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IIN tub PDC4T
Rheumatism, neuralgia, Sciatica,
Lumbago. Backache, Head.cha, Toothache,
tor Throat, Swelling. Mprnln. Brnleee,
narni. mm, rmi
1KB ALL (IT HUH BOUUf rM ASP 'H .
oH bj Dniul.M mil ii.'.lf r. A ervwlnrj. Fifty Crnn a bottll
,,, Ulrtcllow la II Unl( .
- THE CII AHUM A. T0K1.KBC0.
' T PRESEKVE THE HEALTH
Vie tli a Magneton AppIlAnce Oo.'l
Magnetic Lung Protector !
PKIOE ONLY $5.
Thev are prlceloa to ladies, ointlkmk And
CB1LDH K With WBAK LUNGS t BO CSSB of PNttUMOBT'A
or chocp 1- urer kn wo wbe.e these
grme t are wo n. Tney also prevent and cure
BIART nirricnLTIKI. COLD. RUUM TlAM, HXtlBAL
A, 1H no AT THUUBLIS. DIPHTHtRU, CA AHBH, AMD
ALL KINDBKD DI8IA8B. Will WI.B any tttTVlC
firTUKEB tkarh. . Are worn over the under-cloth
( ' A T A P. R TT 11 1 Hif!M to diBctHe.Uit
jA l il,llL) aymptonaof ibis n;geoue (its
ea tottt l aaupiug Uie I fa andaf agth of only
mo maDT oi io iioei anojtAVr Dotn eexee.
Labor, nudy a lif'jirr, ..faeries. Europe and
K teJJMMTCh.VH resulted in tha Magnetic Long
alt .rding cure f r Catrra, a reroeuy
wnicjj c mtaiuK No Ubuou na or ibb Ststik, sad
witb tba continuous stream or Manetism par
roea'lnir through the afflicted organs, must BH
ITOB8 THE TO A HALTRT OTIOM Wl PLAOB OB
puict fo tuia pp lanceat less than one-twentieth
oft be once asked by others for remedies upon
which ynQ take all the chances, and w ssricub
lt intiti the natrouage of tbe makt mksonh who
baVM t led DU0QO1N8 TUB IB ITOM CBt WITHOUT BF-
IN ) W T( ) 0 BT IN yA0TZt
gist a A a-k for them. II t.hiy have not got tbem,
wrtet the proprietor', enclosing the urice In lot-
tor, at our rik. nod they shall be lent to yoa At
once bv rani. postpid.
Send stamp for t ie "New Departure In Modi
cal Trent ent without midoins," with thou
sands of testimonial".
TUB MAGNKTON APi'LIANCB CO.,
218 St Ue Street, Cbicigo, 111.
Note. Sead one dollar In pontage atampa or
cnrr ncy (m letter at nor nak) with alze of ahoe
usually worn, d try a pair of onr Magnella Iv
soles, and be convinced of the power residing In
oar a(?netlc Appliance. Positively no Cold feet
wbere tney are worn, or money refunded. 109-ly
Do you want a pore, bloom
Ing Complexion! If so, a
few applications of Hasan's
MAGAOLIA BUM willgrat
ify you to your heart's con
tent. It does away with Sal
lowness. ltedness, Pimples.
Blotches, and all diseases and
Imperfections of the skin. It
overconrctsthe flashed appear
anco of hoat, fatisjuo and ex
citement. It makes a lady of ,
THIRTY appear but TWL
TY; and so natural, gradual,
and perfect are its effects,
that it Is impossible to detect
I'd Uiiit ltac" I ever Joint and dlwrwllh fever
ai.il a , in tin ii- r inutcni, r c 'ynem mat yei
-I r th 'i tHiit Ttrn witb UoH'etter'a
in r- t . c 'h v 'e aif t t
hi 'in i, , tic i, u U.. rra i ic, which I. fur
lit- m -r . -u. inn- r h -d fur I ver rxraplilut,
i (' l to itv-prp' a. delullt), rlU'Uiuntlrm,
i. ni'i r-i ' ' kii ' o'lu-r at ini'U'
K ' I m d n:;i i and d lcr. wrerally
linn . .sa?
A Kew and complete Hntel, frautlng o Lave
oeconu aea nauroaa oireaia,
Tbe Paatenier Depot of tke Cblcseo, St. LMllt
ted jiw urleana: IlUnol. central; watiua. m,
Lonla and Pacific: lion Mountain and Honlhern
Mobile aud Ohio: Calm and 8t. Louia Railwara
are all Jnet Acroaa the airect; whlla tba Steamboat
Lnoili la ddi one aqoare aitianit
, Tkla Hotel la heated by a team, hat tteam
LAnndry, tlyarauiic Ulerator, Kiectnc can Hem,
Automatic Klra-Alarme. Baiha, absolutely pure air,
MiiectMwurace and tomplaU appolnUnentt.
Btiierb fnrniehiBgt; perfect Mrrlce) And aB u
Lu V. PARKER 4c OOm
.1 ;- - .i
4 m- X
The Daily Bulletin.
MATTHEW ARNOLD'S OPINIONS,
Afraid That American Andienoa Will Not
v . Appreoiatft Wxn,
What Matthew Aiuold said to a Now
York reporter was this: "I was.juMt
thinking how my lecture on educa
tion would take with a New York au
dience. I can't get over the idea that
a lecture, on the subject will be a great
bore to the average American. Hav
ing lived the greater part of my life
among the schools I begiu to fancy
that other people may not regard the
njatter of education as of such vast im
portance. ' What do you think? When
we speak of the American people on
the other side we are apt to picture in
our minds a nation bent almost entire
ly upon making money. This mav be
a great mistake, and I hope It is. Then
I am a little anxious about my English
brogue and accent. They say that Mr.
Froude's broguo was against him when
he was hero. You know I am not
much used to lecturing, and, although
I am convinced that what I have to say
will be all right, I am a little anxious
about the way of speaking it, and yet
some very intelligent Kew Yorkers
have assured me that my pronunciation
is not so broad as to bo at all offensive
or distasteful, and that the majority of
educated people here rather like to
hear some of our men talk, suoh, for
exuninle. as tho Lord Chief Justiee.who
plateiy addvessed a most intelligent and
cultivated audience at me Acauemy oi
"I have three lectures prepared for
delivery In this country," said Mr. Ar
nold. "The subjects are 'Education,1
'Science' and 'Numbers.' "
"What does 'Numbers' refer toP"
"Well, not to the Numbers of the Bi
ble, but to numbers as referring to pop
ulation and government. I shall begin
in New York, then go to Boston, and
from there I shall lecture in different
cities throughout the country, follow
ing the course laid out by D'Oyley
Carte. 1 shall be in the country about
four months, which, 1 think, will give
me a good opportunity to study tho
people and their institutions. I may
lecture on Emerson and compare him
to Carlyle, but I may not be able to get
sufficient time to collect my thoughts
and put thum on paper. You know I
am a little slow and easy going, and
yet, in passing through the country,
still other subjects may impress one
with a desire to speak on them. I
want to see what degree your people
have got out of the narrow-minded
ideas of thu Puritans. I also expect to
see some old-fashioned Quakers and
Speaking of English art or jestheti
cism, as represented bv Oscar Wilde,
Mr. A. said: "Poor fellow, I can't help
feeling sorry for him. He wan a kind
of a goose, you know; and yet he is a
clever fellow. But he has no solid rep
utation in England. In English ait he
was a kind oi a "
"Mushroom?" suggested the re
porter. "Well, yes. But I would rather you
would not gay that J said he was a
goose. Oscar is a clever fellow, and
I'm afraid he feels sore over his last
venture In this country. Carried away
a good deal of viouey lor a balm? Well,
not near so much, l wenty-nve thoim.
and dollars? Let's see: how much is
that in pounds? Yes, JL'5,000. Oh,
dear, no. He didn t make anything
like that amount. I know it positive
ly. It was but a small fraction of that
"Labouchere? Yes, Labouchere. He s
a sensational sort of a man, and enjoys
merry mischief-making. I don't think
he carries very niucn weiguv. no
slanders and abuses people, and then
laughs to see them Bquirm. To Mr.
Labouchere this is exceedingly amus
ing; "Ah, yes, the House of Lords tho
second nouse. The question as to its
uses in our government is opeD for dis
cussion, or, at any rate, will be in time.
It is certain to come, but the time is
not ripe for it yet. At present any
allusion to it in tho Lords is pooh
poohed." The Crazy-Quilt Craze.
A number of gentlemen sat in the
Plankinton House reading-room the
other evening when a gentleman came
in apparently very much agitated.
"What's the matter?" askod an ac
quaintance. "Matter? Well, I should
say there was matter enough. I don't
expect to get out of Milwaukee with a
whole suit of clothes. In tact, every
thing I've got on begins to look like
the remnants of an antiquated porous
plaster. Never had any experience
with a lot of ladies who have got an at
tack of crazy bed-quilt? Of courso not.
I might have known better than to have
asked, as it never strikes any but good
looking old bachelors like myself.
When a man has been there once ne is
satisfied, unless he is a hog. The reas
on that tliey call these new fangled
quilts crazy, is becauso everybody for
twelve miles around a house where one
of 'em is started is set crazy by the la
dy demanding a piece of silk. To
night I thought I would go out to see
some ladies, old friends. I hadn't more
than got into the door, before one of
them, with a pair of scissors in her
hand, snatched my hat off and made a
dive for the lining. She got left. She
handed the hat back with a disappoint
ed look, as she realized that somebody
had got in their work ahead of her.
i Why do I keep my coat buttoned up to
my obinf Well, when 6he found the
lining of the hat gone she mado a dive
for toy neck scarf. There's nothing
left but the collar-button and a piece
, of the scarf about the size of a ten cent
piece." The man-who-had-been-thero
then took out his silk handkerchief to
' blow his nose, but his hand missed the
mark as it went through a hole big
enough for a cat to jump through.
"Well, I'll be blamed, if those women
haven't carved my blowor. They uvea
raided the sWve lining to my overcoat.
In fact, 1 haven't a whole garment on
me. I am crazy so they'll have a crazy
quilt sure. Why, they get the lining
out of every hat they can lay hands
onto. It isn't safe to leave your hat in
the hall, if you expect to get it again
in as sound condition as when you
hung it on the rack. A man who lias
had any "ipcrience feels like taking to
i the woods every time ho boos a lady
CAIRO BULLETIN; THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 29, 1883.
coming, especially if sho looks smiling.
It's not so rough on a man to take ids
hat lining, but if ever high-button vests
go out of stylo, nine-tenths of the young
men will have their reputation for so
briety and pcacefuluetis ruined on ac
count of the dilapidated condition of
their neckties, so many samples being
cut out of them by tho ladies for those
crazy quilts. Why, they even cut the
liniug out of a claw-hammer coat! It's
a mighty good thing that bridesmaids
go into church iirst or the groom's
coat-tails would look like a ragged
signal of distress. There wouldn t be
enough of the lining loft by tho time he
reached the altar to make the tails of
his coat hang in any sort of shape."
And tho much-sampled man askod for
the key of his room and went to bed to
dream how "perfectly lovely" his con
tributions of bilk looked in a crazy
quilt. l'tck's Hun.
The Liberty of the Press.
"We haven't any further need o
your services," said tho managing edi
tor of a city daily to a reporter whr
had been at work only a week.
"That's rather sudden, isn't it?" re
plied the startled reporter. "Haven't
I done all 1 had to do?"
"You have done the work, but not
"Well, you wrote up Mrs. Parvenue'f
ball, and there was not a word about
it being a brilliant affair."
"That's just what it wasn't."
"The lady, sir, takes several cdpiet
of this paper, and her husband1 has bli
printing done in our oince, ana orui
nary common senso should
to understand your duties
"No excuse is necessary,
you brought in an article on the arrest
of young Mr. Fresh for drunkenness.
His father is one of our patrons, and
we have suflioient independence to dis
regard the wishes of the curious public
to get an item of news when our pat
rons are interested in its suppression."
"I understand "
"No you don't, for you vroto Mr.
Jones' obituary without saying he was
a distinguished citizen of "large influ
ence and a man of great goodness of
"I thought he was another kind of
"You mustn't think. Tho inde
pendent spirit of the press is not to be
governed by reportorial thought, sir.
Did you think when you wrote of Miss
Angeline Shoddy's departure to the sea
side without referring to her as tho
charming and accomplished daughter
of one of our most select families?"
"Who said she was the "
"Do you have to hear what other
people say in order to know your busi
ness? W'ho told you that Mr. Bottle,
the councilman, was a rough? Don't
you know his influence is worth money
to this paper?"
"I wasn't aware that "
"Of course you were not aware of
anything! If you were, you might be
useful to us. No, sir; you are not the
kind of a man we need. We want a
man not to know what he knows, and
know what he does not know. The
liberty of the press is not to be trifled
with by irresponsibJe reporters who
think, nor is its freedom to be restricted
by young men who let the actual facts
in a case interfere with the require
ments ur tin. ittoion. Ion can get
your pay, sir, by calling at the office,"
Plant Trees on the Roadsides.
Mr. Orange Judd advocates tree
planting along the highways, in the
American AgrkuUiirisl for November.
He says: Trees may be planted at any
time before the ground freezes solid, or
as soon as it fully opons in the spring.
Early spring would be preferable on
some accounts; but if left until then,
the hurry of work, often delayed by
cold and wot weather, is likely to inter
fere. It is bettor, therefore, to get ev
ery hardy tree possible into its perma
nent growing place now. And every
rear it is delayed is no trifling loss. A
hundred trees can be set at a cost of
ten to twenty dollars, or for almost no
cost, if one has spare time and the sap
lings are easily available. These may
in ten to fifteen years grow to be worth
three to ten dollars apiece for needed
timber and fuel, or for the fruit or nuts
It would be greatly to the advantage
of the country, its climate, and its
beauty, if the sides of our public high
ways generally were planted with trees
that furnish shade and ornament Vbile
growing, and supply at no distant pe
riod wood for various purposes. Some
years before they mature sufficiently to
be cut down for use, new plantings al
ternating with the older trees can be
coming forward to take their places, or
slow and quick-growing varieties may
be set, so that when the latter are re
moved the former will be large enough
to soon till the gaps. It is desirable,
however, to have together those that
somewhat resi iuble each other in form
at the top. x We have in mind a broad
street, ninety feet wide, where twenty
live to thirty years ago various oaks
were set, thirty to forty feet apart, ten
feet from the outside, and between
these in a line with tliem, quick-growing
maples were planted. Recently
the maples were all removed, furnish
ing a cord of wood apieco, with consid
erable useful timber, and the oaks now
stand in two beautiful rows.
As to loss of land from spreading
roots and from shade, if planted a few
feet from the fence, the roots can be
kept from the crops by a deep furrow
along tho inside of tho fence every year
or two, and tho shade will not bo a se
rious detriment nono at all from trees
on the south side of roads running east
erly and westerly. Those on the north
erly sido of the road furnish a very de
sirable shade to animals in the adjoin
- A .
You Would Be Very Foolish To
Order or Buy any
Solid Silver and Silver Plated Ware,
Music Boxes, Cutler?,
Jewelrt, ob Lamps,
Without first sendiog six cents for postage
and receiving the magnificently illustra
ted catslouue of the
MERMOD& JACCARD JEWELRY CO.,
Fourth and Locust Sts., St. Louis.
When in St. Louis call ok them. (3)
Crying Ov3r Spilt Milk.
Some people can't look a misfortune
square in the face and make the best of
lt. Thore isn't any best to it, at all, in
their estimation nothing but fatality
and despair. They haven t the philoso
phy to detect blessings in disguise
Nothing short of a palpable, spontane
ous manifestation of such a thing would
convince them of its possibility. To
suggest to them a loss being a gain in
any respect, would be merely to set up
a paradox ' beyond ' their' comprehen
Tho man who, after sawing a cord of
wood, breaks his saw while startingon
the last log, and sits on the cross-oar
of the buck for half a day, tearing his
hair, gnashing his teeth and using de
moralizing language and working Him
self into a fever and preparing a foun
dation for a doctor's bill, is the kind of
man that can't see any use in trying to
overcome the trials and difficulties of
life, and is ready to consider it an un
solvable conundrum and to lie down
and give it up.
When you see a man who has lost
his last cent in a venture as brilliant in t
promise as it was dismal in results,
coming down the street the next morn
ing with a countenance as expressive
of calm serenity as that of a man re
turning from tne burial of his mother-in-law,
you can make a mental note of
it that that man isn't going to the poor
house just yet. If you'll keep your eye
on him for a little while, you will see
him, figuratively speaking, spitting on
his hands and taking a fresh grip on
the problem of success in lifo with a
determination to hold on until he has
solved the problem or dies in the at
tempt. But that kind of a man docs
not generally die until he has succeed
ed in his undertaking.
It is no uso crying over spilt milk.
Sitting on a rail fence and shedding a
hogshead of tears won't induce a cow to
back up to your milk pail and replen
ish it. If you want to make good your
loss of the lacteal fluid, you'll have to
close the check-valve on your lachry
mal ducts, come down from the fence,
go to the cow and make a fresh deal.
Green Day (Wis.) Sunday Advance.
He Gave 'Em.
In a restaurant the other night half a
dozen acquaintances were talking about
the era of crime in Detroit, and one of
the party, who looked upon himself as
a pretty good amateur detective, ob
served: "Gentlemen, there's only one way In
which to clear the city of bad men. '
"Why, make every honest citizen a
detective. That is, if you or I see a
suspicious character let us make it our
duty to follow him, or let him know
that you suspect him. If in the day
time pass him along set the police af
ter him give him no rest."
"You wouldn't dare follow one," re
marked one of the crowd.
"I wouldn't? Weil, don't you bet a
box of cigars I daren't walk up to any
man, good or bad, and demand his
uamo and business."
"Yes, or any other night."
A wager was instantly made, and
the crowd walked to the corner of
Griswold street and Lafayette avenue.
It halted there and the "detective"
crossed over to the City Hall sido to
wait for a pedoktrioa -- 'u -
t..-.. . ti. It was late and
the strt-ets were quiet, but in a few mo-
ti i ? i ,
nients tne cuck or neeis was nearo on
the pavement, and along came a chap
with his hands in his pockets. When
ho was close enough the one in hiding
stepped out and demanded:
"Hold on, sir hold on!"
"What for?" was the cool reply.
"Becauso, sir, I want to know your
name, residence, and the business
which calls you out at this hour of the
'Oh, you do, eh? Well, here they
are all in a heap!" said the stranger a"s
he struck out and knocked the inquisi
tive chap so flat and cold that it took
ten minutes' nursing to bring him to.
"Them's 'em, and I hope you feel
better!" growled the stranger as he
moved on, but his hope was in vain.
The amateur detective never felt worse
in his life. He isn't following sus
picious characters closely enough to
bother 'em any. Detroit Free Tress.
The Work Young Girls Might do.
I wish it were in my power to per
suade young girls who wonder what
they shall do to earn their living, ' that
it is really better to choose some busi
ness that is in the line of a woman's
natural work. There is a great repug
nance at tho thought of being a servant,
but a girl is no less a servant to a man
who owns the shop where she stands all
day behind the counter than she is
where she waits upon the table or cooks
the dinner in a pleasant house; and to
my mind there would not be a minute's
question between the two ways of going
out to service. The wages are better,
the freedom and liberty are double in
one what they are in the other. If, in
stead of the sliam service that is given
by ignorant and really over-paid ser
vants to-day, sensible New England
girls who are anxious to be taking care
of themselves and earning good wages
would fit themselves at cooking schools,
or any way they found available, they
would not long wait for employment
and would be valued immensely by
their employers. When one realizes
how hard it is to find goal women for
every kind of work in our houses, and
what prices many rich people are more
than willing to pay if they can be well
mited, it is a wonder more girls are not
ready to seize tho chances. It is be
cause 6uch work has been almost
always so carelessly and badly done,
that It has fallen into disreputo, and the
doers of it have taken such low rank.
Nobody takes the trouble to fit herself
properly, but women trust to being
taught and finding out their duties after
they assume such positions, not before.
Sara 0. Jcwctt in Boston Congregation
alism , , :
The main trouble of tho Mexican
Boundary Commission, which has just
finished its labors, was in finding the
United States monuments and deter
mining whether they were in ' proper
position. The natives had put many of
them to queer uses. In one place a
monument had been used in construct
ing a chimuey, against which nestlod
an adobe hougo.
None But yiret class Goods.
In Watches, Jewelry and Silverware one
should have the best or none. Messrs.
Sudblet & Co., Chicago, are ranking a
specialty ot tiue goods, and if you need
anything in Watches, iu dust and water
proof cases. Solid Silver or Triple Plated
Ware, Solid Gold or Rolled Gold Jewelry,
send toSburley & Co., they will send a
single article at tbe dozen price. Tbe art
vouched for &ad endorsed by the United
States Express Co., American express Co.,
8outheru Express Co., P. W. Palmer, Pott
master of Chicago, Gen'l A. C. Smith, Ex
State Treasurer, and many others. Goods
sent on approval, with privilege of examin
ation, enabling you to do purchasing t
borne. Remember, Shurley & Co., T7 Stats
8treet, Chicago, III. Send forthbhuiew
and beautifully illustrated CAT ALOGUT.
In the Hop Plaster are united Fresh
Hops, Gums and Balsams, and its powar la
wouderful in curing Back Ache, Sprains,
Bruises, Neuralgia, Pain in the Side or
Soreness anywhere. Thousands tositfy to
Advice to Mothers
Are you disturbed at night and broken
of your rest by a sick child suffering and
crying with pain of cutting teetbf If so,
send at once and get a bottle of Mrs. Wins
low's Soothing Syrup for Children Teetb
ing. Its value is incalculable. It will re
lieve the poor little sufferer immed
iately. Depend upon it, mothers, there ii
no mistake about it. It cures dysentery and
diarrhoea, regulates th stomach ,and bow
els, cures wind colic, softens tbe 'gums, re
duces inflammation, and gives tone and
energy to the whole system. Mn. Wins
low's Soothing Syrup for Children Teething
is pleasant to the taste, and is tbe prescrip
tion of one of the oldest and best female
physicians and nurses in the United Statss,
and is for sale by all druggists throughout
the world. Price 25 cents a bottle.
Millions Given Away.
Millions of bottles of Dr. King's New
Discovery for Consumption, Coughs and
Colds, have been given away as trial bottles
of the large size. This enormous outlay
would be disastrous to the proprietors, were
it not for the rare merits possessed by the
wonderful medicine. Call at Barclay
Bros' Drug Store and get a trial bottle
free, and try for yourself. It never fails to
For seven years Allen's Brain Food has
stood the strongest tests as to its merits in
curing Nervousness, Nervous Debility And
restoring lost powers to tbe weakened Geo
ative System, and, in no instance, has it
ever failed; test it. $1; 6 for $5. At
To The Wegt.
There are a number ot routes ledinf 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 from the Grand Union
Depot, S nt Louis to Kansas City, Leaven
worth, Atchison, St. Joseph and Omaha.
Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars of the vary
fitest mke are attached to all trains.
At Kansas City Union Depot, pusengen
for Kansas, Colorado, New Mexico and Cal
!f"riiA ""inset with express trains of all
At Atchison, connection is made with
express trait for Kansas and Nebraska,
nmnla . '
At Omaha, connection is made with the
Overland trait for California.
This line offers to parties enroute to the
West and Northwest, uot only fast time
and superior ucccnodttion, but beautiful
scenery, as it passes through the finest por
tion of Missouri and Nebraska. Send for
illustrated maps, pamphlets, &C, of tbir
liue, which will be mailed free.
C. B. Kinnan, F. Chandler,
Ass't Gen'l Pass. Agent. Gen'l Pass Agent.
A Druggist'8 Story.
Mr Inane C. Chapman. Druevlft, Newbnrf,
T..wrltean: "I have fur he patt ti-o tear eold
neveal trrot of OK WM. HALL'S BALSAM VuK
THELUGS. Icansavotlt what I cannot itr
of an? other medicine. I hive ni Ter Beard a cut
tomer (Dealt of lt bat to ural.e lta vtrtaiM tn the
blgbeat nunncr I bave recommended tt in a
great many caaea of Whoopinw Conub with tha
baDDiett effects. I haven. e l it In my own itmuy
for many ye r.ln fact always have a bottle to ta
medicine cioeet reaay lur ue,
Henry's Carbolic Salve
la the BEST SALVH for Cnta, BraUaa. fore
Ulcer., salt Rheum. Tetter, hbapped HA'ida, Cbtl-
bialna, Com., and all kinds of Skin r.rnptlon.,
Fn-eUleaand PiiDDles. Get H N RY'H CARBOLIC
SALVE, as All others are counterfeits. Price 0
By tlitne of an execution ia.ned ont of tba
clerka office of tbe clictilt cnurtof Alexander coin-
ty ai d etHte of Illinois, and to me directed, where
by I am commanded to moke tbe ainonnt of a cer
tain judgment recently ootmnen again nnry
Hnn.akrr h' fore A timing'. Kim., poliee magis
trate In and fo- tLe rltv of I airo Ih rat'' eoacty and
state in favor of Jacob Bn-uer, ont nf tbe lands,
tenements, roods and chattels nf the said Henry
Hunaaker, 1 bave 1 vied on the following de
scribed proi erty, to-wlt: Lot nnraocr a en (6). in
block numbered" two (2). tn the to.nof Handiisky,
In the county of A. xaudr aud state of Illinois
Therefore, according to said comma t, I shall
expose for sale at public a .ctlun, all the rlebt,
title and Interest of the above named Henry Han
faker In and to ihu above uescrlbert propeny,
at 11 o'clock a.m , on FrMay the setb dav of Noram
ber,18S3, at the westerly door ol tbe court honse, in
Dated at Cairo, 111 . this 6th day of November, lflia
1106-8wd Sheriff Alexander Ccmnty.
FLOUR, GRAIN AND HAY
Hhrhflut C.h Pvto PM for Whstt.
PROPRIETOR OF SPROAT'B PATEN1
Wholesale Dealer in lr".
IUF. BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON.WELI
PACKED FOR SHIPFINO
Oar Loads a Specialty.
Gir.Twelfth Street and Levee,
MUTUAL All) SOCIETY.
UREKAl EUREKA! !
SUBSTITUTE FtR LIKK IXSUB
WIDOWS' & OHPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society,
OF OA ii 10.
Orranired Jnlv lith, 1R77, tuder the Laws 0
the State of Illinois. Copuluuu d Juh
9, 1877, Under Act uf ('omrm.
JAB. 8. VcC.AHET Presldon!
J. H HOWS SON l.i Vice-President
M. PH1LLIPH 2nd Vice-President
J. A.UOLkSTINE TreMiirer
W. H. M A KE AN 1 , , , , 1,1
J ( PETKIE t '' 'mllc' Advisers
THOMAS LEWIS Secretary
B I). Ii. WHITE- A.als'ant hccretajy
KXKUUT1VK COM M 1TTKK.
Wm . F. PITCHER. L.S.THOMAS,
Vr0 JOCKLYN. F VINCENT.
1 WILL T. KE DHL' KN.
J. A. Goldattne, of ffoldstlne & Ru.en water, w hols
sale and retml drv good, etc.; Ja. S. Met; hey
Intnhsr dealer; Win. F. 1'itcher. geiiral aevni;
Albert Lewis, dea.er in dour aul irralu; L. 8.
Tanmas. bricklayt-r; Mn-es Phillip... con rartor
aii. bu'lder; H A Cbnmbley, grocer: Tho..
ris, ,v d .,,,,,.., H
Jtarean, H.raiBpathlc phj.iciin; U a dcr, of
Sander Son. grocers ; It, H Hair, stree super
visor; Ed II White, a.'t sec. W. i O. M A Ho
Jjefy; J. W. Spier. InmHer and t tv-mlll; K. L
rfetsry i-ib Ir-T T k "' J K
C Zurance Vn. ; i. '.
Bt. Uamin. audE K. WaiK, "rime, loreman
irw-fiU'l, of Cairo: II. Leigh re-
HAtiA.Mtuart. Iowa; Rev. F. A Wita'A-h'tr Nit.
r, Ky. ; J.W. Tarry. phs!ciaii.Fuirt"n-1 rvut'
R R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL K. B
Tra.ns Depart. Irsi
11 10 a.m.
Mali - S O, a.rn. 1 t Vail
Aeceaa. 12:25 a m. Ki.ress..
Exnrsss I ii P.m. 'Accom...,
C. IT. L N. o. b. B. (Jtrkson r
.Mall 4.45a.m. T. .11 ....
tExpress 10 Sua. m. E: press
1 Accra 8 Slip. m.
st. L. c k. R. (N irri)w-guu
Express 8:(10a m. I Express . ..
Ex. A Mail... l":.Tia m. Kx. aI!.
Acom 19." P.m. Accom
8T. L. A I. M. It K.
tKsprsts 10:S0p.m. Eiprets
W.. ST. L. P R. It.
. 0 30p.m.
. 4i p.m.
Mall Rt-.....4:'0 A.m. 'Ml i F.i
Aceom 4:00 p.m. 'Accoo
Freight. 1:44 a.m. Freight ,
MOBILE ft OHIO B. K.
Mall R:V A.m. Mall
Dally except supay. t Ilnllv.
TIM K C A K D
A1BIVAL AND DhTAKTURE CF
I. C. R. B.ftbronnh lock mail). f a. m.
" (way mail) 4 :10 p.m.
" (Southern Dlv S p m
Irrtr, Mountain R. R 'J::tp.m.
Wabash ft K I" p. m.
Texas Am. Louis K. It.... 7 p. m.
tt. Louis AC-troll. K. ...... ..5 p. m.
OhloKlver -t t. m.
Hiss Mver arrives Wed . r-at Mod.
.1 p . m .
8 p. m.
9 p. m.
9 p. tn.
A a. m.
4 p. m.
" departs vea., rri. s onn.
O. sen del. OD ii from
.so am to 7:30 pm
P.O hut del. o. .en from la. m to 9 p
Q.nJi,i ..un Am nii.li frum... Ra. m. to 11) a. ID.
,.0 a. m 10 p m.
Sundays box oel, opi-u from ...8 a. m. to lo:30am
fcJs-NOTB. Change will bo published from
Mms to time tn city papers. bar go voiir cards ae
ordtngly. WM. JI. .MITkMiY. P. M.
CA1R0 BAPTIST Corner Tenth and Poplsr
J streets; preaehtng every Sunday momlngand
atjbtit nnul hours. Prayer treei ng Wednea-
da nloht : Snndav school. (i:3il a. in
p f'u rjl M '"'trlcb. clerk W.. St L.
Clark Ko.h"f'-'n-rchant tailor: JcfT M.
V K',iuh"rln,11-,'"Pl'rn:' '""l-'w shades: J.
w if w;.2E,r,:'"r And boilder; WidT. Ked
9 Vini de.Re4b"rn' n'a.:ufac,U"r.;
? 1 W.C. Joeehn. dent
Rev.JNO. F. EDKN, Taster.
"IHTBCH OF THE HEDEEMBR-(EplscopAl
L Fourteenth street; Hitndfty T:lK)a ui.. Holy
CoKananlon 10:a. m.. Hon.lnR Prayers 11 a. m.
Sunday acbool S p. m., Evening Prayers 7: JO p.m
F. F. IHTnport,8. T. B. Bm lot.
IRbT MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHt7HCH-Pr-achlng&t
10:90 a. tr.-, 3 p. m., and 7:80 p. m.
ntii school at 7:J p. m rxev. t. 0. onores,
f CTP.ERAN Thirteenth struct; services Bab-1-
bAth 1:80 a. in.-. Sunday school p.m. Rev.
f ETHOIMST-Cor. Eighth and Walnut streeti,
M Preaching Sabbath 11:00 A. in. and 7:30 p.m.
mtdaj- ScboJ at S:uo p. m. Kev. J. A. Scarrett,
rjRESHTTERlAN Jlchth street; proacnlnR on
L Sabbath at 11:00 a. tr.. and 7:30 p. ro.; prayer
meting Wednesday at 7:30 p.m.; Sunday School
1 1 r . m. Rev B. V. George, pastor.
SI. JOSEPH 8 Roman Catholic) Corner Croel
and Walnut streets; servines Sabbath 10:80 A.
ti.; Sunday School at 2 p. m. : Venners 3 p. m.; ser
ices every dsy at 8 a m. Rev. O'Hara, rrlost.
T. PA l RIc:K'B-(hnraan Catholic) Corner Ninth
75 street and Washington avenue; services Sab
aa'b Sand 10 a.m.; Vespers 8 p. m.; Banday School
p. m. services every day at 8 a. m. Bev. Maatouers