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PURE CREAM TARTAR.
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If alum or utiy injurious eiibstuiiivacuu be found
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lively PURE. ln.-i: eielorscd, auel tKtimoniaJ
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ton; M. IieUfoiiuiinc, of Chicago; and liiisiavut
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6. E. ANDREWS A CO.
P Michiiiau Av. ??7. ieK i'.11 K. i,u-r
faot.r? to itit vtaror in every rcr,
cr the moni-r wiil bo ridiinded ty
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ThapnlTrvn-vt p-ono'l'.wd bv Mir lir-.!lr,(f ;1 r-l.iaru
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tho rao.t comfortable and pif'tt filling Cont er
PIJTfE.bf Mull, I'Mti.n Puliti
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Akdomlnal (ritr hea(y) 0J. Ji.imlne, H.ftO
Health l"rc-rvlra- (fine wiillli .0l), rrun
Farnle by Ipatlitrtt VelMtl l- blora everywhere.
A remedy with etich a repntat'on as Hnntetter'i
Pt mtch bittern dwrve lu rirl il If yntinre
dy(pritic. your rnnUrt t-v.;i tiiuHy yk'M t.i u ;
llyon rf fc'h'c, luck fl-h uil lenl di"p 'Udeiit.lt
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make trim rff.ir' In tho 'itfht dlrecilo'i.
Fori-aiB by all Ditis;tnU and l)i:a!cra gencr.illx.
ARE OF EVEKT DAY OCCURRENCE.
Not SINGLK INSTANCE ON ItK'TJRD In ILo
past . 5yuara whero one of
IIa been bmken open by burglar and robhuu.
Hall's Standard Patent Fire-Proof
Ilave NEVER, FAILED U
rRES' RVE their CONT
It li awMMcnnwn fact tht (Wrr la NOHAFK
tot'le in tlm or rt in MMJIVKiAM UKKAT bB
CVItl I Y AH Mlli UM. sAiii
Tbay aUaya prot ct Uolr i-miti'lila
IN rsons Jiiivlnff Valunlilt'H Klmuld unt
be wltlout a llall'o Safe.
Hall's Saie & Lock Co.
JOSEPH J. IIA.I.1,, 1'r.a.iaon't.
CINCINNATI. SKW VOIHC. nilfAfiO,
L')I.'IVfl.Lr, 8AN KlUMVhci),
ST. I0l'l, CUVKI.ASU.
k.urr.iHl. I". t.lt kli4, ihy tCfclW rtll't4. UII..I. M
ftkitm Mfr'. InII4 .rii.rlr. i-h iMrt.i.lf nii4 lt.m.
n.ra, wlHi'.nl iitun'h hiffln... K"lirM'4 btqfMkti
lbt.tri tl.. r'i. r.f Utl HVilly an.,: ' Tb.
ti.. .firaMihr SrvoM lul.tlltr. IMiMlrnl lafi
mtmtlf ..,rl In 'I UK MMl'TII") llUl I .WK"B
kla P.M.. aauf4 nl m.iim ion full md tiff.
fmij aN.l .rfrllt. rlrtn'r, ll-itlll. ftaul
W trlt r-'.im'nih.ii 'tli ili"'"lit ll...
AUatarM lUMtuvtu., miviuw4.ii.ir
L ate ?
te3 MT3r TTcS"
fjW CELEBRATED tV
The Traits of Prominent Persons.
Tho Chicrtpo Limiteil Express was
spoodinij nlong to Philmlelphiu the other
tiny whon tho conductor oi tho Pullmaa
sleeping car dropped into n sent along
side of a passenger, and the two soon
beenrao engaged in conversation. After
a few words the conductor said:
"Do you see that woman sitting at
the other cud of the car on the left?
The passenger nodded.
"Well," continued tho conductor,
"she's one of a kind that make Pullman
conductors grow gray aud old before
their time. She's made it a point to be
always wanting something ever since
she left Chicago. She wants the win
dow up and then she wants it down.
Then she wants a drink of water and
asks me to get It for her. Of course I
have to get it, because she is traveling
alone. Thank God." said the gentle
man in brass buttons and blue cloth, as
he heaved a sigh, "her husband U to
join her at Pittsburg."
"Why, do you know," continued the
conductor as he stroked his mustache,
"I have beard a party of ladies travel
ing together recount all tae horrible
railroad accidents they ever heard or
read of, and every little while there
would be a chonis of "Oh, dear, ju-t
think of it. Suppose it woc.M happen
to our train.' That's the way they would
entertain each other for hours."
"1 had a better traveler the other
day. lie was a voting fellow, well
dressed, and looked and acted as if he
had always been very rich. He came
iuto the car, and, pointing to the drawing-room
at the other end of tho car,
said, 'Anybody in there?' "
'"No, sir,' said I."
" 'How much?' said he."
" 'Eight dollars," said I."
"He handed me 5S, gave me $1 for
myself and the best cigar I ever smoked,
lie walked into the drawing-room, and.
as !:e closed the sliding doors, said, 'I
don't want to be bothered until we get
to Philadelphia." "
"Roscoe Conkling genera'.lv gets one
seat in a drawing-room, and lie gets all
the papers he can buy, rends them, and
throws them all over the drawing-room
in a mass, besides, he always has a port
manteau lull of law papers, which he
strews all over every scat in the draw,
inir-room.- ConkliDi is a verv vain trav
eler, and wants evervbodv in the car to
look at him. w, there s Blaiue, he's
just the opposite; he always buys the
whole drawing-room and shuts himself
up, and is a very modest, retiring trav
eler; but Grant is a (jueer old fellow.
When he was President of the United
Slates he nearly always traveled in a
special car, but now, since he has be
come a private citizen, he travels just
about the same as ordinary folks. You
can always lind Grant in the rear end of
the cur iii the smoking apartment, with
a cigar in his mouth, and there he sits
with" a h;u; ' on fither arm of his chair,
and smokes and smokes, thoroughly ob
livious of everybody in the car.' He
never looks at anyone. Sometimes he
will look out of the window for hours,
when he's not doing that he's glancing
over a newspaper. ' He's indifferent to
everything that s going on. Whv, if the
train he is in Mops on the road" in the
opi'U country for some minutes he never
moves, never inquires what's the mat
ter, but sits and smokes stolidly until
the trr.in starts, while nil the other pas
sengers put their bends out of the win
dows or get off to see what's gone
"I i-enicmber a trip to Chicago Grant
made in my err some time t:go. His
seat was directly behind a ladv Mho was
traveling alone and who, bv-the-bv,
knew verv little about trave'.in''. She
had her window un for smie tin:o, and
it was pretty rhillv, besides the black
smoke poured into the car. 1 watched
Grant for a lit'!'1 while, and I caw he
was niwi-d as the smoke and chilly
breose blew rifh; over him. Presently
he gel up, and leaning over the lady's
MV'UiUer put his Lunu on the catch and
let tin; window saMi down. The little
won. in rave nn invrluntavv start and
turned round fiercely, but Grant never
noticed her and dropoed back into his
chair. After a little while the little lady
hoisted the window again and some of
the pavsengcrs who had seen the affair
smiled at one another. Then tho little
woman beckoned to me and said, 'Con
ductor, who is that hog back of me?' "
" 'That's General Grant,' said I."
" 'Oh,' said tho little, woman, and she
dropped tho window immediately.
Grant heard the question but never let
on, and went on reading his paper as if
nothing had happened.
"lint Oscar Wilde took the rake,"
said tho conductor, warming up as he
saw the reporter was highly entertained.
"Oscar Wilde was more bother than all
the women who ever rode on a railroad
ear. He had an idea that he was the,
greatest man that America lmd ever
seen and he put on more airs than if he
had been the Czar of Rns-ia, the Prince
of tyaiti and the Emperor of Germany
all in one. Would you believe it. he
paid the porter of tlin sleeping car to
tell penplc nt the stations along the line
wherever the train stopped that Oscar
Wilde was In the car. lie was tho vain
est, most conceited mule 1 ever saw.
H wouldn't drink water out of the
glass at the cooler, but sipped it out of
a silver and gold mug he carried with
him, and he'd sit with tho tips of his
lingers pressed together and look up at
the roc ii oi tue car as If ho was about to
offer up a prayer."
"Herbert Spencer was tho most rest
less traveler I ever saw, and Pob Inger
soli is tho best. When Ingei'soll enters
a ear to go on a journey the first thing
ho does is to hung up his big slouch hat,
then ho commences to make himself
comfortable, und by tho timo tho trnin
starts he just nets us If ho were nt home
in his study. If there's no one on the
train that ho knows It don't take htm
long to strike up un acquaintance, and
evert body seems plud to know him.
lie's u verv jolly and a very liberal trav
eler smokes nearly all the time on the
cars, uml always carries a bundle ol
choleo cigars with him. I remembct
omi night there was a freight wreck,
nml our train lind to lav mi for three oi
four Lours. Jt was n terrible night, the
wind blew a hurricane, and the min
mines cluun in torrent . Colonel Inger
soil was one of the pasengers. Every'
body got tired. Nobody could get anV
body to talk with Ihem. At last u little
Scotchman, who was traveling through
America oight-MTiug, learned who In-
L'eruvll Wild, ami ho luvkled hhu then
CAIRO MJLLETIN: TUESDAY JIORNIMi, FEBKITARY 13, lS3.
and there. Ingersoll was just in the
humor, and in less than ten minut
everybody in tho car crowded arouJ
him and listened to him for over twe.
hours, and the passengers seemed fc
pleased and entertainecf that they forgot
all about the night and tho accident."'
. "Secretary Folger is a very quiel
traveler, lie generally has a 'pile of
legal documents along with Lim, and
puts iu the time examining thorn. Sec
retary Frelinghuysen is a great newspa
per reader on the cars, and always puts
me in mind of Joseph Jefferson. Jef
ferson is a remarkably quiet traveler.
He's a good listener, but talks very lit
tle. Salvini is a very enthusiastic trav
eler, admires every little thing in tht
shape of pretty scenery along tke road,
and he sees everything. He's a nobk
fellow, ami liberal with the porters."
"Secretary Lincoln is a business-like
traveler, doc s a good deal of work oi:
the tram, and reads more newspapei'f
than any man I ever saw. He's so dif
ferent from his father iu this respect
His father used to sit as quiet as a motiH
with his arms folded and! look out of tin
window nearly all the time."
"Perry Helmout is a very ncrvou.
man twists Ids mustache 'and plays
with his watch chain half the time
Everv now and again he pulls out lh
watch and looks at the time, as if he
were in a great hurry. He never make!
acquaintance on the train, aud the por
ters dor;': like him."
"Not 1 'i';T ago Mrs. Kate Chase
Sprsgue. wi-'i her two children, were
tr.ivt1.:.'! ; Perry Be'.mont w-.ts in tin
same ear. Mrs. Sprngue, though a gooc
dial broken, is si;!l a magniiicent wo
man, ni w;k like a queen. Well, i
mau oppo-ite her kept surimr at her
which c-vi.h ntly annoyed her. Helniont
whoe chair w !-, at ti'ie other cue1 of the
car, seeing this, and knowing Mr3.
Sungue, aked the man to change
chairs with him. which the man did re
luct.uuly." "Henry Ward Beeoher always pat
ronizes the hotel car freely. Governor.
Pattison is an easy traveler, and Con
gressman Hoar is a verv funny, philo
sophic traveler. He pulls his big. blfick
slouch hat way down over his red,
smoothly-shaven face and pes to sleep.
"tsen ISutler usually travels m a pri
vate car. Two or three years sgo ho
went West in a private car, und the car
being an Eastern foreign car the root
was too hi'h for the tunnel at Gallitzen,
on the Alleghenies, and part of the car
roof whs torn away. Butler's only re
mark was, as he looked up at The torn
roof and addressed the servant, 'Thomas,
who threw that brick?' "
"Patti is the jolliest ladv traveler I
know of she's mil of fun all the time
so is Aimee. Clara Louise Kellogg al
ways looks tired, and Modjcska travels
in her own special car."
"I had Billy Florence and John T.
Raymond both one trip two years ago.
An old lady traveling alone, and of a
very nervous temperament, asked Jlr.
Florence if he didn't hear a queer noise
under tho car. 'I'll sec the conductor
about it,' said Florence. He started to
the other end of the car. and catching
Raymonds eye. beckoned to him. Ray
mond got up" and walked to Florence,
and they stood at the other end of tho
car from the old ladv, with their backs
to her. 'John,' sahi Florence, 'borrow
the conductor's cor.t and eap for n min
ute, and go tell that old woman the
cau.ic of that queer noise she imagines
she hears under the car.1 R"mond
saw the joke put on the cap anil cont,
and with a verv serious countenance
went up to the old lady and said, in an
offhand way, 'Tiiat noise is merely
caused by the ns!e being nearly worn
away.' 'But,' said the oid lady,"'won't
the axle break and cause an accident?'
'It may be," said Raymond; 'I'll take a
look at it when we get to Chicago.'
" 'Chicago,' screamed the old lady.
'It might break and kill us all before wo
get to Chicago.' "
" 'God forbid, Madam,' said Ray
mond. 'I have a wife and fourteen
children depending on me.' "
"Well," went on the conductor,
"they scared the old lady for half an
hour, then I went to her and told her
that the conductor she had been talking
to was John T. Raymond, the actor,
and that there was nothing the matter
with the axle, but I think she still be
lieved there was. Florence and Ray
mond make more fun on a truin than
any people I know of. Frank Fravne
was always a well-liked traveler. I've
been railroading for over thirty years
here and there," said the conductor,
"and I know nearly every man of note
ns boon as I see him.'1 PhiladiJjihia
8b? Was 30 and Ho Was 50.
The following "sceno in tho cars" Is
narrated by the Pouihkcepsio l'.ank:
Thev were in a brightly-lighted cur of
the night express, bound north. She
was apparently ubout oU years, ami no
about oO. She was handsome and ele
gantly attired. He hud lilt arm around
her over thu back of the seut, and she
luy her head upon ids shoulder. lie
turned and kissed her, and sho kissed
him. Four seats back sat a man 60
years of age, and directly opposite him
sat a woman also about ijO years of age.
She saw tho kissing, and looked across
the nislu at the old gentleman, drew her
upper lip down, turned np her noio and
f:lnrcd quickly from tho old man to the
oving couplo, The old man took a look
at tile cottage pair, then glanced at the
disgusted old lady and snorted. The
lovmz couple ceasec! cooing and sat bolt
uprlgnt, the old woman looked out ol
the ear window, probably to see tho
transit of Venus, and the old man set
tled down for n nap. The loving couplo
was composed of a man who hud left his
wlfo in a town on the Hudson and went
to , western state and procured n
divorce, and coming back, married the
woman who was with him, whllo his
first wlfo has sued the second wlfo loi
820.000 damage's for alienating tho af
fections of her liusbnnd.
"The glorious climato of California"
U, In tho opinion (.f a corn 'ipondent of
the New Wk Ecminy w, n myth.
Clear, bright and cold an hour or
two, ho says, "then so warm ono
wanted to throw off evervthin r hut
clothing next to the sKln; then cold
wind and hud or rain, whcn you want,
every bit of covering you enii get, and
more; then hours of leaden sky, sunless
ni'SS. neither cold tii ,r ur, ,i.
changes following on,, another In till
pos-mue mnviiiiiim, nnd wlih a spoed
fen' which wiunlnr In lmntiH.ili.hi "
THE GREAT GERMAN
lUlltvi and euros
Snrenris, Cuta, Bruiaai,
S .1 Ml1'
Arid all ntlii'r bodily acta
FIFTH CENTS A BOTTLE.
Knlri hv fill r.r.tffirlata unrl
TVi,!.r nirA.-M..im In II
The Charles A. Vogeler Co.
Ouawaii it t YobEUR a CO )
llalllmorc, !!., t.B. A.
Tho "buys" were sitting around in the
station as usual. The dock haej just
soiimled miilniglil; news was dry and
the prist of arrests, burglaries and
assiuuts took but a few minutes for tho
grinding and division thereof.
Conversation lugged, when old Bill,
the dean emeritus of the faculty of
night prowlers came in. A news-gatherer
for eighteen years, Bill had retired
on a "soft snap-' in the shape of a gov
ernment olliee months before. But tho
force of old habit was still strong, and
once or twice a week at least he would
gravitate towards the headquarters of
the night prowlers. He was always wel
come, and doubly cordial was his" greet
ing this time.
"Dull business, hey?" said Bill. "It
didn't used to be "dull when I was
'round. Somehow or other there was
more goinj on of an evening then, and
when mutters were light the boss always
gave a man something special to do.
Sometimes he put up jobs on a fellow,
too. ' '
"Ever get caught yourself on any fly
assignment?" queried the youngest o'f the
"Just once, by jingo. You know 1.
.ain't much of a liking for these cast
iron, cut-and-dried meetings. I never
could abide 'em. Give me a slugging
mutch and I'll warrant I'll lick the
whole tea party of you young chaps. I
could do it once, and I 'haven't lost my
grip. But a church meeting or a cor
poration hoodoo how I hated to be
assigned to that sort of thing.
Weil, the city editor a blamed easy
going cuss, who was rather fond of a
joke when it was at somebody else's ex
penseput up a nice little game on me
one night; and, more than that, he was
aided and abetted in the scheme by the
managing editor himself.
It wan a cold night coming on, boys,
and I wanted an evening off, just to go
with some of the girls to a prayer meet
ing, you know. There on the assign
ment book was this cheerful lay-out for
"7.30. Institute of Technology. Prof.
Bunko on 'The Strength of dnst-Iron
Pillars.' (Make from one-half column
to oue column.)"
I went for the city editor, boys. I was
vr-t saying to him, '"Send me to a fire in
Metrapan, give me six murders to
wrestle with in one night, nnpoint mo
referee in a hurnng match, but don't
a?k me to tackle that thing"
When in came the managing editor.
"Bill," said he, with a solemn air "here
is a chance for vou to show the stuff you
are made of. This is a nice, intellect
ual as'gnment. It is important, too. In
fact, I clou t mind if you make a column
acd u hrlf."
"That must have been a croaker,"
remarked the oldest of the active gang.
"I hadn't a word to saw but waltzed
Jow n to the institute.' 'The strength of
cat-iron pillars' it was, true enough,
i.nd tke o.d gentleman exhausted both
Lis subject and Bill. "I'll be blowed il
th lecture wys Miything but an infern
ally long strirr ' figures. I caught on
to a few of u.: 'ven mly gobbled up
his words during the rnre lucid inter
vals when he talked about something
else than minerals, and a wilted-up old
sporting man I was when it was over,
1 p to the olilec Iweut." "Well," said
the f-itv editor, "get out your column
quick.'' "Make it two, added the
chief, "and be sure you carefully ana
lyse and compare the figures."
' "You might have knocked me down
with a feather, Partridge."
But 1 went to work, never dreaming
it was a "put-up" job to bother me on a
dull night, till the proof-reader came in
and gave the snap away. Then I cut
out some blamed figures from an old
treasury n-jort. pasted them on some
paper, minded the mess in to the news
editor, und then skipped the ranch, hav
ing got even lis well as I could. L'osion
A How Gun Cartridge,
The inventor of a new slylo of car
tridge for guns exhibited his invention
nt mi armory in New York tho other
day. He claims, says tho Herald, thut
his cartridge) will ii'itheat tho gun, that
It Is si.lf-ejectlng, has twice tho propel
ling force of powder, and is much cheap
er. "It will iU-o, he says, cost very much
les than !iiTA:,l!i') cartridges of (run'
powdi r, and it will not be injured by
wi.t.T. In nppeaninco tho cartridge
looks like a Chiue'cj firecracker with
the red paper taken off. Its materials
and inode of preparation nro secrets,
but it )o"!:s like paper pulp soaked iu
some erplodvc ninterlal and pressed in
to a hard roll, The bull is attached to
tlttl end of the roll and the whole thing
leaves the gun together, on the "sky
rocket principle!," It can, he says, b
adapted to ny gun. and will revolu
tionize the ordnance departments of tho
worldt The inventor lired one of tho
ball cartridges Into a spruce log eight
inches the k. The ball passed entirely
through the log anil n two-Inch plank
behind it. and llutlened against a stone,
wall. Alter firing twelve rounds out of
the Hume' gull I hero was no apparent
heut and no fouling. A more saentillo
and satisfactory test will boiniulo at the
ntate nr-eiial, piniitiiily In a lew clays,
oeforo government and stub; experts.
It is Mated t'mt "quite a ho.-tof farm
ers there lire who might make duck
raising profitable If they would only
make the effort; for there is lis mticli
profit In breeding ducks for market as
there Is ruisinauy'itliei'liliiduf Muck."
Il Ik.J HullUUI lll.lll.U.11'
j ellUffliiilEiliilllBi 1 1
i;! ..fimir .,(fith I J
.11 'II '
Battle Cheek, Mien., J ten. 31, 1870.
Gbktlkuen llavtug been nffl ctod for a
numiierol years with iiniig-ntinn and gen
end elcbiliiy, by tho advico of my doctor I
used Hop Hitters, hih! mist say they sffird
ed inn Hlmont iusiimt roiief. I rn glad to
ne iidio to testily m their l-ehMf.
Tnos. G. Knox.
Cold in Anci nt Ti
Gold was !n exee.-s iu ancient times,
and mo.tly taken from tho rivers in
Asia. The fables of Paciolus of tho
golden fleece of the ArcMiauts, of tho
gold from Ophir, the iii,;;.ry of Kin"
Midas, ele., all point, to an Eastern orP
(Lin of this metal. According to Tliny,
Cyrus returned with lU.OOO Roman
pounds of gold (about 10,000, 000.) The
treasures exacted from Persia by Alex
ander tho Great amounted to 351,000
talents, or iD.OOi 1,000. Gold also came
from Arabia, and upon tho Nilo from
the interior of Africa. Pliny calls
Asturias the country iu which tho most
gold is found. A tablet bearing the. fol
lowing inscription was found in Idanha
Velha. Portugal: "Claudius Rufus re
turns his thanks to Jupiter for havin
permitted him to find one hundred an3
thirty pounds of gold,"
These sources of wealth have ceased
to flow, and the endeavor of several
Englishmen to reopen them have been
unsuccessful. Bohemia, Mahren, Sil
esia, and Tyrol, all have produced gold,
and the receding of the glaciers has
caused old mines to be uncovered, while
upon the Italian side, nt Monte Rosa,
al Sesina, and Val Ansaca, gold mines
are still worked to-dav. although with
indifferent success. The only works of
any note are those of Krem'nitz, Hun
gary: It Tinv, therefore, be safely
asserted that Plurrmn ii film 111 till l
hausted in this r--.pect.--'o;y?ar Sci-,
tiwv .uumni'j jor rcoruary.
A Burden Lifted.
He was n depsiror in a IWhestei
savings bank, lie enu red the institu
tion the other morning aud timidly In
quired: "Is tho ca.-hier in the city?"
"Oh, ye?, he's at the window."
"And is the trea -urcr around?"
"And the president?"
"Tho preseic.it is in his office."
"Has the bunk been speculating in oil,
wheat, cotton or mines?"
"And i? I waS to pro.tnt my book
could I draw the 1 I have on deposit?"
"Well, that takes a groat burden of)
my mind," s ghod the' stranger as In
walked out wiihgieatly improved looks-
-mm mm " -
Professor Kaposi, of Vienna, has in
troduced continuous baths for skin af
fections. The patietit is placed in them
on a mechanical bed. and remains there
for fifty or lU'J days, not only taking
bis meals, but sleeping while thus im
mersed in water.
WE !!l p 1S Ur r,t-d l-rlr r M of Llr Cmr-lifel'
I))lp5-t.Sjili HrvU. 1, I: :t lk..c.nupi.MO m Co.urnu,
t cr.ool c-jh ii w,i'i V.cpi' it Li,r l-Mi, hu ib dirar-IK-M.r.
uricCy erpl wild. 1 y r purt.'y ,,f.ut,;, u4
Mr C.ll Is rt uu.lk.ljon. P cv U-t'id. L' torn, c.
Mining SO tlUt, 95 tnlt. K w.. I t aU drurtUtk Soar, of
"earton c4 Iwail TM f.i , ,.. r. n, fuuiwl mi .
J'JHN C. WijT ft CO., ICl IM W. Hu.n Si, CilcM
frattl-uu I.!..,- Mil by u.i; yrtyt 4ea r.to. JioaiUa,?.
KBahh is Wealth !
'Il-tii e atm r ur "
Dn K. C. Writ's Nr.nvn and Train Tnrt
ins.vt, a truurnnl(Kl ifoilic for llvstcrm. Dizii.
iicss, Conmlsiena, Vita, Nurrous Neurulfm,
lloadnehcc, Nurvinw rro-.trr.tinn caused by ti.o uau
of alcohol or tobacco, Walci-fulnuxa. Mental l)e
lireaaion. Hotter mg of tho I, rain ruculling in in
ranity and leadintf to mi.ery, di-cny nxnl dtath,
1'raniHtura OliiAiro. HiirrcnrosB, Loc-s of power
ID euher wx. iavolur.ti.ry Losses and Sperron'
crrhosa causod hyorfr-txurtum of tbebiuin.aolf
nbuao or over-iiicliihrfince. Koch box contains
one month a tratrr.-it, fl.a box.nran boxes
for$J.U),benl by nwi.l vrfrnaulon locuiplof pneo.
WjS OtAKAXI tC IX ItOXZ-S
To cure any ca. With c-uh oritur rcuuived byu
for aix boxi.-a, ui-compdniisrl .Tilh i.'i.iO, will
Hu(lthepiirciiuM.'rour written frwiraiiuio to re
fund tbe moni-y if the tn ulmntil dota uot eUeul
A cure,. Guarui4loa itui d uub by
IIAHKY W. SCHU1I.
Drunttt, Cor. Ccnmcircal av. & ISiti at . Cairo.
PORT GRAPE WIXE
Spker's Pokt Grape Wine !
FOUR YEARS (),n.
IMUHi'KLEUHATRt) NATIVE WISH l m1
from llei Juke of tlm Opnrlo e)rupr, rnlcccl to
tlila i-niiDt y. 1 1 e i ii vh I ii n I) u t ' . t: 1 1- und fircninh
cmlnif nropurl i'ii am iiuaui .nMiMt bv nnyotlmr
NHtlvviin. H -Inz ihu pure JhIch of t' n (Irapn,
pruelucrd iinrliir Mr. Upcer'a own perannnl niiCTVl
min, Ita pui'ttv hikI Kioinini noa, him uuruniucil.
Thvnnncat chllii in, y Mit;iU uf ll k-'mtoiiii
quallUca, and llio wiiKk" t Invall.l nan It to advan
tage) It la piu-uciiiHrlv biMit'fli liil to Ihr acd and
d'-hllilaled, anil inO-il 10 Ihu tHrionn hIimihiI that
al1i't thci wohlccr px. It l In ovory ruapect A
WINE TO UK KE) llijl 101.
Sneer's P. J. Sherry.
The P. J.HIIKrttli- laa wine or Superior Chnr
acter and . nn-iku'itrthi rlchqniil tlni)reho Rfapo
.'roin wh en ir la mnil.- For I'urllv, ItkhtiOM, Kl
voi and Medicinal Prc.puriin, U will ho loond tin-
Snopr's Y. .1. Brand v.
Tbl huANOr utaiida ii!irlvi!id tn tlila c'oimlr.r
linlint Tar Hiiinri(r fur m.Mllolnal iiiitniaita. It l a
piiredittlUi!on Irn ' lie uri i". ixl leicaiiia vul
liaMo medicinal tirii'ic-i ica. It hua a dullratu fla.
vor. "ImiurlothMUir Ihe .'rup-a, frmu which It la
dlHllllcd, i.ud la In v-n.a' I'nv .r n'limii flrl-cln
fNinllUa. Mcf Unit t" aiitnOure of AI.VKEO
HPKKIl, I'ttanlc, .S, J l over tho cork of uach
Hold By PAUL SOHTin
'a ny.ir N , H. Thlall(,wiHid.
i'i. i- in.i-'r ,1 , k,.ri ij,
I'liTI- lHUIlla. J, 1 oIot.
Cout.ai;lor--W ru. H, Jllr-.rt.
.Mnralial t. U. Mi-yi-ra.
tionmy William lli-ndrlnka.
OiUll Of AMllKUIH
rlral Ward-Wiu. McHale. T. M . RlialirDNKh.
Si;,;olld Vrd- J VMM' lllliUllj, U.N, iluuht-a
Tn.rd Vard-l). P, Hlaku, Joint Wood.
Kourlh Ward'liatlM O. Pajilur, Auoiph Swo
fifth Ward-T. W. fUlllcUv, Krtic-at li. Point.
(hlllllTy OtlU' IH.
Olrr.nit i udi-r I). J. linker
Circuit Cleric A. II. Irvm.
Count) Jiulcr'! 11. 8 Vocnm.
Coonty Cliira S.J. Il'irmii.
l!ouuly Attornuy J. M.Oah.ron,
Count v Tr.i'ir.-r M'.lna SN parki-r.
rllierlll .Inlin Ilodirua.
Coroner II. Fiuijuralrl
Coualy (Tinnrnii'aloiieri' T. W Ulllduy, .1.
lllili. and Piitnr saup.
LeAIKOIlAPt'lsr.-.Curii.ir 1'u .t t, am) Poplar
airveta; pr.iacblnir tliila;id taint a-incK, Iu
ar.h cnonlh, II a m. and: to m ; pra.-r iiiuui
nil Tburaday, . p. to. j Sun Jar -cm-miI. i: )'i a. in
Kuv. A. I. 11 liSS Pa-lor.
pllUItCII OP TUB KXUKiSllKU-tKplacuiiai)
J KoiirliwiiiD aireet; Sunday 7:iwa m lioly
Jiicbarlat; m a. m., Snodny a tiiol ; t Ola rn.,
Jorums Prayera; smi.i p. in., t5i-iilnit Pruyera. K.
'. iiavinpori, S. T. B. it-.tiuf.
u liihT MISSJONARV BAIT!T CllHHc:i.
I'Tnarhlne al 10 Hi! a. n.., S p. in., and 7'So p. in.
ai.lintb tchool at T:H0 p. in Kc T. J sora,
flHEKAS-Thlrteeiiili tfKt; avrvlnra Sale
I t hnlh 1 ;D0 a. m 1 UiiuOay aijiuol 1 p in. Hev.
Mmppo, pad Jr.
if PTiriiOIST -Cor. Blasts and Waiunt atrceu,
i t'r. a. tiiiiit Sabl'aib ll:i , ru, and 7 : to p. m.
nnda. I'mni n :)up in. hvv . .1 . .V. hcarrull,
I) KKSPVTRPI X -Ktphth alrmt; p-eacr.l.ig on
I HahliR'li at tl;"ci a. m and 7::iop. m.; nri.mt
nuetlni; Wedncaday at T SOp. m.; sanday rktiuoi
it S p. m. Kev B. Y. Jaorc, paator.
J'l. Justl'II H--iKou.an Cau-illrj Cornur Crura
aim Wa'.unl airceta; aorvt. la i!,a;h lOiSOa.
n. j H-jDday fioliixil at i p. in. ; Vcapnra 1 p. rn ; aer
'ice. avory day at 8 a. m. Vif. O'lUra. Prl. t.
JT. HATKICK S-HotDn tail,nllc. l ori.rr S'lnth
O airnet and Waablnitloo aviue; rvic Hat
iah I! and 1 a. m.; Veaperi S p. m.; 8nnr!aj- School
: p. rn. anrvicna avHry ii at a a m. Krv. M;isti?lwii
ft. K. TIMF.CARD ATCAIKU.
It.I.INdlri CKNTKAi. U. H.
r', i ri-iMT. tKiaa aitiuri.
Ma.! .8 03a. tn IfMili .4:iK.a.m
rroiu -Un ,11.11 ;ln a.m tnur II :n a.-n
3:V p.m I 'Accontilao.m . ll.'i p.m
C. T. L. 4 N. cj. 11. li. Maclcaau U 'iiu-).
!l 4 -4 4.m I tMall .. 4:p.m
Bxpreaa i):Mla rn tbljr.-aa IU:)11 a n
i.Sc'inoda'ti.a S ' .(' p m
ST. I., A .'. K. it. (Narrow liauiia )
Kxpnia- 8:lf. a.m I 'Krwi 4 S.'i p.-n
' A-vm'd itloU. I;n0p.nj Accouj'daluiu II. Ha o
ST. L . 1. M 4 . II. K
x: r,.-a l:'tp.ni tiiipn! 2 i ro
w nsi. ht r.ul is pscikii' k'Vco.
M-.li A h .... H:l vm I Xll Ex.... p m
V oin'dil,D !:. nm' cco n' la'.lon I ' 8 1 .a
Fie-(!it ..7 : 1 a m. iri-ll.t 0 n p.m.
):ly iftepl suudaf. tlli.
MOBILE OHIO H R
t.ail a. m. I Mail ......... ...0:10 p. iu.
ST. LOUIS & CAIRO ..
THUSS IlL'N Ad FOLba'AS
, axo JcrrxK aoamr, ocioaea 31.
F.xiirea and Mail leavea Cairo. -r, d-tv et-.m
Su-irtay, at 8:tS a rn. Arriv.a at K.at f i. Loula at
4:30 p. m Arrlvea al Cain al 4 : m
Acvoiumo-iailon arrivna al il :ci a. ra ani nr
3ari at 1 p. m.
ILLINOIS CENTRA I, R. R.
liortfst and Quickest Itoiite
St. Louis anil (!lnciiiro.
L'he Onlv Line Kumiinir;
Makino Dikeot Cnnkotion
inaina l.tavi CiMu:
-.OO a in. Mail.
Urlvln:in .LoulaMla.m.: Chu)c..e:.'W p.m. j
Connnel t at Odin aud MtliiKhaia lor Cincin
nati, L lavilln. Indimi'-rolia aud p .lr.ta Kwt.
t 1:1 t B.m. fcSt. Joulu mul Wwtorn
rrlinir tn Ht. Lonla 7:05 p. tn., aud ennnucCnit
for all poitilt wal.
3:fjO p.m. Faat Kxpniaa.
FjrrJt. Loula and Chicau.., anlviun at St. Loula
. t0:4flp.tu.. and Chicago. :i) a nt.
3 &0 v m. Cinolitrmtl KxproMH.
arriving at Clncl-natl 7:0 .m.; I.ouiavllle 6:r5
a.m.; indlaoai'Olla 4:06 .m. . PaaaonKera hy
thia train reach tha above points 1VJ to 3J
UOUHS in advance of auy other rouie.
ryThe:M p. nt. exproaa hai PULLMAN
".LrtEPIfC CAlt Cairo to Cincinnati, wltlio-it
ibanijea, and tUroni;h aleeperi lo t. Louie and
Fast Timo East.
rdS8eUi;"S rn point withonl jny delay
caaaed hy Sunday tntervcnliHt. The Haturdey after
noon iratn from Cairo arrlvea In new V o'k Monday
unrnlQR at 10:85. Thlrty-alx bouraln advance of
nv other ronte. ... . . .,
if Kor through ticket and further Information,
apply at Illlnola CdMral Uaiinmd Hiot, Cairo.
vr J. li. JONKS, TlrK.it AifHiit.
i.n. HANSON, Gun. Paee. Auent. Chlcacco
rtf m j week tnadeiit homo by 'hn Indtia
tijcl 1 W 1 trlona. Heat mi ni' now lu-fnre tha
pkk i unite. Capllul not needed. Ve
P II I aCJwl" ""l v"n "''" wnll,en. bnya
and Ifirla wnnled i-vcrvv. hu c io work
forna. Now l the lime Ynil can
work In apre time, or elve our whole time to the
hua neaa. No other hn-lne-a will pav you nearly
a well No ore can fall to make enonnona av,
bv cinitaetni!at once. Coailv onifil and t jim fn-o
Monev niadu laat. easily, and honorably. Atldroae
TUUK 4 CO,, Aosaatti, tuain
INJFOTION, la anciltlva run (o.-ml Ulach irirna
Btlnnlna-, Bnianiuu im.l P-urrnl Deti.atlnn ol ilm
All Ort I'W bolt la. Fnrar.lnhyell finij
tr I.V J nia nr Nnnt. bv l..vpia ; 1 re
c7mP.rp?,?if 3bH N . a uh : hon,.
OaiO Plena meutioB thle paper.
JOHNSON'S ANODYNI LINIMENT m
iHMltlvalyprnveulthla terrible dln-aae, and will p.w.
lively cure nine enmia nut of d'n. Iiifo- nintli-n t'-at
will aara manv llv.-,irnt free by mall. Don't dchv a
tnnmeiit, rrevptitlnnlaMtertnani-iir. I. HJoPN
RON A CO., IlllHTIiN. MAHH., formerly IUnooh. Ma,
ruMwn.' 1'vawatmi inuLM wak bw rlU biu4