Newspaper Page Text
.1 a r j
Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica,
Lumbago, Backache. Headache, Toothache,
ore Thrnui. fc-llliis. Mrln, IsiiiUee,
Iliirii. krnliN, -t-l Him.
i0 OTIOIt Hollll.V l'4lS AMI AtllKS.
Soil bt lrduit i ! i . hut ruts Dottto.
n io A. uut,.U' A iO ) luiiiwira. J.. t'.B. A
TO FRESEKVE THE HEALTH
Use the Magneton Appliance Co.'e
Magnetic Lung Protector !
PRICE ONLY 85.
Tho arc prircVe to LAUiKi, oestlemkn and
CHILUR N With WEAK LL'NQS: noC98 Of r.VBUMON'A
ob ciiour is ever ko wu wliee these
gitrmei.t are wo n. Tney lo prrveut and cure
HBUBT 1IFPU:UI.T0.8, COI.D.L HlUfM 1T.8M, NKLRAL
8. A, TlillOAT TKlUBLKS, Wl'HTU KI1IA, CA1ABBH. AND
all kindbku 018KA8S. Will whaH any service
f.irniKi! teaks. Are w.uu over the under-cloth-
P (TU IHT I l needless to describe the
I A 1 A U 1 1 1 1 j y , p t o ti e o f t h 1 s n au eeou a it ia
eae that Ik euppiu;! the I f; and strength ol ouly
tuo mauvufthe Inmost and b-. et of both sixes.
Labor.. tudy a d reae.ir.-h In America, Europe aud
E ,aie:n iande. h-.ve resulted in the Magnetic Lung
protector, aff irdir.g cure f"r Catarrh, n remedy
which contain No l)hi;o-Nu or the :ystkm, and
with the routinuouK stream of Mnuetism per
meating through the affiictod organs, must he
btobi them to a healthy ctio. W place cub
Pbice for tbia Appliance at less than one-twentieth
of the price asked by others for remedies upon
which y.m take oil iho chauccs, and w especial
lt invite the patronage of the mam t pehhons who
have tiled dkl-ooino tueiu iTOM .eua without xr
PBcr. HOW TO OBTAIN Zhll
gist and a?k for them. If tbiy have not got them,
write to the proprietor!, enclosing the price ia let
ter, at our rink, utiil tliey ahull be sent to you at
once by rami, postpaid.
bend stamp for the "New Departure In Medi
cal Treatment without medicin," wUb thou
sands of tentimniiia!".
THE MAUN ETON APPLIANCE CO.,
silt! State Streut, Chicigo, 111.
Note. Send one dollar in postage stamps or
currency (in letter at our risk) with size of shoe
usually worn, si.d try a pair of our Magnetic In
soles, and bo convinced of the power residing in
our magnetic Appliances. Positively no cold feet
where tuey are worn, or money refunded. 109-ly
" -XT:.. (5
Though shaken In ever Joint and fiber with fever
and ague, or bllluua r miltent, tlie system may yet
be freed from the ii aligiiaul virus with lloetetter'a
Stomn h lifters. Prater the system auainet it
with thia beneficent antispasmodic, which la fur
thermore a eupreme remedy for liver complaint,
constipation, dyspepsia, debility, rheumatism,
kidney troubles'and other ai ments.
For sale by all d. uggista and dealers generally
This elegant dressing
is preferred by those
wholiave used it, to any
similar article, on ao
ount of li tuptrior
leanliness and purity,
lt conUtini materials
only that are benelkial
to the icalp and hair
Resloret the Youthful Color to Grey or Faded Hair
Parker a Hair Balsam Is finely perfumed and ia
warranted to prevent fulling of the hair and to re.
move dandruff anditcliing. Hlscox & Co , N.Y.
BOc nd l list,, at dtlm to drugs and nirdlrlnei.
A Superlative Health and Strength Reitorer.
If you are a mechanic or farmer, worn out with
Overwork, or a mother run down by family or houto
hold duties try Pakkkk's CiIkgkh Tonic.
If you are a lawyer, miimter or busine? man ear
hausted bymenul strainnranxiouscareh, do not take
intoxicating stimulants.butuseParker'sGiiiger Tonic
If you havc Consumption, llyspeiAia, Pheuma.
Ism, Kidney Comtilainis, or anydisorderof tbelunga,
atomach. bowels, blood or nerves. Pakkkk's (liNf.aa
Tonic will cure you. It is the Oreatest Blood Purifier
And thi Best and Surest Cough Curs Ever Used.
If you are wasting away from age, dissipation or
any disease or weakness and requite a stimulant take
Ginger 'Ionic at once; it will invigorate and build
you up from the first dose but will never intoxicate,
lt has saved hundicds of lives; it may aave youra.
CAl'TION Rrfuwatl iuttltiit?i. fVktr'i GlnftT Tonic U
eoeiputtdoftbt twit remedial t(rnli In tb world, and laantiraly
difimot from pp.ratiooi of pii.t-t-ralmt. 6ind for circular to
Himoi Co.,M. Y. frx. All Hi", ald.Al. In drufi.
GREAT BAVISO BUYING DOLLAR BIK.
Its rich and Usueg Irjgrance haa nude tlua
delightful perinmeeAceedn.uly popular. There
Is lot Mar like it. Insist upon having Flore,
tom Cologne and I o ik for signature of
m awry fcrdtk, Any dn.mrtrt or otaltr la urtumw.
CAB ttipflr yu. and 16 crnl ilm.
LARGE SAV1N0 BUYING lie. F17E.
PAUL BLACKMAK fc CO.,
Bi? Rapitls, Mich.,
Manufacturers and General liealers la
Lumber, Lath and Shingles
Boy direct from the Saw Mill, and
Wo price liata Issued, hut will be plnaaed to quote
delivered prices ou any grade of Lumber, etc.,
.All HAI.rf. Ill'.'if1
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 24, 1883
ii . i i
The Daily Bulletin.
THE ENGINEER'S STORY.
A Midnight Experience in the White
It had been (mowing steiwlily nil day
lono-, not in a bolsterou. tempt'stuoiw
wav, but quietlv and persistently, as if
tho feathery flakes which were rapidly
pilinr themselves one Uon the other
on tllti frozen ground had come for a
lung stav. Towards night the wind be-o-aiTto
rise, and when the darkness set
tled down a moderate winter's storm
was raging. We were waiting in the
little station at L for the down
train, telegraphed an hour and a hnlf
behind time, and were endeavoring to
keep warm around the Miiall air-tight
Move which served as the only heating
medium in the low-studded apartment.
L i a place of little importance ex
cept a a railroad center, fur here two
trunk lines cross each other, and it is
also the point where locomotives were
changed on the different trains. A ith
the exception of the bustle and excite
ment incident to a junction station,
there was but little to attract a tourist,
and the few natural charms the place
possessed at this time were hidden be
neath the soft covering of snow. So
the wesrv waiters were forced bv dearth
of amusement, as well as the storm, to
while awav the liitfo us best they could
in the dingv depot. The different time
tables were perused, the (laming adver
tisements scrutinized, all to no purpose,
fur the hands of the monotonous-ticking
clock crept around Jhe dial with that
tardy pace peculiar to railroad time
pieces when one is waiting for a belated
The conductor who was to take charge
of the express came in to warm his
hands bv the little stove, and soon the
party was increased by tho engineer,
whose machine could be dimly seen far
down the track ready for its expected
Had night, Bob," said the con
ductor. "Better come in and warm
up. She won't be here for an hour
". The engineer made some reply and
joined the circle around the stove. He
was a man of slight build, drooping
shoulders, and perhaps not up to the
average height. Rather effeminate at
lirst sTght, until one noticed the sijuare,
firm chin, the quick, steady eyes, and
the lines about the mouth, which show
ed that beneath that cajm face and quiet
manner lay the will to both do and
dare. He' had been selected especially
to run this night express on account of
the danger of the position, for the down
train was frequently late, and the lost
time must be mado'up before reaching
the end of the mad in older to meet
connections. Time and again nothing
hut the coolness and judgment of the
engineer bad brought this train to its
destination in safety, and Hob Jennings,
a he was called, had been remarkably
fortunate, and had -lever met with a
serious accident. The runniup: of the
two trains up to L and back to the
city constituted his day's work. The
position was a responsible one, and re
in tin oral ion good, and the "job," as the
boys termed it, was looked upon with
envy by Hob's fellow engineers.
After some minutes passed in con
versation between the engineer and
conductor, the latter suddenly re
marked: "How was it, Hob, you happened to
got this express? The superintendent
of the Portland and Ogdensburg helped
you to it, didn't he, on account of that
affair up in the mountains? Tell us
"Yes, yes," spoke up several who had
overheard the conversation. "Let us
hear the story by all means."
"Well, hoys," said Hob. as he hit off
a generous chew, and deposited the
quid lovingly in his cheek, "it ain't
much of a yarn, and it'll make you
ltiiigh, for you'll think me spooky like.
Howsomever, it's as true as gospel, and
if Dan was here he'd say so, too.
" 'Twas when I was running 49 on
the 1'. & 0. road, which hadn't been
agoin' inoru'n a couple of years. You
may perhaps be acquainted with the
line. She runs through the White Moun
tain Xotuh, and is built right on tho
side of the hills. How they ever had
the spunk to start such a road beats me,
fur at lirst sight it seems next to hope
less to get around Home of them short
curves, to say nothing of the big up
grades. Near Craw ford's is that spider
like Frankenstein trestle vou've heard
so much about, where the track spans
a chasm eighty feet wide and one hun
dred feet deep. Strong enough, I sup
pose, but it makes a man feel skittish
to go over it for the first time. Well,
my good luck is all owing to that tres
tle. We lived in Portland then, Nell
and I. She is my wife, we were as
happy as could be. The only draw
baekwas that every other night I had
to take the late express up to Kabyan'H,
and come back next day on the accom
modation. Nell used to be afraid to
have me go, particularly as the road
was new, and accidents'would happen
in spite of nil we could do. I kept tell
ing her it was safe enough, and the pay
was good, so I'd better stick to my
place for a while anvway, though, to
tell the truth, I didn't like the route,
'twas so awful gloomy-like. No big
towns to go through, oiily now and then
a little village, and they would be as
dark and quiet as a grave-yard, when
we struck em at night. Summers it
wasn't so bad, hut winters it was aw
ful. Well, one night in January, when
it was my turn to stay in Portland,
the superintendent sent for me ami
" "Hob, there's a party of directors as
wants to get through tho mountains
to-night, and they're going to start
about 10 o'clock. I'll have to send n
special, but I haven't an engineer that
J can trust. Now, it's your night off,
I know, but if you'll pull tho throttle
for thi m fellows I'll make it all right
" 'Well,' Htys I, 'I'll go, of course;
but it s goin' to be a bad night on tho
" 'That's so, Hob,' miys the super,
'luil I know I can rely on you, and them
directors says they must go through,
"So I went hack to our little cottage
atd told Nell as how I'd got to go.
She took on very queer like, and seem
ed distressed tu'havc mo away, thougii
she never acted like that before.
" 'It's an aw ful uight, Bob,' says she,
can't they send sonio one else? I don't
liko to have you go.'
" 'Nonsense,' says I, 'the storm won t
hurt me, and I'll be back again to-nior-row.
The super's promised to do the
square thing, and it'll come out all
"She seemed a little reassured, and I
got out my great coat aud mulller, and
in 'cm I prepared to start out.
" 'Well, Hob,' says my wife, 'if you
must go, why you must, but,' she added
thoughtfully", and there was the queer
est look passed over her face, 'be care
ful of that Frankenstein trestle.'
"I scarcely heard what she said, hut
bidding her good-bye was noon on my
way to the roundhouse, lt was a wild
night, and no mistake; seems to nm I
hale never seen it blow harder or snow
faster. Once or twice I had to turn inv
back to the blast to keep from blowiu'
over. Well, I was soon on board my
machine, and. backiug into the station,
hitched on to two cars which were to
make up the train. As 10 o'clock ap
proached the directors began to arrive,
pompous-looking men, with plenty ol
money and feeling all their import
ance. " 'Them fellers,' says I to tnyselef,
'feel their steam pretty well. 1 d;u't
suppose thev'd look at an engineer.'
"l)an Smith, my fireman, was on the
watch for the conductor's ngnal and
when the clock struck 10 we got the
pwinsr of the lantern and off we started.
"I've seen some pretty bad uighls,
but that one was the wort I ever re
member. The storm to-night is hard
enough, but it don't begin to blow as it
did then. Why, everv now and then
we would get a blast that would make
the whole machine tremble, and as the
country around Portland is pretty level,
we took the full force of the wind. As
we got further inland it wasn't so bad.
and bv the time we were forty miles
out, it had turned to a summer's- gale
and was pouring torrents.
"And now comes the singular part of
the story. We had the right of way,
and our dispatcher was to keep the
whole np to Fabyan's open for us, my
instructions being to stop only at North
Conway for water. So I gave her the
throttle, and we bowled along at a good
rate of upeed, making perhaps thirty
or thirty-th'e miles an hour. As we
went whirling through Sebago Lake
Station, 1 had a kind of feeling come
over me that there was something
wrong. I didn't notice it at lirst, but
every now and then it would come back
to me that all was not as it should be,
yet I couldn't think of anything that
wasn't right. I allers examine my ma
chine before I start, give her a good
oilin', look well to the bolts ami paral
lel rods, try the levers and such; aud
so I knew when we left Portland old
'49' was in perfect workin' trim. Yet
the feelin' grew on me until it was a
steady thing. I tried to shake it off,
but 't'wan't no use, I felt it in my bones
that somt thin' was up.
"Now you gentlemen will laugh at
me for being a fool, Hid I don't blame
you, for we was a-goin' along all right,
everything from the water-gauge to the
cvlinilers was a woikiu' in good time.
and I knew that it was only imagina
tion, but, to tell the truth, I began to
feel uneasy. I had been an engineer
for ten years, and had been through
some pretty tough scrapes without
Vituwin for iirokes. and the bo' s all said
as how I had a good deal of pi ick. Now
I beo-an to lose all confidence.
" 'Hob, says I to myself, this von t
do. You're gittin' nervous, aad all for
noiliin'. You've no business :o be su
perstitious at your time of life, Brace
hnwfVHr. I could
have stood up in court aud sworn that
there was a kink somewhere. Well,
meanwhile we was sliding along, and
orettv soon reached North Conway,
' . . . ,i t.: ..
wliere we was to give me luuciiiiic u
drink. -Dan,' says I to my lireman,
'there's something out of the way with
this machine, and I don't know what
" -What makes you think so?' says
"I can't tell,' I replied; 'she works
all right, but I feel it in my bones.'
Guess you're thinking of your wife,'
returned lan with a laugh.
"Hut while we were gettin' in the
water 1 took a lantern and went all
round the engine. Looked at every part
of her, rapped the- bars, knocked the
wheeN, tried her at every point, and
couldn't lind nothin'.
"And I tried to think no more about
it, but the feeling w as there all the same,
and do the best 1 could I wasn't able to
throw it off. Well, we had got a pretty
good distance in the mountains, and
with that light load '49' didn't make
nothing of the up grades.
"Perhaps, gentlemen, you have nevei
been through the hills in winter, It's
some different from summer, 1 can tell
yer. The mountains loom up dark and
solemn, and with their snow-covered
sides they seem kinder like big, ghostly
triants that have been turned to stone
Mantling guard over the valley. The
silence arid desolation sorter awes one,
tnd it didn't seem right to go shrieking
and screaming along iheir sides in the
dead o' night. This time it was worse
than ever. The storm had let loose all
the evil spirits in the air. The wind
swept down the valley with a roar that
could be heard above the rush of the
train, it whistled and yelled at the
cab windows, ami blew 'the rain ami
sleet so hard agin the winder frame 1
could scarcely ee the short distance lit
by the headlight. The great trees
rocked to and fro, and seemed to hold
out their arms in warniti". It was a
solemn place for anv onorand I felt it
particularly, as I had this awful weight
of anxiety on my mind that had been a
grow-in1 tdrongcr and stronger each
"Well, we had passed Hartlett's, go
in' through there at a pretty good jog,
when, like a Hash of lightning, the
parting words of mv wife came back to
me: -He careful of that Frankenstein
"That set me to thinkin'. Could this
be a presentiment of some. disasterP
Was there anything the matter with the
" 'Nonsense,' says I, l'm a natural
born f ol. If anything was wrong the
train two hours ahead would have found
It out and signaled me nt, Rartlett's.
I'll think of it no tnorv, but tend to bus
iness.' "Hut in spite of me, 'Re nnreful of
the Frankenstein trestle,' kept comin'
into my head; even the wind seemed to
shriek it. I pictured to myself a brok
en rail and the yawning gulf on each
side. What an accident it would make!
what a frightful chasm in which to
plunge! Then I remembered Nell, and
the qireer look that came over her face
when she gave me that singular caution,
'Be careful of the Frankenstein trestle.'
We was a uearin' the bridge, sure
enough. On tho up grade '49' was
making about twenty miles an hour,
and in less than ten minutes we would
be over the bridge or. I caught my
breath, for at that moment those warn
ing words flashed into my mind onoo
" 'If I'm ever to be cured of such
stuff,' says I to myself, 'now 8 my
chance. What could Nell know about
the bridge? I'll put her across at full
"A tall white birch that stooit on a
spur of tho mountain was the land
mark winch showed mo that wo was
acomin' to the straight piece which led
across the bridge. 1 put my hand on
the throttle to throw opeu tho valve
"Well, gentlemen, I dou't suppose
you'll believe me, but as true as I'm
standing hero mv wife's voice whis
pered in my ear, 'nut thai one, Bob, tl&
"It gave mt) such a start that before
I knew what I did 1 had opened the
Westingliouse for all she was worth,
and the train came to a standstill in less
than two lengths. Not waitin1 to an
swer any questions from Dan, I grabbed
my lantern and rushed up the track to
the bridge, and walked aiong the mid
dle plank until I reached thootherside,
and then back again. Not a thing was
out of place, every rail secure, and the
bridge was as sound as when first put
" 'Idiot!' cried I, 'so much for your
foolish uousense. This freak will cost
you your job.'
"I could see the lights of the conduc
tor and hrnkeman, who had with a num
ber of passengers come out to 6ee what
was the matter. How the hoys would
laugh, I thought. I should ne'ver hear
the last of it. I was sneaking back to
the cab when catno to tho switch of a
short siding that had been laid on which
to run gravel cars. It warn't a very
long track, not more thau a hundred
odd feet, and ended within a couple of
yards of the precipice. S'oticin' some
thin' peculiar, I held up my lantern
and found a large tree that had just
blown down and fallen against the
switch-rod, breakin' the fastening and
throwin' the rajls of the maiu line into
"I tell on, boys, it made my hair
stand on end. lu two minutes that
whole train and them directors would a
gone off that cliff, and not a one would
have lived to te'l about it;
" What's the row, Hob?' says the
" 'Row enough,' says I. 'Look at that
switch. I reckon 1 pulled her up just
" '(treat heavens!' exclaimed a fat di
rector who was standing by. 'Where
does that track lead to?
" 'To the other world,' says I, 'and
we came almighty near niakin' tho
"Well, you never see a tuoie grateful
set of men. Tin y made up a purse of
."0O on the spot, 'and when we got to
Fabyan's they telegraphed the super
as how I was to stay with them during
the excursion, and I went to all the
sights in Montreal with 'cm just as
though I had been one of the regular
party. Not content with that, they
gave me an elegant gold watch and
chain, the President of the road, who
happened to be among 'em, making a
neat speech. I tell you a peep into the
jaws of death will put rich and poor
men on the same level; nothing like it
to take the bigness out of them.
"Well, tho boys all made a lion of
me when I got hock to Portland, and
Nell never seemed so glad to see me.
That night's work was the making of
me, for the Superintendent gave me a
good show, and finally I got this job. I
never told the boys why I stopped tho
train, for 1 knew'they would laugh at
me, and I don't know as I told my wife
for a long time. One day, however,
she came to me and says:
" 'Hob, I had a queer dream about
vou, the night of that afl'air at the
Frankenstein. I dreamed I was on the
engine with you somewhere, and we
was agoin" at a frightful rate. Way in
the distance I saw what seemed to be a
big gulf, ami you thought by gettin'
food headway you could Jump it. I
new, of course, you couldn t, so I said,
Not that one, tho brake!" then I woko
"I told her then the whole story and,
gentlemen, whenever I hear a similar
varn, and I've heard a number of 'em,
1 don't turn up my nose and say, 'Non
sense!' There's more in one's feelings
than most people thinks for, leastwise,
minding my feelings saved my neck
that night on the Frankenstine trestle.
There comes the express; good-night."
Parsley in Winter.
It is very easy to have a supply of
parsley all winter. Take up the plants
from the garden, cut off' all but a few
small leaves nt tho centre of the tuft,
nud plant them in a box of good soil.
Another method is to take a keg a
nail keg will answer; bore numerous
inch or inch-and-a-half holes in its
sides. Place tho parsley with the
crown at the holes, and the roots ex
tending horizontally into the keg,
gradually filling in with earth to keep
them iu place. Finish by planting
some roots upright nt the 'top. Either
box or keg, if supported at a kitchen
window and watered as needed, will
five a supply of fresh leaves all winter,
he residents of cities who have no
gardens, can buy parsley for this pur
pose in tho markets, as it is usually
sold with tho roots attached. Those
w ho are fond of parsley as a seasoning,
nnd do not care to be at the trouble of
raising it as above, may dry it readily
aud nnd it about as good as when
fresh. Spread the leaves thinly on a
pan; when the stove oven is not very
not, place this in it, and leave the door
open. The parsloy will dry very quick
ly; as soon as it is crisp, rub it between
the hands into a powdur, which is to
be kept in bottles, tightly closed.
American Agriculturist for November.'
A subscription has been opened in
St, Petersburg for tho building of two
Mussulm.au churches in that city.
rjiHK CII Y NATIONAL HANK.
Of Ciilro, UliiioiH.
71 OHIO LEVEE.
A General Banking' Business
ENTERPRISE SAVING BANK.
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS RANK.
TUOS. "W. HALUDAV,
UiiiiiM l :.-sv'..'r-.
K Sew tnd Complete Htl. fronting o Lore
Seeoud aud Railroad bireuit,
The Paaaeugor IV-pot of tho Chlcacro. St. Lot. la
sod jvw Orleana: Illinola CuMral; WaWh, St.
Louie and raiidM i, wrnir and Southern,
Mobile and Ohio; Cain and St. I.oui naim v,
are all Jnet acroae the etrt-et: while the Steambi at
Landing la lint one e'juare d:ftont.
Tbia Hotel la heated by ateitn. Jt.t dream
Laundry, Hydraulic Elevator, Electric Call Belli.
Automatic Fire-Alarma Bath, aiiaolutely pure Mr
perteawwerace mdvitui''e!' apt ntmnuuta.
Hiperb (arnnhlngi'; itrf.i turrlcu; and an tin
Li. P. PARK Kit At ( ).. j
MUTUAL AID S0T1KTY.
SUBSTITUTE FOR LIKE INSUR
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society,
Organized Julv lMh, 1H77, I'uiIit tlif Lawn o
the State of Illinois. C(iyriy;litt'l ,lul
, 1877, Lnder AH i Congress.
J A 9. 8. McCAHEY..
J. II. HOISIXSON
J. A. UOLuSTIN'E..
W.H. MAKEAN I
J. 8. PE1KIK I "
ED. H. WHITE
... Medical Advteera
KXKUUTIVE COMMIT I J2K.
Wo. F. PITCHER, L.S.THOMAS,
W.C.JUCKLYN, F. VINCENT,
WILL T. KEDBUKN.
BOAHD OF MANAGKIISi
J. A. Goldmine, of olditlne A Knafiiwar, w hole
aale and retml Urv UDod, etc. ; Jas. S. MHlahey
lumber ilealur; Win. F. I'itclicr, Keiu rnl n?ent;
Albert Lewie, dealer in lluiir unci rain; L. 8.
Tbomaa, bricklayer; Moies Phillips, con ractor
and buiider; 11. A. Cbumbley, grocer: Tho.
Lewia, accretary and attornuy-at-law; vV. H.
Marcan, Hamiepatbic physician; II. Ha der, of
Sacder 4 Son. grocers; Ii, II. ISnlnl, streci miper
viaor; Kd IC. White, aaa't sec. W. 4 O. M. A. So
ciety; J. W". Spier, lumber and ajiw-mill; K. L.
Oernlgon, barber: E. B. Dietrich, clcrlt W St. L.
ftp. K. It.; M. Koliler. merchant tailor: Jen" M.
Clark, dealer In wall-paper and window rhadca; .1.
E. English, contractor mid builder; WiHT. Kod
burn, of Morse & Kedbnrn, ciuar manufacturers;
F. Vincent, dealer In lime and cement; L. A.
Phelpa, photoeraphor; W.C. Jncelyn, dentint; S.
H. Tabor, mlK. Jeweler; J. II. Kobinaon.J. l'.atid
notary public; J. H. I'etrle, physician; H. W.
Boatwick, insurance agent; K. K. Jurbop, foreman
Bt. Gas mains, and E E. Walhridue, lumber and
aaw-mlll, of Cairo: II. Letghton, cashier Nat.
Dank, Stuart, Iowa; Kev. F. A. WilkiTsoit, l'ryora.
urn, iy. ; J.W. Tarry, phvetciau. Fulton, Ky.
By vlrtno of an exnention Issued out of the
clerVt office of the clictilt court of Alexander comd
ty and atate of Illinois, and to rnu directed, where
by I am commanded to make the amount of a cer
tain judgment recently obtained against Henry
Hunaaker brfore A lominits, Esq., police magis
trate In and for the city of Cairo In sal it county and
atate in favor of Jacob Hurler, out of the landa,
tenements, goods and chattels of the said Henry
Hnneaker, I have levied on tho following de
scribed property, to-wlt: Lot nnmbercd six (8), in
block numbered two (2), In the town of Sandusky,
In the county of Alexander and atate of Illinois.
Therefore, according to taid command, I snail
expose for sale at public auction, all the right,
title and Interest of the above named Henry Hun
taker. In and to the above described property,
at U o'clock a.m., on Friday the suth day of Novem
ber.1883, at the westerly door of the court house, in
Dated at Cairo, 111., tbia 8th day of November, 1888.
HOft-Swd Sheriff Alexander County.
Z W a
i-4 n to $
h 00 s
Mf n tL
LLltfOIS CENTRAL K. R
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
The Onlv Lino Kuiiniru;
O DAILY TRAINS
Making Direct Connkction
I'BiiKS Latl (Uln.i:
3:05 tt in. Mt.it,
Arriving In St. Louis 1:45 a.m. ; ChliaKii.tj.i p.tn.j
Connecting at Odiu aud Ettlnliaiu for C u.cin
nati, Louisvlllo, Indianapolis aud puinls Kk;.
IU lift p. m. Fast Bt. I.ouIm and
ritvlDg in St. Louts 8:15 p. m., aud coiituc.lnx
for all points West.
3.50 p.m. l-'awt Kxprera.
i-'orSr. Louis anO Chicago, arriving MM. Louie
ID V p.m., and Chicago "M am
U:f5f p. m. Cincinnati Kiprma,
'irriving at I'lnciLcatl ?:Ui a m.; Louisville 8.5e
a m.; Indianapolis ft a.m. Passengers by
this trtin reach the anove point. li to 3o
HulHS Id advacco ol any other roulu.
tjyThel):50 p. m. expr.-s tin PI'LI.MAJ
-l.fcEPIJ0 CAlt Cairo to Cincinnati, without
"hanges, aod through .'w-ire to si. Lonli and
Fast Time Kast.
PuwCOturt'c b7 ,hlp "lie gotliri'i gh to K,ist.
I tt3.-5Clij;Cia ern polu:. without i .y delay
:acaed by Sunday Intervening. The Saturday after
loon train from Cairo arrives in new Yurk Monday
nornlug at 10:35. Thlrt sii hours in advanceof
Of other route,
IvFor through tickets and funder Information,
spplrat Illinoia Central Kallroad Depot. Cairo.
J. H. rfONKS.'ltraet Agent.
.H. nANSON.Oeo. Pas. Aiett. Chicago
K K. TIME L'AHD AT CAIKO.
ILLINOIS CE.NTUAL U. It.
Tra.na Depart. 'mlLi Arrive.
Mll 3:05 i s. tMau t:i5a.m.
Accom.. ....... a m. Express... ,11 loa m.
tEipress. t '0 p.m. Acrom t:V p.m.
C. 6T. L A N. O. Ii. It. (Jackson route).
Mall 4:45 a.m. 1 1 Mall ....... .. ,4::i;.m.
tEipress lO.'iea.iu.l E. press .. lO.yia.ro.
Accm .8: p.m. I
BT. L. C. R. K. (Narrow-t'&Ue).
Expr ss . 8:00e m. I Expres I :H a m.
hi A Mail ... ln-.tna m. Kx. t Mall. .4:10 p m.
ATcom 13:iRB.m. Acrom i;v p ra.
BT. L. A I. M R. K.
tEipresa 10:30p.m. Eiprtso -.2:V p.m.
w., trT. L. P. K. K.
Vail 4 Kx....4:itia.m.
Mail Ex.. 3Hp.m.
Accon fi: 'fl a.m.
Freight 6 45 p.m.
Accom 4:00 p.m.
Freight ,..t:45 a.m.
MOBILE 4 OHIO It. H.
Mail 5:55a m. Mall
Dally except Sunder, t Dailv.
DEI'AKTVHE OF MAILS.
Air at I Hep're
I. C H. K.(throuh lock mall). 5 a. ui.
" " ..II: -.nam
B p. m.
9 p. m.
9 p. m.
8 a. m.
4 p. m.
" (way main.......
" (Southern Dtv .
Iron Mountain H. H
Wabash R. K
Texaa 4 St. I.oo's K. K....
St. Louie 4 C-lro K. K
.,2:'i-i p. m.
i" p. m.
5 o. tn.
Miss lilver arrives Wed , Sat. t Mon
" departs Wed., Fri. & !nn
P 0. gen del. op n from 7:30am lc7:J3 pn
t .u. dox uei. oi.cii irum ,
Sundave Kec. del. open from
Sundave box del. open from.
tar-NOTK Chanjea will
...o a. m. to v m.
,..oi. m. to in . m.
...8 a. m. to 10 30 .tn
be pn'ilislied froia
time to lime tnclty papers. Chance your cards ac
cording. W.M. II. ML Kl'H Y. P. M.
TO PARENTS AND OTIIEHS
I10ME. -the oupuass
We have had a great Improvement In the healtl
of our children by the use of Shift's Specid-.. v
had among the children some who had ecrorula-
notably oue caee in which it was l
UNMISTAKABLY II EHEUITAIl i . i
We got some of Swin'e Specific and gave lt to thi !
caee, and In a abort while it was cured sound wji
well. It waa aa bad a case, I think, as I ever SB'.'
and had been antler exr-ellent physicians with r
permanent bcniflt. We have i "-n giving it to a a
the children as a hea'th tonic. We have four cnt 5
drenand one seamstress who, tor years, have at
fered lntenclv every spring with erysipelas, i j
though they had been taking Swift's Specific on
in sman aoses as a oniiu "i"-
exception, passed through thla spring wlthou
tonch of the complaint.
A young lady of the Institution, who has be
with us for years, has been troubled with a tnt
aggravated rash ever since ehe waa a child.
tried all the known remedies that are prescrlb
for It wltb no benefit; but she has been cured
taking Nwlft'e Specific, and haa bad no return
""it'll Buch an excellent tonic, a-d keepi the blc
so pure, that the svitem Is leu liable to contr
disease. All of the leachere and children who I
old enough to know agree with me In bcllevlni
Is the greatest medicine known. Mv faith in H
unbounded, and I and my assistants take gr,
pleasure In recommending lt to everv one. 1
at all times bo found at tho Home, and will tf.
pleasure in seeing or corresponding with any vtj
ii lnterestcn in idb rt-nn-uy. j
Kev. L. D. PAINE, Orphans' Horn, i
Macon, in; J
Our treatise on Blood and 1
free to applicants. THE
Drawer 3. Atlanta, Oi
PROPBIBTOB OF SPKOAT'8 PATE
Wholesale Dealer in l
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON.Wl
TiArinr.n iroR BHIPPINO
Oar Loads a Specialty
Cor, Twelfth Street and LeT