Newspaper Page Text
n Pale, Poor, Puny and Pallid.
Consideringall the ills that attack
- little children, it is a wonder that
r:.amyxif.the poor, little youngsters
live to grow up.
There are children who are truly
objecta c-I pity.; They seem alrpost (
bloodless. Their cheeks are thin i
and pinched; their eyes are hollow; 1
and their skin is tighdy drawn :
; over their foreheads. There is
nothing hearty about them. They
. do not enjoy their lives. They are ;
suffering from the debility that
leads to marasmus. Poor things 1
; Do a good deed for the pale,
1 ' poor, puny, pallid child. Hand it3
...mother a bottle of Brrum's Iron
Bitters. Here is life even for the
most delicate, the most debilitated;
for the child almost given up for
dead Iron in the blood is what the
child needs to bring it up. The
little digestive apparatus will re
cover.. The pale cheeks will fill out
The weary groan of the child will be
exchanged for the merry prattle of
jafaaule gladness. Your druggist will
tell you what wonders Broom's Iron
Bitten has done for very sick children.
AND BLOOD DISEA8E8.
FHYSICIAHS ENDORSE IT EEARTHY.
Kldtw-Wort la the
I ewer used." Sr.P.O.SaU0B.XoBktBa,W
, "Xianaj-Wort la lw7 rettabYe.H
Sr. S. 8. Clark. So. Heeo, W. '
"Dftuy-Wort has eared my mm after two jeere
abating." Ot.O.U, eumSMrUm, Bum KiU, Q.
' IN THOUSANDS Of CASES:
it baa eared wfeere all Mm had failed. Ittonnd.
bulatBuaent. CEirTAIH tS ITB ACTItX, but
tat Hie aaa Mraar&aaa ami
B'sae Raw Ufa to all the important oqtaM of
Otehod. Thanawral action rf tbe Kidney ie
watered. Tt lArrt as alunesd of an gtsssss,
art the) Bovela aura freely aad haalttiftilly.
la taJa way the mint amuse at aradieal.d
froea the eystam. .a.
txaa uerrn ea PaT,
WTLU, BICHA&DSOS A OO.BarSa(iaa Ta.
It .sflfc av : 1
i Without Medicine.
. i Valuable Discovery for applrtnK Mairnetisa to
lae unman osem. meciriciiy ana aaxncuaai
! aUllsed a never before for Healing toe Sick.
, i TH X ACttiXTOX - APPLIANCE CO.'S
Masnetie: Kidney Belt!
- ' i 70B MX IS i
WABRANTED TO CUBE
' ar tnnnin. the fallowlac dlaajaa without nod-
fctB. rinit t TBB BACK. BtPB, U1N UU.
BBBVOC8 DUttJTT, LOTUAOO. laAL jMBlUTT,
BairKarux, rsasxTsis, KiunaLaiA, hutu,
IKMABBa Or TBI Jl)tT, BPtKAI. DIIUIIS, TOkTIB
uvaa. ' Gout, Seminal Emissions, lnpoiancj.
Auk ma, Hea-t bireeee, Dyspepsia, Constipation.
Kniipeiaa, IndmeaUon. Hernia or Rapture, Cat
arrh, Hies, Kplleper, Pomb Airoe, etc
When any debilitv of tbe GiNKHATIVR OR
GANS occur. Loet Vital ltv. Lack of Nerve Force
and Vie , 'eating 'e ikoaa, and all those Die.
eeaeeof a ieional naiore, Irom whatever cause,
ttecontiauoos stream of magnetism permeating
through the part, mast nature them to a heellhr
action. There la no mistake about thie App-l-
TO iHELDIKS: EfiSA
Wealcne-K of the -pine Palling of the Womb,
rocarr'icen. Chmnlc liitimoiiiun ur Ulceration
w.-c 'V.,mh. lcI er.ta He rrbase or Flooding,
lu . iiirt 4 tti ir-efnlar Measlruatoii,
e t-. ai'd fi.inge of Life, this la the Bast
r- nl Cnml ve svent known.
i ' mt 0 -a iie t la aanr-
i i fr iu .leit. bath a a
u It m oir e if power ai.d vital-
I'r ce ! . ither B I with Mgnete Insolea. $10,
eut b. xpre-a C O. U. nl ei.jr.ailon al
low d or I'jr mall on receipt of price In ordering
' en1 measure ol wai't and elie of shoe Kemlu
iaaee can be m.de In currency, aent in letter at
The ifagnet'e Garments are aiapted to all ages,
re worn ver the nnderclotbing(ii t iiexl to the
body like the many tjlul : ao-t Electric Ham-
. ban Bdv-rll d eo eiu-nslve!), and sboold be
I'Ukn off at nght. Thev bold their POWKK
Fu(tEVKK.and are worn at all aeasooa of the
Send sum D for the "New Departure In Medical
Treatment Without Medicine," with thousands of
THE MAGNETON APPLIANCE CO.,
, 18 State street. Chicago. 111.
Notb. Send one dollar 1n postage stanps or
eorrencr (ia letter at oar risk) wtta slie ol shoo
snally worn, and try a pair of our Magnetic In---
aolea, aad be conrlnced of the power residing In
Bar other Magnetic Appliances. foaituelT
cold feet when they are worn, or money refunded.
ta it f nJ
I M -Jw aaw 1
The Ideal Caligraptu
Work of three i
THI PERFECT WRITlNQ MACHINE.
luauble type bars, perfect anto.
malic paper feed, a?en uoTarla-
ble tension, nn Inat inniiim km.
Bled platen, light carriage. All
rmrtstntjirf..tiftniiaKlA T.. ,k..
Work of three petimen, mur.b u eater and mora
ISgfblB. lrk)ee,7O.OUBnd(i6.0O. " rw
fARKH, limi A CO., 420 N. M, ft. lofiir
t7 W 9
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: THURSDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 7, 1884.
The Daily Bulletin,
OIWCK: MO. 78 OHIO LKVKS.
OFFICIAL PAPCH OF ALBXANUEB OUCUTT
ENTERED AT TBTs CAIBO PO8T0FFICK FOB
CB AKBMlflSIOjr TUBOCOH TH MAILS AT
KCOin CLASS BATES. '
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION:
; . ' , . . ' DAILY KDmOK. -
Dally one yea b, carrtar VU 0
) per cent, discount 11 paid In advasc.) n
Dally, oe year by snsll..., 10 JJ
naily, one month Jju
Dally, oneweei. -
Published eTery morning (Moodaya excepted) .
Weekly, one year...... -
Werklr. S month! 1
PabllsbedeTery Monday aoon. , -.I .
tVClnbe or five or more lor Weekly Bulletin at
one time, dw rear. SI. SO. Paatag 1b aUcaaee
nrTABIABLT IB ADTABCB.
All Commanlcationa should be addreeaed to
K. A. BURHETT,
Publisher and Proprietor
IIEB LAST BALL.
"Then you will not consent to go to
the ball with me, Burton?"
Burton Conway's face was very grave
"I cannot go, Stella. My business
is so pressing, it is necessary that 1 run
down to St. Louis this morning! My
little wife, can you not give up this
ball, and remain at homer This gaiety
is becoming too important apart of your
existence, Stella! Do stay at home to
night, for my sake, dear; it is that bus
iness of Effingham's that calls me
away, and 1 cannot return before to
morrow morning. 'Listen, Stella. To
night will decide whether I am to be
rich or u beggar. For I have risked,
perhaps foolLbly, onr entire fortune in
a speculation, which will either make
me millionaire ur a pauper, and to
night I shall know whether I fail or
"And if you lose evoryth'ng," pout
ed Stella, "then I'm sure I'll never re
ceive another invitation like this. And
my dress is lovely, white lace and dia
monds; Sister Minnie's diamonds, of
course, for you know I have none of
"Give up going to Mrs. Barclay's
ball," pleaded her husband, "and if
my vrnture succeeds, and my expecta
tions are realised, you shall have a Bet
of diamonds of your own, the very
finest I can purchase."
t And Burton Conway stooped his
handsome head and kissed his wife's
red lips. There was a grieved look
npon her pretty face, for Stella Conway
was a spoiled child who had never had .
a wish erased; and she had set her
heart upon this ball, which the rich
and aristocratic Mrs. Barclay was to
give at her palace home.
Stella's vain little heart was full of
the anticipated pleasure. She bad
thought of little else, and talked and
even dreamed of the coming festivities; ,
and now on the very morning of the
eventful day to be disappointed in this
fashion, it was altogether too bad; for
she had never attended any plate of
amusement nmccompanied by her hus
band; and to Know that he must be
absent from the city was equivalent to
saying that all was over in regard to
"It is just too provoking!" pouted
the pretty young wife; she was a rosy
blonde, dainty and dimpled; "too aw
fully provoking that Burl must start
off upon this particular day, when I'm
quite sure another will do just as well.
Business! How I hate the very wordf
And uppose," she caught her breath
with a pang of terror at the very
thought, "suppose we do lose our for
tune? It is small, but all we have to
depend upon save Burton's law busi
ness; why, then, I'll never have ft
chance to go to Mrs. Barclay's, for
she's so rich and exclusive, she would
rwver invite us if we were poor."
' Burton Conway was putting on his
hat and overcoat. He came to her
side sow, and took her in bis arms.
"Good-bye, darling," he whispered
fondly. ."God grant that I may return '
successful! . Tray for me, little wife,"
he added, as he kissed her tenderly
. again and again. She did not return
his kisses, but stood, hurt and cold,
- her face half averted.
"Good-bye, darling," he repeated,
and then he was gone. . . . ,
Ah, had Stella Conway dreamed of
what was coming she would never
have let him go away without kisses
and fond farewell words, and assur
ance of affection. And she knew not
ithat the hour was drawing nigh when
she would have bartered her whole ex
istenoe for one of those loving kisses.
Once alone, Stella sank upon a sofa,
and hiding her face among the cush
ions, burst iuto tears.
' "I'll never forgive him!" she panted
angrily. "Ho might have postponed
this trip I know it! Should our for
tune really be gone, he will have the
satisfaction of knowing that he has
cheated me Out of my last amusement,
6nd I will never pardon him for it
, While 6he was indulging in her
grief, the door-bull rang, and the ser
vaut ushered in a fine-looking, showily
dressed lady, Stella's particular friend,' (
Mrs. Thompson a giddy woman, but
not wilfully injudicious. ' '
"Crying 1 do believe!" she exclaim
ed. "Why, Stella, what is the mat
ter?" "I can't go to Lite ball
to-night, Marica," faltered Stella8
' through her tears.
"Hot go? You are cnizy, ' child!
Why, your dress is ready; aud Minnie
sent her diamonds in my care." '
And she produced a small casket,
and proceeded to open it. The spec
tacle of the jewels upon their white
velvet bed brought the tears afresh to
Stella's eyes. She wanted to go oh,
how she wanted to go! Never Defore,
in all her life, had any pleasure seemed
so desirable. She thought of her beau
tiful costume, and sighed plaintively
as she repeated to her sympathising
but thoughtless friend the whole story,,
1 "It's just too horrid!" stormed Mrs.
Thompson; "and I say you shall go!
Listen, Stolla. Your husband did not
think of us, or he would have oonsenU
d to let you go in care of Mr. Thomp
son and myself. : There can be no
harm, dear. We will call for you in
our carrntage to-night; and, Stella,' if
,Us. Umway says anvthlng, or is at aU
dwpleaied, U-avo him to me: I know
how to manage him. Ynu will come,
Stellar I shall be so disappointed If
fou refuse." .
And she pleaded m eagerly thai at
last she brought the young 'wife over
o her way of tMnklng; and the result
of the interview was, that the Thompsons'-carriage
stopped for Stella that
night, and, looking like a picture -in
her rich dress, she. drovo away with
her friends to Mrs. Barclay's.
It was a scene from fairy-land. For
two hours Stella moved about in a
maze of delight.' She danced, and
promenaded, and saw;, and was quito
the star of the evening; and all the
while, undreamed of by herself, the
black clouds were gathering over her
Once or twice the thought occurred
"Burton knows by this time whether
his speculation has succeeded or failed
whether we are to be very rich or beg
gars. But," and the red lips compress
ed themselves firmly, and a strange
light came into the pansy-blue eyes,
"if we are to be beggars, at least I
shall have the delightful memory of
this, my last ball!"
Poor child, it was indeed her last
ball! About midnight some one enter
ed the crowded ball-room in wild haste
and an eager voice asked, anxiously
for Mrs. Conway. Old Dr. Dent, the
family physician of the Conways, came
to Stella's side, pale and agitated.
"You must come home, Mrs. Con
way," he said, and Stella thought that
she" had never heard him speak so
sternly. "I I have bad news for
She faced him with a wild cry. Some
thing told her the truth.
"My husband?" she panted.
Yes, your husband (pardon me,
madam, if I seem brutat but I must
be brief), is dying. It seems that he
finished bis business in St. Louis im
mediately, for he found on his arrival
there that his graud speculation had
succeeded, and he was a millionaire.
He decided to return home at once,
that ho might attond vou to this ball;
so he got on board tlie lightning ex
presswhich reaches her at 8 p.m.,
madam there was a collision, and
and he is at your home waiting for
Half an hour later she stood by his
side. Waiting ah yes, but the meet
ing would not be hers, for Burton Con
way was dead. Aud (pitful siht to
the heart-broken wife!) one colif hand
grasped a velvet casket containing a
magnificent set of diamonds.
He had died alone, while she, in the
midst of a scene of revelry, had missed
his dying words! Ah, she would have
laid her life down gladly to have look
ed into his eyes once more, and have
heard him say, "I forgive you, little
wife!" But regrets were useless it
was too late!
A fortune was hers; he had won it
for her and placed it all in her name;
6he had, too, the coveted diamonds
but oh, how happy she would have
been in a cabin with him who lay there
before her with death's mysterious seal
upon his brow.
One year later beautiful Stella Con
way was placed in an insane asylum, a
hopeless maniac, raving continually of
diamonds and blood-money, and call
ing herself the murderess of her hus
band. Mr. J arson's Nose.
Mr. Alvin Jagsun, although an honor
able gentleman in every other respect,
had a Tery long nose. To be sure that
was no fault of his. but it detracted
very much from his personal appear
ance, standing, as it did, full three
inches in its stocking feet, and right in
the centre of his face. Of course the
nose belonged to him, and if a man
wants to carry an overgrown nose on
his face it is nobody's business, but
people will talk, you know, and many
were the remarks that were pointed at
tbe elongated proboscis of Mr. tfagson.
True they didn't say anything about it
in the gentleman s presence, but among
themselves thev wondered how one
small head could hold all that nose in
its proper position. '
Small boys regarded the ungainly
Erotuberanee with awe, idling about in
is vicinity for hours awaiting an op
portunity to hear him blow it.
Mr. Jagson was a bachelor, not from
choice, but bv force of circumstance.
He once courted a pretty maiden with
as much ardor and with as fair chance
of success as any young man in the
country. Sylvia Gill was to him the
fairest of the fair and to her he paid
court At first she disliked his pres
ence because of his repulsive looking
racial auornment, out as she came to
know him better she overlooked the
nose in consideration of his many other
graces of form and mind. In fact, as
time passed on she felt that she loved
him, nose and all.
' At last Mr. Jagson determined to pop
the question. Dressed in his best suit
he sought the home of his adored. She
smiled 6weetly as he entered. They
sat on the sofa. Taking her hand in
his he said:
"I love you, Svlvia, dear: will you
"Yes," came the answer, low and
Then he bent over hpr tn tnke a
lover's kiss. Ah! how often misfor
tunes' overtake us when we least ex
pect the in. Here were two hearts full
of love and hope, two trusting souls
looking forward to a happy union and
a me or unalloyed bliss, but the rude
hand of fate laid its blighting power
upon their happiness. Mr. Jagson's
nose was in the way. His first effort
brought his nose ngainst her cheek,
and two mouths, that had been ex
pectantly puckered, got left Drawing
back and taking a careful survey of the
field of operation Mr. Jagson returned
once more to the charge, but with no
better success than before. Then he
tried to kiss her ou the check and stuck
his nose in her eye.
t Then Sylvia spoke.
: "Mr. -Jagson," Baid she, "we can
never be more than friends."
"I will never marry a man whom I
Mr. Jagson implored, but Sylvia was
firm, and he found his fondest hopes
crushed by his long nose. He never
tried to kiss a woman again.
He suffered many other disappoint
ments because of the length of his nose,
some of them mott bitter. For instance,
he was going home from the city one
evening with s party of friends in a
wagon. A fire-gallon keg of whisky
was also in the wagon, and ft was not
long before a motion to take a drink
came up before the house. Now if
there was one thing Mr. Jagson liked
better than another it was whisky.
He could drink as much as any man in
the couutry,; and when tbe motion to
imbibe was made it was ably seconded
by him. So the keg was parted. Kach
man, as the keg came to him, took t,
up and drank from the bung-hole, no
cup being at hand.
When the keg reached Mr. Jagson
he took it' tenderly by each end and
raised it tenderly to nis nose. Hero
was a bitter disappointment, indeed.
He was thirsty; the whisky was before
his face; it was free; but not a drop of
it could he get
'Drink hearty, Jagson," said his
friends, while he essayed to get his
mouth to that bung-hole, so near and
yet so far. At the next house a cup
was borrowed for Mr. Jagson's use.
Notwithstanding the suffering and
trouble which his nose brought him, it
was also the n:cans of putting him in a
very lucrative position, he having been
employed by the national board of
health to search for yellow fever and
cholera germs. But here again was
trouble. It was believed that a yellow
fi-ver patient had escaped from quaran
tine, and Mr. Jagson was put on the
trajl Ho followed it to a house, but
found the door locked. He tried to
put his eye to the key-hole to see if the
man he wanted was in, but his eye was
too far back from the end of his nose,
and the scheme was a failure. He re
ported his ill-luck to the board and re
signed, and soon after died of a broken
heart Arkatxaw Traveler.
Q.E0RGE H. LEACH, M.D.
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON.
Special attention paid to the Homeopathic treat
ment of anrglcal dlseaeee, and dlaeaeea of women
OFFICE On Uih street, opposite the Post-
office, Cairo, 111.
JJR. J. E. STRONG,
129 Commercial Ave., Cairo, 111.
VAPOtt, BLBCTSO-VAPOB ibb MBDICATXD
A lad; in attendance.
QR. W. C. JCCELYN,
OFPICB-Ktihth Street, near Oomnrertlal Ateaoe
R. E W. WHITLOCK,
OmoB !fo. 138 Commercial Avemaa, between
aeatband Nlbth Street
HE CITY NATIONAL BANE.
Of Cairo, Illinois.
71 OHIO LEVEE.
A General Banking Business
TH08. W. HALL1UAY
JgNTERPRiSE SAVING BANK.
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
TH08. W. HALL1DAY,
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street
F. BROSS, President.
I P. NSFF, VicePren'r.t
I T. !. Kertb, Aae't caao
n. WBLL8, Oasbter.
F. Btom... Cairo I William Kinie. .Ci'ro
Peter Neff. WUliem Wolf.... '
C. ht .Oiterloh.-. " ICO. Patter.. '
K.A.Boder " I H. Welle
J. T. Clemson, Caledonia.: -
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS DONE.
Eichanze told and honirht. Internet nl,l !
the Savings Department. Collection! made an!
au easiness promptly attended to.
The experience In the treatment of Cancer with
Swift's Specific (9. 8. S.) would teem to warrant na
In serine that it will cure this much dreaded
scourge. Persona 10 afflicted are lovtted to cor
respond with ua.
I believe Swift's Specific baa saved my life. I
tad virtually loat use of the upper part ot my bedy
and my anna from the poisonous affect of a large
cancer on my neck, from which I bad suffered
for 20 y rare. 8 8, S.haa relieved me of all sore
ns, and the poleou is being forced oat of my sys
tem. 1 will soon be well. W. H Kobisob, I
' Davlaboro, Qa.
Two montha ago my attention waa called to the
case of a woman afflicted with a cancer on her
abenlder at least S Inches In eirenmference. enzrv.
painful, and giving the patient no rest day or
mgQi tor a moniDi. i ooiaiaea a inppiy oi nwut a
Specific for her. She hae taken 5 bottles, and the
nicer 1 entirely healed up, only a very email icab
remalninr, and her health la better that for 3 yean
past; aeema to be perfectly cured.
Bar. Jassa B. Caimatx, Columbus, Oa.
I have eeen remarkable resalta from use of
flwlft's Specific on a cancer. A young man near
b' re baa been afflicted five years with the most
an7 looking eating cancer I ever aaw, and waa
nearly dead. 'I be first b ttle made a wonderful
change, and after five bottle were taken, he la
nearly or quite well. It Is tralv wonderful.
at. F. Cbuxlbt, X. D., Oglethorpe, Oa.
UNDKRLIP AND INSIDB OF CHKBK EATEN
A WAT BT CANCER.
My father had an aattag cancer for eev.'ral years,
which had eaten away hie under Up and the inslile
of his cheek, down to tbe bottom of hie gums.
We got some of Swift's Specific and gave him. and
the effect haa been wonderful almoat miraculous.
The lore! are all healed, and ha Is perfectly well.
Every one here eaid It li only a queation of time
about his death, a- d hli cure has created tbe great
est excitement In this part of the country . I hope
yon will publish about my fatber'a cure, and send
me some circular! to give to mr friend! aad tbe
afflicted. ' W. B: Latbbop.
South Eaitoa, Mail., Jen. T, 1884.
Treatise on Blood and Bktn DUeaiai mailed
free to applicant.
TflB SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.,
Drawer 8, Atlanta, Ga.
N. T. Office, 158 W.ttd St., (between Blith and
evaath avenaea. ,
I ' if4V
T CfJ 'NEYtl OUTOF ORDER.
C AS Nq rrjUAJ- , . .
30 UNION SQUARE NEW YORK.
ILt. V MASS. GA.
FOR SALE BY
H. Steagala & Co., Cairo, 111.
For Sale bv
Whose debility, eshansted
power, premature drear
and failure to perform llfe'e
dutlea properlj are c.umhI by
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rvotoration to robuat hralth
nn TiKornn manhood la
.THE MAR9TON BOLUS.
Jrrvmii Itebtll ty and
neceasfnl because bund no perfect diagnosi,
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uahara. Full infurmiition aud Treatise free.
' Ailnrews Conrnilthti Physician of
MARST0N REMEDY CO., 46 W.UthSt, New York.
an tnfalHhlt run for I'llra.
Price $1, at dtirelsta, or
ent prepaid hy man. Sample
rtte. Ad. -aSakkmis
Makers.Box 24la.Nw y0rfc
from Yontnral Imprudence, caanna
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r REUABLE SELF-CURE
CaJe a favorite preecriptloa of one of the?
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An iinfftilfniranit anMiriv nnm tnw
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of the DQni
pitmi iioiu. now ofln Hi
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12 25 p. in. Fust rjt. Louis and
Welter ii Eipreea.
iirivlnf in 8t. I-ouls:15p. m., and cocnrctlat
for all poiitia West.
3:45 x.m. Faat Kipres.
rorrtt. Louie and Chicago, arrtviiig at St. Lunla
lu:i p.m., and Chlcatu 7:20 a m.
3:-15 p.m. Cintiinnati Uxpreia,
MrivlLg at Cincinnati 7:(B a m.; Louisville 6tfio
a m.i Indiauapolls 4 06 a.m. Pas.rnxere Wv
ibia train reach tbe above point 1U to 3(3
UOl'KS in advance ol Ljr other mute.
BTTheS:50 p. m. exproM Las PULLMAN
iLa.EI'lNCi CAK Cairo to Cincinnati, wlthont
thaogea, and tbroagh sleepers to St. i.ools and
Fast Time Kat.
I'll Tfrj bT tnl' llLe KO through to Kast.
a.cuhlis ern polnte without any delay
:aned bv Pnoday Intent'Dlng. The Saturday after
loon train from Cairo arrives Tin new York Monday
nornlng at 10:116. Tblrtj-ni hour! In advanceof
bv other ronte,
Vtrlfor throoch tickets and further information
ippiT at IUlnoia Central Uai'.rnad Depot. Cairo.
. J. H. JONES, Ticket Agent.
A. D. HANSON, Gea. Faa. Agunt. Chicago
VHOIklMHO CO 17 nn.
It in a nannl- cgr'iM in'riip Trv Hi-hcion. to
tbe taat-. IMine. at oiice aiiii ifc 4 itiv,i cure.
WINTER and BRONCHIAL COUCH
are cured by this excellent remedy.
iHrtettuu ( tr Unguofa acrvajMay rnry bruit.
ABSOLUTELY CTTEM '
ALL PISF.AM (iP THE Hitoft. STOMACH,
Llvrr. Ilnwi-I. and Kl lnm r.r all iticmc. drttrln.
ailr.K in impairim-M "f tin- l.lml. a. Anaona, f
Hailmrh. NVrv..ii.niH, K.rnalc -eknfie. LlT.r
fliriil;liit. lMr-iiiv Jaundice. I ilivtnf-a and
Ktilne Im.-h, Ihn iwlciiie 1 aiaolm.ly sure.
Tbl medii lne dn n 1 contain riv nnueral. is al
uluieljr TfnUt lc, ptnn tbe blw.l bi a healthy
mtiditinn. r-ifuUtfiiff cx'i-m. and supplying da
ncivncire, and prevenu dlMaxe
ibnctuMJ ia tea bgyafa oarompmy rrery scatfe.
PAPILLON MFC. CO., CHICACO.
roa a alb bt all cecooist8.
For Sale bv
PAUL 6. SCIIUH,
g pecial Agts. in this city.
BEFORE Vr AND -AFTER
Elactrlt AppliMCM are isnt ee 30 Dvi' Trial.
TO MEN ONLY, YOU MO OR OLD,
TTTHO are soffurtns from NanvotTf Dnrurr,
y Lost VmuTT, Lica or taa Foaca in
Viooa, WiSTum W lilll and all tooae dlaeaaes
of a PiaaoKiL Varuaa reaultioB from Asrsas and
urnaa Caoaaa. apwdy relief and complete reeto
ratloo of H eaLTH.V leoa and BaxHoon Octaairrian.
The (rrandwt dlieoTery of the Bloeln-nth Oorury.
VOLTAIC BEIT CO., WURSrUU, MICM.
P THK HUMAN BODY KXtABOKD. DKVFI
adveniHnii-nt lonit rin 111 c'ui paiwt. Inruuli (
Etc., in an interentl
,I,IDB " " 1 hi hi via ia uu flviiluncn
UffAtKiuttllia. Itn tha contmrv f, . .,1.U -
UI..1.I. !.. !' .. I I . ."1
sealed eircnlara giving nil parlicnlam hr adHt
Erik Mki'h-alCh.. Kuffalo? S. V j.'rm,',
.-ii uiuij iii-1'ir-.i-ii. inii-rcnicii rn-rninn nifty
85 S. Clark St., Opp. Court House, CHICAGO,
In the United States, whose like lonu Ext-KiutNCB.
perfect method and pure ineilicin. insure apxKDT
and rzBMAKNT ounr.s of all J'rivatn, Chronio and
Nervoua Diseaaea Atlectionoof the Hlnnd, Skla.
Kidneys, Blndder, I'.runllnna, l lcrra. Old
Korea, HwelllnBrtheUInda,Nnr Mouth.
Throat, Hone Palua, oennanentljr cured and
aradwaled from the ayatem for life.
HFRVnil """ t'Wnry.Srmtnal
II fc II W V W Lof.nn, Acximf Drcuy, Mfntal
and Physical Kcakne, Fulling Memory,
Weak Eyn, Stunted Dvvetopmtnt, Impede
tnenfa o Marriage, etc., from exemm or any
eaute, $ptdlhj, safely and prlratety Cured.
jrVouor, Middle-Aged and Old men, and all
who need mcdical skill and experience, consult
ur. gate at once. Hie opinion ooafa nothing, andmar
aave future misery and shame. When inconvenient
to visit the city fur treatment, medicines can be sent
everywhere by mail or express free from obser
Tallon. Be-It is aelf-evidont that a physician who
aires his wiinle attention to a class of diseases mt
tain, great skill, and physicians throughout the
Country, knowing this, frequently recommend difficult
eases to the Oldrat Nperlnllat, by whom eterr
known good remedy ia used, a J-Dr. Bate'a
Age and Experience make his opinion of aau
preme Inaorlaaee. Bir-Thnse who call sea na
one buttbe Doctor. Conmiliationsfrne andaarrvdls
oafldentlal. Cases which hava faiUii i i....""?
relief elsewhere, especially solicited. Female Die?
ited. Call or write. Hon, from to 4
:c. Addresa aa above.
1 "S, ",,)'''''' rWuarail K
vale, Msmae, Omnia and acUUla.
T-"c ""r' "I"" acyiseiaal
aj, ur. 1. in, miy paysiclsa la in.
, "HtylbalwanaalaeaT or aea. sat
aT 1 1 l .Ti am