Newspaper Page Text
?HE DAILY BULLETIN.
i ; )
A qulwtng itrearo of fold and mottled rote,
A tender fleam alonR the eaatern (klet,
An opal fluib, a violet lurpriM
Palea for awhile, than bright and brighter
The nigral lummlti of tbeaombra bill,
Bathed In the ambient glory of the morn.
Throw lengthened ibadowi where the river
A lark'a aweet eong the wood and meadow
The dar la born.
The alortny beating of a oaacade'a fall.
A pallid aky, edxod with a lurid nutib,
Btreaked and dlnflgured with an angry bluah ;
And thru the world a nlgbt-blrd'e plaintive
A life aa shattered aa the clouda that He
Low in the weat; a life which hope baa
And leoVar darker than the twilight's pall;
And drear and lonely a the nigbt-blrd'a cry,
The day la dead.
m i ''At",T DK18C01Ji'
I and the nanslo while the year li young,
Yellow m aunohlne, purple aa thenigbt;
Flower of remembranoe, eror fonrtly mug
By all the uhiefmt of tbe Sinn of Light;
And If In recollection lives regret
For wastod daya and dronnis tbnt were not
I tell thee that the "pansy freaked with Jot"
Is still tho heart's-oaae tbxttbe pool knew.
Take all the sweetness of a gift unsought,
And for the pausloa aend me buok a thought.
HabahDoc di k v.
I ilng of brooks, of blossoms, birds, and bow
Of Anrll. Mar. of June, and Julv flowers:
I slug of May-pole, hock-carts, wassails,
Of bride-grooms, brides, and of their bridal-
I write of youth, of love, and have access
By these, to sing of cleanly wantonness:
I nlng of down, of rains, and piece by piece,
Of balm, of oil, of spine, and amber-giis.
I sing of times trniie-sblftlng: and I write
How rosea first came red, and lilies white.
A POOB WOMAN.
It was a stormy day In January, with
the housotops all cased ia armor of
glittering icicles, the sleet driving
steadily from the east, and the pave
ments a glaze of ice just one of the
days when the streets look most dis
a roal and the home-hearthstone seems
most desirable. And Mrs.Sutherland sit
ting cosily by the grate, with a. satin
painted screen held up between her
face and the too ardent glow of the
coals, was chatting with Mrs. Peterson,
a dear particular friend, who had dared
the inclemency of tbe weather to dis
cuss the importance of a coming ball
and its alternative toilet
Mrs. Sutherland was in pale-blue
cashmere, faced with quilted silk, and
edgod with a foamy line of swans
down. Mrs. Peterson wore a seal-skin
and velvet, with a Paris hat and gloves
that fitted like the skin itself. And the
apartment was decorated with deep
blue brocatelle draperies, a carpet of
blue Axminster, and all the tiny easels,
jardiniere, shell-shaped easy chairs,
and painted China dragons that are
nowadays deemed absolutely necessary
for the furnishing of a modern room.
And, strange as it may seem, the topic
pon which those ladies were convers
ing was economy.
"Of course, my dear," said Mrs.
Sutherland, "when one has three
daughters in society, one must study
one's own interest, and I do assure you
Pvo found the cheapest dressmaker.
out at Evanston, who trims and fits ex
quisitely for a song a mere song."
"Dear me," said Mrs. Peterson.
"I'a ashamed yes, positively
ashamed to tell you bow UttJe the.
girl's ball-drosses cost," went on Mrs.
Sutherland. "But I told this Mrs.
Wharton that's her nama -that I
should pay so much and no more. She
could take the Job or she could let it
alone. And she's very poor, and has
a sick daughter, and of course she was
glad to get money on any terms. I was
gratified to hear, afterwards, that she
was one of Madame Rapp's work
women. Madame Rapp, you know,
never employs any bunglers. Here's
her address; and mind you don't pay
her any more than I've been doing
thirty shillings for the three dresses.
It just spoils them to let them think
you're going to empty your whole purso
into their hands."
"I'll bo very particular," said Mrs.
Peterson, "and I'm so much obliged to
"Pray, don't mention it love," said
Mrs. Sutherland; and these allies kissed
ono another good-by with affection ato
"Mrs. Peterson doparted in a satin
lined coupe; Mrs. Sutherland ringin"
the bell for her cup of frothing choco-
wJf-i and bro':led Tiail9 ,or hlch.
Hhile in the scantily-furnished buck
room of a small suburban house. Mar
garet Wlmrion, with a shawl around
her shoulders, was stiching away,
breathlessly anxious to complete the
work she had undertaken for Mrs.
Sutherland; while Elsie, her pnle little
daughter, was quilling white Spanish
lace into tho sleoves and nock of the
Mamma," said Elsie after a loug
puuse, "aren't these ladies rich?"
"I suppose so, dear," Mrs. Wharton
answered with a sigh. "Take care
bo sure you keen the odges of that
blonde perfectly even, my duar."
Then why don't they pay you as
much as Madame Rapp's customers
. pay herp"
"Because Madame Rapp is a famous
uiBftauiBKer, near," Mrs. Wharton
h. 1 ! . I ... .1 1
pnuu, -mm 1 am oniy a poor
"But you sew so beautifully mam
ma, ' urged Elsie; "and Madame R
herself used to consult you about the
trimniingof the dressos."
Mrs. Wharton sighed.
3rS.Dg" m6 8!raDe,7 ordered In this
world!" said she. "I think, Elsie,
dear, we must have a lamp. The liyrht
Is so imperfect tc-day, and my eves are
wearied with sewing .0 late last night!"
Elsie looked plteimsly at hor mother.
"Mamma," wailed she. "if tout
evej should fail-lf, mamma-what in
the world would beoome of us?"
Margaret Wharton burst into teara
"Oh, Elsie, child, that Is juT whS I
have been thinking of myself." admit,
ted she. "But it is idle folly to go and
meet troublo before it comes. Light
the lamp, dearest; I must not stop for
"Mamma," protested Elsie, who, al
though only fourteen, had a quick sense
of justice, "you have been nearly two
weeks on these three dresses, night and
day, haven't you P"
"Yos," her mother admitted, with
a sigh. "They are very elaborately
"And tbey only pay you three dol
lars. ; They would have paid Madame
Rapp' thirty dollars at least. . It isn't
right, mamma; it is cheating you!"
"We poor people must content our
selves with what we can got," said
Mrs. Wharton, sadly. "I shall finish
these dresses to night, Elsie. Mrs.
Sutherland will pay me to-morrow, and
I can settle about the rent and the
grocer's bill, and perhaps pay the baker
a little on his account And then I
will go back to Madame's. You will be
well enough to stay by yourself next
week, Elsie, will you notP"
"Oh, mamma, yes!" oiled the child.
But Madame Rapp was in a great
rage when Margaret Wharton presented
herself a few days afterwards.
"It is against all the rulos and regu
lations for my hands to underbid me,"
she said, tossing her head until all the
false puffs and frizzes quivered like a
capillary mountain. "You will con
sider yourself permanently discharged,
Wharton, from this establishment."
"Madame!" gasped tho poor dress
maker. "Ah, you need not look so innocent!"
screamed Madame Rapp who, like most
French women, was very excitable. "I
am not a dupe I have heard it all
how you make ball-drosses for Madamo
Sutherland and Madame Poturson for
nothing absolutely nothing! They
boast of it; they toll my other custom
ers that I swindle them, ah, that is tho
"It was all tliHt tlioy would consent
to pay, madaiue," explained poor Mar
garet, "and my sick child was suffering
for food and medicine, and "
"But Madame Rapp with a swooping
gesture of dismissal, sallied out of tho
room like a tragedy quoen.
Elsie was eagerly waiting for her
mother when she returned
"Well, mamma," said tho child, glee
fully, "where is the ruouey? I told Mrs.
Cashley to be here at four o'clock, and
the grocer is "
"I have not got it, Elsie," said she.
"Mrs. Sutherland had gone out and
forgotten to ' leave any word for mo, ,
and Mrs. Peterson declared that she
was not accustomed to bo dunned by
tradespeople in that sort of way. I am
to call next week. And, oh, Elsie!
Madame Rapp has refused to receive
me back again!"
"Mamma, what are we to do?" cried
the poor girl, turning white as ashes.
"Heaven only knows!" the mother
murmured, with her face buried in her
At this moment a gruff, not unpleas
ant voice, was heard on tho stairs.
'Ain't this the place? Mother and
daughter advertised for general work,
No. . Trodegar road, r eck ham-rye.
My wife said it would be the very couple
we wanted; and if their references are
good Eh? what? Got a place this
morning, and went awavP Well, now.
if this ain't t-o bad, ami me come all
tbe way from Berkshire arter 'em!"
.through the half-onen door Margar
et could see tho brown face, grizzled
whiskers, and shaggy coat of the old
farmer, who was in vain search of help.
With a sudden impulse she rose un and
Mrs. Hillyard and hor daughter
have gone," said sh. "1 am a dres-
niaker by trade; but if I could suit yon.
I should be very thankful, for I am out
of employment at present, and have a
young daughler depending on me. I
am quite strong, thotigh 1 do not look
o, and 1 shall only bo too glad and
grateful to learn all that any kind lady
will teach nie."
"Aud I can recommend her as honest
and steady as tho daylight, sir," said
food Mrs. Cashley, tho landlady, who
ad come up the stairs.
"Well, I declare, I don't know."
said Farmer Bates, turning his hat med
itatively round aud round in his hand.
"My wife told me to bring horn a wo
man and hor daughter, to help with
farm and dairy work."
I should so like to go to tho coun
try," whispered Elsie, pressing closer
to her mother's side.
"So," went on the good old man,
"If I can't get one, I must e'en take
another. How soon can you be ready?"
So Mrs. Wharton let hor few articles
of furniture in payment of hor rent,
and took tho train for Oaklcigh Farm
that very evening.where she found "my
wife" to bo a mild-faced, sweet-pyed
old lady, full of Christian kindness,
and universal good will to all the world.
"Well, wife," said tho farmer, that
night; "how do you like our new
housekeeper and her girl?"
"They're rather dolicatc-lookin",
Joshua, said Mrs. Bates, "but a liltfo
of our new milk and hearty country
fare will soon set them up; and they
soem so anxious to please, and tho
little girl has tho sweetest faeo I ever
Fate had dealt kindly with Mar"aret
Wharton and her fatherless child when
it sont Farmer Bates to Peckham. She
became like a daughter to tho elderly
couple; aud Elsie bloorno I into swoot
girlish health and loveliness in tho
stimulating air and breezy meadows.
And the fevered dream of Chicago
lifo seemed like a forgotten rolio of tiio
While Mrs. Polersyu and Mrs. Suth
erland (who uovur nettled their liitlu
bills, by-the-way, although repeatedly
reminded of thorn, through the post
olllce) declared that they always
thought there was something wroii"
about that Wharton woman.
"Going off in that sudden, stealthy
sort of way," they faid. "Really 0110
can t be too careful whom one palrou
There fire some norsnna nmv liir.
in Quincy who welt rommnlmr Me r,?.
Blah Bass, a native of thai (own, a man
t JSl!.'. tl,an OfJInwy intolllgonce.
In 1775 he wont to Philadelphia with
John Adams as his servant, and wits
there at the time of the battlo of Bunk
er Hi 1. In some way, about four hours
ahead of the regular express, Mr. limn
lieard or drearund tlmt thorn b,i hun
a great battle at Rnnkni' urn ir
rushed Into the preHonce of Mr. Adams
ua iniornioa mm that thore had bmn
a great fiicht at that locality, ami t i.i
many wre killed, and Inquired of him
where Hunker Hill was. "I don't
know," B,iid Mr. Adams; "I think it
11111.I U l rt .... . .'. .... ml "1
ni vviiariosiown." This
ocouimraneo to Homo of tho
people of tie prosout time, but It only
-hows how little was known of Bunker
Hill previous to the grent battle.
CAIRO BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 3, lb81.
There is said to be one more survivor
of tho Dartmoor massacre in David
Wingate, of Rochester,' N. fL, who U
92 years old. -
The Boston Touug Woman,
An aged gentleman frora the court-,
try, whose own walk is as sturdy as his
conversation, was much amazed yes
terday at the appearance of a Boston
young lady. The fairjcreatnre deicond-
from a horse-car almost at his feet,
teetered lightly on her toes thrice, ad
justed her arms like the plumed extrem
ities of a trussed fowl, permitted her
hands to dangle as do the foronaws of
a kangaroo, and sailed down the street
with a sort of a willowy wabble which
set hor head to bobbing after the
fashion of a Chinoso doll, Get; eyes the
whilo being sot and anxious, and her
whole appearance suggestive of dislo
cation aud distress. And when one of
our gilded youth, in a coat with no
tails to speak of. and a hat liko a
soup-plate cockod over his left eye,
started after her with arms and logs
forming segments of circles, after tho
approved traditions of the "chicken
walk," he remarked that he'd be re
visod if ho could understand what had
got into these city folks. Boston Jour
m 1 e
Newspapers in Mexico.
Time is not an element of news iu a
Mexican newspapor. In this country a
live editor thinks that if news is good
enough to publish it is good enough to
keep, that a real good piece of news is
as good at the end of two woeks as at
the end of two hours, and he acts up
to this idea. I was startled by tho re
appearance of President Garihdd's
message in Spanish four woek s after
its delivery. No disrespect was meant
to his excellency, for the messago of
Presidont Gonzales which was delivered
April 1, was published by one of the
leading newspapers hero la its month
ly review of May 1.
In fact, the American idea of news is
unknown, and whatever news appears
in the papers is of less importance than
the political wisdom which fills the edi
torial columns, and from which the pa
pers am supposod to bo published.
There are fourteen daily newspapers in
the city, and not one of them ever re
ceives a special dispatch inanv of
them do not take the trouble to publish
the dispatches that are sent to them;
BuiiHTuiues novel . u nays pan witnoul a
single word from foreign lands, and
when tho dispatches cumo all those
whi'-h come over the cable are ad
dressed not to the newspapers which
publish them, but to Don Ramon Guz
man, the president of the cable com
pany. On one occasion I called at a news
paper otli.-e to make a change in an
article 1 had left for insertion in the
next morning's issue. I called at 4 in
tho afternoon, and found two boys
working off the edition ou a cylinder
hand press. I asked them why ihov
did not deliver the paper tho same day
it was printed, and they told mo that if
I preferred l could get my paper in the
evening. Now I have three of mv
morning papers delivered the evening
btfore. and they seem to have pretty
much the -ante news as tho next morn
ing's papers, a well as tho same adver
tisements of last month's steamers.
This is the land of eouirastj in every
thing, and if tho newspapers here are
vacant as far us news is concerned,
they are if great success from the able
editorial point of view. Their editors
are scholars, poets, wits, duelists, men
of the world, and nearly all of them
congressmen. There ia a natural flu
ency in tho race and a tendency to pol
itics, which accounts for the number of
papers, each one of which has half a
dozen editors and no reporter. It must
be confessed that they write well and
think clearly, and all' that, but I have
an idea that if there were less editorial
intellect and more repoitorial legs that
even in Mexico a morning newspaper
would not work off its edition on a hand
press the evening before. t'i'j oj
rVe xiro Vurrcipvuilen t.
Vitality of Animals.
Boars rarely exceed tho ago of 20
j-cars, which is also tho maximum dur
ation of lite of wolves and dogs. Fox
es are known to have reached the age
of 15, cats 17, squirrels, bares, and
rabbits (i to 8 cars. Elephants may
live to the patriarchal ago of 400 years,
as is proved by the annunry rings in
t heir tusks. Tho rhinoceros V) years.
Horses rarely live longer than 2.5 to 150
years, although a few exceptional cases
aro on record, ono oven whore tho ani
mal (male) completed his 72d year.
Camols are known to have reached
their 100th year; ho have crows and
turtles, aud swans have lived to twice
the ago. Sheep seldom live longer
than 10 nor cows more than 15 years.
Singular Infantile Fatalities.
A Toronto baby, left by itHolf in a
perambulator while asloep, fell out in
bucIi a way that a strap nuspeodod it
by tho neck, and it was (lend when rlis.
covered. A Sacramento baby's hands
were tied to prevent It from scratching
lla head, which was afloclod with salt
rhouni, and whilo Ihus bound it fell with
ite face in a basiu of water, which
drowned it. Much nioro horrible was
the fate of the Philadelphia baby, who
was left to sloop in n room infested by
rat. The mother was careful to spread
a netting over the little one as a pro
tection against flios, but was not mind
ful of tho ravenous veimiu, When
Rho returnod, tho infant had ceased to
struggle against the rats, its faco was
gnawed away, and doath ensued. Im
A Chapter on Bald Heads.
A bald-houtlod man is rulined, and he
always shows his Hkull, sure.
What dors a buld-hcadcd man say
to his combP We moot to nartno more.
Motto for a balil head Baro and for
baro. However lilffh a position a bald-head
ed man holds, he will never comb down
In the world,
The bald-headed man never dyes.
Advice to baUl-hoiidors--Join the
Indians, who nro the only Buoccssfnl
You ncvor xiw a bald, headed liian
wit h a low forehead. ,
Shukspearo Hays: There Is a divinity
that sliapos our ends.
. Buhl men are tho coolest-headed men
a the .;::! !.
The Best Proof of Merit
Is uniform success, and on this basis War;
ner's Safe Kidnev and Liver Cure is with.
out doubt one of the greatest remedies in
A Story of Vaccination. .
some members 0f a certain noble
inguaii household wore desired to sub
mit to revacoinatioii. Tho 'lymph was
to bo extracted from tho arm of tho in
fant son of the house. All underwent
the process quietly enough, until it
camoto the 000 k' turn, a brawny
Scotch woman, who 'positively "refuse!
on the ground that "no English blood
should enter hor voins." After much
expostulation, sho was vaccinated with
lymph taken direct from a Scotch calf.
nor arm alone took among all those
revaccmatod, and with much triumph
she asserts the fact as showing the su
periority of n, "woo Scotch beastio"
over a noble English lord.
A logfjor employed in tho mountains
near Truckci) w;is attacked by a largo
lynx, which tore his clothing from his
person and lacerated his llesh consider
ably before it could be tlriveu away.
It is recorded as a strange circumstance
that a single animal of this kind, with
out being first assailed, should attack n
man. Tho logger was armed with a
hatchet, but this was of no avail. Af
tcr escaping he Hod to tho camp, from
which two men soon started out with
lilies and killed the lvnx,
Whoso complexion betrays
some humiliating imperfec
tion, whose mirror tells you
that yon are Tanned, Sallow
and disfigured In countenance,
or haie Eruptions, ltedness,
Roughness or unwholesome
tints of complexion, we say
use Uagan's magnolia Dalm.
Itisadelkate, harmless and
delightful article, producing
the most natural ana entranc
ing tints, the artificiality of
which no observer can detect,
and which soon becomes per
manent if the Magnolia JjaJm
Is judiciously used.
,4S2itt,iSJl."tad'' y- T-"A ho"-h"'
llivli to baa nasally In myhoma.''
UBtloB.-POSD'S EXTRACT la noli ,,, (n
bottlM with th nama blown in tha glaaa.
-Itla unaafe touae othar artlolaa with wr
dlrertionii. Iaalat on having EXTZiACI.
ttetuiis all imitation andtutltltotet.
Prloew, SOci., $ l.oo, 81. T5
at all nwpacUbla DnigRlili.
Prepared by POND'S EXTRACT CO.,
1 W.tt Fourteen!)) btreat, Iaw York.
qMIHPOWKROK AUUKSTIXU DISKASES dla
A iilnyed by thla prepirHlloa ia honorably b&
kuowled(,'i!d by the mertlnil liiculiy In every aec
now wneniti haa neon Introduced; anil tbo lrio
r. """ H'laranwo 01 iiiuuaiiinaiiouinwhich
It il liuld by tlm public. For Ibo effect produced by
FKUOW H COMPOUND 8YRIT OF
me invenmr win refer to the medical ifimtlcmon
nt.nnQ iui Luin niu mini oi:u lirrrio
(Kllract from n lettur.)
I.VNN. Mhmm Miiph i 1iii
Mi'Br. Fellow Co., Nt. John, H. H- '
. i,n,v .icr. ii.it-u jfonr 1 rtunwa' Hypo
iiuuiuiiuei, iu iny prBcucu, lor aoniu hundred of
r-.i. um, mium un ud nua uiuif ftiou, with nolle
rnr.ul.,,j,jr reaiini., a. I. mif K i ll UK. 31. ),,
W Hootu Com moli,,t.
EI.BltlDOE K1MP80N, M.J)., of Jlndnon, N, Y
mV S. i, . ,ln,)rllI",'''yi"Pboapl1,.anmdoby
Mr . Fellow. In cine of ConHiimpllon ,,d otbeV
n v an p vn.iiin.
w r r- .it .
" u x, m u.. or PiiRwanh. N.H ., write:
I know of no helUT inedicmu for pcraon ufler.
; Mii-Viv 'Tc",",uea '""y.or the
CHANDLIC It C'KANK, of nmifax. N. 8 write:
1. L.mi?"1Ih ,t.fro,,y, '" practice, both In di.
eao or the ( boat, a Coimuniptlonand Bronehltla,
c, and Id Infantile diaeaan of tbe prima via. or
For aalo by all drugjrlalg,
INSTANT PAI RELIEF
Ii a wonderM and Immedlato cure for all actios
acba, Cuts, Jlruiici, (jpialna, eic,
Sold it all Drugirjata.
Wholeiala depot m Jobu St. N. Y
Sand for circular.
Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago,
Backache, Soreness of the Chest, Gouf,
quinsy, sore Throat, Swellings and
Sprains, Burns and Scalds,
General Bodily Pains,
Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted Feet
and tan, and all other Pains
No Fmnftratfnn on prth iiii1 St. Jimns On
t"f,jur'tl ari'1 rht-ap Kskrrml Reiwrty,
A trial nta la but tlm riminr.in.h. trim., ,
or BO rnlt, ni every ono iifTcring with pain
cn htve cheap and positive proof of ic clainu.
Direction! In Eleven Lauttnapei
80LL BT ALL DRUGGI8T8 AND DEALERS IH
A.VOGELER & CO.,
Kaltimoru JV4M V. J. Jk
NKW ADVEHTIHKM ENT8.
No one who In tliorolislilv rpirnliir in the twi.
teaiabalf a iiablv toritaeaaKaahu that la Ineau-
ar. lie may he attacked by contagion. dmaia,
lud to mar thti Irricnlsr. hnt lie la
at eubject to outride influt'ocv. The uce of
TaiTaiit's Seltzer Aperient
fc"p' rcgulantj, mid iwincqtwnt Immunity from
SOLD nv ALI, DHl'liUISTS.
ST. LOUIS LAW SCHOOL.
Law IH-intrtnient WmiliiDRtoii fnlvernlty.
KilXwutb Auuual Term open October li, 81
Tonra of Study comprlai-a two Annnal Tt-rum,
seven moutna earn, liipolnia admlta to bar In
State and U. S. Courts in Miaaourt. Mii-icnta ad
mitted to arnlor cliaa on examination. T'rm fee,
I), iurindtnc uao of l,w Library. Addrea (until
r-epi. iai. ill iumii Lltv. fow, afttrwanla at SI.
Ijuia ) W. (. HAMMOND. I.L.I).. IJ.an Law
Faculty, or 11EN11Y HlTt lk U K.St.Louia.
firiie., JaneMvllle, YV
Iparn Teii.rniphyl Karn f 10
to SH) a month, (.mrtn.i...
uarantfed paylnc oflice. Addrvna Valfntlne
riMi., uaneavuie, n it.
cent. U. V.
gT. LOUIS, I. M. & SO. RY.
IKON MOUNTAIN HOUTE.
TIUIM LEAVE ( AlltO, i
Arkaima audT'.i Exprexa l.':0ip.ni. Daily
AlllllVC AT C'AIKO,
EipreM... 2:05 a. m. Dally
lPrniiimnil.i(.i. ....... . .
1 Icket olllce : No. 55 Ohio Levee.
II. H. MILBURN-Azent.
""'""iixu x m d in. u v
ILLINOIS CENTKAL K. R.
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
Tho Only Liine Running
king Direct CoM-NKr-Tin-v
Tiuin Liatc Caihii:
Arrlvlijcln 8t. I.ouls 9:45 a m : t'hlcaeo.8:0 p.m. ;
Connecting at Odin aud KflliiRham for Cincin
nati, Lonlevllle, IiidlKimpoli and poind Eaat.
11:10 tt.n. fctt. Lonisi mid WMttrii
Arriving In HI. Loula 7:0.1 o. m.. and r.oiiiu.riii,.,
for all point Went.
4:iiO p.m. Ji'ust KxproMM.
lor St. Louia and I'lilrairo, arrivinir atfii. Loui.
10H0 p.m., and CIiIchro 7:20 a.m
4:IO p.m. Cinoinnntl I'nrran.
Arriving at Cincinnati 7:(K) a.m.; I.ouiavillo 7:20
a.m.; lndlanHjiolla 4:00
a.m. l'angura hv
M.,irS . r".ar" ",e hovu J"1"'" 10 3rt
IIOUKS in advance of any other route
tfThe4:20 n. ni. itim.u , pittiuiu
SLKKP1NU C'All Cairn . rMn,' 1 "L,.i
chango, and throaBh iloepon lo Bt. Lonl and
Fast Tirno Kn,st
cauaod by Hundv liitorvi.tiinu. Tin, m.,..iL -r..,;.
noon train from Cairo arrive In now York JMondsV
morniiiir at 1U::15. Thlrtv.aiv h,,. i .,k...,,.u,i'(
muj ifiimr route,
WFor throilirh lli-lieta and fnrihar lnrVii.inRt.ton.
' .. . ,U
ppiy ai iiiinoi central Kallroad Depot. Cairo.
1 A ai Tktf aruwt . a.1
lin. flimthnrn Auunt. Tlrkiil Aot
1. U. UANHUN, Gun. Fw,., Acnt. Cblc.io.
The Best Scliool for Boys.
or turma. addr,.aa Till HTJtVKNH PARKER.
rraiutn of itHcinw College, Jtucluc, l,
NEW ADVX RTISEMINTH .
TBS MILD P0WK&
Humphreys' Homeopathic- Specifics
Hroveit from ampin expurlcni-a on i-otlro
umiM. nniuiie, rruiiiw, Klllc'lent, mm
llrllalilf, llivy ar IUi only jiiMlluliiM
ixlnplxd 10 popular (!.
1.1m prusciPAi. u. c.vhm. i-moi.
i. furr: CohkmMiiii, liiflitnimatlona,
. Worini. Worm rrvir. Wonn Coll, .38
8. CrvUu Voije, or 'I raiding r In fun I ,
4. Dlnrrlifa of ( lillilrfn or AiIiiHm. .
ft. Ilinriilpry. Urlplhi. Union Colic, .
i. Clmli'ra Morbiin, vomiting, . . .&
7. ('oiiIi. Colli, loonitliltlH -e,
8. I iiralilia, TootlmchH, Pao-ariie, . :
0. Ili.aitiii.hri. Hick lll'lnlllcllKa. Vurllirn
10. iviiri)Bi, iiiiioni HtomiM'h, . . .ay
II. Noppre(l or I'nliilnl I'erloila, . .21
W liuea, too profiui. iVrlmlt, . . .r,
f.'roun.lViiiiih. Mttlcult llri'dthlnfr, . jg,
"nil Itheiiin, Krj l la. Km pi lout, M
IS Ithfuiiimlani, lOiuiimutlc I'Aliia. . Xi
t rrtar and Akiip. t 'li'll. roviir, ilguot, 50
7. rilea.WliiilorlilurdliiK, .Ml
IV. f 'fllnrrli. Hj.iitn nr I'limnliv TnHiiiiKa. rai
a 1. JV lioopiim Coiivli. violi n! (JoiikIik, .Mi
W. IJcilHrul ll..klll... Pl.w.'l U'i.ulr....UM 'i
n. hlilnry lliara.p, ,U
W. KiTtima llelilllty, hiwrnmtorrhea, .
I.1 !.r'n",y w 'all llt-.a. Wf tlliiK the licit. M
A Uraaairi'ihr Hrart, t'ulpltatloii, Ml,
voraftle bv ilniivi.iM ,..... i.u .1...
Or!ligl Vial, fn.. of i.'hitriio, ou rwelw of
nrn-e. nrnrn ,r , 1M,l,rr Itm,y
l!lM.aa. dir.. I U4 iii.... 111. ..j
t.alaloiiiir, KKKK. -" u
Aililr'. Iliiiiinlirwva' II. ............ 1. 1.
ld. I o.. 101) h'ultou Bt.. Jiw'wk.
IDr. S. Silsbco's Eztcrnal PilaUcmody
CURE FOR ALL KINDS OF PILFS.
Poll bTDrncirtfUPTorywhera. Prlrj.tt.nfiBi.r hot
. hampP-a acLt Jtti to i'bvuiclnna
i,hv r.Nnit.-i!l..rf o, Ifox jyiiL
bole Ituuiuiaoiurt ra of "A nii4."
ami 11 iannrr, i:
' in rfr' II r D"i. Pronoun'. 1 iiwhui hik. h.,.,..
t U)f(l''l 'll ll.lfll.Cl IO tllf Kill U '.11. ! ,,J,r,l
aw.nl l lUrt.ai i', rpr- i-m,. -!.,
bolJ oj in awu. W H HCHiln tUX 10 ' t
lntr rM(v Ritr,recB
Irltlll If 11111 aa i!iw.1. A'o tiUajitf
(.iaK uif. I n ltw ai.'l 2 trial botl fn )
r.tptipnt.lhf bviii,i,h-. tnl nam.
P- 0. anl T!n.a..jn- lo lla. KUNi!.V..I
MDITaeHI A WHISIUI.
3IIKA-HONH WHY TJIK
CELLULOID Eye Glasses
AKK TIIK I1KST.
Beau they are tbe IJOHTFJIT, HANDSOMEST,
AND STRONGEST known. Bold by Opticians anl
Jewelani. Md by 8FENCEB OPTICAL CO., N.V.
WANTED' - liitellliriit younw ran In
, vry country luwi.. ! a
permanent local airem-y for tha aale pf our ti-a,
eoneca, etc.. In patkaie,toeotininn-ra. TI1I1 ai'.-n-cy
re(ii lr.-a no ppildllug and but a moderate am.iuiit
of aoilrlilng. and If properly roanateil i py
lromt'. to$l.iMipl.rM.ar. Panl nlare fn 0
reol-ua Tlx CO., I'. O. Hor raw, M, Loiila. M(.
Al AQIUAIU AfllltlT AllirrainrDiar-
HUlocwaiMav and Malarial Iivm nVl2
Zrijlf'n.t ilJ'ra. l-repw.4 hf A. Rrx.iiu
aVJNH, Cbeniiau, 2el Hlnckac uiret( S'e Tork.
Npariw to Hineral WaUrt, Sefatlti Powd.r,U
DP 4 riVIU7"8 OltfiANb, 1
8topa 5 Set
IJlJl 111 Tone
Waanlhgton, f. J.
Addrtaa Uanlel F. JJuatty,
PIANOS A' Kn,D O.V l.NTAU.IKNTS
ORfi S ' 'iitilrv. Pltfi Fs J,()W hihI
, , t terni1! ofpHtnieiit ev. .Send
torrHlaloCiie. JIOItAt'K WATHls- $ (d.
.Manufacturer! and dealer, KJo Uroadway. N. Y.
Uial nthnr.A nnrani)riali
traJ Wmk.arranld the rxat and
eheajmirt, inditrM.nnalil u emrr
man,onlitll "tlm Hoienronf Ijfa
or.HnlM'niaervauoii " bound in
flnl Kreooh raaalin,anih.nil.
Unl nmiTlnini. Il!& nmmnn.
ny ail i
K NnW THYSFf V t-!ntitut. ir w. m.Var.
MBit niw, Aildnw !'mIxh!j Mnt.
inpnituHinr IT. TT . II. rati
K K It. No. a II niriacb ak Uoatoa
Have you ever KNOWN
Any pernor) to Imi aerloualv til ultliout a weak
aloinaili or Inaetlvo liver or klilBi'v? Ann when
IIioho itftnuiaru in Rood condition do you not llnd
their poaaoaaor onjoyinR Rood In-allh? Cnrl-iT
Uini!ir Tonic alwav regulate thcao Important or
criik. mid never fall to make the blood rich and
pure, and to strnnirthen every part of the ayetem.
I It ha cured hundred of deaaitldiiir Invalid. Aak
trial, at II
FMf aaii M.l.rlalk .lllb hmi. Na Qalnttia. 1 ...,....1. -V
M.I.Bl 111. BBlMlllM. b...J.iflLlli.
' -wm tmmmm
1 w' a V-a-I-
Tutlni.ol.li of o,, ,lrtu of IhU rllljr wuudirfui aiidiiln.,
Prlci $ 1.00, nth hoi n t r" mall.
- r J K. k Pauasg M Jwkaiaa It, Niw lrk, t