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I HE DAILY OAIKO BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY MORNING APRIL 80, 1884.
'iHt lintAI GERMAN
Believes and cures
It At kt ACHE,
Soreness, Cull, Bruiiei,
sU'BXS, M ALM,
Aud all other bodily aches
FIFTY CENTS A BOTTLE.
Sold by all Drugs-lsts and
Dealers. Anrecliuiia lu 11
The Charles A. Vogeler Co.
Itown la A. TOOEL1R t CO )
Mainmort, Mil., V.St. A.
BIck lTcadAeho and relievo til the troubles- Inc!.
dent to a bilious slato of the system, such as Du
llness, Nausea, Drowsiness, Distress after eating,
Pain in the Side, Ac. While their most Muurk.
able success, has been shown in curing
ncadartip.ypt Carter'sLltuo Liver Pills are (finally
valuable lu Constipation, curing and nrcveutini
this annoying complaint, while they also correct
all disorders of the stomach, stimulate the liver
aud regulate the bowels. Even if they only cured
Ache they would bo almost priceless to thooe who
umr from this distressing complaint; but fortu
nately their goodnessdoes not end here, and those
Vf ho once try them will find these little pills valu
able in so many ways that they wlUnot be willing
W do without them. Hut after all sick bead
Is t he rsne of so many lives that here is where we
make our prcut bout. Our pills euro it while
ethers do not. , .
Carter'; Littlo liver Tills aro very small and
cry easy to take. One or two pills make a dose.
They aro strictly vegetable and do not gripe or
purge, but by their pentlu action plcaso all who
iisethem. In vials at as cents; five for 1. Bold
by druggists everywhere, or sent by mail.
CARTER MEDICINE CO.. Sew York
Liver and Sidney Bemedy,
Compounded from the well known
Curatives Hops, Malt, Biichn, .Ma
drake. Dandelion. Sarsiirmrilla, C'c
cara Sagrada, etc., combined with an
agreeable Aromatic lixir.
I THEY CUEE BYSPEPSIA & INDItJESTION,
Act upon the Liver and Kidneys,
REGULATE THE BOWELS, ,&
iney cure Kneumatism, ana an uri
nary troubles, moy invigorate,
nourish, strengthen and quiet
the Nervous System
As a Tonlo they have no Equal.
Take none but llupi and Mult Hitters.
FOR SALE BY ALL DEALERS.
Hops and Malt Bitters Co.
n TEEI EB8 LI
"All your own fault
If you remain sick when you ran
(jet IIop Bitters that never- Kail.
Tbe weakest woman, smallest child,
and sickest invalid can use lion Bitters
with safety and yreut ood.
Old men tmuritm around from rheu
matistn. kidney trouble or any weakness
will be almost new by usint; Hop Bitters.
Mv wile and daughter were made
healthy bv the use of lion Bitters and I
j - .
recommend them to my people. Jletho
Ask any good doctor if IIop
Bitters are uot the heat family medicine
Malarial fever, Ague and Biliousness
will leave every neighborhood us soon as
IIop Bitters arrive.
w "Jly mother drove the paralysis mid
neuralgia all out of her system with Hop
Bitters." lid. Oswego Sun.
Keep the kidneys healthy with Hop
R Iters and vou neeu not lear sickness.
Ice water is rendered harm. ess ami
more refreshing and reviving with Hop
Bitters in each draught.
The vigor of youth for the aged aud
infirm in IIop Bitters!
-"At the ctaoce of life nothing equals
Hop Bitters to allay all troubles Incident
"The best periodical for ladies to take
mmthly and from which they will receive,
the greatest benefit is Hop Bitters"
Mothers with sickly, fretful, nursing
children, will cure the children and benefit
themselves by taking Hop Bitters daily.
Thousands die annually from smiie
form of kindney diseases that might have
been prevented by a timely use of Hop
Indigestion, weak stomach, irr-L'uluri-ties
of the bowels, ennnot exist when Hop
Bitters are used.
A timely use of Hop
Bitters will keep a whole family
Id robust health a year at a little cost.
To ptoduee real genuine sleep and
child-like repoBe all night, tike a little
Hop Bitters on retiring.
That indigestion or stomach g is at
niitfit, preventing rest and sleep, will disap
pear by using Hop Bitters.
Paralytic! nervous, tremulous old
ladies are tuade perfectly quiet aud spright
ly by using Hop Bitters.
h -v rm.
The DaiU' Bullciiu.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION:
Da y one jim by cuirler $13 00
(jo percent, discount tl paid lu adtauce.)
Daily, one year by uj'jil. .
Dally, one month I mj
Daily, one week 'lc.
Published every morning (Mondays cxieptedi.
Weekly, out) year '-' ':
Weekly, ti month I "U
I'lihllshodevery Mondav udoii,
(ychili of live or mure lor Weekly Bulletin at
one tint.-, per year, I.N). Postage lu all canes
INVAKIAHI.T IN 1DVANCK.
All Copiinuiilcutions should be addressed to
E. A. BURNETT,
Publisher and Proprietor.
V CHAT WITH CAHLE.
Origin, Dfsevnt ami Lan
Mr. Cubic is a mini possessed of u
wonderful amount of personal mag
netism, and one is uneoiiscioiisly at
tracted toward him. Ho is of slight
figure, quito short, and was plaiuly at
tired yesterday in a black frock eoat,
dark pantaloons, and wore very littlo
jewelry. Hi.s beard is wont full nnd
pointed, and a heavy, dark mtistaeho
shades iiis mouth. His thick, dark
hair is brushed carefully back from a
hih forehead, and his bright gray eyes
are very expressive. In casual conver
sation his voice, is soft, low and pleas
ant, and hu is a very fluent talker,
never at a loss for an expression which
fully covers his meaning. In man
ner he is modest and unassuming, aud
he is always careful to abstain from
referring of his own accord to his lit
"Were you born in New Orleans?"
"Yes, born ami brought up in that
"By the way, how did you first hap
pen to strike the fruitful field in
which you have been carrying on your
"Well, it was a sort of an accident.
I was a free lance in New Orleans for
a time, doing work on the Picayune,
and I was called upon to write up a
series of articles embodying' the past
history and present conduct of the
charitable institutions, churches and
schools of that, city. Vou know they
are all old, and in writing these arti
cles 1 was obliged to delve considerably
into the old traditions of New Orleans.
These nrlicles brought out a good deal
about old Creole life in the city and
they attracted a good deal of atten
tion. This brought to inv notice tho
field of work you refer to."
"What were your first literary
"Those short sketches published in
Scribner's and recently collected by
the Century Company aud priuted in a
volume called 'Old Creole Days.' Tho
lirst of these was -Sieur (ieorge,'
which was printed in the old edition.
The last edition includes that littlo
story entitled 'Madame Delphine.' "
THE CKEOI.ES OK TO-DAY.
"Do you find in New Orleans at the
present day any of tho type you havo
individualized as Narclsse?"
"Oh, Yes, indeed. Thousands of
them. You will find Narcis.se in every
bank and counting-room in the city."
"Do you not find that the Northern
people irenerallv possess a mistaken
identity of the Creole?"
"Yes, nnd I find that many North
erners believe the Creoles have negro
blood in their veins. I am always
jlad to give the definition of the name
Creole. It is correctly applied to
natives of the West Indies, the Elor
idas, and Louisiana, whose ancestors
came to these territories direct from
Europe, where they had descended
from tho huropean Latins. lhey are
mostly white, and the pure Creole who
has a pure w hite complexion is very
prod. Natives of Mexico and South
America call themselves Creoles, I be
lieve, but they are not recognized as
such by the pure Creoles. Then there
are. the descendants of the European
Latins, who came to the Southern
States, after first going to Nova Sco
tia. These arc properly called Arca
dians, and they are the small fanners
of Southern Louisiana."
"Are the Creoles patriotic?"
"Very. They will fight for their
country, but the country of a Creolo
does not extend very far bevond the
range of his naked eye. In Jackson's
time the Creoles said they would
light to defend a city, but not a State,
and they hud considerable trouble with
them ai the time"
'll,i vou lirul in the city any traces
of old C colc architecture?"
"Ye--, quite l'reiii"i:tlv. And when
they jvltiild they observe the old
form. I remember that I was asked
in the East it' tin; cathedral down there
was not a very old building, aud when
1 said that the old building had been
torn down and this 'new' one erected
on its site in lS.'c' my .piesiiouer was
very much .surprised. The French
fpiarter, so called, is becoming ruoro
circumscribed, and the Creoles areset
tling all over the city now."
CKEOI.E i iii:s ii.
"How is it that the Creole French is
bo ddl'ercnt from the pure French?"
"Well, the ereoles are indolent peo
ple who lie in a warm climate, and
they relax in every way even the mus
cles of the throat'relax, aud they talk
with a lazy draw l."
THE At T';i!Al'II FIEND.
"Are you greatly troubled with tho
autograph fiend,' Mr. Cable?"
"Well, 1 receive numerous requests
for autographs, and in most cases it is
a pleasure for mo to comply, as I es
teem it an honor; but I never like to
see a person send two cards, for I
think he wants to 'swap,' and 1 never
care much about long letters in which
I am told of tho writer's large collec
tion, and assured if I could sco it I
would certainly like to put my name
among tiio others."
A NEW WORK.
"Have you any new works in view?"
"Yes, I intend writing a novel ideal
izing the Acadians, and in the Century
sale 1 have a rare lot ol old manu
scripts which I collected in New Or
leans and I think that these I shall
edit, with but very little in the way of
explanatory notes. They lit together
very well." thiaiya Tribune.
Notwithstanding nil the grand new
telescopes, tin palm for size belongs to
L'jrd Hossu's in Ireland.
Wilkes Bootli la Hi Jui.
An important feature i f the April
Cat tun is (1'orge Alfred Townsend's
account ot "How ilkes Booth crossed
the Potomac." There is a gap in the
history of Wilkes Booth's crime, be
tween hi.s disappearance in the pines
of south-eastern Maryland and his re
appearance in Virginia, where he was
killed, and tins article (the information
of which was supplied by Thomas A.
Jones, an actor in the escape) it is be
lieved closes this gap. Jones' first en
counter with the fugitives is docribed
as follows: ' Booth and Ib-rold were
sent into the short pines, and there
Jones found them. Ho savs that as hu
was advancing into the pines he came
upon a hay mare, with black legs,
mane, and tail, aud a white star on tho
forehead; she was saddled, and roving
arounn m a littlo cleared place as it
she was trying to nibble .something
to cat. Jones took the mare and tied
her to a tree or stump. Ho thou ad
vanced and gave what ho calls the
countersign, or whistle, which ho dues
not precisely remember now, though
ho thinks it was two whistles in a pe
culiar way, aud a whistle after an in
terval. The first person ho saw was
Herold, fully armed, and with a car
bine in his hand, coming out to see w ho
it was. Jones explained that ho had
been sent to see tliem, and was then
taken to. Booth, who was but a few
yards farther along.
"Booth was lying on tho ground,
wrapped up in blankets, with his foot
supported ami bandaged, ami a crutch
behind him. His rumpled dress looked
respectable for that country, and Join s
says it was of black cloth. His face
was pale at all times, ami never ceased
to be so during the several days that
Jones saw him. Ho was in great pain
from hi.s brokVu ankle, which had suf
fered a fracture of one of I lie two bones
in the leg, down closo to the foot. It
would not have given him any very
great pain but for the exertion of his
escape, which irritated it by scraping
the ends of the broken bone perhaps in
the lloh; it was now highly irritated,
and w hichever way the man moved he
expressed by a twitch or a groan the
pain he fell. Jones says this pain was
more or less continuous, and was great
ly aggravated by tho peril of I loth's
situation unable to cross the river
without assistance, and unable to waik
any distance whatever. Jones believes
that Booth did not rie from the ground
at any time until he was finally put on
Jones' horse to be taken to tho water
side some days afterward.
"Booth's first solicitude seemed to
be to learn what mankind thought of
the crime. That question ho put al
most immediately to Jones, aud con
tinued to ask what different classes of
people thought about it. Jones told
him that it was gratifying news to most
of the men of Southern sympathies. lie
frankly says that he himself at first) re
garded as good news, but some what
later, when he saw the injurious conse
quences of the crime to tho South, ho
changed his mind. Booth desired news
papers if they could be had, which
would convey to him an idea of public
feeling. Jones soon obtained newspa
pers for him, and continued to send
them in; and Booth lay there, where
the pines were so thick that ono could
not see more than thirty or forty feet
into them, reading what tho world had
to say about his case. He seemed never
tired of information on this one subject
and the only thing besides ho was so
licitous about was to get across tho
river into Virginia.
"Jones says Booth admitted that he
was the man who killed Lincoln, and
expressed no regret for the act, know
ing all the consequences it involved,
lie harped airain and again upon the
necessity of his crossing the river. Ho
said if he could only get to Virginia ho
could have medical attendance. Jones
told him frankly that he would receive
no medical attendance in Maryland.
Said he: 'The country is full of sol
diers, and all that I can do for you is
to get you oil', if 1 can, for Cox's pro
tection and my own, and for your own
safety. That I will do for you if there
is any way in the world to do it.'
"When I received this account from
Mr. Jones, 1 asked him question after
question to see if I could extract any
information as to what Booth in
quired about while in that willderness.
I asked if he spoke of his mother, of
where he was going when ho reached
Virginia, of whether he meant to act
on the stage again; whether he blamed
himself for jumping from the theater
box; whether lie expressed any appre
hensions for Mrs. Surratt or his friends
in Washington. To these and to many
other questions Jones uniformly re
plied: 'No, he did tint speak about any
of those things. He wanted food, and
to cross the river, and to know what
was said about the deed.' Booth, he
thinks, wore a slouched hat. At lirst
meeting Booth in the pines, ho proved
himself to be the assassin by showing
upon his wrist, in India ink, the initials
J. W. B. lie showed the same to Cap
tain Jott in Virginia. Jones says Booth
was a determined man not boasting,
but ono who would have sold his lif'o
dear. He said he would not be taken
The Hits.; of an I '.pilcpt ic.
In England, recently, a young man
was bitten in the hand by a woman
who had fallen in an epileptic fit
Three days afterward he died, and the
neighborhood became greatly excited
over the occurrence. The case only
tends to add additional testimony to
tho fact that the public love sensations.
This death may havo been merely a
coincidence, or,, again, a bite from any
person or any animal will occasionally,
or we should rather say might occa
sionally, set up a degree of iuil anima
tion in an already depraved and weak
ened constitution that might prove
fatal. But to suppose that the bite of
an epileptic is any more serious, sim
ply because it is inflicted by an epi
leptic, than would he a similar wound
received from any other person is cer
tainly unreasonable, and not to bo en
tcrlaiued in the pathological light of
to-day. Midicd nnd Surjical i'a
What could be more cordial, and at
the Hiinie time freer from oH'cnsive per
sonal taint, than the wedding wish of :i
Louisiana editor: "May they prove as
good to each other as the cake and wiuo
pioved good to us."
for every form of
SKIN AND BLOOD
Pimples to Scrofula.
rro I'l.KANSE THfc' SK.N, Hralp aud Blood of
liclilier, Scaly, I'imply, Copper Colored, Mcro-
iiiiiuir, iniii-riiuu, mm i uuiugioiiH iiuiiiors, nioou
HoiKons. l lcers. Abscesses mil Infantile skin Tor
tures, the Ci'Ticciu Kkmkiiiks are Infallible.
Ci I'ic iJKA Hkhiii.vknt. the new Blooil l'uriller.
Diuretic, and Abcrieni. exnels disease wrms from
the blond and perspiration, and thus removes he
rniise. ( utlcura, the g'eat Skin Cure, instantly
allays Itching and Iiitlammatlon, clears the 8km
am! 'scalp, heals Ulcers aud Mores, restore the
Complexion, Cutirura So:ip, an exquisite Skin
Heaiitith r and Toilet requisite, is initisieniahle
in treating skin diseases, and for rough, chapped,
or greasy skin, blackheads, blotches, aim uhy
humors. Cuticura Itemcdio are the only Infallible
oioiiu puroiers anil "Kill neailtllUTS.
Chas. HociiiiTON. Kso . lawver. iH hta.e Street.
Burton, reports a case of Salt i!h"iim under his
nb-ervalioii for ten years, which covered the pa.
ucni s nony ana unitis, Kud to which all known
methods of treatment hart been applied without
henetll, which was complete! cured solely b the
Cuticura hemed'es, leaving a clean aud healthy
Mil. and Mum. Kvkuktt Stkiiiiins. Belchers
town, Mass., write: "Our little boy was terribly
afflicted with Scrofula, Salt Klienm, and Erysipe
las ever since he was born, and nothine wo could
give helped him uutil we tried Cuticura Hi medies,
uhich gradually cured h'm, uuttl he is as lair as
11. K. Cahi'Kntkii. Ilendurson. N. Y.. cured of
Ps iriasls or Leprosy, of twenty years, standing,
by Cuticura Hemedies. Tuu most wonderful cure
on record. A diiftpiinful of scale from htm dally.
Physicians aud his friends thought hu mud d n.
Cure sworn to before a justice of the peace aud
ii I.,...,...'- . ..I...
ii.'tit' i ""n - iiiwi ii inn I lieu I. i;i it .uun
Mils. S. E . Win lTi.K, Decatur, III., writes that
her lace, head, and some ba-ts of her body were
alinosi raw. Head covered with scabs anil sores.
Sintered fearlnlly ami tried evervthine. Perma
nently cured by the Cuticura Hemedies from a
Sold everywhere. Price: Cuticura. Ml rents: He
solvent, l til: S 'an, '.Ti cents, l'ormi Dm o asu
Chkmicai. Co., Boston, iMass.
Send for "How to Cure skin Diseases.
SAXFORD'S RADICAL CURE
Hie Great Balsamic Distillation of
Witch-Hazel American Pine, Cana
dian. Fir, Maiigold, Clover
Blossom, Etc ,
For the Immediate Keliefand Permanent C'U'eof
i very form ot ''atarrh, fr .m a Sonple Head Co'd or
liiilic iizH to the Loss of Smell, Taste, aud Hearing,
Cough, Itronchitis, and Incipient Consumption.
Belief in tlve minutes in auy and every case. Noth
in.'likelt. Grateful, fragrant, wholesome. Cure
begins from lirst application, aud is rapid, radical,
permanent, nnd never tailing ,
One bottle liadiciil Cnre. one box ( atharral Sol
vent and San lord's Inhaler, all in oue package.
forming a complete treatment, of all druggists for
l Ask for Sanford's Radical Cure. I'ottkii
Diu'it and Chemical Co., Boston.
Collin's Voltaic Electric Pl.,s
ter instantly alfects the Nerv
ous System aud hniiishcs
Pain. A pt'fvct Electric Bat
tery combined with a Porous
Piaster forcts. snnihl-
IS THE cm
late i'ain, vitalizes Weak and
Worn Out Parts, strengthens
l ireU .Miii-ciu. prevents Disease, and does mole in
one-half the time than auy other plaster in the
world. Sold everywhere.
SALT HI1F1M, ECZEMA. SCBoFn.A, SCALD
lleml Eriel:e, Tetter, Hives, i:imlniU. 4i:ir'T's
In Ii, riuiples, Stinirs, Carbuncles, limn I 'iikoiiIiil'
ami l'oisoneil WmiiiuIs, Uli.gMoim, sunburn, and
All diseases, of the skill.
K"r l'ili'S, Wounds, Cuts, Cleers or Sores, no
remedy is so promnl in soothum unit beulinn us
l'apill in skin Cure. It does nut Miiurt or burn.
yUiftiviu in ten Ittmjunyt accomjainy cirry btftle.
NAS.U, CATAItitll, ACCTEorniliONIC COM)
lu tin.' Heal, Hose Cold, liioinhlul l.ulurrtl uuJ
Clpsnses the nostrils, permits natural breaming,
ami prevents iiu rii-tatloiis, suutlles urn! sneezing:
II is a spei ilie cure for Cold in the Head sinch
Is caused by sudden i lnuik'ea In the tit Unisphere.
Ilirtttitjtu in ttn lanyitagtA uccijinpiny eitry tattle.
PAP1LLON MFC. CO., CHICACO
FOR BALE BY ALL LKCG018T8.
For Sale bv
PAUL G. SOIIUII,
Special Au:ts. in this citv
Mutual Life & Accident
AT CAIRO, ILLINOIS,
Organized December, 1883, Under tie
Law of 1883.
Successor to Widows nnd Orphans Mutnal Aid So
ciety, organized July 4th, 1H77, under
the laws of ISTi.
JOHN II. HOH1NS0N...
W.M. STUATi' N
J. A. C.OI.USTINK
C. W. HUN NINO
THOMAS LEWIS ,
BOARD OE DIRECTORS fok 1st YEAR.
Win. Stralton, Stratum 4 Bird, ero-.ers, Cairn, III.,
J. A. (lOldslliie, nfliiildstiiie A Hosenwater. v hole
sale and ret'Ul urv good;C. W. Donning. M. D. ;
Pres. Hd. Med Ex., for pensions; Albert Lewis,
commission merchant; J, II. Bobinson, county
liidgo snii notary public; Win. F. Pitcher, com.
broker and intiirance agent; K. II. Ilatxl, city
street supervisor; M, Phillips, carpenter aud build
it; Thomas Lewis, attorney and secretary ; E. V.
P:crcc,nttorney-at.uw, Duijiioin II1.;K..C. Pace
cashier of I'eutennial Bans, Ashlev. 111. ; Albert
ilnyden, cashier of George Connelly A Co., Spring
field, Li ; B. M Muun. attorney-at-law, ll'.u Itaa
dolph street, Chicago; Hou. Koht. A. Hatcher, at-tornev-at-law.
Charleston. Mo. : II. Lelghlon.
I cashier First National Bank, Stuart, Iowa.
Header, voiir name mlulcil in iirrulas, show
cards, Wood signs, etc , lu e'tab i!i yon p i nianei. t-
I III... , ,'..' I V I (. llt'IIK-1. II . 1.
i y in ruiiiij ir our rmi r i l i. a i in i.u, u
long needed; Ills all lumps; glies luro light; lets
nickel conu reflector: Irnr puts it out; im blow
Imror explosions or turning down wick: puts it
self nut ii npsei ; can till It with ut removing burn
er or chimney ; no wearing out rerews or collars',
It lasts ten iar. Sel s at elit; exilusiv.i lerrP
ritory given; Hiunpie, postpaid, :i c. Kor illus
trated circulars, testimonials. a"en's re oris
terms, etc.. Hildress THE I'lHENIX .Nihil. '.. Vi
Mechanic St., Newark, N. J. I'lci-c mention
To Introduce Mir el.'catil HI.K.S,
SATINS and VELVETS -e send
postpahl 0 bcHiitilul pieces, bright
colors, all different, and nich con
taining M Hiuare inches tor CI hi.
For fs) ct. da h or stamp JO
squares, or '.'O small i-qiitues lor Hi c's. W .ell
i hi worth for fl So. order for your Iriends anil
get a 1 To lie lor Hi) cts. Eiuliioidery Silk, pin k
age of .0 colors, 'Ji cts
l.MI'OKTEHS' si,K (',,
llo tolig ess St., Boston, M.1-S.
4 DVEIMTSKHS! send for our Se ect List of Local
Newspapers, ti. h. Howell JE Co.. lOSpiuee
Street., New York.
on James hivi-r Vs., in a iior'h
urn settlement. Illustrated , ii
culnr Irce. J F MAN'CIM.
The most ccouniulcal mid effect. ve enter' al rem
edy is Benson's Cupi lue Porous plaster. Puce 'J. 1c
i have a ooijti vn remedy fnrthw it ivd sP!is; by 1M
nse limLUMinda of cases ut' the worst kind and of loiiif
bianduiK bavH been cured. Imlee.l, so stronir is u,y
faithinitaenVaey.tuat 1 will s-niiTWil lloiii.l S
HU.K.toKetlmr nulla VALUAIU.IC TKEAiiSh on
tins disuase, to any sntTerer. Oive Mpre and C o
address. 1)0. T. A. Sl-OCi; M. lsl i'rlbt.,Now Yur
A., DEWS MANIFOLD
Over :(l,0U Hiilj ets and Muo il utratlons,
numerous maps ifli volumes. Inrt'e ctsvo. ti .'";
cheap i (I Hon. Si: ill -pec m n pag-s fr e.
WO Volumes Choice Bonks descriptive ca'aloi'lle
tree. Books for e'Hmli.ut'op he ore ps mi nt on
evidence i f good faith. N T sold nv deal, rs -prices
JOHN It. ALDEN. ''ubilsher. Is Vesey St.. New
York. P.O. Box :'-".'7.
260th Edition. Price only $1
BY MAIL rO.ST-I'AII).L
Exhausted Vitality, Nervous and Thyical De
bility. I'ruinatuie 'Decline in Man, Errors ol
l outh, and untold miseries resulting Iroin mills
cretion or excesses A hook for every man, young,
miudle-Mged and old. 1 1 contains l ji prescriptions
for all acute anil chronic diseuses, lach one ol
which Is inialuabte. so loiud hy Die Author,
whose experience tor i) years is such as probably
nevur befere fell to the lot of any physician . :iiK)
pages, bound ir. beautiful French muslin, embos
sed covers, I'll giit, guaranteed to he a finer work
In every sense inecbaniesl, literary mid proles
sior.al than auv other work sold In this country
for $i SO. or the money will be refunded in every
instance. 1'ilcu oi.ly fl.fti bv til ol. postpaid.
Illustrative sain le b cents. Send now. (iold
medal awarded the author by the Natlie al Medical
Association, to the i racers tl which tie r ters.
This book should he read by the young lor in
st.'iictloii. and by the alllictrd lor reliel It will
heuetit ail. London Lancet.
There is no member nt society to whom this
Dookwtnnot tie useful, whether youth, parent
guardian. Instructor or lerg man. Argonaut.
Address the I'eabody Medical Institute, or I)r
W. II. I'srker, No. I Btilllnca Street. B iston.
Mass., who may be consulted on all dlsi ases re
quiring skill and experience. Chrotec and obstl
nate disea.es ihat have haflled TTlA I the
skill ol all o'her physicians a IIIjIVIj sue
cialty. Such treated sue- 'PI I Vuii I J
cessfully without an inst- III IioIjII
nnceol failure .Mention this paper.
617 St, Charles St., ST. LOUIS, MO.
A. retriilnr Ornrluntn of two medical
colleges, has been lont'ei engaged In the treat
nient of Chronic, Nsrvims, town ainl
Ulooil Diseases than any other physician In
fU I-ouli, as city papers show and all old resi
dents know. Consultation at oltlce or by mall,
free and Invited. A friendly talk orbts opinion
costs nothing. When It Is Inconvenient tovl'lt
the city for treatment, medicines can be sent
by mall or express everywhere. Curable cases
guaranteed ; where doubt exists It Is frankly
stated, tailor Write,
Nervous Prostration, Debility, Msntal and
Physical Wesknsss, Mercurial and other
affections of Throat, Skin and Bones, Blood
Impurities and Blood Poisoning, Skin Affec
tions, Old Sores and I'lcers, Impediments to
Marriage, Ilhennutism, Piles. Special at-
tentlon t esses from over-worked brain.
M BOH AL TASKS receive sperlsl attention.
Diseases srlslng from Imprudence, Kxeesses,
Indulgences or Exposures.
It is self-evident Aiat a phvslelan paving
particular attention lii a class of cases atlnlns
great skill, and physicians In regular practice
all over the country knowing this, freiiuently
recommend cases to the oldest olllce In Ameri
ca, where every known appliance Is resorted
to, soil the pcovHilKooit roiii"(lii'H "f all
ages aud countries are used, A w hole house Is
used foroillce purposes, and all are treated with
skill In a respectful manner; and, knowing
what todo, noexperlmentsare made. On ac
count of the great number applying, the
charges are kept low, often lower than Is de
insniied by others. If you secure the skill and
get a speedy and perfect life cure, that Is the
Important matter, fauphlet, 'M pages. Sent
to any address free.
puns. ! MARRIAGE GUIDE ! pages
Elegant cloth and gilt binding. Sealed for 50
cents In postageor currency, uver tlfty won
derful pen pictures, true to life, artlcli ou the
following subjects! Who may marry t who not!
whyV Proper age to niarrv. Who marry first.
Manhood, Wouiiinliond, I'hysleal deeav. Who
should marry. How life ami happiness mav be
Increased. Those married or conteniplatlnir
marry lug should read It. It ought to be read
bv all adult persons, then kept under lock nnd
key, I'opulareilltloii.saiiiPSs above, but paper
cover ami Sw pages, ii cents by mull, lu mouey
JOTICK TO C NTHACTOKS.
OmcK op City Ci.kiik. I
Caiiio, 1 l April '.'lsi. 1SSI. f
Sealed proposals will be received at this olllce
up to the meeting of thu City Council May tit Is.
ISM, for furnishing lumber, removing garbago and
publishing council proceedings, notices, ordi
nances. &c ss n quired by the ordlrnnces of the
city. Council reserved the right to reject auy aud
all bids. For full particulars spply to
gM'sT 1). J. KOLKV, City Clerk.
ILLINOIS CENTUAL li.
Shortest and Quickest Ron!
St. Louis and Chicago
Tho Onlv .Lino Uunumir
3 DAILY TBAiy
Ma kino Direct Connkotio
rruiKB Lisvi Caii'.o:
:-::jJ :t m. Miil,
Arriving In St Louis y DO a.m. ; Chicago, ::m p.ir1
Coin;,-' ling at Odin and Elllngliam for I'lnrl
null, Louisville, ludluiiapulis suii poitits East.
I-::-. j). in. i-iiMf. rr. i.ouin hu
Wi'hle li Kxii'i'(srt.
Arriving In St Louis ii: II p in., and coimcclli
lor nil points w est.
:i:4,"i p. in. l-'iiHt Kxpress.
For St. Louis snl Chicigo, arriving at St. Lou
10:1.1 p. in , auu ciiicjgn i ;:u, in.
M -4r l). in ( 'iiii-iimati Kxprcufs.
Arrlviug at Cincinnati 7:io u. m. : Louisville rj;
a. m. ; Indiaiiapo Is 4 a lu. Bus-eLgers I
in s irmii reai n tue an ve points 1 : J to . J'
not llrt III ailvniicu ol any oilier route.
ifThi' l:' a. 111. eiliress hss I'l l I Ml
Sllr.Kl'lKll I'AII Irnm I'irriiliil Im,,il
out changes, unit ti.r.oigh sleepers to t. Lou
ait", i tin ao.
Fast Time Kast.
V'A Vtll(rii'; Mle go through to hs
J n.i.ciil in t.ru puints without any de
caused by Sunday interv. ning. The Satiirdav alt.
loon train from C airo arrives lu new Yo'k Mot.nl
nornlug at 10:.)'.. Thirty-six huiirsiu advance I
ti osiier route.
lUTVoT ihroiigh tickets and further luformatL
spply at Illinois Central Itaiiroai Depot. Cairo.
J. U. JONES. Tiritut AL'ent
A. II. L'AN'SON. Geo. Bass. Agent. Cnlrigo
K. R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTHAL H H.
Trains depa t. Trains arr ve.
.Mail -j:iia.rr.. tv.il! I: ,1a. i
Express :S:l'i p. m. 'Exprtss 11 Mia.
St Louis r x 1-J;v5 p. m. M Louis Ex 2:13 p.
I. c. u. u (Sotiihern Division)
t.M ill t: l'ia.m I tN. o. Ex .. l:o a.
Express o:-m a m . tN. O. Ex . . . 11 :10 a.i
t.u-:om :i tj p m. tN. O. Ex . . . 4 So p.ij
ST. I.. 4 I. M. It. It.
tKxpn ss in:iip.m. Eipress 2:10 p.irl
W T. L. I. K. It.
Mail A Ex 1:10a.m. 'Mall 4 Ex.. .Wp.nl
Accom 4:iip.m. "Accon lU::i"ia.nl
Freight .;:45 a.m. Freight ti 41 p.ul
M"1III.K & OHIO It. It.
Mall .....1:Ma.m. Mail 'J:blp.iil
Dully except Sun lav. t Dallr.
M'.HIVAL AND DEPA1C1 LEE OF
.MA I Li
I. C. K. K ,'tl.rough lock maill. 5 a. m.
" (way mall) 4 :ii p.m.
" (Southern Div i p. m.
Iron Mountain K. it U:3"p.m.
Wabash H. K In p. m.
Texas St. Louis K. K 7 p. m.
St. Louis 4 Cairo K. K 5 p. m.
Ohio Hlver p. in.
Miss hlver arrives Wed., Sal. 4 Mon.
" departs Wed., Fri. 4 Sun.
4 p. Ui
P O. gun del. op n from 7:3uam toTMO pr
P.O. box ue!. open from 6 a.m. to 9 p. in
nunuavs get . oe,. open irom a. m. lo in a. n.
Sunilavs box del. open from 6 a. m. to 1U::I ai,
Jtr-.NOIB. -Changes will he published fro
time to tlni" lu city pnners. Change voiir cards a
coruingiy. WM. M. MUKI'llY. f. it
V T Ur -?
30 UNION SQUARE NtWYORK.
c 0AfV rUV&
ILU. v MASS. GA.
TOR SALE BY
II. Stcagala & Co., Cairo, 111
For Sale bv
I C J "1tVt OUTOF ORDER.
(iS no zqAl JQLzLi--
1 Mfir mmt