Newspaper Page Text
THE "DAILY CAIRO BCJLLE
CAIEO. ILLINOIS. SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 15, 1882.
Mayor N. H. Thi'stlowood.
Treasnrer T. J, Kerth.
Clerk Dennis. J, Foley.
Coinmolor Wm. B. Gilbert.
BOABD Or ALDIHMBM
Kint Ward Win. McHalo. T. M . Eimbrongh.
Second Wiid-Jeiw llnikle, 0. N. Hughes.
Third Ward-H. F, UUkc, John Wood.
Fourth Ward-Cnarlo O. Patler, Adolph Bwo-
6 Fi!th Ward-T. W. Halltdav. Krnt B. PattH.
Circuit Judge D. .1. biikf-r.
Circuit Cliirk A. H Irvtn.
County Judge R. S Yocjoi.
County Clura 8. J. llnnim.
County Attorney J. M. Damron.
County Treasurer Mile W. Parker.
Corouur K. FUxgorald ...... .
County Commissioners T. w. lUUiday, J.
Glbbs and Peter Saup.
AIKO B.VPTHT.-Ciwaer Tenth and roplar
Vnrww; preaching nrst ana tinru suomi m
eaoi mouth, 11 a in. Mi:wf.
log TUucday. 7 p. War school. J.a.a
; H :IK p.
ltvtuniru a T. M. H actor
ivsT MISSIONARY UAPTI8T ('HUKCIl-
S IV-.--liii.Rat Hi:.0. it., a p.m.. and 7:30 p. m.
'i,l-'h school l 7.. p.
R. . T. J. Sborm,
I ii i iiKHAN-TUIiUKinth itrwt; i.rii.e Hb-
1 j r,'h 1:, a m : Humlay scnooi -.p. m. n.
MKTHjllhT Cur. Klfhtr- and Wunt s'reets,
Prcai:tln Babbattt lt-.UO. m. snd7:S0 p.m.
unlk rkuoiii at 4:onp. m Kev. J. A. SesrrUl,
T l!'.kYTKIMAN -Klifhtb street; preatnln. on
1 K.l.Uth at 11:1 a. m. atd 7:ip. m ; r"T"
i. ... ia ..I.,. iL ui 7-.i'ln. m.: Hmday Hcbeol
at S l. m. Rev U V. Oeouo, t-aator.
iii . JOPKPII -Roman Catholic) Corner Cwii
O and Walnut ilrocta; servirc na'inain ).".
m yo.v KrkiMil it n. m.: Vesper 3 p. m. : er-
rice aver day at 8 a. m. Rev. O'Uara, frlcat.
c;T. t'ATRICli'H (Roman CatLolle) Cornar N'lrU
O 'rect and Wanhlnirton arenae; ier1c Hah
oath sand to a. m; Veapera S p. m.; Sunday 8rhool
i o. m. aorvlcea ery day at 6 a m. KeT. MHtnKn
U. K. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL H. R.
vniina t.pRT TKASa IRlirTC
Mll. t:liSin tMall 4:ioa.m
4i ,.! 'a nun il -lii ik. m Kiurt 11:10 a.m
tExpreM '. 8 S" p.m I Accnradatk..:li p m
MNN 'RNTHALK. 11.
Mull 4:l!U.m tMall -.. ..iwp.
Kxpreae- 10:15a m ItExproM 11:30
kt l. ('. R R. (Narrow Gauge )
ErpreM lu:a.m I Expra :p.m
m a u... i ..mi n I a ikiii'1ktiiln 1:U.S D.m
' A tt llUi UBkl"U. J V-" I t-.- w
HT t. . I. 51. A8. R. R.
Exprew u:30p.m I Kxpre...7 p m
rAccom aattun. ti Jop m I tAccom dation.ll:4sa.m
a-iRisn. ht uirm t PAtlPlc R Y co.
Mall ha.... 4 45 vnMatl ivx.... p m
Daily except Sunday, t uauy.
MOBILE OHIO R. R:
M.il JI:Wa, m. Ma)l... P- m.
Cxuteta 6:Oi a. m. I Exprclij :bop. m.
gT. LOUIS & CAIRO R. R.
TRAINS RUN A8 FOLLOWS.
Exnret and Mall loave Cairo. vcry day ejeept
gauday, at 10:25 a.m. Arriv.a 4:55 p. m.
Accommodation arrive at invo p. ra.
part atl: Jt)p. tn.
Q.EOUOE H. LEACH, M. I).
Plivrsiciari and Sureou.
Special Ht'enllon paid to the HomeopMhlc treat
ment of aurtflcal dUoa-. and dtDnu of women
ofllce: OBUlUitrect.oppoMlo the Post Office,
n. W. C JOCELTN,
OPFU'K-Rlghtk Htrwt. near Cornr errlal Avanoa
U. E W. WLIITLOCK,
Omoi No. 136 Commercial Avonuo, bitween
Kghth and Ninth Street.
(J1IIECITY NATIONAL 15ANK.
Ot 'Cairo. UUduih.
VI OHIO LRVKK.
A General Banking business
TIIOS. W. HAJjiaJJAV.
JNTKIilR18B SAVING RANK.
Of Cairo, .
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
Tiioa. v. 11 AL.I..I d a v,
C KVnrt"nih .treet; Sunday 7:00 a m., lioly al stock
Jrr r0"::. .7..S. . 4,..hnl! M :01a.m.. tMirplusrnnd
tu. i.n.v . .. u , "'..,.-. - Undivided I'
Bori.ua nay-n-. ' " N.itlonal
REPORT OP THE CONDITION
CITY NATIONAL BANK
at Cairo, lu tho Stata ol Illlnoli, at ttao cloio of
October 3rd, 1832,
Loan and dlacounta t 4M.ri 13
Overdrafw iiim .
U, H. bouda to lecure clrcula-
on 50,000 00
U. 8. bnnda on hand a km no
Other atocka, boudi and mon-
Duo from approved reserve
a(?uta $ 93,280 H!i
Due from other National banka 10,03 97
Due from biate bauka and
hankera 20.1OH .Vt 1 '23.47.1 an
Real estate, furniture and fix
ture! 2S.100 37
Current expenaea and taxua
pam e,;u4 83
Premlam oald HKJ W)
t.hHcuii ana other caab Item. . 74
Dim oi oiaer caniti 00
Fractional paper curreucy.
nlekcla and uauulei. vi m
8ilv,-r .1.707 uo.2i.7xt) n
Lecnl Tender note 13.0U0 00 59,921 74
ut-aumpuou tuna w im t . a.
Treasurer, (6 per cent, of cir
paid in $ ino.onn no
ronta 18.651 SW
bank notei oulatand-
Inn 45,0(0 00
in'iivifiiial depoaitt aubject lo
check 4.K,1RI M
ni maiidcertlflcateaofdepoxlt, H,8HJ 89
Due to other Natloual bankn. 8,5ti3 4:
Duo to Mate bauka and
Imukera 48.74 ft J 4P6.317 89
Total 1782.972 2JS
ftiaieol lllimjLx county or Alcxanler, .
I, Tbu. i. Hallldny, Canhler of the above nameA
bank, do solemnly awear thnt the above atatemeut
l true lo tho nest or my Knowledge and bellel.
I ho, vi . iialudat. caebier.
8ul)crthed and aworn to before me thla 9th dav
oi tjc.i., iwj. m.j. uowliy. otarv Public
R H. Cl'SNIKOHAM, 1
(i. 1). Willummn, VDlrector;
H. H. Candre,
R H. Cl'SNIKOHAM
KEOt'LAR CAIRO AND
IIENRV E. TAYLOR Mter
GEO. JOBES Clnk
Leave Padacah for Cairo daliy (Sua day except
ed) at i a.m. and Mound City all p m. Retorn
llU Lave Cairo at t p. iu. H iaui. City at 5 p. m
QA1RO CITY FERRY CO.
On an1 after Monlar. July il. and until further
notlc.the ferryboat Three fit te will run a near
at pixtibleon toe roiiowin time tame:
matx LiATi Liana
foot Fourth t. Mionrl Landg. Kentucky Ld g.
:3i.m. 7:on.in. 7:30a. m.
:90 " 9:0) " 9:W "
10:.) " ll:oo u:3i) "
MO p.m. J::wp. m. 8:00 p. m.
Leave Leave Leave
KootKou'th ft. Kentnrky Ld'g. MUtoart l.Hul't;.
4:i)p. ra. 4:3 p.m 6:10 p.m.
On lait trip leavlne Kenturkv landing at 430 o'clock
p. m., the hoat win go to ltiro rolnt. mKine con
nection with T, 4 8t. L. paongi'r iratn for Cairo.
Flrottrlp at ::o a. m. leaving Oniro. Will connect
with T. t St. L. train leaving Cairo.
CHICAGO MARKET REPORT
CORRECTED DAILY BY CBAS.
9:30 P. M. October 11, 1882.
October. November. December.
Pork til 20
Pork i 20
Corn " 6i
Data 31 !
IU: iO P.M.
. :00 P. M.
Fiom a Russian. Railway Carriage.
A dead flat, hardly broken at distant
Intervals by the wave of the ground, by
some long, low ridge, or small Bcrubby
knoll; iHterminnblo, monotonous wood
land; not primievel forests, but mere
young biroh and fir, stunted and ragged,
with here and there a bit of rough
clearing, a patch of coarse pasture.
Anon, great rye fields, stretching be
yond man's ken, checkered here and
there by more or less abortive attempts
at wheat, barley or potato crops, tha
ground, as a rule, without hedge, fence
or wall nobody's oreverybodyps ground
open to the inroad of cattle, a sandy,
salty, to all appearance irreclaimable,
soil; a backward, slovenly cultivation,
the cattle neither well bred nor well
fod; everywhere a sonso of loneliness:
only at vast distances log-houses and
bams, mostly untenanted; liorses, cows,
sheep, turkeys and geese in flocks, un
attended; and further off, straggling
towns and villages, with high-domed
euurohes and tail factory chimneys; and
near the stations great piles of wood,
solidly ranged in rows of logs of differ
ent sizes and rarlutis colors, as high as
houBos, and not without some archi
tectural pretentions, and some artlstio
attempts at quaint, tasteful pat torn.
W. F. Lamhijih, river ortltorof I'at Bulmtih
and iteamboat pataeniter but. Order for all
kind of Hteam boat Job priatiuK solicited. .Office
at Planter Bote), No. 54 Ohio levee.
IsTAOES OF TUB RIVER. .
Tbo river rnnrked by the gaugo last
evening at this port, 9 feet 0 inches ami
Pittsburg, Oct. 146 p. m River 1 foot
5 inches and rising.
Cincinnati, Oct. U 0 p. ra. River 7
10 inches and falling.
Louisville, Oct. U 0 p. m. River 6
feet and rising.
lShville, Oct. 14-6 p.m. River 3 feet
1 inches and falling.
St. Louis, Oct. 14-5 p. m. River 7 feet
9 inches and rising.
The Fannie Tatum from St. Louis passed
up last night at half-past eight o'clock for
Tennessee river. Blie had a barge in tow
whh some freight.
The Granite Star from Memphis is duo
here to-morrow morning for Cincinnati.
Capt. V C. Tichenor who will command
the raagnifkient new steamer Will S. Hays
when she comes out this fall is on the State,
and Bob McCoy is in I he office. Passengers
going up the Ohio in the Granite State can
procure tickets at low rates from W. F.
The new Mary Houston from the lower
Mississipi is on her way to Cincinnati and
will report this morning. W. F. Lambdin
Passenger Agent will supply tickets at low
rates, office, 72 Ohio levee.
The popular reliable and fast steamer
Hudson is due here early this morning for
St. Louis. Capt. John Griffith is master of
The J. II. Hillman from Nashville is due
to night and will leave here to-morrow
morning at ten o'clock on her return trip.
W. F. Lambdin, Passenger Agent, will fur
nish tickets to Nashville or way points on
The large tow boat, 8. L. Woods arrived
here Friday evening with 10 barges in tow
for Louisville. The Wood was drawing 5i
feet of water when there was only 5 teet
scant in the upper Mississippi; this is the
largest tow brought out this season on such
a stage of watffr, and her pilots, Bud Smed
ly and Barney Seales, who are as good a
ones as ever held the wheel of any boat.de
serve great praise, and are entitled to the
modal; as pilots they not only take the
rcVSThitthe whole bakery.
i The Gus Fowler lays over at Paducah to
tlaycpnsequently the oaly chance to go up
the Ohio is to take the Mary Houston.
The City of Yicksburg from St. Louis is
due here this evening for Vicksburg.
The elegant steamer City of Cario from
St. Louis arrived last evening at 4:30. She
had a good trip for the stage of water. She
received Urgely here and departed for
Vicksburg at 0 p. 111.
Tho Mary Houston left Memphis at 8 p.
m. Friday evening look out for her early
John B trbee of Strauss, Pritz & Co., ex
tensive distillers of fine Kentucky whiskies
is in the city and has a line of samples that
take the blue ribbon. He has whiskey that
was made when people were honest, which
gives it a good old age.
The iron hull steamer Charlei P. Chotian
was advertised to leave St. Louis last sea
son. She will do business below during
the cottoii season.
The Ste. Genevive from Memphis passed
up for St. Louis yesterday morning. Hit
trip was moderate.
Tke City of Providence from Vicksburg
passed up early this morning for St. Louis.
The Ohio is getting a little too low to be
Intrusting, hope it may so n take a rise at
least sufficient to allow tho lago size boats
to navigate with good trips.
The Renie McRa ly which fills the place
of tho Andylkum for this trip will report
here early this morning for Memphis. See
W. F. Lambdin, Agent and get your tick
Having been troubled with a very bm
cough for about two years and having trie
almost every cough mixture that was ever
made, I have found none that has given me
such great relief as Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup
and I earnestly recommend it to an siinet
ed. MunJ. F. Diigffan, I t Park PI. N. Y
We cannot help noticing tho liberal offer
made to all invalids and Bullerera ly Lr
KingH's New Discovery for Consumption
You are rcnuested to call at Harry W.
Schuh'a drug store, and get ft trial bottlo
free of cost, if you are sullerlng wim con
sumption, Severe Coughs, Colds, Asthma,
Bronchitis, Hay Fever, Loss of Voire,
Hoarseness, or any affection of the throat
or lungs. It will positively cure you. (8)
See a woman in another column, near
Rneer'a Vinovarda. nicking crapes from
which Spcer's Port Grape wine is made,
that is so highly esteemed by tho medical
profession, for tho use of invalids' weakly
persons and tho aged. oia ty Druggists,
, ' Liver diseases, headache, and constipa
tion. caused bv bad digestion, ouickly cured
by Brown's Iron Bitters.
FAU. MILLtNEIlY EMBROIDERED COSTUMES
Upon your felt or velvet bonnet you may
place a doro, pigeon, hawk, crow, part
ridge, wild duck, or the like not all, but
any one. Your choice being made, proceed
to flatteD down j our bird ; passing your vel
vet or ribbon trimming over tho body and
under the wings, allowing the head to nes-
tlo either on your back hair, or to look re
proachfully from tho front. I alone, how
ever, am responsible for the adverb or dis
content juBt employer, since the fashiona
ble intellect approves of such ornamenta
tions, and thinks them "sweet." All euffl-
cingly sweet, indeed, because one sees little
c!st) conjoined in tho ways of bows or the
like. Again you can group several little
birds together, the assembled cluster being
reckoner! equivalent to a single largo one.
Cocks' heads likewise are highly esteemed;
sometimes two together fight a perpetu-tl
battle, while masses of cocks, plumage
depend on either sidp. But one chii hardly
go astray in the way of featliets. Tia a
season of them, and oftentimes dilforunt
kinds are sewn together in a patch work
sort of wy. Ostrich plumes are indispen
sable, and the broad brimmed straw with
velvet crowns are so covered with them
that they will be worn all winter. Fells
are in immense demand, colored t suit cos
tumes, while dressier styles are of velvet,
shapes being very much like those of last
summer capotes or poke with a minority
of wide brims. Flowers are hardly seen,
though a few very large ones of velvet have
been imported. Nevertheless, fur theatres,
etc., there are lovely little bonnets made en
tirely of flowers. A word, too, us to your
winter's Umbrella, sine there is an improve
ment worth mentioning. In buying, ask
for oue having the new spring noting catch
for holding it open or closed. The old wiro
springs bo unsightly, and li-ible to get out
of order are completely done away with,
and undoubtedly this is the greatest step
in advance since the invention of paragons
What is to hinder your devising for
sourself one of thos'j sou t ache embroidered
costumes that are the special feature of
dress this winter? Nothing at all, if you
have sufficient ingenuity and leisure. So
man' yards of cashmere r cmml's hair;
so much soutache braid to umtdi; have tho
design, stxuped; set to wx.ik uti.l in a short
time, "behold your conutne. Very stylish
are pyramidal patterns covering tho front
breadth, with touches for sleevs and corage,
but as a change, come dress patterns, pro
vided with bunds of various widths, nhile
as to tho making, there is more to be said
than I can possibly tell you, sol would
prefer you to Lord & Taylor's Fall cata
logue, where are not only illustrations of
all new styles, but a series of ab!y written
articles oa every department of dress.
Happy is the woman who will posse-s a
redingote of embroidered wool to in itch
her dress. With admirable fofsij If, pro
vision is made by which th" ou'sid .- .Mirld
shall know that she has tint cos'timc, suico
the outer garment is cut to open down the
front, disclosing the embroidery, Tho
most illogical reader may now 1'uthermore
surmise that if a dress can be embroided,
why not a redingotet The conclusion is
most reasonable. So many more yards of
wool goods, so much moro braid. You are
fully equipped, and beyond peradventure,
are fashionable. As' to colors, there are
olive or forest greens, brown, blue, rubby,
terra cotts, plum and tho wine colors. Dif
ferent shades of each, or black.
The day of j tckets, however, has not de
parted. For young ladies, einbioideiud
ones of cash mer", etc., will often ho pre-
feired to tho redingotes just mentioned,
and of course arc easily gotten up at hom,
because smaller. Velvet jackets too aro
very stylish; coming in all new colors, aud
if made wn -pareil velveteen, costing two
dollars 11 ya I, am by n means expeiiMvo.
Is (binbility can lie depended upon, since
the great competition in velveteens and the
determination not to bo nurpamod, or in
deed equaled, M the mtnnfsiMiiivM to
seek improvements, wliicb h ve n suited in
the production of a fabric without a possi
ble rivul, though there are many imitations.
It is notoblig :tory that the j t should
tiialch I Ik costume in olor, am, wu shall
find pretty ell'extH produced by contrasts; or
again, a black dress could be fasti fully en
livened by ajtcket, more or lcs bright in
hue. Garnet or crimson would rn.it be too
gay necordiug to present ideas, while
choice is given among forest or olive greens
terra cotta, blue, biown, purplo or plum.
Batques dilfeiing from the skirt sre too
convenient to bo relinqu's lied, htul tliitFall
seem as much in favor as ever. Eilhur of
plain goods or brocade, or striped with
plain skirt. But indeed there is no rule,
aud contrast that looks well is perrtissablo.
MEN -WOMEN AND BOOKS.
EDITED IN THE INTEREST OF THE CAIRO
We think our civilization is near its
meridian, but we -am yet only at thlBtock
crowing and the morning star.- Emerson.
It is proposed to fouud a Longfellow
scholarship at one of the great English
Tho four hundredth anniversaryof the
birth of IUffaelle (March 28, 1883) is to be
commemorated by a statue iu front of the
ducal palace at Urbino.
Mr. Henry M. Stanley, the African ex
plorer, arrived at Libson recently in excel
lent health. Ho had, he said, penetrated
oOO miles beyond Vivi, aud established 15
trading statious. At first the natives were
hostile, but soon btcunie so friendly that
tho men at the trading stations now re-
quired no weapons to insure thoir safety.
Notwithstanding his delicate health, Mr.
John Addington Symouds is oue of the
most iudujtrious of English writers, not
oii'y as historian but as critic and poet.
His "Greek Poets" and the "Renaissance
in Italy" have meant an amount of appli
cation the majority of men would have
spread over a lifetime. Mr. Symonds has
lived in Switzerland and Italy for many
year., and is now building a house for per
manent residence at the Davog Plutz. J lis
poetry is the only portion of his work with
which the public could easily dispense.
Mr. R tssam, who though not a reader of
Assyrian hieroglyphics is yet oue of the
best living judges of the value aud signi
ficance of Assyrian relics, has lately discov
ered during excavations at a new point a
room containing more than ten thousand
tables, the greater portii.n of which are
now on their way to England, wheie they
will bo deciphered. From many indications
Mr. H issaiu is led to believe that they cou
tain records of the city founded by Noah
aftet the flood, and a further diecovery of
two cylinders covered with inncriptions
ami preserved iu a lsrge coffer in an inner
room indicate a degree of importance that
will soon bo listed.
THE AMERICAN HEROINE.
Certain responsibilites belong to the
novelist and are inseparable from his art.
In whatever tune, land or class he places
bissceues, he is bound to bo true to the
conditions which appertain to that time,
land or social order. All tho great imagi
native writers havo recognized this neces
nity: 'When ' Thackeiay conceived" "The
Virginians," he devoted two years to the
study of American colonial history before
he began to write, and not the most prosaic
record of this period is more absolutely ac
curate iu every minute detail than this
eharnujg story. No mediieval chronicler
is a 'nfer-.Mi'.-'r to a knowledge of the dawn
of the hitman nation, the grace and tenor
of feudalism, tho decline of serfdom, the
pathetic ruin of chivalry, than Sir Walter
Scott in the Waverly Novels.
Fi klity of this kind is scarcely less in
cumbent upon the novelist than upon this
historian. When he disregards it we com
plain, and not unreasonably, that he is false
to his office. If ho deals with the scenes
of bis own time it is all the more imperative
that neither wilfulness, uor carelessness nor
ignorance slrill mtr tho truth of the pic
ture, for tho future student will rank him
iu authority as second only to tho historian.
Tried by this test what shall we say of
living American writers of fiction? They
give us pleasing stories, graceful in style,
pure in tone, choice iu diction, aud two of
them at least Mr. Howells and Mr, H.
Jaiiies, Jr. have a delicate insight, a tine
discrimination in seizing upon and depict
ing subtle Individualities or phases of Bocial
life di:-!k iUt to excel.
How is it that neither they nor any of our
writers have given us a satisfactory picture
of tho American gill? The Lady til' the
Aroostook, Daisy Miller, The Fair Barbar
ian are bII "types," it is hue, and their
counterparts undoubtedly exist 111 real life,
but when i vory one can pick out from
among his lady friends half a dozen whose
acquaintance is better worth having, we
are justified in complaining that these
heroines are not more worthy to be admit
ted into that circle, moro worthy too of the
prcbtigoo! their introducer. Vo are not
asking for any ideal cieivture of impossible
perivenous, but only the lair presentment
of the American girl of every day life at
her best, and as she appears to impartial
Tbo novelist, it is true, should depict
lile, but life iu its immensities not in its
littlenesses; lifo in its aspirations, its hero
isms, its trials, its conquests; lifo in its ex
altations and its heartbreaks, not life in its
bread and butter associations.
Ono scene like that of Rebecca in the
castle with Ivauhoo, or Jane Eyre tho last
night at Thorntlold Hall with Mr. Roches
ter, is worth wholo volumes of pretty chit
chat at garden teas or in roso colored draw
ing rooms. And what wo demand of the
American heroine is, not that she be simply
pret ty, well dressed, clever and doci!o, but
that alio shall stand forth as one clothed in
whitd raiment, shall quicken in us agon
emus admiration for tho noble, theiu
preuie, tho womanly, .
"Baa'il how u how dlvlnu a thing,
A woman may b made."
Anna B. McMahah.
of the universal success of
Brown's Iron Bitters is sim
ply this : It is the best Iron
preparation ever made; is
compounded on thoroughly
scientific, chemical and
medicinal principles, and
docs just what is claimed for
it no more and no less.
By thorough and rapid
assimilation with the blood,
it reaches every part of the
system, healing, purifying
and strengthening. Com-.
tnencing at the foundation
it builds up and restores lost
health in no other way can
lasting benefit be obtained.
f, Dearhorn 4ve., Cliicnsn, Nov. 7.
1 )i.tve been a great sufferer frum
a vci y wck si-jiiulK, liiArtburii, ami
dyspentia in its worst form. Nearly
cvtrytViinir 1 ate cave mo di.itre.
rytning 1 ato gave mo di.itre,
t 1 cou!, I eat but little. I have
an't 1 cou1 1 eat but little. I have
tried evrryiliingrecommemled, have
tiken the prescriptions of a cltwn
p!tysicins, tatg.-t no relt- f until I
look Rron-n'n Iron Rittero. I frcl
none of tiie old troubles, and am a
r.cy man. I am Renins much
stnmi:r, and feel first-rate. lam
a milroAd engineer, and no m.il e
my trips regularly, I can n"t i iy
to imii.h in ; raiic rf yunr wmirl-.-r-ful
meiiitiric. 1). C. Mavk.
Brown's Iron Bitters
does not contain whiskey
or alcohol, and will not
blacken the teeth, or cause
headache and constipation.
It will cure dyspepsia, indi
gestion, heartburn, sleep
lessness, dizziness, nervous
debility, weakness, &c.
Use only Brown Iron Bitters made by
Brown Chemical Co., Raltlmore. Crossed
4 lutes and trade-mark on wrapper, ,
I 1'KOSPKCTIS I
THE "OLD RELIABLE NEWSPAPER.
Journal for the South aud West.
In Isnulnnita prospectus for 18S2-'83, the itlstoa
rl Republican points to tlie complete fultliineut of
all Its past promises.- Darin tho Us', year, (with
tboopuning 01 new lin uf communication, spread
ing iu every direction), it baa greatly Increased Us
telcorapUic rvlce ; autneuleil its corps of editor,
ruporturs and correspondents; improved its me--ctiiililcal
features; buttervd Its system ol' condens
ing ana arranlui the newH, and maintained, tn
regard to the cliuractur of Its commits, the reputa
llou It has lot) g held throughout tho wholo Booth
western couutry us tLe
HIST NEWSPAPER PMNTKD,
Tho Republican has dlataiKcd all attempt at
rivalry or competition, and Is now tho only Uomo
cratlc Knclli-h newspaper publ'shod lu M.Louis,
lu support of thu principals ol the Democratic
party Is unlversully recounted a strong lu logic,
whilni moderate aud conservative tn tone In It
exposure of the corruption, piolilgacy and evil
tendencies of the R.ip.i iUam.arly, It Is fearless
and aggressive. Rut itl in lliu uutcnal iuierest
of the boutli and West agriculture, r.otumerco and
the mechauic artsthat this paper Buds, its widest
nnd mostprodit live Held. Net to collecting and
couiiunuting upou the most Interesting new of
tuo unj, 11 uuuiHii-e (u uuvuiuu ij tad progress
aud prosperity of "
tub otouT mssissirri vau.iv '
And the tributary region. From its oolumrs mere
seurntlouullsiu Is carefully excluded, with the
view of making tl a welcome visitor to the purest
home circle. To the farmer, mnrcaant, trader,
manufacturer, hanker, or business man nfanv
class, It Is ludispenruhle. Us Unsocial aud com
mercial 1 epiirt aro lull ana re.lnole. Every move
ment aftrailu, commerce, transportation, Jto., la
falllilully record d. With all this, it finds room
for a Isrge quantity of miscellaneous reudiug mat
ter to give variety and entertainment.
OfcT VOUB MKIOUUOHH TO SUBSOHtB.
The sun port aud mule of a first-class uewanaiier
Is a larue suliscrlut.on ll-t. The cost, of conraa. la
Immense to tho conductors, but lulling to tha
reader, niuy wu not hsk our inemis, v. no nave
beuu with u so long, to uul In exteodluir our cir
culation still further? If your ntthbnr is not a
suiiscriiier.suow nun 111a itovuiiiicnn auu nuva mm
send In his SHtmi. Talk it up. Increase the clubs.
TERMS OF tSUHSCRU'TION IN ADVANCE.
I'V MiL FOSTMIK rilrtK.
Dallv, including Himday, pel year.. $12 00
Dally, wt hout eiunilay, per year II 00
Sunday paper, per yvnr li UO
Trl- Wuealy, talomlay, Wcduosiluy, and Fit
day), per veitr OU
Wet kly, to! titimhers per year 1 00
Dally, du ivured In the city, per week 81)
Rugularly supplied by us or by the St. I.oui News
Co. al Dtiimu per enpy . All subscription aru pay
able 111 advutu e, ami discontinued at tbu cud of
the lime paid lor,
TKIIMS TO AUBNTH.
Postmasters and othe; a acting as amenta fur tha
circulation of the Repuhllmn may retain twenty
live ier cunt, on all suli.criptlous to the Daily and
Trl-Weekly, ami ten per cent on subscription to
TO ('IUM)S addrkss.
rai tic changing their address aro requested to
give the old a well as Ilia now addresi,
HOW TO SEND MON KV.
Kcmltt unci may he made by draft, money order
or registered letter, at our risk. Ulve poHT-orrtcs
addmss In full, lucliutlng slate and county, and
aJdress UEORU.C KNai'I' & CO., hi. Louis, Mo.
A. C-VliD. .
To all who are differing from tha errors an4 1 in
discretion of youth, nervous weak sow, oaity da
cay, loia or maulmod, Sc., 1 will aeai r4lp
that will cure yon, CRER 4f C"" "rT.Z2. Tbla
groat re-ready waa qucoyW V m.xKBn
South America. batrffV r ' ' asmJnp
to tba Hit, Jossm T. ' r VjU t. Xtvar