Newspaper Page Text
The Daily Bulletin,
OFFICE: NO. 78 OHIO LRVEE.
OFFICIAL PAPER OF ALEXANDER COCNTT.
ENTERED AT THE CAIRO FO8T0FFICB FOR
TBAKBMKSION THROUGH TI1B MAILS AT
SECOND CUBS RATES.
TERMS OP SUBSCRIPTION:
Da J en jcu by carrier- p. $13 00
('JO per cent. discount II paid Id advauco.)
Dally, on yer hv mall .10 00
DI1t, on nonta 1 00
Dally, on week. . . . . 85c.
Publlibtd vry morning (Mondayi execptod).
Weekly, on yer 8 00
Weekly, t month 1 00
Pnbllahed every Monday noon.
MTClubi of At or more lor Weekly Bulletin (it
one time, per year, SI. DO. Postage ln
nrTARIABLT m advanoi.
All Communication, should bo addreawd to
K. A. BURNETT,
Publisher and Proprietor.
DIET IX DISEASE.
What a Medical Man Says on tho
Ia considering the question of food
suitable for a diseased body, ono rous
remember that tho whole body is debil
itated In illness, and that tho stomach
mrtafees of the general weakness, even
f, as frequently tho case, it does not
suffer specially. As the stomach is of
ten our mainstay in cases of prolonged
disease, it is very important that every
attention should be given it, so that it
may be kept as ellicieut as possible and
may not fail us in the hour of our ne
cessity. It would strike any one as ob
vious that tho very lightest of foods
should be taken at these times, and
that tho stomach should not simply not
be overburdened, but should bo placed
as much at rest as the physical require
ments of tho patient will allow. But
this is not always understood. For in
stance, I had been impressing on a pa
tient suffering from intense stomach ir
ritation the necessity for light, very
light, food, and she soon afterward
asked me if sho might not hare a little
roast pork! She was otherwise sane
enough, though one can searco.y cred
Food must be light and templing, or
an invalid can not take it at all, and it
is well known that if you tell tho pa
tient what you aro preparing for him
beforehand his unstable fancy grows
sick at the food before he has so much
as tasted it. Make it and bring it just
ready for eating. By arousing the fan
cy thus nourishment may bo taken and
much good gained before tho mind has
woariod of the food.
Milk, again, is our grand resource in
disease, containing, as it does, all the
elements of food that tho body requires
in a form that is easily assimilated, and
it is, besides, a food that can bo pre-
farod in many tasty ways. If thero bo
rritation of stomach, and plain milk
is rejected, mix it with one-third of
lime water, or half as much fresh soda
water, and it will answer belter. In
any disturbance of the stomach, food
should be given in small quantities,
frequently repeated even teaspoonful
doses of soda water, or soda water
and milk In acute cases; whilo if tho
vomiting continues, koumiss may chuck
Beef tea, chicken broth, and similar
foods aro very nourishing, but patients
oon tiroof them, and can wilh dilli
culty be induced to take them after a
little while. Indeed, it is very wise to
chango your diet as much as possible,
and tempt tho languid stomach with
variety. Oysters aro highly nutritious,
and can bo prepared iu various ways,
making excellent dishes. In many
cases white fish can bo eaten with ad
vantage, and invalids still nearer re
covery can take boiled mutton, or an
underdono chop. But meat should bo
taken with caution, and tho lighter
kinds adhered to until tho stomach
regains vigor. Mutton, fowl, white
fish, etc., must be taken in preference
to heavier foods, and five meals a day
of a light nature aro to be preferred to
three heavier oues, when suffering from
debility, whilo in worse cases food
must be taken every hour or two, or
much more frequently still if required.
Never neglect your patient's food havo
something always at hand ready to be
taken when needed. Make your foods
fresh, and do not keep "warming them
up" warmed up fooids are unpalata
ble in health and uq bearable iu sick
ness. Broths and soups may bo
strengthened with lentils or pearl bar
ley the latter depriving beef tea of its
Patients are often thirsty, and in
gratifying that thirst, take care tho
food is nourishing. B trley water is
very nice, as are black currant tea,
lemon tea with tho pips removed to
prevent its being bitter and a few
drops of dilute cydrochloric acid in
Bweetened water makes a good tin ok
Lemonade may sometimes be taken:
and in vomiting, which produces at
times the most distressing thirst, tho
sucking of small fragments of ico is
very agreeable, and tends to sootbo tho
Jellies and blanc mango contain
much nourishment, and aro digested
casllv: rice. milk, saro cruel and sum
lar thinsrs are of Bcrvicc: and if there is,
during convalescence, a dislike for
food, a small quantity of wine or bran
dv before a meal acts as a whip ant
seU up a temporary nppotito, which is
Olien Ol IIIO Illgiu;si Ut'Ul'Ut uiu oui-
These remarks will indicate tho lines
on which wo should work in feeding
invalids; there are endless varieties of
food and methods of administering
them, and these aro often our only re
sources. It would be well. then, to
learn how to prepare tasty and whole
some dishes, so that when sickness does
come, wo may be ready to meet it at all
points. Leeds Mercury.
At Leeds, lately, Mr. Arthur Nichols
delivered a lecture on "Snakes and
Snake Charming," in which hugave an
instance of the appearance of the sea
serpent which occurred in his own ex
perience. It turned out to be the body
of a deal whale, around which were
collected thousands of gulls and alba
trosses, and which simulated the slitipo
and form of a monster with a inane
and long tail. It is a pitv that every
master of a ves iel from wnieh the sea
serpent is seen has not courage enough
to steer close to it. so that its re.il na
ture nay be made evident.
THE DAILY QAIKO IUU.LKTIN; SATURDAY MOUXINtl, FEBRUARY 23, 1884.
Kumagal is a busy little place doing
a bir business in cotton and the eggs of
silkworms. An industry that is even
nioro in evidenco is that of basket-making.
Thcso, woven of bamboo, are of
all shapes and sizes, aro wonderfully
cheap, and aro tho prettiest things im
aginable. As in all other Japaneso
villages we visited, everybody in Ku
magal was hard at work. Thero was,
it is true, a temporary cessation of la
bor on tho part of a body of men, wo
men and children .who followed us
round dumbly staring, but generally
tho peopltt went on wilh their work,
evidently pleased with Iho attention it
attracted from tho foreigners. All tho
implements in use wero of tho most
primitivo description. A cang of four
teen men wero driving piles prepara
tory to building a structure of heavier
cast than tho averago Japaneso house.
Standing on a scaffold tho fourteen
men hoisted tho ram a few feet, and,
letting go their hold, it fell with what
ever impetus was to bo derived from
the hight it dropped. In precisely tho
sauio way wo saw a gang of men driv
ing piles for a bridge some iifty miles
inland. A common object in Japanese
towns and villages is tho rice-pounder.
A man, or sometimes a woman, steps
on tho end of a long beam, at tho other
end of which a stout piece of wood is
fixed at right angles. Tho weight of
tho man raises tho beam, and when ho
steps on it falls to tho scoop tilled with
rico, by which treadmill work an ap
preciable portion is pounded. Tho
same primitivo kind of tools aro in use
through all tho earlier processes of rice
growing. Tho rice harvest was in full
swing as wo drove along, and, Sunday
though it was there was no cessation
of labor, whether in field or homestead.
In a journey of over 230 miles through
this portion of the interior I did not see
a singlo plow. In tho course of a sub
sequent journey through tho southern
portion of the island 1 saw two miser
able little things which a man could
easily lift, drawn by nn under-sized ox.
In almost universal use is tho earliest
idea of a plow. It is a spade, with a
narrow blado about three feet long.
Tho farmer thrusts this well into tho
soil, and, turning it over on ono side,
makes a furrow, the action and tho re
sult being identical with that of a plow.
Only, watching the laborious process,
oue thinks of the enormous strides ag
riculture will take in Japan when thcso
rude instruments aro cast aside, and
tho plow is put to work. When tho
rico is cut and dried it is stripped by
tho simple process of drawing tho
heads through a small iron comb,
which docs a handful at a time. It is
thrashed by a Hail precisely of the same
make as that in use in the thrashing
iloor of Nachon tho lime Uzzah put
forth his hand to steady the ark of God
that David was bringing up from Kir
jath Jearim. When tho rice is stripped
it is laid out to dry on mats spread in
the sun. In passing through a villago
these mats covered with rice aro fre
quently to ho seen flanking the full
length of the road ou both hides. Japan
has many arls. Porcelain and earthen
ware arc manufactured in every prov
ince, its enamelers on copper nave no
rivals in the world. It has worked in
bronze, carvers of ivory, and is tho
homo of lucqiior. But it is essentially
an agricultural country living by tho
fruit of its land. According to the last
census, taken in 1880, tho total popula
tion was 36. 0W, 000, and of these near
ly 16.000,000 wero farmers in almost
equal proportion of sexes. Under tho
present order of things, dating from
the revolution of 18C8. the people own
tlin Innil nnvmo flm imy fir if. tn thft
government, out three-tenihs of tho
tilled land of Japan is in the hands
of small proprietors, who, with their
wives and children, do a.l the farm
work. Of the balance, though held in
large sections, there is nothing akin to
the larger farms of Kngland. ln ad
dition to tho population returned as
farmers, there is a considerable pro
portion of farm laborers. An able
bodied farm hand receives wages at
about the rate of tenpnnce a day, with
board. As ho is almost a vegetarian,
his food does not cost much, consisting
chiefly of rico, barley, peas, beans, and
turnips, with oceasion il relishes in tho
shape of egirs or salt lull. Ilice is tho
principal product of the empire, being
grown in all its provinces, lea, silk.
and cotton come next, and in addition,
there aro crown tobacco, wheat, bar
ley, millet, peas, and beans. Of late
years much attention has been given
to the culture of grapes, and the Jap
aneso aro not without hope that within
the next ten years they may introduce
and popularize in Europe a uewitit
ago. Cor. London Dai y Sew.
Ho "Was Critical.
To tho place of entertainment had
resorted a gracious and gaudy youth.
gotten up regardless and resplendent
in goodly apparel. Enamored was ho
of ono of tho singers in the opera and
ho nad brought with hiiu a bouquet.
The lady appeared upon the stage to
sing her principal mr, and with fever
ish eagerness ho handed his floral trib
uto to an usher an I abjured hi in to
pass it over the footlights as the song
was ended. Hut when the air was
done tho admirer of embodied art saw
tho singer reiiro without his bouquet
and directly afterward tho usher was
perceived lugsring the trophy up tho
aisle again. "You see," said the usher,
on reaching tho surprised youth, "I
really didn't havo tho face" to hand
up your flowers for that kind of
singing. Why, sho blurred her stac
cato passages frightfully and her cres
cendo near tho fitialo broke right iu
two in the middle. And her trills!
Great Scott! you yourself couldn't havo
failed to not ce that she iu tdo a com
plete slump of them. I can't encour
age that kind of work even whilo act
ing a somebody else's deputy," and
ho shoved the bouquet into tho young
man's arms and disappeared into the
lobby. Boston Tran cnpL
One of tho absurdities of public
school management in Pliiladelpuia is
tiie manner of paying toaciicrs. Tho
waio ii'uoiiers reeelvj their salaries
every m.mtli, but the female teachers
are paid only once in th:ee months.
Why this preposterous distinction
should bo mado is not explained, savo
by the statement thut a niiniloimly
unnecessary amount of red tape is used
up ia making the paym'JUU.
Bringing in a Verdict.
At a littlo bi ckwoods settlement in
Vancouver's Island, an Indian had
been stealing potatoes from a farm bo-
longing to Mr. Sproat, tho local justice.
Ono day, In order to frighten this In
dian, tho man in charge, who was a
Western backwoodsman, hred his gun
vaguely in tho direction of tho potato
held, lo his astonishment he found
that he had shot the native dead. An
inquest had of course to be held. Tho
woodsman d.d not look ir on tho slain
Indian as a very great all'iir, ami sev
eral camo to Mr. Spout and said: "You
are not going lo double lleury about
tins, are you. sirr Mr. h;roat being
not only the man's master, but a mag
istrate, had to r p y '.hat however much
he felt for the nun's misfortune, ho
must let the law lake it s course. But
where was a Mirgoon to bo found to
mako the post mortem examination? A
careworn looking m:m s eppod olF a
pile ol iumiier where no was working,
and said lie was a surgeon. This state
ment naturally received wi:h some hes
itation, ho prodrced from nu old army
chest a commission, his degree, and
ampio prooi oi uot oiuv having Oeen a
medical man, but of having once been
a staff surgeon. Ho performed the post
mortem, and soon produced a shot
from tho lung nnd prow.i that tho In
dian had died from gunshot wounds in
tho chest. Other evidence was forth
coming, one of thu with' sups testifying
tiiat the prisoner had naid, "Jack, l'vo
shot nn Indian." The judge" laid
down tho law to the jury, which wa3
composed of twelve of tho most intelli
gent of tho men, nnd they were sent
into another room to consider their
verdict. It was nearly half an hour be
fore they returued. Tho foreman then
said: "Ve find that the Indian was
worried by a dog." "A what?" tho
judge exclaimed. "Worried by a dog.
sir, said another juryman thinking
that the foreman had not spoken plain
ly. Assuming a proper expression of
magisterial gravity, his worship point
ed out to the jury the incompatibility
of their verdict with tho o.idence, and
again went over tho case, and calling
their particular attention to tho medi
cal evidence, and lo the production of
tho shot, by tho doctor, found in tho
body of the Indian, ho again dismissed
them to their room begging them to
come back with a verdict reasonably
connected with the facts. They re
mained away longer than before.
When they at last returned, the judgo
drew a piece of paper towards him to
record their finding. "Now.men.wiiat
do you say?-' Their decisive answer
was, "We say that ho was killed by
falling over a cl, IT." The judge shtif
lled his papers together, and told the
jurv that they might go to their work,
and he would return a verdict for t hem
himself. For a full mile in every di
rection from where tho dead body was
found tho country was as level as a ta
ble. The jury was not so conscientious
as another in the same part of tho
world, composed of the friends of sonic
people accused of stealing pork: "We
lind the defendants not guilty; but be
lieve they hooked the pork."
How Intelligence Progresses.
From the lowest to the highest
creatures, intelligence progresses by
acts of discriminations; and it contin
ues so to progress among men, from
the most ignorant to the most cultur
ed. To class rightly to put in tho
same group things which aro of essen
tially tho same natures, and other
groups things of natures essentially
different is tho fundamental condition
In riirlit mtiihinnn nf mtlnra Hivrtn.
ning"witfi rudimentary vision, which
gives warning that some largo opaque
body is passing near (just, as closed
eyes turned to the window perceiving
tho shade caused by a hand put before
them, toll us of something moving in
front), tho advance is to developed
vision, which, by exactly-appreciated
combinations of forms, colors, and mo
tions, identifies objects at great dis
tances as prey or enemies of this or
that kind, and so makes possible ad
justments of conduct for securing food
or evading death. That progress ng
perception of differences and conse
quent greater correctness of clas-dng
constitutes, under one of its chief as
pects the development of mind, is
equally seen when wo pass from tho
'datively simp.o physical vision to thu
datively complex intellec.u-d vision
tho vision through the agency of which
things previously grouped by certain
external resemblances or by certain ex
trinsic circumstances come to bo more
truly groupe 1 in conformity wilh their
intrinsic structures or naiires. Uude
deloped intellectual vision is just as in
diseriminating and erroneous in its
classing as undeveloped physical vis
ion. Instance the cariy arrangement
of planus under the heads trees, shrubs,
herbs: size, the most conspicuous trait,
being the ground of distinction, and tlm
assemblages formed being such as
united many plants extremely unlike in
their natures, and separated others that
aro near akin. Or still belter, take the
popular classification which puts to
gether under the same general naino
lish and shell-fish, and uuder the sui
uame, shell-fish, puis together crusta
ceans and niollusks; nay, which 'oes
further, and regards as lull the ceta
cean mammals. Partly because of tho
likeness in their modes of life as inhab
iting tho water, and partly Lec:m,o of
some general resemblance j wr
tastes, creatures that are in their essen
tial natures far moro widely separated
than a fish is from a bird, are grouped
under tho samo class and under ilm
siiruo sub-ciass. Herbal Sjienncr in
'Popular Hc.cn x Monthly for February.
Crcuiittioii vs. hiniiii.
Cremation would bo death to the un
dertakers. Or. m i;e," said one in
New York, "and had of mv profits Mro
gone. Cremate, and where is my per
centage on a casket costing nil thu w-iy
from :'o up to l.Aoo? Where is my
profit on 11 ,wers eost.ng all tin, w,iy
from $10 u to $1.0iiO? T,.e Hral dis
play nt Alexander T. Stewart's luneral
cost $10,000. His -coffin eo t $1,600.
Cremate, and what becomes of tue sj j
factories in this city, each employing
from to ISO men at eollhiua'kingT
and making shrouds, and other tilings
pertaining lo the grave? Cieinate.and
what b. comes of a score ol marblceut
ters, whose solo Iminoss is to sculpture
monuments for the cemeteries nrouuil
New York." .... ,.
For the Cure of Coughs, Colds,
Hoarseness, Eronchitis.Croup, Influ
enza. Asthma, Whooping Cough, In
cipient Consumption and for the re
lief of consumptive persons in advan
ced stages of the Disease. For Sale
by all Druggists. Price, 25 Cents.
rpilE CITY NATIONAL ISANK.
Of Cairo, llitioU
71 OHIO LEVEE.
OA PITA I , ! lOO.OOo:
A Gdieiul Banking I iisiiu'SM
Tiros. v. 11 vi. 1 1 1 . x v
JLNTEKPIUSE SAVING BANK'.
KXCLUSIVKLY A AV;V;s : h.
THOd. "xv. ua;,i,i i a ,
Commercial Avenue ;uid fiigliilt si reel
OA I UO, ILLS.
F. BKOSS. I'riKident.
11. U EL1..S, I'.islitcr.
I'. N IT. V rv .1
T J. Kerlh. Ai-" '-n b
P. BroiM C'a'ro I Wi'liiini K'ih i- C i!r(
IVurSuir " ! Aillei'ii W-.li ...
C.M UMicrluh " If. O. I'utier
E. A Under I II. Wrtlln '
.1. V. Clumxin. C'nlvilii-.is.
AliENEIU BANKING lUIN ': dunk.
Exclinnuo poM nn1 hniiirM. ( r-ter' f tec 1 1
the Stvinif" llcinrtmfiit. CoMcc-l'iiif inn!
til ac'Dees ppeuptlv mtrelei! lo.
It l n liariiil'M VMTit iMe nynin.Tpry cli lU-l'iiis to
the tnili'. HtlifVfH at once nnil l a iKisilive cure.
WINTER and BRONCHIAL COUCH
nrectirt'd ly Oils wclL-nt rcmr-ty.
IHrrctiona in ttn hiiirjuagri itfnimjtnHV tiwy j?r V.
ALL T)ISF. tKS OK TIIK Ill.noD, STOM ACH,
Liver, I'j.h.-I-Ki'liM'vs- fur nil (lin-us.- rifin.
aline In Impairment of tlio I l-m-l. :u Ana inU. n-k
lli'iittn 1im, N.-rv nsm-sn, rVmnlr V :n w. I. ivrr
C'lini'laliit. Iivnp.-ii.lii, J . i n . 1 1 . I' li-.ii-iH'-ii anil
KMiuy I'lrai tlii 11)1111. me l iiL)liil lv sun.
'I'lilt nicdiciiM' li.- 11 1 ciitniii : 11 v in 1 nt nil . hmI-Miuli-ly
vi'i'Hul'li', nstiiiw liio l-l il In u hinltliy
condition, revuluthnr ciicw-k ami tiii'plying ilu
tititiicii'S, ami 1 ri'Vi-ntH ilUiiuw. tt
Vinclivnt in ten ltmpinij$ wrmpiiny tnry biAlle.
PAPILLON MFC. CO., CHICACO.
FOB S ALB BY t LL UBUOOlSTe
For Srale by
PAUL G. SCIIUIT,
Snocial Auts. in this o tv.
30 UNION SQUARE NEW YORK.
,W0o AW tffc.
TOR SALE BY
H.Steagala& Co., Cairo, 111.
PR. n. IT. RAXff,
of th lh-UiiDf
juiuiitliutM, now otlri lU-umlf
w a vhwiir an? on rim rare
VI klnaplf mt bom amIi'IiIt and
tuilalvoalY. For teiiluMHiial. aud ndonvruuiits. ktnr fnwi
L ttutiHMit tmtlleat at en, aud a full description of tht tmunwaw
V- tsrlTT V
l CfJ'ntVH OUTOF ORDER.
ii AS kin rnUA1- -v r . -
617 St. Cbtrlos Street, ST. LOUIS, MO.
A. vnlttp Orailunt of two nicliral
rollciii's Iiiih iwi'ii IwiiriT I'lijriiiri il III tlin treut
Ini'iit of ( liiouio. Nurvoiw, rMtut unci
liloo.l 1Im,hi's tlinn any iilhrr jihyxlrlun In
Kt. I. nil Is, lis city '.'iu'M hlictv ami all olil rci.
ili'iilx know, t i-iiMi'liil'on .. t oilli'cor by mull,
trio ami Invited. A I'i'li'iitl'y tnikor tits niinlni
m.lt in. tiling. XI hi'ii It In Ini'uhVt'nlHit to visit
the illy .or treatment, iniillfim- can lie sent
ly nmllorcXp Hj ever-v where, t'liralilc (acs
Kiii.runtei'il; w here ilc'itit exists U Is frankly
Hiiie.l. tailor Write.
Nervom Prostration, Debility, Mental and
rhysieal Weaknoss, Mercurial' and other
affections of Tiroat, Skia and lions, Blood
Impurities and Blood Poijonin?, Skin Alfec
t'.ons, Old Sores ard Ulcers. Impedimenta to
Marrpgi. Rhpumatifm, Piles. Special
attention to cmh from over-worked brain.
SUECICAL CASES receive special attention.
Diseases arising from Iirrrudences, Excesses
Indulge at 38 or Erposur-is.
It Is sclf-f vMent that a hyslelan nvlng
partlt'iilur tn iulon to nclu.s ni'rases uil.ilin
Kreitt skill, in. I physician- In regular pr:u'tlv
all over the connlrv knnwli g this, frriur.
rertiiniuenil eases lo the olihsl Mlici' III Amv
where, every km. wit np.li,iiu'i; In resort
anil thtf prove;! irmul leinoctieM
Hires ami l oimtrles ntu useil. A whole 11
u-eil I'orolllee imriKises, anil all are trenle .
skill In a rexptvu'nl milliner; ami, ki
w hat to ilo. no experl iiii nts are iiimle.
coiint of the men! niiinLcr H. Mn . .
chnrifes are kei t low. often lower t 1 :
lie niamlei liy others It vnti Fiinrn III . '
ami iri tasi ity anil pi ileet lilt, cure, t .i
the liiisiilaiit Iti'ilter. raiuphli t, M (i
Bent lo uny H'lilress free.
Elegant cloth a;:. I if lit I Imlluir. firalnl for SO
rents In postage or enrp nry. (iver lift v won
ocrfiil pen pictures, tnie to life articies'on the
loilowlnir snt.j.-i't i . ho ii.a) marry, vlioin.t;
why It Proper ajt ti miirrv. XV hn iearry tlrst.
lanhool, X oiii.inlioi' 1. I liy-leal ii ea . XVho
sholllil marcv. f.low life Hi.-rii!ip)lness'in.iy
increTsetl. "riiose m.'irriiil or eoiilvmplntlirJ
riarrylnu lionll reiul It. il 01a nt to he reaa
uy all uJiilt 1 .i-1 . then kept nn l r lot k ami
fc"y. Po) -ill a r eilitioti. sniiie as at-n e. hut p.iM f
cover ami JiOpatt" ' cviits b uuiil, U luuujr
XVhnne debility, vxlian.teil
'PI', pruuiutuitf cjetay
ion! L.i.ure to p.'rforiii life's
tlutlt-a proM rlyare cnuseil by
"'Mis, errors of youth. He.,
will hint a perfect ami Utnn
re .Torn nun 10 ruint iicnith
nnd vliriii iiianhooil ia
.THE MAPSTON BOLUS.
ltlllT similar)! UrUL'irintf nt.r
kss, msirumnu. 1 nisirat meat of
Xrnntu Ilelillliy and
lhv .lent Ilcril v isumronnltf
nccennfiil becanM b.-inil on p. rl. rt iIiiumh.mi,
new nnd direct mclhodn ami fbntnie ihor
oiifflinc!.. Knll inlnrmnii'in and 'l'ri-attMj Ire,),
Aililres. ronniltinx l'h)icir.n of
MARST0N REMEDY CO., 46 W.14th SL. New York.
An uuiaumKimrw-? curuiur
Aervout Dcvuuy ana H tuxnri,
1 Lou of Vitality ana Vigor, or any
I evllreanltof Indiscretion, eietaa,
overwork, ct., (over furty taou
I aand fxmltive cures ) 4 c" S ud
loc, for postae'i i q uuu box 01
100 pills. Address,
Dr. M. W. liACUN. rnr.Clnrli St.
Atti.u IltiulUju and Calhoun I'koo, CmcAuo, Ux.
BEFORE V-AND -f AFTER
Electric Appliance are tent on 30 Days' Trial.
TO MEN ONLY, YOUNQ OR OLD,
WHO aw auiTerlntf from N'irtocs Pibilitt.
Lost Vitai.itt. Lack or Nkrvi Tout i aifD
Viuor, Wabtix') Wkakhbui. anl all those di
of a I'iiuonal Nati rb n.'Siitttntr from Asrufs and
(miSR i'A''rA Hptly r-liff and ouinpleteTito
The trraniit-nt iii.?ovry of tho Niiirtefttth CVntury.
i ad ut ui.ee fur llliutt-aled 1'ami.hltfl free. AddreM
VOLTAIC BELT CO., MARSHAIL, MICH.
WEM, UNDEVELOPED .PARTS
OPKIK SI 'KKMiTUKSKV' Ktc, .Nan intorftmg
&J vri nn-I'nii: rm nn
In r-i.lv t.
qmrifri wo u ,11 e.-iy Uxi . liTf m ii' yvth
b'ltf about, tn in. ( hi I - contrary, thi'adv rli--rsnrV
sj.'t'l''d rin tiinr- L'f;if ail pnrt u-niar liv hiIu-ih
Ehik .vTrnr'AL t Twif.
AnakeS S rtHer. ami it
an tnfallibit cure tut I'tlea.
Price $U at dmpKigte, or
srnt prepaid hymall. Sample
free. Ad. AN A KEMIS "
from Yonthfnl Ininradune. canama
hervooa Uebility, Mental and I'bysi
el XVeaknesa. alnahla information
f nr home cnrn fX-ee. UfedZi rear ane-
' otaafuily. ir.A.U.UUn,lloilU,(Jlucca 1
85 S. Clark St., Opp. Court House, CHICAGO.
A regular urmltiato. VTrTbn Olilpt Nprdnllat
In the United States, whoso i.ikk uimi km'Khiknck.
perfect method and pure nteflicine insuro kcekiiy
and I'KHMANKNT ci'Iii.x of ail 1'nmtn, t.'hmnic and
Nervoua Uisensea. Alfectionaof the lllund, ftltln.
Kldneya, lUuddcr, Kriititloiii., I'Iff'ra, (Mil
More, .Nwenina f t III) 4i InniN, Sol e Moillh.
Xhrnat, Hone l;ilna, perinitiieutly cured and
eradicated Iruin tho ayutuin lur lifo.
N C D U ft 1 i O 1)1 ''"''!' '"jioMiirt, Sfri;ial
II kill U U V Losses, Sejciml Ih cuy, Mental
and I'lnjslcul Wcaknv, I'ltilhuj Jtlrmory,
Weak J-'j's, Stunted Veeel oilmen f , imjxiii
ments to iluiTiitjr, etc., from cjrertscs or any
earne, flrvdili, safely and privately Cured.
J-Yoiinjr.Mlilillr-.Vircd and lilil men, and all
who need muilivul kill and experience, conult
Dr. I!.i to at once, 11 is opinion costs nnthtni;. anil may
aave futi.ro misery and tdiame. XVhen inconvenient
to visit the city for treatment, medicines can be eent
everywhere by Tn .il or eiprexa free from ohsrr
Tullon, f trltisaelf-cvnlont that aiihysician who
(tivos his whole attention to a, class of diseases nt
tulna Breat sUIM.anil pbysicions tliroiiKhmtt Die
country, kniiwi't'tliis. frequent Iv recommend ililAcult
cases to tho Ohleat Npcclniist, by whom every
known Bond remedy ia used. J-I)r. Ilate'a
Age and llxperlence makn hia niiinion of an
preme Imiiorluiiee. Ba-Thnn wlio call aee no
one hut the llnctor. 4'nnsiilt at ions free and ai.credly
conflilentlul. Cahch which havcfailed inohlainiiiK
relief elsewhere, especially aolirited. Keninlo I)is
easea treated. Call or wni. lloura, fnnn 9 to 4
6 to H, Kundnvs. lit to fi, OuiuK lo ItKALTH
ENr l'jiti:. AildrvM as above.
k vkwAeltj. nvMwlntlnn nf Ana nf the)
boat noted and successful specialists In thotJ. ti
(now retired i for thecurn of Kerrovm itebilitVi
fjomt Manhood, H eafcnese and Jtrcati. Meal
U plain sealed euveloeree. Uruggiata uui flllil,
Addreu DR. WARD A CO.. Louiaiina. Ma.
NO FAY I ftr IVKl1f
ho, IliHinTH aJlabc br., Cblcajro kX
Ubllahtid lHUi,liatlll lratlu all Prt
taU, Nrvua,CliruaIe and HptKlaldlr
, lnritrarltrttFmAldliiaaa,lc. Cd
fuiiuiloa nervoDiiiy, or by inur irra,
P-. Kn 1 tha only phy1rlAn In th
rltv iht WArranlianra or nnnar. ftli
E?3En ft 2
LLINOIS CENTRAL K. II
Shortest and Quickest ttouto
St. Louis and Chicago.
Tho OnJv Lino Hmminy
O DAILY THAWS
Making Dikkot C'dnnkctiom
TiuiNl Liati Caiiio:
3:Orn ni. Mail,
ArrWIiif; In St. Loula 9.45 .m.; LhicaKO. v;ll) p r,
C'cinneciinif at Odin and KOlnit. sm f.-r fi'c
avillo, Indiamipolia and p.inla Kt.
. Fast Bt. Louis tn.il
- n iCriirenti,
M5p. m., and coeliciI.h
; - st Kxprnva.
.a , arriving at Si. Lou! 9
.h b a.m.
ati 1-jX prekN.
.' " .m.; l.ouiai:Ie ti:
' w. faaaen-.o-re 1 y
pi Inta 1 1! to ;j J
. r- r, ha. p .,
I Cll.CJUMtll, WHliOl
i '''pvretu ht l.onin and
ii.:v.i'( r fin
.ii:K;::' . .f.i '
rTr-' to p
aLKKl'l:... It R
chariRe', and tht
Fast Timo I.usL
PfKWllfrPl'Q Ri Hirmiyh to Ra.
t n.-v-jv iil l .T eru j,iniB mtboiii e.y dein
?aud hv Sunday ititcrveiilnj. The Maiurdav nficr
Jocin train frotn Cairo artivta lu new Yo'k .Voudiv
nnrniUKat l:dA. Thlrtyiii hnure In advancei.f
ov other route.
ItT Kor ihroiifh llcketa M,i further li.fonnallou
ipply at Illluola iVntral Khtlroad l -pot, t'elrn.
. M. JIlNKS.Tii'lel Ajei.t.
. H. HANSON. Men. I'asa. At'eEt. t'h'.caeo
U H. TIME
C. BT. L N. O.
Mall 4:45 a
tKxprcM .... 10 :iia
lAccoin :) SO p
BT. L. 4 C. It.
Expr-'M S:(Ki a
hi A, Vail . i::ia
Accom VJ:i a u
C.VKD AT C'AIKO.
It. (Jnckson fniili').
I tVal! 4::mp.m.
Kspreca ... 10::iua.m.
cjiprePH , ... i :i e.n, .
hx. Mall. .4:10 p ui .
Accom 2:oo p.m.
I. 11. It. It.
lEiprcM 2fl0 p.m.
r. it. it.
Mull A Ex.
' Accom ....
....4 1 0 a
I 'Mall 4 Ex.. Q.anp.m,
. 4:111 p
... 7 :4i I
1m a. i , . , ,
oiiio it. k.
..b 4 1 p.n.
Dally except Sun 'av. t l).ii'lV.'
Alt RIVAL AND
DEPAKTVRE OF .MAILS.
Arr at I Dep'r ;
I I'm Pi:
I. O. K. H.(ll.Mnul,li.rk ina:i)
" (wity malli
(Southeru Dlv ....
Iron Mountain K. K ,
Wabash H K
Tcxaa A St. l.miia It. K
Bt. Loula A C Iro H. It
Ohio Klvrr ,
Mica Liver arrives Wed . Sat
" departa Wed . Krl.
P O. cn del. op n from
P.O. box del. o. tr Irotn
5 a. ni.
a p. iu.
8 p. ID.
9 p. in
Up. tr. .
8 a. in.
4 p. in.
,.4 W p.m.
.. p. m.
..m p. m.
.7 p. m.
.5 p. m.
,.7:Sii am toT::n pm
.e a. in lo j p in.
Kundaia irer . ec open from. ...8a. m. lo b' a. m.
oiindava box del. open from... .6 a. tn lo li::iOam
a-ry.SOTB C'banijea will b ptnltahed fror.i
time to time ln city paper, i har'jc innr can! ac
cordinKly. VM. It. .Ml ltPUY. P. M
ayur-lhomaj . Ila ! ilay.
I'rcasnrer CLa.b P. Nellie
.'! ik- litnM.- j. i i iey.
;i'i.!.Hclur--Vt m. II. i!hrrl.
'!rahal L. II. Meyere,
.rnevW iiiiim HecdHcka.
Police MaKlsirate-A. Comlnu.
bimhd op aLOKKaan
-irH Ward-Wm.McHale, Hurry Walker
iccniid Ward-JiHe lltukle, l'. . Iluifhes.
Third Ward P. K. Hlake, Kg en Smith,
'north Ward C'harlea O. Patter, Admpb Swo
-'ifth Ward Ci ft. I.ar.caalir. Het,ry S'nut.
.Vrcnlt.JndL'0 1. J. Hi.kcr.
i.'ircuit Clerk A. II Irvin.
County Jcdre J. II. P obiltcon.
CbUiity Clerk S.J. liuuim.
County Treapurer-Milca W. Parker,
Sheriff John llodffes.
Coroner K. Fllrecrald
ConnLyCommlfaiouera T. W. llallldiy, J. II
Mnlcabet ard Peter Saap.
CA1KO BAPTIST. Corner Tenth and Poplr r
atrteta; preaching every Sunday momlDgand
nljrht at onal honra. Prayer e-.cui.uk Wednes
day nlklbt; buuday achool. i::i(i a.n
kov.JNO. F. KDKN, Pantor.
pilCKCH OF TIIE REDEEM EKEplpcopaI
K.i Poorteenth atreet; Knnday 7:(X)a m., Holy
Conimunlon 10:.TOa. m.. Vturi.lDK Prayera II a. in.
Sunday school 8 p. m., EvenliiR Prayers 1;U p.m
?. P. 1'uvcnport, 8. T. It. Hector.
IltUT MISSION AKV BAPTIST CHChCH
' Pn ai hti.p at 10:!W a. n... 3 p. m., ard 7:!10 p. in.
kI bath school at 7:30 p. m Ue. T. J. Shoro,
: ITHKKAV Thirteenth street; ervtte Sub
' . bmb 1 :3H a. m. Sun tay acbool 2 p ci. lttv.
nnppi". past jr.
MK'I ItcDtsT Ccr. Eighth and Wnli.nt frc.t,
PreacMup Sabbath U:l)0. m. and 7 :V p.m.
nrla Scho,,! at 4:00 p. m. Itcv. J. A. Scsi rett,
p a or.
j ) liF.-HYTEWAN KlHhth atreet: proacnlnR on
I Sabbaih at 11:00 a. m. and 7 :.')() p. m.; prever
leet'.ia' W'edneadav at 7:S'Jp. m.; Sunday Schoi 1
S p. ii. Ktv B. Y. MaorM, paetor.
i 'I . JOSEPH S -tltoinan Catholic) Corner Cro
'd 'i!iint atreela; M'taa evory Sunday nt S
and 1H a. m. ; f unday achool at 2 p.m., aud vesp
er at 8 p. m. M sa every morulnn at 8 a tn. i(ev.
C. Suceuey, pasloi.
CT. PATF.ICKS- Reman Catholic) Corner Ntmh
!i rireet and WashlnRton avoane; Ua every
Sunday and 8 and lo a. m.: Sunduy schno at 2 p.m.,
and Veper at 3 p. m. . ass eva y morn ni; at d
p. m. Key. J, Murphy, paetor.
' For Salo bv