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THIS DAILV CAIRO BULLETIN: TIIDRSDAY MORNING APRIL- 3, 1884.
The Daily Bulletin.
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p T one jcm by carrier-.......... ..$H 00
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Weckiv, 8 month 1 is)
Published every Monday noon.
itr-ciubs of five or more tor Weekly Bulletin at
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rsiVlHUBLT in APVAXC1.
All Communications thoald be addressed to
K. A. BUKNBTT.
Publisher and Proprietor.
"Going Up lload."
Tl.e low sihool lioutOhtuoJ la a green Wa-
I.oolvin' out uu long lewis of corn like a
A little l'g liotie, hard hrm-hi-F, mid we,
11. ir bard ootid beys, mid rough 'uus '8
In line villi the gnl, and tried to jn-t 'head
At fpil.iti' cai-b day whin the- W'8oub wtia
llvit one. Dully D- nn, tall, bony and sreon
Ai green corn in I lie milk, ft nod fust at fio
Stood day after day, na If he'd been put
A boliiior on guard there, did pi or Hully
And Kiupid! God made him so stupid I
Hut I irueBtGodwho made us knows what
He'd a Ion? way to walk. Itut ho vrouMn'
once tu. k
Of Hint, nor tl.e chores for tile tmdlier who
Ashakin' at l oine. PHI), day after ilnv
He ctood at the foot till the class "gun to
Then to muster he plead, "Oh, I'd like to go
Now, it wasn't so much, but iho way it was
Tlien the war struck the land! Why, that
It just nai.ed up lunt door; and tho very
With muster for cap'en, went mnrchiii'
And Hallv the butt of tho whole Wabash
Hut he bore n Ith it all. yet ontv firmly said,
When I pet buck himie I'm ugoiu' up
Ob, thut school house that stood in thvwild
The rank wce-ls were (rrowln while ghosts
through the il'-or.
The ffjuirre.s huiled nuts on the sill of tho
And tne in's Moid in groups sirapln'lint
where they Hood,
And we b-pys! How we si-'hid; how we
s ckeni d ard died
For the :uy that had been, for a place at
Then on Tver-crazed and
his better eenso
And duiitd i h l.eart sickness
Iieserti -i. m tnki-n, condemned to beshotl
And Ital y I'. an guardiu' his comindo ha.f
s;owp.ii-i up and down wliKe ho slept
h -re he lay
In the tent uiuii' death at the first flush
And Daily Dean thought of tho boy to be
(.if the tair girl he loved in tho woods far
(if the tnie lovo that irrew liko a red row
And he stopped whero he stood, and he
thougut and h ihouirlit.
Then a md Jen star fed, shootin' on over
head. And he Knew that his mother beckon'd on
to :h.' dead.
And he said what have I? Though I live,
thoimh 1 !i,
Who snal cire lor me now? Then the dull,
Struc k hi- e ir, uml he knew that the Master
W.th the "find. And he passed in the tent
iiti a s irh.
And Hi" do m-d lad crept forih and the
diowsy njuad led
With low traiiiutf guua to the march of the
Then with faei turned away tow'rd a dim
siren k of day.
And h s vo.ee full of tears the poor bowed
As he tell on bi6 knees and uncoveied his
"Come, buys. It is school time, let us all
And we prayed. Andtholuflby the ccllln I
Wa6 tearless, was silent, was still as a stone.
'In line," muster said, and ho stood at the
But be couldn't speak now. he drew out
And dropped the point low fur the last fatal
Then the r iles rung out, and asoldier foil
The nia.ner sprang forward. "God help
ii-," he sa.d;
'It is ilnl y, poor Hal.'y, and he's tone up
ItAIMtKIIXjU & SOX.
There was a suppressed murmur of
conversation in the dressmaking de
partment of tho larro drapery estab
lishment of Messrs. Uainbridjre & Son
which the steady whir of a hundred
Kcwing machines could not wholly
drown. Where the presence feminitio
can be found, be sure tho toiigue femi
nine will be heard.
The superintendent of the room, un
derstanding this, did not attempt to en
force silence, so pretty Dolly Wynn and
May Bruton talked very confidentially
in their corner of the great room, and
no cne interfered so long as lingers
were busy as well as tongues.
And this was what May said, Dollio's
blue eyes being riveted upon the quilt
ing on which she was at work.
"I saw her yesterday when I was
going out to dinner. She was just stop
ping into her carriage, and Mr. Kdjrar
himself handing her in. She looks
old nearly 40, 1 should say; but they
say she is immensely rich, and her
dress was splendid. So I suppose her
money (;ocs against her age."
"bid you hear they were to bo mar
"liless me! didn't I tell you that?
My brother is in the stationer's where
the wedding cards are being printed.
i,7 a,ro,.to ,,! married on the 27th.
Mr. and Mrs. Kdgar liuinbridge, and
lvVRrdw-,tLu W"l,;'8 n"jl,"r. Mrs.
i ham ilson lVelve! Come, wo
will go for a walk."
'. "No, I am tired," Dolliu l.'i r,,!..,!
And her friend left her, never heed
ing tho sudden pallor of the sweet
young face, tho dumb agony in the
great blue eyes.
When she was alone Dollie stole
away to tho little room whi-ro the
cloaks, shawls and hats of the trirU
wero kept, and there, crouching in a
corner, hidden entirely by st hugelvater
proof, she tried to think it all out
What had it mcantr hut did Edgar
IJalnbridgo mean in the long ycar"ho
had tried by every masculine devieo to
win her lover1
Khe had not been unmaidenlyj heart
and conscience fully acquitted her.
She had given her love, pure, true,
and faithful, to the son of her employer;
but lie had sought it, delicately and
pr-rstotitiv, l.ifuri' iu; kmtv iii:it it wan
The younjr girl, uow unwind (or a
living, had Ill-en tl.tintily hw hikI
thoroughly eilui'!iti;il, in r i'atlu-r h:iviiig
bwn a in :iu ilriiwiii-r it salary siillk-it-m
to j: Vv his miy i-hihl every u.lv-ntngo.
Hut when lm dieil, ami his wife in a
leu months fo.l-.wc-J him, Dnl.u had
!-iii a life i, huinirahli) labor in pro-
fiTt-nce i on-- of Ml
iii-jit-u lt-nc-i) ujhui
And yi t iu the !oc;.'il gtitln rings of
tlb-i n ..i.ives and the friends id former
days 1) iliiii was M.!l a welcome (Mie.st.
it was tit h-r I'ncle Lawrence's su
bui bnn vilia she had been introduced
to Edgar 15:ii ll.uulgc. After this she
n:et him frequently, and in her simple
dress, with her sweet, pure face, had
on marked attention from him.
With the fraitku s that was one of
her greatest charms the voung girl ha
let her admirer know that, though sho
was Lawrence ynn s niece, she work
ed for a living iu the dressmaking de
partment of liainbridoe & Son.
TttVn lie had made her heart bound
with sudden, grateful joy by telling hi:
he had seen her leave ilie "shop" night
after night, but would not join her for
fiar of giving annoyance l.y exposing
her to the remarks ot her companions,
After this however, she often found
him waiting for her at some point fur
ther from tlie establishment, and al
ways so respectful and courteous that
she was Had of his protect on in her
l!ut he was going to marry an heiress
on the -'th, niv a week awav, so lie
had but trilled wiili her after all
l'oor little D.iliie, crouching nmonjr
the shawls an 1 cloaks, felt as if all
sunshine was iroiie Irom her life for
ever, a if her cup of humiliation and
a foil v was full to uverllowing.
J!i;t the dinner-hour was over, tho
cirls coming iu or sauntering from rest-
inir-places in tho work-room, and tho
hum of work commenced again, as it
must, whatever aching hearts or weary
hands crave rest.
1 ollie worked with the rest, her feol
m-rs so numbed Uv tho sudden blow
that she scarcely heard May's lamenta
tions over ti siiu'Jca Sotl of order-vawrk
that would keep many of them in the
room till midnight.
"We'll have all day to-morrow if we
can finish these dresses to-night, said
one of tho small squad of girls told off
for the extra work. "Miss lirown savs
so. Dut these must bo ready to deliver
in the morning."
Talk, talk, taik! Whir, whir, whir!
Dollie folded and basted, working with
ap:d mechanical precision, hearing the
noise of voices and machines, feeling
tho dull, heavy beating of her own
heart and the throbs of pain in her
weary head, but speaking no word of
repining, excusing her pallid faco by
tho plea of headache.
It was after 11 o clock when the last
stitch was set in tho hurried work and
tho girls ran down the long llight of
stairs to plod home through a drizzling
rain, following the late snowstorm.
As Dollie passed down the staircase
she saw in the counting-house her
recreant lover, busy over some account-
Uut for the heavy news she had heard
that morning she would have felt sure
that this sudden spasm of industry was
to furnish an excuse for escorting her
home at the unusually late hour.
But, if so, Do'.lio felt it was but an
added insult to his dishonorable con
duct, and sho hurried on, hoping he
had not heard her step.
She had gone some few streets from
the shop, when, passing a church, she
slipped upon a treacherous piece of ice
and twisted her ankle.
The sudden pain make her faint for
a moment and she sat down upon tho
stonework supporting tho railings to
recover herself. Beside her, not a
stone's throw away, a dark, narrow
alleyway ran along the high brick wall
of the churchyard, and tho girl's heart
sank with a chill of terror as she heard
a man's voice in tho alley say:
"Didn't you hear a step, Bill?"
"A woman. She's turned off some
where, lie aint come yet," was tho
"He's late to-night," said the first
voice, iu a gruff undertone.
"You are sure bo's taking the dia
"Sure as death. I was at 's when
he gave the order. 'Send them to my
shop at 'J o'clock,' says he, 'and 1 will
lake them home with me.' And ho
gave the address of Baiubridge & Son."
"But arc you sure he will pass here?"
"Of course he will. He lives in the
next street. He'll come."
Suppose he shows light?"
"You hold him, and I'll soon stop his
Every word fell on Dollio's ears clear
and distinct in the silence of the night.
They would rob him, these dreadful
men, if nobody warned him. They
would spring out upon him as he passed,
and strike him down before he knew
there was danger.
He must not come alone, unprepared.
False lover, false friend as she felt he
was, she could not go on her way and
leave him to death.
When she stood up tho pain of her
ankle was almost unendurable; but she
clung to the railing and so limped along
ono street. The others seemed in
terminable. Often she crawled through the wet
slush of the streets; often on ono foot
hopped painfully along, till tho shop
was reached at last, and tho light in
the counting-house still burned.
Tim side door for the working-girls
was still unfastened, and Dollio entered
there, reaching the countinir-house
soaking wet, white and trembling, to
confront both Edgar Baiubridge and
Unheeding their exclamation of dis
may and surprise, she told her storv
witli white lips but a steady voice.
"Wait'intr fur me?" cried Edgar Bain
bridvre. "The scoundrels!"
"You bought diamonds at 1s to
day?" icsked his father.
"A parure fr Miss Wilson, sir. I
w.h to present them, with your per-
""ion, on liiuiBdny. Ah, look at
that poor girl!"'
Fcr, overcome by pain, f.lti,uo, na
mental t.-rture, poor l),,lli had sta-r-
fhHl.i!!rWUrd 1H,r "ml !l,h,lu'M!'
A hasty call stimii,oni'(l the porter,
nuu in u ii. tv minutes l lm ni.rti.i-'M u.!
minutes uio porter's wif.i
appeared, rubbing her eyes, but full r.f
(woinaiiiy resources lor t lie comfort of
A cab was procured, and clothed in
dry garments, furnished by the good
hearted woman, and, escorted by the
porter, Dollie was driven homo.
The next morning walking proved to
be impossible, and Dollio was obliged
to call upon her landlady for assistance
to dress, wondering at" herself a little
for caring to get up.
But before noon, sitting iu the parlor,
her lame ankle upon a cushion, she was
surprised by two gentlemen callers no
other than Bainbridgo ami son in per
sonand a lady who introduced herself
as Miss Wilson.
"Wo have all como to thank you,"
tho lady said, "an.l I have como to
carry you home with me. These gen
tlemen owe you their lives; I owo you
"But what did you do?" asked Do
"Wo captured the robbers by a mas
terly stratagem," said the old gentle
man. "Edgar sauntered past tho alloy
way with a revo.ver all ready iu his
baud, whiio I, with three policemen
went round and entered the alley soft
ly behind tho villains. lakon by sur
prise, their retreat cut oil', they were
easily made prisoners. X ou understand,
we could not arrest them unless they
actually aitacxeu ivigar. as it is, how
ever, there was a very pretty little tus
sle before we came up. Bless mo, dear
child don't faint he's all right!"
"My foot!" Dollie murmured, "I
sprained my anklo last night. It was
to stop to rest it that I sat down on the
"You didn't como all tho way back
with a sprained anklo r
"You are a heroine!" cried Miss Wil
son. "But, niv dear, and here the
heiress drew nearer to Dollio and took
her hand in a close clasp, "we have
been hearing this morning a pretty
little love story, of which you also are
the heroine, and 1 have como to seo if
you will be my guest until Thursday,
and then maKe poor i-.itgar the hap
piest ot men oy assisting at a doublo
Doilie's eyes, slowly dilating as the
ladv snoke, were open to their fullest
extent as this climax was reached.
Edgar!" she said. "I thought he
was to marry you on Thursday?"
A musical laugh answered her.
Caldng tho gentlemen at the same
time from the window, where they had
auniered during tins little scene. Miss
Wilson looked at them.
"Convince this young lady, E.lgar."
sho said, "that vour afi'ectiou for mo is
only that of a dutiful son, and that I
shall have a motherly affection for her
likewise when I become tho wife of
your father, E Igar B tinbridge, senior."
And then Edgar took the chair his
step-mother-elect vacated, while tho
elder lady and gentleman went outside
to arrange a cushion in the carnago for
the sprained ankle.
hat Edgar said may be imagined:
but certain it is that Doilie drove home
with Miss Wilson, and was that lady's
guest until the following Thursday,
when her wedding-cards, too, were dis
tributed, and the bridal party consisted
of two fair, blushing brides.
The daiiv oaners. in notiein - tho
wedding stated that the superb paruro
ot diamonds worn by ..Mrs. Bam bridge,
Jr., was a wedding present from Mrs.
Bain bridge, Sr.
Flirtiii" in New York.
It is very di Hi cult to judge of a wo
man's station in life from her appear
ance on the street, says a New York
correspondent. I presume this is the
reason why it is often r.s-erled out of
town that New York ladies are con
limed flirts. The fact is that in no
city of America is there so little street
llirting by ladies as in New York.
Brooklyn is notorious for its flirting
women. It is considered quite the coi"
rect thing, or, more properly, it is not
considered incorrect for a girl to have
an occasional flirtation in the street
there, but in New York it is frowned
down bitterly. There is no doubt that
in Brooklyn, and in many smaller
towns 'of similar characteristics, wo
men and girls who are bored by lone
liness and the absence of any sort of
excitement occasionally, and "just for
the lark of the thingi" indulge in a
quiet street flirtation. There aro many
cases where women of unexceptionable
character are led to the thing moro
through excitement than viciousness or
tin absence of moral stamina. But in
New York such a thing is unknown. It
may be asserted, without a particle of
doubt, that a lady here never flirts in
the street. I don't know exactly who
is responsible for this. 1'erhaps it is
that tho most picturesque and attract
ive men to be found in New York
streets are bunko men, card sharks,
adventurers, and dissipated club men,
who live w'ithout visible ni'-ans of sup
port. There is a vast class of those
fashionable men who spend most of
their time on the public highways and
devote as much of their attention as
they can spare from the arduous toils
of business to the women who walk
abroad. It does not take a New York
girl long to find out that men of this
class aro dangerous. Sho is never sure
who tho man is who sho brushes
against in tho crowd. Ho may be a
bank burglar or a Wall street "broker.
Sho is liable to find out if sho pursues
investigations a little further, but she
is always afraid to take the risk, and
therein is the safeguard.
ll will be observed that I do not givo
New York women credit for having a
higher moral standard than women of
any other city iu tho country. Such an
assumption would be grotesque, for
ladies hero aro no better off morally
than anywhere else in the country. But
their street manners aro certainly vast
ly superior to thoso of tho ladies of
other cities that 1 have over visited.
This may bo because they know tho
danger they run and arc proportion
ately careful, or It may bo on account
of tho linn conviction that street flirt
ing is low and in execrable taste. When
I speak of . ladies in connection with
this subject 1 mean a lady in tho high
est sense of tho term There aro un
questionably lots of women who indulge
in Broadway 11. nations. When ono
traces them up, however, they aro al
ways found to belong to a very low so
The wooden boxes that bringoranges
from Florida aro manufactured iu
A remedy we menn a real remedy like
Athlophori s for Rheumatism and Nu-
rulyi fHb't help m-ikina friends. It
silages id intieli paio, lilts s i m iriyfroui
despair, has such a migl ty mitsi-iu to per
form, that those who have proved its vir
tue can't In-lp disclosing a knowledge of it
to their afflicted friends. rJays A. B. Day.
cnpoit, 807 Fulton St., Brooklyn: ''Have
used Ath'cphnros with much success for
Bhi-uiiiatisiii, and am recommending it to
my friends simibiriy oinicted."
Wheu I beuitn using Ely's Cream Balm
my caianh was so bad I had headache the
whole lime and discharged a large amount
of filthy mutter. That has almost entirely
disappeared, ana l have not had headache
since. J. H. Summers, Stepney, Conn.
A Fair Ofler.
The Voltaic Belt Co., Marshall, Mich.
offer to send Dr. Dye s Voltaic Belt aod
Applicanccs on trial, for thirty days, to
men, old or young, afflicted with nervous
debility, lost vitality and kindred troubles.
See advertisement in tins paper. 3
The most delicate persons enjoy taking
Emory s Little Cathartic i'Uls, give a whole
some appetite, put new life in a broken
down body. 15 cents. (5)
Thotogrsphs, engravings, etc., can bo ex
quisitely colored with liquid art colerB
made from Diamond Dyes. Pull direc
tions tor tins Deautuui art work, with a
handsome colored cabinet photo sent to
any address for 10 cents.
WELLS & RICHARDSON CO.,
That wea oacn or pain in me sine or
hips you will find immediately relieved
when a Hop Plaster is applied. It strength-
ens the muscles, giving the ability to do
hard work without suffering. Take nono
but this, 'tis sure. (5)
A Popular Fallacy.
Many people think that rheumatism can
not be cured. It is caused by a bad state
of the blond which deposits poisonous mat
ter in the joints and muscles causing lame
ness, stiuncss anu swelling ot tho joints
and excruciating pains. Kidney-Wort will
certaintly effect a cure. It acts on the
Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, stimulating
them to a healthy action, purifies and en
riches the blood and eliminates the poison
from the system. Go to the nearest drug
gist, buy Kidney-Wort and be cured.
Thousands Say So.
Mr. T. W. Atkins, Guard, Kan., writes:
"I never hesitate to recommend yonr Elec
tric Bitters to my customers, tney give en
tire satisfaction and are rapid sellers."
Electric Bitters are the purest and best
tuedicine knowD, and will positively cure
Kidney and Liver complaints. Purify the
blood and regulate (he bowels. No family
can afford to be without them. They will
save hundreds ot dollars iu doctors bills
every year. Sold at fifty cents a bottle by
Barclay Bros. (3)
BucKien's Arnica salve
The Best Salve in tho world for Cuts,
liruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures Piles. It is guaranteed to give per
feet satisfaction, or money refunded. Price
cents per box. For sale by Barclay
A Walking- Skeleton.
Mr. E. Springer, f Mechanicsburg, Pa.,
writes: "I was affected with lung fever
and abscess on lungs, and reduced to a
walking skeleton. Got a free trial bottle
ot Dr. Linn's New Discovery for Con
sumption,' which did me so much go-id
that I bought a dollar bottle. After using
three bottles, found mynelf ouce more a
man, completely restored to health, with a
hearty appetite, and a gain in flesh of 48
lbs." Call at Barclay Bros.' drug store and
get a free trial bottle of this certain cure
lor all Lung Diteases. Large Dottles $1. 00.
is ARKANSAS AND TEXAS.
Along the line of the St. Louis, Iron
Mountain and Southern Railway, Texas and
Pacific Railway and International and
Great Northern Railroad, aro thousands of
acres of the choicest farming and grazing
lands . in the world, ranging in price from
12.00 to $300 and 4.00 per acre, in a
healthy country, with climate unsurpassed
irsalubrity and comfort. Send your ad
dress to the undersigned for a copy of sta
tistics of crops raised in Arkaneas and Texas,
in 1882, and makeup your mind to go and
see for yourself when you learn that the crop
for 1883 is 50 per cent larger than that of
1882. To those purchasing hind owned by
the Company, and paying one-fourth, one
half, or all cash, a proportionate rebate is
allowed for money paid for tickets or freight
over the Companies lines.
II. C. Townsknd, Gen'l Pass. Agt.
St. Louis. Mo.
03 a m
rjux rciiciusER-s notice.
To Thomas GiiflrnRer, Jonnlo V. Klchardson and
all other partlui Intubated'
Von am hereby notilled tint! at a u!a of real
til V . Alexander and ntuteof Illinois,
held by the county e,il lector of paid county, at the
BoitthwHHterlv door of tho court house, in the i-ilv of
in ram miiiiij Ullll XIHUI, on the tp (lav of
uK..r. i.,,. uiiiii-iMiL-iifii iiiiri naaei t he real es
tate hem liufler ituui-rl lu.,1 ti,.,l i .1... ., '. , .7
:r ; mi mm amo
tion totheiltv of Cairo, in county of Alexander
anu niiiii- m jiiiniuM, nir uie la.xes nue and iinnaid
thereon fur the jear A. 1). 1HS1, tuirether with pen
alties iindcoslH: euld real eHtate beinir taxed In the
nainuot eaid Thomas (iticrnwv, to-wit: Lot No.
!W, in blink No. HI, in the llrnt' addition to the city
... aim. 1 unit- nuimrii uy law lor 1 110 reilt-llll.
tion of said real estate will expire on the lioth dav
i.f A i,.,iiu laui J
a AlKX- H.IKVIX, Purchaser.
Cairo, IU., April 1, lbHi.
rjUX ITKCIIASKH'S NOTICE.
To H.'len Journife'un and all other lMTdona inter-
Ymi Arn lutrMiv nurtll.iH tli,.t ,...(,. ,.t ...... 1
.- rj m Him ni a i tut j in riu tH
tfltH. in I lit fiiniilv nf AltivuniLti uml ui,),. llii..i.
hl'lil 111 tht ctilliifi- rnllt.ftjif kf u..l,1 , ,..
Botitiittr4ti'rly tluor (.film court hnu-f, in' the city
wi - ami, in mini cuumr nun Mule, ou Uif Hint day of
Autrilrtt, 1S , (Iu niiil.THiL'niMl puivhaHetl the fo
hiulmr pmiiI tutniu 1ii.t-.iin.if t.. di... 11.... i ..it. t
the county of AlexniiuVr and 8tatn of Illinois, fnr
u&7un uun and unpaid inerenn. inr the var A. 1)
181, tojMher with m-nalties and vut'i nU r..l
Rtlltt Tieinrr fuvtiit In tha miitui ,.f i:..t.lt,
wit: Frl. U of Hcction nix nil. in tnwr.l.in wLn.
uri-n 1 1 , BuiMii uimi iii riuiLTH mo ol tne
third nriiifihnl imrtilioi i-mit uitiitif i.m ui im
Tilt tilllM ftllnlltwl III' ItlVV fi.r tint r.ulii ...a.ti,... ...I A
real estato will expire on the ttlth day of Au-iwt.
1 MM. I . I
, , Al.KX. II. lltVIN, l'unha.-1-r.
Cairo, 111., April lt, lssi.
BEFORE V-AND -AFTER
Electric Appliance! art tent on 30 Days' Trial.
TO MEN ONLY, YCUN3 OR OLD,
WHO are urfcrlnif from Nmvorj Prnii.nr,
Lost Vitality, Lira or NK'iva Kuan iko
Vluoa, W iTlxo W KiH.nn.-ES. and all thue di-i-aen
of a I'r.muNAi. Nati kk resulonif from abi iis anil
in-iua l AiitM. Biwi-ily n ln.f an-1 cumplrte rmto.
rtlM..r HlAl.THA I'. OK ail.l MlNH'XIU III iH.iVTEItt.
The K''iii'l'"-l -lipoTi.ry of the Nineti.ntli Oi-nliiry.
biid at urn. fur Illustrated I'Amphlet fn.-9. Adilnas
V31TAIC BELT CO., MARSHALL, MICH.
617 St. Charles St., ST. LOUIS, M0.
A reiilnr Orndnnto of two medical
colleges, has been lunvei mif.iBtd In the treat
nientofChronie, Ts'ervoiiK, ISUiu nnl
Illooil Diseases tlinti any other ihyli-lan III
ft. Louis, as cltvrntpi-rs show and all o. resi
dents know, Consultation atoitiie or bv mall,
free and Invited. A frb-ndtv talk or hi" oplnlun
costs nothing. When it Is Inconvenient to Tislt
the i-lty lor treatment, luedlelni-s can tie sent
by mall or express everywhere. Curable cases
guaranteed: where doubt exists 11 is frankly
stated, tailor Write.
yrrf)ii Prostration, IcMHty, Mental and
Physical Weakness, Mercurial and other
tflectlonaof Throat, Skin and Bond, Blood
Imparltlti and Blood Poisoning, tskla Affec
tions, Old Korea and Tlccrs, Impediments to
Marriage, Rheumatism, Piles. Special at
tention t caies from over-worked brain.
Sl'BfilCAL CAES receive special attention.
Diseases arlslns- from Impradenres, Ktcesses,
Indulgences or Exposures,
It Is self-evident that a idivaiclan paving
particular attention to a cla'sof caes attains
(treat skill, and physicians inreiriilar practice
all over the country knowlnir thl. freiiuently
recommend ca-es to the ol-let oillce In Ameri
ca, where every known appliance Is resorted
to, and the provoil cooit reiii.l ien of all
Kes and countries are used, A whole house Is
uaed for otflce iiurposes. and all arc treated with
skill In s respectful manner; and, knowing
what to do, no experiments are made. Ou ac
count of the great nuinlier applying, the
charges are kept low, often lower than Is de
manded ty others. If you secure the skill ami
Fet a speedy and perfect life cure, that Is the -mporlant
matter. FauipUlet, & page. Sent
to any address free.
plates. 1MARRIAGE GUI DEJ pages
Elegant cloth and gilt binding. Sealed for M
centsln iiostageor currency. Over fifty won
derful pen pic lures, true tolife, articles on the
following subjects: Who may marry If who not :
why V Proper ageto marrv. AS ho marry first.
Manhood. Womanhood. Physical decay. Who
should marrv. How life and happiness may be
Increased. Those married or contemplating
marrying should read It. It ought to be read
by all adult peri-ons, then kept under lock and
key. Popular edition, same as above, but piper
cover and iw pages, a cents by mall, lu money
85 S.Clark St., Opp, Court House, CHICAGO.
A rermlsriTTsdilstn. ars-The lllta jgnlntl.a
in the United States, whose uu Mi.vii I.M'K.kiksck,
perfect method and pure medicine inntire M-fcKPY
and I'KHManknt ctT.KS of all I'mat". f 'hrnnin and
Nervous Diseases. A licet ions of the Jilooil, Skin,
Kidneys, llluilder, Knitlnna, I leers, Old
Nun-., Nu-ellliiK or t lie O Inn lis, More Mnulli.
Tbrom Jtonu J'tilna, periuani-utly curvd aud
eradicated from tho sydtuin for life.
UCDUnilC fcbifffi, mrmfenet..Snnfiit
II Ltl U U W Louses,' .Sexual ht euy, Men tal
and J'iisicl n'raknrsn, Failing Memory,
Wcalt i:ji j, Stunted Jkeelopmrnt, Iiili
tnenta to Murriayf, etc., from excesses or any
cause, speedily, safely and privately Cured.
sy J-Young, M Iddle-Aged anil Old men, and all
who need medical skill and experience, consult
Dr. Hate at once. 11 is opinion cos's nothing, and may
save future misery and cliamo. When inconvenient
to visit tho city for treatment, medicines can he sent
everywhere by mail or cs press fre I'rom oliaer.
T:t Ion. Cfli isHclf-evnli-nt Hint a i-liysician who
gives his whole attention to a class of diseases at
tains great aklll.and phynicmnstliroiiKliout the
country, knowiM-rtiiis, freijtienl I vrecom mend difficult
cases to tho Oldest Kpei liillst, by whom every
known good reined y is used. a-IJr. Hate's
Ago and llaperlenee ninl'i his oinnion of en
preme liniiorliinee. V.y-Thno who call tee no
one but, the Onotor. Consult t ions free and aacredly
con fhlen tint. Cases wliirh have failed in obtaining
relief elsewiinre. especially solicited, Kemnln Llis
eases treated. Call or write. loui-s. from II to 4 1
41 to Sundavs. to to ft. OUluK '10 litAJ-TU
KENT J-'iif: P.. Aildrexa as above.
Whose debility, exhunsled
power, pniuiutuia tlcciiy
and ftiiJure to H.-rform lil'e-e
duties properly are caused by
exmt es. errors of youth, etc.,
will lind a jmrfeet and lasting
; vnnii linr aHiofiiflt h druitfiin ntr
in'triiirif nt. 'MiiKtrri.tmontnf
4rvoii lip hi ll ty 8ii(l
...i i a.. :-rt i..
wipPBflRTtii DornnBB rmca on pTi"f& ainpnnsis,
new nnd tllrt mtthnd and pbolnti linr
OtiKlinoe Full inlftrinrtlHUl nnd Treatise fruo.
AiirM ('nnmiltinir i'hyHicinn of
MARST0N REMEDY C0.f 46 W.UthSL, New York.
(tlf 'I KK HUMAN HQly l-,.M,A RKI), PKVH
saw m -i-.:e a vii im uill nirill l)T
ffPKI. HTHKNltTHKNUh." Frc. nn .ntfrostin
jLUlr. JIM Ml .M.I
1 MORPHINE HABIT
l Hi, H. II. KANK, of h Ihgiiinttf
lltinnj, now orfru a KeruHr w'.-r'jbf
ii y on tun mrt fclmocir utwklr and tli.l-lre Pur tf slim ti
IaIr mti'l Mni'tnsm-iilr frim mimnt iiiHillml inn.r..(l.reM
. f DR. gyi .
LLINOIS 0ENTKA.L K. R
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
Tho Onlv Line Humana;
O DAILY . TRAINS
U From Cairo,
Ma king Dikeot Conneotion
Tiuini tiiTi CaiHo:
3:0&a nt. Mull,
ArrivH,Ktn 8t. Louis :& a.m. ; Chicago. H.Sh p ra i
Con,:?cilnK at Odin and KftlnghtS i for ('lnn
natl. LoiiisT.lie, Indlunaool,, ,B(! Bast.
U:4C p. m. fust Kxprosa.
Fld'D"0n.U.'iiMl',,'"B0l "riV,n " St-Lnuli
i"i p. m., and Clnc-i' ; ;to a. m.
4." p. in Ciiu-innati Jxpre-SH.
A.rlm"?int.iCl"C,"?'"i.7:(0 m 1 i"ulsvllle6:55
m ; Inilianapo I. 4 i-.s a m. I'ss-eLgers by
this tram reach the ah ve points l to '-m
UOL-lls in ailvance of any other ,,,uii JO
a'Tliit 3:.VI p. ni. eiurcHS has PtlfiMav
H'KIMN(J CAI? lrm Cairo. nclunatUwu?.
Fast Timo i;ast.
I tlSSPIlfeiN """ llnt' Kl'hnmgh to East.
...,, iT iH V . ru f"',ht wl""t "y delay
,? on ? ? 8r"Ddi '"'"''""'K- The Saturdiy after
loon train from ( airo urrlves In new Yo'k Monday
.A:?r"K."tr,,,.hro-u,vh ,irk,!" kn'1 furth,!r Informatioti
l ply at Illinois Centra hailroad Ot pot, Cairo
A H nAKKliv , "' J"KS.Tiret Agent.
.U. UA80. (ti n. l aes Agent. Chicago
R It. TIME CARD AT CAIKO.
K. It. ( Jickaon riuitcl.
C. ST. L. A X. O.
tt'xpress 10 3d a
&T. L. A C. R
in. Kxpress l:lla.n
in. hi. 4 Mail. .4:10p m.
tn. Accom jkc, p.m.
. I. M. 11. It.
.m. iCxprers .210 p.m.
. I.. P. K. 11.
kx Mail .. lu : v. a
At com .s, b
Vull & Ei...4;ifla
Accom . A til ix
.m. I 'Mail & Ex.. .:tfiii.m.
.m. I "Acco n lo . XI s.m.
.m. I-'reltht 0 4 p.m.
Freht ', M a
i: & miii) k. k.
Mail h. r,:.Va
m. Mall 9:10 p.m.
av. t DjUv.
Daily except Sun
TI.MK ( AUO
4I1HIVAL AND DKI'AHTUKE
3 p. to'
9 p. ra.
V p. m.
9 p. m
U p. m.
8 a. m.
4 p. m.
i. t.. n. Jt.iir.rniii.n (,rk ma. ). f a. m.
." " ' ..11: ua m
(way mall) ,
" ( Son t hern Div ...
,.4 :t0 p.m.
Iron Mountain K. K
. .- p. m
..7 p. m.
..5 p. m.
.'-! p. m.
Wabash It. It.
Texas 4 .St. i.nu -s It. K
Ht. Louis AC Iro It. II
Ohio Itiver ..-
Mies hiver arrives Wed.. Sat
" Departs Wed . Krl. Hnn.
P O. eon del. op nfrom 7:0am to7:M pm
P.O. box tie) . o t.n from Hani in On m
Snndays get. ilel. oien from.. ..Ha. m. to lu a. tn.
8undays box del. open from. ...6 a. m. to 10:30 am
urstrrn Changes w he nni shed from
time to time In city pupefs Change vonr cards ac
cordiugly. W.M. M. MaitPllY. P. M
CAlKu BAPTIST. Corner Tenth and Popla
J streets: preaching every Sue la mo nlrvanrl
night at a-oal hours. Prayer meeting Weduet
day night ; Sunda, school. U:.;n a.m.
itiv. J.u. F. Eons, Pastor.
plirht'H OF THE KKDKKMKIt-(Kpl(copal
V. Kourteenh street; Sunday 7:C0a m.. llolv
Con munion 10:30 a. m .. Voriilng Prayers II a. ni.
Sunday sihoo! 3 p. m.. Evening Prayers 7:iu p.m
Y. P 1 avinport, S. T. 11. Kectoi.
! 1HST M1SSIONAKV bAPTIST CUL'HCH
i Preai bltig at 10 30 a. n.., :i p. m and 7:80 p. m.
at.batl- ecliool at 7:30 p. ui Key. T. J. Shores,
- s or
I TJTIIF.RAN- Thirteenth street; serrltes hab
1 . ba-h 1 :'M a. m. -. IjuD-iay school 1pm. Key.
it.sppe, past jr.
KTHoDIST Cor. Eightb and yValtnt streets,
Preaching Ssbhath 11:00. m. and 7:30 D. m.
nday School at i:iKp. m. Key. J. A. Scarrett,
i s or.
I )I;fltVTEKIAN-K!ghth street: preaching on
1 Sabbath at 11:110 a. re. and 7:30 p. ra.; prayer
leeilng Wednesday at 7:3') p.m.; Sunday School
13 1.. m. Hev B. V. Ucore, pastor.
'T tiiuL-nt; O T) ...... .. . V. .. 1 , . , .
v i "--',f.i ii 13 -iivoiiiair vaiuoucj vuruer l.roe.
-id Walnut streets: Mass every Sunday at
and la. m.: Sunday school at 2 p. tn.. and Vesp
ers at 8p.m. M :n every morning at 8a, m. Rev.
C. Sneeuey, pastor.
SI PATKICK'S-(Roman Catholic) Corner Ninth
reel and Washington avenue: Mai every
snnday and ti and 10 a. m.: Sunday scboo at 2 o.m..
and Vespers at 8 p. m. ass eve y morning at S
m. Key. J, ituruhy, pastor.
Vayor Thomas. W. Hn lulay.
rreasurer CnaiKs F. Nellie.
-Jk-rk Dinins. J, Koley.
i.'onnselor W'm. B. Gilbert.
Marshal L. 11. Meyers,
U'ornes- William Hendricks.
Police Magistrate A. Comings.
BOAHD Of ALD1BMIH
r-"irst WsrdWm.McHale, Harry Walker
Sui.ond Ward-Jesse P.inkle, C. N. Haghes.
Third Ward B. P. Blake, f g. ert Smith.
Fourth Ward Charles O. Patier, Adoiph Swo
fifth Ward Chas. Lancaster. Henry Stoat.
Circuit Judge D. J. Baker.
Circuit Clerk-A. H. Irvln.
County Judge J. II. Hoblnson.
County Clerk S.J. Humm.
Connty Attorney Angns Leek.
Connfj Treasurer Miles W.. Parker,
Sheriff John Hodges.
Coroner It. Fitzgerald.
County Commlrsioners T. W. Hallldiy, J. II
Mulcaher and Peter Saoo
For Sale bv
U. H. kAnH, A.M., ltt U, Nw rk ill.