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Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica,
Lumbago, Backache, Headache. Toothache,
or) Throat, Swelling. J:rnin, Unities.
Hum, ftralil. 'eol Itllea.
in amoiiikk ininii.1 'i atiir.
(Sott bj DruHliu4 twiprt .rriTif. lit:; Craus bonk
l)lri tlu. IB J I I "rf
TI1K HUM ! A. M.I I I I! Cil
Though shaken In ever Joint and fiber with fever
and ague, or bilious r mittent, tr.e pyetem raav yet
be freed from the n.altiruaul virus with Hoe.etter'e
Slim 1 h Htlera I'r tec th py-ten aa'iist it
with this Vn flceni antiHpas'no'tic. which t fur
theim. ire a supreme rurrdy for I ver complaint,
conttpailon, dyspepsa, debility, rheumatism,
kidney troubles and other ai menu.
For'ealo hv all d uggist and de.dera generally
TO PRESEKVE THE HEALTH
Tee the Magneton Appliance Co.'a
Magnetic Lung Protector !
PRICE ONLY S5.
The) are priceless to ladies, okntlemks and
CHILUlt N with W'KAK LCN08; Do CHse of PXr.lMoN A
or cuocr i ever ku wn where these
garnie:.ts are wo-n. Tney a'eo prevent and cure
heart Dirriom.ma, colds, rii'uk t-bm. nscihl
Oii, THKOaTTKOI BLES, DIPUTIIKHIA, Cai AltllU. AND
ALL kindbbd ulaKASBH. Wl.l wkak any S rvlce
forraiiEg tears. Are worn over the unjer-cluth-Ing.
PATMfRlT o-'edlem to dejcrbe the
VvA 1 A II 11 11 .ymptons of thi uause.oita dis
ease that is sapping the 1 I- and streuirth o! only
too raaovuftbe fai est and beet of hoth texee
Labor, tudy a A r-eeir h in America. Kurope and
E ate n lauds. bve resulted in the Magnetic Lung
Protector. aJ nding cure f r Catarrn. a r-medy
which contain No Ubitgono or tai ststeh. and
with the continuous stream o' Manetism per
meating through the afflicted organs, must ke
ITOB! THUTOl Hl.LTHI CTOV WtruCICl't
raid fo: tn.a App iance at leu than one-'wenleth
of the price asked by o'hers for remedies upon
wblcn y u tike all the chance, and w especial
It INvin the patronise of the mast peksons who
have t.ied DiiCttoijrs tueib iTo ichs wi.hoit tr
frt t ar,d a.k forth'-m. II th-y have no"t pot them,
wr:tet i the proprietor, er.ctiwtni the pr.ee in let
ter, at our risk and they aaal. be ent to yon at
once by ratil. poi;pvd.
S'snd tanp for fie "Ne.v U-fiaruro In
cat Treit i.eut without sd cisa," wi.h
taodt of te'tim uiai'.
TUB MAUN b'TO.V AP? L1ANCK C
2:i .'U'e Street. Chiciif).
ote. S -ad oi.e dollnr in picture ptarap or
curr-ncyln letter at mr rt'ii wan -ize of Phoe
Usually worn, u' d try a pair of out M all elic !a
o!e, and he c invi-ced of the power rua.dlnEln
our aijaetic App'tiiice" Poei iv.-;y no cold feet
where tlity are worn, or money refunded. U)&-ly
A New and tompiete H .tel. fronting c Leve,
Second and Ka'.lroad Streetp,
The PaMetiirer Depot of the Chlf .aim, Ht. I.oritp
at'd .lewurleHTi": I:lliiol (etitrai; nabarh, t
Louih and Pari tic; lion Mountain and S"Utlierri,
Mohlc ai.il (itno; i air and St. Lome Ka iwavr
are all jn-t ni rhr the p'reet; wt.ile the Steamboat
J.anrin e i- '.at one p .nare diPtant.
Tim- Hi.'el i heated y temn. ha" "team
Lautdry. Ihdr..:ic Kievator. Kleetr'c f ill ihh.
Aut4imB!ir- K:re-AlartiiP liattic. absolutely pure air.
purtei t rrtt,T and loniptvte tppoii.'Uueot.
tiaprh furfiipl.ir fi"; pvrferi ervice; ijii an ur
Ij. t' 1' V IIU i''U v i ! V. I
Eill.t;i.f ,... r-wtM fr-ri-t l lt.r Omi Ulnl'
rTtI'IA. I1 I .. I:; l,w. t. if. ( . nttJIAtl.l T (wl I M.rtl,
t .Allliyt C:ft W - l' V.;. pi , . t.lTer I mi. wltfN ll,,' (i;r.--
tmot ''' -i- o.ti.. " ..v . i'.miv i.ii:. ...J
ntrn hit 10 rt Mtnlatl,... I ,;.r I. ,.u.l. Uw bi.m, , nu
uuatLl 3e ,:!., 11 mu I , v ,n ,n,rl,,t,, h,-t i.f
toiiDUrff'u A',1 iu..uti th. T s-... . ,.. , (ia .,. IV hi
JOHN c. Wl.-T 4 ' .... 1-1 A ,. , w. bli Cl)cl(;
Vrmt tril i.ai.b.. u-' ' n . 1 i 1 . , ,.
Uk K. (.:. West's Neute and TiitAJN The r.
MENI, a KuarHntwl pncit' for Ilyatoria, JJizzu
nopa, (.'ouTaUione, Fitm Nervoua Ni-uralpia,
Headaclifl, Norvoua Prcptrntion raueed by the use
of alcohel or tobacco, Wakefulnewi, Mentil l)s
preaaiun, Kofletiiiiit of the IlrHin repulting in in
sanity and ImhiIiiik to nnwrj'. decay ami death,
Freraature Old Ao, Harrcnneps, Lo of pownr
in either aox. involuntnry Iaimcp and KDOrmnt.
orrhura cauwd byovr-xi!rtion of tliebruui, bpU
abune or ovor-inditlanncn. 1'Arh box contain
one month' tnvitmnut. JI.Kia box. or aix boxoa
for 5JU, tutu t by mail prepaid on receipt of pnoe.
W5 Ol'AKAXTEE KIX llOXI H
To cure an coe. Vith each ordfr ncfivfMl by na
lor atx boxiw. acoonipaiiifd with t MK we will
endthepnrchaaerour written jruHtanu-e to re.
fund the money if the tratnientdoiioteiIect
our. Suaniuteee issued only by
IIAHUY W. SOHUII
Druu'ii, Cor. Commercial ava. A 18th I .. Cairo
KBsish is Weaiih!
The Daily Bulletin.
Chief Coleridge at Chicago.
Tho Gardon rity' bnnnuot hall bramed brtBh
with mrn of Piute, , ...
And them, mid wit and wine which flowed, the
Lord Chief Justice phIO.
The hall waf dmped ith Ptarry flngs, tho wall
w ere hunu it b flowers,
And JikethelcHtl.'tiionii ptirain, wlft (I'd
i he hHppy hour.
Hftalked to llirni of coi n and " beat he praised
their beef iiml pot k,
Their pii vatom wero, he said, much trrunder
than New York. ,,
Tho tiny feet of their fair mnldP tho smallont
And only lit to skip around with fairies on the
When down he pat, and (rasped for breath.
there rofe a deaf nlng cry,
Which made th irns jet flare aniund and
aliook the tiiiirs on hleh.
The Mayor then aroso nnd cried to all those
men of wealth,
"Fill every beaker up, my boys, and drink
the Judtfe t lioaitUI"
With brlmmluir beakers raied aloft tbeypledg
ed their honored truest.
While Harrison wipeil off bis chin, and Cole-
rldire clutobeil big vest;
The eK-le H'reMined. the Hon roared, and
throueh the howlinp hall
The Yankee veil comraiuBledwith theblarstcd
New York Journal.
POSTAGE KOI STATED.
Ij Lillie D:-V2reux Bhkj.
I was tall, overgrown, awkward and
16, with a pervading consciousness that
my li.ir.ils and feet were very largo, and
the added misery, in the case of the
former members, that they were always
red, and I never knew what to do with
them vhen in company. I was mak
ing a visit to grandmother's delightful,
old-fashioned country home, when one
tuorniug the dear old lady called me to
'Here is something for you. Jim,"
she said, "an invitation to a children's
party at Mrs. Edwards'. "
'Children's party," I repeated, prob
ably, with a shade of scorn in my
voice, as indicating that I was no long
er to be placed iu tiiMt juvenile category.
"Not children exactly," corrected
srrandma, with a smile at my masciiiine
dignity. "Young neotile. I should have
sa.d. Mrs Edwards' dau'.'hter Florence
is 14, and Tom Byrne and all the boys
young men, I should say," with a
twinkle of amusement, "will be there."
1 had sundry misgivings that 1 should
not enjoy the party at all, being as vet
very much afraid of girls, though W
gining to- admire them as mysterious
and "fascinating beings. However, I
accepted the iuvitatiotCas I found that
all the boys I knew were going, and
the party was to be quite a "swell"
aflair for the village.
When the evening came it found me
with the rest, seated in a large parlor,
very unhappy because of ray arms and
t;:inds, which would by no means ar
range themselves in any graceful or
becoruine rnn-.rr. and extremely bash
ful, but full ot aamiratiou fur a lovely
biack eyed girl about a year vounger
taan im self, whom I knew to be Tom
She sat some distance from me, but
she. had given me a sweet smile when I
first cauie in, ami ncv from time to
t ine wouid cast giancr-s at me which
increased at once my bliss and my con
Various frames were suggested and
played, but t;iey were of a quiet charac
ter," such as "Twenty Questions," "Pro-V'-rbs."
e-c. so that 1 had no oppor
ti nil y of approaehifg any nearer to
'uuiifcl, who .-bowed iierself very bril
ii.int in her questions and answers dur
it g the progress of these intellectual
Then somebody suggested that we
. i i .:tv I'ostoffiire.
"Postoffice! what is that? how do
you play it?" I whispered to Tom
Byrne, my next neighbor.
"D'n't"you know how to play Post
office?" he asked with a scorn of my
ignorance. "On, well, I suppose you
city fallows don't know anything."
"I never heard of this," I assented
"Well, I'll tell you how it is; a girl
asks for a letter for some boy, and then
you have to ask her how much postage,
and if she says one cent, you must kiss
her once "
"Oh!" said L
"Yes," replied Tom, "and you kiss
ber twice for two cents, and three times
for three cents. It's quite fun if it is a
pretty girl," be added judiciously.
"I suppose so," 1 replied vaguely.
"But 1 forgot to tell you," he added,
"if she says 'postage not stated' then
you kiss her as often as you like. Hush!
they are going to begin!"
To be st're, one of the oldest bovs
was appointed Postmaster, and one girl
after another went out into the entry,
each presently knocking at the door
a-k.n'j for a letter, whereon the boy
called for sheepisidy followed her into
tho hall, and to judge from tho sounds
of screaming and setilH ng which gener
ully followed, paid his postage under
1 watched the game in a state of be
wildered alarm. What if a girl should
call on me! But no one did and I was
half disappointed, half relieved that 1
was exempt, when at last it was Mabel
Byrne's turti to go out.
Siio left the room with a lovely blush
on her beautiful face. The door was
solemnly closed upon her, and then af
ter a brief pause tnere was a faint knock.
The Postmaster opened the door a fow
"What do you want?" he asked.
"There is a letter here," she replied.
"For Mr. James Hill."
"How much pay?"
"Postage not stated," was the faint
i'hey all laughed loudly and looked
at mn, fr that was my name. The
blood rushed in crimson floods to my
face. I got on my feet somehow, and
with my heart torn between a wild do
sire to go into that hall and a wish to
sink utterly away from human kiud, I
stumbled out of the room.
The door was closed behind me and I
found myself almost in darkness, as the
hall was" but dimlv lighted. I paused a
moment and then t heard the faint sound
of tpiick breathing; unother heart was
beating as violently ns my own. For
once in my life I knew what to do with
my arms. I caught hold of her. 1
scarcely know how. The darkness gave
me courage and I held her in a close
CAIRO BULLETIN: THURSDAY MOttMNU NOVEMBER 15, ixS.
clasp, and pressed my lips to hor oheok
in three or four rapid, half-frightened
kisses, before she could free herself from
""There, there! Mr. Hill." she aid
with a faint merry laugh, "don't be so
bashful again. I'm sure you are bold
enough now I"
Have I paid my postage?" I atam'
"Indeed yes; enough and to snare.
Come lot us go back to the parlor.
She led me in, a willing prisoner, and
the rest of the evening I was her bond
slave; her partner in all games, her
companion in the danco (whorein I ex
celled the country boys, and gloried in
my accomplishment), and, at last,
crowning delight of the evening, her
esc rt home.
This was all. The next day I return
ed to my homo in the city, and Mabel
Byrne became only a memory; strong
at first, fainter as time went on, but
sweet always. When I saw other girls
I compared them mentally with the pic
ture my imagination painted Mabel,
and they never seemed naif so fair aud
stveei as she.
But t:ien I did not see many othei
girls. My bashfulness, instead of
diminishing, seemed rather to increase
upon me as the years went by. I avoid
ed society, and was so much of a recluse
from lau.es that mv mother was ouit
worried lest I should become a confirm-
e'i on! tiaciieior. remaps odo reason
ivdv 1 re:.-. !! mv liiili dence was that
my pursuits were among books, ana
not among people. I bad made the
science of geology my stttdv, and at 27
found ravse.f in a comfortable position
as assistant professor in one of our best
colleges, the salary of which, with my
own income added, making mo so far at
ease that I resolved to devote my sum
mer vacation to a tour in Europe.
Equ'pped with a bag and hammer,
August found me making a pedestrian
tour to Switzerland, with a special view
to the study of its giacial system aud
Ethology. " I avoided tho well-traveled
ways, tnus escaping the society of all
other tourists and I was therefore utter
ly amazed when one evening, as 1 drew
near the little house which was my tem
porary abiding place, a tall form strode
toward me out of the darkness and s
heartv vo ce cried out:
"Jim: Jim Hill!"
"What is it?" I replied with a half
"Ah! I thought it was mv old friend.
Have you forgotten Totu Byrne!"
Of course not for I had met him occa
sionally since we were boys, and I was
heartily glad to see my former comrade,
always one of the best of companions.
"I saw our name on the boos at the
inn," heexplained;"and was sure it must
be you. At any rate I thought I would
start out to meet you."
"But how carne y ou here?" I inquired,
"in this out of the way corner of the
"Because it is out of the way. Ma
bel and I are making a trip in search
of the picturesque. You know sho is
quite an artist?'
So Mabel was
with him. My heart
gave a curious thump, and for a mo
ment 1 could hardly make a sensible
"Yes," he went on; "she is so devoted
to her art that it seems to quite absorb
her life. She has not thought of mar
riage, and does not care in the least for
thu ordinary run of society. She wiil
be glad to see you, though," be added
consolingly, "as you are a man of
We walked back together to the little
inn, and presently I was shaking hands
with a beautii'ui and stately woman,
whose bright, dark oyes flashed witb
the strange intensity and fire that I had
never seen in any other eyes but those
of Mabel B;. me.
She greeted me very cordially, and
after we three Lad taken an evening
meal together there followed a delight
ful evening in the little parlor that Tom
and b;3 sister had secured.
For once in my life 1 felt myself
quite at erie in a ladv's society. In tne
first place there was Tom to keep me in
countenance by a predominance of my
own sox in the company, then Mabel
did not expect me to talk of airy noth
ings, that light foam of the social whirl
pool which 1 never yet had been able
to skim. She spoke first of my scientific
pursuits; she showed so much knowl
edge of the subject that I really found
myself talking with earnestness and en
thusiasm of the formation of, the coun
try, and especially of the glacial system
aud the curious marks of its action
borne by the specimens I had collected.
She, in turn, contributed to the even
ing s interest by telung me of her worK,
and showing me her sketches, which
were really of a very high order of
artistic merit, luere was no school
girl weakuess in her handling of the
brush, but a force and poetic thought
tnal had won her already honorable
recognition in the world of art.
"And you have never heard of Mabel's
pain'iniis until now?" asked Tom.
.No, 1 confessed. "Ion know J
have been quite absorbed in my special
"Yes, and you have not seen Mabel
for ever so long, have you?"
"No," I replied, "not since that sum
mer ten years ago, when I was at my
grand mother's. '
"Johy times we had, too," said Tom,
reflectively. "Bemeraber that party at
Mis. Edward s?"
A sudden rush of blood to my face
utterly confined mo. 1 stamtuerod a
reply, and Tutu, to my relief, w ent on
witb some rambling remini-cetieos. It
was some seconds before I dared to look
at MabeL Surely she was blushing,
The next morning we all went on a
trip up the slopes of tho mountain.
Mabel in a short, gray suit, alpine hat,
and stout boots; Tom carrying her
drawing materials. Thus wo made this,
and many another, delightful expedi
tion. Life took on new colors for me. There
was a radiance and glory about it that
I had nevpr dreamed of beforo. Every
day I found fresh reason for admiring
my beautiful companion, and our walks
through tho deep valleys and up tho
rough mountain sides were to mo liko
enchanted journeys through a realm of
fairies. In this loveliest country in tho
world, with this most glorious woman
by my side, I was, indeed, as one trans
figured by the light of the grand pas
sion that took possession of mv soul.
At tjrst I knew not what had befallen
me. I thought only that my pleasure
in Mabel's society sprang from a simil
arity of tastes ana pursuits, and the
charm of her conversation; but gradu
ally I woke to the overwhelming fact
that I loved her with tho ono great love
of my life, that seemed to me now to
dare from the days of long ago, to have
been always with me, ana to stretch out
into the future to make it transeeudent
edly glorious, or a lonj dospair.
Aud yet as soon as f had learned my
8eiret, my former bashfuluesscame back
upou me with tenfold intensity, ami I
found myself often embarrassed in her
presence, while at tho thought of tell
ing her my heart's story, though my
brain was smitten through with dazzling
delight at tho dream of successful woo
ing, yet I was so overwhelmed that
utterance would, as I was sure, be an
And Mabel? Her eyes were very
kind to me. They turned to me with a
softened luster that thrilled me with
hope; and yet, if I attempted even a
compliment, I blushed, floundered, and
One evening we were talking of all
mauner of subjeots, grave aud gav, and
so strayed to marriage in general, and
especially to the matrimonial lot of
some of our old friends.
"You remember Boyd, don't you,
Hill?" asked Tom.
-Tall, bashful fellow, like me?"
"Yes," replied Tom, laughing. "He
married Miss Cutting, our former school
teacher. I always tiiought she propos
ed to biiu."
"Sensible girl!" I exclaimed. "1
think it is positively u woman's
duty sometimes to help a man out.
You remember the book of the
late Dr. Horace Bushnell, published
some years ago, called 'A Reform
against Nature?' In it he deuounced
the whole woman's rights movement
but maintained that every woman ought
to have the right to propose marriage
to the man she liked. I think he was
I spoke with great eagerness, looking
always at Tom; but at the last words
my glance turned to Mabel, her eyes
were fixed on mine, and the look I met
there sent the blood to my heart with
such a swift, tumultuous rush, that I
grew faint with confusion, and present
ly rushed out of the room and to bed
though not to sleep.
The next day I went out in the after
noon by myself for a scramble through
a damp and very rough gorge, where
Tom and Mabel did not care to accom
pany me. I was half glad to be alone,
lor I was nervous over my audacity of
the night before; yet at thought of Ma
bel's kindly eyes, so overwhelmed with
blinding happiness, that I had to look
many times at a bit of rock before I
could soe the stri that denoted general
It was late sunset when I readied the
inn. The last r-jsv light was flushing
the distant mountain peaks with thai
marvelous beauty which i one of the
wondrous charms of Swiss scenery. J
made my way without p'ii'si? toMaiiel's
parlor, led there by a fore ta-it soe ru
ed to ilra'' tne by a po v. r beyond tu
coutri.l. Tno r iouj vn. mi a" .
jne was aiotii. Aleri;el Mie cam.
toward me witn a quantity of letters
anl pati'is in her hands.
"Thp-H cune whiin vmi were awav,"
Mechanically I took the papers.
Among teem was a large package on
v.'hicii I dimlv discerned the word
I);i"," followed by an illegible stamp.
"You have paid something on this."
I said: "how much was it?" and looked
"P stage not stated," replied Mabel.
Pron;ptIv, smilinglv, she uttered the
word. Then her dark eyes softened
and faltered. The papers and letters
were scattered over the floor. I had
caught li'.T in my arms with all the au
dac:tv that had been onco before mine
in mv boyish davs.
Only now, as I pressed passionate
kisses on her brow and lips, I found
voice at last to utter the yearning that
was consuming my heart. Dio Lewis'
People who 20 to Boston and imagine
that to be popular they must imitate
the Boston style of thought and conver
sation are liable to be mistaken. A
young man from the West, who was !
courting a Beacon Hill girl, wishing to
express his admiration of her physical
charms, told her she was as beautiful as
an isosceles triangle. Being inclined
to embonpoint, she was deeply offended
by the, comparison and replied with
"I want a man for a lover; not a ge
Neighborly consideration is so rare
that it is pleasant to be able to record
any instance of it. Mr. Tantivvy re
cently announced to a friend residing on
the opposite side of the street that it
was his intention to move out into the
"But I thought you much preferred
"boj.a.0, returned Mr. iantivvv,
"but I have a boy who is going to take
lessons on the accordeon next month."
"The most interesting case I ever
tried in my life" said a village lawyer,
'was a case in which we sued the de
fendant for alienating tho affection of
my client's wife."
j . . i,i i . 1 1
"Ana you recoyerftar eageriy asKetj
two or three of the bystanders.
"Not exactly, the jury brought in a
verdict of burglary in the first degree."
"Thoy must have been drunk," some
"No, explained the lawyer, "they
were a Connecticut jury."
Two New York girls meet after the
Summer vacation, and ono of them ex
claims: "I'm so glad to see you back from
the country, Lizzie."
"Back from the country? why 1
haven't been out of town at all."
"Have'nt been out at all."
"But von look as brown as a berry;
I never saw a finer color.
"Indeed. I bought it round on Sixth
avenue, papa says 'tis so much cheaper
than paying country uoaru.
The carp as a fish for the table is said
to be equal in flavor to the bass, nnd as
uavinif no more bones man. me inner
of the continued Uso of merenry and 1 otaab for the
trea merit of U ood and kln itlpeanea they never
cure, aud near y alwam Injure or totally rnin the
A WELL KNOWN DRUGGIST.
Mv drutrHori) waa tho first topoll swift'i Specific.
It was then pnt up In quart bottlea which aold for
f .I.Oo each. I have neeii a grout m my case cured
by ita ue, and pome who had trbd all porta of
treatment. In fact I have i ever known It ta fall
when taken n opeily. 1 sell a 1 rue quantity of It,
and for a I dlpeapea that are depoi dt-Dt 00 blood
poipon or Pi-in bum r. Ii curea
1'IMl I.EB AND B O CUES ON TDK KIN.
and makea th rumpk-xion lair and ropy. As for
blood taiut, there ii no atich word aa fa I. It cure a
caaee thut have ..ng withstood other porn of treat
mem, and wl hout any of those recurring troublea
that geuerally follow mercurial and other ao
calledcurea. T. L. MASSESBUKG,
For yoaP t wiip afflicted with Pry Tet erofthe
mopt obstinate 1 pe. Va tn-ated hv many of the
bept physiiianp; took quantities of mercurv, po'anh
an 1 arsenic, which, insuad of curing ihe Teiter,
crippled me up with mlriiral poison and rheuma
t'ptn. The Tetter cottinued to grow worse, and
the itching almon niade me crazy. In tbla con
dition 1 w a- Induced to take Swift's Specific, and
the result wa- astonishing aa it was urulfyt g In
afewnonthp the letter wap entirely well; th
Mercurial oiponin a I ml of my aval m and I
was a well th in and due only to awift'i Specific.
All the inff' rers should takett
JAMES DINNING, Loulavllle, Ky.
WHAT A PHYSICIAN SAYS.
Cypres Ridge, Monroe Co. , Ark , I
JjlyW. 18-3. f
I have a brl Lt 1 ttle daughter who will he two
yearsoid next m nth. She bus been troubled
neary ever iiic her birth wt b a skin disease
wh cb 1 first dlarnoped chicken-pox, but later
found It tu he p it.c irt of crzen.a: t any rate It
na Pted very stubbornly all the different tr at
ment 1 putchar -d ono bottle of bwl t'a Specific
and gave it to her lu siall dopes ihreetlmep a day
and in a hort b. e had the satisfaction to tea
tbat she was entirely well. I it so well p eased
with its effect on ber that I shall not oi lr use it to
my practice, but 1 shall administer i to mv other
children and take It n -elf V. H. Ubontb, M 0.
Onr trea'lse on Blocd and Skin Dlaeasea mailed
free to applicants
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ,
Iirawer 3, At anta, Ga.
I.M HAM f.
a . P " ;
Q.EORGE II. LEACH, M.I).
PHYSICIAN fe SURGEON.
(pedal attention paid to the II rr.ei paihlc treat
ment of surgical dise.acp. aud diseases of women
and cbl dnn.
OKHCE on 14th street, opposite the Poat
office, Cairo, 111.
J. E. STRONG,
129 Commercial Ave, Cairo, 111.
VAPOU, ELECTRO-VAPOR a.d MEDICATED
admlu stered dally.
A lady in attendance.
W. C. JOClvLiN,
OFPICR Kiirhta Htreet. nes.r Cr.mr- erda! Atentie
JR. E. W. WJilTLOCK,
Orrioi No. 13 Commercial
tM'j and NlMh Streets
Mt iTAL Alls MH IKI V,
JjU'REKA! EUREKA ! 1
SUBSTITUTE FoR LIFE IXSUH
WIDOWS' k OKPIIANS'
Mutual Aid Society
Organized Julv Htb, 1H77, Under the Laws 0
the State of Illinois. Copyrighted Juh
0, 1877. 1'uder Act uf Congress.
... Medical Advteeis
J. H. KOIUNSON...,
i. A. UULllSTJNE..
W. U. M AH KAN I
J. S. PETKIE f "
ED. U, WHITE
KXKCUT1VK COMM1TTE IC
Wm. F. PITCH Kit, L. S. THOMAS,
W.C.JOCELYN. F. VINCENT,
WILL T. IIEDBL'HN .
J. A. Goldstlno, of Goldmine Itosenwater, whole
aale and retail drv good, etc.; Jan. n. jnciianey
lumber dealer; Wm. F. Pitcher, general aent;
Albeit Lewis, dealer in Hour and grain; L. 8.
Thomas, bricklayer; Moses Phillips, con ractor
and builder; H. A. Chumbloy, grocer; Thos.
Lewis, aecretarv and attoruey-al-law; vV. H.
Marean, llsmmimthlo physician; II. Ha der, of
Satdor A Son. KrocerB; It. H. Dalrd, itreoi super
visor; Ed II White, ain't sec. W. O. M. A. So
ciety; J. W. Spier, lumber and snw-mlll; F. I,.
Gernlgon, barber; F.. B. Dietrich, clerk W., St. L.
AP.K. It.; M. Kobler. merchant tailor: Jetf M.
Clark, dealer in wall-paper and window shades; .1.
E. English, contractor and builder; WiHT. Bed
burn, of Morse A Itedburn, cigar manufacturers;
F. Vincent, dealer tn lime aud cement; L A.
Phelps, photographer; W.C. Jocelyn, dentist; 8
H. Taber, mfg, Juweler; .1. H. Robinson, J, P. and
notary public; J. 8. Petri, physician; U. W.
Bostwlck, Insurance agent; K. E. Jarboo. foreman
8t. Gas mains, and E B. Walbridge, lumber and
saw-mill, of Cairo; H. Lolghton, cashttr Nat.
Bank.Htuart, Iowa; Ruv. F. A. Wllkeraon, Prrois
nrg, Ky. i J.W. Tarry, physician. Fulton, Kjr.
LLINOIS CEN'TKAL li. R
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
Tho Only Line Kunnitia;
Making Direct Connkotion
raAisi Liavi Caii'o:
3:Of"j a in. Mail,
Arriving In St. Louis V.4S a.m. ; t intit,),s 30 p.m. ;
Connecting at Odin and bt)nghati) lor Clncin
naU. LonnvlHe, Indianapoita and p .Lta Eat'..
11:1 1 a.m. Ht. I jOuiH and Western
arriving in fSt. Louis 7:05 p. m., and connecting
for all points West.
3irJ p.m.' l''unt i :iirea.
F.irSt. Louis ai.o Chicago, airtving at 81. Loot
W;M) p.m., and Chicaju 7:1.11 a.m.
3 :(J p m. Cincinnati Kx preaa.
trriving at ( lucll-iiatl ?:i a.m.; Louisville 6:58
a m.; Indiai.apoita 4:A a.m. Passengers by
this trtin reach th above poluta lii to 3J
UuL'Kb in advance ot a.iy other route.
tSTTheSiW P. m
m. eiii:es hae I'LLLMAS
-LtEI'lNGCAK Cairo to Cincinnati, without
baiigei, and through sleepers to m. l.oula ana
Fat Time Ka.st.
Pos-iiiiwrtifc '7 thi lllle K through to East.
I aSCllri eru pyintp without any deiay
caused bv 8undav Intervening. The Saturday after
loon trafn from C airo arrives in new 1 ork Monday
nornlug at 10:3a. Thirty-six hours in advance of
nv other route.
iy For through tickets and further Information,
PP,T at Illinois Central hat road Depot, Cairo.
J. 11. JONES. Tiraet Agent.
A.H. HANSON. Gen Pa.s Ag'nt. Chicago
R K. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL B. R.
..3 0ft a m
' tVnll :ra m.
Kx.ress 11 10 a.m.
I 'Ac urn i:13 p.m.
K. (JicksOU ri'Ute).
V2 :T a m
S .'0 p.m
I. a n. o. k,
kx A .Mad .
... 4:45 a.m.
....8 Vi p.ui.
t' ill 4:Wp.n.
E-prea ... 10:8i)a.in.
C K. R. (r.4rr-)W.yU"e).
... S:0Oa m.
lo:v a m.
Express 1 :H a.m.
Kx. 1U!I. .4:10 p m.
Accom 2:00 p.m.
sT. L. 4 I. M K K.
tExpren 10:;-) p.m. 'Kxprens..
W., ST. L. 4 P. R. R
Mail A Et iJOi.m.
Aceom 4. Oil p."n.
Fre!ght -. 7 V a.m.
Mali Es. 9 Mp.m.
Arcu 1 10 0 a.m.
Frei.ht 4-. p.m.
M'iBlLE 4 Ohio R. H.
Mail ,:i'ia.m. J Mail :10p.m.
Daily except ur 'av. t Dalit.
TIM K CAK13
Df.PAKU'RF. OF MAILS
I rm PO
8 p. m.
& p. m.
4 p. m.
I. C. R. R.(!tioiij;u lock mall).
r a. m.
.11: es m
.4 i.e p.m.
5 1. m.
" (way mall':
" ( siotithrrn Div
Iror. Miiur.ialn R R
Wabash K R
Texas A 8t. Lou s K. R
St. Loma it C lro 11. It ..
M ss I tver arrives W ed . .-at
" dei arts Wed . t ri
.3 p. ra.
.1 p. n .
.." p. m.
..8 p. m.
P 0. gen del op n from
P.O. box del . o. ir fmtn
Wundavs gen . cel. ot en from
Sundays "x del. open from
...7::joam to:30 pm
.r, a. m loop m.
a. m. to in a. m.
.ii a. m to ln:30am
tf-oi li inang'-t wiil
be pa-dished from
time to time In city papers hange vnnr card ac
cordingly. WM. II. MURPHY. P
City Oinof rs,
Vayor Thnma. W Ha ). .'ay.
Treasurer Cna. p F". Neilis,
Clerk Di-niits J. roiey,
0 ninse.or--W m. U. Gilbert.
Marshal L. H. Meyers.
4ttnrnv William iler.dricka.
Police Magistrate a. Comings.
soaKD or ALiKhaax
first Ward Wm. Mr Hal", Harry Walk-r.
seeor.d Ward-J''se Uinkle.C. N. Hughss.
Third Ward-B. F. Blake, t g ert Smith.
Fourth Ward-Charles 0. Patter. Adoiph 8wol
"(th Ward Cras. Lancaster. Henry Stout.
Circuit .Iii'U-e-U. f. Raker.
Circuit Clerk A. II Irvn.
Countv Judge J. II. hoblnson.
County Clerk S. J. litimm.
County Treasurer V ties W. Parker,
filler iff John llodgev
1 oroner B. I'ltzt-erald
Cnnnty Commissioners T. W. Hallldiy, J. H
Mnlcabev and Peter sam
1:11 1 lit it !
CiAIRO BAPTIST. Corner it-nth biiC Poplar
j streets; preaching every Sunday mo nlugand
night at usual honrs. Prayer meei iikt Weduei
dayulght; suuda) school ::)Ua.m
Rev. A. W. c'sAHA, Pastor.
"iIlCKCH OF THE REDEEM E h (Episcopal
Vj Fourteenth street; Sunday 7:Wa m.. Holy
Communion 10::i0a. m.. Morning Prayers 11 a. m.
Sunday echooiSp. m.. Evening Prayers 7:jup.n
F. P. i'avenport, 8. T. H. Hector.
I ' 1RST MISSIONARY HAPTIST CUCRCH
V Prem bing at 10 SO a. m., 3 p. rn.. and 7:80 p. m.
lalihath ochool at 7:30 p. m Rev. T. J. Shorea,
: s or
1DTH KHAN Thirteenth street; services Sab
. batb 1:30 a. m.; Sunday school i p m. Rev.
f ETHoDIKT Cor. Eighth and Walnut etreeta,
1 Pleaching Sabbath 11:00 4. m. and 7:30 p. m.
nnday School at 3:00 p ra. Rev. J. A. Scarrett,
MHESBTTFRIAN-i'lghth slreat; preacnlng on
I Sabbath at 11:00 a. m. aud 7:80 p. m.; prayer
neetlnc Wednesdav at 7:30 p.m.; Sunday Scheol
it X p.m. Kev B.V. George, pastor.
ST. JOSEPH 8 (Roman Catholic) Corner Croii
and Walnut strode; servicea Sabbath 10:30 4.
r..; Sunday School at 2 p. m.; Vesoeri 3 p. m.; ier
rices eve:i day a: 8 a m. Rov. U'ilara, Prleat.
T. PATIlICK'S-fRiman Calliollc) Corner Ninth
5 sireet and Wafhliigloo avenue; aervlcea Bab
Dlh 8 and 10 a. m.; Vesper 3 p. m.; Sunday School
I p. m. services every day at H a. m. Bev. Mastoneri
PROPRIETOR OF 8FROATH PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in Ico.
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON.WELI
PACKED FOR SHIPPING
Oar Loads a Specialty.
Cor.Twelfth Street and Leyee,