Newspaper Page Text
V-..rw'ort:'t I warruuted autia-
(net. irr to i w w im-veiy way,
or the mom v will I retimled by
t!ii' person from win an it was boucht.
Tl..n!f..r.t.,notnd hv our l!tr(j i l;T-M 'M
ft? !"ir.'nr."M.l p. rlt mu,.,, Cor-l ever
AntiTfl k.. tsla.ll lHB..rr Pill J t
Heat.). Prvrtln.l 5. Mf-Aejasllag. t -6
A.domls.l (cstra heavy! .60
Health rrwrvlra "'", 00- '
for suit hy Icmdir.i: rtro.'.. i?ryw'rr.
CMC VUO tlH .'" CO., I lik-ugo, 111.
HAS BEEN PROVED
If IONEY DISEASES.
Tjaesaiain. boo wujiw . -
Icate that you are yicuia r w
HESITATEi use Kidney-Wort at once, (drag-
I cist wcomaeud lOana wui speeoxij fc
looroe the disease and restore healthy acUoaJ
L3 U 1 6 S to yonr kz. tneh a ralnp
HII 'I B I 1 1 I I Ml I I I jJWl I -
brick dn or rTT !rt. wid dwOTixig
Mr. Ethan Lawrence, mr w!iin," sari Dr.
Phlip O. halloa, of Stotikton. Vt., "a bleated
from kii'.r.er dice. TL fkin of h'.B left shone
like glass. hldLev-Wort cvntv ma. Apr. 3C-si.
IS A SURE CURE E
for all diaeate of the Kid My ana ,
organ, euli2 ' to throw eff torpidity and
Inaction, attir" "T the tea.isy aeexveon w
tha Bile, and by keeping the dow;j m irae
eonditica, ejecting its pefolarduoharpra.
htlAlSriSa hilltlUI M'1
are bflJooa, dyspeptic or ooolpatd, Kldaay
wort wlu sure.y mi" n'-v
on hould take a thorouh oonrae of it. X
. SOLOBYORUOOI8TS, Prlew . g
"Tell mvh-.ithr loldlera." wrllei J. C. Power,
or Trenlon. Ill ."and all other, too. that Kidney.
Wort (.Tr.I MT 'B YEAR I.1VKU HhOB" KR 1'nn-
It, pk-aee, in ihe ht I,'ial (jb HemnTiit."
FOR THE PERMANENT CURE Cf
HtrjaaOonaUpation, and no remedy haa avar
euro, WhaMrror the oauao, however obaUnate
Lk. ua thin ramodrwlll overoomait.
Dll P5 Tma ditroMin com-
WWipiaUlt in vurjr av w a
trciirUadiui the weakened parta and quickly
f timm rt whn nhwirnilll
cure lusiauiu. r , w
IPRIC1SI.I Ubfc iDruggiBta Sell
AHr Wnl: Caah-- tk4 v Or. H. Hoitu
rk-h't w( M-ertowu 'fa I Bri-. eiJ, rfi::H:
"Kidri ci r at 1 1.. pi u "
HE GREAT CURE U
A It u f -j tue jiial tteeaat of tba'r
e;UiM awa ta ur-Cemr hlel. I
.ujr -r.at-.riii cf r !.njna'.;iti o -3 tauaa.ll
ThOOSAKOS Or CAECS U
cjii&Ta hues iUi' rt arrird. and la ahon tua 5j
i PERFECTLY CURED. ?
Z'.raa, tx. witti i. mild i utrttirm.
1 u- I"7 ri tx -trt br roa:L 3
K'.tB' r Kl 'or. Lm irHii uiiuuti ftturr, Iti
Biktjoxc : rvuuju.roi. !'.. tg ut'i'r my r.ot-ict-"--ln.
ha' :p i, b.iti. M'Ltt Vl. A;t
"I Lter f .t-i T?a rt!irf. froai rteo tcl':a as9
kld7 trtbr tit I M'U -4wr''vr. w
I weu-"-!iv.d X. JJur.fMrd. Wic.
The only known tptdflc for 12pitcjtlc Flto.'i
VtTAlao ff Hpaima and Falling hii kn''M.-i
Nvrroua WcWneaqulckly r :lk n d and cured.
Equalled by noao In delirium cf fever." ft
arS cutrallzei gcran of dltet.no and altkncea.
,Curca ngljr bloklioi and ntnbborn blood orci.
Clnanara itlood, qnickeni uluggli-h circulation.
Elltnluatcl Dotla, t'arliunclen aod Scald. .
BTl'pmnnently and promptly cure paralyali.
Yea, It Ii a chinning and healthful Aperient
Kill BcrofuU and Klnpi Evil, twin brother!.
ChatiEei buit brcnih to good, reraovliig caum.
TltouU blllousneaa and dean complexion.
Charmlnu rnnolvent and matchliia laxative.-M
It drlvca Mck Ueadach like the wlnd.-fc
rCoutulin uo drastic cathHrtlc or opiate.
Promptly curoi HUcumatlam by routing U.-
Kertorei llfoclvln. pMivrrtlea to tbe blood.
la Kuarnnieed to cure all oervotn dlordcri."
t VlWiable when all opiate full.li
llefreahei the mind and InvlRoratea the body.
Cure dyxprpila or money refunded."
rRnduncd In wrltlnif by over fifty thotinauQ
Leading pbyidclana In V. 6. and Europe.-fct
Leading clergymen In U. B. and Europo.li
Plaeaaea of the bluod own It a cnnqnernr.'i
tut aala by all loading dragtiiiU. l. ).-
For toatltuoiilali and circular! lend atanip,
Tki Dr. S. 1. Richmond Med. Co., Props.,
i. St. J"pJa, O-Io. y:
The Daily Bulletin.
orriOK: NO. 78 OHIO LEVEE.
OFFICIAL PAPRK OF ALIXANUER COUNTY.
t.NTKUKD AT TUB CAIKO roSTOKFlCK Foil
TKANBU188IOM THROUGH TBB MAILS AT
BBCOND CLASS BATES.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION:
Dally ona year by currier $13 On
au per CHnt. dlacoum II paid in advance.)
Daily, oaayvar hy null...... 10
Dally, one month 1 Oi
Tubllahed evrry morning (Mondsj uxceptud)
Weekly, one year '2
Weekly, monlhe 1 00
ruminncaev.iry Jionaay noon.
ty0luhi offive or mora lor Weekly Bulletin at
one Unit-, per year, $l.5). Foetago in all casei
INVaRUBLT IN ADVANCE.
Alt Communications thould he addreened to
E. A. BUKNKTT,
PubliBlier and froorletor.
'It must be a music-box that plays at
least seven tunes," saiil Mrs. I.angley,
'and one of tlieni be 'Annie Laurie':
and I can't possibly afford to give more
than five guineas.
"I'll speak to Mr. Malcolm, the pro
prietor, said Miss Elson the girl behind
the counter, a little bewildered by the
loud voice and overwhelming presence
of the stout ladv in the sealskin dolman,
and flashing diamond ear-drops, who
stood opposite her.
Hut I'm in ahurry,"sail Mrs. Lang
icy, imperiously. Can't you show me
some music-boxes? It seems to me that
you must all be verytupid here."
"I'll speak to Mr. Malcora, ma'am."
said Klla Elsou, who was as accustomed,
mutely, to receive and endure insolence
as is ihe "Aunt Sally" of lawn-games
to be buffeted and maltreated.
And Mr. Malcolm came, all smiles,
to minister to tho whims of the rich cus
tomer, whose carriage flashed back the
sun-liine at the door.
'Ma, ain't slio pretty?" whispered
Miss Amanda Langlev, an over-grown
2irl of fourteen, leaning her elbows on
the show-case. "I say, ma, won't you
buy me a new set of lawn tennis? Won't
you, ma? What's this? A canary! I
didn't know they kept birds here."
"It is an automaton." smiled Mr.
Malcolm, who had just readied down
an ebony music-box. inlaid with glisten
ing mother-of-pearl ornament. "Miss
Elton, wind up that bird. Ixt Mix
Langler hear. Yes. ma'am." to the
elder lady, "this instrument has 'Annie
Laurie in its repertoire, also."
And Ella Elson wound up the artific
ial songster, set it where "Slirs Amanda
could feast her ears and eves on its
beauty, and then turned to show
backgammon boards to a new customer.
In a second or, at least, so it would
seem there was a crash! The bird
cage was overturned, the brilliant-plumed
song-ter crushed, and the solid sheet
of glass tiiat formed the top of the show
case splintered into a score of broken
Mr. Malcolm's very hair bristled with
surprise and indignation, as he turned
to view tho general ruin.
"Miss Klson!" he exclaimed, wrath-fulls-,
"how did this happen?"
"I am sure, sir, I do not know," said
poor Klla, w ho was as much frightened
as if the ceiling had fallen." Iw:ishow
ing this gentleman a backgammon
"Do not attempt to cover your faults
by falsehood," sternlv spoke tho pro
prietor. "It could only have been your
While Miss Amanda Langler. the ac
tual culprit- stood staring at the over
throw, and lacked the moral courage to
confess her own guilt.
"Ma would be so cross if she had to
pay for the artificial bird," said Mi9
Amanda to herself. "And maybe she
wouldn't buy" me the music-box; and,
anyhow. I dare say the shop-girl won't
mind a little scolding."
"If you did not do it. Miss Elson."
aaid Mr. Malcolm, inaiesticallv, who
"I don't know, sir," Ella answered,
with varying color, "but it was not
"Don't contradict me," said the pro
prietor. "I must speak the truth," said Ella,
pleadingly. "You asked me, and "
"That will do." said Mr. Malcolm,
waving bis hand. "I am not accustom
ed to bandy wortls with ray employes.
Go to Miss Macon: she will" nettle with
you to date. I shall not require your
Brrioes any longer."
Miss El.son turned and obeyed., al
though a blur seemed to come before
ber eyes, and a deadly weight oppressed
the beating of ber heart.
"Very proper." said Mrs Langicy, ap
provingly. "The young woman needs
discipline. She setuisTxth obstinate
WhiM Amanda, clinging to her moth
er's side, ijtill maintained a resolute
The late afternoon sunshine was luit
fading out of the little room under tho
roof of a shabby old house near thelJi it-
isii Mtmtiui, where Mrs Llson sat at
work all surrounded with rose.
Literally, not figuratively for Mrs.
Elson worked for a dculer'in artilielal
flowers, and was making jacqueminot
roses for a large order from a Kcgcut
She was a pale little woman, who
spent her life in a wheel-chair she had
long ago lost the uso of her limbs nnd
on the floor, besido her, sat a child of
eight years old, plaving with the dam
aged bits of red silk discarded by ho"
mother's quick lingers.
She looked up with an exclamation as
the door opened.
"Mamma," slio cried, "it's Ella."
"Ella!" exclaimed Mrs. KUon.
"Home at this time of day? My dear
est, what has happened?"
"I am discharged mamma!" said Ella,
endeavoring to speak firmly. "I havo
lost my munition!"
And then Hinging herself oU the floor
at her mother's side, she buried her faeo
iu the poor cripplu'n lap, and bmt out
)Vhilo all this was transpiring, , ,!,.
tiling more singular still hud taken
place at the store where the automaton
bird had sung its last cantata, and tho
music-box that played "Annie Laurie"
was iM-ing carefully packed up. MM.
Langley was just turning to thn door,
wlieu a stout gentleman, who had beou
sitting ou a red vulvut stool, near th
CAIRO BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY MORXIIW,
entrance, roso up a pomloroiM Indivi
dual, with fur linings to his coat-collar,
and a red silk pocket-handkerchief tied
round his ueck.
"Aha!" said tho stou. man with a
"Why, it's Uncle Bob!' said Am
anda. "Oh, my brother!" said Mrs. Lang
lev. "Why, Robert, when did you come
"I've been here this some time," said
Mr. Robert Rutherford; "l'vebeeu wait
ing for you to get your purchases settled
ami recognise me. Upon mv word,
Sister Matilda, you're a capital hand at
driving a bargain. I couldn't havo
bought that music-box to better advan
tage myself. Why, tho shopman didn't
have tho shadow of a chance."
Mrs. Langlev bit her lip, but she
smiled. Uncle Uutherford was a person
of too much importance not to bo allow
ed to havo his own way, even in tho
matter of making disagreeble remarks.
"Hut it wasn't quite tho fair thing of
you, Niece Amanda," went on this ter
rible old gentleman, "to let that poor
shop-girl lose her place for your Jclum
siness, in tipping that automaton bird
over, and breaking tho cover of the
show-ease, was it now? Answer me hon
Amanda Langlev hung down hei
"What?" cried Mrs. Langley.
"I saw it all," said the old gentle
man; "I know Malcolm. I've lent him
money to carry on this very business,
and f shall speak to him. Don't look
so frightened. Niece Amanda. You're
not going to be arrested. Only let it be
a lesson to you through life, that you
cannot do a mean action w!thout its lie
inr found out. Is this vour carriage,
Matilda? Let me help you in."
And the next half-hour stete-n-U te with
her mother was not a particularly pleas
ant one for Mis Amanda LangleN .
"Just as vour uncle was beginning to
be a little fond of you. too!' said the
indignant matron:' "and now he's
thoroughly disenchanted. Amanda, I
couldn't believe this of you."
"Hut, ma." whispered Amanda, "von
didn't tell the shopman that day when
you knocked the cut-glass cologne lit
tle otT the counter and broke it. You
said it was his business to look after his
own goods. You told me "
"Will you hold your tongue, miss?"
said Mrs." Langlev," with ascerbity "It's
strange how little judgment girls
After due reflection she went to Mal
colm's the next day, to enquire how
much damage she was liable for in tho
matter of her daughter's carelessness,
but was told that Mr. Rutherford had
settled all that.
"Dear, dear." said Mrs. Langley,
"things are getting worse and worse.
Your Uncle Robert is just enough of a
modern Don Quixote to go hunting
about all over London to find the pert
shop-girl and restore her to her place.
Men are such fools where a pretty girl
"I don't think she's nrettv a bit,"
said Amanda, sullenly.
"He quiet, Amanda!" said her mother,
sharply. "You've done quite mischief
Mrs. Langley proved a true prophet.
Uncle Rutherford, who had no partic
ular business of his own to mind, had
an especial penchant for the minding of
other people's affairs. He obtained
Mrs. Elson s address from Mr. Malcolm,
and went straight to the old house in
Hloomsbury, where a dealer in marine
stores occupied the ground floor, a fam
ily of Polish refugees worked in ivory
on the second, and the top btorv shel
tered Mrs. Elson and her two daugh
"My girl," he said to Ella who sat
disconsolately by the window, trying to
mend little Mary's frock. "It's all right.
You're to go back to Malcolm's to-morrow,
just as if nothing at all had hap
pened. It was mv niece, Amanda, who
broke the bird and smashed the counter.
Good gracious me!" looking around
him. "you don't say that you live in
this little hot hole under the roof ?"
And Mr. Rutherford stared around
bim, and drew a prodigously long
"We are very glad, sir, to have so
good a home as this," said Mrs. Elson
meekly. "lU-nts in London are high,
"Yes, ves," said Mr. Rutherford. "I
know. Dear me: how unequally things
are divided in this world! iSow, I've got
a nice little place not far from here, on
the Crystal Palace line a cottage with
a bit of a garden, and an apple tree.
I'd be glad to g-t some responsible par
ty to occupy it, just to ee that it don't
go to wreck and ruin. I shnn't expect
any rent -only a little reasonable over
sight. Come what do you say?"
"We shall be so grateful," was all
that Mrs. Elson could answer. Hut her
eyes were mot eloquent.
Ella w cut back to the fancy emporium
in Oxford street next day. Mr. Mal
colm, whoknew what Mr. Rutherford's
favor was worth, made a meek apology
to Mist Elson. and hoped she would
overlook any trillingnsperity with which
he might have spoken in 'the vexation
of the moment. And all was serene
What!" Mrs. Langlev cried. "Mv
brother has established those upstart,
rent free, in his Crovdori cotta"e! Now
1 can read it all. from b
"a's'lae' " ni'iri'v ""lt shoo-irirl as stiro
mil he ill.) not. Mrs. Lati"l
mistaken for once.
"What do I want of a chit of a "irl
young enough to be my laiighlcr?"'!ii,id
Mr. Rutherford. And he married the
pretty, dove-eyed little nipple ins(,ad!
And if ever you naw u tender-hearted
child playing will, a Dresden china doll,
you can form some idea of tho ovin-r
enre wherewith he protected his fia-'ile
little wife from life's cares nnd ilk
"SMer Matilda don't like it," said he.
i .L'rytV,.M, ,.,l""'t n"llTy t"l'lcastt
Sister Matilila, but to please mvself."
hich was sound philosophy, jftor
Tho new diamond mines in Southern
Hi'ihia are toild to be tin. rlelei in t,...
. ... l(l lf( n.
mil. J ho latent reports from there ujl
uign-m, mcmickn uiiti mortality among
the miners, of u sminniliiin.l.. .n..r
tilth and all tho vices customary tt( hlu,'
Ostrich fanning has taken root In
Southern California. Tho birds are
uow laying eggs at the rale of one
ever two uays,
A few years ago, when cattle went of
little value as compared wjth tho pres
ent, when thero were no pastures and
the stock roamed around at liberty far
amj wide and upon a thousand hills, tho
custom of marking and branding un
marked stock from a year old and up
wards, was it privilege that by general
use became nlmost ulaw among slock
men. The right to brand and mark
stock of the age mentioned was undis
puted until the insignia of some man's
stock possessions were placed upon
them. Hut this custom has about been
consigned to the past, us one of tho
practices which grew up under its loose
and unbtisincss-like system. In those
dsys no particular name was applied to
r. , '. M !... 1 1
mis yuuii miiin, uuhiom iuc mu term
ed "mavericks." and the origin of the
terru.is thus told bv the Fort Worth Live
Stock Journal: "The term "maverick"
wits derived from the last Samuel A.
Maverick, of this city, Binl one of tho
most honored citiens of the republic,
and the state afterwards. In early times,
Mr. Maverick established a stock ranch
on Matagorda bay and placed a couple
of negroes in charge of thccattle. They
were trifling and paid no attention- to
the cattle and hundreds of animals grew
up unmarked ami unbranded. Finally
Mr. Maverick concluded to sell out his
cattle, and found a purchaser in the
person of the lateMaj. Toutont Hcnu re
gard, brother of the confederate gener
al who then resided near what is known
as the Cotiquista crossing of the San
Antonio river, about fifty miles sonth of
this city. Mr. Rcauregard received Ihe
cattle, "paid for them: they were turned
loose on the rang'.' and wandered all ov
er the surrounding country. Many per
sons then did not brand and mark
stock, distinguishing them as their own
mainly by their colors and forms and
the ranges they frequented. Mr. Heau
rcgard's stock living unmarked and tin
branded, and mixing in with other peo
ple's stock, it was found necessary to
put his mark and brand upon them,
which he employed men to do. When
the men went to their work, people who
met them on tiie prairies would ask,
'What are vu doing?' The reply would
be given, 'U'e are marking ami brand
ing tbe Maverick stock purchased by
Mr. Beauregard.' Therefore when ail
animal unmarked and unbranded was
found, the tinder would exclaim, 'That
is a maverick,' and soon all liegan to
follow suit, marking anil branding as
described. This is the true origin of
The Man Who Shot Ellsworth.
I asked a man from Alexandria that
curious old town, once a part of the
District of Columbia, writes a corres
pondent, but now sleeping on the Potom
ac, five miles away from the district line
whether his town contained any odd
people. "Thousands," he said, quick! v.
"Who was the oddest?" "Jackson, the
fellow who shot, young Ellsworth, the
zouave. Knew him well. Very eccen
Ij'ic fellow. Cut down the first Federal
flag unfurled in Virginia during the war
times. It was some months before hos
tilities broke out. and downatOceoqnan,
just below Alexandria, among some
AltolitionNts.who bad lived on Oecootian
Creek for many ears. and maintained
their principles right in the midst of a
hostile community. I respect them for
it. hocaue I believed them to be sincere.
Hut thev were always a thorn in the side
of mo.st of the. men around them. When
war was imminent these men held a
meeting and planted a pole with tho
Union flag at the top, as an evidence of
their attachment to the Federal govern
ment. When Jackson heard of it he
swore like Keiferfor five miles, and then
he got a crowd of loafers together and
went down to Occoquan. He cut the
oVral pole down with his own hands,
and announced grimly that he would
split the poll of any man who put it in
lace again. J lien he marched his men
aclt to Alexandria, and they dyank all
night in honor of their achievement.
Oil, I remember him very well him and
his pickled ears." "Whathisown ears?"
"No his enemy's. He cut them off with
a sharp knife "and put them in pickle.
i remember them standing in the front
window of his hotel in an old-fashioned
thick gbtss bottle. Oh, he was a terror,
was Jackson, and it did not surprise mo
when he shot Ellsworth. Hut it pained
me and everybody else in Alexandria,
except a few" hot heads."
The Trail Was Too Hot.
One of our fox-hunters gave aJourml
fritie tho following account of an n4
venturous day afield: "One morning
recently as I was crossing lots with mv
hound, an old red run into a thicket. I
put the dog on his track and concealed
myself in the thicket, knowing that a
fox will often circle ami pick up his own
track. I could hear the hound baying
way off towards New Gloucester. Then
it changed and grew more nnd more dis
tinct, und I knew the fox was returning.
I must have awaited some half hour
when I saw the fox dart into a hollow
log a little distance to my left, but as ho
went out the other end I remained in
my hiding-place, supposing it a trick of
the fox to put the (logoff his track. Tho
dog was puzzled only nn Instant, and
followed the fox for u long circuit this
time, but jn the course of an hour I saw
it again enter one end of tho log and out
at the other. Thinks I. "My chap I'll
play a Yankee trick hy stopping tip
tho further end of Ihe log." This I did,
and again hid myself, hoping for a third
return. I was hidden about the same
length of time, when, by the voice of my
dog 1 knew the fox was returning. A
few minutes later I Raw the fox enter the
log. I rati up to the open end, and soon
had It secured. This being done, I
awaited the coming up of the dog, which
I tied to it sapling wlnlo I wont out to
get an ax. I soon got hack and opened
the log sulllcicntlv to see four foxes in
stead of one. 'Ilow was that?' 'It's
plain enough. One fox would run until
tired, then would enter tho log, and an
other would take his place.' 'Hut w hy
did not the hound bay tho three In tho
log' 'Tho trail was too hot, you seol' "
7euMv (Me,) Journal.
m e m
Tho olllclating clergyman at a village
church in England stopped tho ceremo
ny iiiul 1)11 some parties in tno gancry
remove their billycock-shapm! hats.
Refusing to do it lio started up to en
force bis order, but was Intercepted by
ono of tho bridesmaids, who whispered
to hint that they were ladies wearing
gentlomeu's hat, which altered the case
JUNE 0, ISS3.
How a Girl Bbarcons a Pouoil. ;
A Washington reporter thus describes
the way lie saw a girl sharpen an ob
streperous pencil. Tho young lady
opened her knife after numerous at
tempts, and grasoing it tight iu her lily
w hile hand made u ferocious slash at
tho unsuspecting cedar. Tho . blado
made a break through tho wood and sud
denly coming out sliced out a little piece
of thumb. With mi ejaculation the girl
made another lunge, and this timo cut
the pencil entirely through. An angry
light sprang Into' her eyes, ami she cut
nnd slashed with the energy of a Keely
motor, but to no avail. Tho point stead
ily refused to reach the fineness neces
sary to chlrography, and after the pen
cil had be en whittled away, ami the
wounded thumb and lingers bound up
with court-plaster she borrowed the re
porter's pencil and brought it back an
hour afterward with the end worn oft
and the butt chewed up.
THE GREAT GERMAN
Hellevva and eurea
Soreneti. Cult, Bruitea,
lit K.K, MCAI.DH,
And all other bodily atthea
FIFTY CENTS BOTTLE.
SA hy hII DniKKWta and
Ihttler. InrcvlN,i. In 11
The Charles A. Vogeler Ca.
llnlllniurr, Mil., '.M. A.
The Wonderful Efficacy of
Baa been ao frequently and BaUafactorOy prarea
that It aeon almiat auuerflaoua to Bay anything
more In their favor. The Unmwnne and eonatautlr
inrTMMlTjir demand for them, both In title anj forehra
conutrk. la the Owt evidufioe of their valua Their
aalatcxlay in the United BUtea la far greater than
any other dthartto medicine. Thla demand la)
tu traamodlc. It la nvular and ateady. It la not
of b4ay or yeaterday , it la an Increase that baa beea
etuailily trrowunr lor the hurt thirty five yeara. What
are the reaaone for Uiia trreat and growing ojemaridf
Ir. Srhrnrk'a Mandrake Pillaoontaln no mer
cury, and yet they act with wonderful effect upon
tho Liver. They clnanee Uie etotnach and bowela of
all imUun matter, which. If allowed V remain,
roiaooatlie blond, and briiixa on Malaria, C'hlila and
Fever, and many other dim-axea. They irivw health
and Ftrenirth to the dhnotlve orwana. They oval)
appetite and tore vumr to the whole ayrte.ni. They
are In fact the medicine of all other which ahctiul
tie taken In time llkeUie present, when malarialand
otter ciSdoimm are mnhit, a they prepare the rj J.
leu to remit attacka of duieaee of every character.
Ir. Srhrnrk'n .Mandrake FUla areeoldby all
druyvlKta at Voc. r box, or Bent by mall, purttield,
on rwoeii't of prion.
Ir. Krhenrk'a Monk on Conaaanptlon, IJv.
rr Complaint and Pynpepaln, in Knlwh or
(temian, la neiit free to all Adlra Or. J. II.
HCIIKNCK A" SON, Philadelphia, Pa.
This elegant dressing
it preferred by those
who have used it, to any
similar article, on ao
-ount of iii superior
It contain! materials
only that are beneficial
to the scalp and hair
and always .
RtJtorel the Youthful Color to Grey or Faded Hair
Parker's Hair Balsam Is finely perfumed and ia
warranied to prevent falling of the hair and to re
Move dandruff and itching. IIiscox & Co., N.Y,
' too. snil 1 1 ilui, at dtslwi In drug, ssil mdlfln..
A Superlative Health and Strength Rettortr. ,
If you are a mechanic or fiirmer, worn out with
overwork, or a mother run down by timily or houo
liold duties try Parkkk's Cincuk Tonic.
I f ymi are a lawyer, minister or business man ex
liamiod by mental strain or anxious cares, do not take
Intoxicating stimulants, but use Parker's Ginger Tonic
If you have ConsumpUon, Dy tpcusia, Kheuma
Ism, Kidney Complaints, oranymMirdcroftlielunga,
Moinach. bowels, blood or ncrvoi.PAHKBR'a Gingm
'Jon ic will cure you. It is the ( jrentest Wood Purifier
And (ha Best and Surest Cough Curt Ever Used.
If you are wasting awny from age, dissipation or .
any di9 or weakness and renuire a stimulant take
CiKOKu'l oNiCBtoncei It will invigorate and build
you up from the first dose but will never intoxicate.
It has saved hundreds of lives it may aave yours.
' eomimta of th bcil r.innii.1 tnu In lh. irld,sd tasattetly
riirirnnt from pnpwalloai of Kms.r slant. 8d Ur arcwlart
IUioxACo.,N. Y. SOo.lriwt,ild..lir.ladras.
; 0RKAT BAVINtl BUYING DOLLAR SIC
Its rich and lasting fragrance Mas made tnit
dVhghiful perfume exceedingly popular. Then
la nothing like It. Insist upon having FuM.
Tom Cowans and look for signature of ,
n mrf bolus. Any dmnriil a 4alr la jurfunwy
LAftoC HAVINfl BtlYINO tie. IM. ' '
LLjNOIH central r. r.
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
Tho Onlv .Lino ltunnin
O DAILY TRAINS
Making Dikkot Connkotion
Traimi Liati Caiho:
:Ofi u m. Mn.il.
Arrlvlugln J ..Louis I 45 a.m.: fhicano.S.HO p m. :
ConnBct g at Odin and KmiiRham for Clncln
naU, L oiavllle, Indianapolis and point Xaat.
11:1 ia.m. Bt. 1,ouIm utid Wxatiirn
Arriving in 8t.Loula7:u& p. in., aud counectlnii
for all points West.
tJ:f0 i.m. p'jiKt Kxprettta.
ForBt. Louis and Chicago, arriving at Hi. Louis
t0:0 p. m.;and Chicago 7:a a m.
3:BO xi. iu. CiriuiniiHti Kxprnaa.
rrlvlng at Cincinnati 7:00 a.m.; Louiavllla !
a.m.; lndlaunpolla :U5 a.m. Pasnengera by
this train rear fi the above point li u 3u
tluVltS In advance ol any other route.
m .r.,i.a ha. tl'l I U 1M
. - -" w VIUVJUU.ll, wllllUlil
changc-a, and through iletper to bt. Loola and
riLkKPl V(. ( Alt Cat... . eini.iKn.ii
Fast Time Ji'Jast.
PflSP.l . DT lBl llDB fothrongb to Kaat.
s cso.iiiin .,,0 po,nlg without oe,iy
raoeed hy Hundav Intervening. The Hsthrday after-
uoming at 10:..
DV Other Ninlu
v.ii'iuiiiciiD ntw iora alonuay
Thirty-all hour in advance of
lSf"Kor throneh tickets and further InformaUon,
tpplyat Illinois Central Bainad Uepou Cairo.
tt n.wrJ- 11 JNlf. Tlfkel at.t.
A.H. 1IANBON. Men. Pa. Aiiert. Chicago
Mayor-1 h'ma, W. IU 1 i'v.
l'raurer Ci.ail s K. N cilia.
Clerk- tkni'lu. J. l-i. ley.
c'ouusiiiorWm. b. (jilt ert.
Uarshal-L. II. Mt.-re.
.ttorney William U.i.dnc.s.
sosan or iuiiksIii
first V ni Wm. Mcnal, Ilrtrr7 Wslkir.
Iterond Ward-Jere llinkle, '. N. Ilufhr..
l'hlrd Wr.rd U. F. Hmke, g ert bidlth.
Fourth V ard-C carles O. I'atler. Adoiph h(
l".f;h Ward Ctaa. I a ctr, lletry iH'oiif.
'Ircilil Judgo 1. I. li.er.
I'ircnit Clerk A II Irvln.
County Judre-J. II. I oMn.uu.
County Clerk .J. iiumm.
I uunty Attorney
County Trraptner M'lra W. Parke
Sliellff John llodive
i;nrnner H MiKircralo
County Comml'sioni-tr T. VV. lialild ay, J. B .
Mutcahey and Peter aito
CtAlHO BAPTIST. -Corner Tenth and Pepla
J streets; pn-tchlng tlrxt aud tiiird Snudaya Iu
.srh montti.lla m.ard:iuti. in.; prayer meet
ii ii Tkurrday, ? p. m. , iSaudsy srlioal, :30 am
lirv. A..I. UKSM Pallor.
pHl'UClI Of THE HEi)KlMllK-(Eptcopal
j Konrteerth strtet ; banrtsy 7:i4ia u., Iloy
Con muniun 10:Mi a. n. .. V . -i.il i' Prayers II a. m.
Curidsy arhcolSp. m.. r-venlr-g I'tayrrs 7:.up,m
Y. V ! avenj.ort, S T. B. Kii'ur.
I'lltST Ml!SIOiAKV UAPT1ST CIIfhi':i-
PreaibinK at 10 Se a. u.., H p. in., and 7:SU p. m.
inbhath school at 7::t" p m Kev. T. J. hhorea,
f CTllEHAX-Thlrteenth street; iervlcea hah
Is baih r.3o a m.; Bun.tay school J p m. Kev.
MKTIIOUIST Cer. Klglill' and Walunt stree'a
Preaching Sabbat b 11:0) a. ru. and7:30 p.m.
'.ndsy hrlioiil at di'MJ p. m. Hev. J. A. besrr-tt.
p ,i i.t
I JKESIIYTEKIAN-Kiithth street; preacnlog on
i Hahbaih at II :00 a. m. and 7:.mp. m.; tintver
neilnv Wednesdav at 7:3') D.m.: Sunday Scbvol
l t p. m. Kev B. Y. George, paetor.
ST. JOSEPH H--v Roman Catholic) Corner Crosa
and Walnut strteta; service Habhath 10:' a.
n.; Sunday fechool at p. m.; vespers 3 p. m.; ser
'ices every day at S a m. Kev. O'llurs, Priest.
uT. PATKICK'8 Roman Catholic) Corner Ninth
0 street and Washington avenue; iervlcea Sab
oath Baud in a. m.; Verper. 3 p. m.; 8anday School
1 p. m. aervtces every day at dam. Hev. Mastoiiem
PORT GKAPE WINE
Spkku's Pout Gpatk Wine !
vnmf VMAliM (M il.
mitlScKLKUUATED NATIVE W1NB Is rnsle
lfrom thojuico of tho Ouorlo Urapc, raised In
this countiy. lta lnvalmiblo tonic nnd atrcuutti.
enlng propurtiuB aro unsurpassed bv any other
Nntivn Wine, llelng tho pure JiHreof tl j urapij,
produced undur Mr. Spoor 'a own pnrnonal snporvi
sion,.lta purity and guuuliu lieca, aro guarantee!
Th-i younest child m.i y pnttiik't of Its generous
niuiltlies, and Ihe weake't Invalid uso II to advnn
time it Ii particularly bencfldul to ihe aged ami
d bllllatod, and suited to the various ailments that
affect tho wesker sex. It Is in every reaped A
WINE TO BK KEI.IKll ON. n.
Sneer's P. J. Sherry.
Tho l'. J. SHKKIt V la wine "'P''f"'ra 'Z,'
actor and . arlnkes of the rcl' r,n.l'tl,'mlm,!.K Kla
from which If, la made Kor I'urHy. I let e . l a
vot and Mudlclnal Properlies. It will bo lonnrt mi-
excwSpeer' P. .T. Brandy.
TlilsRKANDYstHiidannrlvaloil In this C""nlty
bel 'i lar n,u "itlr f.r mmlicinut ,
pnrc distillation from th.. gnil.e. ami i vi
iiablo medicinal properties. It has a "llU nil
vor. slm larto thatof Ibe oriiWH, from which U is
dl.llllen..ndiiln great V'.JE0.,? aVWhi
Bold Hy PAUL SCHUll
AND BY UKUUtiltlTil aVKUVWHAltli.