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The daily Cairo bulletin. (Cairo, Ill.) 1878-1???, September 05, 1884, Image 2

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The Daily Bulletin.
' Dal'yVon year by mill....-........ ... 10 (0
( Daily, n month V)
" Deliy, on week. ........ HO
- Dallf, flrvneekt 1 00
I'ahllehed every mornluf (Monday excepted). ,
V Vtckiy,on year..,.., ,,.., 4 00
. Weekly, month I 0t
. . Published every Monday noon.
. ESClubt or nv or mora lor Weekly Dullutln at
one line, per year, 1.&0. Postage In all case
prepaid. .
' All commnulcatloue ebould be addresn-d to
. It. A. BURN KIT,
Fnbluhor and i'rourletor.
Still There.
v You In the hammock) and I, near liy,
Was trying to riid, and to swing yon, too
Aud thefmm orilie sward km so klud tr
4 i ! the it. ,
And the shade of tho niuplo to cool and
- -' That of ion I lookH from tho took to you
) To any a mui'li, w ith b sigh.
' You In tho hammock, Tho book we'd
From the mrUrlo rond In the noon air
Something of love mid of Lntiiicclot
And Uulntivt'iH, 1 bolleve, was tlifro
' Hut tho afternoon It whs Mill more fnlr
Ttinn the poem wn, I thought.
, You In tho lninininck; nntl on ntid on
1 droned nd droned through tho rhythmic
'But nlwuy with a half of my vision gone
r.S Irr 1 be top oltlifl inge enough
. rA 'l'o t-nrcisoinfcly iri ut you, swulhod In the
. Of your bulr and jour odorous "litwn."
You In tho liiiiiinioi k-nnd that whs n yonr-
Fully ayeiT im, J guess
And whntilo we iaro turlhelrfiiilneveio
And horLiuinooiot ami iholr lonllliit-ssj-
' V'ou In tho hammock Mill, and yea
. Kiss mo nifitln. my di url
Millio Mason sat by tlio low, open
window, looking down into tbo quiet,
UoHertotl street bulow.
Millio wits omo of tlioso sweet, loving
homo-girls, witli tlio bluest of eyos, tbo
roildcHt of lips and a saucy dim phi la
either cheek; but the eyos woro solemu
and tearful uow, and tlio dimples were
folded away behind a troubled, grieved
expression which shadowed tho young
fneo with an untimely sorrow.
- ;"Oh, why don't ho come?" sho mur
mured, leaning fur out of tho wiudow,
and gazing anxiously down tho . dim,
star-Tit street,
A street lump Dickered on a distant
corner, but tlio onu nearest Millie's
homo had, for some reason, gone out,
and tho shadows lay dark and deep in
that part of tho strout.
"1 do bolleve yes, there ho comes,"
sho addod, a moment later, as tho tall,
sqaaro-built liguro of a young man
ca mo hastily down tho street, and ran
: briskly up tho front stops.
Applying his latch-key to tho door,
ho enterod the hall.
' " The next instant something whito
came flattering down tho stairs, with a
breoay rustlo to Its garments, and a
pathetic voice addrossod him.
"It Is almost twelvo o'clock. I
waitod up so that you wouldn't dis
turb f'
"Kever mind, sis," said a merry
voice, which didn't sound ono bit liko
brother Frsnk's.
But Millio decidod, with a sigh and a
heavy pain at her heart, that it was be
cause ho had been drinking.
Sho must get him up to his room
without disturbing Undo Paul, sho
thought, anxiously, for Undo l'mil had
said that very day that Frank Mason
must "chango his ways," or lind somo
other homo, and Frank had promisod,
so earnostly, to reform, for Millio's
If Undo Paul should loarn of this
mistake, ho would nover forgive him.
If sho could only smugglo him into his
room without tho "sharpened" old
man's knowlodgo, may bo ho'd be moro
careful in tho future.
"You shouldn't havo waited up for
me, Bis," said tho young man, putting
his arms, about her in a vory brothorly
manner. "No," ho addod, as sho turned
to ascend tho stairs, "you shouldn't
havo come down thorn; you are not
strong enough yet. But sinco you did,
Pll carry you up."
Ho took her in his strong arms as he
spoke, lifting her as lightly as if sho
had been a child of eight, instead of a
plump young lady of bightoon.
It was Buoh an unusual thing for
Frank to do. He was not vory demon
strative in his affection for her, and
had nevor seemed especially caruful or
' tender of her.
Millio was actually, f righteuod at his
, unusual kindness and thonghtfulncss;
but sho did uot daro remonstnato, for
fear of arousing Undo Paul.
To think that he should consider her
scarely strong enough to como down
the stairs to meet him sho. who had
pent the greater part of her sweet, un
seinsn me in waiting upon her lazy,
big brother!
Of course this unusual tendorncss on
Frank's purt was wholly duo to his
half-intoxicated condition.
Bat, as the strong arms carried hor
safely to the top of the long stairs, a
delicious little thrill ran through her,
and she could not holp wishing that
Frank would always be like this in his
care for her.
There yon are, puss!" he said, put
ting her down at tho top. "Now for
my pay!"
He lifted the girl's face to his own
and kissed it, in the gloomy shadow of
the unlit passage.
Millie felt a crimson wave swcop over
It. Frank had never kissod her, except
after long separations, and then it was
more as an imperative duty than a real
token of affection.
"You are the heaviest sick girl I ever
carried upstairs," ho said merrily, as
though it was a common thing for him
to carry girls upstairs, and Millie knew
that the bashful fellow would have out
his hand off sooner than have done it
when in his right mind.
or hor bein? sick the more
thought brought a smile to her lips, but
this was no place to dispute with her
brother in his present condition. ;
4oto bed sis " he said, with a
tender solicitude la his tones, "and
oon't wait up for me again. You can't
afford to have your night's rest broken.
Onl a few more weeks and this night
work will be over. I am doing the
company a good turn now, and they
are not the kind of men to forget it
'jlle turned as he spoke, and bidding
Kcr good-night, opened the door and
wi!t$ directly Into " west chamber.
' Millie stood quite still in the dark,
and looked at the place whoro ho had
disappoarod from view. She could hoar
him moving about the room, getting
ready for bod.
"1 11 havo to manago to make the bed,
and straighten tho room, before aunt
finds it out," she soliloquized. "She'd
know that Frank wasn t right, or he
never would havo gono in there."
Millie was up early tho next morn
ing, in order to bo ready to "stralghton
up tho guost chamber the momont
Frank should loavo it.
Sho lingered about tho passage, anx
iously waiting, when suddenly somo
ono canio up tho stairs and discovorod
hor there
"Why, Frank!" sho gaspod, "whon
did you get upP"
"I haven't boon to bod at all," ho
answered; and sho could soo that ho
had not boon drinking cither. "Undo
Paul and I spent tho wholo night at
tho Bhop. Wo found out that n bur
glary was meditated, and wo caught
tho thlevos, too. Undo Paul is so de
lighted over my part in tho nfl'air that
ho is going to promote mo at once."
"You didn't come homo last night?"
exclaimed Millio, in surprise.
"No, ma'am; I had other llsh to fry."
"And you havcu't boon drinking?"
"Nothing but water. Pvo signed
tho plodgo, and 1 inoan to koop it."
"And you you didn't carry mo up
stairs, and and kiss mo at tho top,"
faltiTod Millio, with crimson checks.
"No, Indeed," laughed Frank. "I'm
too scusiblo for such nonsense."
"Then who didP" cried Millio,' In
dignantly. "I beg your pardon, miss, but I think
it was mo," said an exceodingly "crest
fallen" volco from tho door of tho
guost-chambor, near which Frank and
Millio had been Btanding. "I supposed
that 1 outerod my own homo last night
cortainly my keys all tit tho locks
exactly and I thought that you woro
my sister Bessie; who is just recovering
from a long illness. I don't suppose
you can ever forgivo mo for making
Btich iv mistake," ho addod appoaliugly,
looking straight into Millio's bluo eyes.
And sho, remcmborlng how tender
ho had boon of his sick sister tho night
before, and how delightful it had
seemed to bo "eared" for in that way,
could not refuse to forgivo him.
"Tho mlstako la common enough,"
said matter-of-fact Frank, with a shrug
of his shoulders, "and Millie' d be a
fool to rosont It. I mado tho same mis
take in broad daylight tho othor day. I
rushed Into your dining-room and saw
a Btrango girl setting tho tablo, so I
mado my exit In short ordor. I don't
soo what landlords want to build a row
of houses exactly aliko for, unless it is
to got peoplo Into trouble."
"They not only build tho houses
aliko, but thoy put tho same locks on
all," said tho young stranger, whom
Millio had discovered was vory hand
somo much handsomer than Frank,
and lookod as .though he would bo vory
loving and kind to any woman.
"I did not intend to stoal a night's
lodging," he added, addressing Frank,
but gazing at Millio, and thinking of
tho plump burden ho had carried up
stairs tho night before, and tho kiss
which had power to thrill him as no
kiss had over done boforo. "Tho only
way for you to got even with mo will
be to walk into our house somo night,
and nppropriato a bod for yourself. '
"I think," said F'rank, with unusual
thoughtfulnoss for him, Millio thought,
"tho way to sottlo tho ail'air Is to bo
como bettor acquainted, so that when
a mistake of this kind docs occur, tho
culprit will not havo such an cmbnr
rassing time of it."
F'rauk's suggestion was actod upon
at onco, and tho result was just what
might havo boon expected.
Millio married tho man who had car
riod hor upstairs and kissod her in tho
dark; for sho said, "A man who is kind
to his mothor and sister will mako a
good husband."
Frank gavo his consont, though it
would havo mado no difforonco had ho
"For," ho said, "if Millio lives in
tho other house, I won't havo to bo so
particular on dark nights to soo tho
number. Whero houses aro built nliko,
it is well to havo a bed in ovcry ono of
Tho Women Who Buy Bhocs.
An old shoo clork says: "A woman
buying shoes will not boreasonod with.
Americans, liko tho French, havo al
ways had a roputation for short foot
not small feet, mind you, but Bhort
feet, with full anklo, broad toes, and
arching instep. Naturally enough thoy
havo boon desirous of maintaining this
"imitation, and they still cling to tho
leliof that small shoes make small foot
smaller. Whether tho shoes are for
hersolf, her grown daughter, any of
their children, or even tho babo in
nrms, sho insists that thoy must fit in
longth and width. The result is, her
own foot aro deformed with bunions,
protruding joints and such swolllng
from distorted toes and ingrowing
nails as mako horexistonco in a walk
ing boot a pcrfoct penance. Poor
baby, who grows and crows by the day,
'ias a shoo tho exact longth of his littlo
foot. But tho foot not only works down
but grows down also; thcro is no room
for tho lengthening toes, so tho joints
aro pusliod up and there is a lateral
expansion instead of a pushing down.
Tho consequonco is tho foot becomes
broad, the toes aro cramped, the heel
flattonod, anklo thickonod, and tho nat
ural beauty of that organ lost. This
is all tho fault of tho mother, who will
not buy tho child's shoo long enough."
Chicago Tribune.
The Cigarette.
It is said that the cigarotto Is com
paratively now in its popularity, and
that prior to 1870, tho centennial yoar,
it was very littlo affected by the Amer
ican smoker. Sinco then its consump
tion has increased wonderfully. In
1876 tho number of cigarettes manu
factured in tho United States were
18,000,000 an lncreaso of 300 per cont
over the amount manufactured in any
previous year. Last year the number
manufaoturod exceeded 700,000,000.
Of this number 40,000,000 woro ex
portod, and the romaindor consumod
In this country. Tho revonue derived
by the government from this sourco
was l,250,000.-iftcimoMti State.
There aro sixty Catholio churohes in
Short Talks With the Boys.
"1 am a strong, healthy boy, 10 years old,
and havea fair common school education.
I must uiuki my own way In life. What
trade would you advise mo to learn?"
Advleo would do you uo good. We
will glvo you somo facts and figures re
garding a good manv trades, and you
can see what they offer. In present
ing those ligures wo aro guided by
what Is paid In Detroit. They may bo
somewhat higher In Chicago or New
York and somewhat lowor in othor
cities, but, taking tho country ovor, tho
averago will bo about tho same.
If you want to becomo a butcher you
must servo a throo years' apprentice
ship. Tho rulo Is to board with your
cniployor, and tho first year you may,
If handy and willing, got $25 or $30
abovo board. During tho first ycaryou
will drivo cart and do tho rough work.
After tho third yoar you will get all
tlio way from f 7 to $14 por week.
Thero is ono butchor in Detroit receiv
ing $i0 per week, but there aro plenty
working for less than $11. In most
cases tho upprentlco sets up for him
self aftoi his torm has expired, and fow
butchers travel on tho trade.
Tho apprentice to a harness maker
must servo tho samo time. Tho best
boy will not get over $5 per month tho
first year, and the majority only $3. It
In all shop work, and usod to bo con
sidered a good trado, but of lato yoars
so many stato prisons havo gono into
tlio business, and machinery has had
bo much to do with it, that harness
makers aro discouraged. In tho aver
ago shops joumoymen can bo hirod for
$9 to $10 por week. It is doubtful if
tho very best mon, working on fancy
harness, can make ovor $15 per week.
If you would bo a shoomakor you
must also servo thrco years. You
would got what is called "board and
clothes ' tho lirst year, which moans
board and about $25 in cash. The
sooond year you would get board and
about $50, and third yoar board and
$100. During this apprenticeship, if
you woro tho right kind of a boy, you
would bo allowed to oarn considorablo
chango for yoursolf by odd jobs of
cobbling. Tho wages of good journey
men shoomakcrs aro from $12 to $15
per week, and a good man Is nover out
of work. Thoro is no lost time, and
weathor which is bad for other trados
is good for tho shoemaker.
Tho tinner's apprentice sorves tho
samo period. Tho wages given aro $50,
$75 and $100 por yoar, with board, but
if your employer is tho right klud of a
man ho will allow you to earn a dime
occasionally by mending a leak. Many
tinners, nro also plumbers, but in cities
tho two trades aro kept separately. Any
ono of them can, howovor, work moro
or less with other tools. Hoofing and
Hhoot-iron work should go with tho
trade. Tho wages of a good journey
man aro $2 per day, but moro are re
ceiving $10 per week than above it.
Labor-saving machluory has sadly, in
terfered with tho journeyman during
tho last six years. Tho pans, pio-tius,
cups and several other articles he used
to cut by pattern and soldor together
are now stamped at a blow without
Tho baker business takos no regular
apprentice. Boys are taken to work,
and are allowed to learn how to bako,
but thoro is no agreement as to time.
Tho groator portion of the work can bo
loarned In a year, but bakers who havo
followed tho trado for twenty yoars
can still learn something now. Tho
wagos aro from $7 to $12 per week. It
is a fancy bakor who gets tho lattor
The apprenticeship to a plumber is
for threo years. A boy will got about
$3 por week, without board, tho tint
year, and $5 to $6 tho second. A
plumber who is also a stoam-iittor can
count on from $3 to $3.50 per day and
steady work. Tho wages paid to oithor
a yJumber or gas-litter will average
$3 per daj
The apprenticeship to a cabinet-maker
is for tho samo term, but, owing to
labor-saving machiuory, penal labor
and other causes, it is perhaps the
poorest trado a boy can learn. Good
cahinot makers aro workiug for loss
than $2 por day, and tho very best
hands won't average over $13 per
week. An apprentice would bo paid
about $2 por week tho lirst year, but
without board. ,
In cities of any size n painter means
a craftsman who paints buildings. Ho
does not protend to moddlo with any
thing further, or at least should not.
An apprentice would sorvo about one
yoar at, say, $3 per week. After that
ho could draw pretty fair wages, bnt
tho averago pay is not over $2 per day,
and thero is a great deal of lost time.
Papor-hanging and decorating have
come to bo an art. Men with taste and
skill can earn from $2.25 to $3.60 per
day. An apprentico would have to
sorvo at least two years, and would not
bo paid over $3 per wook tho first year.1
What is called a locksmith in Detroit
includes a dozen othor businesses. He
keeps a machine shop and a novelty
works. I know a locksmith who is a
fino gun-maker. .He can turn out any
Bort of a pattern wanted. Ho can mend
a clock, put in an electric boll, repair
anything in wood or iron, sharpen raz
ors, filo saws, cut screws and bolts and
nuts, run an engine, and, in fact, nover
turns a job of any sort awav. He knows
the scionco of steam, calculates friction
to a nicety, and can toll you tho varia
tions of a riflo ball to a hair. . Ho is in
dood a mechanical genius, but whon I
asked him tho other day how much
wages ho could pay a journeyman as
handy as himsolf he replied: "Not
ovor $2.50 por day at the best." An
apprentico would receive about $3 per
week, without board, tho first year.
A wagon-maker's apprentico sorves
three years, and would get only his
board for the first year. The wages of
the best workmen are not abovo $1.75
per day, and most of them get only
$1.50. So many vehicles aro turned
out by state prisons and great wagon
works liko tho Studebakers' that the
trade Is a poor ono for any boy to pick
up. j ,
A city blacksmith has nothing to do
with horse-shooing. Ho irons new ve
hicles and repairs old ones. An ap
prentice would get from $2 to $3 per
weok the first year, and probably $1 a
day for the third. Tho wages of a jour
neyman will averago $13 per wook.
Horso-Bhoors take an apprentice for
throe years, but a boy would got noth
ing beyond his board for the first
When ho is a finished workman he is
1 certain of his $3 per day, and some
get more than that It Is a trade whloh
would not flourish very1 Well in small
towns, as the village blacksmith con
nects It with his own. "
Carpenters bind their apprentices for
three years, and pay from $2 to $3 per
week, without board, the first year. A
stout boy can be made useful from the
outset The wages of a common car
penter run from $1.60 to' $2 por day.
A carponter and joiner bulng a work
man who can make doors, do fine "in
sido work," etc-gots from $2 to $2.50
per day. There is , considerable time
lost In tho trade, and it is a lucky man
who averages his $2 per duy tho year
through. , . .
We will next weok pick up somo of
tho othor trades and see what chances
aro offered yoa M. Quad.
Bouillon. ,
Titus Munson Coan writes to Harper's
Weekly that in his opinion Americans
do not mako enough use of liquids, and
especially of soups, in tholr diet Wo
live in a dry atmosphere, wo havo a
withering summer climate, and, excopt
(orHhe iced' water that wo consumo
during the hot woathor, wo who es
pecially need liquid foods uso less of
thorn than any other peoplo in Christen
lom. Soups are usod freely in many
parts of Kurope. Tho Germans are
drlnkors of beer, tho English of beer
and tea, the French of wine and choco
lato; but the Amortcan has no national
beverage except during the dog-days,
and then he docs not pour down
snough icod water to last tho yoar
round. Whisky, the National stimu
lant, cannot bo called a' true bovcrage;
cortainly it cannot bo imbibed at the
rate of eighty ouncos per day. What,
then, is lacking in tho diot of a com
munity which stands in special need
of a moro gonorous liquid diet? Ono
thing Is needed especially, and that
thing is soup. Excopt in the citios,
Americans oat very little soup. A
good bouillon, or pot au feu, tho most
economical and appotizing of foods, is
what we should use far more than wo
do. "It is tho outcome," says Dr.
itadcllffe, "of ages of experience in
peoplo who havo had a special gonius
for cookery. The animal and vegeta
ble Ingredients are so blonded that tho
flavor of no one article is predominant
Tho bouillon contains all, or almost ;
all, of tho, solublo portions of those in
grediouts whioh are necessary for tis-euo-forming
orplastlo purposos and for
force production." A good pot au fou
with broad is an excellent and suilioiont
meal, provided always that the pot au
fou is mado from a good piece of meat
A good bouillon may indeed be mado
from a tough piece, but what remains
behind will bo innutritious and indi
gestible, its virtuos having gone into
tho soup. I have remarked in Fronch
familios that tho housokoopers provid
ed good moat for the pot au fou, and,
though thoy boil it two or three hours,
they take care not to extract its vir
tuos entirely by too much boiling, so
that the bouilll, or soup-meat, " is good
and palatable when served with a
sauoo. J'" 1 ' 1
Glass as a SubsMtnto For Iron.
That glass could be mado to take the
place of iron and othor materials for
certain mechanical purposes has lately
boon exemplified in the manufacture of
glass pulleys for cable railways. The
advantages of glass pulloys aro obvi
ous. In cable railways, such as are in
uso ovor tho Brooklyn suspension
bridge and In tho streets of some of the
cities, the operation of the cables over
metal pulloys have resulted in serious
damage to them from the friction with
tho pulleys. When the pulleys are of
metal the friction is a maximum one,
but no othor substance hitherto could
bo found sufficiently strong and tena
cious to take its place. Glass pulleys
will reduce tho friction to a minimum,
and thoy will last for an indefinite
timo. Mr. J. J. Harding, of Chicago
has a number of different sized pulleys
made for experiment They are about
thirteen inohes in diameter and about
two and a half or threo in width, with
a groove in the center of the rim to re
ceive tho cable. However, only the
ring or tire is of glass, the interior
part being composed of iron made in
the form of a Bpider, which fully sup
ports tho glass exterior. In this spi
der is a holo for the reception of the
axle upon which they run. The thick
ness of the glass from tho surface of
the rim to tho iron part of the spidor is
only about three-quarters of an inch,
but the glass is made extra tough and
strong, and the pulleys have proved
capable of successfully resisting any
pressure brought to bear upon them.
Philadelphia Press.
Health fulness of Natural Gas.
Some of tho papers persist in speak
ing of natural gas as being poisonous,
and that the wasting of it in the atmos
phere vitiates the air we breathe. Its
gravity is only half that of the air, and
consequently it must ascend with great
volocity to higher strata where, even
if it wore poisonous, it would do no
harm. Tbo mistake originates, I think,
in confounding it with "choke-damp,"
or carbonic acid gas, sometimes found
in the bottom of wells or illy-ventilated
coal pits, whore it hugs the floor close
ly, being heavier than air. Such gas
Stroduccs asphyxia in the course of a
ew minutes. Natural gas is the "fire
damp" of mines which floats over the
Minors' heads and can be inhaled with
comparative impunity. It is composed
of 75 por cont hydrogen gas, mixed
with various proportions of olifine va
pors, differing, of course, in different
localities. In but a few instances is
carbonic oxide, whioh is deadly poison,
found in it, and so far only in almost
inappreciable volume less than 1 per
cent Pittsburg Dispatch.
One of the busiest men in St Joseph,
Mo., is Richard A Proctor the astrono
mor. ' He makes It a practice to arise
early with his boys, and take a morn
ing walk of five or six miles ovor the
hills., This he repeats In. the ; cool of
the evening. : The balance of the day
he writes incessantly, and besides fur
nishing the editorials for his London
Sapor, Knowledge, he writes for two
ow York papers. - . : '
Near Quljota, A. T., while prospect
ors were examining the ledge, they
pried out a sheet of native copper one
; foot la length by four inohes in breadth
and one inoh in thickness.-; ,
Heltevee and cures . -
Nuralglar"- -Sciatica,
8oronsM, Cute, Bruiiei,
llfljllllliiiinimaun I
And all other bodily acliee
Mia paina. .
Hold by all DrtiKKlta and
Di'RiHrtt. Diruuliuua 1 U
The Charles A. Vogeler Co.
ItiMMMr, lii A. VOUKUH a CO )
llaltlmore. Md., V.H.A.
Blck Tlcadtiche and relieve all the trouble! Inci
dent to a bilious state of theyetcm, inch ae Dix
rlneea, Nan:a, DrowalnMiB, Diatrcta after eatlntf,
Pain In the Side, Ac. While their most remark
able aucceei haa been ahown in caring
IlcftdafhP.yct Cartor'aTJttlo Liver FQlssre equally
valuable In Conatipntloo, cnrlng and preventing
thla annoying complaint, wtiilo they also correct
all disorders of the stomach, stimulate the liver
and regulate the bowel. Even If the j only cured
Ache they vronld bo aimed prlcelcn to those who
suiter from this distressing complaint; bnt fortu
nately their goodness does not end hero, and those
Vf ho onco try thera will find these little pills vain
f able in so many ways that they will not be wUlim
to do without them. Hut after all sick head.
Is thotsno of so many lives that here Is where we
make our prcat boast. Our pills euro it while
Others do not. , ,
Carter's Little liver Tills are very email and
Tory easy to take. Ono or two pills makes dose.
They aro strictly vegetable and do not gripe or
pnrRO, but by their gentle action please all who
tisutliem. InvlalsacS5ccntsi five forl. Bold
by druggists everywhere, or sent by mail.
lYashingand Bleachin
In Ilard or Soft, not or Cold Water.
NULV, and Rives universal nntlxfnrtion. a
family, rich or poor, should be without 16.
Sold by all Grocers. BEWARE of imitations
weU doslnned to mislead. l'EAUHNE is the
ONLY SAFE labor-savins compound, anil U
Ways bears the above symbol, and name ol
The best remedy in the world for the cure
of all diseases peculiar to females.
It 13 a Speci fie for the cure of Falling of the
Womb, LcucorrlWA, Vain In the Back, Talnful
or Suppressed Menstruation, Flooding. Faint
ing Sensations, and all the varied troubles at
tending the period known as Change of Life.
and STRKMJTII to the Utkrisk Functions.
exciting healthy action, and restoring them to
their normal condition. It Is pleasant to the
taste, ma v nit takkn at any timp, and Is
truly a "Mother's Friend." ( For further ad
vice read Merroll s Alumnae.) Full directions
With each bottle, l'rice, ,i.o. Vrepared bv
. JACOB S. JWEERELL, St. Louia, Ho.
Hold by all Druggists and Dealers in Medicine.
are mm
If you feel dull, drowsy,
have frequ ent h e a d a c h e,
mouth tastes bad, poor appe
tite, tongue coated, you :are
troubled with torpid liver or
"biliousness." Why will you
suffer, when a few bottles of
Hops and Malt Bitters will
cure you ? Do not be per
suaded to try something else
said to be just as good. For
sale by all dealers.
an infalHbl cur for Piles.
Price tl, a druggist, or
MDtpripald bynsll. Sample
ft. Ai. " AVK KKys
MUcn.Box ltieNewXorfc ,
1 from Youthful lmpradsnoe, eeustna. 1
Ksmns Debility, llsntsi and PhmP
ail Wukm Valuable infornauea :
Ann, fYatt. iTiail 33 vsansvo I
bUr.u.uiin,uoiwunisaai '
nnn nn
. A r " , ,
. " . . lUDlOlS CBHTBAX R. B.
- Train depart. . Trains arrive.
tMall J..tMt.m. I tMa........ .47(51
Express 8:46 p. m. I tKlpress 11:45 a.
Hi Louis Hx U;to p. m. tst Louis Ei 8:15 p.
c. B. B (Southern Division)
tMall.,..v,..,...4:45a.il tN; O. Bx 1:10,
tAccom.-.;.... 8:45 p.m.
ST.L. I,
tKioress.;,.,, 10:80p. m, I
tHtL.Mall... 7:4" p.m.
tSt. L. Ki......9:J0a. m
tN.tl.Kx... 11:10
tN. O. Ex 4:S0p
M. R. B.
tKrpre's .1:30 p,
tSt.L. Mall....-aua.
tat. L. Ji..&:0up.
ST. L. P. B. B.
'Mall A Bj....4:00a.ra. I Mall ft Xx...t.S0p.
Acconj ..4:00 p,m, I sAccom 10:80a.
Freluht...,...7:4S a.m. Freight 6:45 p.
Hall ,...i..v..'.B.'Ma.m. Mall :iOp.
Daibj except Bandar. tSallr.
Arrat I Dep'r
V. O. rmPC
I. C. K. R (ItrouKhlock mall).. a. m.
" , " " ..ll!O0.in Sp. m.
" ' ' (way mall)....... a 80 p.m. 9 p. m.
" (Southern DW. .....4:80p.m. 9 p. m.
Iron Mountain B. B 3:0op. m. 9 p. in
Wabash R. K. a. m. 9 p. m.
Texaa A Bt. Louis K. K ; lg noon 7 a. in.
8t. Louis A Cairo K. R 4 p. m. lis, tn.
Ohio River ..8 p. m. Sp, m
Mis hirer arrives Wed., bat. A Mou.
" departs Wed.,Fri. is 8uu.
P O, gen dul. op o from 7:80 am to7:Si) pin
P.O. lioi do! . oin.ii trom 8a.m. loSp. in.
Sundays ger, del. open lrom....8a. m. to 10s. in.
Sundays box dul. oven from,.. J) l. m. to 10:30 in
ttirNOTK.-Changes will m published from
time to tlui In city pH tiers. lange your cards ac
Cordlugly. WM. A. MUKriiY. P. M
h'i, I NO 1 S C E NT K A.L R. H
Shortest and Quickest Route
St, Louis and Chicago.
The Onlv Line Kunmne
Irom Cairo,
Making Direct Connkotiow
Chains Liiva Cairo: '.
2:20 a m. Miil,
Arriving In St. Louis 9:00 a.m.; Chicago, 8:30 p. n..j
Consuming at Odin and GtHngham for Cincin
nati, Louisville, Indianapolis and points East.
13:25 p. m. Fast St. Louis ami
vVestern Kxpresa.
Arriving In St Lonla 6:45 p. m.,and connection
for all points West.
3:45 p. m. I'aat Express.
For St. Louis and Chicago, arriving St. Los Is
10'lSp. m., and Chicago 7.80j.m.' '
3:45 p.m. Cincinnati Kxpresa.'
Arriving at Cincinnati 7:00 a. m.; Loulsvillt 9:!5
a. m.; Indianapolis 4:05 a. m. Passengers br
this train reach the above points IS to 30
HOURS In advance of snj other ronte.
t-The 8:45 a. m. express has PULLMAJt
SUKEPImQ CAB from Cairo to Cincinnati, with
out changes, and through sleepers to St. Lonl
and Chicago.
Fast Time East.
Pll CTPVa DT tb,e 11116 K through to East,
l ttJWClloiB em points without any delar
caused by Sunday Intervening. The Saturday after
noon train from Cairo arrives in new York Monday
nornlug at 10:85. Thirty-six hours In advanceol
nv other ronte,
t3fFor through tickets and further lnformatloi
apply at Illinois Central Bailroad Depot, Cairo.
J. H. JOKES, Ticket Agent
A. H. HANSON. Gen. Pass. Agent. Chicago
0N p5LAy"&
J. C. CARSON, Cairo, flls.
A'.?. , ,.f

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