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rUX PURCHASER'S NOTICK.
To Y. P. Gamer and the nut sown owners, pr any
i other person or.-icrfous loleiestedl-
tou are herebt totneit tbt l a tala of forfeited
real estate. In ili ruuoty of Alexander and atet. of
Illinois, bold hy tb couuty collector of said conn
t, et the oatbwtvrly door or Ibt oonrt hous. In
' lb dly of Cairo, In aald county tod itati, on tb
ink evtf October, A, D. IHttl., th. underpinned,
la accordance wi h an act of the general assembly
of the tut of Illinois, entitled 'An act toaasond
section of an act rnlltled an act for the assess
meat of property and for the levy and collection
of taxes, approved March aoth, ItrTJ," approval
Jo.aod, ISM, In force July let, 18H1, purchased
the PaUowtn; rtveribed real rttate sltnated In the
cotnty of Alexander tod atate of Illinois for the
taiee due aird nnnald thereon fhr the years a. I),
1SWJ, 1B70, 1871. 187J, 1873, 1874, 1875. 187b, 1877, 1878,
187 and 18WJ, together with penalties and costai
a1d veal estate Mm laied in the name
of T 1. Earner, and having been prev
iootly forfeited to the stale and afierwardi on thu
day and veer aforeeald aold a forfeited property,
tow It: Lota seven 17). eight (r) and nine (H). In
block four (4), In the town of 'Ihebee. The time
allowed by law for the redemption of aald real es
tate will expire on the 17th day of October, A. I).
laA b. F. HK'iYVN, Purchaser.
Cairo, III., July 6th, A. U.18S3.
fJAX PURCHANKK'S NOTICB.
To James Anderson, Hodges & Overliy and the
nnknoen owners, or any other person or persons
Interested : . ......
' Tou are hereby notified that at a sale of forfeited
real estate, In the county of Alexander and state
of Illinois, held by the county collector of aald
county at the southwesterly door of therourl bouse
In the city or Cairo, In aald county and atate, on
the 17lb day of October, A. D. 1881, the under
signed, In accordance with an act or the general
assembly of the atate of lll'nola, entitled "An act
to amend section -JIB or an act entitled an act for
the assessment of property and for the levy and
collection oUaxea, unproved March SOlh, 187a," ap
proved June'ind 1881, In rrc July 1st, INil, pur
chased the following described real estate situated
In the countvof Alexander and atate or Illinois.
for the taxes due and unpaid thereon f.r the years
A. D. 1870, 1871, U7II, 1H7, Ibit, Itta,
1877, 1878, 1879 and 1880, f Rether with
penalties and ceets: said real estate belnff (axed
IB Ibo name or Junes Aoiicrpon, auu noofies
and Overliy, and having been previously
forfeited to the . elate and afterwards on
lbs day and year aforesaid sold as forfeited prop-ertv.ta-wit:
Lot one (1), In block Ave (.), In .1. L.
Brown's addition to the town of Thebes, ta'cd In
tbenanieor James Anderson. Lots two (J), three
ixi. fonrUI. five (51. six (8). seven O.clirht (8). nine
(V) and ten (10), in block five (M, lu J. 1.. Brown's
addition to the town ol 'I hebea, taxed In the nnme
or Hodges and Overhy. The time allowed by law
for the redemption or said real esate will expire
on the 17th day or October, A. l. 188S.
B. F. HHOWS, Purchaser.
Cairo, Ills., July nth, A. 0. mi.
Tho Daily Bulletin.
orncE: no. n oiiio levee.
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K3aFClula of five or more lor Weekly Bulletin at
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INVARIABLY IN ADVANCK.
All Commnnlcatlooa should be addressed to
K. A. BDRNSTT,
Publisher and Proprietor.
The Man iu the Moon.
Ob, The Man lu the Moon hns a crick In hi
Ain't you sorry for him?
And a mole on his nose tlmt Is nurnlo ami lilnck
And his ryes are so weak Unit they water am
If he flares to drraui even that ho looks at tin
So bo JtiNt dreams of the stunt, us the docton
Hut isn't he wIno
To Juki tlroiim of siurs, as the doctors ad
viaef And The Man in the Moon hHsabollonulaear
What a singular thlngl
I know! but these facts aro authentic, m)
There's boll on his ear ami a corn on hi
He (lulls it adimplo but dimples stick In
Yet It liiiKht bo a dimple turned over, jot
- Why certainly sol
It mlKbt lie a dimple turned over, you
And Tho Man In tho Moon has rheumatic
- Wlmtm ttltr that li!
And his toes have; worked round where hil
heels oiiirlit to lie.
Bo whenever he want to go north he gooi
And comes hnt'V with porridge crumbs all
And he brushes them off with a Jupaneso fan.
What a marvelous manl
What a very remarkably mnrve'ous manl
U. w. Kiiey.
TOR LOVE ALONE.
The littlo studio was a very pretty
place. Tlio flour whs stained of a dark
color, relieved hero .ml there by bright
colored rtisfs; tho walls wero tinted a
delicate blue, bordered with harmon
Ioiih band.) of crimson, olive and cold.
There wiw onu widu window to the
front, and near it, at her easel, Sybilla
Wake sat on sweet April morning,
linishinu; a birthday card in water
colors. From time to lime tilie would pause at
her work, and, leaning buck in her
chair, would watch the builders over the
way, where a charming little Queen
Aune cottage had wprung up, iu if by
"Whoever it's for must be a man ol
taste," Sybilla thought, us she took in
the graceful eflect of the building, oven
In iu unfinished state. "Howl should
like to live in a house like that!"
Hybilla smiled at her own fancies as
ho took up her brush and palette.
When alio looked up ugain the men
were hoisting nome heavy framework by
means of a pulley.
"Look out there!" cried a tall, manly
fellow on the roof, who towered head
and shoulders above his comrades.
He was a well-made man. with a
rich bronze skin ami a full brown beard,
that had concealed his linely-shnpod
"They have got n now workman,"
Mvbilla obsoivetl, !llv. "What a npir.ti-
did fellow ho In! i wonder whalbusi
ne.ss a curncnter lias with a face and
figure like that? Sometimes it seems to
me that Nature blunders sadly."
The stalwart young carpenter disap
peared meanwhile, and Sybilla went
back to uer work, over which sho hum
nied to Lcrself:
"Heinho fur the holly 1
Most friendship Is felimlng '
Must loving mere fully I"
So nho wont on, never dreaming ol
what had happened since she had Tuft
the window, until her iUter-lu-law cumi
bursting Into the room, with n panic
"Sybilla," she cried, hysterically,
"conio on downstairs! Onoof tho work
men has fallen oil' thu uuw house, and
they've brought him over here,"
"(iood Heavens!" Sybilla exclaimed
"UU kllled?M ;.
"I don't know," Mrs. Blako answer
ed, with a burst of tears. "He's all
covered with dirt and blood, and, and
be looks awful!"
Mrs. Blake was on the verge of hysler
"Do go and see what they are doing!"
she cried. "Good Heavens! who would
have dreamed of such a thin"? And all
those men with their muddy boots tramp
ing over mv carpet '"'
"Where have they taken bim?"Sybil
la interrupted, hastily, as she turned
away with ill-disguised contempt.
"Into the library," sobbed Mrs. ltlitko.
"Ob, I don't know how you can bear tc
go in! My nerves could not endure
But Svbilla pushed past her with
prompt determination. As she entered
the room, she saw a little, horror-stricken
group of men hovering about the
lounge ou which the injured man waa
Sue took several steps towards them,
and then a low, startled cry escaped hei
ips. It was the handsome young work
man whose splendid physique slio had
admired only half an hour previously,
and there lie lay, white, crushed, and
"Havo you sent for a doctor?" she
said, as she dropped on her knees be
side the passive, insensible form.
"Ves'iu," answered one of the work
men, who stood at his head. "We sent
"Who is this man?" she asked, quick
ly. "Where does he live?"
"This man here? I dun no ma'am.
His name's John Ware. Ho is a now
hand. We don't know nothing about
"Don't you know any of his friends?"
Sybilla asked. "Where docs he live?"
' 'Deed, I couldn't tell yo, ma'am.
I don't know nothing about him."
The doctor came, and his verdict was
a grave one. Sybilla came out of tho
library with a pale, resolute face.
"Mafgarot, hhe said, quietly, "they
are going to take him up to my room.
"What!" Mrs. Blako screamed, in a
spasm of hysterical horror. "Sybilla,
are vou mad?"
"Ho has no friends in the city, and
the doctor says it might be fatal to move
him from the house. '
"But, Sybilla, it is utterly impossible
for us to keep him here. Think of the
tho expense. Ho's only a laboring
man, and "
"I will bear whatever expense his
being here may entail upon you."
"l(ut sunnoso he dies on vour hands?
Or he may iio hero for months! For
Heaven's sake, send him to tho hospi
tal!" "I cannot think of doing anything ,p
inhuman. Ho may occupy my room.
Do not distress yourself about it, I will
seelhat ho does not occasion you tho
So John Ware was iustalled in the
little bedroom behind the studio, and
the doctor came and went for weeks be
fore it was really known that tho paticut
Sybilla nursed him with untiring de
votion. "You really think he will get well
now?" she said, with womanly tears in
The doctor took her hand and pressed
"Yes," he answered, "thanks to
The patient had been Bleeping, but
now ho opened his eyes, and they sliono
with a glad welcome ns they fell upon
the pale, sweet lace of Sybilla Blake. '
"I waa just saying, my young friend,"
observed the doctor. "I was just say
ing that you owe your life more to Miss
Blake than you owe it to me."
. The handsome fellow gave her a look
bo full of gratitude that it was almost
"I shall never forget her!" ho said,
in a musical voice which promised to
be rich and deep when he grew stronger.
"I cannot even estimate what I owe
her, much less repay her."
Sybilla did not like to bo thanked, and
she slipped away at tho lirst opportun
ity; but alio carried with her tho memory
of that handsome head, with its crown
of chestnut curls resting softly among
the pillows. .
The weeks went on, and John Ware
It was one midsummer morning that
ho sat at the window of the studio in nn
easy chair, while Sybilla made a feint
of working a little in oils.
But what did it mean, the tender
light that shone in John Waro's eyes as
they rested on her lithe, graceful liguro
olad in pure white? Why did Sybilla's
hand tremble as it held the palette?
And why was her face so often suffused
with a swoet conscious blush?
"Why don't you come over hero and
talk to mo?" he said, with all the pre-
Bunmiiou oi an invaiia.
"I have something better to do, Mr.
Ware," she answered mischievously.
"But -you don't know what youaro
missing.' The littlo cottage must bo
coniplote now. Here comes a van-load
of new furniture."
Like every woman (and every man),
Sybilla had some curiosity, and this an
nouncement brought her to the window
Certainly, there was a van-load of
furniture, and sticfP furniture! In that
load, which Was the first of several
that came that day, there was a beauti
ful oaken sideboard, exquisitely carved;
a quaint, lacquered cabinet; ebony book
cases, and goodness knows what not.
"They aro going to mako a very pret
ty home out of it,,f John Ware observed.
"How do you like tho house?"
Sybilla'i eyes sparkled.
"Oh," ho cried, clasping her hands
together, "I think It Is perfectly charm
ing! But." she added, with sudden
gravity, "I should think it would make
you shudder to look at it."
"Oh, no!" he answered, with perfect
calmness. Then he added, softly, "It
wight, under different circumstances.
ii had. never had that fall, I
should noverhave known you as I know
you now." . , ,
..Sybilla did not apeak; but presently
she felt hia firm clasp upon her hand.
Still, he did not look at her.
"Vou know what has been trembling
cm my lipa for weeks," ho said. "I
CAIRO BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY MOKNIfW,
would not ask you to mako tho Hiiuilliwt
sacrmcu tor me, u you lolt it was a sac
rifice, but I love you, Sybilla, and my
happiness will never bocomplote unless
you ojo my wife."
Ho did not ask hor to marry him; ho
irid not prcs.i his suit. ; He simply told
her. She might do as she chose. ' As
for him, he knew that a mure mechanic
had no social right to win such a woman
as sue was for his wife; but then
"I could uot helD tflllino- vim." h
said, turning towards her for the first
tinio. "The inero galley-slave may look
at the stars and love them. I can go
away no, no! I cannot go away!
Sybilla, speak to me!"
She was trembling like a leaf.
"If you wero to go avtay, John," she
whispered, softly, "you would make mo
"I knew it!" ho cried, triumphantly,
as ho caught her in his arms. "But I
was not suro that your love waj strong
enough to set at delianeo the ridiculo of
society. I tlid not know that you would
stoop to marry a carpenter."
"It is not tho carpenter I mean to
marry," she said, hiding her face on
his shoulder "it is the man."
When Mrs. Blake heard of it there
was a scene, of course. In on hysteri
cal hurst of tears, she declared that
Sybilla would disgraco the family, and
ended by ordering her out of the house.
John Ware demanded an acequnt of
this interview, and heard it with com
"Sybilla," he said, taking her two
hands in his, "you must marry me at
once, i have a little nionov saved, ami
we will mako a homo of our own. It
will be very humble, of course, but
"I don't mind that. John." she said.
smiling tm Ht him through a mist of
tears. "You know I am a decorativo
artist. Besides. 1 alwavs had a fanev
for love in a cottage."
Tliev Were liinrrioil tlmt ilnv innntV,
John had a carriage at tho church door
waning to take tnein awav.
"What extravagance!" cried Sybilla.
This is a bad beginning."
"One isn't married every dav." said
John, laughing. "I am going to take
you to the houso of my dearest friend,
Tho carriage stopped in front sf the
Queen Anne dwelling.
John took a key from his pocket and
opened the door himself.
Sybilla followed in amazement.
"You like it?" he queried, ns ho noted
the wonder and delight pictured upon
her face. "Sybilla, I have deceived you.
This is my house your house, darling,
and our home! I am not tho poor car
penter you thought me, Sybilla. I am
John Ware, architect and surveyor, if
Sybilla could uot say a word.
"I wanted to seo how things were go
ing on, and so I came here in person.
But I knew that the men would put
their best feet foremost if I came to
watch them; so I just appeared on the
sccno ns a new workman, and tboy
never guessed who I was. I did not
intend to deceive you at lirst. I was
too ill to explaiu. Afterwards, Sybilla,
when I learned to lovo you and I learn
ed that very soon, dear I wanted to
win you for my very self, and 6o 1 let
you think mo nothing but a poor car
penter, whereas I am rich, my darling,
rich in every way, and, please God, you
will never regret your choice."
It would take a longtime to tell what
Sybilla said, hut Mrs. Blake never said
a word. What could she say?
John and Sybilla aro perfectly happy
in their beautiful homo. It is lovo in a
cottage- after all; but it's a very nice
cottage, and thero's a great deal of love
A Frccocious Boy on Hors s.
Most all the boys have wrote about
tho Horse but nie, but my Uncle Bill he
Ray no boy can become to be a largo
Statesman except ho wrote some on The
Horse. The Horso is the most useful of
nil animals. He pulls the Omlybtis and
plow the fields and ho can trot Liko
seven hundred and he have got the
most strength except the Llephen winch
iiush the Circus waggins up the lull,
lie can carry you up town on his Buck
and he can pull you in a buggy, hut a
;oat in a littlo red waggin is most the
best for Boys. But my Uncle Bill ho
say I boiler mine about tho goat because
they is not Smell good, but 1 know I
have saw Boys driving along with goats
and nobody don't complain.
But anyhow the horso Is not that way
and they ean run mighty Fast and where
tho iudians is they go in droves ami
when tho grass caught on fire They hist
their Tails and gallop away right soon.
i ue Aniu iovo tneir norso iois more man
he do his wife, and my Uncle Bill he say
the Kmpier state is full of them kind of
Aral). Jf I was largo and nobody would
let mo Drive a Onilybns I would drivo
a street cur and whack the Mule all day
so the Indies could get whero they wero
going. Jiut some Horses has got backs
too slick for nnyihiiiir and I know a little
Boy what tdiped up on one and liko to a
isroKe his neck because a Ilorso is all
right when you are sotting on the
(Jround, but when you get on their
!..,. bo ,1..... .. . i.f?.i . I l.
oikiii y inu most nigiiur wan mw
(iiite-post. Some horses is mighty tick
lish because when you wiggle your fin
gers at him lie will Back his ears and
bito at you liko Everything. Some
horses are nice and gentel but across to
Mr. Baglys they is a boss what Kick tho
side of the stable and Squeal like ho is
got hurt, and one niht ho Kick so hard
my Sister which is set in tho parlor with
(ieorge sho thought it was Papa lammin
on the wall and George hn went out and
had time to get on tho 9 o'clock car, and
then sister she cry and 8ay it have been
some of Uncle Bill's triuks, but uiy Un
cle Bill ho says ho cannot live to ee the
Day when he have as much sense as that
horse is got, and then sis she go back in
tho parlor and play -Flea as a Bird"on
the pernio all by wtmU. Atlanta Con
stitution. Signor irio Uagi', hllltu0 f Lor,i
Beiiconsliidd, recently iiveile.l in Lon
don by Sir Stafford Nrthcoto, is of
colossal sie, nine fet i,,, Btll Btantla
on a pedestal of red granito soventetm
loot big h.tlt eoniains about a ton and
a half o metiil -nine paru, of copper to
ono of tin ,lMd wn, ,,,lHt at a t;.)0ra.
lure of. about a.dOOdg. Fahrenheit. It
represeii U tho famous leader standing
In his dip oinmio dress, wearing tho
robe of an Earl, and tho decorations of
the Oilier of the Garter. 'Ihe face
woars a thoughtful expression.
To Tho Went.
There aro a number nt routes leading to
thoabove-niuntioned suction, but tho direct
anq reliable route is via Burnt Louu aud
over tho Missouri Pacific Railway. Two
trains daily are run from the Uruud Union
Depot, Saint Louis to Kansas City, Leaven
worth, Atchison, St. Joseph and Omaha.
Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars of the very
11 reel make aro attached to all trams.
At Kansas City Uuion Depot, passengers
for Kaiisas, Colorado, New Mexico and Cal-
If 'Put "onrmct Willi express trains of all
At Atchison, connection is made with
express trains for Knusas aud Nebraska
At Omaha, connection is made with the
Overland train for California.
This line offers to parlies enroule to ihu
West ami Northwest, not only, fast time
and superior accomodations, but beautiful
scenery, as it passes through thu finest por
tion of Missouri and Nebraska. Send for
illustrated maps, (mniphlets, Ac, of tliic
line, which will bo mailed free.
C. B. Rinnan, F. Chandi.ku,
Ass't (Jen'l Pans. Agent. Geu'i Pass Agent.
$2,600 vmua $1 50.
"I spent 12.500, with our doctors,"
writes Mr. J. W. Thornton, of Claiborn,
Miss., ''Samaritan Nervine however alono
cuied my son of fits." This is on a par with
hundreds of others, speedy but thorough.
A dressing to beautify gray hair every
family needs Parker's Hair B iUain never
laila to satisfy. s
I have been afflicted for twenty ) cars,
during the months of August and Septem
ber, with Hay Fever, and have tried vari
ous remedies without relief. I ws induced
to try Ely's C'reum Balm: have used it with
favorable results, and can confidently rec
ommend it to all similarly hlllicted. Rob
ert W. Townley, (ex-Miiyoi) Elizabeth,
A Sufferer From Khetiiiistisin,
I limped alxnit for years with a cane,
aud could not bend down without excruci
ating piin. Parker's Ginger Tonic eflected
an aatoniehing cure and keeps mo well. It
is infallible. M.Guilfoyle. Binghamtoii,
Puiie Coo LiVEitOiL made from selected
livers, on the sea-shore, by Caswell, Hazard
fc Co, New York. It is absolutely pure
ami sweet. Patients who have mice taken
it prefer it to all others. Physiciaiis have
decided it superior to any of tho other oils
Cuam'ku Hands, Pack, immn.K'.i, and
rough skin, cured by using Juniper Tat
Soap, made by Caswell, Hazard & Co.
New York. (2)
CIIEAl KXCCIIKION RATES EVEIIY DAY DIK
ING THE SUMMER TO SANTA FE, NEW
Sauta Fe, New Mexico, is the oldest city
in tho Uuited States. It has reached the
end of its first third of a thousand years
its terliiMiullenial period. TbeTertio Mil
lennial Celebration and Mining and Indus
trial Exposition, which will be inaugurated
there on the 2d of July and close ou the lid
of August, will be an event of great histo
rical as well as practical importance to the
country at lirye. It is intended to com
memorate (he three hundred and thirty
third anniversary nf thu Spanish settlement
of tho place.
Which will constitute the practical part of
the celebration, will be an epitomu of the
mineral, agricultural, horticultural, stock
and general industrial resources and capa
bilities of the Territory. Those, therefore,
who aro interested in either mining, agri
culture or stock-raising will Imveagond op
portunity to visit New Mexico this season,
hs Ihe low lure will ho a great inducement
to make the Itip, Tho development of the
mines of this vast region has t ut hcL'un,
yet in the past year the proportionate in
crc'ise in the output of ore was greater than
in any other State or Territory. New Mex
ico's showing at the minim; exposition held
at Denver last season showed, mure clearly
than anything else, the vastness of its min
It has been the general belief heretofore
that agriculture in New Mexico would not
pay. Tins is an unfortunate error. At thu
exposition will be eecn camples of all sorts
of fruits ami field products which vie with
those of prolific Kansas. With irrigation
tho soil of the Territory can be made to
yield immensely, ami there is no pursuit
more reiiiiinei stive than that of farming.
Agricultural products, of all kinds, bring
high prices upon a ready market, always
accessible in the growing mining towns,
and the cost of raising is comparatively
small. As a cattle and sheep country, too,
New Mexico cannot be surpassed. Her
valleys aud mesas afford fine grazing
grounds for countless herds. Aj Ihu cele
bration at Santa Fo will bo tho means of
drawing a larger number of people into the
Territory than usual, owing to the cheap
fare, an opportunity will be ollered those
who may be interested in stock-raising
Til K CKI.KIIIIA'I'ION.
Besides the piactical, thu Tei tio-Millenial
will embrace many features the most novel
and romantic. For instance, three days
Ihu lath, 19th, and 20th of July will bu
devoted to thu presentation of historic
scenes. Ihese Will renresent the ticriod
which has transpired sincu thu settlement
of Iho city, each day to represent a century
of history and progress. The three civili
zations will also h,j represented-that
which existed at tlio lime of tho comjng of
tho coiKpierors, that which tho Spaniards
brought with them ami that which followed
tho American occupation of 1840. Theso
representations will he illustrated bv caval-
cades in costume "indicative of thu several
distinctive expeditions into New Mexico
and (ho surrounding territory. There will
also bo numerous tableaux, tlio whole com
bining to make one of the most novel and
interesting exhibitions ever witnessed iu
this country. There will, in addition, ho
various Indian games, races and dances by
tho Pueblos, descendants of tho ancient in
habitants of the Territory: ambuscades and
cham fights by the Zunis, with exhibitions '
of their peculiar rites and ceremonies, ono
of which will bo a primitive dance rof ro
seiiting tho gods and heroes of their folk
lore mythology; native Mexican camos,
dances and juggling; original Aztec dances,
in which both Mexicans and Indians will
take part; various Mexican sports and tho
graud fandango; war and other peculiar
JULY U, lr.
dances lv Mcscalero and
JirarilU Apaches, iitntiong by Mexican
vacquums in throwing tho lariat;
a mounted touruumunt, in cos
tumes of three centuries ago;
the Sun Domingo and Sundia feasts, and
other peculiar and inteiesiing ceremonies
which would inke much space and time to
KOOND thip 4"().
The rulu for thurouud trip from Kansas
City aud Atchison, including stop-off both
ways at the Las Vegas Hot Springs, is uoly
40, while the tare trom all eastern poiu'.s
is comparatively low. The Las Vegas Hot
Springs are smoug the most celebrated in
the world, and a cool and comfortable re
sort for tho hot season. There is every in
ducement to go to New Mexico this sum
mer and it will be taken advantage of by
thousands who will improve this opportun
ity to study, under tho best possible con
ditions, the resources of the Te rritoiy and
invistuients, and also to enjoy for the time
tho most quaTut and romaiic spot in all our
country. It is nn opportunity to s e the
SouthwcBt tho coming country which
ought not to be lost by sriy who hi.ve any
ambition to avail themselves of tho un
equalled advantages thrre offered for en
gaging in mining, agriculture, fruit grow
ing, stock raising, or merchandise. These
low rate tickets over the Atchison, Topeka
& Santa Fu road are now on sale at Cairo
ami all principal ticket ollices, good to re
turn till August Ulst. (J27-15d
Mamirarlurw uml Dcalur In
6th Street, between l'nm'1 Avt. .ml Levee.
CHOKE BORING A SPECIALTY
ALf. KINDS (iK AMl'.MTION.
ufoit Kdinirml. AU Khiiiil KVvt MkIi"
fiwlfl's Sipccillr bus lit-cn thu lucii of brlncniK
health and tiiiiim4 tn tliuiiiui!s wbu m )'
pronounced mciirnlile of llii ml aui) hklu DIucskcs,
HEAR THE AVITMXSKS!
Saved from a Horrible Prath.
t'bim to May lastl haJ i-iit at lta-t live hi. a
(lriil (lolhtrs lr imiui u: liv inunv of the Im:
medical men, without ai.y lu tudlt I mfti-red rt
crucliuliitfly, and nil mv hst fricnda Hrivlood tne
that tha Icy hsnd of ilcnili ua I nit ai;ir aching .
I caught si 8. S S. Iikti n drowning ninn at a
straw. flur taxini; tvo Imllin 1 rould feels
chai ae for thi tinier. TIim nores li;mi to dl
charge freelv and Ibelflu uinunni to almtn. Wtu-n
I bad taken six liotOee evtry pore hail h aled and
my fkln heuii to antiimu a nutum! aiperance I
nrnltt(d nnul I had taken twelve hollies, lari'e
size, and Til K It K IS NOT A hVMt'TOM OHTIIK
DISKAhK Kh.MAl.NIMi, and I fell a well nn I
i-ver (I'd. I l ave ea.neil luetitvone pom da in
flesh, and my fricndf w.nid' r at mv imp oved con
dition. 1 have r. couincnil, d It to many, mid In
tviry lnslancn with cmnp ete surrt-ss. I Ix-litve
that S. B, h. ha- v- d nm from a horrllilf death .
t-'. II. KMILKV, COi;iiry III.
I am suru that Swift's Sprrlflc aved my I fe. I
was terribly pid-nin d with Mn'arla, and was i: veil
up to die. S Ift't Spc -rule reiittea me promptly
and entirely. 1 think It is the trresiest remedy of
the age- (' O. BI'r'Nt'KK.
Sup . (ins Works, Home, Us.
Write forucopy of the ltttlo hook free.
$L 1 0(1(1 '"WAItl) wt'l be piiid to anv Ch mist
ft l.ttl J wlio will Ana. on -nal vain ol il) i hollies
h S. S , one partirle of mercury, iodide potassium
or any nilnernl sutmU'ii e.
TI'K SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.,
lirawor a, Atlanta, Ua.
'J his elegant dreuing
U preferred ly those
w liuluve used it, to any
.iiniUr article, on ao
ount of ii superior
lcanlinus and piinty.
It contains materials
only that are beneficial
to the scalp and hair
Restores the Youthlul Color to Grey or Faded Hair
Parker s Hair lialsam l finely perfumed and Is
Warranted to prevent f.illing of the hair and in re
move dandruff auditiliiiig. Uirox & Co , N.Y.
Sne. ud fl lltci, at i1,-tltri Id drug! ind medicines.
A Superlative Health and Strength Restorer.
If you are a mechanic or farmer, worn out with
Overwoik, or a mother run down by family or houto
hold duties try I'amkkh's liiNuim 'I onic.
If you are a lawyer, minister or business man ex
tiausied by mental fcUuin or nnxiom tares, donottaka
lntoxicating!tiinulants,biitiie Parker's Ginger 'Ionic
If you havo Consumption, pypepsia, kheiima
ism, Kidney Complaints, oriinydnrderoftheliings,
atomach. bowels, blood or nerves. I'akkbr's (Iingsr
Tonic will cure you. I Us ihe (.idlest Illood Purifier
And the Best and Surest Cough Curt Ever Used.
If you are wasting sway from nge, dissipation or
any disease or weakness and reiiuiis a stimulant take
CiNi.iii Tonic at one e( it will invigorate and build
you up from the fust dose but will never intoxicate.
It has saved hundreds of lives it may save yours.
CA UTION t-Refills sll iiilnlltulei. l'srttr'e fllnger Tonic Is
tiDiioMd nf tilt bell ramnlliil kiiU In Ihtworld.aiiilleiliUralf
dinVrrtil frnm iircpurstl'tiu of finirrrslorn. Bend forelraularta
Mlwos a Co., N. V. KM. S I elite, tl dealers in druita.
GREAT SAVIN! BUYING DOLLAR STtK.
Its rich and lasung fragrance has made this
delightful perfume enceeduigly popular. There
Js aothlug like it. Insist upon having FuiRBS.
ton Colounk and look for signature of
on tvtry Wile. Any rtnirelil nr desler In perfumery
esn supply yon. 95 nnd t5 rrnt eleti.
LAR'IK RAVINU M'YINIi He SI7F-.
Thnt tnisrt ti n Rvcrngo f ;m to SH mi per day pro
fit, soli n g tho "Pocket Mmiuul." The most nurved
lous littlo volume over SHttod. Nuuded, endorsed
anil purchased by all elnsMisj uothlng in the hook
line cvnr eqtml to It. Will provu It or forfait IV 0.
Oompltito astnple and outfit 5' o, or lull partl
culxra for stamp. Don't start out again until you
loam what Is talil or this book, and what others
re doing. W. If., TIIOMPHON, Publlaher, 401
A ten SUroot, Philadelphia. I'a. aprUJm
LUNOLS CKNTKAL It. R
Shortest anil Quickest Kouttl
St. Louis and .Chicago.
The Onlv Jaine Hunnin
Q DAILY TltAlNd
Making Dikxot Connkotion
WIT J I
1'HiiNt Lnvi C'aihu:
:J:0& u m. Mall,
Arriving In Ht.l.onis 4ft a.m.; liiiai;0,H:.lo p m
Couiuohi;! si odln and hltliitfhsm for I'lncin
ball, Louisville, ludiaiupulis and points Kaat .
llil i u.m. Ht. Lou i Hint Weasttxri
urlvliiK in Ht. I.ouls t:ur. ii. m., and coni.uctln
for all points West.
U.f0 p.m. l'itnt i')x in i-eiM.
'i Ml l.i'Uls and ciili-iiK'o, sirlvw.a al 8t. LnuP
Hi: 10 p.m., and Chicago a m
.':f ,,.m. (.'iiKiiiiiitatl KxirpMaj.
itrivini! at ( lnr.i..uatl ?mi am.: I.ouisvllla :r:
a m.; Itnllaiibpiills 4.IO a.m. l'amvii).'urs t j
list train reach the al.oe olnln y to ;tl
ii ii.- in auMiiit oi any oiuur routo.
I tr I he i:5i p. m. eipri ss l.as ITI.LM A.tl
M.KEl'INtt CAit Cairo to Cincinnati, wlthoul
miukki'S, suit through sleepvri to ht l.ouls snd
Funt Time Kast.
ViWKPInrfiVH hj lln o through to Hist,
t u.muht in vlu pi.mi, wiibcmt any delay
cueliril 1V Kiimtav I it l..r..,.l 'II.. I......!.- ......
uoi.n train fruui Cairo arrives lu new Vo-k Monday
nornliiK at Itciis. Thirty al hours In ad vane, ol
I'lTKor thronuh tickt't kr.d further .nforinfttloii
K.I IIIU..I. I1 l.ll J I
i'l"! i iisiiiuisi vcntini rvniircaq I't '(l, t iru.
J 11. JONES. Ticket Airent
A.M. IIANHON. (i.in. Pacs. Amnt. Chicago
It. It. TIMi: C'.VHI) AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CKNTKAL 11. It.
Tr. i. a Depart. Trains Arrive
Mall ... ,H:uf, a m. I 4Mall t:i a m
t.ccoui ll:loa m Kxprett II loa.m
Knpriss- 3 III p.m. I Arrtitu. 4:15 p m
C. hT. 1. Ai N. . II, II. (JackMiIl route).
Mall 4 41 a.m. 1 t Vail ... 4::lp m
tKipnts I(;i m K.ipress ... 10:3(ia m
r Ac cm .lii) p.m.
rT. L. ft c. K. 1(. ( Narriw-fjaU(,'t').
Expr ss 3 ma m I Kxpress I ,! a m
hi it Mail . n:ia ni. I tl 4 Mall. .4:10pm
Arcom ft t ni. Accom i:) p m
hT. I., at I. l. It. II.
.10:31) p.m. tKxprurs 2:0 p m
W., tT. L. & V. It. It.
...V'Os.m. I 'Mail & Ex.. Slip m
. 4:ii p.m. Arciim ll:;:0 a m
...I Ci a m Freight 0 45 p m
MoIIILK (HI 10 H. It.
Mall A Ex.
fi.'A a ni. I .Mail
1 Dally except !uoiay, t DhM)'.
AKKIVAL AND DtPAIULBK OF
I. C. Ii. It (ll.routh lock mail). F a. ni.
" (way maib 4 sop.m.
" (.Southern Dlv f, p. m.
Iron Mountain It. K 2:&'p.m.
Waliath n K in p. nt.
Texas tfcHt. l.ouia . K. ...... ,.T p. m.
ht. l.ouia A (lro It. Ii 5 p. m.
Ohio Klvrr p. m .
Miss liiver arrives Wed . rt. j Mon.
S p. ni
9 p. m
V p. m
4 p. tn
departs Wed., Frl. A Hun
P O. gen. del. op n from...
. 7 : i am to7::io pm
I i. nox Del. oi en from .
(ianilaya Ker. . del. oueti from,
Suiiilava box del. open from.
tsTNOTB -Cham-i s will
.a a. m. to v p in.
Ha. ni. to lu a. in
lis. in to HKWsm
he purillahed from
time to time In city papers. ( hsnte vour cards ae'
M. MUUl'HV, P. M.
PORT GKAPE WINE
Spkek's Pout G',a1e Wine J
FOUR YKAl.S oi.n.
fpiltS ( KI.KHUATICII N ATIVK WINK Is mad.
-I from the Jiiic.o of thu Oporto Ompu, ralsud lu
this c.ouiit y. Its IiiviiIiihIiIu tunic and slrt nlh
e n hi i: pniporlieii aro iiiiHiirpasavil bv any other
Niillve Wlno. llelnu ihu pure Juice of ti e drape,
prodiieml iinilnr Mr. h peer's own personal stipervl
siou, Its purity anil (reniiliii ness, are Kiiariinieed.
Th'i vounest child iiMy pnrlako of I in Ki'iiuroiit
qualities, and the weiike-t Invullil iimo it to advnu
tiiKn II Is particularly lienetU liil tu ihu aifud aud
d lulitHted, aud suited lo the various alltuunts that
all'ect Din weaker sex. It in In every respect A
WINK TO UK HUM HI) ON.
Sneer's I .1. Sherry.
The P. .1. HII KltltV 1st wltin of Superior t'hitr
ncter and i nrtiikenof tho rich qmililles of th. krnpe
from which II, Is muilu For Purity, Ulehnoss, Fla
vo' uml Medicinal Propertius, tt will be lotiud un
excelled. Sneer's P. J. I.raiidy.
This RltANDV stands nnrlvaUid In this Country
holnufar snporlor for medicinal purposes. It Is a
ptirodlstlllatlon Iroiu the Krope. and contain val.
tiKhlti medicinal properties. IthHs a dollcalo fla
vor, similar to that, of Iho ffrapes, from which t la
distilled, and tain great favor ainotiir llrst-rlaiis
ramllles. Hoc that the siRtialure of AI.PKKU
HPKKIt, Passaic, W. J Is over tho cork of each
Hold Hv PAUL SOI1IJH
Stale A Monroo SI., Chicago.
Will ftml ppl t nv M'-ti llitlf
for p.'J, HM pMi". 'HI r.iirrliit;
nf lattniistiite, Hulle, !, Hell
1'iimnoiifc Kiwilttt, OpUini
Ht.ti.le. Prinn Sl.lnr! Smn stir)
Male, Slunitry Kintl fltillut, llettlrliif
MtltrMle,.toinniinee iniirtti'tttn tnq t.
erltet fat Atnsteu' lltntle. Slid a UsUiaai
l CtuiMt bu4 tlulg.