."
The steamer T. T. Ilillnian, Capt. Am
brose, will take the Fisk's place until the
new boat conns out. The Hillniau will
make her first trip' to-morrow, and will
continue in the business for two or three
We have heard much complaint of
late about the rapid rate of speed at which
trains are permitted to run within the city
limits.and we were not aware until the other
day that there is no city ordinance regulat
ing the number of miles at which trains
may move. At a late session of the legisla
ture a law was enacted giving cities the
right to restrict the running of passenger
trains to a rate of speed of not less than
ten miles an hour, and freight trains to not
less than six miles an hour. The passage
of this law did away with the ordinance in
force at the time of its enactment, and the
city council has not since taken any action
with reference to the matter. We suggest
that an ordinance regulating the running of
trains be adopted at once, und that they be
restricted to the slowest speed possible un
der the state law.
--The following lines from s ine distin
guished bard, Tennyson probably, apply
with equal truth and force to the prince uud
"I Will propose to tier rl'it iuiv,
Uant; ma if I am afeure I :
I do feel catawamous 1 i k .? .
Hut drut me if I'm ("ke.-red."
lli-pr poeil rlelit away.
But be said dlie wa It-terd.
For hi habits were awf-il.
From all she bad beeitl.
Jackson county has three candidates,
either of whom would be willing to bet his
"last red" that he is just the man that
could represent this district in the state
senate just a little better than either of the
other gentlemen. W. A. Lemma of Car
bondale, J. B. Mayham, of Murpliysboro,
and T.T. Robinson are the aspirants, and
the contest to secure the instructions from
the county convention is lively with the
chances about equal all around. We sug
gest that the best way to settle this squab
ble is for Alexander county to assert lier
claim to the senatorship, ami put lion. D.
T. Linegar forward as the proper man to
represent us in the senate. This plan would
at least relieve Messrs. Lemma, Mayham
and Robinson of anxiety in the premises,
and at the same time give u.s an excellent
man in the senate.
Smith Bros., the popular grocers, corn
er of Thirteenth and Poplar streets, have
added a new feature to their establishment.
They have just about completed the tiding
and fencing of a new wagon yard for tho
accommodation of their country patrons.
The yard is large, and supplied with shelter
for wagons and stall room and feeding faci
lities for horses. The proprietors will
within a few days put iu n new drive well,
when their yard will be the yard of all
yards of its kind in the city, We under
stand that this firm contemplates the erec
tion of a two-story brick on their lots at the
corner of Thirteenth street and Washington
avenue, the new building to join the one in
which they now do business, thus giving
them one of the largest and most commo
dious business houses in the city. The
Smith Brothers are live, energetic and wide
awake business men, and their already
large business is constantly on the increase.
The following is from the Carbondale
Free Press of yesterd ly : "Minniu Starrett,
a girl well known hereabouts, died ou last
Tuesday morning. For quite a time past
she has been an inhabitant of a house of
bad repute iu Cairo. A week before her
death she arrived here in a state ol great
suffering, and was taken to the residence of
her sister. She was evidently under the
influence of poison of some character.
Whether she win the victim of her own
hand, or whether she was murdered, is not
known, as after her arrival she was not in
a condition to give an intelligible account
of herself. From tho time sho arrived un
til sho died she was continually passing
from ono spasm into another, each
attended by the most Intense suf
fering. Poor little Min. Sho was only
THE PALACE CLOTHING HOUSE.
Will, for the next ten Jays otter extraordinary bargains in
Of which they have just received one of the
Ever brought to this city.
Dollar Lace Undershirts!!
Is larire, of the BEST QUALITY and are meeting
with a large sale.
This house secures the Latet Styles of all jrood n soon
as they are out, and Miice their safes are quick, their stock
is alwavs fresh and stvlih.
KEMEMKEIt Til K ULACE,
lso. lOH Commercial A. venue sc). 10S
nineteen years old. and yet steeped in sin.
She was innocent-looking, handsome and
kind-hearted. Had her bringing-up and
education been different, she might have
been an omameut to society; but following
the example set before her, she began the
downward road years a,"). An outcast,
friendless and forsaken, she was borne to
her last resting place by the few who were
not ashamed to acknowle Ige her as a friend.
Misguided and unfortunate girl, it is to be
hoped that her sufferings atoned f or her
sins, and that the hereafter is more kind
than this world." The girl referred to in
the above was known here in Cairo as Min
nie Morgan. For a long time she was an
inmate of one of t!ie house of ill-repute on
Thirteenth street, and more recently of the
brick at the coiner of Fifth street and Com
mercial avenue. For a long time she was
in the habit of taking morphine in great
quantities, and on one occasion, six or eight
months ago-, got an overdose and came near
dying, but prompt medical attendance and
the application of a stomal h pump manag
ed to pull her through. Of late, however,
she had become so addicted to the use ot
the poison, that she scarcely ever left the
bed, and a few weeks ag wa sent to Car
bondale to her friends.
Fur the Snndar IV.Vtoi
UNCLE RICHARD'S OVERCOAT.
K SKETCH KltuM KK.U. MI'i:.
LY I. A. M.
It was a bleak November evening when
he came to us, a poor, old,, frieudle,, and
penniless man. "NVice," lie said to me. l,l
feel sure that I have not much longer to
stay in this world, and have come to your
house for quiet and rest before I am called
away." I could n t find it in my heart to
tell him nay, although I well knew how
poor we were and how hard Join; and I had
to work to k-ep a home and bread for our
selves and three little ones. But God will
not let us suffer b r bread I s till to John
that night, and I will work harder than
ever and economize more, but we will be
kind to poor, homeless Uuelo Richard, and
smooth the way for bis declining foot-teps,
and let him see that there are at least two
hearts which are unselfish r-nigh to can
tor him even after all his wealth ha been
swept away. John kissed me and called
me an unselfish little woman, und sil l I
should have my way, So the busy day
wore on, and Uncle Richard seemed con
tented and Imppy. The golden, dreamy
autumn p issed away ami cold, stormy win
ter reigned in its stead, then it was that our
hard times began in earnest. The mills at
which John had found constant employ,
im-nt were closed, and he was out f work
except uu odd job he could pick up now
and then. The little sum we had put by
tor a rainy day was fast disappearing to
supply our most pressing wants, and L'ncle
Richard must have uoticcd the shadow of
anxiety which was settling on my
face in spite ol my earnest
endeavors to appear cheerful; for he
said to me one day iu u trembling voice.
"Mary, I think I had better go to the hos
pital; it would make your burden lighter."
As I looked up from my sewing and saw
the tears standiug iu his dim old eyes, my
heart was tilled with pity for tho uncom
plaining suffering old man, audi laid aside
my work and went to his side and put my
arms around his m-ck, while I answered,
"never, uncle, never, while John and I live
shall you become dependent upon charity,
These hard times will soon be over, and we
will all be happy again. You must uot
think that you are the least trouble to us
for you are not," I added, kissing away the
tear from his wrinkled cheek.
"Well, niece," ho said "you have never
lost your courage and tntst in God, and Ho
will see that you are provided for." That
night ho called John and I to his bedside,
and we saw that a change hud come over
the old man, and that the gray shade of
death was fast creepiug over his care-worn
face. "My children," lie suld "the messen
ger has come, and I am going to a world,
where parting, loss and sorrow aro un
known. I have not streugth to thank you
for all your geutlo kindness to me. You
have tnada my last days days of peace, God
will bless you. I have but ono simple re
quest to make of you. In the closet there
you will find my old overcoat, promi-e me
that within a week lrom this time you will
make it over into a coat for your oldest boy,
Willie." And I, thinking what a strange
request this was for a dying man to make,
and that his nfud mu,t be wandering,
promised that his request should be
fulfilled. Then with his laud still
clasped in mine. while my
tears fell hke rain the tired
spirit was relea.-ed and L'ncle Richard was
at rest, A few days after the funeral John
asked me if I int-nded to do as I promise I
about the coat. Ou, John. I said, do you
suppose he was conscious of what he was
saying: It seems like such a strange re ju .-.st
for a dying man t make. "I do not know,"
uj answire 1, "l.ut at any rate it tr.i dj no
harm to fulfill your proin'se to him." The
next day I brought the old coat which had
beeu a hau Isoiue one iu its day. but w is
now worn and fa le i, and n'. down with
knife au 1 scissors, to try to remodel the gar
ment. I hal taken out oue isleeve and was
cutting open the side seam when I discov
ered what appeared to be a thick wadding
in the left side of the bieast. I proceeded
slowly Vj cut away the stitches by which it
was attached to the lining; thinking the
while what an i xcentric character kind old
Uncle Richard was. The package I do
taihelwasa square of oiled silk neatly
sewed together, I cut away the .stitches and
revealed to my astonished eyes a picktge
of bank m tes, which upon examination
proved to be five one hundred pound luak
of England notes! Years have pisvd
away since then and the little children
which were thi n wee toddlers aroun 1 my
feet have long since flown from the home
nest and built homes of their own, but our
gr in I cl.il dren when they visit us 'in our
home of peace and plenty are never tired of
hearing tin- strv of L'ncle Richard's ov ;r
coat. an i Jolii) and I have never regre'.tel
the day that we opened our hearts and
humble home to a friendless old r.un.
C.n;., 111.. Mav ?7th. lO. .
Tiimrv Yk:;s" Exi'kkiknck ok an i i.n
NnisK. Mf. Window's .onthing Syrup is
tiie pre-crijitien of one of the best teUlale
physicians and nurses in the United States
and ha l.e.-u nsi d for thirty yiars with
in ver failing safety and success by millions
of tj.ttthcrs and children, from the tccMe in
fant of one week old to the adult. It Cor
rects aci lity of the stomach, relieves wind
colic, regulates the bowels, and gives rest,
health mid comfort to tie-tlicr and child.
We believe it the best and surest remedy m
the world, in nil cases of dysentery and
diarrho a in children, whether it arises from
teething or from any other cause. Full di
rections for using will accompany each bot
tle. None genuine unless the fac-simile of
Curtis A, Perkins is on the outside wrapper,
Sold by all medicine dealers. Twenty-five
cents a bottle,
rrdlE CITY NATIONAL BANK
W. P. HALLWAY, rre'icietit.
II I.. UAI.LIDAY. Vlee-l-renliletii.
lUiiis. W. 1IALLIDAY, Caller.
mar Tn.im. w. p. ii.u.uruv,
IIINIir I,. UAH .I'll , It, II. CCNNINIIIIAM,
(i. II. WII.I.UM'ilN. KTSI'USN UIIU),
II II. CANtylfK.
Rxchunge, Coin ami United States Bond
Miuatr AND KUl.D.
Dnp.inltprerelved ml Beovrn) lianklna lnlnt)i
-i r K WEEK m your own towu, miJ m
IZ IZ cni'l'iil ricked. Vim cmi tfiv tho
I 1 1 ImiiIuck it trial without expense.
V7 V J l'B,! 'a'"' I'lqioriiniltv over nllereil fur
v v thod wllllim to work. You nboulil
n xrv Ull.milli I'l'i- mi e inr yiiur
I jlf ivhnt von cn'u ilo nt tli" biiKlnc wo oiler. No
mom to explain ber. Von cmi devolo nil j-ur
tlmti or only your cpnro 1 1 mo to tin1 liuuiu", unit
nmloi uri'iit wy for vvory boar Hint you work
Women mnkv much s men. Herd for iuclal
prlvitti' term uml pnrtU-ulnrt. which wo mnlf In-o,
f 1 outnt true, Dnu'tcompliil'Uif liuril times- wliiln
you Inivo nuch t rhimcu. AddflM U, UALLETT A