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I HE t)A!LY CAIIIO BULLETIN: TUESDAY MORNING AUGUST 20, 1884.
r,.ltn mil. .,., 1 .1.....
IB w. lmui,1 Dl.VtUU UW,
it of Walnut. Apply to
r't E. W. Wnm.uLK.
Legal Blanks Kept ior Sale
The IIullktin office.
Special Wiirr.inty Dm, Ik,
Quit CUim Ii'cla,
Kl'ttl Estate, Molttflljji:,
Executions, Suuiuitn.", VtuijC,
Oaruisln'f "l.tnk.i. &c.
An Editor' Tribute.
Thcrticu 1. Keatur, EJittr of l. AVaue,
.'J., "Uazutte," writes: "For the past live
ars have hIwhvm tiscl l)r. Kiiio'h New
iacovery, tor cdul-Iih ot" most severe e.lnr-
.ter. lis hu fur tliokn rif h Tiiil.L.r tern.
never fails t elTtit a . speedy turn. My
ienJs tn wlioin I Iisivh nxouiiuuiidcl it
teak of it id mine hiuh tcuus. llaviriL'
:en cured by it of every couli 1 livc had
r tive years, I consider it tlie. only reliable
nil (ture cure fcr foul:?, co!H, etc." Call
t HirrUy Jlros.' Drill Store and rt a Free
'rial Bottle. I,ir;re x:Z" $1 00. (2;
Hlll'klHl'S ArtlU'H snive
The JJest Stive lu the tv'-rkt tor Cuts,
.ruiaeit, Sores, Liners, &;t KLuum, rever
-ores, Tetter, Chapped HhtkIb, Chilblains,
'orns, htid ail Skin Eruptions, ad positively
urea I'll It in KiiaranLeed to ive per
eet satisfaction, or reoney refunded. 1'riee
'.I rent r.r liny P..- otili. liv n;trr!t.,.
If You Do!
Ifyou want to sell anything,
It' you want to buy anything,
Ifyou want to increase your business,
If you want to hire anyone,
If you want a situation,
If you have a hoiine to rent,
Ifyou want to rent a house,
Advertise in Ti:k Cairo Ulllltin.
Very Remarkable Recovery.
Mr. Geo. V. Willing of Manchester,
Mich., writes: "My wite has been almost
helpless for tive j ears, go helplees that she
c'lu'd not turn over in bed alone. S-he u-ed
tvvo bottles of Electric Uittere, bnd u so
much improved, that she is able now to do
her oun work."
Electric Hitters ill do all that is claimed
for tin in. Hundreds of testimonials attest
their great curative powers. On!) fifty
cents a bottle at Barclay Bros. (2)
Hard to Relievo.
It 16 hard to believe thit a man was cured
of a K dney disea-e after his body was swol
len as big as a barrel an ! he had been pivm
upas incurable and lay at death's door.
Vet BUcha cure was accomplished by Kid
ney H'nrt in the person of M. M. DcVTeaux
o! lord , Mich , who says : ''After thirteen of
the best doctors in Detroit had yiven me up,
I was cured by Kidney-Wort. I want every
o:;c to know what a boon it is.
Southern Exposition, Louisville, Ky.,
Autrust 16th to October 25th.
The Illinois Central It. It. tickets to
Louisville and return Mondays and Tues
days of each week, at 10.15. Tickets
food to return on twenty days from date of
sale. Two daily trains leaving Cairo 2:15
a. ru. and 3:45 p. m. A. H. Hanson,
Ow Gen. lusi. At.
J-ir'li'iantity and Quality. In the Dia
mond Dyes more coloring is (,'iven than in
any known dyes, and they give faster and
more brilliant colors. 10c. at all drugist.
Wells, Richardson & Co., Burlington, Vt.
Sample Card, 32 colors, and book of direc
tion fur 2c. stamp.
A Fair Offer.
The Voltaic Belt Co., of Marshall. Mich.,
offer to send Dr. Dye's Celebrated Voltaic
Belt and Electric Appliances on trial, for
thirty days, to men, old and young, afflict
ed with nervous debility, lost vitality, and
many other diseases.
Sue advertisement in this paper. 1
Hop Flasters are clean, sweet and pleas
ant ta use. Fresh Hops combined with
Balsams and Gums. More powerful than
any other porous plasters. 25 cts. (12)
Advice to Mothers.
Are you disturbed at night and r ken
of your rest by a sick child suffering aud
crying with pain of cutting teeth? If so,
send at once and get a bottle ot Mrs. Wins
low's Soothing Syrup for Children Teeth
ing. Its value is incalculable. It will re
lieve the poor little sufferer irumed
lately. Depend upon it, mothers, there is
no mistake about it. It cures dysentery ana
diarrhoea, regulates the stomach and bow
els, cures wind colic, softens the gums, re
duces inflammation, and gives tone and
energy to the whole system. Mrs. Vins
low's Soothing Syrup for Children Teething
is pleasant to the taste, and is the present)
tion of one of the oldest and best female
nurses and physicians in the United States,
and is for sale by all druggists throughout
the world. Frice 25 cents a bottle.
Cheap Homes 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 ot
acres of t'no choicest farming and grazing
lands in the world, ranging in price lroni
$2.00 to $300 and $4.00 per acre, in a
healthy country, with climate unsurpassed
for salubrity and comfort. Send your ad
dress to the undersigned for a copy of sta
tistics of crops raised in Arkansas 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 land owned by
the Company, and paying one-fourth, ono
half, or all cash, a proportionate rebate is
allowed formoneypaid for tickets or freight
over the Companies lines.
II. C. Towns end, Gen'l Pass. Agt.
St. Louis, Mo.
ONLY TWENTY CENTS
The Daily Bullktin
FIVE WEEKS FOR ONE DOLLAR
The Daily Bulletin.
UrTlClAL PAl'KR OV AI.KXAS DKR COUNT If
KNTEIUU) AT TUB CAIRO l'OSTOKKICK FOR
TRANSMISSION 'I'll ROWIIH Til K MAILS AT
Bli(.'ONl) CLASH It ATKM.
Capt. Botio aud his staunch nine
achieved a signal victory at I'dducah Sun
day. Ho stops not to rest but goeth forth
in search of fresh laurels even unto Colum
bus, Kentucky, and Charleston, Mo. In
Paducah the Cairo club won by a score of
37 to 0, makiug 17 homo runs in one inn
ing, and whitewashed the Paducah club
twice. The Cairo boys, headed by Capt.
Botto, left by lug lor Coluiutuj yesterday
about noon, returning lut night. Today
they will give Chaileston a trial, let us hope
with equally good result as before.
The Swedes, says Mr. John Soids in
Svenska Amerikanareu, believe in St.
Jacobs Oil ss the conrjucrer of pain.
A single bottle of the new specific for
rheumatism ami muralgia has been known
to give more relief to the sullVring victims
than yean ol treatineut w ith inefficient med
cines have been able to accomplish. This is
becau e it strikes at the cause. When the
cause is removed the effect must disappear.
Atblophoros duvcs out the humois of the
blood that biii.g on the agonies ni the
rheumatic victim. Mrs. T. B. Neil', of Cal
amine, Wis., writ) s "Enclosed find 5, for
which pleas send 'six bottles ot Athlo
phoros. One bottl" has relieved the pain."
Died Sunday evening at 5 o'clock, Con
Galvin, son of Michael and Mary Galvin,
aged 1G years
Funeral sw vices will be lipid at St. Jo
seph's church lit Inlf piat o'ie p. in. to-day,
Tuesday. A -ptci .l train wiL !eve foot of
1 4th street ut half past two for Villa Ridge
where the bum! will take place.
Friends of the fami.y are itsptctfully in
vited to attend.
Opening of the Heading Kooni.
The Library Commi'tee take pleasure in
announcing the opening of the Reading
R'Kiin of the Cain Public Library f rom and
after to-day, Aug'ist iO'li. 1SS4, from 9 a.
tu. to C p. m. and from 7 p. in. to 'J p. m.
The public w ill tiiid Little's Living Agt,
Atlantic, Century, Frank Leslie's, Popular
Science Mon'hly, L- n I n Q nrtitly, British
Quarterly, Maha'ten, C'oi.teiiiporaiy, Fort
nightly, Ninete nth Century and The Cur
rent Of dailis at pneiit we have the
Globe, Republican and Cairo Bulletin.
And ly re permit me to thank the editors
of The Bulletin, not only for many cour
tesies, but especially fr liiu ueneious kind
ness of donating The Bulletin to the
Reading Room. It is tl.i ii.ttutiou of the
Library Coiniii.ttee to make the Reading
Room of current culture as the Library
proper isl)"p.-1 to lie of that permanent cul
ture crystaiized in bojks.
From time to Tiir.e a nied may arise we
hope to add other magnzlne an 1 papers to
meet the warns of the better public taste.
F. P. Davenport,
Sec'y Libruy Com.
Went her Kejort.
Sky nio.-tly clear. B.iMmetor below 30 in
north an 1 northwest. Tl.ei ui 'iiieter rang
ed befwten "2 and OH Rain reported from
St. Louis, 17 ; L'uitville, inappreciable.
Caira ruin fa I N?t evening measure 1 .90
of an inch.
The Bulletin' tlurnionieter stood as
follows at the different hours of the day
given in the diagram below:
!H- -13 M.
Is thin Mr. lluih y Dim keep the druti slorv,
If it Is Mr. Hiiilvy, I've met tilm before;
Is this Mr. llvley I mot ou t ho train ?
If il is Mr. Ilalley, Lu' fur Loaii tied Blaine,
Now, Mr. Ilalley, we'll igodown Intowu,
We'll bluw our bazoo all around and uronud;
W'U go to Doc IlnLb'en and Mcrrynao too,
Arid Ret thceo two fellowj to lit in our pew.
We'll tell them el' the freat Cobden club,
That American people dare not to snub.
We'll tell them ol the glotiuti (.-rand pcene,
Where the band In convention pla ed ' Ood pave
We'll talk of the ''nbamrock" aud the Emerald
At the mention of wh'ch the Iriih Rrow wild;
We'll tell them of the Tarnrand England ot old,
At the mention of which the Irish grow bold.
We'll tell theM of Emmot aud the Euglleh Das
tiles,! And revenge for bold Emmet Iriihman leels,
We'll give them a copy of the old Irlfh World,
Andthon to the broeao our bauuer unfurl f
Now, Mr, Ualey, don't loono a'.v time,
We'll ro down to Mr. Herbert's for a bottle ot
We'll get Dr. Doublen and Merryman too,
And wa can then blow our bazoe-bajoo.
Stages of the Hiver.
River marked by the gauge at this
port, at 2:12 p. m. yesti iday, 9 feet 10
inches. Full timing previous twenty
four hours, 0 foot 3 inches.
Chattanooga, Aug. 25. River 2 feet II
inches and rising.
Cincinnati, Aug. 23. River 4 feet 0
inches and falling.
Louisville, Aug. 23.River b1 feet 2
inches and falling.
Nashville, Aug. 23. River 1 ft 7 inch
es and faliini;.
Pittnburg, Aug. 2". Hiver 0 foot in
ches i.nd rising.
bt Louis, Aug. 23. River 10 ft 0 inch
es and falling.
The totul number of negroes in the
United .Suites is estimated :it tj.U'W.bW,
or ono-eighth of the entire population.
(July seveu Northern Suites have a
higher colored population than 20,000,
and of these the highest is Pennsyl
vania, with The census indi
cated the fact that the whito population
doubles itself in every twenty-live years,
while the negro does the .same in every
twenty years. From these figures a
writer in the A'orti American lUvicw,
making allowance- iur foreign and
Northern immigration, concludes that
iu 100 years the negroes in every South
ern State will bo double the number of
England Suffering From a Surplus of
the Fair Sex.
Why Margaret Ilanyliery was Hon
ored Willi a Monument.
KNGLAND S SLUI'Ll'S WOMEN.
"Of all the benefits that could bo
conferred upon England," said Lord
Shaftesbury, the other day, "none
would be so great as the emigration of
from 200,000 to 3o0,000 women." Kvcu
after that drastic operation there
would, says The Fall Mall (Jan-tie, still
remain a surplus of nearly 500,000 wo
men over men in the United Kingdom.
This naturally leads to the encroach
ment of women upon many fields of in
dustry hitherto monopolized by men.
Among others, they are daily making
their way as clerks and book-keepers.
The market fur clerical labor is over
stocked, but woman's work is cheaper
than man's, and she makes her way.
A3 book-keepers iu hotels, restaurants
and boarding-houses, as well as inj
uiai.'jr aueijja, nwi-ueu aio pieieuuu 10
male clerks. Properly to qualify her
self for the post it is necessary first
that a girl should have a sound middle
class education: and then that, after
leaving school, she should attend a
book-keeping class, of which several
are held in different parts of London.
The classes are generally held after
tho usual working hours, so as not to
interfere with other employment, and
tho fees are low enough to enable al
most any girl to attend. After an at
tendance for four or live months at any
of these classes a girl has generally ac
quired the principles of book-keeping.
On entering a situation the payment
begins mostly at 10 sliilliusrs per week,
and raises to 15 and 20 shillings.
Higher salaries are paid to bookkeep
ers with some knowledge of French,
German or shorthand, tho maximum
payment being 100. Resident situ
ations vary from tho above in soveral
respects. Tho salary is, of course,
lower, and as a rule there are no fixed
hours. The Sundays havo also partly
to bo spent in the house. Situations
in business are therefore preferable.
In such the hours are on an average
from 9 till 7. In trades, especially
with butchers, grocers, fishmongers,
etc., the hours are later, tho bookkeep
ing often beiug done after tho rest of
the work is over. Bookkeepers em
ployed in all tho different branches of
the work have told mo that tho work
is easy, aud that they are, without ex
ception, treated with kindness and
consideration. Tho reason for prefer
ring women bookkeepers is given by a
lady who has kept books for naif a cen
tury, in the fact that women are more
trustworthy than men, and that embez
zlements have never to her knowlodge
occurred whero a woman kept tho
books. "Resides," adds the old lady,
"women work for less money than men.
However, they aro much better paid
than they wero years ago. Yes, yes;
bookkeepers aro getting on, and will
get on better." And with a cheorful
nod and a bright smile the veteran
bookkeeper turns to her life's work
and begins to write.
As yet, however, tho experiment of
employing men and women together as
clerks, as they aro employed together
in shops, and in the telegraph service,
is regarded as rather a hazardous one.
Why this should be we do not exactly
know, but that it is so is indubitable It
cau hardly bo more dangerous to be iu
a counting house together than to bo
in a shop, but tho rule is very strict,
Take, for iustance, oue of the best
places of the kind, that of tho Pruden
tial Iusuranco company, in Holboru,
whero 180 female clerks aro constantly
employed. There is no communication
between the clerks of tho different sex
es; tho hours of work are arranged iu
such a way as to prevent them from
meeting when coming or leaving; there
is a separato entranco for each, and
tho women's apartments are in a dif
ferent part of the building. If such
severo restrictions aro necessary, tho
field of female iudustry will also bo
much restricted. Tho experience of
tho telegraph department is that thoy
nre unnecessary, and that morality
gains rather than loses whon men and
women work together.
She built it hersolf, and yet she did
not know that she had a monument.
She livod in it, bnt sho did uot know
that it existed.
Her monumont was her homo. It
grew up quietly, as quietly as a ilower
grows, and no ono knew she did not
know herself how much sho had done
to tend and water and train it. Her
husband had absoluto trust in her.
Ho earned the money; she exnonded it.
And sho put as much thought in her
expenditure as he put In his earning,
each dollar was doubled in the expend
ing She had inherited that mysteri
ous faculty which we cull taste, and
she cultivated it with fidelity. Kvery
Iioino siio visueu sue stiiilieil, thongu
always unconsciously, as though it
were a museum or an art millery; and
from every visit she brought away
some thought which came out of tho
alembic of her loving imagination fit
ted to its appropriate placo in her own
homo. Sho was too genuine to bo an
imitator, for imitation is always of
kin to falsehood, and sho abhorred
falsehood. Sho was patient with every
thing but a lie. So sho never copied
in her own home or on her own por
son what sho had seen elsewhere; yet
everything she saw elsewhere entered
into and helped to eompleto tho per
fect picture of life which she was al-
wavs painting wan ciett lingers in ev
erything, from the honeysuckle which
she trained over the door to tho bu
reau in tho guest's room which her
designing made a new work of art for
every new friend, if it were only by a
new nosegay and a change of vusos.
Putting her own personality into her
home, making every room and almost
every article of furniture speak of her,
Bho had the? gift to draw out from every
guest Jus personality ami mako hiru at
home, and so make him his truest and
best self. Neither man nor woman of
the world could long resist tho subtle
influence of that home; tho warmth of
its truth and lovo thawed out tho froz
en proprieties from impersonated eti
quette, aud whatever circle- of friends
sat on the broad piazza in summer, or
gathered around the open liro in win
ter, knew lor a timo tho raro joy of
liberty tho liberty of perfect truth and
perfect love. Her home was hospita
blo because her heart was large; and
anyone was her friend to whom sho
could minister. Rut her heart was
liko the old Jewish temple strangers
only came into tho court of tho gen
tiles, friends into an inner court; her
husband and her children found a
court yet nearer her heart of hearts;
yet even they knew that there was a
holy of holies winch sho kept for her
(iod, and they loved and revered her
tho more for it. So strangely was
commingled in her tho inclusiveuess
and the exelusiveness of love, its hos
pitality, and its reserve.
Ah! blessed homo builder! You
have no cause to envy women with a
"gift." For there is nothing so sacred
on earth as a home, and no priest on
earth so di'ne as tue wife and mother
who make n, and no gift so great as
the erif t which grafts this bud of heav
en on tho common stock of earth.
"Her children shall rie up and call
her blessed; her husband also, aod ho
A WOMAN'S .M'Nl"J1ENT.
A statue to Margaret Haughery was
unveiled in New Orleans recently,
says The X.w York L'MHi.rcial Adcer
tir. The woman whose memory is
thus honored was uneducated, and be
gan life poor. She amassed some
thing like wealth by her own industry,
and expended her means in charitable
works, with as much discretion as lib
erality, devoting her efforts chiefly to
tho nurturo of destitute orphans, a
work so well done as to win for her
the title "the orphan's friend."
The fact is commented upon that
the statue is tho first public memorial
of the kind erected in the United States
in honor of any woman. This, we be
lieve, is true, but not because women
have been wanting whoso lives havo
deserved such honor. Tho reverse,
rather, is tho case. Rut woman's
great qualities of compassion, devo
tion, and all nobility of soul aro usual
ly exercised privately and quietly.
Tho noblest of them shun public recog
nition, and lives of high endeavor aud
worthy achievement aro so common
among women as to bo characteristic
rather than exceptional.
We set up statues to men whoso
deeds havo been notably exalted, be
cause such men are rare, and their ex
amples aro needed as promptings to
others. Rut among women high des
ert is so general that wo erect monu
ments to tho typo rather than individ
uals. It is a woman, carved in mar
ble, whoso hand bears the scales of
justice over tho portals of our court
houses. It is by the figuro of woman
that wo everywhere typify virtue,
niercy, peace, and sweet charity. It is
a woman's head that wo engrave upon
our coins, and liberty itself the solo
idol of tho Euglish speaking raco is
represented as a goddess, uot a god.
Tho foundation now in course of con
struction in New York harbor is to
bear ono of the grandest of all statues,
given by one great nation to another,
aud that statue is iu the form of a wo
man. If we have not honored particu
lar women in this way, we never cease,
at any rate, to set up" sculptured testi
monials to womanhood.
WOMEN IS AMERICA.
Miss Emily Faithful has carried back
with her to England from her last vis
it to tho United States a high opinion of
the position filled by women iu this
country. According to a statement
mado by her aud published iu tho
Loudon newspapers, America is far in
advance of tho old world in realizing
tho ideal of equality in tlie sexos, so far
as occupation is concerned. She points
out that by degrees women aro taking
positions in almost every trado and
profession, while, ou tho contrary, in
England there aro but very few into
which they cau lind an entrance, bho
attributes this success to tho fact that
in America tho old prejudice about
working for a living, which is still a
strong obstaclo in England, has been
very largely overcome, aud seems to
intimate that with its eompleto over
throw tho avenues open for tho two
sexes in classes of work for which the
two aro aliko fitted will not nruatlv
differ. In her opinion, America is uu-
quosiionauiy mo paradise ior married
women; in fact, sho seems to think
tuni American men spoil their wives,
taking upon themselves duties in the
way of housekeeping which no married
woman in England would think for a
moment of imposing upon her husband.
Altogether, Miss Faithful puts the
American woman many degrees high
er in tho social and industrial condi
tion than her counterparts in the old
world. But, none the less, sho insists
that for singlo English women to go
to tho Uuited States, except under
friendly auspicos, and with some defi
nite end in view, would bo to assumo
risk which could not bo contemplat
ed with auy degroo of satisfaction.
NKVV AUVKrtTIlSKM EN I'M.
Illinois mmum IF MUSIC.
h'tahliHht'd In IHVi, a Colleen coarouf study
InM'iuiin. urnn, mnirjiiK uml Orchentral liintrii
iin'ut. I.ui!UHeei, Art unci Klututlon. Address
J.V li.Vl!l.UW,.Mui(linl Director.
Ti n li etrurtors. Two liundrtil snrl fifty At-o
HtudrMH List yen'. lloo koupluif, Ot rmau, I'uu
mun)iii nuil blKcutiim without iitrn chart' .
CIiikbIi uI. S(-'-;Li.llc. Norm, and HupiDcei Courn'.
Kud term br'u Kept, li: H liter term Dec. U:
SpiiiiK term .Murch 17. The liiu ol toburco aud
liiiux catlnu rtpioiB, and attt'inlance on aecret so
cli.'tH n an: "rliid'ii'n. i'or remitter and further In
C HAS. A. BtAXCilAKD. IWt.
VOI'Nll LA I) IKS' ATlIEN.rXM. -Prepares fur
WVll. Kiev. Full Academic Courser. Si himl of
Art. Oratory. From Klnilerptrtrn to College.
Kunil-i.cn m. tion in llliuoli ('onuervat ;ry on all
brandies of Mnir. AiUlrepa
K. 1 11ASK, Supt., JacktouvlUe, 111.
701 H I AG KNTS V ANT K D'Ktf,
To tell tho KirM nlhertio Jliu;rii
KyVrr.ov'Cleveliiml & Hendricks
I), r-heimer. of N. V.,the nuift Jii'li;illf, In
teri htini! and Kichly liliiHlrateil. It contain fine
Hteel por. rails, will h-11 iriHtoftt and pay Vi e
tt'Sit profits llewaru of u'ircliaMe. catch
P' liny buoliH Writem once to Tf UHHA Kll
HKO.--.,:.! l aSal e utrect, Chicago, lit. l S.
Oiitrtts are ready. Send 5Uc for one aud save time.
fPO ADVKKTlSKKS . t.owi-nt rate f r advertls-
i ti 15 in coin! newapern Sent Ire. Addrep
CO. I'. LOW L Lb A CO., 1) Spruce St., N. V.
And You are Many.
'o ma ter linw yru .'t It lWi'-on's Capcine
Porous I'ln-ters will cure your dvpi psla. ftf.
you want a $.H Jf.-Shot ltepeatlnK
Utile lor Jl, n s w iireecn J.oftdtorf
Shot-pun for SI'1, a SI J Concert Or-
eanette for W, . a $:.T) Majtc Lat.iero fir Sli, a
Sold. '5 Watch for fi TT SI'j, a SID Silver
Watch for JS. You fl ''" tret any of
tutpe articles l' HUE tf you will d ivote
a few h n (of yourl Inure tltn'j evenines to Ititrn-
ducinsr our new good, one ladv T I Tril
eeenred a Gold W'titch f ee, iu a 1 V A l I
sinele aft-rnoon. x ircnlli tiinn eot
a silver watch for fifteen niiiiut-s' work A hoy It
years old -retired a watch In one dav; hundrens of
ott ers liav - done neiny as wen. li you nave a
.lkj c L-nteiu you can Hart a liiiflin i-s that win
Lay ou from H) to every ninlil. S. nil at onco
lor our lliusir ited Catalogue nf tin d and Silver
Watches. Self-uickUig Hull D it Ilewilvers, Soy
GlbCfes, Indian S:oui and Astronomical Telescop
es, Telegraph li.s runtciit ,Tii e Wi iters. Organs,
Ac. ordions, Vialins, Jtc., c. It may slart you on
the read to wealth .
WOULD MAM "At'Il ltlNU CO ,
tzi Narsuu Street, New York.
The Science of Life. Only $1
BY MAIL POST-PAID.
r n,Hnt.-d Vitaiitv. Nervous and Physical De
hllitv. rrwmatuiu Decliuu in Man, Errors ol
Youth, and untold miseries resulting Irom ludls
cretioa or excesses A book for every man, young.
miridl-ai7iHl anil old. It contains Yii prescription
or all aiute and chrome diseases, each oue of
which Is Invaluable. So found hy tue Antnor,
whose experience for 3 years is sued as prolan
never befere fell to the lot of any physician. XI
pages, bound in neinitiiui rrencn muslin, emnos
sed covers, lul' gilt, euarautoed to be a finer work
in every sense mechanical, literary and profes
sional than any other work sold In this country
forj.'.'.M. or tt.e m jney will be refunded In every
instarco. I'rico oi.ly S1.0U bv mail, post paid.
Illustrative sntn le ti cents. Send now. Gold
mud ul awarded the author By the National Medical
Association, to the i Ulcers of which he refers.
This honk should he read by the young lor in
struction, and by the aflHctcu for rvllet. It will
benefit all. London Lancet.
There la no member ot society to whom this
book will not be nseful, whether youth, parent
guardian, instructor or clerg man. Argonaut.
Address tho I'eabody Medical Institute, or Ur
V. 11, Parker, No. 4 llullluca Street. Boston,
Mass., who may he consulted on all diseases re
quiring skill and experience. Chronic aud obsti
nate diseases that have baffled A I the
skill ol all o'her physicians a lll jlVlJ spe
cialty. Such treated sue- riiT j yf f f i t
ceesfullv without an Inst- 111 1 Oljlr
anceol failure. Mention this paper.
ST. CLAJtA ACADEMY
is magnificently situated in tho southern part of
Wisconsin. Pupils arriving at Dubuque, East Du
liiicjue or lialena, IU . mny telephone to Academy
for conveyance. For further particulars apply for
catalogue. ST. CLAKA ACADEMY.
Slneiiiawa Mouud, Grant Co., Wis-
ST. KEG IN A ACADEMY, ED0EW00D,
the niHL'tiitlcent glfi of ex tiov. Washburn, Madi
son, Wis., Is a bratu h of St. Clara's and olleis flue
educational aihantages. TW-.'in.
CIIKSTEIl SM year opens September 10. A
Klllitary College with University Powers Depart
ruents li; t Ivit Engineering, Chemistry Classics
and English. Circulars of Capt-". W. P. Iialliday
and N. II. Thistlewood, and of Messrs P. W. Bar
rlny, Charles Galligher and H. II. Cntinlnaham, of
this city, oroft'oL Tllliu. U VA T I , President.
CAIRO STAR LAUNDRY
I would respectfully announce to the citizens of
Cairo, thar I have opened and am carrying on a
first cla-s lhtindrv in the rear of Winter's Block,
on Seventh Street, where I am prepared to do all
kinds n f work In my line lu a superior and work
manship style, defying competition aud at
reasonable figures. All work guaranteed, and
prompt payment If any uootls are lost.
N. B Entrance to laundry, through the private
entrance to the Wluter's Block. 7 4-:)m
CAlilO, II LINOIS.
KlOI'R, MKAIN .NP H.M
Egyptian Flouring Mi i i
Ii?h at Canb Prl-e IMil tor What.
The Regular Cairo A rutlucith Daily
53 GUS FOWLER
IIKNItY E. TAYLOH, Master.
GEOHGK JOBEs, Clerk.
I.iaves Ptducah fordlro dully (Sundays except
ed) at 8 a. in., and Mound City at 1 p. m. Keturo
Ing, leaves Cairo at 4 p.m. ; Mouud City at 5 p.m
Public Sale of Unclaimed
There will bu lold at vnlrlc auction for itorag
and chargei, to the highcit and best bidder, on
Wednesday, tne lot n Hay or September. 1944, at ihs
wharf boat or I he iialliday & I'hl lipa Wharf Boat
Co., laying moored ta the public landing on the
Ohio Hiver opposite the foot of Sixth meet, Cairo,
Illinois, The sale to commence at 10 o'clock, and
continue nntil all are told or disposed of, onleta
lirevioiintv caueu ior.
in following lot or goods, ntenslli, tc, which
have been In store and uncalled for mora than
twelve months laal past, numbered and marked
as ioiiows viz:
Lot No. 1. no mark, I box stove nine. Ac.
i. J as W Means, Brooklyn, Ark, 1 box
3. F & W, 1 hrl stove pipe.
4. no mark, 1 scale beam.
5. Fluchcr Cairo, 1 box II H good, and
1 bedstead, rails and slats,
n. J. W. Phillips, 1 box H H goods.
7, uo mark, 1 1 ox lamps, &c.
8. J. W. Davenport. Memphis, 1 bd's
cau van and show.
'). no mark. 1 box glass.
10. Ex Str Ylrgle Lee, 1 drag saw.
11. Agt. . P. X li. Show, Cairo, 1 bos
I, Joe Armstrong, Or envllle. 1 brl flour
1:). M.C.Adams, Cairo, 1 brl mineral
I I, no mark. 1 box plow points.
15. I'eter Kumau, Texarkana, 1 box
14 II., 1 lot Holloware.
17. I.L., u Uliamsvlile, o.,l box dry
H. no mark, 1 box frames.
lu. s. (I. Huberts, Monticello, Ark., 1 brl
lamp c linneys.
. M F. Stipe, Fort vVorth, Texas, 1
il. IL. Holly Springs, Miss., 1 brl bot
tles. 3S. U C.,Milburn, Ky..lbalo batting,
tfl. no mark, tewing machine.
21. Jas. Bell, Ullln, 111 ., I pr hames.
i', uo mark, 4 bdles,(-2 doi washboards.)
Hi. Llvini'ston & Co., iron founders,
Pittsburg, l box apple parers.
-'7. It A. Kidd, 1 box flasks.
M. Dun I'belan, VickBburg, 1 bdla (3
20. V. II. W 1 wash stand.
;iO. Mary Sample, Calvert City, 1 box
II II roods.
31. Smith Bros Cairo, 1 box H II goods.
Hi. S'orrell Heltz, Osceola, Ark., 1 box
II II poods.
3L Win. Held, Goose Island, 1 box gun.
l. T. T.Travis, Big Pond, Ark., I hex.
35. W. S. Gasklll, Cairo, 1 box H U
Miss Kate Polntz, Cairo, 1 box.
37. Uothchilds &i o., Clc, O., 1 box.
:8. no murk, 2 boxes paper palls
3'J It. I.. Aiken, Evansvllle, Ind., 1 box
40. no mark, 1 box II II goods.
41. M. A. K., Cliutou, Ky., I box snuff.
4 . M. P., 1 bureau.
41. E. W. I). Thompson, Ldg, 1 box gin
41. t. W. E., Thompson Ldg, 1 box
45 E.W. I)., Thompson Ldg., I box
4ti. E.W. D., Thomison Ldg., 1 box
4". E. W. I) . Thompson Ldg., 1 box
4S E. W. D , Thompson Ldg., 1 bntt
4J E.W. D.. Thompson Ldg., i brl
to. E.W. D., Thompson Ldg, brl
51. E W. D., Thompson Ldg., H brl
5J. S. W. D., Thompson Ldg., 1 box
51. E.W. 1)., Thompson. Ldg., Mo., 1
51. E. W. 1)., Thompson Ldg.. Mo., 1
55. E. W.D., Thompson Ldg , Mo., 1
box brandy cherries,
fifi. E. W. D., Thompson Ldg., Mo., 1
.'T. 8. J Simpi-on, L ke Charles, Mlsi.,
! boxes tohiuco.
fS. no mark, 1 box II II goods
5'.). do 1 box mdse,
bo, do do
til. do do
J. do bil C. O. salts.
t)3. A. I!., New Madrid, 1 hozmdse.
61. no rial k, 1 trunk mdse.
65. It. T. & Son, Keelfoot, 1 box ca"dy.
oi. P. & li., Kanklus Lug., Miu., 1 butt
67. Geo W. Craig, care. Gus Fowler, 1
I ale mdse.
US. Houseman, Armon & Co., St. Louis
In bdles cotton sacks,
ti!). no mark. 1 box b uing paddles.
7c do S butts tobacco.
71. S. if ii miy Side, 1 bag coffee.
do do .j hrl sugar.
:i. M. C. McNairv, St. Charles, Ky., I
73. no mark, I brl lamp cblmnlea.
74. A. Kahn, Millckks Bend, 1 box
T.I. no mark, 1 box sundries.
7iJ. S. Niivaro, Little Kock, 1 brl
T7. ro mark, ? buckets bar stores.
ti. do 1 boi bar stores.
71). do do
w). do do
HI. do do
k.'. do do
Kl. do (lit
l. do do
J. S. N., I box bar stores.
Sil. do do
87 do do
BU. d do
p'.i. Butler A IlafT, Uolly Retreat, Mies. I
box medic. uo.
!. J.H. Cavaners, Monterey, Ark, I
hex Are crackers.
Ut. no mark, 1 hdle wagon rods.
U. do 1 hrl giasswaru.
Kl. it. H. Aiken, Evansvllle, 3 boxes
a true nied'clto.
1. D D. Jayne Son, Phila., 1 box
95. McKeown & Pond, 2 boxes stove Al
lures. Wl. Jno. Holden, Blandvl le, Ky., 1 box
sua 1 hoots.
"7. no mark. 10 hLck valises.
W. do 1 trunk.
Mi. J. It. Prav, 1 truuk.
1 0. K.,9 plows.
ltil. liussel, Illrd's Point, 2 plows.
l11. A., Cairo, 1 box baggy belt, and
1 box gearing.
THE IIALLIDAY & PHILLIPS WHARF-BOAT
Cairo, III., Aug. ,Mh, m.
T U E
Mutual Life & Accident
AT CAIRO, ILLINOIS,
Organized Dt'coiubcr, 1833, Uuder tie
Law of 1883.
Successor to Widows and Orphans Muinal Aid So
ciety, organized July 4th, 1877, uudur
the laws of ltf72.
JOHN II. ROBINSON - President
WM. STKATiMN Vlco-Prtsldent
J. A. UOLU3TINK Treasurer
C. W. DTJNNlMt m Medical Adviser
THOMAS LEWIS Secretar)
BOARD OF DIRECTORS for 1st YEAR.
Wm. Htratton.Strstton A Bird, rro-.ers, Cairo, III.,
J. A. (ioldstine.ofUoldstlne A Roseuwater, whole
sale and retail dry good;C. W. Dunning, M. P.;
Pres. Bd. Med. Ex., for Pensions; Albert Lewis,
commission merchant: J, II. Robinson, county
liidge and notary public; Wm. K. Pitcher, com.
broker and insurance agent; R. U. Band, city
street supervisor; M. Phillips, carpenter and build
er; Thomas Lewis, attorney and secretary; B. V.
Pierce, attorney at-law, DuQnoin III.; K. C. Paca
cashier of Centennial Bank, Ashley, III. ; Albert
Hayden, cashier of Oeorgs Connelly Co., Hprlng
Hold, 111 jB. M. Munn, attorney-at law, 1 Ran
dolph atreet, Chlcsgo; Hon. RpbU A. Hatcher, at-torney-at-law,
Charleston, Mo.j H. Lelghton
cashier First National Bank, Stuart. Iowa.