Newspaper Page Text
THK DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY MORNING APRIL 30, 1884.
For the Cure of Coughs, Colds,
Hoarseness, l!ronc:hitis,Croup, Influ
enza. Asthma, Whooping Cough, In
cipient Consumption and for the re-
hefof( our.iriptivc persons in advan
ced stapes of the 1 JiMc:r-.'. 1 or bale
by all Druggists. l'rice, 25 Cents.
'niipr.iaff -im? aim
A SPECIFIC FOR
VT- EPILEPSY. SPASMS,
COXVULSIOHS, FALLING SICKNESS,
ST. VITUS DANCE, ALCHOHOLISM,
OPIUM EATING. SYPHILL1S,
SCROFULA, KINGS EVIL,
IGLY BLOOD DISEASES, DYSPEPSIA,
NERVOUSNESS, SICK HEADACHE,
RHEUMATISM, NERVOUS WEAKNESS,
BRAIN WORRY, BLOOD SORES,
KIDNEY TROUBLES AND IRREGULARITIES.
3ST$1.50 per bottieW2
' For testimonial and circular ft-nJ stamp.
The Dr. S. A. Richmond Med. Co., Props.,
Ct. Tcneyli, Z-Z-3. (11)
fom-gjumdijiicc freely unwi-rid by Puysieuit
Sold by ull Irumjlt.
I.iir.I. Mou'.ftjl urjh i Co., A'.'l . 't. cieo. ! I.
the )n:s r mi Mi a.yom.v
In Hard or Soft. Hot or Co! J Water.
MVKS I.AHOK. TIMF. mifl 1' AMAZ
1M.1.V. Kill uiiivi-ral .:itl-taetlou. .c
itouilv, ncu or poor, bhoia.t be without it.
Soil bva'H.rocer. UKB'AHK ff iT:iitat!.-n
OM.Y .NArK IkIm r saving cuiniiuuJ. JU4
U bears IL.B abuvu )hj1)1, una litiii-u ol
j.iui:.h rvi-L. NfcW YUKK.
From these source 111 ie lhieel'ourth9 of
the tUneiue jf tii liuuiiiri nice. These
symptoms ijeliculu llitu- exist ence : Ixis ot
AppclUr, itovvtM costive, Sick HeaJ
acUe, fullnraa after voting, aversion to
ciartioii of body or iniiitl, liructalloii
of fo(d, Irritnlillily of temper, Low
spirit, A ln? or hnvliiR neglected
nine duty, Ii.iliii"t, 1 lullr rln at the
Heart, Out before tlie yr, highly col
ored Iriiie, tO.STIl'A'lo., nnd do
miind the use of n r"iueily tmt acts directly
on the Uver. AaaLiver meilteliie TITT'S
1'ILL.S huve no cjunl. Their uctlrrn on tho
Kidneys ami. -Urn isiil.so protiipt; removing
till impurities tlii'oitf.'h these tin oo " siav
rnKrra of I lie Kystem." piCKluciiiK nppe.
tile, sound (liiiestlon, regalnr ntols. Hflnir
kin and a vigorous liiidy. TITT'S PILLS
cause no nausea or giipins; nor iiitcrture
with (lullv work ami uro a perfect
ANTIDOTE TO MALARIA.
IIE FEELS LIKE A KWT MAN.
'I have had Dyspepsia, with Constipa
tion, two ynura, and nave tried ton different
ktmls of pills, ami TITT'S are the first
that huve done uie any food. They huvo
cleaned 1110 out nicely. My appetite is
splendid, food illfre.-it.s readily, and I now
huvo naturid pu.-xin;cs. 1 feel like a new
man." V. 1. F.DWAKDS, Palmyra, O.
Sul.lcverywIiei-'.a.V.. OHI. t;U MiirrnySt.,N.Y 1
TUTTS HAIR DYE.
GHAT H.vin oil WiiisicnM changed In
Htantly toutii-ossY IlLACit hy a single ap
plication of this OVK. Sold by Druggists,
or sent hy express on receipt of $ I,
Olllce, 41 Mmniy Street, N?w York
TUTT'S MAMAlCr" USIF3L RECEIPTS FRff.
IN T1IE WOULD.
A powerful preparation
Bo rniiceiilriileil tlmlulew
(iri'pH applii il to tlif snr
fuce will pciiflrno.' to Ilia
f erv lione.aiKl aiinet lv
KTAMLV KLLltYtl I'MS.
UZ 170 ElUAL. CUSS ei
in Limbs. Stom
ach or Bowelii,
Or In suv part 01 Sv.teni .
w hi sen -on. i.oruiNii
III. I lllvriiiol LIU' k I II Ik
li IK Ill I II III (l.lllllllt IIOH
lo rnvsiriiiiD ami eilier
I ui lie vtai IMieSOc
I'll nan a ounfy
tACOB S. MERRELl. ' kOuis. Mo.
10B BAl.lt 6V ALl t)"BDCHtBT8
T-KAXKBd IN MLlClNa.
The Daily Bulletin.
Tlie llrrl)'iil ('Jolcind t in running in
place of the Tlireo Suites, lietwctu Illinoin,
Misjuuri Hi.d Kentucky, until the Utter
Unit shall h ivu heiMi repnircl at lliu MounJ
A in-yrii win fiiuipl ileaij on the bide
walk bick of Mill Scott's place of business
yesterday tnorniiij. II whu a victim of the
improvidence which U tin; characteristic
trait of tliu niro rice. Hi In I been lay
in,' ar..u:.d at dilFore-.it pluc: down town
for sev-if I day, sick, aud hadn't the
in -ans t' ovi le cire for himself.
"Chnst'B Convers t'n a with the Woman
of Sain uia, or the Stvior H veiliu' Him
Belf to a L .'t S ml" w is the tlirinu of Hev.
Mr. Wir.tiicy's iJLcou.-se at the Baptist
Church lait hiht. Sjv..tu1 r.su for pray
ers and remained fir conversion nfter the
Hervicfls were co'.c'.iulf I. Meetings again
at 3 o'clock this ft'lcinuon and 7:4 this
evening. All ur! invited.
Coinmeiitirig ujion hii invitation to at
tend the Heliarr.'l-!ty weddiiji in this
ciiy the Pa liicuh News t.f Monday says,
"the btide e.viectuht is, we i.rt; told, one of
(he prettiest and sweeteht dispo.-ed youn
b-l Us in the Kjjyptiiri city, and we all
know that llil'y Hel.antlt is ui.u of the
hand-ioine-t and niiest youn men the past
ipuitcr 01 a century has produce-). He was
on of the i xpress agents coining into this
city !) the iniil pckets ior stveral yeaia,
but iite'y .! I n l"C ited ashore at Kvaus-
ville, whence the h ippy piir will by
rail immediately a:t r I tie tuarriae service,
and ll.l.y's in .ny warm personal fneuds
here an i el-ewliere will wish him and his
ch'irmiu bride a happy voyage through all
of life's lighted au I darkened pathways."'
I he president of the lied Cross Kelief
Association which has disdiibuted a large
amount of so. res mnong the flood sufferers
alon the line of the Lower Mississippi
sys that tip; system of free relief by the
G ivurnmetit and tne public ener illy has
worked a serious evil in the .South. "It is
playing the mischief wi'li every kind of
labor, says Mr. Leslie. "The plantation
uejpoes will not work when they know
they cm j;et rntiens for nothing. In some
pl ites they iv-n look forward to the floods
with pieiiure as th-y know it will bring
them fre f l. In some instances they
have cut the P.v.cs and let the water in on
their plantations so they could be among
the sulfeiers." Mr. L.lie recommends
charniu people f r their ciipplies, which
pi in he thinks would keep the negroes in
dustrious. li' all li anil Sin ci"..
A sound body ha- IilolV lo do with
miccc-s in iife than iuo-t persons real
iz". There are in.-'.aiices wiitre men
in coniiiuii'd ill-health hav! achieved
eini'ieii.'e, but this is not the rule.
Ah-xander Stephr'n-, if (i"orr!a, and
Thii hieps Stevens, of this S.ate, our
old conir.ioner, were consi b-red re
markable Ill' Ii. because, deiite ill
liealth. they impressed themselves on
the nation. There are other cases in
distant lands enoui'li to prove the
rule. We do not, of course, hear of
the many failures in life re-lilting from
il'i-hcaith. The failures, cither in
speculation or life, are not paraded,
lint there are rxaiuples w here momen
tary spasms of ill-health have clouded
the minds of men of yen ins and de
ranged their plans. Napoleon lost one
of his jrent battles because of a lit of
indigestion. And when the mind must
carry the ailments of n diseased body,
and yet do its leiritimatr work, it evi
dently must perform double duty. It
cannot always do this and succeed.
Hence a healthy body lias much to do
with success in life.
One of tho lirst considerations, then,
in family training is that which relates
to health, nnd ihis is the more impor
tant in our day. when so much of a
child's life is spent in close school
rooms, and it is compelled to breatho
a vitiated, super-heated atmo-phcre.
l'uro air and exercise are Nature's
jjivat restoratives, and these need to
be intelligently and regularly imparted.
Tlie play-cure for children is far better
than summer resorts and medicated
waters, l'iay supposes out-door exer
cise. It imparts buoyant spirits,
cheerful mind, pives healthy tone to
tlie thought and makes tho blood pure
and strong. But play alone is not best
as all work is not. "All work and
no play makes Jack a dull boy" is a
true adage. Siill some work is needed
for its disciplinary influence, and to
make linn the muscles and nerves.
This work should be, as far as possible,
out of doors. But if this cannot bo
given, a saw and buck for wood in the
cellar is better than no work at all.
Among the elements favorable to
good health is pure air when sleeping.
If children are accustomed to ventilat
ed rooms, they will ultimately enjoy
them, and will feel oppressed in an
unveutilated room. And they will
sleep soundly and healthily when tho
cold air of winter is pouring in so it
does not blow on them. Sleep under
such conditions is not titleeted by
troubled dreams, nor is it followed by
nervous headache. Healthful sleep is
dreamless. And this supposes fresh
air and not too much heat. A cold
room is better than an overheated
room. But ono that is stillieiently
comfortable for preparations for retir
ing to bo made without a chill is best.
Children thus reared will grow up
healthfully; and this good health, with
intelligent, practical education nnd
self-reliance, will bo of more value
than thousands of unearned capital.
1i Inddithin Villi,
Some ono asked n Marsclllals tenor
why he sang only in c uicorls. "it is
very simple," he' replied. "One day I
fell down stairs and broke my voice,
and this is why I only sing in pieces."
W, K. :.mhuin. nr editor ol . uk Hi;m.ktih
ami hiuaiulio&t panneuKur axi ut. Order for all
kliirinof MeHinhiiHt Joti priming nollrited. Offlce
at Howor'i European Hotel. No.'.lOuio levee.
UTAOF.S OP TUB HIVKK.
The river marked by the auge at this
port at (I p. m. 37 feet 5 inclie and full
ing. Chattanooga, April 2!). River U feet 7
inch and falling.
Cincinnati, April 2U. River 24 feet 3
inches and falling.
Louisville, April 29. River 10 feet
H inches and rising.
Nashville.Aptil 29.-River20 ft 1 iuch
Pittsburg, April 29. River 4 feet 5 in
ches an J falling.
St Louis, April 29. River 21 ft 8 inch
es and falling.
The fine passenger steamer JameB W.
Guff was here last night. She had a large
freight trip aud plenty of passengers.
G'.pt. Harry Stein disappointed his
friends when he arrived with the Morgan by
not coming aitiore. He had many warm
admirers who would liked to interview him
in regard to the science of sieumboating.
Capt. Walt. McKec, former agent of the
eight-cent pure Pittsburg lump coal com
pany, at Tell City, is seriously thinkirg of
starting a pure Pittsburg lump yard above
Smithland, Ky. Th steamer Jos. B.
Williams having sunk two boats of coal at
that place, the price will bo somewhat less
than at Tell City.
The Alice Biown returned fn-m St. Louis
yesterday with empties and returned last
night with three barges of lump coal for
the St. Louis Gas Co.
The Ous Fowler was as usual loaded
with people and freight.
The tug Ariadne towed the largest tow
of logs yesterday ever brought up the Ohio.
Siie had 120,000 feet of cypress, eum and
Cottonwood. She towed them from Wilson
Creek to the Box Factory in five hours,
burning about 35 bushels of net coal. The
logs belung to John Cock, the log king of
Kentucky. He has 3850 logs to be deliver
ed between now and June.
The tine side-wheel steamer City of
Cairo will be here to-night from St. Louis
for Memphis and Vicksburg. For particu
lars aud tickets see the unpopular agent,
The "old war house," the Commonwealth,
is due to night from Memphis aud Vicks
burg for St. Louis. Capt. Jos. O'Neal is in
The agent of the Valley Barge Line,
John King, left with the steamer Henry
Lourey to receive a lot of corn at Medley's
The "bull of the woods," otherwise, the
Belle of Shreveport, will be here to-night
from Cincinnati for New Orleans. For
passenger rates see the popular agent W.
The Boaz from New Orleans arrived
witk tow of empties. She was obliged to
lay over here two days to patch boilers
Smith Torrence, the boss boiler maker, will
have her ready to proceed up the river to
night. The Ihrry Brown is due from New Or
leans with big tow of empties. She will
go to Louisville from here after more coal.
Capt. Frank E Json, agent of Brown Sous
at St. Louis, will be in Cairo to-day.
The tUS towed two barges loaded with
staves from Bird's Point to Mound City for
G. F. Myers. He has contracted for sever
al barge loads.
The Future City will be the next tow
South in the B:irie Line and the Port
Eads North. Both will be here about
The Fogel passed South with big tow of
staves and the V. W. O'Neal with a laige
tow of Pittsburg coal.
Major Moore, mail agent on the Gus
Fowler, w,as stricken with paralysis while
en Lis return from tho Postoffice yester
day. He resides in Paducab.
A Juror Who AVoulil Take no Hisks.
General Thomas Harrison, who was
commander of a Texas regiment dur
ing tho war, aud known by the boys as
tho "Jim Town Major," was soon after
the war elected Judge of one of the dis
tricts of Texas. Shortly after his elec
tion he visited ono of the counties in
his district for the purpose of holding
court, and on his arrival in town im
paneled a jury consisting of eleven
white men and ono negro. About tho
lirst caso called was one against a par
ty for murder. After hearing the ev
idence, arguments of counsel nnd
charge of the court, the jury started
down stairs to consider their verdict,
the colored juror happening to be in
tho rear. Following them was the at
torney for defendant. At the head of
the stairs (and in hearing of the col
ored juror) tho attorney was asked by
a friend how lie thought the case would
be decided. Tho reply was: "I think
the defendant will bo acquitted or the
jury will be hung." Tlie jury went
down the steps and out in the yard,
and, upon, looking around, the colored
member was missing. Upon investiga
ting they saw him making 2:40 time in
tho direction of the brush. The Sherilf
was called, and, after a vigorous pur
suit, Mr. Juror was captured ami
brought before the court and asked why
ho had run away. His reply was: "He
had hoard a gentleman say if the man
wasn't cleared the jury would be hung,
and as ho hadn't done nothing he
didn't want to tako any chances."
Vina jo (A'. '.) SpcettUur.
The Itiulit in Commit Suicide.
In the ancient world it was held to
bo tho rioht of individuals, under cer
tain circumstances, to kill themselves,
if they could render their country
thereby a set vice, or even if they wish
ed lo rid themselves of care in this
world. It was quite common, in Roman
history, for oenerals to saerilico them
selves in order to win victories or to
accoinjilish a great patriotic or family
end. The Stoics held that man was
his own master, and if he wished "to
shulllu oil" this mortal coil" there was
uo divine law, and should be no human
enactment, to say him nay. But the
advent of Christianity taught a new
doctrine on this point. This was thu
inviolability of human life. Man did
not belong to themselves, but to his
Maker, and killing one's self was as
unjustiliablo as slaying a fellow-man.
But several modern writers have advo
cated the old view. Tho most recent
convert is tho eccentric El mini clergy
man, tho Rev. Thomas K. Beeclar.
Writing to a newspaper, on this sub
ject, he says "that when it is determined
by an individual, with the approval of
his friends, that it is 'no longer worth
whilo to drift about on this sinful
planet,' he is then justified 'in sailing
into the hereafter by his own act.' " It
is a question with some physicians,
whether in some phases of human suf
fering, occasioned by terrible nnd mor
tal diseases, it should not be permissi
ble to deprive the sufferer of a life that
is so intolerable to him. A German
actress named Gallrneyer was in such
agony from cancer that she begged her
physician to relievo her of her life. But
of course, the doctor, while he sympa
thized with her, could not comply with
her wishes. Death is no great terror
to some people. In China men have
been known to offer themselves candi
dates for capital punishment, as substi
tutes for rioted criminals, for small
sums of money, to add to tho comforts
and provide for the necessities of their
families. Death, in all nations, is oft
en a relief to the suffering andiifllicted.
Henry V. as a Huntsman.
Almost as he spoke, there burst from
the thicket, not a hundred yards away,
a splendid red deer, whose spreading
antlers proclaimed him to be a "stag of
twelve'' or "stag royal." Fast after
him dashed the excited hunters; but,
leading them all, spurred a sturdy
youug fellow of eager fifteen tali aud
slender, but quick and active in every
movement, as he yielded himself to tho
free action of his horse nnd cheered on
the hounds. But now the deer turned
to tho right and made for a distaut
thicket, and his companions saw the
young hunter spring from his lapsing
steed, and, with a stout cord reeled
around his arm, dash after the stag
afoot, while hounds and hunters panted
It was a splendid race for boy and
beast. Tho lad's quick feet seemed
scarcely to touch the ground, every
spring bringing him nearer and nearer
to his noble prey. There is a final
spurt; the coil of cord flies from tho
hunter's arm, as his quick lliug sends
it straight in air; the noose settles over
the broad antlers of the buck; the youth
draws back with a sudden but steady
jerk, and the defeated deer drops to
earth, a doomed and panting captive.
Flash! gleamed his sharp steel in air;
and, kneeiiug on tho body of the dyin
stag, Henry of Monmouth, Prince ol
Wales, dispatched another victim of
his prowess. "Historic JI'jis'' in HI.
lveely, the motor man, wears a mag
nificent solitaire diamond stud, and a
solitaire diamond ou his left little fin
ger, drives a fast horse to a handsome
top buggy, has jet black whiskers and
hair, bright black eyes, handsome
physique and dresses faultlessly. It is
not stated how the stockholders dress.
For an appetizer, nothing is better than
cabbage or the tops ot turnips; but for a
stubborn cough or cold, don't forget, the
best thing is a bottle of Dr. Bull's Cough
Tbe acrid aud poisonous humors that
creep into the blood and permeate the sys
tem, cause the swelling of the joints and in
flammation of the muscles that are desig
nated as rheumatism. This, with its twin
disease, neuralgia, can only be successfully
combatted by a medicine that goes to the
source of the trouble. In Athlophoros a
sovereign remedy has been secured. It re
stores the blood to a healthy Btate and
drives disease away. A single bottle cured
Mrs. Morris O. Williams, of West Exeter,
Fits Cured Six Years Ago.
"It has been six years since I was cured
of fits," says Mr. W. Ford, of Wirt, Jeffer
son Co., Ind. "Samaritan Nervine did it."
And it always will, reader, f 1.50, at drug
gists. As when she was Young.
"I have used Parker's Hair Balsam and
like it better than any similar preparation
I know of," writes Mrs. Ellen Perry, wife
of Rev. P. Perry, of Ciddbrook Springs,
Mass. "My hair was almost entirely gray'
but a dollar bottle of the Balsam has re
stored the softness, and the brown color it
had when I was young not a single gray
hair lelt. Since I began applying the Bui
sam my hair has stopped falling out, and I
find that it is a perfectly harmless and
in 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, are thousands of
acres ot tho choicest farming and grazing
lands in the woild, ranmnt; in price from
2.00 to $300 and $4.00 per acre, in a
healthy country, with climate uusurpassul
for Balubrity and comfort. Send your ad
dress to the undersigned for a copy of sta
tistics of crops raised in Arkansas and Texas,
In 1883, and makeup your mind to go and
see for yourself when you learn that tho crop
f ir J883 is 50 per ceut larger than that of
1882. To those purchasing land 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 tho Companies lines.
II. C. Townskao, Gen'l Pass. Agt.
St. Louis, Mo.
ORANGES AND FLORIDA.
Better than Breezes and Blossoms
Under a 'ev Flag.
Even tho balmy air and oraugu proves
of Florida fail to keep its people full of
happiness and comfort. Art must help na
ture every where in the tropics as among
the pines of tho North. "And, chief among
thu blessings which are adapted to all
zones," writes Dr. J. G. Wallace, of Fort
Dade, Fla., "is Pakkeu's Tonic. It seems
to have the world for a field, and most of
the current diseases yield to its action. I
have Ured it in the case of a delicate and
Ivspeptic young lady with the most grati
fying results. It seemed to accomplish
with ease what the usual prescriptions and
treatment for that miserable malady failed
wholly to bring about. I am also glad to
state that the Tonic has greatly relieved me
personally of a troublesome atonic condi
tion of the stomach of long standing. It is
the ideal purifier and invigorant."
Messrs. Hiscox & Co. call especial atten
tion to tho fact that after April 10, 1883,
the name and style of this prepiration will
hereafter be simply Parker s Tonic. The
word "Ginger" is dropped, for the reason
that unprincipled dealers are constantly de
ceiving their patrons by substituting in
terior preparations under the name of Gin
ger; and as ginger is an unimportant fla
voring ingredient in our Tonic, we are sure
that our friends will agree with us as to
the propriety of the change. There will be
no change, however, in the preparation it
self; and all bottles remaining in the hands
of dealers, wrapped under the name ol
"Parkku's Ginoek Tome," contain the
genuine medicine if the signature ot Hiscox
ik Co. is at the bottom of outside wrapper.
LOUIS C. HERBERT,
(Successor to Clias. T. Newlaud and
Plumber, Steam and Gas Fitter,
Commercial Ave , bet. leutli anil Ele
CA1UO, : : : IIL.
Drive Well Forre and Lift Pamna furnished aud
put up. Aneut for the Celebrated
"BUCKEYE FORCE PUMP',
the heft pump ever Invented. New Gas Fixture
lurriiKlied to order. 0;d Fixtures repaired aud
tiTJohliing promptly attended to. 31') tf
Patrick T. McAlpine,
MiuIb to Urdor.
&tn St., bet. Olilo Levee Commercial Ave.
CAIKO. - ILL
Repairing neatly done at short notice.
Manufacturer and Dealer In
BtU Street, between t'om'l Ave. oud Levee.
CHOKE BORING A SPECIALTY
ALL KINDS OP AMUNITION
Safeii HeDaired. All Kiudo ol Keys Mide.
CLOUR, GRAIN AND HAY
Egyptian Flouring Mil !y
fliebst Ctisb Price Paid for Wheat.
Some to yield every tlnio to treatment with
Spartanburg, S. C, March 13, lssf.
Your nioft valuable medicine (Swift'a Siccitlc
tin done nieso much food that 1 feel like rating
this for the benefit or thoiie ho Hitler like I did. I
wan Djidnneu bv I'oisoN oak, aud eaw not a Well
day for alx yearn, until I need linot every kind of
meuicine. iiut none nan tn.i desired ctlict. After
unine nix bultb'K of Swikt m Hi'Keirii; I am restored
t perfect health with not a mj,'U of that awful
Yours truly, DAVID NESDITT.
1 had fot thlrty-eiiflit years nuffered every sprlnsr
and glimmer with Poison Oak, which I contracted
In bathing when a boy. I tried ever, thine for It,
including niaiiv phvaU-an. but w ithout any benctlt
I took six bott es of Swift' Specific iS. S. S.I four
yer aire, and it cured uie sound and well. Three
siiminure huve passed. arid I have hud no return of
It. JOBKI'H Iikasi.kv, Columtiii, Ua.
REMARKABLE ItESt l.TS.
I have had remarkable mcces with Swift's Fpo
Citlci have cured several case permanently In a
verv short time. One case which I am now treat
ing was given up to die. and alter using three bot
tles is so far recovered that I think one more bottle
will cure her. The meat remarkable c.ise of all was
a ludv with meduhiry cauc r of the womb, for whom
I had no hope wha'ever. After using oue bottle I
am satisfied she will soon he cured.
J WYI.IK tiL'Il.UAN.M. I).
Kasleys, 8. C.
IVeatisH on lUond and Klftn nu..fi.i mnilMit
free to applicants.!
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.,
Drawer 8, Atlanta. Ua.
N. Y. O Ulee. 1 Ml W Mil Si.. h .iu',in Hint, unit
QEORGE HARRISON LEACH, M. D.
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON.
Special attention paid to the Homeopathic treat
ment of 8ori(lcal disease, and diseei of woman
OFFICE On Mth afreet, oppoiitt) the Pot
office, Cairo, 111.
)R. J. E. STRONG,
129 Commercial Ave., Cairo, 111.
VAPOR, ELKCTUO-YAPOR AMD MEDICATED
A lady In attendance.
U. E. W. WHITLOCK,
Ornci No. 136 Commercial Avenue, iMtwta
ItKbt'j and Ninth Street
rpHE CITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Cairo, Illinois.
71 OniO LEVEE.
A General Rankin? Business
TltOsi. V. HALL1UAY
NTERPRISE SAVINO BANK.
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BAM.
TIIOS. AV. HALL1DAY,
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street
F. BROSS, President. I P. N2FF, Vice Pres'nt
II. WELlS, Cashier. T. J. Kerth, Asa't cash
F. Eross Cairo I William Klii.e. .Cairo
Peter NelT " William Wolf.... "
('. M Osterloh " ICO. Patter "
E. A. Under " I If. Wells '
J. Y. Clemson, Caledonia.;
A GENERAL RANKING BUSINESS DONE.
Exchange sold aud bought. Interest paid It
the Savings Department. Collections made and
all business promptly attended to.
The Regular Cairo & Paducah Daily
HENRY E. TAYLOR, Master.
UEOUOE JOBEa, Clerk.
Leaves Piducah for Ctlro dallv fSundarf except
ed) at 8 a. m., aud Mound City at 1 p. m. Return
ing, leaves Cairo at 4 p.m.; Mound City at 5 p.m.
Nashville, Paducah & Cairo U. S. Mail
For Paducah, Smithland, Dyersburg, EddyvUle,
Canton, Dover, Clarksvllle aud Nashville,
Si B. S: RHEA.
J. S. TYNKR Master.
GEO. JOKES Clers.
Leaves every Monday morning at 10 o'clock a.m.
w. H. CHERRY.
1. avi every Fr day morning at 10 o'clock, mak
ing cloe connections at Nashville with the L. A
N . U. K. and N. AC K K. for all points south,
with the Upper Cumberland Packet Co., for alt
points for the t pper Cumberland. For freight or
passnge, epp'.y ou board or to W. F. Lauibdln,
Causes no Pain.
Gives Relief at
cure. Not a LI-
quid or Snuff. Ap
plied with finger. Give it a Trial.
50 cents, at druggists, to cents by uaU ragtsUr
sd. Send for circular.
ELY BUOTUERS, DrntlHstl, OwejO.N.Y.