Newspaper Page Text
CUR ES ,
Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica,
Lumbago. Bacaache. Headache. Toothache,
gore Thrl. hnrllliii;. Mrnln. BrnliN,
Hurn. s-ll.. H l Hlls.
Kit il.L OIHUt llillill t l AlHES.
Hold bl Druttie. nl lli ' " !". fifty Cjl b.U
""' " )lt n,.i, m II UiKim
THE I'll UI.K. IIOH.I RM.
iui outl-Art LU.i MJIIBMrK. IOh i.b. J
TO PRESERVE THE HEALTH
Vs the Magneton Appliance Co.'s
Mapietic Lung Protector !
ikice oinxy S5.
They are price'cs to ladies, okntlexpv and
CHILDH S With WEAK LCNU4: nocase ofrKKCIIOJIlA
oh CKoir i ever ko wn where these
partner.! are wo-n. Tr.sy aso prevent and cure
HAT BirriiTLTIE. IVLtM. HIISIX.TISM. KllBAL
QIA. THHoaT TIUH BLEt, UIPUTH KRI A, IATABRH, AKD
all KisiniKU disease. Wlil wba any service
f.r tui.be teaks, Art) worn over the undcr-clotn-lng.
(MTH'I'lf " ' needless to describe the
IvA IiHj sytnptonsof this nauseous nta-
eae that i a;p'.Ui: ihe 1 fe and strength of only
too manvofthe fairest aud best of both sexes
Labor, tudv aud r-rer ti in Americ a, Europe and
Enstein lauds, hive resulted in the Magnetic Lung
Protector. aJirding cure t -r Catarrh, a remedy
which contain No Uhcoo no of tHB ststkx. and
with the continuous stream o' Maneuem per
meating through the afflicted organs, jarst RK
iTOHB TUEM TO A BEA1.THT CT!0!. Wb PLCB CTB
mica for tn;s Ap-eiance at lens than one-twentieth
of the price atked by others for remedies noon
which yon tike til the chances, aud wa k?pecial
LT Isvits the pmrouaee ol the mast PEhsoss who
have tried dkuooiso in bib stmshcus withoct ir-
HOW TO OBTAIN G0 jilfZt
gist and ak for them. If tiny have not Rot them,
write t j the proprietor, enclosing the price ia let
ter, at our r.k nd thev shah tie ant to you at
once by rani, postpaid.
Send ftarap for c.e "Ne D-partare In Medi
cal Treat eut wiriiorr mediciss," with thou
sands of testimonial-.
TDK MAGNKTON APILIAN'CF. CO.,
21S .state Street. Chictgo, 111.
Note. Sead one dollar in potige stamps or
curre ncy (in letter at our risk) with size of ihoe
Di-ually worn, at d try a pair of our Magnetic In
olea, and be convinced of the power residing In
onr (laznetlc AliDi'.ance- Positively no cold teet
where uieyare worn, or money refended. 109-ly
Though haken In ever joint and fiber with fever
and ague, or bilious remittent, the system may yet
be freed from the id h if nam virus with lioetetter's
Stomvb Bitters. Protect the sy.te-n auainst It
with this beneficent autipai-moilic, which ia fur
tbermore a supreme remedy for l.ver complaint,
constipation, dyrpepsia, debility, rheumatKm,
kidney troubles and other ai!ment.
For tale by all druciMs and dealer generally
Do you -n ant a pure, IjIoohi
fng t'oniple-vionl If so, a
few applications of Hasan's
MAGNOLIA IJALfl will grat
Ify you to your heart's eon
tent. It does away with Sal-lownoss-,
Blotches, nl all diseases and
Iiiiperl('etioi!s.ftlie skin. Jt
overtojiifst he (1 uslit'J appear
aneo of heat, fatiuo anil ex
citemoiit. J t makes a lady of
TillliTV appear but TWEN
TY ; and so nut urnl, gradual,
and perfect are its effects,
that it is impossible to detect
Kew and Complete Hotel, fronting o U-ve,
rtecond ana nallroaa streeli,
The Passenger Depot of the Uhtcaso, 8t. Lonla
lu unean; iiiiuuix cuutral; v aliarh, Ht
w""' "' rremc; iron mountain ant Nontnern,
Mobile and Ohio; Cairo and Ht. Louia Hallways
re all Juat across the truet: while the Bteamboat
Landing la bat one square distant.
Thla Hotel ta heated by ateam, has steam
iaunarj, iirarauiic anvator, Klectric Cull Bella,
AUMJuiiit. im-iiriin, nnina, ansoiuu-iy pure air
lob wrcwimyv a.iu .wuinuic appOIIIlinun'a .
Pc-uerb furniihlriga; perfect aervlce: and an nn
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN; THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 22, 1883.
The Daily Bulletin.
The postofllce on Lookout Mountain,
Tennessee, U to bo discontinued.
A Boston liouse advertisrs "shoes for
eloM'iiients." They don't squeuk.
' Little Jolinny Walters, of Muscatine,
Iowa, took sides in a dog light and had
his scalp torn off.
Xt;xt year's crop of Mormon immi
grants is estimated at 75,000.
A young hehooluiarm of Massachu
setts finds time to raise lino Knglish
pugs for the dog market.
May Forney, daughter of the late J.
W. Kornev, writes fashion articles for
"Starve Out" is the unwelcome name
of a town that meets the eyes of tramps
in Wyoming Territory.
Uncle Rufus Hatch comp '.tins that
every time an Englishman eats a crack
er, he wants to "take a bawth."
Only oue child remains to tho Mikado
of Japan, two sons and four daughters
having died in his palace.
Oscar Wilde says he had his hair cut
to make him look'like a young Roman
Emperor. He looked like the devil be
fore. Anna Dickenson is the only person
who ever succeeded in driving a mule
to the summit of Pike's Peak. The
poor mule met his match at last.
Mrs. Keecher is described by a Texas
reporter as a singularly handsome old
lady, full of sweetness", with a cheery
smile and a graceful carriage.
George Peck, the humorist, is going
to put his ill-gotten gains into a tene
ment house, to be let to millionaire ten
ants. It is said that a brother of General
R. E. Lee, years ago killed the grand
father of the Ford boys, who subse
quently suppressed the James gang.
It is stated that the reduction in the
price of newspapers iu New York City
has resulted in the deterioration of
newspaper property in that city to the
extent of f5,(a.i,H.i.
"Rebellion, vengeance upon the no
bility and death to the Czar," is the
comprehensive programme of the Nihi
lists in the event of a refusal to meet
the ir last demand for reform.
A l:tnih, emigrant who arrived at
Catle Garden the other day, brought
with him a blanket upon which were
neatly woven portraits of Hancock,
Garti'eld and Arthur.
.-Captain Mayne Reid had intended to
write his "Personal Reminiscences of
the Mexican War," fir publication in
the Philadelphia Time, and was just
entering upon the work when he died.
A Tuscon (A. T.) newspaper pro
poses to drop the use of military and
hotiorarv titles because it has aeer
tained. by a careful calculation, that
the actual increased co-t of printing a
paper because of the use of titles is
$sX) a year.
Georgia has a Confederate pension
lit amounting to $..', "n per annum.
One hundred dcfllars i allowed for the
loss of a leg above the knee; 70 lor
the samp loss below the knee-, f 'i1! lor
an arm above the elbow, and $l) for
an arm below.
Further evidence of the productive
ness of Dakota soil is found in iho per
son of a Hamlin county man. who has
seven lingers on each hand, the three
additional digit- growing out of ea-h
thumb, and each being perfect and un
der control of the unifies.
A Canadian gohgi-t, who bus been
looking ovit the country rdong tb"
Canadian Paeitie railway, reports that
he has found indications of abundant
coal. On the plains there is lignite.
Near the mountains are beds of bitumin
ous, and in the Koeky Mountains he ej.
pecU to find anthracite.
The secretary of a London bank re
cently got away with 110,000 of thj
funds of the institution, and the direc
tors, in a circular to the shareholders,
say: "The board can only regret that
just at ti e eloMi of what would other
wise have been a prosperous year this
Incident should so sadly prejudice tho
Mr. Shirk, of Tern, Tnd., owns seventy-three
farms. He also owns thou
sands of acres in Texas, Arkansas,
Miejiigan and Iowa, nine residences,
business blocks without number, some
of them being situated in Chicago and
Indianapolis, three banks, several stores
and as many mills, which he conducts
Lmher Standing Bear, son of the
famous Sioux Chief whose name he
bears, has gone from the Carlisle, Pa.,
Indian school back to his home in Da
kota to inli-t more Indian children as
pupils in the school. He is now nine
teen years old, and has been at school
lour years. He will return there soon
and finish learning his trade that of
tinner and plumber.
Mr. Blaine says a stenographer is
useful to receive dictation of letters and
formal matters of business, or of
speeches which have become familiar
to the speaker, but it is different with
rhetorical composition. There the hand
and the eye work with the brain, and
both help to keep up the connection.
In his experience he finds it easier to
do his own writing.
John Dillon, the actor, is now under
bond of $500 to his manager to keep
sober for a year, and tho arran"emeni
, includes a street intrude by the party of
tow ursi pari, ine moment lie strikes
a town ho is expected to walk the
streets, to the end that the people may
see him, and know that he will proba
bly appear as advertised in tho even
ing. William Andrews, an old farmer liv
ing in the suburbs of haco, Me., has in
ms cellar nearly fifty barrels of wiue.
He will not drink it, sell it, give it
"way or throw it away. As ho mado
it a himself, ii sale would not only
oonfliet with the state laws, but with
national ones, and the property keeps
improving every year, to t he exaspera
tion of Mr. Andrews' fellow-citizens.
" 11 aireH'iy m,iro Hum twenty
The elephant, as well as all of the
thick-skinned animals, is beset and tor
mented with ticks and other vermin
burrowing into its hide, causing in
tense itching and puia. So intense.
Iocs this become sometimes that the
animal is rendered insane, and goes
cavorting aud bellowing through tho
forests, and woe betide the man or
beast found in its path. Its roars even
f bring toit Hocks of w hite herons, which
go 'deliberately to work and pick out
the Vermin, sometimes boring entirely
through the skin in order "to reach
them. Tho elephant appreciates the
services of the bird very highly, and
will under no circumstances injure it.
Where (here are no tdephants these
birds perform a similar service for cat
tle and other tinimals iufested with
grubs, ticks, or parasites. Then there
is a smaller bird that picks the bugs off
the heron, then a larger one that eats
the little bird.
A young mandarin attached to tho
Chinese Embassy in Paris, was one
evening introduced, says the Fujuru,
to the beautiful Countess de Eptitisi.
The lady, being curious to know if it
was worth any one's while to attempt a
little flirtation with this son of the Ce
lestial Empire, asked him, among
other things, what qualities his coun
try men valued most in women. ' Ib r
domestic virtues," was the reply. "Oh,
indeed," said the Countess, in a slight
ly contemptuous tone. "Then they
don't like jour ladies to go into com
pany and enjov a little gossip':'" "Xi,
madam: a Chinese husband has the
risrht to get a divorce from his wife if
she is a great talker." The charming
French woman In re thought she de
tetted a covert allu-ion to li.Tsolf, and
sarcastically inquired: "I suppose that
would have been my fate in China?''
The Chinaman was equal to the oeca
sion, and at oie c replied, bowing low :
'You m.iy be -ure that from the day of
your arrival in China the law which in
tliets this mod.' of puni-lmieiit on the
loquacity of women would be abol
Clancters iu Clotues.
A writer in the Washington Cajiitdl
observes: There is an old saw which,
I believe, says: "Show me the com
pany you keep and I'll tell you who
you are." Well, now, I should amend
this by simply asking to be shown one's
clothes; they are easier to study and
more convenient to handle than folks,
and equally satisfactory conclusions
may be deduced. Who would deny
that a half-worn glove was vocal?
Does a cambric handkerchief, as line
as gossamer, with a far-away odor of
violets, the merest .;' vn, embody
a brief sketch of its owner? Does not
even the sleeve or drapery of a skirt
adjust itself to the wearer? A slipper
will not only betray every curve of the
foot which it has' adorned, but will
even declare unmistakably every move
ment of that member, whether the step
was at ynee lim and elastic, buoyant
and joyous, or dull, dragging, "and
heavy. Yes. even old shoes are full of
history and mystery, and could tell
wonderful things if they were not so
discreet Then there "are rich laces,
with the color of pale moonlight, and
priceless fabrics that have stolen the
complexion of the odor of the rose, that
could only be worn by the exquisitely
refined or else at once be coarsened
and destroyed by the rude contact.
Undoubtedly every garment absorbs
something of the personality of the
weanr, wnrl discloses, just' as trulv
as words and deeds, his inner na
ture. Since the back is a!n.o-; as
expressive as the face, it i, a pity
that more thought is not gjv- :, tio
carriage of the spinal column and
tiheruodi-te whot-overs it; and i; has
often occurred to me that if h-.t the
rare and pains that were bestow-, on
the dtd.orate crinkles and curl- (.round
the forehead had been given to the un
tidy, straggling back hair, many a wo
man who had died an old maid .'irght
have lei-n a happy wife. Why, I have
seen shabby, i.-t-ff, worn-out articles
that even in their -t-re and yell'-w b-af
have a g?y, triumphant debonair air,
as if tlie'ir lives hail been a positive uc--e;s
and they knew it. There sei-mfd
to be a s., i (,f h,-,,, around thern, and
not a worldly halo either, for it no more
belonged to Genoa velvet and Rii--ian
sables than to a pink calico or gray ca-h-jnere.
Do not -i ofl' at this, my ina-eii-line
readers. :,- ,u are ever wont to
do at liie li utii. ioit tak'. good advie,
and when ou wi-ii to loibiw the jM-r-piexing
hen ritith ot female character
li'-ar tnese little observations in mind.
I have nirtHs ledd to the opinion that
it was of far greater importance to a
girl to know when her jiolonaise was
well draped than to be able toeitlcnlate
an eelip-e. Of course she needn't be
stoned and repudiated, even if she
knows Greek and can expound Plato's
philo-ophy, hut a thorough knowledge,
of polonai-e should be the solid basis
whatever may be added unto it. After
ail, I bellew; that this creed of mine is
in full a a on) with that of the time
honored teachers who adjure us to have
it care for the liulo things of life, since
they go to make up, first, its great
events, and, finally, its sum total.
H;re We Are Again.
Some of the peculiar people are no
ticed at the theater again thjs season.
They include the man who drops his
programme regularly from the balcony
to the paiijiiette; the Woman who al
ways lays her head on her male com
panion's shoulder when she laughs at
any thing funny in the plav; the man
who tells his neighbor about what is
coming-he's Keen the play before; the
woman who annoys tiie person on the
neat back of her by constantly moving
her head from side to ,si(,.; the man
w ho stands up and very deliberately
remotes his overcoat in "the most in
teresting part of the drama; tho man
with squeaking boots who comes in
late, and walks with a good deal of
emphasis down to the fo,nt row of
seals; the man who laughs so loud as
to remind tne of an it b. M;i ki; and
last, but not least, the ,a,y who is
sometimes too small to be M'cn out, but
always large enough to be heard.
Von'' ;'V Vo.l
Send Six Cents For Postage
For the magnificently illustrated catalogue
oi me JumtaiuiJCB JALCARD JEWEL
Fourth and Locust Sts.. St. T.n.it. Mn
j - w H ,i4iDj 'M. W
It presents very plainly their beautiful
You will be surprised to learn at what
LOW PltlCBS THEY BELL TH KM.
Wbkn in St. Louis call on tqkm. (!)
WHAT SHALL WE WEAE?
The Views of a Man Who Dresses to Suit
Himself The Miserable Oravat.
The cravat, scarf or necktie is one of
those articles of presumed adornment,
how introduced nobody can exactly
find out. It was at first probably in
tended to protect the neck from cold.
Next, possibly, came tho desire to
make a necessity ornamental, and so
through continued processes of evolu
tion we arrive at the five-cent necktie,
composed of a rag of silk with a bit of
pasteboard inside to stiffen it, which is
neither useful nor ornamental. Where
the ends of the necktie hung loose it
probably formed tho scarf. The mod
ern scarf is a fraudulent device for hid
ing a soiled shirt-bosom. It is made of
a larger rag of silk and a larger hit of
pasteboard to give it shape and back
none. It is a most profitable source of
income to tho furnishing store and
serves gaily to ornament his show win
dows. Often, as thus placed, it im
pedes the progress of the quite young
man as lie journeys through the city
on his own business or that of his em
ployer, who 6tops to gaze at the numer
ous array and try to make up his mind
w hich shade ho shall select. It is about
the most troublesome article worn by
absent-minded professional or studious
meu, who are either above or below
the vanities of dress, and who are too
lazy and slovenly to adjust it aright.
Whereby, as a cravat it may hang two
inches from the throat, shirt-button, or
suspend itself lamely on one side, ex
posing more or less of the bosom it is
intended to conceal. Or as a tie, if so
neglected, it is given to creep slyly
around aud perch its knot under the
left or right ear. It is a source of
great care and anxiety to boys aud
young men in the first Hush of see-the-gals-home-from-cliurch,
young creatures often spend half hours
before the glass before tying the knot
that suits them. Trivial as the cravat
may seem, it is a thing that is a sub
ject of human thought, a factor iu hu
man affairs, and an aid to commerce,
trade and manufacture. It helps to
impede the circulation in the arteries
and veius in the neck. It is sometimes
worn so insanely tight as to choke the
wearer. It helps to keep tho human
throat in an abnormally tender condi
tion, and is thus a promoter of colds
and the sale of medicines and services
of doctors to cure them.
THE ABOMINABLE COLLAK.
The shirt-collar originated in fraud
and hypocrisy. In the days wheu men
first wore linen it came Ube the fash
ion to leave more or less of tlmt linen
exposed at the neck to prove the clean
liness of that underneath. This natur
ally took the form of the collar. Then a
genius caught on to the idea of cutting
out a separate piece of linen in the
shape ol the overhanging part and af
fixing it to the top of the shirt. These
bits of linen could be put on clean ev
ery day, thus giving the public the im
pression that thev represented the
clean;iness of the unseen garment to
which they were attached. They were
in effect fraudulent certificates of such
cleanliness. Hence the collar is but a
bac subterfuge of ancient origin. It
is as the gold wash on the piuc'ibeck
jewelry, the rouge on a dead complex
ion, or tne voluptuous outline of a new-
pair ot corsets, ine collar is a useful
aid to tne cravat in strangling the neck
:in i making it unduiv sensitive to cold.
The collar did not attain its perfection
of fraudulericv and the hight of its in-
niitoiis bviiocri-v until etaroh was in-
eiit -d to g;o,s and stift'eu it. When
this happened mankind forgot that it
wa, a cio-at. The collar is an uniniti
ated riiii-aiiee in hot weather and of
very little protection in cold. It is a
joy to the young man and a nui.-iince
t ) toe old one.
H!K VHK.T( IIJ'.D I.O.Mi-TA II.KJ ' OAT.
Tne long-tailed overcoat must go in
he inn-let of utility, comfort and free
icomotiori. The bob-tailed thick jack
t has ri'tihing to hit against one's
knee-' at every step. It decreases the
weight of material worn. Warmth for
the lower limbs can be supplied bv
thick underclothing. The piekets of
the bob-tail are more convenient to
thrut the hands into. On warm or
iikcwHrui fall or winter d::s it may be
worn without the coat underneath (on
llDl'.tilBLK II AT.
The hat is an article of clothing for
which sometimes no necessity exists.
I'll; civilized hat is a nuisance from
youth to old age. It is always falling
from its perch,' or being blown oil', or
getting dented, or temporarily lost. It
monopolizes the use of hotli hands on a
windy day. It gives many a most un
dignified chase. It always chooses the
gutter to roll in, unless there is some
dirtier route convenient. It is always
contriving to be sat upon. His a source
of anxiety at church or the theater. It
makes men s heads bald, ror tlie nair,
finding no use as a protection to the
skull, quietly and gradually resigns
and stea.s away. The hat is a means
of useless extortion from the hatter.
That a man to be well-dressed should
pay f 0 or H for a stiff, round box of
felt to be perched insecurely on his
head, which takes up so much of his
thought when passing tinder low door
ways or standing under low ceilings
which is not a protection from rain,
but must itself be protected by an um
brellawhich must be deposited in a
leather box while traveling, and some
thing which the man can wear in car
or carriage be temporarily substituted
in its place which is intrinsically so
awkward that no sculptor as yet has
has dared to surmount n statue with it;
that all this is true is but another proof
that the cumulative effect of custom is
to make a man do things which, if ab
ruptly started without the sanction of
previous example, would brand him a
lunatic and perhaps condemn him to an
"It's no use," wrote a Yankee editor,
"for Veritas to send us more 'Narrow
Escapes' until he can beat this: 'Last
night, as the express train was Hearing
Dashville, a stranger accidentally got
on the rai s; but, seeing the engine and
cars coming, managed to fix himself
bolt upright tigain.-t a bank, and "drew
in" until he was as flat as aboard. The
train shaved him so close that it cut
the knobs of the bone studs off his
shirt, but otherwise did luui no dam
''' "London .Society.
Only a Burglar.
"Please, mum," called the "chamber
maid from the head of the stairs, there's
a man up here."
"Who is it?"
"What does he want?"
"He's after your damonds and jewel
ry." "Oh, is that nil? I didn't know but
he was after the lead pipe and gas fix
tures. Come down and let him alone.
My husband is perfectly able to buy
Yin back, and it will nuke an attractive
item in the newspapers. Oh, sa !''
"You might ask him the name of his
agent, but L I it .o. The detectives can
tell us in the morning. It will be a
respectabie biisiiii s, man, of course,
nml he won't charge anything beyond
the usual coinniiss,oii.''
A Druggist's Story.
Mr. Isaac C. 1'hunmun. Drtu'uim. Nuwhtirp. N
V., wrltea ua: "I have (or the Dust ten vear. nold
aeveal srrosa ot OK. VM. HALL'S II A is AM kii
TIIKLUNUS. I can sav of it what 1 cannot aay
of any other medicine. 1 luive u.-ver neard acne-
tonier speak of it tint to praise lta virtue In the
highest manner. I have recommended it in a
treat many case of Whooping Coiiish with the
happiest effects. 1 have uud it in uiy own family
for many ye-,18. in fact alw avn have a bottle in tne
tuedlclue cloud ready for use."'
Henry's Carbolic, Salve
Is the BKST SALVK for Cuts, llrulsee, Sores,
Ulcers, salt Kheiiin, Tetter, fehuuped Hands, t'hil
bialuB, Corns'. ai.A all kinds of skin Krumion-.
Freckles and I'impiea. det ill S KY's CAKWULIC
PALV b, aa a I others are counterfeits. I nceiio
Advice to Mothers.
Are you distuibedat night aud broken
of your retst by a sick child buffering and
cryiug with pain of cutting teeth? If so,
send at once and get a bottle o Mrs. W ins
low's Soothing Syrup for Children Teoth
iug. Its value is incalculable. It will re
lieve the poor little sufferer immed
iately. Depend upon it, mothers, there is
no mistake about it. It cures dyseutery und
diarrhoja, regulates the 6tomach and bow-
els, cures wind colic, softens the gums, re
duces inflammation, and gives tone and
energy to the whole system. Mrs. Wins-
low's .Soothing fcyrup lor Children Teething
is pleasant to the uiste, and is the prescrip
tion of one of the oldest and best female
physicians and nurses in the United States,
and is for sale by aII druggists throughout
the world. Price 2," cents a bottle.
Emory's Little Cathartic Pills are sutD-
citntly powerful for the most robust, yet
the safest for children and weak constitu
tions. 15 cents. (7)
For seven years Allen's Bruin Food has
stood the strongest tests as to its merits in
curing Nervousness, Nervous Debility and
restoring lost povters to the weakened Gen
ative System, and, in no instance, has it
ever failed; test it. $1; 0 for $r. At
A General MainpcuY.
Never wa3 such a rush made for any
Drug Store as is now at Barclay Bros'
for atrial bottle of Dr. King's New Dis
covery for Consumption, Coughs and Colds,
All personB affected with Asthma, Bron
chitis, Hoarseness, Severe Coughs, or any
affection of the Throat au l Lungs, can get
a trial bottle of this great remedy free, by
calling at above Drug Store. (4)
True to Her Trust.
Too much cannot be yaid of ttuever
faithful wit'u and mother, constantly watch
ing and caring for her de-ir ones, never neg
lecting a single duty in their behalf. hen
they are assailed bv diense, and the sys
tem should have a thorough cleansing, the
stomach and bowels regulated, blood puri
fied, and malarial poi.on exterminated, she
must know that Electric Bittirs are the only
sure remedy. They are the best and purebt
medicine in the world and only cost titty
cents. Sold by Barclay Bros. (4)
None But ir.st Class (Joods
la Watches, Jewelry and Silverware one
should have the best or none. Messrs.
Shuklky & Co., Chicago, are making a
specialty ot tine goods, and if you need
anything in Watches in dust and water
proof cases, Solid Silver or Triple Plated
Ware, Solid Gold or Rolled Gold Jewelry,
send to Shut ley it Co., they will send a
single article at the dozen price. They are
vouched for and endorsed by the United
States Express Co., American eipress Co.,
Southern Express Co., F. W. Palmer, Post
master of Chicago, Gen'l A. C. Smith, Ex
State Treasurer, and many others. Goods
senton approval, with privilege of examin
ation, enabling you to do purchasing at
home. Remember, Shurley 6c Co., 77 State
Street, Chicago, HI. Se.nd kok thehi kew
AND BEAUTIFULLY I LLChT it ATKD C ATA LOG t'K.
Tn r11 who are stifTerin!' from the errors
and indiscretions of voulh. nervous weak
ness, early decay, loss of manhood, &c, I
will semi a recipe mat win crre you, fkee
nir ciiahuk. This L'reat remedv was
discovered by a minister in South America.
Send a seli-addressed envelope to the Rct.
JosEru T. Inman, Station D.. New York
bucKieii'8 Arnica Salve
The Best Salve in the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Hores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skiu Eruptions, aud positively
cures Piles. It is guaranteed to give per
fect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price
25 cents pur box. For sale by Barclay
fo The WeHl.
There are a number ot routes leading to
the above-mentioned section, but the direct
and reliable route is via Saint Louis and
over the Missouri Pacific Railway. Two
trains daily are run lrom the Grand Union
Depot, tut Louis to Kansas City, Leaven
worth, Atchison, St. Joseph and Omaha.
Tullman Palace Sleeping Curs of the very
ficcst mfke arc attached to all trains.
At Kansas City Union Depot, passengers
for Kansas, Colorado, New Mexico and Cal
Ifimia c'tnect with express trains of all
At Atchison, connection is made with
cxpross trails for Kansas and Nebraska
At Omaha, connection is made with the
Overland trait for California.
This line offers to parties enrouto to tho
West and Northwest, not only fast time
and superior accomodation, but beautiful
scenery, as it passes through tho finest por
tion of Missouri and Nebraska. Send for
illustrated maps, pamphlets, &c, of this
line, which will bo mailed free.
C. B. Klrnan, F. Chandler,
Ass't Uen'l Pas. Agent. GonT Past Agent
LLiNOLS CENTRAL Ii. R
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
The Onlv Line liuntiinj?
O DAILY TRAILS
Making Direct Connkotion
i'HAiNi Li.va Cairo:
3:OQ a m. M til,
Arriving in bl. Louia t.V a.m. ; CLiciij, lo e.m. ;
C'onnvcilni; at Odiu and Emnirhau for C'.Ldu
catl, Louisville, Indianapolia and p a tits East.
Ll:l i a.m. Ht. Louia and Wen tern
irrivitittin St. Louis 7:05 p. m., and connecting
for ali points West.
'J:f50 p.m. lcimt Kiprens.
for Ht. Lonia anj Chicago, arriving at St. Louis
W:Wp.m., arid Chicago 7:'.o a m
,'1 :SU p.m. CHiieinnH' i hlx ireM.
rriviui; at CtnclLtiatl 7:00 a.m.; Louisville
a m.; Indianapolia 4:05 a.m. I'asfenms by
this train reach the above points 1 y to :jtj
Hut KS In advance ot any other route.
tWTheVSO p. m. ejpresa has rULI.MA'l
SLEEPING CAR Cairo to Cincinnati, witii.n,'.
ensures, and through sleeper to tit. Louia ant!
Fat Time Uas-t.
D'lCTwrpi'J tiy this line go through to East.
1 an3CUnt!3 eru poiute without t.y delay
caused bv Sunday Intervening. The Saturday after
jood train from Cairo arrives In new Yok Monday
nornitig at 10:35. Thirty-six hours iu advance ol
n' other route.
IWYor throngh tickets and further information,
tppiy at Illinois Central Kail road Depot, Cairo.
J. H. JON B8, Ticket AgeLt.
i. II. UANH0N. Uer Pass. Agent. Chicago
H R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTHAL K. It.
Tra.ns Depart. Traits Arrive
...n:ii a.m. mail latsa.m
... li:a m. "Express 11 10 a. m
... t 10 p.m. (Ai'com :.V, p.m
N. o. H. it. (Jackson route).
C ST. I.
4:45 a.m. I tMail 4;i)op.rn
loaoa.m. E.-presa ... .10:j a.m
a ;5 p.m. I
L. C. R. K. (Narrow-gauge).
s:f) a m. Express . I :n a ra
.. ll:la m. Kl. Mall. .4:10 p m
Kx. A. Mail
... w:erj p.m. Accom
ST. L. I. M It. R.
... 10:3n p.m. Euirec'B....
,.2:V p m.
. II Sip m.
. 10:'-ij a.m.
.6 ib p.m.
. 9:10 p.m.
W., ST. L. P. It. K.
..4:10a.m. I 'Mail i Ex
.4:il p.m. 'Accom ....
.7:45 a.m. Freight
Mail & Ex
MOBILE k OHIO It. K.
Mall 5:'5a m. Still
Daily except Sunday, t Dailv.
TIM K CAHD
aERIVAL AND DEFAKTVKK OF MAILS.
Arr at I Dep're
V. O. I Tm TO
I. C. K. K. (through lock mail). ' a. m
' " ..llfea m 3p.m.
" (way mail) 4 iop.m. 6 p. m.
" (Southern Dlv s p m. v p. in.
Iron Mountain K. K i: p.m. i p, m.
Wabash It. K ii p. m. 9 p. m.
Texaa & St. Louis K. K T p. m 1 a. m.
tt. Louis 4 C.lro It. H Bp. m. :) am
Ohio Kiver... ....i p. m. 4 p.m.
Hilt Kiver arrives Wed., Sat. & Mon.
" departa Wed.. Kri. A Snn.
P O. gen del. op n from 7:30 am to 7: JO pm
P.O. box del. ootr from Ha. m totip m.
bumlay gee . cel. open from.. . S a. m. to 1" a. m.
Suur!as box del. open from ba. iu to lo:Soam
Jtr-N'OTK Changti will be published from
time to time In city papers Change vonr cards ac
cordingly. WM. If. JJUKi'UV. P. M.
QEORGE H. LEACH, M.D.
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON.
(special attention paid to the Homeopathic treat
ment of surgical dlseaaet, and diseases of women
OFFICE On 11th itreet. oppcsite the Post
office, Cairo, 111.
JJR. J. E. STRONG,
129 Comniereial Ave-, Cairo, 111.
VAPOO, ELECTKO-VAI'OK akd MEDICATED
A lady In attendance.
jJU. W. C. J0USLY1S,
OFFICE Eighth Street, near Comn ercla! Afenne
R. E W. WHITL0CK,
0nci No. 138 Commercial Avenue, between
ttcttiand Ninth Streets
PROPRIETOR OF SPROAT'S PATENT
WholeHale Dealer in Ieo.
ICK BTTHE CAR LOAD OR T0H, WELL
PACKED FOR HHIPPINO
Oar L.oads a Spocialtv.
Cor.Twelfth Street, and Levee,
gUE RIFF'S BALE.
By viitne of an exocution tasnud out or the
clerk'a office of the clictilt courtof Alexander ximn
ty and itate of Illinois, aud to me directed, where
by I am commanded to make the amount of a cer
tain Judgment recently obtained agauiat Uenry
Huusaker before A. Comings, Ksq., pollco magls
trato in and fo? the city ofCalro in snirt connty aita
state id favor of Jacob Burger, out of the lands,
tenements, goods snd chattels of the eald Henry
Uunsaker, 1 have levied on the following do
scribed property, to-wlt: Lot numbered six (). in
block numbered two (2), In the town of Handusky.
In the county of Alexander and stats of Illinois.
Therefore, sccordlng to said command, I shall
expose for sale at public auction, all tho right,
title and Interest of the above named Henry Uun
aaker. In and to the above dcacribed property,
at II o'clock a.m., on Friday the Stith day of Noveni
bor.1883. at the westerly door ol the court house, In
Dated at Cairo, 111., this 6th day "'November, 1868.
Sheriff Alexander County.