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The Daily Bulletin.
TERMS OP SUBSCRIPTION.
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tVClBbt of tr or nor lor Waetty Bulletin at
few, per year, fl.yt. Feetag, la all cae.
rXTaKUaLT in ADTAXCa.
A3 Comanalottoaa .hoald Ke addressed to
B. A. BCRN'STT.
Pabluher and Proprietor.
Oh,i1n.5 wre a.i alkiaiDg- don th
Mu li.ue fky.
AiJ tr tide outward Howie.-, and the
rut-tn f..m-4 I t.
A'.', tt'e 'i.irtte-tnrJioQUlvvr
On tbr fair and d.mt'if-a r.ver,
A t w' a polden ivd:
w w ere chilitrtn lour toptMher.
1b u t autumn weather,
AiU atrr.. .own we tpt-i
Ok. U( ttvws VfckiLd Cf faded In tke ra'ft,
Anfi t li ft tii' r;vr aXaJei, anS w drifted
1 V. E t !; t'Ht
And ar-osf tb karir.r tar,
V"bfTf tbf hurifj- t'rrtktrt are
Tf'U mifi tirot and Torr, and
1c the Gonitfti Ljioawiib iauptter,
V lipr we'd lire in Tare tbtrcaftt-r,
Ju leryrrod Uie FOiuen ity.
Ob, tlif win!! wcr? rtiT.y sTow-trig o'fr tba
prfaT, prav wta,
Vuiu- a whiu wlnped tmrk cam Mt.wiLf e'er
the tiiiiowfe on nor k-fi,
Oli-d th ki)iTinT. all awonder,
"Mercy on w'. over yoDiier
Jloar a baud luf hide with we
Pour young cluiurtin ai; tojrothur,
In tlilf ijieasum c-vuujujr weiahur,
Going adr.'ftlaf out u Ufa.'"
Ali our ji-iwer "ore uiicraiUnc, ail our fond,
for our Goidoti Land bad vanished with i'J
luir unc tiKKinunr nope,
A rhr utirTMT. irh mud lacpbtw,
Qowjhi nur lui eliHiiop tf itr
Unmward rn-thr tirpary tiny,
ias; our ciiimattD tar were fiowinf ,
Colli tnc (iit!rn wind a bioncg.
And itif pole bad turned to fay.
Z. V:iiWn B ute, in St Xirbalat.
A XARROW ESCAPE.
Fer jier." Fuid Mrs. Siebbins, hoi d
itif vv a thick envelope. -Here's a
lt-Iier lur tou. 'Taint from Brother
Will, nor :rom Se's wJe. "hoe
been a wrir.n' tew yen. d' yen think?"'
Tmtw:: Sarins ttt'k c hi? &rm
oons-fkis can. u-d the etrs u-gether,
and hung it'rp; tbt-n Le felt in each
tiia-Let ior hi horn fpwiaclf.
"They're In the B.t'le where you left
thun. iuBt tifU" his daughter.
Then sue prtiuctd tLem, tad be fitted"
them over hi m1? and held the letter
nut a gtii fcrm'i length before him.
-jb-e J-i-c-(-ij S-t-e-b-b-i-a-s,"
reud tif :'d farmer elcwly and b a
loui Tumi- "Tiat's me for sure. Now
Utt caettjC'E If- Li job aay, wio. beta
kt' writ at."
"J cr sKrty fci-ke, do op'.n it," tail
Krs- Sie-bh.ns. T shad fiy if you tet
tirt-re and f ccer it any more 'ihout
tiiowln" whtt it means."
Tea, pa. do real it,1' urged the
daurUer. '-Mivbe its an offer of a
like enufT' answered
ht-rltther. "Lfs v wi.at the poft
tL.fc.rc is. Why, it's b'.t'dzr. Bating
ti iu.rt :z I'm livin" mkn."
"C'tll n if you happen to ned me,"
tkld Mrs. tvebbit. w.th a tine sar
casm, "112 go.n' out to fret the siit-r-iln'
for tie tread."
"G n.ie the rtmp p-OT-," said Jofcn
Jh'.-.-b .S'.tbbins, Jr. 'i:.ey"re doa't
i!.-'sAj rite to us only Hetty's beau,
'iti i: don't stzl enny" thing but pos
hj Ml lime Mr. Stebbins had slowly
aid ItV rjou.-ly succeeded in getting
M.h envl?;e i'l the letter. A bar.k
ci:'.ii 1 -,r 'iV.M out It was
Uti;.!.:.v t.r.:.ted in green and gold,
tnl IsiorWc on its back with the name
on Ai ity. Lot a line accompanied it
"G-r--i-t Jrrtisalemr' exciaimed the
trz., "h'-r" a windfalL Now who
co t's- io:e w;te ever bent me sucn a
h:ip of n.',n?v?"'
'lut land knows," said his wife
wLo bad done notLin2 but stare at the
"D rT.o-i; Lncle Saas has come
back from furrin parts, and died and
left m the hull of bis estate?"
' H i n';Hr did such a thing before,"
said Mrs. Stebbins, innoc ntiv.
"NVe can move into town now," said
Miss Hetty, proudly.
"So we kin," a'.d John Jacob, Jr.
"and I'll have a vlosspede and a bisik
el and wear plaid close and bang my
hair, hooray! Won't we big apples
swim tlto .
"Stop your noise," said the perplex
ed larmer, Jooxing in the direction oi 8
birchen stick that protruded from the
clock-shelf. "You needn't think you'll
pit all vou want 'cos I'm rich. I can
find lots of places for money, an' don't
. I . ! . . (U
juu iurei ti, youn man:
"Feyther," said Mrs. Stebbins,
"there's only one thinz I've alius
wanted to hev in case we ever got rich,
an now I kin hev it. It seems too
frood to be true,"
"Some fol-de-rol, I suppose; out with
it then, you haven't been half a bad
wife and I don't mind letting you hov
one silk Grown, if it don t come too
"But it ain't a silk gown, feyther,
said Mrs. Stebbin bridling.
"Oh, it's a sold neckchain, is it,
with a watch dangling on tho end, so
ye can see how vou waste time. Well,
if 1 did get this money easy, I don't
stand no sort of chance of foolin' it
away. I know its real vallv too well.
"1 guess what's yours is mine," said
Mrs. Stebbins shortly.
"An what is mine is my own: I'm
going to build on a new wing to tho
house with this, and buy in some fine
Btock, and the meadow lot so Hetty can
live witn us when she gits married to
"Indeed! Jim Vance! I guess I'll eo
to the city and get acquainted with
folks, now we've got money," said
Miss Hetty. "Jim is only a common
farmer boy; not but what he is a good
fellow, but mebbe I can do butter
John Jacob, Jr., gave a long whis
tle. "I wouldn't giv tip Jim till 1 see
the other feller, Het," he said provok-
"it's time the bread-risin' was set,"
uggested Hetty to Iter mother.
"Vou can set it then," retorted Mrs.
Stebbins crossly; "I've worked and
nved for your fcythor nigh on to thir
ty years, and ho Dover uTuBcd tuo bo
fore, but mouoy hes made him hard
hearted." "Mercy on us, woman, what is it you
want?" be growled.
"A a camel's hnir shawl all all
border," sobbed his wife.
"Great Jerusalem, woman, there.
isu't a camel nearer 'n a thousand
miles of us. How kin I git hair to
make yer a shawl?"
"He never called me 'woman' be
fore," sobbed his wife. "To think I
should ever be called 'a woman' by my
own husband, too. Oh, John Jacob
Stebbins, what a shame to let money
harden your very soul in this here
"It's enough to drive a man dees
tracted, crazy," said the farmer,
stamping around the room; "you,
John, go and feed the caows. I clsau
"I ain't agoia' to feed no caows en
nymore; you can hire another man,"
said the vouth, spreading himself.
Mr. Stebbins rose and took down the
means of grace from behind the clock,
but with a mocking laugh the youth
fled out of reach.
"What's the matter with you, Het
ty?" asked the unhappy man, as he
s'aw large tears rolling down his
"Oh, pa, it's so hard to bear. Just
to think that I boo hoo may have
to wear diamond ear-rings, and I (sob
sob) never had my ears bored."
"I'd be migbtv" glad to change
places with you," muttered the angry
fanner. Then, going up to his wife he
placed his hand on her bony shoulder.
"Come, wife, cheer up. If there's a
camel to be had for love or money you
shall have that shawl. 1
rnousrht er well give in fust
s pose I
Cheer cp, old worn an!"
'Old woman!'' shrieked Mrs. Steb
bins. "He calls me old. Have I lived
all these long years to have that man
tell me to my face that I'mi'ld. John
Jacob StebbiDS, 1 hate vou! I s-c-o-r-n
vou! Keep your money! I m a-go:n to
leave you! "Yes! I will hev somethin'
rew. " I'J heT a divorce!"
Mrs' Stebbins threw her check apron
over her heal and sobbed aloud.
"Great Scott!" exclaimed the bewil
dered man, "what's to come next?
Hetty, me and your mother never hed
a rale qusrr'l yet, and here she is a
talkin' of a divorce and John Jacob a
fassin me to my face; it's all on ak
kount of that" miserable consarned
money. Take the check and send it
back to the unknown fiend as sent it;
tarv cent of it will I tech."
'Tm afraid of it, pa." said Hetty,
wiping her tears away. Then she began
to examine the check with a look of
sudden interest At laat she exclaimed
"Why, pa! You never read it!"
Then" ste laughed; slowly at first,
then louder and harder till s'he had a
regular fit of hysterics. Mrs. Stebbins
ran for remedies and Mr. Stebbins
poended her on the back. When she
got Ler breath again she nearly repeall
ed the operation and each time that
she looked at the check she went into
spa-ms of laughter.
It s notLin , sne gasped, witn a
reference to the check she held in her
extended hand: "nothin' in the world
but an advertisement"
"The fool ain't all dead vet," said
the farmer dryly; "I might ha' knowed
there was a catch somewhere."
I must set the bread risin'," said
his wife demurely, as she folded her
tent like the Arabs and silently stole
"I've fed the critters," said John Ja
cob, Jr., who had been listening at the
door, and now put in a shame-faced
1 m thankful I escapel a nvin
man, said the larmer, as he tore me
bogus check into a thousand pieces.
Theresa man at the door, said
Hetty. "Why, it's Jim Vance dear
Jim," and Ehe hastened to welcome
An American's Observations About
the Country and People.
Gath" has interviewed Mr. Gabriel
Wharton, of Louisville, Ky., who has
recently spent much time in Mexico,
and tho results of the conversation aro
given in the Cincinnati Enquirer:
A BEAUTIFUL COUNTBT AND NOTHING
"What is vour general idea of Mex
"A beautiful country, with nothing
in it for us."
"Then you think Texas is worth all
"I do. It raises more, exports more,
has better soil, and more energetic peo
ple than all Mexico.
TOOK I.AXD, BIT 'WELL CULTIVATED.
"Now," said I to Col. Wharton, "ex
press to me what you think of the land
"It was originally a poor, thin soil,
and it is well nigh exhausted. There
was not much to get out, and there is
hnrdly anything left But it is a mis
take to say that they are not good cul
tivators. They are better farmers than
we arc, con'sidering what utensils they
nave. incy nave no improved ma
chinery to speak of, but they have the
most industrious labor, I suppose, on
tne giooe me peons or Indians. Mex
ico has 9.0W.000 of people; 5,000,000
of these are Indians. Of the better
society of Mexico, particularly the la
dies, you hardly see anything at all,
unless you should be taken to their
homes. But these peons are up early
and work late, and they exceed ne
groes or whites in their assiduity. They
will go miles and miles with 150 pounds
on their bucks, never complaining.
The Indian blood has produced the
strongest characters in recent Mexico.
Diaz is of that stock, and so was
"How do you mean that the soil is
"Because they cultivato up to tho
highest arable point on the mountains.
They go far up beyond tho place where
we would till tho land. There is so lit
tle good soil, they huvo to use it all.
IWky New England is not as well cul
tivated those portions of Mexico
where it will pay to raise anything.
1 liev will tstke a wooden plow or some
kind of a stick, nnd work up the soil
like a garden. I saw ti,u ln,ian corn.
rows set apparently by mathematics,
so slrnight they were. A thill could
( hardly have planted the corn as straight
(JAIKO BULLETIN; THURSDAY MOKN1NU APRIL
Occasionally, you will find a valley in
M. x't") which looks buuutiful to the
eve and contains every description of
fruit and product; but when you go to
examine it, you win una that it is ex'
cepiioually narrow, and, indeed, Mox
ico is cu.tivnteu in little patches of
ground like Ireland, not a quarter of
an acre in a patch, and that alono gives
the rich piece of soil u Hplcnried appear
ance, with its mitny costumes and vari
colored productions. The spacls of
bad IuiuIh between tho arable places.
i . i ...
are long ami vast.
FOREIGNERS TDK UUMNE3S MEM.
"What constitutes the business class
of Mexico? '
"Iho Germans and Frcuch. Thev
are firmly planted in the business, but
the natives there look on them as they
do on us with indifference. A Mexi
can will plant himself in your neigh-
oornoou, auu just iook at you out of
bis eyes as if he could stand sitUm"
there as long as you, and meant to stay
thero till you broke up and left him
what you had accumulated in the coun
try. Iu some respects, they are smart
er people than we are," said CoL
"In what way?" said I.
"U ell, they can wait longer. Thev
aro mure frugal. J hey live on little,
they do not want to change their base.
are not an imitative people, prefer what
they hae got, and they have uniformly
inherited what the foreigners put there
oi a puouc cnaritcier ana much of 8
"How did tito gold com j out of the
"Why one of the peons will take a
rock as big as your desk and patiently
sit down beside it and split off a sm:ill
piece with a hammer, and ho will look
that little piece all over to seo if it has
a particle of gold in it, and let none
escape him. In that way, he will
slowly knock the rock to pieces, and
when' he is done with it, you will find
no gold there to get out The govern
ment formerly and the churches got the
mot of the gold."
"Then you think the mines of Mex
ico have been pretty well hunted
"Yes. If any man ever comes to you
and wants to sell you a mine which he
says is full of water, and only needs to
have the water pumped out to work it
to good advantage, don't you believe
him. If that mine is full of water, it
is pretty certain the Mexicans have
done with it, and havo got everything
out of it"
"Did you see any of their troops?"
"Yes; 1 saw tomo splendid troops.
There are 7,000 soldiers kept in Mexico
City. They are as good troops as I
ever saw, clothed in blue, very much
like our regular army soldiers. I saw
the finest regiment of cavalry thero I
ever saw. Every horse in it was black
except one ridden by the colonel, and
that was pure white."
the crrr of mexico.
"Do you like Mexico City?"
"I did, very much, as a place to
linger, to loiter, to admire. The air is
so pure and limpid that all distances
seem obliterated. You go up on tho
mountains of Chepultepec, and the
city, three or four miles away, seems
so "close that you can touch it I loved
to sit up there and just look down at
the city, the lakes, and at the distant
mountains. There are four active vol
canoes in Mexico, and some of the high
peaks you can see from Chepultepec
one of them, forty miles away, looks as
if you can walk it in an hour."
'"Is Mexico City a busy place?"
"No; stupid, yet picturesque. They
say it has 390,000 people. There is
more life in New Orleans in one day
than In Mexico in a month."
"Did you see any signs of Maximil
ian's dominions in Mexico?"
Only one, a kind of causeway or
viaduct that he built over the hill of
nultepeo to reach his palace thero.
That is all you find of Maximilian in
Do the Mexicans sav anything about
Maximilian, or have they any recard
for his fate?"
Not one bit They consider him a
mere barbarian, they consider his
fate to have been inevitable, and are
rather glad that he died, but do not say
much about it If the poor man were
alive to-day, and he could see the en
tiro absence of an impression he had
made on this people, it would break his
"Did you hear anything said about
"No. I saw his grave, however, in
a beautiful cemetery out by the shrino
of Guadalupe. There is a spot up
there hardly an acre iu extent, which
contains the celebrated dead of Mexico
under some beautiful monuments. I
thought that cemetery was the prettiest
i nau ever seen, i uiso saw ttio grave
of Juarez, who was buried in the city.
He is carved in stone, lying down.
Notwithstanding all I have said, how
ever, Mexico is a land of delight to the
"What is tho passionate joy of the
"Gambling. I saw in the nionte
rooms more vitality than anywhere In
A TOOK I'LACE FOIl TRADE.
"Why do you think they WjU ncvt.r
bo a commercial country?"
"A peon with a cotton shirt will fol
low au hngiisimian loaded with an
overcoat mid an umbrella. What are
you to sell to a people, 5.0U0.0O0 of
whom never wore a suit of clothes?"
A correspondent of tho London Elec
trician says tho following is an instant
remedy for toothache: With a small
piece of zinc and a bit of silver (any
silver coin will do), tho zinc placed on
one side of the nlllicted gum, and the
silver on the other, by bringing tho
edgos together the small currunt of
electricity generated immediately and
painlessly stops the toothache.
i i i
A poet sings: "Let mo die when all
is cold nnd drear." Now is an excel
lent season fr the purpose, and the
man who would interpose a single ob
jection snouiu oo severely talked to. If
a poet wants to die when nil i cold
and drear and wo are not surprised
that ho should feelthnt way he should
be encouraged in his laudable purpose.
lie Was Mistaken.
"Nice child, very nice child," ob
served an o!d gentleman, crossing tho
ailo and addressing the mother of the
boy who had just hit hiiu iu the eye
with a wad of paper. "How old are
you, my sun?" "None of your busi
ness," replied the youngster, taking
aim at another passenger. "Fine boy,"
smiled the oi l man, as her parent re
garded her offspring with pride. "A
remarkably fine boy. What is your
name, my son?" 'Tuddin' Tame!"
shouted the youngster, giggling at his
own wit. "I thought so," continued
the old mnn, pleasantly. "If you had
given mo three guesses at it, that
would havo been the first one I would
havo struck on. Now, Puddin', you
cuu blow those things pretty straight,
can't you?" "You bet! squealed the
boy.delighted at the compliment "See
me take Unit old fellow over there!"
"No, no!" exclaimed tho old gentle
man hastily. "Try it on tho old woman
I was sitting with. She has boys of her
own, and 6he won't mind." "Can you
hit the lady for the gentleman, John
nie?" asked tho fond parent Johnnie
drew a bead and landed the pellet
on the end of the old woman's nose.
But she did mind it, and rising in her
wrath, soared down on the small boy
like a blizzard. She put him over the
line, reversed him, ran him backward
till he didn't know which end of him
was front, and finally dropped him into
the lap of the scared mother, with a
benediction whereof the purport was
that she'd be back in a moment and
skin him alivp. "She didn't seem to
lika it, Puddin'," smiled tho gentle
man, softly. "She's a perfect stranger,
to me, Lut 1 understand she is a
matron of a truants' homo, and I
thought she would like a little fun; but
I was mistaken," and the old gentle
man sighed sweetly as he went back to
his seat. The Jerscymm.
A Monster of the Southwest.
The lizard family attains great per
fection in tho southwest, climaxing in
the horrible creaturo called the Gila
Monster of Arizona. This is a big
black lizard, from a foot to four feet
in length. He has a pair of villainous,
bead-liko black eyes iD his head be
neath a couple of horny eyebrows that
give his face an uncommonly ferocious
expression. Around his neck is a broad
band of beautiful yellow, and I am con
vinced that should a recently imported
Irishman run afoul of ouo of theso
vermin ho would cuusider himself in
the prosence of the devil himself, wear
ing the colors of the prince of Orange.
The Arizma prospectors tell the
wildest tales about the poisonous quali
ties of the Giia monster, some even
claiming that the reptile kills its prey
bv breathing on it Its poison is con
tained in minute cells at the base of a
number of saw-liko teeth. Though
naturally a sluggish brute, it at times
exhibits the most frightful quickness,
darting like a Hash upon its prey and
seizing tho same between its jnws,
which it shuts and keeps closed with
tho strength and terfticity of a snapping
turtle. Meanwhile the poison slowiy
exudes and penetrates tho wounds
made by tho teeth, and if the victim bo
an animal of lesser degree than a man,
faintness and death speedily ensue.
The poison d:ffers from that of every
known venomous snake in being an
alkali, while that of serpents is acid.
It acts directly on the heart and brain
without local effects of a serious na
ture. Sditta Fc (.V. J.) Cor. Cleve
Pc nn's AVood.
Qrtelcy's Xcw Yorker, for Juno 2,
1838, contained tho following:
Pennsylvania The following ac
count of the origin of the name of
Pennsylvania is extracted from a letter
written by William Peuri, its founder,
dated Jan. 5, 1681:
"This day, alter many waitings,
watchings, soliciting?, and d'sputcs in
council, my country was confirmed to
me under the great seal of England
with large powers and privilege, by the
name of Pennsylvania a name the
king would give it in favor of my fa
ther. I chose New Wales, b.nnga hiily
country; and when the secretary, a
Welchman, refu-ed to call it New
Wales, I proposed Sylvania, and they
added Perm to it, though I was much
opposed to it, and went to the king to
have take it upon li.in; mr eotiid 20
guineas move ii struck out. IV: said it
was past and he would the under sec
retary to vary the name; for I feared it
might be looted on as a vanity in me,
and not as a re.-pect iu the king to my
father, as it real y wax."
These are Solid Facts.
The best blood purifier and system regu
lator ever placed within the reach oi suf
fering humanity, truly is Electric Bitters.
Inactivity of the Liver, Biliousness, Jaun
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requires an appetizer, tonic or mild stimu
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best and only certain euro known. They
act surely and quickly, every bottlo guar
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refunded. Sold at fifty cents a bottle by
Barclay Bros. (4)
Photographs, engravings, etc., can be ex
quisitely colored with liquid art colwrs
made from Diamond Dyes. Full direc
tions for this beautiful art work, with a
handsome colored cabinet photo Bent to
any address for 10 cents.
WELLS & RICHARDSON CO,,
Malaria positively cured with Emory's
Standard Cure Pills, a never-failing reme
dy; purely vegetable, contain no quinine,
sugar-coated 25 cents (o)
A Remarkable Escape.
Mrs. Mary A. Dailey, of Tunkhannock,
Pa., was afflicted for six years with Asthma
and Bronchitis, during which time the
best Dhvsicians could uive no relief. Her
life was despaired of, until in last Octo
ber she procured a bottlo of Dr. King's
New Discovery, when Immediate relief was
felt, and bv continuing its use lor a short
time sho was completely cured, gaining in
flpnh fiO lbs. in a few months.
Free Trial Buttles of this certain cure of
all Throat and Lung Diseases at Barclay
Bros' Drug Store. Large Bottles f 1.00.
Don't You Do It.
Dun't suffer any longer with the piins
and ai lies of RheurrBtium, which make life
a burden to you. Belief, speidy nnd per
Bianiiit, can be procured nt the ne;ir st
drug store, in the form of Kidney. Wort.
Elbridge Mnlcolm, of Wet H,(tii, Miine,
says: ' I whs completely prontrtcd with
HheumaiiHin and Kidney troubles and was
not expected to recover. Tne first dose of
Kidney-Wort helped me. Six d hch put me
on my feet. Ii lias now entirely cured me,
an J I have had no trouble since."
A Fair OfTcr.
The Voltaic Belt Co., r,f Marshhll, Mich ,
offer to send Dr. Dye's Celebrated Voliaic
Belt and Electric Appliances on trial, for
thirty iUyd, in men, old and yojug, nlllict
ed with nervuus debility, lust vitality, nnd
many other diseases.
See advertisement in thispapir. 1
That wek back or pa'n in the tide or
hips you will find immediate!- relieved
when a HopPiMster is spplied. It strength
ens the muscles, Kivin' tint atdliiy to do
hard work without sutlerm,'. Take none
but this; 'tis Mire. (l)
rtucKien'8 Apnea Salvo
The Best Salve in the w.-.rld f-n l'm,
Hruiscs, Si res, Ulcers, Suit Kl.eitm, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, CluHi'ains,
Corns.and all Skin Eruptions, and p. .', lively
cures Piles. It in guarante' d to give per
fect satisfaction, or money refunded. I'rii e
25 cents pur bx. For sale by IlneU
('neap Ii am s
in ARKANSAS AM) TEXAS.
Ahmg tlie lire of the St. L"Uis, Iron
Mountain anil Si uihirn H i Iway.T. X'is and
Pacific Hallway and International and
Great Northern Hailroad, are thousands of
acres of tie choicest farming and grazing
lands in the woild, ranging in price trom
13.00 to $; j00 and $4.00 per acre, in a
healthy country, with climate uncurpasst d
for salubrity and c mfort. Send y.ur ad
dress to the underpinned for a c py of tta
tis-ties ot'er' ps raised in Arkansas and Texas,
in 1883, find make up your mind to go and
see for your-"lf when you b urn that the crop
for 188:1 is .10 per cent larger than that of
1883. To those purchasing land owned by
the Company, anilpajing one fourth, one
half, or all each, a proportionate rebate is
allowed f.r money paid fur ticketf or freight
over the Companies lines.
H. C. TowsiKND, Gen'l Pass. Agt.
St. Luis, Mo.
85 S. Clark St., Opp. Court Hcuse, CHICAGO.
A rprtilir rrlitniltll. ,T1 Olileal Hnrrlnllat
In til L'hlUMi SUUo, WllUM U K 1.1 J M. .JU l.HIK.NCC,
perfect methnt and pure medicine imurs HfKKbr
and I'EIihakkxt oikkh of all 1'ntitF. thmmc and
Krrroui liiwava, Altertmni of the Illond, ttbln.
Kidney, Hluddrr, f'.ruptlona, I Irrri, Old
Mom, m riling t the4landa,fcre Mouih.
Throut, Unite Puliis, peruianauli Clued aatl
radicated tram the lyetem fur life.
UCDVnilC J' 7mrrnrv. luminal
H Lit I U U O lyoaurt, bejcuul Ih-cuy, Mental
and I'hyaical WeaknrM, Failing JUrmory,
H'eriAe 1'U't, Stunted lMrrflopmrnt, Impcli
meats to Marriage, rtr,, from ejrertus or any
eaune, $prttlUij, wfvly and prirtitely Curnl.
y-Young. Mlddle-.(rd and Old men, and all
who nred inrdical kill and eaprrlrni,cnn.alt
lit. Hate at once. Hi opinioa ou' ouihinf .and ma
aave future ininrrr and shame. When inconvenient
to Till t the ci 'jr fur treatment. mdtin'can be ent
everywhere j mail or eipreaa frve) froea obarr
valloii. inarlf-evulentthata uhysieian ho
giv-t hi wfiole attention to eians of ditiranes at.
tain great eklll, and phyaiciana throughout Ui
Country, knowr- t hi, freiiupnltv recommend difficult
canei to tho Olilnt ftprrlulWt, ky whom ever?
known c"d remedy i utd. -l'r. IUi'
Age and Tapei-lrnce mule hi) n,mi'.n of n.
prtme Imimrlunee. $,-.'rnofte "ho call eee no
one hut the Ji-icuir. Ooncnltatinntfree and axterrdly
confldentlul. ('aKeewhich have failed in obtaining
relief eltewnere. e.pecially aulMMteit. Female liia
eatea treated, ("all nr wn. Hour, from 9 to 4
to t Siinilnv.. IU to IV. GUUJIt TO li4UU
BENT i km. Adilrcu as above.
Electric Appliance! art tent on 30 Days' Trial.
TO MEN ONLY, YOUNO OR OLD,
WHO are suffering from Nirtoos nuiLITT,
Lout Vitality, laci or Mats Fowl ARB
Vigor, Watiko WtAiiitwE. and all those dlseaae
of a PutsoNAt. Natir( resulting from Aacsaa and
other i Ai't. Bpewly relief and complete resto
ration of ItiALTH.Mo'iBand Manhood Ouaraktecd.
The Kmndeet lioverY of the Nineteenth Century.
iK-nd at once fur Illustrated Pamphlet fro, addreat
VOLTAIC BEIT CO., MARSHALL, MICH.
. . . , inM . Af et,a
boat noted and eucceeaful ewclalUta In theU.a.
(now retired) for thecure of Xmou itebilitv.
ijOUl Meinnooa, irfmie...i..i.. ".
Lb plal D sealed u veloperae. UrugguU can Oil ih
... ....mm a ma aj-
Addreit on. WAitu a vw., kouisiaoa,
TtHtf. and It
an tnfaitiblt rvr tor Hllre.
Price 1, at dnuretstB, or
sent prepaid by mall, haniplr
fret. Ad. "ANAKEWIri "
fmm VimOifnl luinmdene. causing
Kervons Oehllitr. Mental and i'hysi-
i cl Weakness. Valuable Information .
fnr hnmA enm flW. ITaed 23 Veara SUO-
' cnamfnily. Or jA.U.01in,lkix Chicago 1
WEAK, UNDEVELOPED -PARTS
OK TIIK HUMAN HODV KMAKOKD. DKVKl
OPKt), S TKKN(iTIIKNKI." Kin., tHn Interesting;
ilt'urt i.i in,. tit 1, 1 11 l. run in out li.i ner. In reti v 1
nmries we w
ill eav I hat til ore le no evidence of liuin-
titv highly Indnr-i'H. intereetrn periin mav ges
UMled circulars giving all iiarticulnTM Oy ai1tresTiTi
EU1K MKUIliALCil.. lillH.il". IV !""' f.mmi.; n.i
V,m Dr. KEAN.
Ru. 171 Hotrru Clark trr CMceie ie
Ubllshatl 1H6S', Is still titaliDf all Pri
vate, Nsrvoua, Chroule end bpaclal die
Ineaparlly.Foniala dUeases. tie. Cue
nil. Una par"slly, or by teller free,
n, K..n Is ilia onlr nhT.kl.n In the
I .... .,.. miil...Ti nr nniiav. tM
ps(e UlasUateit book, ever l.iwe ynscrtpUaas, II ky mall.
I MORPHINE HABIT
lit. H. H. KAMI, or tlit IhlJ'iinrr
any eae rare alanelf alrelv mm4 paleleatlv. Pur ttillmo
dLIm aod endniMmenls Inimemln.iit me,llral man Ae.,artdrsa
HntTta, BOW oflvr KAmciljr wiinrvo
U. a. Kill, A. a., .B.i lt r el tea ., sera ley.
aVTatt I ll AY at M M.
f BEFORE)-AND -AFTERl
LLiNOIS CENTRAL R. R
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. louis and Chicago.
Tho Onlv Lino Kunnine:
O DAILY TRAINS
V From Cairo,
Making Dikeot Connkotion
fHAine Lbuti Cairo:
rriTlujrln 8t. Louli a.m. ; filcaiO.S:S0 p.m.!
( .niiBucilnK at Odin and ttffloenam for ffnein'
natl. Louieville, Iodiintpulu auu pulutf Kait.
.U:Ufi p. m. Fast St. Louis mid
Arriving II St T-oula 6:43 p.m. .and conuccttn
lor nil point Went.
3:45 p. m. P'utst Kxprua,.
Kor st. Louliaol rhlraip,, arriving at 8t. Lonl,
1U:J5 p. m.. and Cblcau.) a. ra
'.i -45 p. m Cincinnati Kxprpna.
Airlyine at Cincinnati 7:"0 a. m. ; UnltYllle :55
a. m ; lLdianapo i. 4 i a w. i'M.cllgBM bf
HOt KM in advance of any other route).
SUhr.i I NO t AH from (.aim to Cincinnati, with
And Chicago ' Ud U,r'"h ,lucPe' ft. Louis
Fast Time Kast.
I ilSSPTJfrPI'tJ "y "u! K through to Kait.
Z, ern P0""8 wUhout any delay
-aueed hv Sunday interveninx. The Saturday after
u)n train from Cairo arrive In new York Monday
norniuK at 10:35. Thlrty-ilx boun in adranco!
ot other route.
iyYiT thronch tickets and further information
VP'V at Illlnoie Centra! Railroad Depot, Cairo
a ii n.0J;H- ' KS.Ticatt Agent.
A. U. HANSON. Gen. I'aea. Auent. t'hleaio
R II. TIME CAKD AT CAIRO.
Tra.o, Depart. Train. ArrtT,.
c. 8T. l. at n. o. r. k. (Jackson route;.
JJ11' :45a.n).TMali 4:p.m.
tKxpre, lu.Wa.m. KipreM ....10:aua.m.
st. l. c. n. r. (Narrow-gauge).
Kxprrrj. ....... . 8:00 a m. I Kxpre. l:a.m
K A Mail... 10:30a m. Kx. Mali...4:10p m.
Aceom li:tip.m. Accom .M.jJiou p.m.
BT. I 4 I. M. H. R.
..10:3Cp,m. tKxpre,...2:S0 p.m.
W., BT. L. P. R. R.
....4:0a.m. I -Mall Ex.. S.arip.m.
..4.W p.m. 'Acci-n I0: VJ A.m.
,...:45 A.m. Krelfcht 6 45 p.m.
MdllLE OHIO R. R.
Mall 4 Ei
' Accora ....
DaIIjt except ."SunilAy. t Dailr.
5:55 A.m. Mall 9:10 D.m.
TIMK (I A. lit)
Arrat I Dep'r,
P. O. fm PC
I. C. K. R (through lock ma:).. 5 a. m.
J p. ro.
(way mAll). ..
(Southern Dir ..
Iron Mountain It. K
Vt ahaen H. K
Texai A 8t. Looia K. K
St. Lonl, & Cairo R. R
...4 8vp.ni. p. m.
...A p. m. 9 p. m.
...2:3"p. m. 9 p, m
...to p. m. 9 p. m.
...? p. m. I (I a. m.
S p. m. 9 SO ada
i p. m. 1 4 p. m.
Sat. A Hon.
7 :30 am to 7:M pm
Mis, lilver arrive. Wed
" depart. Wed
P O. get del. op. o from
r u. oox aci. onvn from
..o a. m to I p m.
BundAj, free . de,. open Irom... H a. m. to lo a. m
Sundaia hox del. open from 6 A. m. to 10:50 am
y.NOTB.-Chent.-i will be published from
time to tlmi In tit; paper. Change your card, ac
eordlngly. WM. H. Mt HI'liY. P. M
CAIRO BAPTIST. Cornsr Tenta And PoplA
7 sircete; preaching crerr SunJay moinitig and
nlt'ht At UhuaI hoar.. Prayer aieet i,g Wedoet
day nlk-ht; Sunday school, :.Vi A.m
Rev. JNO. F. KDKN, PA.tor.
pRTRCH OF THK KEDKEMKH (Bplscnpal
(j Konrteenth street: SundAy 7:Wi m.. Holy
Commanlon 10::0 A. m.. Morning Prayers II a. in.
Sunday school 3 p. m., Evening Prayer. ?:"p.m
P. P Davenport, S. T. Ii. Rectoi.
l IKST MISSIONART HAPTIST CHURCH
' Prearhli.g at 10:30 a. 3 p. m And 7:80 p. m.
aliliatL tcbool at 7:30 p. m Rev. T. J. Shore,,
i CTI1K RAN--Thirteenth .treet; ,erviLe, btb
hath 1:30 a. m.-, SundAy school J p.m. Hev.
tr.iippe, past jr.
UBTnoDIST Cor. Eighth and vValuot ,tre,U,
Preaching Sabbath 11:u0a m. And 7:30 p.m.
rnda) Srl.oi.lAt p m. Rev. J. A. Sc.rrett,
I jhKSUYTERIAN K'.ghth street; preacnlng on
I Sabbalb at 11:00 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.; prayer
,i.i tinir Wedueaday At 7:31 p.m.; Sunday Schaol
I 3 i- m. Rev B. Y. Oeor -e, paitor.
'I JuSHPII S -i Roman Catholic) Corner Croia
--id Walnnt etreeu; Mas, every Sunday At
And 19 a m. ; Sunday tchool at i p.m., and Vesp
ert at 3 p. m. .M . every morning at 8 a. m. Rev.
C. Sweeney, paetor.
C'l PATRICK'S (Rom An CAtboilc) Corner Ninth
street and Washington Avenue; Mas, every
gnndayand 8 nd lo a. m.: Sunday tch io at 2 p.m.,
and ve'pera a'. p. m. ass uve y morn ng At I
p.m. Rev. J.Murnby, paator.
Mayor 1 homA. W. Halln'Ay.
rreaeurer CiiArK, F. Nellie,
;lerk DeOine. J, Koley.
Counselor--Wm, B. Gilbert,
viar.hal L. II. Meyer.,
Police Magldrate A. Coming.
BOAHD or ALI)K,H
r-lr.t Ward Wm.McHalc, Harry Walker
Second Ward-Je. He liinkle, C. N. Hughe..
Third Ward-B. F. Blake, Kg icrt Smith.
Kourth Ward Cbarle, O. Patler, Adolph Swo
fifth Ward Cha. Lancaster. Henry Stout.
Circuit Judge O. J. Baker.
Circuit Clerk A. H. Irvln.
County Judge J. B. Koblnnon.
County Clerk 8. J. Durnm.
County Attorney Angus Lock.
County Treasurer Mile, W. pArkcr.
Sheriff John Hodges.
Coroner R. Fitr.gerala
ConniyCommlHSlonnrs T. W. HaUldiy, J. U'
Malcahcy and Peter Saup
. Ifor Sale br