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THE DAILY CAIRO B CJLLETIN.
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. SUNDAY MOKNING, OCTOBER 29. 1882.
a TIT A TXT Tl A HfWO
"For Honest Men."
"LET ALL READ AND BE
CONVINCED ! "
"An Earnest Appeal to the
Republican Voters of the
20th District of Illinois
by the Republicans
This important circular, head lines and
all, in bdnj w'uiuly circulated throughout
tho district. It show tho cxUnt of the
Republican revolt ajpinst th; ring of office
holders. Head it. J
Fellow Republican of thu ixh Dutrlctof IIUuoii:
"Th'timo i nuar at hand when you
will be cillod on to elect a representative
in congress. This is an important matter,
and deserving of your mont careful consid
eration. Our district is peculiarly aitunted
we are atxut evenly interested in the de
velopment of agriculture and commerce.
And further because of our situation be
tween two great rivers, with coal, timber,
stone, etc., in abundance, onr manufactur
ing interests are to be looked to.
"There is not a man in the district, rich
or poor, farmer or mechanic, who is not fi
nancially interested in the development of
the resources of the ten counties in the dis
trict. Take for instance, our own cmnty
of Williamson, with her broad acre of fer
tile lands; her tin? kr, her coul, and her
stone what does hu require to quadruple
her population, treble the price of her land,
aud as a nectary conseque ice increase
her wealth to an unlimited extent? Devel
opmentthat is the answer the invest
ment of capital; the building of roads over
wnich our products miy be quickly and
cheaply transferred; tho building up of in
dustries of every character, making labor
plenty; and furnishing a market at our
"The Improvement of the Ohio and Mis
sissippi river ha at last received atten
tion at the hands of congress. Some two
years ao a river commissioa was formed,
whose dutv it was to make out plaua for
the improvements of western rivers, to be
acUi upon by congress. In accordance
with the views acd plans of this commis
sion, two appropriations have been made
by congress. The first appropriation bill
was passed in February, 1881; the secoud
but a short time since. Trie expenditures
of the moneys appropriated will lc of treat
value to the people of this congressional
district, to say nothinfi of that from the
improvements of the rivers. That these ap
propriations are just measure we have
abundant evidence lrom the fact that they
received no opposition except from a very
few c&otam congressmen and those who
were controlled by them. It is true that
the President vetoed the river and harbor
bill, which contained the last appropria
tion for tho Ol-io and Mississippi rivers,
but the reason assigned for so doing was
that appropriations were mide for eastern
and southern streams that were of no value
to the public. The president asserted that
the appropriations for the Ohio and Missis
sippi were meritorious, and urged that a
separate bill be made for them.
"Now, that tho election is drawing uigh,
the inquiry suggests itself, how did our
present representative work aud vote on
these appropriation bills? Elected in the
interests of the district, it is only natural
to suppose that he worked and voted lor
these appropriation bills, but how stauds
the record? Capt. Thomas, our present
;.tp resent at ive, and candidate for reelection
voted against the first and dodged the sec
ond. "It is for the purpose of calling your at
tention to the rocord of Capt. John H.
Thomas that this circular is printed. Time
has been when Republicans would not for a
moment hehitate to cast their ballot for
the nominee; but under present circura
stapecs, when vital interests of the people
are at stake, it iB right and proper for us all
to carofully consider before we cast our
votes for Capt. Thomas.
"Capt. Thomas waB nominated by tho
Republicans, four years ago, as tho compet
itor or Willia n .1. Allen. Of all the Dorn-
. ocrats in the district, Mr. Alton was most
offensivo to the Republicans. Accordingly
the whole fighting force of tho Republican
party entered tho campaign resolved to de
feat him, and succeeded. Of Capt. Thom
as, our candidate, nothing was known.
Nothing was expected of him, so far as tho
conduct of tho campaign was concerned.
He did none of the planning,' and none of
the work, To defeat Allen, the brains and
muscle of the party were callel into rt
qulsltion. Hero in Williamson count;' the
very best and hardest of work was done by
the leaders and rank and file of tho party,
and so it was in every county of tho dis
trict. Capt. Thomis was poor; his expenses
were paid, and money furnished him. Our
boys left their business and labor to assist
him. He was elected and took his seat p
"It has been the custom of both parties to
five their congressmen two terms or rath
er permit the n two ruces when successful
In the first. Although Capt. Thomas did
uo part of th work of his election, and
did nothing wdiateveriu congress to win for
himself any reputation, yet the party prec
edent of two terms was enforced, and he
again role In on tho great tidal wnvo of
1330. All will recollect that he took no
part in that campaign, his work being done
"We shall now call your attention to Capt.
Thomas' record in congress. Elected with
no help from himself, he should have been
doubly grateful to the members of his par
ty aud to the people generally. Let us
fin 1 oat whether the interests of the party
or people havo been guarded; whether such
legislation as the people required at his
hands received any ol his attention. Our
pe"pl being of the p wrer classes, and the
tax-payer, it is to our interfists that the
burden of the great b mdud debt ot the na
tion by made as light ai possible upon us.
Our party proposes to pay the debt, princi
pal and interest, but at the same time we
believe that the money that pays the farmer
for his produce, the mechanic for his wares
and the workman for hi lab jr, is good
enough for the bond-holder. Did Capt.
Thomas think so? If he did, he had a sin
gular way of expressing his views.
"Our party is f r a tariff for revenue, and
even for protection; but as farmers, me
chanics and laborers, our interests do not
require an exhorbitant tax on the actual
necessities of life. Was Capt. Thomas'
sympathies with the people of his district? ,
We shall show presently.
"As before stated, our vital interests lie in
the improvement of the two mighty rivers
that nearly surround this congressional dis- J
trict. Did our congrofsmau work for those j
"No. Capt. Thomas performed no part ot
the duties he owed to the Republican par
ty or to the people of the district. lie
either voted against or dodged every meas
ure that looked to the interests of his con
stituents. We have tho proof, right from
the CoDgre'ssi inal Record, and we prefer
the following charges against Capt. John
"First. That Capt. John R. Thomas, at
the second session of the 46th congress,
voted in eveiy Instance (when not absent)
in the interests of the bondholders against
the refunding bill for the reduction of the
interest on the public debt to 8 per cent.
(See Congressional Record of January 19,
"Second. -That at the first session of the
46th congress he voted in every instance
(hen not absent) against the making sil
ver dollars a legal tender, and thereby
voted against the known will of his constit
uents and in favor of tho bondholders who
want all their interest paid ia gold. (See
Congressional Record, Msy 24, 1679.)
"Third. That when the very important
bill for the redaction of the tax on tobacco,
matches and medicines (in which all his
constituents are interested) wa6 voted on at
the lv-t session of congress, he was absent
and did not v.ite. (See Congressional Re
cori March 6th 1882)
"Fourth. That when the bill in relation
to the building of steam aud sail vessels
was before congress, he was absent and
failed to vote at every stage of the bill ; and
especially that he failed to vote for or
against the amendment allowing all mate
rials for building ships and boats for
American internal commerce to be admit
ted free of duty. (See Congressional Re
cord ot July 22 and 23, 1882.)
"Fifth. That Capt. John R. Thomas
voted against the bill passed by the 4Gt.lt
congress making appropriations for the
improvement of the Ohio and Mississippi
rivers, containing a special appropriation of
8200,01)0 for the improvement of tbo Mis
sisippi river between St. Louis and Cairo,
in which the people af Randolph, Jackson,
Union and Alexander counties were especi
ally interested; and that the record shows
that ho (when not absent) voted against
the bill at all stages. (See Congressional
Record of February 17 and following days,
1881). Aud, that at the recent session of
congress, when a similar bill, appropriating
money to improve the Ohio aud Mississippi
rivers, and containing a special appropria
tion of $000,000 to improve the Mississippi
river between St. Louis and Cairo, in which
tho people of tbo above named counties
were vitally interested Capt. Thomas ab
sented himself, and did not vote at all ior
the bill at any of its stages, although every
one of his constituents would be benefitted
by the passage of tho bill. That when
tho final vote was takon in the house on
agreeing to the report of the committee of
conforonco (which sealed the fate of the
bill,) Capt. Thomas was absent and did not
vote. (See Congressional Record of July
bixth, That after the president's vetcr
of tho bill making appropriations to im
prove tho navigation of the Ohio and Mis
sissippi rivers, tho same bill came up for
passage over the president's veto, a two
thirds majority being required to pass it,
Capt. Thomas refused to vote. The bill
was passed over the veto, the vote standing
122 to 59. But still, while it was in im
minent danger of defeat, Capt Thomas
stood by and failed to vote for the bill
(See Congressional Record of August 2
1882.) And yet with this record against
bim, be is now trying to convince the peo
pie of the district that ho was tho friend of
these improvement j I
"aeventn. mat aunug tne second ses
sion of tho 40th congress, and during the
recent session, also, Capt. Thomas was a
habitual absentee, and was absent, or not
voting more often than any other member of
congress, and that uo other member of con
gTess neglected his duty as did he. (See
Congressional record of second session of
40th congress and of tho 47th congress, und
the various rod-calls and calls ot ayes and
nays therein found.)
"Eighth. -That he appointed Dr. F.A.
tlalliday a v.olent and life-long Democrat,
to the most lucrative position alloted to
his district. For proof of which we refer
tetany citizen of Massac county aud to'
Capt. Thomas' own admissions.
"Ninth. That at the public meeting in
Vienna, held on the 20th of "April last, in
the presence of one thousand people, he
knowingly and wilfully told V falsehood
tending to the injury oT'Seuator Login, by
dcch-.TngthatPr. Ualliday wa appointed
to his fat position thiough the recommend
ution of Senator Logan; gliomas at the
same time well knowing tut Logan had
nothing whatever to do wit'i' tin app lini
ment, and that he bimsy had secured it
for Dr. UallMay. For ( of this charge
we refer to John S. Crunj, W. C. Allen,
Jas.S. Francis, Ed. Morton, L. F. Walker,
"Ttntb. Thst John R. Thomas on the
steamboat Gus Fowler, between Cairo and
Metropolis, made of himself a blackguard
by rehearsing an obscene and filthy story
reflecting upon ministers of the gospel aud
their sacred calling the lanyuHge of the
story b.-ing loo foul to be inserted in the
columnsof a public journal. For the proof of
this charge wo refer to the officers of the
Gu Fowler and to IU-v. C. P. Vi!n. of
"The above are reasons sufficient to re-
tire our congressman to private lite, but
they arc not all, by any manner of means.
But, ae if they were not, Capt. Thomas has
in innumerable ways outraged his party
aud the people. The people of the district
were not in favor of his nomination for a
third term. His nomination was secured
by the federal oSccts of the district the
custom house officers at Cairo and the po1
makers. These men formed a ring and
stifled the wishes of (lie People. Scarcely
a "convention ws held in the district with-
out one or more of the bo&seslrom the cm-
torn house being present. Yet, wri)"u 10
labor of this ring, but four out of the
counties were instructed for Thomas. But
at the Cairo convention the power of the
ring was brought to bear in a wsy that
could not be withstood. Bribery and cor
ruption were resorted to. Delegates were
bargained, bought and paid for. Frices
were set and the cash paid down. This
has been charged, time and agaiu, hut has
not been denied. Capt Thomas dare not
deny it, for be knows the sworn evidence
can be produced. Will honest Republicans
vote to endorse these foul proceedings?
"Capt. Thomas outraged decency by as
sisting to turn the funeral of the murdered
Garfield into a national drunk. Think of
it, Christian poople; a bill of three thousand
dollars was paid out of the national treas
ury for liquors drank by members of con
gress while on the way from Washington
to Cleveland to attend President Garfield's
funeral! And Congresmian John R.
Thomas was one ot tho drunken mob, and
voted to pay tho bill! What heart wus
there among the people that was not torn by
sorrow for the death of the great and good
Garfield while we of Southern Illinois had
set apart as sacred the day when the funer
al ceremonies were performed? Will we
now endoise the action of those congress
men who profaned the great dead, and en
dorse the payment of their whisky bill, by
voting lor a man w ho participated in the
drunk aud voted to pay the whisky bill
out of the people's money?
"To sum up, Capt. Thomas has done
nothing that should recommend him for a
third term in congress. On the contrary,
nearly every act he has performed, in and
out ot congress, has been against tbo inter
ests of his party and the people. In reply
to the qqestion that is now being frequently
asked by Republicans of the district,
"what shall we do?'' our reply is, vote for
Hon. John F. McCartney, the prohibition
candidate for congress. Mr. McCartney
has boen a life-long Republican. He vioted
tor both tho martyred Presidents, Lincoln
and Garfield. Ho nerved houorably through
I the war of the rebellion. lie is an honest
man and a good man. lie could not be
bought oft in tbo interests of the bondhold-
era of tho east. IIo would vote to refund
tho debt at the lowca possible rate of in
terest. Uo regards the silver dollar that
buys wheat and corn and pays tbo laborer
for his day's work as sufficiently good for
tho man who is rich enough to hold the
nations securities. He would not go on
any congressional drunks, nor voto to pay
a three thousand dollar whisky bill out of
the national treasury.
W. F. Labdiw, river editor of i'bs Dcllitih
aad iieamliou paieu.-er a t,nl. Orders fur all
kinds of itetmboat Job priming solicited. Office
at Bower' European Holl, No. 72 Ublo levee.
STAGES OF THE KIVKR.
The river marked by the gauge last
evening at this port, 9 feet 1 inches
Pitching, Oct. 280 p.m River 1 foot 4
inches and rising.
Ciucinuati, Oct. 280 p. m. River 6
feet 9 inches and falling.
Louisville, Oct. 280 p. m. River 5
fet 3 inches and falling
Nashville, Oct. 28 6 p.m. River 1 foot
6 inches aud stationary.
St. Louis, Oct. 286 p. m. River 10 feet
1 inch and stationary.
The City of Vicksburg is due here this
evening for Vicksburg.
The Ste. Genevieve from Memphis
passed up for St. Louis last evening.
The City of Baton Rouge for New Or
leans is due this evening from St. Louis.
The R. R. Springer received 37 deckers
for vari'ius points south at this place Sat
The Folden Rule left Evansville Friday
evening, will report here to day. She Is
Latel: The Will Kyle got over Flint
Inland and passed Louisville Friday even
ing tor Cincinnati.
The John B. Maude is on the track again
and leaves Sk Lotus' to-morrow eveair.g fir
Memphis. .6na is due hero to-morrow;
The W P- Halliday from St. Louis ar
rived hert, for New Orleans at noon yester
day and l,ft with a fine trip last night.
The fccaniers "corralled" at Flind Island
Kot trough all right. Dispatches say
nothing 0f the Cons Millar, but presume
followed behind the G dden Rule.
Loofe out for her here to-day.
"rhe Paris C. Brown from New Orleans
i8 't her way up and will probably reach
he-e Monday night. But will not go any
Either up the Ohio. She will try and get
pood trip here for New Orleans.
The Golden Crown at last reports was a
ound 30 miles above Padueah. Seven
n-nm ennt t, li.r f mm Pa lllf-fill in nr.
TrT to lighten her off. She will certainly
Report here this morning and leave for New
Orleans during the day.
A regular fleet of boats were lying a
Kiound Friday at Fiint Island. The Cons
Millar for Memphis, Golden Rule for New
Orleans and Will Kyle for Cincinnati are
the unfortunate boats. The John Means
with her tow ot empties got through all
right which would have let the Millar and
Rule out, but the Kyle played smart and
stuck right in the channel where the Means
wa , winch will told the other boats until
she gets through.
ALEXANDER CIRCUIT COURT.
MONDAY, OCTOBER GOTH.
No. 1331 John M. McNulty vs. Peter
Sttup and Jacob Wheeler.
No. 1567 -Henry Elliott vs.TetcrSaup
and E. R. Roe.
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 31ST.
No. 1225 Ferdinand Koehler et al vs.
No. 1284 People for uso of Mertz vs.
Robt. Wilson et al.
No. 131)2 Caroline Nimenger vs.Scheu
ler and Lutz.
No. 1338 0. & V. R. R. Co. uso &C. vs.
Mever and Lutz.
No. 1346-Phillis Howard vs. J. W. Hill.
No. 1S59 People for uso Bower vs. J.
Sackberger et al.
No. 1393 Huffman & Smith vs. J. A.
No.1430 Mary A. Gavin vs. John E.
No. 1441 C. M. DickenBon et al vs. J.
No. 1443 Do. vs. do.
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 1ST.
No. 1444 People uso of Rendleman vs.
S. M. P. McClure et al.
No. 14.11-2 People &c. vs. James Nott.
No. 1474 Alexander County vs. Hill
No. 1483 Geo. Victor use &c. vs. Chas.
No. 1493 M. Millen & Ebbert vs. U. O.
Patier A Co,
No. 1499-C. Howard & Son vs. I. C. R.
No. 1503 Z, II.' O'Bryant vs. W. H.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2ND.
No. 1505 Jane Lindsey admx vs I. C.
R. R. Co.
No. 1509 ChaDmap Lumber Co. va. .T.
H. Carteret al.
No. 1510 Do vs. do. "
No. 1515 City or Cairo vs. A. J. Carle
No. 1518 C. R. Woodward vs. Hoskin.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER SUD.
No. 1519 D. B. Thistlewoodifc Bro. vs.
No. 1525 Lancaster & Rice vs. J. G.
No. 1528 C. O. Putier & Co. vs. do.
No. 1530 Lucy Todd admx vs. J. A.
No. 1531 John McNulty vs Saup &
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4TH.
No. 1532 -Emma F. Knight vs. Thomas
No. 1536 Peter Neff vs. Robt. Smyth.
No. 1537 William Porter vs. Smith &
' No. 1540 J. A. Sullivan uso etc vs. Chas
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 6TB.
No. 1609 Leouard Everett vs. City of
No. lGIJ-Henry J. Fisher vs. City of
No. 223-Ilhnois Central R. R. Co. vb.
John Miller et al.
No. 253-Geo. W. Hendricks vs. John
Gladney et al.
No. 350 Margaret Ladeur admx vs. F.
D. Atherton et al.
No. 398 Trustee of Schools vs. Elizabeth
No.433-S. P. Wheeler vs. Thos. B.M
No. 452 -Trustees ot Schools vs. Wm. C.
McPheelers et al.
No. 453 George Martin vs. Jowopb n.
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 8TH.
No. 454-Lydia Brown et al vs. S. M. P.
McClure et al.
No. 482 R. II. Cunningham et al vs.
Harry Walker et al.
No. 486 -J. C. Claik vs. F. B. Nebleth.
No. 502 Nicholas Williams vs. Cath-
rine Cheney et al.
No. 504 James Walters vs. Sarah A.
No. 508 Millv Ann Arter vs. Thos. J.
Shores et al.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9TU.
No. 509 City of Cairo vs. C. & St. L. It.
R. et al.
No. 573 Caroline Whitcamp vs. Louis
Herbert et al.
No. 526 Illinois Central R. R. Co. vs.
John Hodges et al.
No. 536 Joseph K. Reed vs. John S.
TcL-er ei al.
Ko. 637 Ca'.ro City Gas Co. vs. John
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 13TH.
No. 490 Anna Kobler vs. Michael Kob
ler. No. 572 James Wheeler vs. Amelia A.
No. 1,554 H. A. Hannon vs. Green A
No. 1,555-Hufftnan & Smith vs. J. A.
No. 1,550 Bamberger, Blom & Co. vs.
James Loudon et al.
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 14TH.
No. 1,557 -Walter W. Wright vs.
T. LeiiUi.'L... ;.
No. 1,558 G. AV. Green vs. Benj.
tiewoou et al.
No. 1,500-Wm. T. Davis vs. N. T. Pen
nington. No. 1,576 Thomas Lewis vs. Henry
No. 1,577-Henry Flake vb. C, St. L. &
N. O. R. R.
No. 1,578 A. Pollock vs. Charles Ham
mond. No. 1,579 Lou Gilbert vs. L. P. Parker
No. 15S0 Frank Jenkins vs. Sueehan &
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 15TH.
No. 1,583 Putnam & Standard vs. St.
Leger & Son.
No. 1,584 Lee Musselman & Co. vs. E.
No. 1,585 -Mary J. Mahaffey vs. V,
St. L. & P. railway.
No. 1,588-Oeo. W. Freeze vs. W. A.
Mitchell et al.
No. 1,589 Julia Clark vs. H. A. Han
non. No. 1 591 WTalter Hyslop, cashier, vs.
Joseph N. Clark et al.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 16TH.
No. 1,449 C. Howard & Co. vs. I. C.
R. R. Co.
No. 1,302 -C.Nenninger vs. Scheeler &
No. 1,600 Wash. Taylor vs. Margaret
No. 1,C02 John Sproat vs. John Bolin.
No. 1,604 City of Cairo vs. G. U.
No. 1,008 J. W. Phillips vs. W. A.
Mitchell et al.
No. 1,611 Edward Koehler vs. Andrew
No. 1,012 City of Cairo vs. Maggie
No. 1,613 City of Cairo vs. John Petrie
No. 1,592 Scott Ilazlewood et al vs.
No. 1,603 Scott Hazlewood vs. Miles
Cauble et al.
IIow the hearts ot a crowd swell and
throb with pitiless hatred against the man
who coughs during the performance at a
theatre, when they know he is too stingy to
invent 25 cents in a bjttlo of Dr. Bull's
UORMALR. Blanks, Clmtl.il Morenf, fpnclnl
a warranty no warranty Doeda al tn
AN 8 er 10 hor.o power nnrlght engine, In good
condition, and H foot borlaontal I flue boiler,
with all be valve, pipe, new beat', drive; well
walertaai. etfl.. new eiDoke etiiok all com plot,
price AddroE.A Burnett, Cairo. 111. tf,
That Brown's Iron Bitters
will cure the worst case
Will insure a hearty appetite
and increased digestion.
Cures general debility, and
gives a new lease of life.
Dispels nervous depression
and low spirits.
Restores an exhausted nurs
ing mother to full strength
and gives abundant sus
tenance for her child.
Strengthens the musdesand
nerves.cnriches the blood.
Overcomes weakness, wake
fulness, and lack ofenergy
Keeps off all chills, fevers,
and other malarial poison.
Will infuse with new life
the weakest invalid.
37 WalWr St., r.aliimnrn, Tec iSPt.
Kur tlx yearn I have brcn a Kreat
sufferer from Mood Uiwan:, ly.
to debilitated thai I couid not retain
anything on my nomach, m fact,
life haf alinoM become a burden.
Finally, when hope hd almost left
me, my limband teeing Blown'
Ikon Eitteks advertued in the
paper, induced me to (jive it triaL
I am now taking the third buttle
ana nave not leit io well in six
yean ai I do at the present time.
Mrs. L. F. GKirriN.
Brown's Iron Bitters
will have a better tonic
effect upon any one who
needs "bracing up," than
any medicine made.
R. K. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL K. R.
Mall ...... ... Vltt.m 1 tMill 4:Ub a.m
tAcrorn'daUoo.llMUt.m ExDreM 11:10 a.m
tKxpreea 8:51 p.m I Atoimdatioa .4:15 p.m
C. ST. L. & N. O. R. R. (Jncknon Route).
tMatl 4:4.m I tMatl 4:SHp.m
tKiprea luOa m tKxprt-e 10;;ia.m
tAc'modatliin 8:!0p m
ST. L. 4 C. R. R. (Narrow GauRe )
Kxprea.. . 8:la.m I Expr 4:HSp.m
Accom'dalloD. 1:00 p.m 1 Accora'dalion 11:40 a.m
ST.L., I.M AS. K. R
tKxprer ll:S0p.m tExpreie... :20 p.m
WABASH, ST. LOUIS PACIFIC R'Y CO.
Mall 4 K 5:"0 vm I Mal) A Ki.... p.m
tArcom'datlon 3:3 p.m tAccom'dation 11 :10 a.m
Daily except Sunday, t Dally.
MOBILE OHIO B
..:53a. m. I Moll
..8:10 p. m.
Q.EORGE H. LEACn, M. D.
Phvwician and Surgeon.
Spaclal attention paid to the HomcoiVhlc treat
ment ot mimical dldcBJoa, aud disttisca of women
oiQre: Ou 14lh troe.t, oppuftte the Poat Office,
ST. LOUIS & CAlK0K.lt.
TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOWS.
on anp arm a nonpar, ocroaxa I).
Exnrea and Mai leaver Cairo, ever dar exrrnt
Sunday, at 8:15 a.m. Arrlv.a at Kart Nt.' Louli at
3:i(lp. m Arrlverat Cairo at 4:H5p m
AocornmndatloD arrlvua at 11:40 . m. aud de
part at l:i0 p. m.
rpUECITY NATIONAL BiNK.
Tl OUIO I.EVEK
CAPITAL,, j-3 100,000
A General Ranking buNinnss
THOS. V. HAIiLlDAY,
JKTEKI'RISB SAVING HANK.
Of Cairo, .
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
N E W
AND GAS FITTERS,
DRIVE WELLS, FORCE 4NI)
LIFT I'UMPS FURNISHED AND TUT
UP IN A WORKMANLIKE
MANNKR, GA8 FIX
Of all k!nd fnrnlha to ordr, old Hitnma re
brunaed; Jo'ihliiii promptly aileudaii to. Order
received at Dtnlul Ua tmau'a o. at to auop,
COMMERCIAL AVENUE DKTWBKN "
MNBTH AND TENTH STRttTS,
CP v vy
CP u o OO c: