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wm UL imm It e
reorv Cornet fa warranted Biitia-
J factory to it w.nri.r in viry way,
' (tt tlio money will lm ntumk'd by
Uio perBoufrom whom it wm bounht
ThBinlyfN.fwtpTOnoiinc.Hl by 'f ''"Vf J'telCl?!
ft ""mwt "oi.ifo,il,l and y.rfrt - Cunlvf
""" 1'IUCF.S.by Mi.ll, P.t-e. l-ldi
Health Pre.ervln, l.60. Mf..VdJa.tln(t. t.50
Abdominal (e-tr. heavy) 1I.00. Nuwlnr.
Health PmerTl.c !ne eouilll 00. !.
Cklrt HUportln. 1.611.
Ferule hy Iradln. KeUll 1 U" . vor.vufi w.
CHICAGO COKitT CO.. IiIcubo, IIU
Hop Bitters are tlio Purest auJ Best
Bitters ever Ia;U
Tlicy arc compouniliMj Ironi Hops, Unit,
Bucliu, JUaoiirake and JJumleloiu the old
est, best, and mo.st valuable medicines
in the worldaud contain nil the best and
most curative properties of all other rem
edies, being the greatest Blood Purifier,
Liver Regulator, and Life and Health Re
storing Agent on earth. No disease or ill
health can possibly long exist where these
.Bitters are used, so varied and perfect are
They give new life and vigor to the aged
and iutirm. To nil whose employments
cause irregularity of the bowels or urinary
organs, or require an npeti.iT, Tonic and
mild Stimulant Hop Hitters are invaluable,
being highly curative, tonic and stimula
ting, without intoxicating.
No matter what your feelings or symp
toms are, what the disease or ailment is
use Hop Bitters. Din't wait until you
ore sick, but if you only feel had
or miserable, uso Hop Bitters at
once. It may rnive your life.
Hundreds have been saved by so doing.
1500 will bo paid for a case they will not
cure or help.
Do not suitor or let your friends suffer,
but use and urge them to use Hop Bitters.
Remember Hop Bitters is no vi!e,druggod
drunken nostrum, but the Purest and
Best Medicine ever made; the "Invalid's
Friend and Hope," and no person or family
should be without them. Try the Bitters
HottPl,cr't Stomach Blitero meet the require
ment, of the rational uicillcnl )iliyl OHophy which
t p eC'tit pr vniln. It In a nerfccly puruvetreta
He remedy, (tmbraclriK Ilia thr important prop
rtlf of a preventive, h renin mid an, alluralivo,
It forlifl.'H the hoiv avaiivl dlnae, InvltforBtc
and revlta'.l.e. t b torpid .tmniich rnd liver, and
eflecta a actuary chance In the en tire nynium.
For (ale by all llru.tita and l)u!ori tjunurally.
BEFORE - AND - AFTER
Electric Appliance are tent on 30 Dayi' Trial,
TO MEN ONLY, YOUNG OR OLD,
ar. nurerlnir fn.in NHvnt' IxairtTT,
V Ln't VfTAI.ITr. f,r or Xkiivh Koai NU
VnioR. Wunm WKtKMOiLH.uiuUll ihuM-dliraiwtf
oft I'KiiAONtL Nitt im r. i Ilntf from aim k nnd
OTHKa h.i-.y relief nn i .Mi.l.'te n-bto.
ration (HK1.TM. ie!UM, MAHIIO.UIil'AHiXTItBU.
1 u trntnilmi uin-iery ul the Mm ievnih Onlurr.
Bend at une for UIukIiiiU'o. r.niplil.'i trw. Adurej.
VOUftie KIT CO., MARSHALL, MICH.
Chop on Halildar Avenue, between ifuurtu aud
bmli etreut, ctlro, llliuol.
tier-All kind rl Ppht and buavy hlackimlthlngt,
wagon and cnrr.to work dune In the niort woik
toanllku ttiatiner. II irse-shuulng a specialty aud
That smart n en averK t'i.00 to fttOO per day pro
fit, tell 11 k t be "I'orkolMnnual." 'J he most mtrvel
lous little volumo ever need. Needed, endorsed
and pun b wed by all fIhshcs; nothing lu tbe book
Hue ever tqufll toil Will prove It or forfeit 0.
Complete sample and oaiflt fr c , or lull parti
culsr for stamp. Don't start out again until you
Urn wbat I said of this hook, and what other
N dolug. W.H. TIIUMI'hON, f illillilier, 401
Akb btnet, 1'blUdelpbta, fa. aprd Sin
m DR. m
Tito Daily Bulletin.
orKICKt NO. 7 OHIO LKVKE.
OFTICIaL Pi PBK UP A LBX AN I) Kit COON TV
BNTKHKI) AT TUB CAIHO X'OH'l'OKl'ICK KOH
lKANSMISSION T1IKOUOII TUB MAILS AT
BKCX1ND CLASS HATHA.
TKRMS .OF SUBSCRIPTION:
Dally on jer by earrler $18 OU
w put ctDt. umcouni ii ..u iu nutn.ii.u.7
Dallr. una yoar by mall 1"
Dully, one month 1 UO
i'ubllabtxl ttvrry muruing (Munua uxcepiuai .
Weekly, on year 1 K
Weekly, monthn 1 IX)
PuhMnhBd every Monday noon.
lTlub of Ave or mciro lor Weekly Bulletin at
one tinif, per year, i .50. roetaKo iu ancae
INvAKIABLT in advance.
All Communications thould be addroiKed to
E. A. M'KSKIT,
rubhtber and l'roprlutor.
The Vanished Choir.
Onee mora, after
ycim, In the quaint oil
To the cliolr I hent my oar,
But vainly throutrh It nut.lo liNtonlnir earcli
' For th voice once held o dear.
No lack of nicbxlinu art was tliore,
Still Rrnnd were the chonls of praljie,
ret I niHcd with a pmut the Imniliar Mir
Of tb choir of my boyhood' Jay.
The sweet, pure fliwxl of my sistcr' voice.
Of my hrothor'o, full-toned and utcar,
And of yi't a dearer, whoso Hcconta choice
Miiili" my ptilw stir to hoar:
And of friend and neighbor, each quite dis
tinct. In the symphony whore woro they?
Gone, vanished and niuto a chain disliuko.1
An accord that bad died away.
I mourned their loai: anil then vague and dim
drew the notes of the later choir;
And there seemed to woll on the air a bymii
Hlch and stronir with the old-tiiuo nre,
With a thrill ecHtatio I recotriiir.et
Each tone In remenibraiu-e kept
While that one dear voice, than of all more
My innermost heart-strlng-s swept.
So real It was that I turned my head
To the singers, as If to
The prayerful eye of my Ix-autiful dead
Looking down, as of old, on me;
When the hihjII was dissolvtit 1 recalled no
No (rlnnco, the new choir among,
And the dream-hymn, fading, gave gradual
To the psalm that was being sung.
Sad and tedate through the Gothic door
I parsed with the goodly throng.
And the quaint little church was hubticd one
to to rest for a whole week long;
But for days and days, In recesses gruy
Of memory, long locked fast,
A phantom choir held sovereign sway
With the anthem of the past.
; Educate Hands and Heads.
Suppose wo take a graduate from one
jt our grammar schools with a good
knowledge of arithmetic to cube root,
- and a (air knowledge of practical geog
raphy; possessing sufficient command
of language to express himself intelli
gently and grammatically, as well as
master of a legible style of handwriting
and some insight into the forms of mer
cantile transactions and correspondence.
Certainly, on any basis of a three-R
training) a grammar-school graduate
ought to be reasonally proficient in these
studies. Now, suppose such a graduate
enters one of our commercial houses.
Immediately, almost, ho puts his school
studies to practical use, and his advance
ment and nis wages depend upon the in
telligence with wnich he utilizes these
school studies. .
Ilis school training, therefore, has
been an admirable preparation for the
particular line of employment ho has
chosen. But how docs this same school
training apply with a boy who, from the
force of circumstances or from choice,
wishes to go into a 'mechanical trade?
Do his three-Il studies stand him in ns
good stead as they do the boy who be
comes a clerk? Aro they as directly
applicable in his daily work? Do they
tend to increase' his wage-earning pow
er and facilitate his advancement in his
employment ns they do with tho clerk?
Let us see. Suppose each boy applies
to an establishment where they employ
manv skillful workmen for instance,
at jfussors. Painos', the furniture manu
facturers. Think you Mr. Paino would
make this boy's proficiency in the three-R
studies the main condition for engaging
him in his workshop? Not at all. Mr.
l'aino would very likely question the boy
mainly iu regard to his proficiency in an
entirely diflerent kind of knowledge.
We may suppose an interview substan
tially as follows to take place between
them: "This," says Mr. Paine, is a
very good school record you produeu
here, and now you want to become a
skilled workman as a cabinet maker?
"Yes, sir." "Well, first let me see what
your school for training has taught you
to do that will be of direct value to you
here, and that wo can make use of. Do
you kuow anything about the ordinary
woods we use here, anil how we have to
deal with them?" "No, sir." "You
are a good strong boy; have you had tiny
training in the use of common tools like
the hammer, saw, plane, chisel, etc?''
"Do you know how to read a common
working drawing, or how to make a
sketch of a common object so it would
bo understood by a workman who had
to make it?"
Now, if Mr. Paino felt any interest in
this boy homightsay, "Mv young friend,
you appear to bo an intelligent lad, just
uio Kiim 01 coy 10 develop into a gooa
workman, but your school training has
done but very little to prepare you to bo
come a good workman in this business.
Hero yon are, 15 years old, and only
able to push and pull with your hands.
Now, it will take you a long time to
learn about our woods and how to handle
our common tools so ns not to destroy
more than your labor Is worth, beyond
this you will have to encounter the pre
judice of narrow-miuded workmen
againBt learning tho use of tools too rap
idly, 10 that your progress toward be
coming a skilled workman and earning
good wages will be slow Indeed. Yuu
must, therefore, count upon several
years of practical schooling before you
can expect to earn good wages, and In
tho meantime the main part of all this
lino literary and mercantile training you
have received from your school must ho
practically laid aside unless you can
pursue them aftor your day's work is
Grace Greenwood writes from Parts
that the average American drcssmakor
is nioro clever than tho women of that
calling la Fiance, which no doubt It
true, as tho bo.it dressmakers of Paris
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN:
No Tool Liko One of Advanod Years.
"Kvcr hnvo any amusing cxpuiieiicci
from circus-1 nick girls?"
Lots of them, and somo of them very'
funny. I reiiiumlicr one season I was iii
a smalWiiilintift town waiting for my
circus to come. .. I was wailing lu the
bar-room of the hotel reading, when tho
landlord came up to me and said that
there was a lady iu the parlor thut want
ed to see me, went to tho room and
found there a lady apparently about 4o
years of age. 1 u all my experiences I
do not thiiik I have ever seen a thinner
woman in my life. Honestly, I do not
believe she weighed more than sixty
pounds. When I entered tho room she
began bowing and smirking in a ludic
rous manner, and it required consider
able will power to keen a straight face.
She iniiuired if I was tlio circus ninnag
cr.and being answered in tho aftlrmtttive.
she got right down to business and said
she wanted an engagement. Of course
I asked her the ummI questions of ex
perience, and, as I expected, found that
she had none, but was confident in her
own undoubted ability to make a great
sensation as an equestrienne. I told her
to call again the day that the circus was
here, aud we would' give her a trial. As
soon as the tent was up I had one of the
men to place the mechanic' in portion.
The 'mechanic' you know, is a machine
used on learners to keep them from fal
ling. Well, I let several of the perform
ers into the secret, and secured Miss
Stokes' riding dress, one of those short
balloon allairs.you know.and with the aid
of one of the concert girls, got tho old
lady all arrayed, and I can tell you sho
was a sight. ' But she had great nerve
and considerable rood luck, for she went
around on the horses' back two or three
times without losing her balance. The
horse was whipped up a little faster and
that tuale her diz.y.'and away she went
but the mechanic'" kept her from hurt-in"-
herself. In fifteen minutes sho beg
ged to to let down and that ended all
the ambition to bo a circus ruler. 1 suo
sequently learned that sho was worth in
her owe nampovcrsw.liou, ana mat ner
family was one of the oldest iu the state."
Circu Mm, in rhiluikiphia Ittm.
Bill Nye in tbe Toils.
"Whr w riinnincT tlu lUunnerana in
your absence, Mr. Nye?"
"i J, it s running.
"Seriously, who is taking your work?"
"Nobody Is taking it very seriously,
but it is a good deal more serious than
when I was there."
"Who is your candidate for Presiden
cy?" "Well, if you won't givo it away I
will tell you. I should like to see Lydia
Pinkham at tho head of tho govern
ment." "Lydia Pinkham?"
"Yes: Lvdia, tho same. Sho and I
used to bo engaged, but I broke it off be
cause she was such a giddy young thing.
Still, I feel that she lost a "good deal in
losing me, and I should like to see hei
have something to make up for it.
.... . . " . . ...
" nat Is tho rest or your slate.'
"You make that out I'm only par
ticular about Lvdia."
It is rumored that you thought ol
"I diil, out I was only fooling.
"What do you think of the Czar's cor
onation?" "I'd rather he should be coroner-ated
than I. Now, my friend, I feel a stupid
interval coming on. Remember I am
an invalid, and go easy with your ques
tions. I know the trying situation in
which you aro placed. There is m
cousin and his wife gazing at you as
you were an escaped curiosity. I know
how it is myself. Tho general public
looks upon newspaper folks as peculiai
specimens. I bavo had people before
now look at me as if they wondered how
I got away. It is a painful, shuddering
curiosity similar to that with which a
small-pox doctor is generally, regarded.
Don't stare at my bald head. It won'l
do you any good to ask me where I lost
my hair, fori won't tell you, and I won'l
tell either what is making it grow in
again. You don't take mo for a patent
medicine advertisement, I hope?"
"No. It is true that Wyoming women
liko to vote?"
"Yes, but that's got nothing to d
with the condition of my cranium."
"How do they generally vote?"
"No, but which party?"
"Depends on whether the party Is
sweetheartor husband. They often vote
against the latter party if he doesn't gc
all right ou temperance- questions. There
used to be a woman Justice of thePeac
out there, aud sho fined her husband foi
getting drunk. Womon are eligible as
jurymen in Wyoniinir. They ride tc
election in carnages and seem to enjoy
"would you intimate, sir, that yon
have no more to sav? I wished to ask
your opinion of tho Presidential succes
sion if anvtliiti!? had hnnnenod in con-
sequence of theshrimp salad Mr. Arthui
took at Savannah tho other day."
"Took? Ho didn't take it. A slow
smile overspread tho faco of Bill Nye.
His kindly eyes gleamed. He -pulled
his mustache ends uu arouud the cornet
of his nose. "Ho didn't takO that salad
He only borrowed it. (Jolng? Doii'l
hurry. Slay and beat mo at whist,
(Jood-bye; sorry to havo scon you in
such an unpleasant capacity. dooil
night. Sweet dreams. "Chicago Inlet
Trof. Tonkay Williams, Chairman ol
mo Uimnuiteii ou Astronomy, introduce
od a resolution to the effect that tht
Lime-Kiln Club held that if tho moon
whs Inhabited at all It was bv tho color
ed race, an.l that every lionsn was fur
nished with u piano, nnd every head ol
family had a trotting horso and monoy
in the bank.
"It am too sudden, Professor, alto-
goiner too smitien," replied Brothel
linnlner; "let the Committee on Astroii
omy fust be Hartln' tint do moon am in
habited, dit do lay of do land. Find
out whcilor do peoiiio run to torbacker,
cotton or co'n. Kinder tnul
leetle an' disklvor if it ni,, cheaper U
slldo down hill dan to keen a boss nil'
buggy. Do Cha'r declar's do rosolushun
Iho Principal ol a fashionable ale
collogo In Louisville hits tillered hor pu
pils 25 rewnrd to find twonly-iive words
In Webster's Unabridged ending with
"clon." Tho girls are Hearehlnirdillrmnt.
ly, Sctou nnd suspicion aro two words
W, P. ;,muin, river editor Ol I'm IliriXKTiH
and steamboat pasaenunr annt. Orders for all
kind of steamboat Jnl printing solicited. Olllce
al Uownr' Itnroptau Hotel, No. 73 Ohio luvoo.
The Silver Cloud from Paducah will re
port here at 3 p. n. connecting with I. C.
H. It. and leave on her reluru trip at 4:30
The City of New Orleans departed Into
lust evening for tho Creseut City. Sho had
a tair trip.
Tho Mary Houston from New Orleaus
passed up last night with a fair trip for
The Cons. Millar for Memphis is duo to
night. See W. P. Laiubdin, Passenger
Aeut, and secure tickets at low rates.
The Hudson from Shawnectown istlue to
night and goes to St. Louis. The Hudson
has accommodations and her officers are all
polite and courteous. W. P. Lambdin, Pas
senger Ayent, will furnish tickets to St.
Louis or way points at low figures.
Tho Belle Memphis lenves St. Lcuis this
evening for Vicksburg and is due hero
Yesterday was a dull day aud to hot for
The B. S, Rhea from Nashville is due
here to-morrow evening.
The Ella Kimbrough has retired for a
few days, but will soon be ready for busi
The river marked by the gauge at this
port labt evening 31 feet 6 inches and fall
ing. The W. P. Halliday leaves St. Louis this
evening for New Orleans.
One of thi Old Stock.
Colonel Thurmond, of Athens, an
attorney, hail un instrumeut of writing
in court tho validity of which needed to
bo proven, and which could only be
done by the owner of the signature
found thereon swearing to tho same.
The witness was called, and an old
gray-haired man, who had lived over
his three score and ten, took the stand
and Colonel Thurmond handed him tho
paper and asked:
"Is that your signature, sir?"
The old gentleman looked at the pa
per closely and said:
"Wa al, 1 11 tell yer, l.e gitting oki,
and my eye-sight are not so good as it
wunst was, but if somebody will loan
me a pair of specks, praps I kin cipher
A pair of glasses were furnished him,
nd he scrutiuizingly gazed at the docu
"Well! said the lawyer:
The wituess coutiuued to peer at tho
pftp?r- . ...
"ery well: toi. inurniond saw
again, waiting for the witness to decide.
"Wa'al" said tbe old man, "that ar is
"You can come down, sir."
But instead of "coming down," tho
old man turned bis t-yes on the court,
and after gazing at him, said:
"Jedge, is you old mau Nath Hutch
"He was my father," answered the
"Wa'al, give me your hand, Jedge,
kazfl I loved yer daddy, and I is aw ful
glad to see his boy followin' in his foot
The court gave the old man his hand,
and after shaking it heartily, tho wit
noss stepped from the stand and started
out of the court-room. When ha had
gotten out of the bar, and was about
midway of the hull, he turned abruptly
slxiut, aud said in rather a loud tone of
"Hero here's them ar specks, if any
of vouns wants 'em."
The court-room was in an uproar of
laughter, but the old man never smiled,
as bo returned the glasses and left the
hoiiHCKlbcrt (''.) South.
To What Eud Shall We Educate?
Mr. Sill puts his educational theory In
tho following nutshell, which, as will bo
seen, finds no room for nature. Ho says:
"The truth is, there is a permanent as
piration in man for spiritual enlarge
ment, for higher and richer planes of
intellectual being. This aspiration has
in every ago reached out, no doubt
more or loes blindly, after whatever was
greatest and best fn preceding human
attainments. Latin and Greek have
been studied, not alone, as our author
almost seems to suppose, as words and
for words' sake, but for tho vital con
tact they givo with tho living mon who
thought in Latin and Greek."
Now, granting this permanent hun
ger for spirittiarenlargeinent, the ques
tion still remains how that hunger is to
be appeased. Mr. Sill says by "tho
accumulation of man's thought and feel
ing concerning human life and affairs."
But what "accumulation"? Why, the
literary treasures of Greek and Latin,
of course. The vearnings of human
nature after intellectual illumination
aro to be met, not from tho magnificent
treasures of truth which aro now tho
grandest possessions of humanity, but
by the undeveloped thought of two
thousand years ago, and by bringing
tho minds of our youth "into vital con
tact with tho living men who thought
in Latin and Greek." Thitbsurdiiy is
self-evident. Men's aspirations nro not
to bo thus satisfied. Tho thought con
cerning human life ami affairs which
wo require for mental cultivation is
modem thought the knowledge which
bears upon the emergencies to bo en
countered. Only by tho light of tlio
most advanced science can affairs in
theso times be Intelligently dealt with.
Our age is full of living questions which
can only bo resolved bv modern meth
ods. To go back thousands of years
after tho intellectual holp wo neod is
simply to shirk tho responsibilities ol
the prosuut ago. topular Boitna
A timid Newport old lady objected
to traveling to the west ou tho "Bee
Lino" to see her daughter for the rea
son that sho feared the bees might sting
JUNE 0, 1883.
Doing a Great real of Good.
Mi. (? Berfy, of Portland, Mo., write! Your
HKNUY'SCAUhoI.IcSALVK is do. nil sruat
deal of pool. Home ( f my friend bavo been
itruatlv benefitted by It use. I think It I the boat
salve I have ever used, tinware of counterfeits.
DAKKIt'S VAIN fANACKA cure pain in man
and beast. For use externally and Internally.
IK. ItUOKH'S VKOETAHLB WOHM HYItUP
Instantly destroys Woime and removui tho Becro
tloi which cause tbem.
DU. raWITTO. KEM.INOKH'H LIN I MB NT
1 an Infiill'abla cure fur Nhuumatlsm, Hpraini,
Lameuess aud DUeases of tbu Hcalp and for pro
moting tli growth of the Hair.
Denton's Ralssm euros Colds, CoukIis, Rheu
matism, Kidney troubles, etc C'au be nsed tiler
Dally as a planter.
The Population of the Air.
Ancient Pantheism animates all na
turo. Gnomes In caverns, naiads In
springs, sylphs in tho air, represented
life, pervading everything. Twenty
centuries havo passed, science has re
suscitated these elementary genii under
the form of organic germs; and we aro
forced to-day to recognize that the real
ity surpasses all tho bold conceptions
of tho fable. From polo to pole the at
mosphere transports myriads of micros
copic animals and plants. They are
counted by hundreds in each cubic me
tro of air that we breatho in Paris. De
veloping themselves in the organic in
fusions into which they fall, they soon
determine their complete decomposition;
aud they play their parts iu virulent dis
eases and in fermentations. No doubt
is permissible on this point after tho ad
mirable labors of M. Pasteur; and ev
ery day a new workman brings his stone
as a contribution to the grand edifice of
which this illustrious physiologist has
drafted the plan aud himself laid the
impregnable foundations. -V. Louis OU
ivier, in Popular Science Monthly for
Change of Mind.
I declined to insert your advertisement ol
Hop Bitters last' year, because I then
thought they miuht not be promotive of the
cause of Temperance, but find they are, and
a very vaiuaole medicine, myself and wile
having been greatly benefitted by thtm,
and I take great pleusure in making them
known. Rkv. John Skaman.
Editor Home Sentinel, AftoD, N. Y.
Will you Couch when Shiloh's Cure will
give immediately relief. Price, 10c. 50c.
and fl. (Hi
To The West.
There are a number ol routes leadin to
the above-mentioned section, but the direct
and reliable route is via Saint Louii nud
over the Missouri Pacific Railway. Two
trains daily are run trom the Grand Union
Depot, Saint Louis to Kansas City, Leaven
worth, Atchison, St. Joseph and Oniaba.
Pullman Palace Miti ing Cars ol the very
fir est make aie attached to all trains.
At Kansas City Union Depot, passengers
for Kansas, Coloraoo, New Mexico and C-l-
t 'rnit "oneect with t xnress truing of all
At Atchison, connection is made with
express trains for Kansas and Nebraska
At Umahh.ci nnection is made with the
Overland train for California.
This line offers to parties ecroute to the
West and Northwest, not only fast time
and superior accomodations, but beautiful
scenery, as it passes through the finest por
tion of Missouri and Nebraska. St ud for
illustrated msns, pamphlets, Ac, of this
it.e, which will te mailed free. '
C. B. Kisnan, F. CiUNW.Ei;,
Ass't Oen'l Pas. Agent. Gen'l Pass Agent.
Diopsy and Ktieuniatisni.
Dropsical ami Rheumatic persons find
the use of Sneer's Port Grape Wine, ot N.w
Jersey, of incalcuable benefit. Its pur'ty
and valuable properties have given it a
wide reputation among physicians through
out this country and Europe. This wine
took the behest premium at the late Cm
tcnnial. It is txetlh tit for weary and de
bilitated teinab s, ai.d used by the best fsin
ihes in New 'iork as an evening iHiuily
wine. For sale by Paul. G. Schuh.
Advice to Mothers.
Are you disturbed at ninht and broken
of your ri't by a sick child suffering and
crying with pain of cutting teeth? If so,
send at once and get a bottle of Mrs. Wins
ow s Soothing Syrup for Children I ceth-
mg. Its value is incalculable. It will re
lieve the poor little tutt'erer immed
iately. Depend upon it, mothers, there is
no mistake about it. It cures dysentery and
diunlxua, regulates the stomach and bow
els, cures wind colic, softens the gums, te
duces inflammation, and gives tone and
energy to tho whole system. Mrs. Wins-
low s Soothing Syrup for Children Tcethmg
is pleasant to the taste, and is the prescrip
tion of one of the oldest and best female
physicians and nurses in the United States,
and is for sale by nil druggists throughout
the world. Price 25 cents a bottle.
Anftnr tlw. rnfi.it .'ffipupmua tF rpmndinl
agents are the medical preparations (nun
the laboratory of Mrs. Lydia E. Pinkham,
ij no, .uhss.
1'ieVent sickness by taking occasionally
one of Emory's Little Cathartic Pills, a
wonderful appetizer, an absolute cure ot
Biliousness. 15 cents. (4)
To regulate the liver, st' ni'ich, and bow
els, all you need is "Sellers' Liver Pills."
Take them and see.
When Ladies are Attractive.
All ladies know their faces are most at-
tructive when fnc from pimples. Parker's
Ginger Tonic is popular au.ong them be
cause it bauishes impurities from blood and
skin and makes the face glow with health.
Kdgar & Esst, Coulteiville, III., write:
"Brown's Iron Bitters is selling very well."
Disease, Propensity and Passion, brings
Mankind numberless ailment. ' foremost
among them are Nervousness, Nervous De
I. litv. nml iinntit iirn.1 weakness ol (Jl'IHTh
tive Organs; Allcn'B Brain Food successful
lv overcomes these troubles and restores tho
sufferer to his former vigor. l.-rAt drug
Woiik Given Out. On leceipt of vour
address wo will make an oiler by which
you can earn 3 to 7 evenings, at your
Iwnii.i Mon. Women. Bova nr Girls can do
it. II. C. Wilkinson & Co., 105 and 107
Fulton Street, JNow xorK.
Klnti.li'a nut.mh Rninndv a positive
euro for Catarrh, Diptheria and Canker
Mouth- " uj
LLINOLS CENTRAL R. R.
Shortest and Quickest Route.
St. Louis and Chicago.
Tho Onlv Line Kunuini?
0 DAILY TRAINS
Making Direct Connection
Train Li.vi Cnao:
arriving-In .Loui AS a.m.; ('tilc,.n,n:3Uu.m.:
iuiiu-bt ir m uuiu .uu inrKuaiu lor L luclii
Ball, L uvlllo, ludiakupuli and iuitita Ut.
11:1 i n.m. Wt. lxui and Vt--.t.,-..
irrivlnir. in 8t. Uml 7:05 p. m., and eonnectln
lor au poinia n en.
3:0O p.m. l''itt Kiprcaa.
For St. Loul. and I'hlcatro. arriving at Ht. I.nni.
10:40 p.m., and C blcaifo T:JO a.m.
3:BO p.m. Cinidnniiti K irs.
ArrWIng at Clncluail 7:O0 a.m.: Lnuirvllla :.M
a.m.; Jndlanauoll 4:OJ a.m. fauMtiKtr by
UOl Kb in advance ul anjr otber ruuu.
Sy The A :V1 d. m ...im.. h.a t.i.ttu.-j
u j t AK Cairo to ClnclDtiatl, without
ua.iK., .uu lurimgn tipper to bt. ,oul aud
Fast Time Kaf-t.
riu in (1 bv siiiuUv i
. - ........ ....,,. . ii r.n.ui.aj liur
oiion train from Cairo arrive, la cw York Mutid.r
u..iiiimuu.. inirrT-.il Dour, in advance of
bt other roulo.
4fKr thrnneh t irk. h.nl tiiiin .,...
lllT at Illlnol. Central Kai'rrnd ) pot, Cairo.
, as, ricaet Agent.
H. HANSON. Oen. Van. Agent. Cblcaito
AliHIVAL ANO DC PA It'll' UK OK MAILS.
l. . i
I n, PCI
3 p. iu
V p. in.
9 p. Oi.
9:.KI i ill
4 p. Ui.
I. C. H. P..(throuuh loci mail), r. a' m'.
f S(imt.-ri, lllw
.4 .A p m.
, p. in
,.!! p. in.
.7 p. rn
.5 I', lu .
Iron Mountain It. It
U'.h.vh H tt
Tein. 4 St. l.oul. H. It..,
Lon Jt c. in. If l
i I lver arrive. V. cd . fat. A; Mm.
(1( I r1 Hl . r A- Nun
P O. (rn. di l. t'p o fn m 7 :ki am to 7:30 pm
P.O. box l.'el . u. en trrtrn A m Inlln in.
tunda) get . .'el. t en from.. . fi. m. to Hi a. m.
sunilai. tiox del. open from . . . .ft a. m to H):3nara
tTr-NOTK.-ClniiL't. will he imMLh.-rl from
time to time in cltjr psw r.. harci; ti.nr caril. ac
cording. VM. 31. Jll'Kl'UY. P. 11.
Majnr 1 b"tn. W. Ha li'.r.
Ttea.urer .'l.a;l. P. Nellie.
Clerk Dcnnt. J KnieT.
Coun.elor Wm. H. Gilbert,
Marihal-L. H, Meyer..
Attorney William Ui-t.drir.ki.
Ooiho or U' :
rt YVM-Wm. McHaU, Harry Walkr.
tieroud Ward-Jem.- !lui: C. .V Htiirht..
V) Ird W.ri-H. K. Iliake, Kg trt Smith.
Koonli Ward-C'barlc O. Patlir. Adoiph 8wo-
Kifth Ward Ct a.. Larca.ter. Il.niy H out.
vMrnilt Jild.i I). J.P.aker.
circuit Clerk A. H. Irv'.n.
( oinity Jndf;c J. II. 1 obliifon.
I (ii.tily Clerk J . Inro.
County Trea.ur.T-Vik. W. Paikc
Mirtiu Jobn Hodxn.
t i-roner H. Kl.ntfrcatn
C'onn'y Commlrioonerr T. W. Halliday, J.
Mulcabef and 1'nter hauo.
CtAIKU BAPTIST. Corner lntb and Poplar
J ureeta; prtacl.iue tlrvt and ItiirJ hundi.;. In
:ar.h moiitli, 11 a in. anu T. P. ui.: prayer ii.eei.
n TUar.day, V ap, n. ; .Siii dny crV.ool, :M a.m.
Kiv. A. J. IISH Pa. tor.
Itlil'P.CU tP IKE l'.Kl)Kr;jIhK-(ylt pl
I Knnrt.rr.th Kireiil: ritindrv 7:1X1 in.. Holy
Con-nivnlon 10:.7)a. in., vloriiinf' trryer. II a. In.
Sunday .(toolBp. rn., Kvruini; rraytir. . p.rn
t. P. I aveiiport, 8. T. H. hi'"t.
L-IHST MISSION ARV BAPTIST CHl'KCH.
T Prea binu at lll:o . n... p. m., Mid 7:o p. m.
tabhath acbool t p. m Kev. T. J. bbore.
ICTHKKAN-Thlrtoenth ulr'B'i .-rrli-c hah
a bath 1:30 a. m.: Sunday ebool i p. m. hey.
MHTHUUIfT-Cor. Kluhtr- and Waltnt .trett.
PrvaehlMK Sabt'atb ll;Wa. in. and 7:10 p.m.
untlay Mrhonl at I :m) p. m. Itev. J. A. Sc.errett,
l iKRSHYTBKIA V Klhth ulreet ; p'eacnlfllt on
I Sabbath at 11 mW a. r... and 7 :WI . m.; prvor
neetlni? Wednesday at 7:3') p, m., Sunday Scliol
l( 3 p. Bi. Kev O. I . uecirc, yunmr.
ST. JOSKI 11 H--tll0inan i.mnnuw orn.'r m ,"
and Walnut treoti aervlcn Sabbath l')::ioa.
n.; Sunday School ti t p. m.i vo.p-r w. :
nee. .very day at 8 a m. Kev. U'lJarn. Pi-lv.t.
ST. PATKICK'8-(ltontn Caihollc) Comer rontn
ilreHt and WaHhinttton aveuue; .ervlre 8eb,
oath 8 and 10 a. m. i Ve.per. 8 p. m. j nnmiay bcuooi
1 ii. in. aervtce every day at S a. in. Hey, Shut i
WORTH SENDING FOR!
Dr. J. U. 8CUKNCK haa Junt iml-lliihed a book on
DISEASES OF THE LUNGS
m HOW TO CURE THEM
vliichiofI.iredFlli:H,)irtii''rt.tn all applicant
It cout-luni'iiA'Mi .rmnllim fiil'..lllli)MllKW
tliuUjMtttorliiiiK-i.. Mntitlnn lliiHpiir. Aililn "
Ur. I. II. HCIIKNI'K A ON, 1'lilla.leliil.t.i, Ta.
Mi if yuu irU it .jlitk ur Uutmin uuk.)
The flue pauiinger and fteiuht (toumvr
lieavua Calroivury WodnnnlHy nvi nlnn fut Ht.
LoiiIm. ,iae.8t. Loill evury hatUfday e...lli(J
lor Nw Madrid and way landing.