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CAIKO, ILL.. SUNDAY HOMING, APBH 27, 1884.
ar: and :EeliaMe: Cash
DRY GOODS HOUSE.
Do not sell on long time or figure long profits.
Popular Goods at - Popular Prices Produces
Never before have we shown such a variety and quantity of
desirable Surinsf Mechandise and never have prices bee i so low.
Already an advance in prices has b en m de, bu' havinsr bought
largely in anticipation of Mich an event, we are prepared to
maintain our u-ual low scale of prices aud guarantee to protect
ourtraleairalnstany and allcoinpetitioii-no matter from what
locality. We will offer on Holiday morning:
New PARASOLS, Nkw NECKWEAR,
New LACES and EMBROIDERIES,
New HOSIERY and GLOVES, New FANS,
New WHITE GOODS,
Also new lines of Ladies' and Gents' Silk Hosiery. Pee our bar
gains in Ladies' and Geuts' Regular Made Fancy Hosiery, at 23c.
We also offer new line of Mowers, Feathers and Millinery
Ornaments at prirea that can not be duplicated elsewhere.
CI-IA.S. R. STUART.
rpHEUTY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Cairo, llliiioin.
71 OHIO LEVEE.
CAPITAL, f? 100,000!
A General Banking Business
TIIO. V. IULMDAY
JNTEHPRiSE SAVING BANK
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS HA Mi.
THOS. W. IIAMilDAV,
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street
?. BR08S, Praideiit.
H. WKLi.S, Cashier.
I P. Vf.Vt, VlePn'nt
I T. J. Kerth, Ass't rnt.r
F. Bross... . Ca'rol William K!ui,e. .Cslro
frier Neff " I William WuU.... "
C. M (terloh " I C. O. I'atier "
Jt.A.Bader " I II. Well.
J. Y. Clein'on, Caledonia.;
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS DONE.
Exchange sold and bonirht. Interest p1l ii
the Savings Department. Collections mail srid
all hoaluesji promptly attended to.
The Regular Cairo fc Paducah Dully
Satt GUS FOWLER.
HENRY E. TAYLOR. Ma-ter.
UEOKUB JOKEs, Citric.
Leatea Pvlocah for C ilro daily (Suudaya except
ed)at 8 a. m., and Mound Cltv st 1 p. m. Retort
ing, leaves Cairo at 4 p.m. ; Mound Cltv at 5 p.m.
Nashville, Paducah & Cairo U. S. Mail
For Padacah, Smlthland, Dyorsbure, Fddyvllle.
Canton, Dover. Clarksville and NasbvlllH,
B. S. MEA.
J . 8. TYNEH
Leaves every Monday morning at 10 o'clock a.m.
W. H. CIIEKIIY.
L sree every Fr day morning at 10 o'clock, mak
ing close connections at Nashville with the L. A
N"R. R. and N. C K. K. for all points aouth.
with the Upper Cuinbi rland Packet Co., for all
pointi for the 1'pper Cumberland. For freight or
passage, eppiy on board or to W. F. Laiuhdio,
Manufacturer and Dealer In
6th Street, between Com'l Ave. ud Levee.
CHOKE BORING A SPECIALTY
ALL KINDS OF AMTJTTION.
Wes Raaatred. All Kinds ol Keys M d.
Clarkson & Bowers
No. 30 Hth. St., Cairo, 111.
IVGood Stock and Prices Reasonable..)
F LIJRISriTUK JD !
For sale cheap, at corner 17th and Wash
ington Ave., next building above the Pobt
office. Ten rooms in Wiuter'a Block for rent,
furnit-liuii or unfurnished, conducted by
Mrs. M. Phelps. 3t
will tileaee take notice that all personal
taxes must be paid on or before the first
day of May. If not paid, the interest will
be charged with cost of collertins: the taxec
Sheriffand Tax Collector.
Having established myself in the Under
taking business in Cairo on Commercial
Avenue, between 11th and 12th street, I
retpectluily invite all who are in need of
anything in my line to give me a call. I
keep in stock all kinds ot coffins, metal
caskets, &c, also all kinda of furniture,
repairing and cabinet work done. Prices
reasonable. D im Jacob Fleck.
Legal Blanks Kept For Sale
t The Bulletin office.
Special Warranty Deeds,
Heal Estate Mortgage,
Executions, Summons, Venire,
Garnishee Blanks. &c.
Sever Give Up.
If you are suffering with low and de
pressed spirits, loss of appetite, geDeral de
bility, disordered blood, weak constitution,
headache, or any disease of a bilious na
ture, by all means procure a bottle of Elec
tric Bitters. You will be surprised to see
the rapid improvement that will follow;
you will be inspired with new life; strength
and activity will return; pain and misery
will cease, and hencetortb you will rejoice
in the praise of Electric Bitters. Sold at
fifty cents a bottle by Barclay Bros. 6
tfucKien's Arnica salve
The Best Salve in the world for Cuts,
Bruises, 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
fect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price
'25 cents pur box. For sale by Barclay
A Great Discovery.
Mr. Wm. Thomas, of Newton. Ia., says:
"My wife has been seriously affected with
a cough for twenty-five years, and this
spring more severely than ever before. She
had used many remedies without relief, and
being urged to try Dr. King's New Dis
covery, did so, with most gratifying results.
The first bottlo relieved her ver7 much, and
the second bottle has absolutely cured her.
She has not had so good healthy for thirty
Trial bottles free at Barclays Broa' drug
store. Large size $ 1.00. C
"Kougrn on Corns."
Ask for Wells' "Rough on Corns." loc.
Quick, complete cure. Hard or soft corns,
Quick, complete cure, all annoying Kid
ney, Bi adder and Urinary Diseases. 1.00.
"Bough on Congdis."
Knocks a Cough or Cold endwise. For
children or adults. Troches, 13c. Liquid,
50c. At Druggists. 2
St. Louis, Mo., July 24th, 1883. The
stiffness is all gone from my neck. A few
applications ot Merrell's Penetrating Oil
entirely cured it. It is a wonderful Lini
ment, and I am greatly obliged to you for
recommending it. Very truly,
Henry O. Dunne,
Sup'tof Night Mail, St. Louis, Mo.
Hysteria and Nervous Prostration.
We give our readers an extract from a
cheerful letter, written by Mrs. Elizabeth
Smith, of Richmond, Ind., who says:
"Samaritan Nervine cured ma of hysteria
auu nerypus prostration." Comment is
BY THE GATE OF THE SEA.
By DAVID CHRISTIE MURRAY.
Phil left Uih island two days later, and
Tregiirthon was just as sano and just as In
sane as he had found him on liLs arrival.
" You are provided for, Phil," said Tre
garthen, as he shook hands at parting.
"My will was mode long since, und there
In noUxly but you to whom I euro to leave
a penny. I do not wish you ill enough to
leave you my secret. It's a type of life at
large," he added, with a mournful smile.
" I have spent the best years of my life in
hunting for it, and uow I have found it Is
worthless, and worse than worthless. I do
not know if 1 shall see you again, for to
outlive hope is to almost outlive every
thing, and I have nothing left to care for.
If these are the last words you hear of
mine you will value them. There is one
possession in the world worth coveting,
and that is honor, though it is so little
valued that men sell it for a mess of pot
tage. Cherish Virtue, Phil. She will not
make you happy. That is a foolish fable.
If you wish to be happy, be a fool, and
have no care for the morrow; be a hog
with the rest, and keep your feet in the
trough. But if only one man in the
world should turn his back on the world'
shameful joys, let that man bo yourself.
He drew Phil toward him and kissed him
on the cheek, aud then walked in -doors.
Phil went away well-nigh heart-broken,
and this was the first great grief of hi
He told Marsh that his intercession had
been useless, but he had not the heart to
ay more about his journey, and he loved
Arthur too well to spread the story of the
talisman. He came to know more of Mrs.
Tregarthen, and to have better ground
than he had at first for his good opinion of
her. The world is never of one complex
ion only, even to the most profound na
tures, and neither Mrs. Tregarthen nor Phil
were always shadowed by their respective
aorrows. For one thing, Miss Lina, who
had grown into a charming and sprightly
woman, was on the eve of a brilliant mar
riage, and was gay from morn till eve.
She alone would have kept a more selfish
creature thau her sister from stagnation,
and there were duties, social and profes
sional, which had to be attended to, and
served their turn in keeping the wulf from
It befell one day that the youngster,
walking in poetic cloudland toward the
house of the great actress, was suddenly
pulled from his dream by a hand upon his
arm, and, turning round, saw the poet.
" You are going to call upon Mrs. Tre
" Yes," said Phil.
" We will go together," said Marsh, and
they walked side by side for a little time
in silence. It was a sunlit afternoon, and
there were window-gardens at every house
in the street, with bright-colored jalousies
gleaming over the flowers, so that a pleas
ant sense of warmth and color stole to the
hearts of the two unobservant creatures
they walked along, and brightened thir
dreamy fancies. And suddenly, as if she
were in some way the product of this un
usual fullness of color aud radiance, ap
peared the charming Miss Lina, accom
panied by a little girl of twelve or thirteen
years old, who looked like an attendant
fairy. Phil saw something so surprising
in the aspect of the little stranger that ho
raised his hat mechanically in answer to
the young lady's gracious salute, and looked
at the child with so curious an interroga
tion that he plainly alarmed her.
"Has Mrs. Tregarthen a daughter P he
asked of Marsh, a minute later.
" Yes," said the poet. " We have just
passed her. A pretty child, is she not!"
" I should have guessed her to be Arthur's
child, or at any rate a close relative of his,
wherever I had seen her," returned Phil.
"There is a portrait of Arthur's mother
at Tregarthen, painted when she was a
child. I have been familiar with it ever
since I can remember. It might have been
painted from the child we have just seen."
This news would have been a relief to
Marsh years ago, but it had been un
heeded now for many and many a day of
" It is not uncommon that a child should
resemble its father," he said tranquilly,
"or its father's mother. Is Tregarthen
like his mother I"
" Amazingly," said Phil. "His features
are masculine, and hers were feiniue, but
beyond that it would puzzle you to find a
ditTereuce in their pictures. The expres
sion governs all."
The two made their call upon the actress,
and there was nothing in the afternoon to
distinguish it outwardly from many others
so spent before and after. But when they
bad left the house and were walking home
together, the poet made a confession.
" I have been guilty of a theft," he said.
"Send that to Tregarthen. If there are
any bowels in the man at all it will bring
him to reason."
He drew from his breast-pocket a photo
graph ot the child, and Phil, upon his first
glance at it, gave a little exclamation.
" With a change of costume," he said, re
garding the picture attentively, "and an
other arrangement of the hair, it might
pass as a photograph from tho picture."
And indeed the likeuess was remarkable.
He wrote a letter that night (though ho
had little hope of piercing the darkness of
Arthur's mind), in which he told him how
bo had that day for the first time learned
of the existence of a daughter of Mrs.
Trogurthen's, how the surprising likeuess
of the child to Tregarthen had uppealed to
him, and how he had been moved again by
this now knowledge to write in behalf of a
most unhappy and most virtuous lady.
He inclosed the photograph; and having
postei the letter with his own hands,
awaited .a response without much hope.
When it came, he experienced a shock.
"My dear Phil," Tregarthen's brief letter
ran, "God's hand has so modeled my child's
face that I should be & fool as well as a
villain to deny her. She at least is mine.
It may be that you are right and that I
have been mistaken. I shall resolve that
doubt before long, for I am dying."
Whether this news were true or fanciful,
he could not tell, and he could not set bis
mind at rest except by an immediate re
turn to Tregarthen, but before ho started
ho must see Marsh and consult him, if only
for a moment.
If ho is dying," said Marsh, who could
not share Phil's doubt, not guessing at the
reason he hajl for doubting, or even know
ing that he doubted, " she should know It,
and should let her own heart docldf
whether she shall see him."
" You have known her longer," said
Phil, "and better than I have. You can
tuke the letter to her. If she should de
cide to go, she may accept my escort."
Marsh accepted the errand, and fulfilled
it. In effect Mrs. Tregarthen decided to
see her husband, if he would receive her;
ami she and her child, In Phil's charge,
started upon the Journey-. It was now
thirteen years since she had so foolishly
run away from home and happiness, dark
ening her own lifa and tho life of
tho man who loved her. But that
hud never seemed her crime. Hit
real fully was hidden in the shadow
of the mere rotieenco which had always
seemed criminal. Perhaps, since she felt it
so, and had always felt it so, her sin really
lay there, though few jeoplo would have
cured to characterize it by so harsh a name.
She had reaped fame and riches ami a heart
full of regrets, and none of the purpo-
for which she had lived had seemed worth
much to her, except in 60 far its they
seemed to avenge Arthur, and then they
Phil left her, with her child and her maid,
at one of the hotels at Gornay, ami crossed
to the Island alone to spy out the land he
fore her. Tregarthen sat where he had sat
before, and Phil supposed at first that his
downward gazo was still directed at the bit
of crystal, but when he drew near he saw
tho child's photograph in tho father's hand.
Ho had knocked at the door, and had re
ceived no response, and now he had to lay
bis hand upon Arthur's shoulder to arouse
him from his reverie. He was startled at
the hollow eyes and gauiit face which
turned toward him.
"You are here again, Phil.'" said Tro-'
garthen, in a waste-sounding voice. " I
am glad of that. I wanted to see you
again, but I did not care to ask you to
"I came because of your letter, Arthur,"
answered Phil. " That is the photograph I
sent you? "
" I have brought your littlo daughter
with me," said Phil, tremulously. " Would
you like to see hurl "
" Yes," said Tregarthen, " I should like
to see hi-r. Bring her to me. Where is
"I left her at Qorbay," returned Phil,
"Arthur, your wife is with her. Sho longs
to see you. She never knew till lutely that
you suspected hor of worse than that de
ceit of hers afcout the stage. If she had
fancied that such a construction could lie
put upon her running away sho would have
stayed, or have returned again to clear
herself of that. Arthur, she's as pure as
crystal. I am sure of it. I kuow it. Khali
I bring her here!"
"Tell her," said Tregartheu, huskily
" tell her this before she conies. I have only
a day or two to live. Hush, Phil! No dis
claimers can alter it. If she can come hero,
if she cares to come here, and tell me I
have wronged her, I will believe her. I
shall know all about it by-and-by. but I
will believe her. For my share in the fault
and folly I have borno enough to be for
"Arthur," asked Phil, "why do you
speak like this! Why do you tell me you
are dying? Y'ou only need shake off the
fancies that oppress you to be well and
happy and strong again."
"The doctor comes here," returned Tre
garthen, with a ghastly smile, "and pre
scrilies food I can't eat, mediciue I can't
drink, and occupations w hich are impossi
ble. I am dying, Phil, and there is an end
of it. I am glad to go. This lingering
taking leave is painful, but I have been
patient too long to grow impatient now.
There go, and do your errand, Phil. Prove
mo twice a fool, and kill what earthly long
ing may be left."
To Phil's mind the tragedy was too com
plete for anything to add to it. The boat
men rowed him back to Gorbay, and he
found Mrs. Tregarthen pale and trembling
with suspense, but self-possessed.
" Tell me," she demanded, " what he
said. You told him I was here!"
Hard as it was to do it, he told her all.
She took the wandering child by the hand
and arose. She had not removed her traveling-dress,
and there was no time lost in
preparation. Phil led the way silently
through the sunlit street, and down to the
bench. Tho waters sparkled softly, and
tho Island was all amber and amethyst in
tho sun, for there was little haze abroad,
which gave the effect of distance. They
landed at the Sea-gate, and she remembered
her first coming there, and the last time of
her leaving, and tho years that had passed
since then looked like a very gulf of time.
When sho stepped upon the sands her limbs
almost refused to support her, but Phil lent
her an arm, and she walked to the house,
trembling. The housekeeper had seen them
approach, and half guessed who the veiled
lady might be. She stood at the door with
a disturbed face, but her expression changed
to one of unmixed wonder when sho saw
Phil, with Mrs. Tregarthen clinging to
his arm, walked down the corridor to Tre
garthen's room, and there, having rapied
once, he threw open the door and surren
dered his charge. The actress and her child
entered, and he, having closed tho door,
Tregarthen, with his hollow eyes and
gaunt face, his jutting beard and neglected
hair, was so unlike himself that for a mo
ment his wife scarcely knew him, though
they were so near to ouch other and each
was entangled in the other's glance.
"Arthurl" sho said, "Arthur!"
She was on her knees at his side. He
looked at her with intent inquiry, and at
the same time reached out a hand for the
child and drew her toward him.
"Clura," ho said, after a dreadful pauso,
"you gave me a right to doubt you. You
gave me a right to hate the world, and
throw my lifo away. I am dying, and I
know it. There is no one here before whom
you need pretend. I shall know everything
in an hour or two. It is not worth while
to deceive mo for so brief a time. Tell me
tho truth. Why did you leave'me? "
"I had deceived you," she answered, still
entangled by his glanco. "I knew that you
could never love nor respect me any more
I could not bear to think it, and I ran
"Did I marry an honest woman, Clara?"
no had a right to ask tho question, and sho
"This littlo child," sho said "is no purer
than I was when wo married, Arthur."
" You can say that to a dying man, and
with your arm about tho child! "
" 1 can sny it, Arthur, in God's hearing,
and call him to witness thut I speak the
Ho turned away, with a weak gesture of
head aud hands.
"Shipwrecked," ho murmured, "by col
lision with a buhhlol That sounds strango,
Clara. And tho ihip went down as though
it had struck upon a solid rock. Is it of
any use that the gliosts who wash up
against each other after all these years
should make a pretense of being alive
If this were but a poor reconciliation for
two mortal hearts, it was yet all that was
allowed them for the time. Tregarthen
was so weak that he fell asleep after a few
minutes of silence, and his wife watched him
with such thoughts and regrets as may be
Ho slept till evening, and at dusk the
housekeeM-r dared to enter the room and
put a light to the materials for a Ore whicn
lay teady in the grate. The child cried at
this itrango home-coming, and hor niotner
soothed her; and when the room was ruddy
with the fire-light Tregarthen awoke.
"Phil, he said softly, without raising
his head "where is Phil !"
"Shall I semi for him !" asked Mrs. Tre
" ou are hero (" he asked, turning his
eyes uh)ii her. "We wasted a day or two
of pleasure here. We shall have time
enough to know each other better. Where
is Phil I"
She moved quietly to the corridor; and
there was joor Phil, walking up und down
noiselessly, with slippered feet. At her
beckoning hand he came.
"He has asked for you," she whispered.
"There is a little box in tho safe," said
Tregarthen, when Phil entered the room
and bent above him. "Give it to me."
Tho key was in the lock, and tho safe
ojiened easily. Phil found the box and
placed it on Arthur s knees.
"Ihere's something in the box, Phil.
Take it out. What is it ("
" A greenish bit of glass, Arthur. Noth
"Throw it in the fire, Thil." The
youngster obeyed him. "That was no
philosopher's stono," said Tregartheu, strug
gling up in his chair, and supporting him
self with both hands. "I shall find tho
true ono very soon. It stands at the head
of every peasant's grave !"
W . P. I.aMbdin. river editor ol i'Ht Hullktih
and ntcHmlioat passenger agent. Orders for all
kiwis of KUiaratMiat joti priming ollcited. Otllce
at Bower's European Hotel. No. 72 Unto levee.
The City of Cuiro from Vicksburg passed
up for St. Louis last night.
The City of Vicksburg from St. Louis is
due this evening for New Orleans.
The II. T. Dexter from Evunsville is due
here this evening and turns back from here
shurtly after her arrival.
The City of Providence loft St. Louis yes
terday evening at 5 o'clock aud is duo here
this evening for Vicksburg.
Tho Hudson from Shawneetown got a
good msny passengers here last uight. De
parted for St. Louis at 10 p.m.
The R. R. Springer passed Vicksburg on
her way up for Cincinnati Friday evening.
She will land here about Tuesday morning
The U. P. Schenck faom New Otleans ar
rived here at 9 :30 a. m. yesterday. Blio was
light as cork, but had a large number of
Freights are getting verj scarce on the
Ohio River, and the boats of the O Line as
well as the Cincinnati & Memphis are ar
riving here with hardly half loads.
Capt. Tyuer is boss of the Rhea and Geo.
Jobes, formerly of the Gus Fowler, presides
as head ink glinger. The Rhoa will leave
here at 10 a. m. to-morrow on her return
The Ruckcye State is the lightning ex
press packe.t for Cincinnati due here early
this morning. She carries a string band
and wears a white collar with an electric
light on her head.
The Ohio from Cincinnati arrived here
at 7 p. ni. yesterday. She had a light trip,
received and discharged about 50 tons of
freight and ten passengers. Departed for
Memphis at 7:30 p. m.
The B. S. Rhea from Nashville is duo
here to-morrow morning out of the "Wild
Swanee" so called by that ancient mariner,
Ben Egan, who commanded and clerked on
several prominent packets ou the Cumber
land river in ante-bellum days.
The Jumbo, or rather the Belle of
Shreveport will report hero Wednesday, so
we are advised by a letter from Mr. Chas.
Chuich who has charge of tho office. She
has an elegant string band on board. An
excursion party of ladies and gentlemen
from Pittsburg are making the round trip
The New Mary Houston from Cincinnati
wires that she will arrive here this evening
for New Orleans. No boat that floats the
Ohio or Mississippi is more popular than
the Houston, and her officers justly merit
liberal patronage as they always make the
traveler feel at home. Fi r rates apply on
board or see W. F. Lambdin, Passenger
We saw the beautiful engraving, en
titled ''Eternal Romaucc," which was pre
sented to Capt. Deem, of the Ohio, a few
days since at Cincinnati by the president
and other officials of the Cincinnati & Mem
phis Packet Co. It is handsomely framed
and mounted upon an elegant lasel and is
now one of tho chief ornaments of the
The John A. Scudder on her down trip
had a hole stove in her hull on her larboard
side, near Vicksburg Wednesday evening.
Considering the damage, she escaped lucky
as she was heavily loaded and its a wonder
that slid didn't sink as tho hole is said to
have been thirty feet long. The Common,
wealth came to her assistance and took oil'
about 400 tons of freight, which enabled
her to proceed to New Orleans, after patch
ing tho damages Borne.
A-rnuipuoKoa is a novel word to most
people who apeak the EogUab langiiaga. Tbs
ATHLornoRos is the first and only
medicine which has carried ofT the
prize as the perfect remedy for Rheu
matism and Neuralgia.
Like two relentless tyranta they nave for
awa bald their aufferlnir victims In an iron
grip, i base poor surl erers bate been as alavea
in the power of their oppressors.
ArnLopnoRos baa entered the arena, en
rared in conflict with the monsters, and won the
victory. Aa tbs competitors in tbs Oreetan
frames of old could win only by tbs moat surer trial
i f ability and endurance, so Atetlofbobos baa won
the prize, not alone by riving temporary relief, but
I y bruiirintr an endarinir care, as well, to those who
have suffered tbs ezerucianiitf agonies of fibeuma.
tarn and Neonbria.
ATHXornoB03 la a novelty, notonly
in name, but iu its elements. It is un
like any preparation yet introduced.
ATm.opiioitosactBon the blood, muscles
and Joint, removing the poison and acid from
the blood, carries them out of the system.
AniLOFnoRoa Is put up with consummate
skill, and contains nothing that can possibly
h.irm the moat delicate cuiixtltuUon.
Now, do you want to suffer on and on?
or do you want to be well?
"Athlophoros" WILL Cure You
1 f you cannot get AmuirnoRos of your drug
gist, we will send it express paid, on receipt ot
regular price one dollar per bottle. We prefer
that you buy It from your druggist, but If he
hn.sn't it, do not be persuaded to try something
else, hut order at once from us aa directed.
ATHLOPHOROS CO., 112 WALL ST., NEW YORK.
Mimnimmmn r, h, im.nimiiiiu
When yon come to think of it, it Is not
odd that literary people prefer a pipe to a
cigar. It ia handier to amoks when they
are writing, and ever so much cleaner.
And then It gives them tbs true essence
and flavor of the tobacco,
The most fastidious smokers among all
nations and all classes of men agree that
the tobacco grown on the Golden Tobacco
Belt of North Carolina is the most delic
ious and refined in the world. Lighter
than Turkish, more fragrant than Havana,
freer from nitrates and nicotine than any
ulliur, It is Just what the connoisseur
praises and the habitual smoker aemanas.
The very choicest tobacco grown
on Oils Belt ia bought by Black
weU'a Durham Tobacco Co.. and
appears In their celebrated Bull
Durham Bmoking Tobacco. It is
known tbs world over,
(let the genuine. with Bull
trade-mark, then you will
be sura of having abso
lutely pure tobacco.
Q.EOKGE HARRISON LEACH, M. D.
PHYSICIAN cfe SURGEON.
Special attention paid to the Homeopathic treat
ment of surgical diseases, and dlsesaea of woman
OKKICE-On 141b. street, opposite the Post
office, Cairo, III.
JJU. J. E. STUONQ,
129 Commercial Ave., Cairo, 111.
VAPOR, KLKCTUO-VAPOR ind MEDICATED
A lady In sttendance.
J jit. H. W. WHITLOCK,
Omoi-No. 138 Commercial Avenue, between
tCgM'j and Ninth Streets
Tho Daily Bulletin.
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