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The Daily Bulletin.
OrFICKi NO. 78 OHIO LKVKE.
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IXTAHUBI.T W ABVANOaV
All Communications ehnnld '.g'r U
1 Publisher and Proprietor.
Some Mistakes in the. Proof.
"I think you lire jast too mean for
anvthing!" exdainmd a to-witching
damsel, ns she boiled into the nianasin
editor's ollica. sank into a chair ami
burst into sobs.;. ' . ' '.. "
"Oh, look here! Don't!" remonstrated
the maiias'in editor, slipping the cork
screw down the , back of his neck and
the still lighted pipe into his coat pock
et. "I published yourpoeiu, you know!
Promised I would and I can show it to
you. IWlmuke a row!" And the
niiumfinrr oditor wrapped n beer bottle
in a jarof manuscript and ordered the
oflice bov to tako it to the foreman, with
instructions to carry it as a leader un
der penalty of tho.. law. "It was the
prettiest thing we ever had in the Eagle,
and I set it up in type myself so there
wouldn't bo( any mistakes.. Let up on
the weep now, that's a good girl."
"I I know you pub published it!"
moaned the fair visitor. "But what did
it look like when it came out? When
did I ever sav
"We'll meet In tho valley with poker and
"1 wrote it:
" 'We'll meet In the valley with Jokes and
"And youinadfl me lay: .
" 'Hero' to tho madman that hove me swill !
"And if you? had: any sense, you'd
Lave known that it was;
" 'Here's to the maiden that loves mo still!' "
And here she went into a fresh set ol
convulsions." " ' .
But that's all right!" pleaded the
managing editor, wishing he'd left out
that whopper about setting up the mat
"The new idea about the alley was
an improvement on yours, because it
brought it under the Lead of this new
realistic school of poery, and I tell
you," added the managing editor, sol
emnly, that poem, just as it appeared in
our paper with your name attached to
it. has attracted more attention and
been more extensively copied than any
other.production that has appeared in
this country for twenty year!
"IV) you mean to tell me that as a
fact?" demanded the fair poetess,
straightening tip with a jerk. "Is that
"If it hadn't been that we run short
of Eagles and had to Jet people have
onr exchanges so they could scrap that
poem, I couM snow you tne gem in
over two thousand tirst class journals,"
replied the managing editor, smiling
cheerfully, and rubbing his hands.
' "Didn't any of them seem to notice
that awful blunder, where it said:
'Fine pitrs illume the monkey shlnef
"when I wrote it:
" 'Plnu !prlH pvrfiiino the mountain side!'
"Diiln't they seem to think that was
a a little far'fetched?"
'l think more people bought papers
on that one lino than any oilier," pro
tested the managing editor. "One critic
came out boldly ami congratulated tho
universe on tho development of a poetess
who bad tho nerve to do what yon had
done. ' Any one can string rhymes to
gether, ctiu talk about sprigs, but
whero's the artist who had t he audacity
to put the (lomcstiu animals into ticry
vere and maku poetry for the tirst time
in all hiotory the medium fur conveying
the simple experience of all tho world
to the mind of even the humblest reader?
That's tho wny people are talking about
that poem, that yon. in your modesty,
pretend yon saw no ImiiiuIv in! If you
could hear that poem talked about as 1
have, I think ou'd want to die!" ami
the managing editor asMimi'd a virtuous
expression and then looked hurt.
"Of course, no genius is as good a
judge of their works as tho intelligent
readers of papers. 1 understand that,"
and the new poetess simpered and look
ed downcast. "lint how did they ap
pear to take the line:
" "I'lic; iiiihnv n ltuls Ilk" cow's milk fluw!'
"Kcally 1 ve forgotten whether I
wrote it in that wav, or whether I put
"The balmy winds like corn silk hluwl'
"Do you reiii'Miiher how that was?"
"Wo printed It just as you wrote,"
returned the managing editor, severely.
"I am Miriir'iHcd Unit mi should eharirs
Ibis olllee with the grandest poetical ef
fort of modern times. That Is over
modest, and I'd rather you would be
frank and truthful with luu."
"Pardon me," besought the fair one,
rest'.ng her hand on his arm. "I was
wrong. Forgive me, and to mako
amends. I will let you havo four more
poems that l had intended for other
Tho managing editor blanched, but
Ids nerves came to his rescue. "I think
the effect of the tirst will not wear oil
until Fall," said he. "Wo ran let these
stand over until then nreven until Win
ter. There's no use of blasting a rep
utation by exciting the enmity of tho
critics and tho envy of tho old hands at
tho poetry lmsiness."
"Of course you know best," reollod
the disappointed benutv, "I am willing
to leavo the whole matter with vou. for
I am sure you will watch my Interests
better than I could, but don't you think
you could get them out before the cok
"Utterly out of tho question," n
spo tided the managing oditor, assuming
prodigious Independence,. "In fact, I
think they would do better lo wait por
haps two or threo years. That other
one will last at least that lencrthof tlmo.
No, I must decline to touch them under
throo years," ami tho managing oditor
turned to his work and relighted his
riipe, as though he had riot men a vis
tor that day.
"Pretty well done," smiled the city
dtj editor, strolling In as tho lady
. THE DAILY
took hor departure. "When nho
oamo I thought vou were done for."
"Oh, no," replied tho managing ed
itor, carelessly. "You havo only to
know how to handle these people"
"But the poem she was talking about
wasn't hen at all," continued- the city
editor. "It was written bv one of the
reporters as a bit of fun," Her poem is
out lo my desk now." .
"Kill it!" roared the managing editor,
turning fiercely on tho city editor.
"Kill the thing, and by the way, I saw
that two of the Now York papers beat
you on an item of Brooklyn news this
morning. The next time that happens
you will bo hunting around for some
one to start a paper for you!" and as
the crestfallen city editor turned away
the managing editor commenced an ar
ticle on "Tho Press as a Moral Guide
and an Educator of "the Masses."
Brooklyn Eagle. .
"Meet mo on tho Bridge,
Half-Past Nino" Is tho title of a new
song by a Brooklyn girl whose parents
"Did vou bear any of Wagner's op
eras?" asked a Boston critic of a Cin
cinnati lady who bad recently returned
from a tour of Europe.
"I heard them all," sbo replied rath
"I suppose tho lirst timo you went you
were quite overcome by tho grand con
catenation of sounds."
"Oh, I didn't mind it," was the re
sponse. "I've been married twenty
years, and mv husband is a fearful
"Pork dealer." No; we don't believe
rrinco Bismarck would make any ex
ccption in favor of American petrified
hams. They would, of course, be five
from trichina, but you couldn't mako a
Eurely German metaphysical mind like
is seo it.
First Tramp-Bill, have you everre.nl
tho new book called "Poverty and Pro
gress?" Second Tramp No; but I've heard
it's a good thing, and I hope the au
thor'llget wealthy out of it.
First Tranii) Whv?
Second Tramp Because then he'll
give you and me enough to live on with
A Wisconsin farmer who beard that a
cyclone was approaching thoughtfully
concealed bis wife behind a woodpile,
where she was easily pulverized by tho
falling logs, lhere are many ways in
which a man can avoid the trouble and
expense of a divorce suit, if he will only
set himself to thinking them up.
The man who found theovcrcoatth.it
Governor Cleveland lost on the day of
the bridge opening and returned it to
its owner, says:
"It was a thick coat, too heavy to car
ry upon my arm conveniently, so 1 put it
on and wore it. I didn't mind the heat
although it very soon grew uncomfort
ably warm; but when two or three New
York aldermen greeted me with a 'How
air ye, Guv'ner; wud ye rooind takin' a
dhrink wid us?' 1 felt as if I wanted to
crawl into some coal hole and stay there
A 'writer for one of the weekly con
temporaries says that "Herbert Spencer
might be described as a thin dilution of
Emerson." People who had the pleas
ure of seeing Mr. Emerson, especially
during the last d.ivs of his life, will be
pained to learn from this description
that Mr. Spencer has reached a degree
of attenuation which would make Sarah
Bernhardt look fat beside him.
One of the most prosperous grocers
in a neighboring village is a church
deacon. A member of the congregation
who was asked if the deacon was much
of a praying man, said:
"es,"he prays a good deal, but some
times he prays harder than ho does at
others, and during his periods of maxi
mum devotion I alwavs find that the
articles I purchase at his store are short
Tho Instance is valuable as showing
the value of a sensitive conscience in
the grocery business.
Making those Things We Strike at and
Tho iron Is received from tho rolling
mills In sheds from three inches to
twulvu inches wide, and from three feet
to nine feet in length, tho thickness va
rying, according to the kind of work
into which it is to be made, from one
eighth to one-thirl v-second of an inch,
These sheets are all cut iu about thirty
inch pieces, and by immersion in acid
cleaned off the hard outside llinty scale.
They are then chopped into strips of a
width corresponding to the length of the
nail or tack required. Supposing the
tack to tot cut is an eight-ounce carpel
tack, Hie strip of iron, as chopped and
ready for the machine, would be almost
ideven-hixteciiths of an inch wide :in
thirty inches long. This piece is placed
liriuly iu the feeding apparatus, and by
this arrangement carried between the
knives of tlio machine.
At each revolution of the, balaneo
wheel the knives cut oil a small piece
from the end of this plate. The piece
cut oil' is pointed at one end, and square
tor forming the lii-wi ul the oilier. It is
then curried between two dies by llie
action of tho knives, and the dies, com
ing together, form the body of the tack
under tho hoad. Enough" of (he iron
projects beyond the face of tho dies lo
form tho lieuil.aud while held linnly by
them, a lever strikes this projecting
piece into a round head. '1 hi, as wo
have said before, Is all done during one
revolution of the wheel, and the knives,
as soon as tho tack drops from tho
machine, are ready to cut oil' another
These machines are run at the rate of
about 'AM) revolutions per minute. Tho
shoe nail machines, for culling headless
shoe nails, are run at about oiKJ revolu
tions per minute, mid cut from threo to
live nails at each revolution. Mevhani-
ml Lnginn r,
A writer In a Denver paper, tho other
day, In describing 'olonulo Canyon, at-
imnpwn tosays "(iawi up and down
tho rocky Jaws and you Imagine tho
world has opened Its niouth to cat a
planet and grind It with mountain mo
lars." After the Intelligent compositor
nan goi in nis work mere was less bold
new In the llguro of speech. Inasmuch
as tho world was uia lu to open Its mouth
"w cat a peanut.
CAIRO BULLETIN: SATURDAY MOKN'ISftl, JUNE S3, 1833.
A WONDEEFDL DREAM.
An Inoiduut iu Real Life Discounts Fiotion
"Ono of tho most remarkable occur
rcjsees I ever heard of was related to nir
this morning," remarked a State street
broker yesterday. "I havo heard of
good many wonderful dreams, but thli
has some features about it which bordei
on tho marvelous."
"What is the story?" queried anothei
broker, whoso business was apparently
dull enough to allow plenty of time t
study the miraculous, since he had al
most forgotten how to buy and sell.
"Well?' replied tho first speaker, "1
was told to-day by a leading City Hall
official, whoso trustworthiness is un
doubted, that a daughter of the late
Harvey Jewell (who was so well and
favorably known in Boston in legal and
business circles, and was a brother ol
the late Marshall Jewell) had recently
a very queer and unusual experience,
and ono calculatexl to mako a deep im
pression upon tho strongest mind.
Some weeks ago sho had a dream in
which she distinctly saw an undertaker
drive up to her lv.sidoueo with a hearse.
He was a peculiar looking man. His
quecrly shaped nose, which looked as
if it had been broken and was twisted
to tine side, gave his countenance an ex
pression which would havo made idofi
tilkvition easy and certain. Ho came
directly towards her, and, as ho said:
'Are you all ready?' sho suddenly
"The dream seemed a peculiar one,
but did not attract very much attention
in tho household until, a few days or a
week later, it was repeated with exact
ly tho same characteristics, down to
tho 'Are you all ready?' and the awak
ening. "And now comes the strangest part of
the story. Somo little time afterwards
the young lady was visiting in Cincin
nati, and went to an apartment hotel to
call upon a friend. Sho stepped into
an elevator with others, and was.slartlod
to hear: 'Are you all ready?' from tho
man in charge.' She was still more
startled on looking around and behold
ing tho exact picture of the man of the
dream, even to the misshapen nose. It
made such an impression upon her mind
that she requested to be let out of the
elevator at the tirst landing. She step
ped out, and tho other occupants went
out at the next landing, and theman re
mained. The elevator machinery gave
out; suddenly the car went up, and
then down, and the man was instantly
"You have all heard of the warnings
of dreams. All I can say is this is the
lirst well-authenticated case I have ever
known, and if it does not border on
the supernatural I do uot know what
does. It w as a good way to restore ono's
peace of mind, but a most remarkable
Send it to the Globe," said a listener;
"it may bring out many somewhat sim
ilar cases from among the thousands
who read that popular paper." llotton
A Lawyer's Grat Pe?s.
A lyondon correspondent pushed hi
wav through Pump court to the oflice ol
Julah P. Benjamin in the middle tem
ple. Imdori. and subjected the confed
eracy's ex-secretary of state to an inter
view". "You see," said the self-expatriated
southerner. "I am now turned 72.
and. from the time I was 10 years old.
my life has been one of unbroken toil,
At college I was studious, in the law 1
was diligent, and, in politics niubitious.
When the end came in America I found
myself penniless and in London. It wa
then I resolved to make for ruyseir a
fortune such as would enable me to
spend the last year of my life in carry
ing out some aspirations 1 have enter
tained in the way of writing a law book
aspirations formed, 1 may say, since
mv very boyhood, and in achievingthat
competency I havo succeeded beyond
mv wildest hopes.
"Did you luid it a hard struggle."
"No, 1 can not say that I did. I seem
ed to drift easily enough into practice.
Mine, however, was a different experi
ence than falls to the lot of tho young
English barrister. I was almost !')
vcars of age, brought to my efforts here
the ripe experience of thirty years oi
active life. The cause with which I had
been indentified in the States was, in n
certain circle at least, popular here, and
the result for me was very hopeful."
"Do I understand by that, Mr. Benja
min, that you entered upon a lucrative
"My best answer to that question is
to show you the summary of my fee
book, made up year by vear since 1H17."
So saying, he" opened a largo canvas
covered book which lay on his desk,
and indicated with his fingers a table
of figures. The glance that I took of it
showed me: " 1 807 fees, Jt 105; 1882 fees.
"I suppose," said I, "that this is youi
Crivate memoranda, and you might not
o pleased to have it go abroad."
"Oh, I don't know whv that should
be," he replied. "I took them from
the people for services rendered. I have
no objection. You oan copy them."
It Is needless to say that I at onco
availed myself of this opportunity, and
secured a copy, winch I reproduce be
40 :; n'lM
. I i,7l
1 1, 111! II
.14:1,810 is a
In clnlliir, 'IM.mi.-.H,
When I hiul finished taking the copy
ho said: "I fancy few, if any, members
of tho English bar could show such a
A Brooklyn Alderman introduced u
resolution calling upon the bridge trus
tees to havo removed from tho front of
Sands Street Station a number of iron
eastings of a lion s head. Ho siimxirtod
It In a npoceh, In which he suggested
mat, uiu national coin ni arms and an
oaglo should bo substituted for tho head
of the king of beasts. Ho evidently
forgot that tho eaglo Is claimed by somo
oi "tne euoto despotisms of Kuropo ji
their national enihiem, and the substltii
tlon of this bird for tho objactioniible
lion's head might bo quite as great an
oyesoro lo tome citizens us is the Hon to
the Alderman. A fellow Alderman
turned tho tables by suggesting that
cast-iron head of the Irate member be
iubstltuted for thu obnoxious lion.
The Blind Lion.
In an article on the Grosvcnor Gal
lery tho London Times says:
"Mr. J. T. Neltleship is a painter
who has exhibited for some few years,
and his animal pictures have attracted
attention not only for tho knowledge
they show of tho real wild lifo of tho
creatures, but for a tragic force and
passion which is found randy Indeed in
the works of an animal paintur. A cer
tain hardness and dryness of color has
interfered with their artistic effect; and
besides, they are commonly on so largo
a scale that it requires a special picture
gallery to accommodate them. Many
visitors to last year's Grosvcnor exhibi
tion will remember tho 'Dirge in the
Desert,' tho lion roaring as ho stands
over his mate, while she, stricken lo
death, laps a few drops of water from
the desert pool, her cubs playing uncon
sciously about her. The pictttro which
hangs this year at the end of tho long
gallery might well form a petulant to
this; it is as true, as grim, and as forci
ble as the other. It is called 'Blind,'
and it represents a huge old lion, blind
ed by the storm which is raging iu the
distance, stepping among the rocks
which ho knows no longer, and over
whoso edge he is about to fall. The
gloom of bis blinded eyes is terrible; the
misery and bewilderment of tho poor,
distracted beast, indicated as it is in tho
attitudo of his limbs, and even in the
droop of his lip, is most pathetic; and
tho horror of the picture is completed
by the group of hideous hyenas painted
to tho very life who have waited on
the monarch during bis life, and are
ready to eat him now that his destruc
tion seems at hand. Mr. Nettleship has
made a conspicuous success with this
picture, which, if adequately engraved,
would certainly become widely known.
Ho wants the 'technical tinish of Land
seer and Rosa Bon hour; but in knowl
edge of the life of wild animals and in
sheer imaginative power he is superior
to both of them."
James T. Jones, druggist, Chester, writes:
"Brown's Iron Bitters gives entire satisfac
tion." When Ladies are Attractive. .
All ladies know their faces are most at
tructive when fnc from pimples. Parker'
Ginger Tonic is popular among thern be
cause it banishes impurities from blood and
skin and makes the lace gl"W with health.
Dropsy and Klieunuitisin.
Dropsical and Rheumatic persons find
the use of Speer's Port Grape Wine, ot New
Jersey, of ioealcuiible benefit. Its purity
nnu vslUHOle properties have uivcn it a
wide reputation among physicians through
out this country and Europe. This wine
took tlib highest premium at the late Cen
tennial. It is exoelltnt for weary and de
bilitated females, and used by the best fam
ilies in New York as an evening family
wine. For sale by Paul. G. Schuh.
Free ot Cost.
All nnaons wishing to test the merits of
a crest remedy one that will positively
cure Consumption, Coughs, Colds, Asthma,
Bronchitis, or anv affection ot the 1 liroat
and Lungs are requested to cull at Bar-
cljsvy Uros drugstore and get atrial but
t!o of Dr. Kind's New Discovery for Con
sumption free of cost, which will show von
wht a regular dollar-fuze bottle will uo. (1)
Advice to Mothers.
Are you disturbed at night aud broken
of your rest by a sick child suffering aud
crying with pain of cutting teeth? If so,
send at once and get a bottle ol Mr9. ins
low's Soothing Syrup for Children Teeth
ing. Its value is incalculable. It will re
lieve the poor little sufferer immed
iately. Depend upon it, mothers, there is
no roistnke about it. It cures dysentery and
diarrha-a, regulates the stomach and lxw
els, cures wind colic, softens the gums, re
duces iiifUuiiiiHtion, and gives tone snd
i in ryy to the whole system. Mrs. Wins
low'n Soothing Syrup for Children Teething
is plt6aut to the taste, and is the prescrip
tion of one of the oldest and best female
physicians and nurses in the United State?,
find is for sale by all druggists throughout
the world. Price 25 cents a bottle.
To all who are suffcrinir from the errors
nnd indiscretions of youth, nervous weak
ness, earlv decav. loss of manhood. &c.. 1
will send a recipe that will crre you, fuek
ok ciukoe. I his great remedy was
discovered by a minister in South America.
Send a sell-addressed envelope to the Re.
Joseph T. Inman, Station 1)., New York
Henry Gross, 728 W. 21st St., Chicago,
HI., ssys: "Brown's Iron Bitters restored
my strength after I had suffered from scar
Disease, Propensity and Passion, brings
Mankind numberless ailnents, fnrcmoht
among them are Nervousness, Nervous De
bility, and unnatural weakness of Genera
tive Organs; Allen's Brain Food successful
ly overcomes these troubles and restores the
sufferer to his foimer vigor. $1. At drug
''" " :
To The West.
There aro a number ot routes leading to
the above-mentioned section, but tho direct
and reliable route is via Saint Louij ami
over Hie Missouri Pacific Railway. Two
trains daily are run front the Grand Union
Depot, Saint Louis to Kansas City, Leaven
worth, Atchison, St. Joseph and Omaha.
Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars of the very
lit: est make are attached to all trains.
At Kansas City Union Depot, passengers
for Kansas, Colorado, New Mexico and Cab
If-pm ""tw.t with express trains of all
At Atchison, connection is niado with
express trains for Kansas and Nebraska
At Omaha, connection is umdo with the
Overland train for California.
This lino oilers to parties enrouto to the
West and Northwest, not only fast time
and superior accomodations, but beautiful
scenuiy, as it passes through tho finest por
lion of Missouri and Nebraska. Send for
illustrated maps, pamphlets, Ac, of thi
line, which will bo msiled Iruo.
0. B. KlNNAN, F. ClIANni.EK,
Ass t Gen'l Pass. Agent. Gen'l Pass Agent.
Wouk Giveu Out. On receipt of vour
address we will make au oiler by which
you can cam $3 to $7 evenings, at your
home. Men, Women", Boys or Girls can do
It. If. C. Wilkinson & Co., 105 aud 107
Fulton Street, New York.
POUT (ill APE WINE
Spkku's Pout Gpapk Vine !
four ykals old.
rpillSl'KI.KllKATEDNATlVKWlNK In mde
1 from the Julc of tlio Oporto Ornpe, ritlud lo
tl Ik count : y. ltd IuvhIiiiiIiIu tonic and itrcnath
Milnu ironTt'es sre utiurini!d bv an; other
Nttivi1 Wlno. ll'-li)!! I lie nr Juice nf tlm Grape,
liiciiliiri-d iiiiihtr Mr. Specr'n own pemonal tiiervi
h i on. It purity nml geitulm nets, aro gtiarautaud
TU'i vouneHt child inn y partukx of It Knrona
qimlllim, and the wcalo") invalid u It to adviin
ti ll" M Ik particularly lM'tiefklul to tho aod and
d hilltated, and Hinted tu th yarion allmunt that
aTiTt tlx, weaker cx. It l 111 every reaped ,
W INK TO UK 1(1' I I EI) ON.
L?... ...... It I
OIRMTN 1, ,i.
Tliul'. .1. MIKItUr la a wine of Superior Char
ii' ter an I ni'0.keof tlio rich qual tleaof the fcrape
ti m which it I niieln For I'urlty, Itii luioM, Kl
ve and Medicinal 1'ropcrlio. it will iv luu nil un
Sneer's 1. J. Brandy.
Thl IlilAXDY land unriva'ed In till Co'intir
I'nliiL'I'iir n peru. r tor medicinal puriioaea. It I a
j irodittllHtlon Iro n the grape, and contain val
n ilile medicinal property. U ha a dellcato tin
V'ir. "ineliirto thai of tho yrape, from which It I
iliattllcd. and i In ureal favor amonir flMt-cIa"
r.inllle. nee that tho nenatnro of AI.KKKI)
SI' K Kit, l'afalc, N. J i over the cork of each
Sold ?v PAUL, RCIIHH
AND nY DiU'liOISTS KVKRYWIIKKK.
For Seventeen Years!
I have fullered fro-n Scrofu a uboitt IT year. Tho
dlfeae tieing meftly roiiMncd to niy le nml an
i. lea my ah n hone were covind with la tie ulcer
nod oue mi. of rotten fleib. and tho odor a!mot
iioliearahle. All reiiicdii and Irea'tneuU which I
fled f.lled lo d'i ine any KiHid. At I' ft I began
Uklnu s. 8. s.. ci.iiiiiniitii' for ahout four month,
and I AM fr'KKTA NI.V WEI. I.. I took S. S.
under the niperMnii. n of phy, iciau of M y, ara'
active practice, b yo'ir order. C eviun tutnkmi:
S. H. S. I at tfnii-f could riirce y walk. w,l
ran w lk all cav, and I have to thank S. H. H , and
uonly, fur m cute. I II1 is, McKA HI. N U.
M Kuiindry St.. Atlanta, (is.
I have taken with jr. at lu tii'd' S.8.3. for a clear
caeof Kczerna. The eruption ha ent!rH dlfap
peared. and I am welt W J. HOH NSOS.
.Memner . . 01., r.iin renci!, Atlanta, uj.
If you du'..M, count lo ue u. and we will CURE
VOl', or charge niehine! Write f r the little booU
free. Aek an) (Iruci; t a to ouratatidlng.
ONK TIIOI'SAND IXil.l.AltS J!KWAK1 will bo
paid to any C le m t who will find 'n na!yt of
100 bottle S. S. s.. one rMc! of Mercury, Iodide,
rotaluir, or other mi)erii! iihtan e
'liii-. aw lei sl'E ihccu , rmpriotor.
Prico ol Sniu',1 Mn, 1 0) Larue Hlzu, (1.7 '
Sold by all drtiujlata 3
That imiirt n en nvcmre ( '.Ml to $s an per day pro
fit, veil mr ttie "rocket M'intial. 1 ne mont unryul
Ion llit'e volume ever ued. Needed, eudord
and purchaed by all ( loi nothini: In tho hook
line ever eijual lo it Will prove Hor forfeit $V0.
Complete niile and onirlt f. c . or lull partl
culr for ftatnp. liou't art out acaln nntilyou
learn what I -aid of thi bunk and w hut other
doluir. W. II TIIOMI'SON, I'Bhllaher. 401
Arch Street. 1'hll.idclphta. I'a.
This elegant drcaiing
ii preferred by thoto
whohave used it, to any
imilar article, on acc
ount of Its luperior
leanlineu and purity.
It contain material
only that are beneficial
to the icalp and hair
Restores ths Youthful Color to Crey or Fadid Hair
I'.irker'i Huir Datum Ii finely rwifurued and la
warranted to prevent falling of the hair and to re
move dandruff aud itching. Hiscox & Co., N.Y.
ftfle, nl $1 ilsei, at dlrt In drugi uil mtklat.
A Superlative Health and Strength Reitortr.
If ynu are a mechanic or farmer, worn out with
overwork, ora moiher run down by family or houte
hold duties try I'akkuh's Oinukk Tonic.
If you are a lawyer, minister or buidncM man er
hamtid by mental itrain or anxinm tites, donottak
imoxic4tingtumulnnt,biituie Tarker't Ginger Tonle
If yen have Consumption, Dyspepsia, Rheiima
atomath, bowels blooil or ncrvesJBKan's OiNr.a
ney (. ompluiMs, or nny disorder 01 tne uinga.
Tonic will cure you. It isthe Greatest Illnnd I'linfier
And (hi Beit and Surett Cough Cure Ever Uied.
If you are wauling away from age, diuipatinn or
any disease or weakness and requite a stimulant take
GiMoaa Tonic at once I ltwilliiivionr.no and build
ynu up frmn the first dose but will never intoxicate.
It has saved hundreds of lives 1 it may save yours,
I CAUTION l-rtrutll mlmlOite. rark-r'sainarrTonlole
conipoMd of tin hull rtmnlial nj-nii In II11 worM, slid Unliraly
did. r.nt frmn prrpursllonanf tit" slim, Brtnl lorolroolarle
lll,coi4('o,,N. V, 600. dt (I inn, l (trilin In draft,
(ittltAT SAVtNfl PUYINO COLLAR BIJK.
Its rich and lasting Iragrnnce has made tins
delightful porliimeeaceediiigly popular, There
la not hluK Ilk It, Insist upon having Flobbs.
ton Couounb and look for signature of
mt rr Mil. Any dnnrfl,l er dtsltr la ttrniaMTf
un uiitily ym. SS and TS cml sIsm, .
MIKIIC SAVINII ntlYINH tie, IZf.
? 'fe &
LLiNOLS CENTRAL R. R.
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
The Onlv JLine liunnin
O DAILY TRAINS
Ma king Direct Connection
riuiiu Liari Cairo:
3:OS a m. Mall,
srrlvtngln 8t.Loulal.d5 a m.: ChleBkO.UiJOp m s
Coouwilng at Odin and fffiimbsru for Cfncln'
nati, 1 onsvllla, Iudlanapolia and pulnta Kaat.
11:1 a.m. Ht. IjouIh ami W'tHitem
F; x prcan.
rrlvlngiii8t.l,onlir:05p. ra nd connecUng
for ail points West.
'J.liO p.m. Kiiwt Kxprpna.
Pi'o.'iV.lCf ??.,(-.'h,cK0- "lvtng at St. Loul.
ll):40p.ln., and Chicago 7:iii a.m.
M;50 p.m.CimtinnMtl Ktpresa.
rrivig at Clncli.naU a in.; Louiarllle 8-55
a.m.; Indlaoepnlla 4:i6 .m. I-aasengeri bt
this train reach the above point ly to 30
llul'H.S In advance ol auy older route.
LhKI'INu CAR Cairo lo Cincinnati, without
ciangea, and through sleepers to ot. rool and
Fat Time Kast.
1H SVPT1 WPVi ,iy ,nl ,ln f 'hmoirh lt East.
1 uocTCAiwn ern pout, wuuom tny d(lUy
caused by hundaiy tnteneiilDg. Tbe Saturday after
ooon taln from Cairo arrive In new York Monday
nornlugatlOjas. Thlrty.ix hour la advance of
nv other route,
tW t or through ticket, and further information,
apply at Illinois Central kallrnad Depot, Cairo.
. .. d(,NK, Ticket Ageol.
i.U. UANSON.Oen. I'a... Agent. Chicago
It. 11- TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILI.INOlri CENTKAL H. K.
Train Denart. T,.i.i
Mall Hr a ro. Mal. !:( m.
tAccom ll:IUa m. Kx.re 11 lOa.m.
lJ5xpre.it 3 fO p.m. Acrom 4:1S p m,
c. 8T. L, A N. o. it. k. (JacksoD route).
Mil ... 4:45 a.m. it vlsll d:30p m
tKxpre.e .... msoam. K.'pre.s ... .10:31) a m.
Accum 3 50 p.m. I
tx. L dk c u. 11. (Xitrrnw-Kuf;f).
Kxpra 8:(Mia m. I Bxpre.n I:lSa m
hi. A Mail .. (i::tna iu. Ui. 1 Mail. .4:IUp m
Accom ltfua p.m. Accom......8:(0 p.m.
CT. Lai. M. it. It.
tExprea I(l::.l)p.m. tKmren. 2:30 p.m.
w., t-T. 1.. p. n. it.
Mall A Ex ):'0s m. I Mall 4 Ex.. B.Sfip.m.
Accom 4:011 p.m. "Acco-n in:?0 a.m.
Freight 1:43 a m. Krelt,bt 6 45 p.m.
Mi'lllLK dj OHIO R. II.
Mall - 5:55 a m. I Mali :iUD.m.
Dally eicept Snnlay. t Dally.
AKKIVAL AND DKPAniCKK IF MAILS.
5 a. m.
I. C. R. U. (through lock mail).
" (war mall
" (Southern Div ....
Iron Mountain K. 1
Wabash it. K
Texaa 4 Ht. I.oula It. K
Ht. I.ouls A C'jlro It. It
Mias Iilver arrives Wed , hat.
" depart Wed . Frl.
..4 Id p.m.
..J p. m.
...':.' p. m.
..to p. m.
.7 p. m.
..& p. m.
..'.! p. in.
9 p. m.
9 p. m.
9 p. m.
8 a. m,
4 p. m.
P O. gen. del. op n from 7:w am toT:30 pm
P.O. hoi del . Oi cr from ........ 8 a. m. to9p. m.
nDdal. gen. Cel. open from.. . 8. m. to 10a.m.
8uii(laa brx del. open from. ...6a. m. to HcsOam
lr-NOTK .-Change will he published from
time to time In city pnpera. ( hart'e voiir card, ac
cordingly. Vv.M. Jf. Mt'Kl'llV. P. M.
Va)or-'l b"ma. W. Ila l.fay.
Trea.nrrt-Ci.ail" F, Nellin,
L'lerk-l, mils. J. I'oiey.
CnMi.eior-Wm. II. (illhcrt.
Hurahal I.. II. Meyer.
Mtorney William Iler.drlrk.
AOAHP or ALtllBMIN
Kusi Ward-Wm.Mc Hale, Harry Walker,
.second Ward-.lfMe flinkle, C.N. Hughe.
I bird Ward-II. K. Blake, rg ert Hmlth.
fourth W ard-Charle. O. Patier, Adoipb 8wo
bids. Kifth Ward Cl,a. Lancaster. Henry 8 out.
Circuit Jndge U..I. Iiaker.
Circuit Clerk A. II. Irvin.
County Judge J. II. hohln.on.
County Clerk r. J. Ilumiii.
County Treasurer Mtlea W. Parke
Hherlfr John Hodge.
Coronrr H. Kitsgerald
County Cmtiml.aloni-r T. W. Halllday, J. H.
MulcaheT and I'etor Haun. -
1AIIIU BAI'TIST.-Corner Tenth and Popli r
J ureeta; preaching fl rt and tnlrd nunday Iu
each mould, 11 a. ni. aru i :w p. id.: prayer meet
un 'I Lnriday,?:ip. m. ; Sunday school, 9:00 a.m.
ltev. A. .1. 1IBHM Pastor.
rUUUtlJH OF THK KEDKKMKK (Eul.conal
J I i.nrieeMh street; Hunday 7'fKla in., Holy
Con mnnlon W:va a. m., Uornlng I'rayers 11 a. 111.
H nt day actioui8p. m.. Kvenlng Prayer 7:u p. m
K. P, 1 atenpon, 8. T. H. Hector.
I.MI'.t-T MIHKIOSAKV BAPTIST CHUCH.-
V1 Itih.i liliie al 10:HU a. rr... II o. m.. and 7:80 D. m.
.'aht-Hth school at 7.W p. m Key. T. J. Shore,
I U l IIKHAN-Tlilrtneiith .treetj aiirvlis b
1 haili 1 :.')( a. m. i Hunday tcbool 2 p m, Rev.
t K'l HtiDIHT tUir. Rlghth and Walnut ettaeti,
.VI Preaching Hannalh ll:K)a. ra. and7:U p.m.
mi; 'ii M'hool at d:iK) . in. Kuv, J. A. Mcarrutt,
p is or
I ) If KMIV'I HKI AN - Klghih sltaetj preacnlug on
I hnbbath at 11:0(1 a. n.. and 7:W p. m.s prayer
n.ei ilni' Wednesday at 7:H'p. m.i Hunday School
si II p. m, ltv H. V. (kordo, pastor.
o'l . JoHhl'll N- (Human Catholic) Corner Croa
i and Wulnul atreol: service 8,ihth 10:80b.
11., Jliiutlav Hchool at S p. m.j Vesnors Sp. m.i aer
nee. uvorday at 8 a. m. Kov. O'Hura, I'rlost.
CT. PATlfU'K'H-dtoinan Catholic) Corner Ninth
O atreol. and Washington avontie; ervlce Sab
Willi 8 ami in. m.j Vesper. 8 p. m.i Bnnday 8chnol
d p. m. services every day al a. m. He. Miiaton'!'
WORTH SEHDIIiG FOR!
Dr. J, IL 8CHENCK baa )ut publlahed a book on
DISEASES OF THE LUNGS
m HOW TO CURE THEM
irliiehlanfTernd FRh'K, iostp'd,toall aiiplloanta.
t lilltalllB'l''i''"0i'rlilllmi fori.ll WllOSUpMIM
lieinsulK " alllleted with, or I.- ole to 11 y ulsnHiwof
Ui Uimadorluiurs. Moiitloti this paimr, Addnw
Isfk J. II. MIIIKNCK MOM, PklUdrUkla, Pa.
IdkoM V i UA li.lUh v ttsrawa Araa.)