Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAIRO ' BXTLI
I ' '.1 :. j 1
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 9, 1882.
TrcftHiirnr T, J. Kertb.
Clerk-Dennis. J, Foley.
Counselor Win. H. Gilbert.
Marshal L. II. Meyers,
Attorney WUIImiu Hendricks.
BOAHD OF ALDBBMIN.
first Wsrd-Win.McHalo.T. M. KlmbroDgb.
Swotid Ward-Jet-su Hiukle, C. N. Hugh.
Third Ward ! K, Mako, John Wood.
Fourth W ard-Cbarlos O. l'tler, Adolph 8wo-
b Fifth Ward-T. W. Uallldav, Ernest B. Patttt.
Circuit .ludge I). .1. linker.
Clrcilt Clerk A. 11. Irvln.
County Judge It. S Vnciim.
Cuunty Clern-B. J. lluratn.
County Attorney J. M. Damron.
County Treasurer Miles W. Parker,
hherltf John Hodges.
County Cnmmli'alonerB T. W. Halllday, J.
lilbbe and Peter Sao p.
CiAlUOlUITMT. -Corner Tenth and Poplar
; trvvtn; preaching first and tblrd tfnndays lu
aci month, 11 a m. and 7: t. n .; V'W' -Tbreda,,7:Jp.
rtHUKCH Of THK K K D B E M B H ( B pi scops')
J fourteenth street; Sunday 7:00a m., Holy
K...'hrist; : a. m., Suuday school ; I Ola.m.,
Morning 1'n.yere; 8.00 p. ro.. Evening Prayers. F.
J'. Davenport. 8 T. B. Hector.
l'll'.Vr MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHUKCU.
.V IW I.II.R at 10: a. ... p. m., and 7:30 p. m.
bil, school it 7:3" p. m Kef. T. J. Shores.
It TMKK .NThlrtfltitb street; serviixs Sab
j ,ih l::w a. m ; Sunday scbooljp.m. Key.
Knippc, past r.
Vimi'iDIST-Cor. Eighth and Walnut streets,
1 Preaching fiahhath 11:00 . m. and 7 :W p. m.
hm. .t rtciiool at :' p m. Kv. J. A. bcarrell,
I U1 MIYTKHIAN-Ktghth street; preaching on
I' ht.atl at U:o0 a. m. and T: p. .; P?JJ
ue.mu' Wednesday, at 7:S')p. m.; Sunday Scbuol
atsp m. Hcv b.Y.Ueoue, pastor.
CT.JOSKl'll -,Koiuau Catholic) C C1
i) and Walnut streets; services Sabbath lO.SOa.
v..; huuda School at a p. m.; Vespers i p. m. ; ier
nces every'dny at k. m. Uot. O'tlara, Priest.
ST PATKICK'B-CKoman Catholic) Corner Ninth
street and Washington avenue; services Bah
nuiL b and 10 a. in.; Vesper. 8 p. m.; Sud-y School
p. in. aervlces every day at B a,m. Ret. MaiiUjrsoii
it. R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL K. R.
Mall....- :ISa.m tMall . a.m
. J..i,,.n U'lllaml &IDral i .i.r . m.
. . I: -JO p.m I Accomdallo..:'i& P-m
MISS CENTRAL B. K.
. 10:1 S a m
(Narrow Gaoge )
I iiT P m
AccomdatolD 1 J:05 p.m
. L. '. K K
. t U
A H. K. R.
tKtpreM ll::ip.m I tEiprva......
rAccom uation. a: p.m tAccom datlon 11.45 a m
WABASH, ST. LOVIS PACIFIC K'T CO.
Mall A Ka .... 4: vm 'Mall El.... : P
Daily except Sunday, t DallJ.
MOBILE OHIO B. K.
Mall Jl:OSa.m.Mall S-'S S"2
Bxprena. :05 a.m. I Kxpreaa S.au P m.
LLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
Shortest aiu! Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
Tho Onlv Iino Jiunnini?
q DAILY TRAINS
O irrom Cairo,
Making Direct Connection
Trains Lkati Caibo:
ArrlvlrKln St. l.ouia :45 a.m.: CblcaKO.H:30 p.m.!
Condoling at Odin and K.ilnKham for Cfncln
Ball, Loulrvllle. Iudlanapoha and polnU Eaet.
11:10 ii.m. Ht. Ijowia and AVwatern
Arrlvlneln 8t. Louia7:05p. m., and connecting
for alfpomta Weal.
4:5iO p.m. Fast Kxpream.
lor St. Louis and Chicago, arriving atSt. Loiila
10:40 p.m., and Chkauo7:ao a.m.
4:0 p.m. Cincinnati Kxprm.
Arrivliitf at Cincinnati 7:00 a.m.-, Louiirill 7.J0
a m ; Indianapolis 4:00 a.m '';r,,,f,"r"-
this train roach the above points 1.J lo
HOURS lu advance of any other route.
lTho4:jn p. m. expri'ss has PULLMAN
bLKEPINU CAR Cairo to Cincinnati, wltbo'it
chanRos, and through sleepers to St. Louis nd
Fast Time Kasst.
P., na by tbls lino o through to KKt.
tlSSeil2;CrS ,fti points without any delay
caupod hy Sunday tiitrvciiliiK. Tho Haturday aflur
noon tralu from Cairo arrives In now York Monday
BiorniuRKtlo::i5. Tblrty-slx hours In advaucool
Yw-Kifr 'tb'roui'h tickets and" further Information,
A. II. HANSON, Own. l'ass, Auont. Chicago
gT. LOUIS & CAIRO R. R.
TRAINS KUN AS FOLLOWS.
ExproM and Mall leaves Cairo, every day excopt
Bomlay, at 10:25 a. m. Arrlv.a 4:85 p. m.
Accommodation arrives at 12:05 p. m. aud at
parts at 1 :i p. m.
JQR. W. C. JOCFLYN,
OFFICB-Elahtli Street, narComercll Atsiom
JU. K. W. WIIITLOCK,
Omci-No. 18 Commercial Avenue, btws
Kghth and Ninth BtreoU
PROPRIETOR OF SPROAT'B PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in Ico.
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON.WELI
PACKED FOR SHIPPING
Oar Loads a Specialty.
Cor. Twelfth Street and Levee,
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street,
K. BHOSS, President. I P. NKKK, Vice I'ree'nt
II. WELLS, Canblur. T. J. Kerth, Ase't cnh
K. Brnii Cs'ro I William Klute. .Cairo
I'emrNcff " William Wul?.... "
:. M OMcrloh " I C. O. l'atler "
K. A. Under " II. Wells "
J. Y. Clem.on, Caledonia.
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS DONE.
Exchange sold and bought. Interest paid In
the Saving Department. Collections made and
all baslnua promptly attended to.
FLOUR. GRAIN AND HAY
Egyptian Flouring Mills
Highest Cash Pric Paid for Wheat.
MUTUAL AID SOCIETY,
A SUBSTITUTE FOR LIFE ISSUE
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society,
OrjrRnltiMl July Hth, 1877, tnr the Latvi o
the Jtat'ofIlllnoIn. Copvrlglitril July
9, 1877, 1'ndi r Act of Congrt'ss.
P. (. SCIIUU President
O. T. Xl'DI) Vice President
J. A. UOLD8TINE Treasurer
J J. GORDON Medical Adviser
THOMAS LEWIS Secretar-
JOHN C. WUITK Assistant Secretary
II. LKIOIITON, L. b. THOMAS,
J.C. WHITE, W. F. PITCHER,
J. 8. McUAllEY.
William Strattnn, of Stratton A Bird, wholesale
grocers; Paul O. Schub, wholesale and retail druK
gist ; llazen Lelghton, conimlssion merchant; Jas.
8. McOahey, lumber dealer; J. J. (Gordon, phys
ician; J. A. Ooldstlne. of Ooldatine & KosmwatiT,
wholesale and retail dry god, ntc; Wm.F. Pitch
er, Kuni'ral agent; Henry H. Kills, city printer and
hook binder; Chusley Haynes, Cooper; Jno. 0.
Whllo, assistant secretary and solicitor: Albert
Lewis, dealer lu Hour and grain ; F. Bross, prcsl
dunt Alexander County Bank; O. V. Hendricks,
contractor and huililur; Cyrus Closo, gmiornl
agcut; Thomas Lewis, secretary and attorney at
law; L, S, Thomas, broom mautilacturer; W. K
Uussel, contractor and builder; C. T, Riidd
agent C. St. L. JtN. O. ritilanad;. Moses PhllllpH.cnr
tientcr; II. A. Chumbley, contractor, Cairo, Ills.,
ltev. J. Spencer, clergviiian, St Ieuls, Mo.; J. II.
Itolhune, circuit clerk, Mississippi county, Charles
ton, Mo.; J. H. Moore , lav, ver, Commerce, Mo.
I). Blngletarv, phvsictnn, Arllimton, Ky.j J. W.
Tarry, phvslclaii, Fulton, Kv.; Wm. Ryan, farmer,
Murrv, Kv.; A. Btettihacb, manularturer of sad
dlerv, EvanHVlllo, Ind.;lku Anderson, secretary
to sntierlntondent 0. St. L. A N 0. railroad, Jack'
snn.Tonn.; J. 8. Robertson, phvslclan, White
villo, Tenn. ; Thomas A. Osborn, harness maker,
Bolivar, Ten .:Wm.L. Walker, ."Dlxlo Adver
Using Agency " Uollv 8urlni's,Mi
rjUIECITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Cairo. Illinois).
71 OUIO LEVEE.
A General Banking business
TIIOS. "W. IIALLlDAYi
JjNTERTRISE SAVING BANK.
Of Cairo, .
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
TIIOS. W. IIALLIDAY,
Natural Fruit Flavors.
Prepared from the choicest Fruitt, with
out coloring, poisonous oils, acids orariidc
' ial Essences. Always uniform in strength,
without any adulterations or impurities.
Hare gained their reputation from their
perfect purity, superior strength and qual
ity. Admitted by all who hare used them
as the most delicate, grateful and natural
flavor for cakes, puddings, creams, etc.
STEELE & PRICE,
Chicago, 111., and Bt. Louis, Mo.,
nf Lp.lla YMt !., Or. Prim'. Fma Baklal
r.vdw, h Dr. Prle.'. l.lu. PcrhutM.
WE MAKE NO SECOND CRADE COODSa
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN THK CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. PAT1ER & CO.,
Cor. Nineteenth street) fa in a Til
Commercial Avenue VttliU, lilt
HE REGULAR CAIRO AND PADUCAH
nENRY E. TAYLOR Master
GEO. JOBES Clerk
Leaves Paducab for Cairo daliy (Sundays except
) at 8 a.m. and Mound City at 1 p ro. Return
II, Lraves Cairo at 4 p, m. Mound. City at 5 p. m.
THK A. B. SAFFORD.
Dally packet between Cairo and Mound city Cap
lain Andle Oweu .
Leaves Cairo 7:.10 A. M.
Mound City 9::t0 "
" Cairo m Vi Noon
" Mound City 1:30 P. II.
" Cairo 4:10" "
" Mound City ti " "
QAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE hG STATES.
On r.nd after Monday, JoneTth, and nntll lurthor
notice the fen ybo twill make trips as follows:
MATla LIATtS LIAT1S
Foot Fourth at. Missouri Land K. Kentucky Ld g.
8:(0a. m. 8:30 a.m. 8 a.m.
10:00 a.m. in.S0a.rn. 11a.m.
2:00 p. m. 2:30 p.m. 8 p.m.
i:CK;p. m. 4:80 p.m. 5;00p,m.
2 p.m. s:S0 p.m. 1 p.m
NEW ADVEUTISEM KNTS.
BOARD: $3.00 TEll WEEK, 2.00
roar orrici, allbh spiiimos, rors co. ill.
DIXON SPRINGS are situate! In spur of the
Ocark Mountains, ton miles from Golconda and
fourteen miles from Vienna, In a boautlful valley
surrounded by high clUTs.
Tho scenery Is unsurpassed and the water I
strong with mineral properties. No. 1 la strong
with Iron, No. il with mairuesla, sulphur and Iron-
free use of the water has proved an unfailing reme
dy lor Dysp-paia, Jaundice, Liver Complaint,
Kidney alloollons and Ohronto Diarrhoea. As
summer resort Dixon Hprlngs Is deservedly popu
lar, bulug quiet, included aud cool, freo from dual
Hnd mosnuitos. Season from flrst of June In first
ol December. JOS. . LKMEN, ,
W. F. Lakbdim, river editor of i'iib Hum.tiw
and steambont Dasenuur aent. Orders for all
kinds of steamboat Job printing solicited. Office
at 1'laiiters Hotel, No. M Ohio levee.
HTAOES OF THE RIVKIl.
The river umrked by tlio gfiugo lust even
ing at this poiut at fivo p. ui., 43 feet
rittsburg, Juno 8-5 p. m. River C feet
6 indies and falling.
Ciucinnnti, June 8-5 p.m. 30 feet 5
inches and falling.
Louisville, Juno 85 p. ra. River 12
feet and falling.
Nnslivillo, June 8-5 p.m. River 13 feet
7 inches and falling.
St. Louis, June 85 p. ui. River 27 feet
Tho Charlis Morgan, from New Or
leans, arrived yesterday morning at i)
o'clock being 4 days aud 15 hours out when
she landed here. She had 400 tons of
freight aud a large number ot pusscngers;
14 more were added to the list here. She
left at u :20 for Cincinnati.
The Andy Iiaum left Cincinnati for Mem
phis Wednesday evening. She is due here
Saturday evening. Capt. Vinton commands'
the Baum and M. M. Deems is in the office.
Yesterday old Sol gave us a slight hint
of what might be expected this summer
by the way his rays shown down on us.
Yesterday there seemed to be considerable
stir all day, business generally appeared
more lively all over the city.
The Qui Fowler had a good trip to and
from Paducah yesterday.
Capt, Austin Owen is doing a good busi
ness with his little packet, A. R. Safford,
which makes three trips from Cairo to
The work of improvement on the trans
fer steamer Junius Morgan is being rapidly
dispatched, under the management of
Messrs. Hambleton Bros., of the marine
ways at Mound City, and when ready for
business will be as good as when first built.
It will soon be fashionable for the smaller
sited water crafts to go to work, as indica
tions point to a rapid decline ol the long
siege of high rivers which has prevailed for
at least six months.
The James W. Gaff, from Memphis,
passed up last night with a Bplendid tip
stream trip both of freight and passengers.
She was detained 18 hours at Plumb Point
The U. P. Sehenck will be the next
steamer duo for New Orleans from Cincin
nati. She will report here to-morrow night
or Sunday morning.
The B. S. Rhea leaves Nashville this
evening for Paducah and Cairo. If sho
comes through she will get here Sunday
As tho weather now seems to have as
sumed a more pleasant and settled basis,
picnics and steamboat excursions will be
popular, and likely well patronized.
The Fannie Tatum, Capt. J. B. Conway,
master, is duo this evening from St. Louis
for Paducah. Sho left St. Louis with a
big trip. The Tatum has done a profitable
business this season, and Capt. Conway is
deserving, as he has worked faithfully to
establish a permanent trade from the Fu
ture Great to Paducah.
The travel from the south by rail and
river is increasing rapidly, as all thoso that
can afford it ore seeking pleasant summer
resorts north. Its a great thing to havo the
"whorowitu" to buy comfort aud pleasure.
Miss Bobbio Payno of Taducah, one of
tho prettiest young ladies of that city,
camo down on a short visit Wednesday, and
left on her return homo per steamer Fowler
The flno steamer Will Kyle left New Or
leans Wednesday evening for Cincinnati.
Capt. Low Kates commands, and Mr. Jan.
Alexandor has charge of the office.
Tho Vint Shiuklo leaves Memphis this
evening for Cincinnati.
The City of Helena from St. Louis is duo
to-morrow for Memphis. Capt. F. Calvert,
Tho fast City of Cairo is duo this even
ing for New Orleans. Captain Vickers,
The John B. Maudo for Memphis arrived
last evening from St. Louis. Sho had a
Tho City of Baton Rougo arrived last
night with a big trip of freight and people
for the lower Mississippi. She left with all
The largo towboat Ironsides leaves here
this morning with a tow for New Orleans.
The Hudson arrived last evening from
St. Louis. She had a good trip of psssen
gori and fair freight. She loft at 5 :80 for
Paducah and Shawncctown right behind
tho Gut Fowler.
Mr. Pine, superintendent of the Singer
works here and at South Bond, Ind., has
gone east on a business trip.
Mr. C. B. S. Penuebaker went to St. Louis
Wednesday, to bo gone several weeks for
General Manager Uoxie, of the Iron
Mountain, and Mr. Frink, general freight
agent, etc., and a party of ladies and gentle
men, leavo St. Louis in a private car on
Monday for San Francisco. Mr. Iloxio will
be absent three weeks.
Mr. Meredith, of the firm of Pettis &
Meredith, and his family left early this
morning for Chicago. Tho object of tho
visit is to consult a learned surgeon of tho
city with regard to the partial paralisis of
one of the lower extremities of Mr. Mero
dith's little two year old son. It is thought
that a surgical operatiou will be necessary.
Mayor N. B. Thistlewood left early this
morning lor Chicago to spend some days in
attending to business for himself.
This delightful summer resort is now
ready for tho reception of guests, and pros
pects are that the number of visitors thiH
summer will exceed that of any previous
A private letter, written by a lady who
is now on her first visit, gives some idea of
the springs and the impressions made. We
are permitted to make the following ex
"lam just enraptured with this
place; think it the loveliest spot in the
world; have been here but two days, but
long enough to feel that such beautiful
scenery, pure waters, delightful groves, and
fresh, cool aircould not be found in anoth
er singlo place on earth. Visitors who
have been here before are enthusiastic over
the improvements. The new furnituro is
all in cottages in fact, everything is now
throughout. Tho piano is a $500 Story &
Camp, in lovely tune. Tho tableware is
nice, especially tho silver knives and forks.
The "opening" takes place on Saturday, the
10th. Three hack loads of people aro com
ing over from Vienna that day, and Metro
polis, Paducah, Golconda and other towns
will furnish their quotas for tho occasion."
We understand tho proprietor, notwith
standing the extra expense aud the high
prices of everything, will adhere to the
prices charged in all former years, $8.00 per
week, which is thirty per cent. lower than
those of other similar places that combine
the benefit of mineral waters with pure
mouutain air, and in fact, very low when
we consider how short in the season and the
expenses required to keep the property in
good shape tho balance of the year.
The Quean of Home.
Said Dr. Talnmgo, in n r'-cent sermon:
'When you tli'mL ol ;i . --n you do not
think of I'iUluiriim of Russia or Maria
Theresa of Germany, or Mary Queen of
Scots. When you think of Hiiueen you
think of a plain woman who sat opjiosito
ytuir father at the table, or walked with
him down the path of life arm in. arm
sometimes to the thanksgiving banquet,
Hoiiieiinies to the grave, but aUvayssidn
by side, soothing your little sorrows and
adjusting your little quarrels, listening
to your evenings prayer, toiling with tho
needle- or at tho spinning whew, and on
cold nights tucking you up snug nnd
warm. And then on that dark day
when sho lay a-dying, putting thoso thin
hands that had toiled for you so long,
putting them together in a dying pray
er commending you to that God m
whom she, had taught you to trust. O!
sho was the queen she was tho queen.
You cannot think of her now without
having tho deepest emotions of your
soul stirred, and you feel as if you could
cry rus though you were now silting in
infancy on ner lap, nnd if you eouldcall
her back to speak your name with tho
tenderness with which sho oneo spoke,
you would be willing now to throw
yourself on the sod that covers her grave,
crying, 'Mother, mot her!' Ah! she was
tho queen. Your father knew it. You
knew it. Sho was tho queen, but the
queen in disguise. Tho world did not
Mr. Emerson is said to havo left an
estate valued at about If'JDO.OiK). Much
of this was accumulated and preserved
through tho thrift of his ndmirablo wife.
Moru thau ono visitor to Concord re
members a vision of the genllo lady
busy among the clothes-lines of the phi
losopher's back yard on a Monday morn
ing. Cotton seed oil has been found by Dr.
E. Scheibo to be very suitablo for many
iiurposes for which salad oil is used.
This has been known for many years to
Italian exporters of olivo oil, and so it
has come to pass that the oil taken from
tho cotton seed of our own country
comes back to us duly doctored, put up
in orthodox olivo oil ilasks, and appro
priately weighed with tariff and other
charges. Pure cotton seed oil Is clear,
transparent, golden yellow In color, and
mild in taste. It has no smell. It can
then be easily sold for olive oil or mixed
with it Cotton send oil solidifies at 1
degree, has a specific gravity of 0.023,
and saponifies with caustic alkalies or
load oxide, and these facts may lead to
Philadelphia Chronicle; The way to
get rich In this world is to save what
you mako. When you mako a fool of
yourself don't the it awav.
A writer in Harper's Bazar calls at
tention to the want of good tablo man
ners which marks so many American
families and which foreigners notice as
ono of our defocts. The writer says:
We do not, as a nation, comport our
selves well.at tho tablo. In tho hrst
place we eat too fast, and ar apt to
mako a noiso over our soup. Well-bred
poople put their soup into their mouths
without a sound, lifting up their spoon
slowly, thinking about it, and managing
to swallow it noiselessly.
In tho second place, we are "accused
of chewing our food with the mouth
open, and of putting too much in the
mouth at oneo. Again, we are accused,
particularly at railway stations and at
hotels, of puttingourheadsinourplates,
and of eating with the knifo instead of
with the fork.
Some peoplo eat instinctively with
great elegance; some never achiovo olo
ganco in these minor matters, but all
should strive for it. There is no more
repulsive object than a person who eata
noisily, grossly, inelegantly.
Dr. Johnson is remembered for his
brutal way of eating almost as much as
for ii Is great learning and genius. With
him it was selfish preoccupation.
Fish and fruit arc eaten with silver
knives and forks; or, if silver tish-knivoa
are not provided, a piece of bread can
be held in the left hand. Fish corrodes
a steel knife.
Never tilt a soup-plate for the last
drop, or scrape your plate clean. Leavo
something for "manners" a good old
A part of tablo manners should both
conversation. By mutual consent, ev
ery one should bring only tho best that
is m him to the tabic. There should be
the greatest care taken in the family cir
cle to talk of only agreeable topics at
Tho mutual forbearance which
prompts tho neat dress, tho respectful
bearing, tho delicate habit of eating,
the attention to tablo etiquette, should
also mako the mind put on its best
dress, ami tho effort of any ono at a
meal should bo to make himself or her
self as agreeable as possible.
No one should show any haste in bo
ing helped, and displeasure at being left
until tho last. It is always proper at
an informal meal to ask for a second
cut, to say that rare or underdone beef
is moro to your tasto than the moro
But ono never asks twieo for soup or
fish; one is rarely helped twice at des
sert. These dishes, nlso salad, aro sup
posed to admit of but one helping.
Tho receut theft of a little girl by a
fypsy reminds tho Vienna Xruc Frcic
Vess of numerous instances of this
heartless crime which havo been detect
ed in that city. Twenty years ago such
cases were not uncommon. One of tha
most fiendish of them caused great ex
citement in Vienna. An old gypsy
woman had been accustomed to sit and
beg for alms day after day at a street
corner. Sho held in her arms a little
child, whose piteous cries attracted the
attention of passers-by, and so excited
their sympathy that tho old woman was
fast getting rich from the coins which
they dropped into her lap. At lonu;t.K
suspicion was excited, and the ponce
made an investigation. They found the
child's back covered with minute
wounds. At one point half of tho shell
of a nut clung to the skin, and when it
was dctaehedout ran a spider, the man
ifest cause of tho child's sull'erings. Of
course tho old fiend who had devised
this piece of devilish ingenuity was sent
to prison, but it is an infinite pity that,
sho was not cut up and fed to chickens:
Further inquiry proved that tho child
had been stolen from his parents.
Jie proceedings irregular. " The pris'ner
not only ain't here, but ho ain't wanted
here nohow, '('huso Slim Jim never
mado them wounds. This weppinghus
heen identified as the only tool found
upon tho pris'ner, and ef you can show
ono piece of lend lu that ere corpso ns'U
fit this ere wepping. to wit, thon render
guilty as aforesaid."
This argument was conclusive with
the jury, who, after a futile attempt to
implicate Nosey in tho crime, gave ver
dict standing: "Death from nateral
causes; said eauso belli' fivo bullet
wounds, nny one on'eni naterally fatal,
but the fatalist ono in tho hands of
divers nnd sundries parlies unknown to
Uttcklon's Aruica Salvo
The Best Sulvo in tho world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures Piles. It is guaranteed to give por
ted satisfaction, or money refunded. Pnco
25 cents pur box. For salo by Geo. E
Tn it Voltaic Belt Co., Marshall, Mich.,
will send Dr. Dyes Celebrated Electro-Voltaic
Belts and Electric Appliances on trial
for thirty days to men (young or old) who
are alllicted with Nervous Debility, Lost
Vitality and Manhood, and kindred troubles,
guaranteeing speedy and complete restora
tion of health and manly vigor. Address
as above. N. B. No risk is incurred, as
thirty days' trial is allowed.
Nearly a Miracle.
E. Asenith Hall, Binghamton, N. Y.,
writes: "I suffered for several months with
a dull pain through left lung aad shoulder.
I lost my spirits, appetites and color, and
could with difficulty keep up all day. My
mother procured some Burdock Blood Bit
tors; I took them as directed, and havo felt
no pain since first week after using them,
and am now quite well." Price $1.00.
It 18 WORTH KKMEMIIEHINO that nobody
enjoys the nicest surroundings it in bad
health. There are miserable people about
to-day with ono foot In tho gravo, when a
bottle of Parker's Ginger Tooie would do
them more good than all the doctors tod
medicines they have ever tried. See adv.