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ARS NO Lit
IT ING TO NOLO D0WNVW
EARL BAKING PQWDEKJ
PURE CREAM TARTAR.
, 51000. Given
Ifnltiin or uny injurious huuhikiiuci can be found
in Andrews' Pearl Baking Powder. Is x
lively PURE. Uoiiifr cnilirel, and Uvtlmonluls
received Iriiiii (inch clioinists as S. Dnnn Hays, lion,
ton; SI. liolufonluliie, of Chletigo; ami UusUivus
iiode, Milwaukee. Never sold in bulk.
C. E. ANDREWS A CO.
5 M ichiiiuu Av. 287. to'J At H E. Wator
Every Cornet In warrant, d satis
factory to its wearer in t-vory wity,
or thn money will 1" relumled by
the person from whom it wiib bought.
Thion1v Curvet prononnw-d liv our loiullpi' pIiylHnn
tiol Injurious to thn wiivr, unit I'liilnrwn by l.ulii as
tlio " mcmtwiuiforlitliln iuiiI pi rieet tlttlng I'urw-t ever
I'RHT.S.by Mull, Postuce riii
Health Preservlne. SM.50. Reir-AiMuatlnc, I 50
Abdominal (extra heavy) M.0l. Nursing, t.6
Health Prorrvlns (One rout II I J.0l. I'araa-un
Fur Mile by leading Kelnll K. ulim rvervw hero,
CHICAGO COUSUT CO., Chicago, III-
HAS BEEN PROVED
The 8URE8T CURE for
'ttaMabima back or disordered urine lndl-
InalB ttist Touirat TioUm ? THEN DO NOT
: HEfllTATEi u Kldnoy-Wort at onoe, (dnur-!
1 gist reoommend iOand it wlllspeodily over
iontas the disease and restore hoalthy action.
I nrl AC For oompumu pocuuor
BmtX U I C9i to Tour aox. luob a tain
land weaknesses, Kidney-wort la unsurpasaea,
M it will act promptly ana saieiy.
Ether Sox. Inoontinenoe. retention ofnrlno,
brick dmt or ropy deposits, and dull dragging
pains, all speedily ylold to lta curative power,
I 13. BOLD 7 ALL DHUOOI3TS. Priced.
"My Irlend, K. c Lcgnrd, of this city, need to
bediawn double from painful Kidney Disease.
Kldnoy-Wort cviiko him. Jas. M. Kinney, Drug
gl t, Alleghany Cltv. Pa., Au. 1.2-82.
IS A SURE CURE
for all dissases of the Kidneys and
It baa apecUlo action on tula moat important
organ, enabling it to throw off torpidity and
InaoUon, stimulating the hoalthy secretion of
ths Elle, and by keeping ths bowels in free
oonditlon, effecting lta regular dlaohorge.
ffltlltUlCla malaria, have the oldlla,
are blliotn, d yepoptlo, or oonatlpatod, Kldnoy
Wort will surely relieve and quiokly ours.
lathe Bpring to cleanse the Bystom, every
one should take thorough ooune of it.
U- 80LDBYDRUCCI8T8. Price tl.
"I've galuod '-'il lbs. In two monthe," wri.ei Mr.
J. 0. Power, ofTrfiiluu, 111.. (.c. S-hS). "nnd Hni
wol mi. I'll nufl'urfd wilh liv rdicorder since
188J. KtUney Won ci rku m."
FOR THE PERMANENT CURE IF
w- -1.m JImu I- m iiiMiimlnnt In M mim.
try a Oopatlpatlon, and no remedy has ever
equalled the oeiaomuxi juaney-won mm m
euro. WnaKTer the eauae, howerer obstinate
the cam, inn remeay wm ovroome it.
PILES aumasxng mm-
L 1UhJllliMiutlMNnn. 1CMnV.Wnrt
ouna all kinds of Pfloa even when physUdans!
I . i k.Mk-A.Mhlll I
i.i ii tmnm li- wmVmmI Mftl mil HTlffklT
u. a-lfyoe. have either or tneae tronnie.
IpRICI USE I DruRKlst. Sell
Slronn words from t) Now York clorin-mBn: "I
rMiKeiTAT.xoLY ri'eirimnd KidnyWort. It
Srentlv bein-flK-d mu," h y Hvy. 0 . K. Kumlile, of
lobawk, N. Y.
"For 1 ynirs," writes I.vmsn T. Alxilt, of
Ouorz h V.. "1 fonnd i o p'lliif from til'es. umll I
trlid K diit-y W ort. Ii hah f dkkd xk-
HE GREAT CURE
,Us it is for all the painful dlsnaane of the
KIDNIYS.LIVER AND BOWELS.
It Cleanses lh Ivstem of thv acrid nniann
i UuM oausee tlie dmudful eufferlns whioh
i only the victims of Itbeumatlsm nan realise.
THOUSANDS 0 CAKTB
ef the worst lurnis of this tcrnblo dlsnass
Ihave been quiokly ntlioved, and in short Urns
rain; $u uqt'iDO dht, hold t uni ccisT,
1st- jrrsm n urn inj mail.
VZUM . BICHAJIDHOW Co., BurJImrton Vt
"I bad bahltiiAl conlvenoss, Jsio In the bark
sna rumms'i-m," wrlti' s, J , ncutt, nuilliiKton,
Vt., Kidnejr-Woii bas vvutD lUeni all."
SUtt 4 Monro Stt.,Chlci,0
III ms' lmV! lnn trtiln Ifcdl
i irz:7T.-.".:. ".::.".--
isauri ciTii (Wine-
vnn aw mmtrw rtxess mmu at
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
The Oanso of and Remedies for the Dis
The CHUMS that produce tliis serious
troublo arc various. Not uuirequently
tins tcndtirify to It Is inherited with a
dt'lieato nervous organization, and over
work will Increaso it. It is difllcult for
the snd'erer to know junt how much
work, mental and physical, may bo ac.
complished without producing the un
pleasant result. For ono bo consti
tuted a most watchful caro becomes,
important, and the most interesting
employment must bo turned away from
at tho lirst senso of weariness.
An earnest conversation with a friend
exciting your sympathy, tho demand
upon your strength maife by an invalid,
reading an nrticlo that stimulates tho
mind to intefiso thinking, may, any oi
thi'iu, cause you to spend weary, wake
ful hours, and lead to severe exhaustion
on the morrow.
liy watchfulness you may learn to
spare yourself the over-fatigue, as a duty
which others may not .understand tho
reason for. You may avoid tho conver
sation and tho book at evening, seeking
them at an earlier hour when the choice
lies with you. Hut with every care you
are liable to sutler from causes you
neither foreseo nor prevent.
Sometimes indigestion will awaken
you at the small hours, and take revenge
for some very slight departure from the
Careful diet you uniformly adopt. Re
fCntly it has been discovered that many
persons lose hours of sleep because they
are in need of nourishment that the
fast is too long that continues from supper-time
at 6 o'clock until 6 or 8 o'clock
the next morning.
Physicians who used to preseribo
bromide of soda or potassium for sleep
lessness now urge their patients to take
beef tea instead. The writer, after tak
ing various' prescriptions with little ben
clit, was at length so fortunate as to re
ceivo such advice. At first beef tea was
used, with some light bread or biscuit
broken in it, sipped from a spoon as
warm as it could be taken. Afterward,
milk, just scalded, not boiled, was sub
stituted, and, to make it more easy of
digestion, a tablespoonful of lime-water
was added to half a tumblerful of milk.
To facilitate matters, a pocket-stove with
an alcohol lamp or an arrangement for
tho gas-litures should bo at hand. If
neither beef-lea nor milk can bo easily
procured, hot water with an infusion of
hops or mint may be substituted, or even
hot water alone' will quiet restlessness
and induce sleep. A darkened room
that the moonbeams cannot enter, a lit
tle fresh air from an open lire-place or
window, are valuable assistants in mak
ing the sleep continuous.
When once tho habit of wakefulness
is broken up. the beef-lea or milk may
be taken cold, but not iced. If you are
always a poor sleeper il will be well to
continue the late supper as a perma
nent thing in your daily life. Provide,
for it in the case of aged and delicate
persons who may be under your roof,
and as the troubles of life appear more
weighty when scanned in the midnight
hours, you may be able to lighten tho
load for tho rest of their journey.
Christ ion Union,
A notauia unaracter.
An esteemed contemporary, the
Shasta (Cal.) Courier, announces the
death not long since of Mr. John 11.
Uiilge, for somo timeeditorof theMary
ville Democrat and author of 'tho most
glorious poem ever written in California
that on 'Mount Shasta.1 " It is evi
dent that Mr. Ridge did not receive that
attention and appreciation during life
to which his ability as editor and poet
cntitletl him. lie died in Grass Valley,
and we suspect that nothing savo tho
grass marks his grave.
There were somo facts in tho career
of Mr. Ridge that must have prevented
his becoming tho ornament to society
and the light in literary circles which
several California writers have become.
Ho was, in tho first place, an Indian,
tho son of Maj. Ridge, once Chief of the
Cherokee Nation. One of his earliest
memories is seeing a deputation of the
Ross party in tho nation visit his homo
and deliberately murder his father,
while ho (tho future poet) was conceal
ed in the weeds hard by. John Ross
then became Chief of the Clieiukees,
and the boy sworo vengeance on his
father's murderers. As soon as he be
came a man, therefore, ho went on a
still hunt, and in the courso of time suc
ceeded in killing thirty-two opposition
Indians. Voting Ridge was then driven
out of tho region andhYd to California,
where he began his editorial and literary
Most men would have been satisfied
with the vengeance he had worked, but
not so with Ridge. While publishing
his paper he heard one night that a
party of Ross Cherokee were at a town
miles distant, and that one of them
had boasted of participating in the mur
der of his father. He immediately
mounted and started for the place, bent
on further vengeance. Rut when he
arrived the Cbemkecs had left and
could not be heard from anywhere. So
he returned to his scissors, and paste
pot and poetry. Rut lie was never en-'
tirely happy. "He would sometimes
sit, ''his eulogist says, "upon a point of
rocks in tho high Sierras for hours.gaz
ing down upon the valleys, tho, huge
pines, and the tumbling canyons.ilrink
ing in and enjoying the beauties of na
ture, so absorbed hi thought as to hard
ly move a baud or foot: yet arouse tho
Indian within him, and lie was a man of
steel.'1 His Indian name was "Yellow
There are, wc venture to 6ay, few
such men in the literary lino of busi
ness. Perhaps it is fortunate. If there
were many editors whose vengeance
would not be satisfied with killing thirty
two enemies the mortality in this coun
try would be much greater than it is.
Hut California cannot afford to let tho
Yellow Rird's memory perish. Neither
can Joaquin Miller, nor Brut Harte.
The capstone, has been set on tho Sar
atoga monument, and preparations have
already begun for an imposing dedica
tion of the monument in August next.
Somo decorative work still remains to
be done inside the nhaft, and Die oak
staircase which leads a the top is soon
to be replaced by a permanent onn ol
CAIRO. nULLHTIN: FRIDAY MOKNINtl, MARCH
The Good Obsorver of Nature
John Rurroughs contributes to tho
Centum a characteristic and charming
paper on "Signs and Seasons,11 illus
trated by Eldridgo Kingsley. Of ob
servers of naturo the writer says:
The good observer ol naturo exists in
fragments, a trait here and a trait
thero. Each person sees what it con
cerns him to see. Tho fox-hunter
knows pretty well tho ways and habits
of tho fox, but on any other subject ho
is ant to mislead you. IIo comes to seo
only fox traits in whatever ho looks
upon. I no bee-liunter will follow tho
bee, but lose the bird. Tho farmer
notes what affects his crops and his
earnings, nnd little else. Common peo
ple, St. Pierro says, observe without
reasoning, ami the learned reason with
out observing. If ono could apply to
tho observation of nature tho sense and
skill of tho South American rastrcartor,
or trailer, how much he would track
home. This man s eye is keener than a
hound's scent. A fugitive can no more
elude him than he can elude fate. His
perceptions are said to bo so keen that
the displacement of a leaf or pebble, or
the bending down of a spire of grass, or
the removal of a little dust from tho
fence are enough to givo him tho clew.
Ho sees tho half-obliterated foot-prints
of a thief in tho sand, nnd carries tho
impression in his eye till a year after
ward, when he again detects it in the
suburbs of a city, and tho culprit is
tracked homo and caught. I knew a
man blind from his youth who not only
went about his own neighborhood with
out a guide, turning u;Ho his neighbor's
srato or door as uiieiiinrly as if he had
the best of eyes, but who would go
many miles on an errand to a new part
of the country. IIo seemed to carry a
map of tho township in the bottom of
his feet, a most minute nnd accurate
survey. He never took the wrong road,
and he knew the right house when ho
hail reached it. He was a miller and
fuller, and ran his mill at night while
his sons ran it by day. He never made
it mistake with his customers' bags or
wool, knowing each man's by the sense
of touch. He frightened a colored man
whom ho detected stealing, as if lie had
seen out of tho back of his head. Such
facts show one how delicate and sensi
tive a man's relation to outward nature
through his bodily senses may becomo.
Heighten it a little more, and ho could
forecast tho weather and the seasons,
and detect hidden springs and minerals.
A good observer has something of this
delicacy and quickness of perception.
All the great poets and naturalists have
it. Agassiz traces tho glacier like a
radrcailor, anil Darwin misses no step
that tho slow but tireless gods of phys
ical change have takon, no matter how
they cross or retrace their courso. In
tho obscure lish-worru he sees an agent
that has kneaded and leavened the soil
like giant heads. .
Women Who Do Hot Jiarry.
Tho great question becomes more dif
ficult as civilization advances. Those
women who do not marry, what aro
they to do with their livesr For some
fate decides; often severely enough,
laying on tlieni tlio sacred burden of
ageil parents or helpless brothers and
sisters, or orphan nephews and nieces.
Others, left without natural duties and
ties, have the strength to make both for
themselves. I know no position more
happy, more useful (and therefore hap
py), than that of a single woman, who,
having inherited or earned sullicient
money and position, has courage to as
sume the status and responsibilities of a
married woman. She has, except the
husband, all the advantages of the
matronly position, ami almost none of
its drawbacks. So much lies in her
power to do, unhindered, especially the
power of doing good.. She can bo a
friend to the friendless and a mother to
the orphan; she can fill her house with
happy guests after the true Christian
type tho guests that cannot repay her
for her kindness. Free to dispose of
herself in all ways, she can bo a good
neighbor, a gooil citizen whether or
not she attains the doubtful privilege of
female suffrage. Her worldly goods,
her time, and her affections are ex
clusively her own, to bestow wisely and
well. Solitary to a certain extent, her
life must always be; but it need never
be a morbid, selfish or dreary life. I
think it might bo all tho better for our
girls of this generation, which under
stands the duties and destinies of women
a little better than the last one, if we
were to hold up to them since they
eonnot all be wives and mothers thit
ideal of a happy single life, which lies
before any girl who either inherits un
independence, or has the . courage and
capacity to earn ono. Rut rach cases
are, and must always be, exceptional.
The great bulk of unmarried women are
a very helpless race, either hampered
wilh duties, or seeking fehbly for duties
thai do nut come; miserably overworked
fir disgracefully Idle; piteously depend
ent on male relations, or else angrily
vituperating the opposite sex for their
denied rights or perhaps not undeserved
wrongs. Hctwecn these two lies a me
dium class, silent and suffering, who
have just enough money to savo them
from the necessity of earning it, just
enough brains nnd heart lo make them
feel the blankness of their life without
trcngth to obviate it longing for somo
occupation, and yet unable to strike out
a career for themselves, ami cheat fate
by making neither a sad nor useless
An Oriental Dog Collar.
Passing a Rroad way jewelry store tho
other day, two handsomely dressed
ladies turned to look at the artistio
wares displayed in the window.
"Oh, Mauilc, do look at that new
stylo of necklace isn't it Oriental-looking?"
exclaimed one; "I think I shall
go In and price It.11
They drew closer to inspect the ob
ject, and a loud peal of Jaughter rang
from Maude's lips as she contrived to
say: "Goodness! Clarrie; seo tho
They hurried away blushing and
laughing, and I Insoec'ted the necklace
and the card beside It. On the latter
was inscribed the legend:
"-ICslhctio Dog Collars-This Style
In Plated or Solid Silver.11 -A Y. Star.
Said a poet to an unfortunate specu
lator: "Don't you think that tho open
ing lines of Tennyson's little poem.
Break, break, btviik,' are plulntivo and
midP'1 "Yes,11 was the melancholy re
ply: "but 1 think that 'Broke, broke,
broke!' in a good deal sadder.11
Judge Thomon. "
A townsman of Judge Thoman, the
Ohio member of tho civil-sorvlco com
mission, says of him personally: "Tho
Judgo Is iiked hero. Thero is no dis-
f uising this. He is liked by cvorybody.
lo has a way that takes. IIo always
had. Ho can hold his own in any
crowd. In tho drawing-room ho is as
, prim nnd graceful as President Arthur,
lie is a hail-fellow, well-met when out
wilh the boys; no ono can tell a story
better than he; a ready, conversational
ist, ho is perfectly at homo in whatever
company he may bo thrown. Ho is but
32 years old, anil is eminently a self
made man. His education was limited,
but he has made excellent uso of what
he knows.11 ,
IITur nortT nrninn
JU'lli vi'S and cures
Soreneti, Cud, Bruiiet,
And all other bodily auhe
FIFTY CENTS A BOTTLE.
Hold by all DmimlsW and
TVnlorn. Directions in 11
The Charles A. Vogeler Co.
IHunw.li to A. TOOEI.XR 4 00.)
Ilnllliuort, Id I'.N. A.
riv'ft i victim jjcuju
Catarrh and Hay
Aurvahle to Us I.
CIlI.I) IN TIIIC UKAD.
llratlurlie & Denl'iiens
or any klnl of mucin
InflnmeJ and roiiuli
stirfar-eB. A prepara
tion of undoubted
merit. Apply by the
llttlo fljglT lllt'l tlio
noitrlg. It will ho
Hfil st MM a IN
U AY'FEVERcloiinsiPir the nassl
fl pannages of catarrhal
vlr.s, causing healthy iecretlons. It allays in
flammatlou, p-otects tho mumhranal linings of the
bead from additional colili, completely beala the
oro and restores tbo rente of taste, and smell.
Ilunoflcial result aro realised by a tew applica
tions. A THOHOUGII TREATMENT WILL CI'RE t
Cream Hulm has ualned an enviable reputation
whnrevur known ; displacing all other preparations.
Send for circular containing full information and
reliable testimonials. Ky mall, prepaid, 60 cents
a package stamps received, oom Dy an wooie
sale mid retail druggist.
LY'SCRH AM BALM CO., Owego, N. T.
Who want glossy, luxuriant
and wavy tresses of abundant,
lien ul i fill Hair must use
LYON S KATHAIRON. This
e Irsant. cheap article always
makes the Hair prow freely
and fast, keeps it from falling
out, arrests and cures cray
ness. removes dandrufr anU
itching, makes the Hair
strong, giving it a curling
tendency nnd keeping it in
any desired position. Beau
lil'ul, healthy Hair is tho sure
result of using Kathakoli.
N, B. Tliistlewood & Bro.,
GRAIN SACKS and TWINE.
NO. 80 OHIO LEVEE,
Cairo, - - Illinois.
Nelson County Whisky,
137 OHIO J.KVEE.
fjlHK CITY NATIONAL BANK.
Ol Olro. IIUmoU.
71 OHIO LKVJtK.
OA PITA ts. H0 10 0.000
A General Ibiukiutr business
TIIOS. V. IIAr,Il)VV.
VJTKIU'KIHB HAVING HANK.
Of Cairo, ,
KXCLI'SIVBLY A SAVINGS WASK.
I Lfflin- I
POET GRAPE WINE
s-Fv W r V A J lr rv
Spker's Port Gpape "Wine !
four years old.
THIS CRI.EBHATRI) NATIVE WINE t made
from the Julco of the Oporto Orape, raised In
this country. Its Invaluable tonic and strength
ening prnpurtlua are unsurpassed bv any other
Native Wine. Melng the pore Juice of tlie Urape,
produced under Mr. Hpeer's own personal supervl
ion, Its purity and genulwuesa, are guaranteed.
Thi yonnest child may partake of Its generous
qualities, and the weakest invalid use It to advan
tage It is particularly beneficial lo the aged and
debilitated, and suited to the various ailments that
atTect the weaker sex. it Is In every respect A
WINE TO BU HEL1BD ON. .
Sneer's P. J. Sherry.
The l. J. 811KKKY la a wine of Superior Char
acter and nrtukesof the rich qualities of tht grape
from which it, Is mado Kor I'urlty, Richness, Kla
voi and Medicinal Properties, il will be loond un
excelled. Sneer's P. ,T. Brandv.
This BKANDY stands unrivaled In this Country
bclnefar superior for medicinal purposes. It Is n
pure distillation Iro-u the grape, and contains val
uable medicinal proicrtlo. It has a delicate fla
vor, similar to that oflho grap'is, from which It In
distilled, and is in great favor among flrst-class
families. See that tbo siRtmlure of ALFRED
KIMCKR, l'a'salc, N . J., is over the cork ol each
Sold By PAUL. SOU Till
AND BY DJHWilSTS EVERYWHERE.
ARE OF EVERY DAY OCCURRENCE.
Not! SINGLE INSTANCE ON ItECOlfl) in tho
paH ;5 years where one i f
ITas been broken open by burglars and robbed.
HallVWaid Patent Fire-Proof
Have NEVER FAILED to
PRESKRVE their CON
lltsawell-known fact that thero is NO SAFE
made in the world THAT GIVES AS GREAT UK
CUUITY AS THE HALL'S SAKE.
They always protect their contents .
Persons having1 Valuables should not
bo without a Hairs Safe.
Hall's Safe & lock Co.
JOSKPII L,. IIAIIj, President.
CINCINNATI, NEW YORK, CHICAGO,
LOUISVILLE, SAN FRANCISCO,
ST. LOUIS, CLEVELAND.
DIALS us m
FLOUR, GRAIN AND HAY
Highest Cash Price Paid for Who it
K pa A wiiek made at ho
L i ' I Jtrliiiis. Dent niiKlni
.'k public. Capital n
t J I asJwiii irt y011- m
IT and girls wanted ev
A week made at homeny'ho Indus
nvss now net r mo
not needed. Wo
on. wninou, liovH
vervwhero to work
lor lia. Now Is the time. You can
work In sprro time, or glvn your whole time to I ho
business. No other business will pay you nearly
as well No one cian fall to make enormous pay,
by engagelng tt ones. C'oaily outfltand term" tree
Money made fat, easily, and honnrubly. Address
TRUE it CO., Augusla. maiDM.
IS MANUFACTURED BY
mm bros. & co.,
WE MAKE EVERY VARIETY OF
Farm, Freight and Spring Wagons,
by confining ourselves strictly to oneolaoaof work: by oinploytny ' """"JA i'!", JR?
BEST of SKLKCTEI) TIMHKR, and by i THOUOUGU KNOWLEDGE of tbo business, wo hT9
Justly earned thu ropuUUun of making m.
"THE BEST WAGON ON WHEELS."
Mannfactnrors have abolished th( warranty, but Agents may, on tholr own roponalblllty, BVo
mi louowiug warranty wun oacn wagon, II so
W4 IlKi-chf Warrnnt tho FISH BROS. WAGON wo.... v11nf2T"'i ,,.n work with fair
nlar and ot (food material, and that tho strength of tin tamo Is iiifflclont for all fBV 'S
wage. Shoitld any brenkago oconr within one year from i this dato by reason o dof mUo mtto rial
or workmaushlp, repair for tbs M.nswlll b fnrntahod t place of alo, free of c hf f;
prleo of said repair, a. per agont'i price lis, will bs paid In cash by the purchaser producing
ttiiiln t tint, sit-itbatii i slufitKll vii ttiatti mn skvlflflllGfl.
Know tig w tan suit you, we solicit patronaga from very ec Ion i of 1 he United Statoi. Baud
Price and Texut. aud lor a eopy of TUE lUCiNE A Q RICULTUKI8T, to
m r.u... aim turn; uu mr m wW v. WUU UBQ9. 4k CO. BHClne WlsJ.
Mayor N.B. Thistlewood.
Treasurer T. J, Kerth.
Clerk Dttiiils. J, Foley.
Couniolor Wm. II. Gilbert.
.Marshal L. 11. Meyers,
Attorney William Hendricks.
BOAUU Or ALDKHMM
First Ward Wm.McHalo.T. M. Klmbrongh.
Second Ward-Jeme llinkle, C. N. Hughes.
Third Ward-B. F, Blake, John Wood.
Fourth Ward Charles 0. i'atier, Adoiph Bwo
boda. Fifth Ward-T. W. Ualllday. Ernest fl. Psttlt.
Circuit Judge D. J.Uaki r.
Circuit Clerk A. il. Irvln.
County Judgo J. II. Robinson.
County Clerk S.J. Iluinm.
County Attorney J. M.Damron.
County Treasurer Miles W. Parker.
Shell!! John Hodges.
Coroner K. Kltxgerikla ,
County CommlHsioners T. W. Ilalilduy, J, II,
Mulcuber and Peter r.auD.
it. R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL H. R.
THAIKI DKPAUT. THAN! AKUIVI.
Mali...... ....., .8:03 a.ni I tMall 4:06 a. m
rAccom'dalion.U:10a.m Eiurens 11:10 a. m
lEipress 8:90 p. m Accnnidatlon..4:15 p.m
C. St. L. A N. 0. R. U. (Jackson Route).
tMall 4:4!ia.m I t.Mall .. 4:H0p.m
tEipresa 10:80 a m tEipresf 10:30 am
ST. L. & 0. It. R. (Narrow Gauge.)
Expross 8:15 i.m Exprss 4:35 p.m
Accom'datlou. 1:00 (i.m I 'Accona'datlou 11:40 a m
HT.L., I.M AH. it. R
tKxpress !P:30p.m tKtpress 2:30 p.m
WABASH, ST. LOUIS PACIFIC U'Y CO.
Mall A Kx .... 5:).m Mall A Ex.... W:b0 p.m
Ar.coin'datloD 4;(vi p.m I Aecnra'datlou 10:30 a.m
Freight .......T:4ra.m. Freight :45 p.m.
Daily except Suuday. t Daily.
mobile onion, u:
Mall... 5:53a. m. I Mail .0:10 p. tn.
gT. LOUIS & CAIRO R. R.
TRAINS RUN A3 FOLLOWS.
Otf ANDACTKIl MOSDAir, OCTOBER 8.1.
Express and Mall leaves Cairo, every day except
Be inlay, at 3:15 a. m. Arriv.s at Kant St. Louis at
8:3) p.m Arrives at Cairo at 4: :5 p. in.
Accommodation arrives at 11:40 a. m. and dc
parts at l.-oop. m.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
The Only Line Kunninir.
Making Dirkot Connection
Thai a Liavi Cairo:
. :0O a m. Mail,
Arriving In .Louis :45 a.m.: Chicago, 8:S0 p.m. j
Connect g at Odin and Kmngham for Cincin
nati, L lsvllle, IndlaBapolis and points East.
11:1 i a.m. frit. Louis and "VWajtern
Arriving in St. Lonls 7:05 p. m., and connecting
for all points West.
3:50 p.m. Knst Kxpreajg.
Fir St. Louis and Chicago, arriving at St. Louie
10:40p.m., and Chicago 7:20 a.m
3:QO p.m. Cincinnati Kipreag.
Arriving at ClnciLnatl 7:00 a.m.; Louisville 6:55
a.m.; Indianapolis 4:16 a.m. Passengers by
this train reach the above points 1U to 3ti
UUUItS In advance ol any other route.
W-TheS:50 p. m
m. express has PULLMAN
BLEEPING CAR Ci
airo to Cincinnati, without
changes, and through sleeper to St, Louis and
Fast Time East.
P)ccmi(rAia "DC K through to East
clSftLiILlS erD points without any delay
caused by Sunday Intervening. The Saturday after
noon train from Cairo arrives tn new York Monday
morning at 10:35. Thirty-six boure in advance of
n-r other route.
WYor through tickets and further Information,
apply at Illinois Central Railroad Depot, Cairo.
J. II. JONES, Ticket Agent.
A.H. HANSON. Gen. Pans, Agent. Chicago
Crowly's Wanderin gJew!
A 6T0UY OF THE PAST, TUE TKESENT AND
BY REV. GEORGE CROLY.
"Undoubtedly tho greatest Rellitlo lllctorlcal
Novel ever written," Harper's Weekly.
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splendor of diction. Tho sentences aro like the
continuous squadrons of a great army, and tils de
scription" have all the magnificence which at
taches to the oriental scenery of which he writes,
There are paKajes of description In it,
which, for pomp of diction and splendor of. Imag
ery, have never been surpassed Such are the
burning of Home by thn tyrant, Nero, of the cap
ture of Maaado. and of the cnulllct In the arena at
ltomo." Stanley Matthews.
TWO V0LUME3 IN ONE.
Five hundred large IS mo. pages; finely printed
and bound, cloth, 1 5; paper, 76 cents.
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