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THB DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 17, 1883.
Aabs no use 4 I
I (mYWO TO HOLD DOWN
: I V ' jMBOUNDT0RI3
4 -V Niv- li"
PURE CREAM TARTAI
SIOOO. Given ,
If alum ur any injurious siilwiaiiratCHii be found
in Andrews' Pearl Baking Powder, I p
lively PURE. eu'iiTMHl, and testlmoniala
received from such clioniisiK as is. Ifana llnys. Bo,
ton; M. Ivliifoutaine, of Chicago; and Uustavua
boric, Milwaukee. Never sold iu bulk.
C. E. ANDREWS, A ,CO.
45 Mirliiirail Av. !S7. :aSt' K. Wali-r
lfmira rnrmt in wiirranud mitis-
luctory to Its wonrer in every way,
or tUo money will L' ri-tiiUl-'l y
tho person from whom it was bought-
at lnluri..i to l ifwunrcr. ,i mil.. rw-lVT l'l" J
tli mtcomf..rtal.l. and rtf ntting Cunt ever
Health Preoervlng. 1.60. MMdjii.tln. Jl.tO
Abdonlaxl Ultra Be.vjr) .. I! u rain 1.50
Uealtk Preaervlnr ue eoutlh t.OO. I'aracoa
rvrutl hr leadm. lnlera everywhere.
CHICAGO t(tl;.Si:r tit.. Chicago. UL
There baa never bean in Instan-e In which this
sterling invlgorant and anti-febrile medicine baa
tailed to ward off iLeromulat'it. when taken duly
ai a protecting i.lut malaria. Hundreds of
pnvaicians bavu tibundoiod all the oUciai spec
ifics, aiiu n.i pres.-.rlbe ths harmless vegetable
tonic for i b II" and fever. a wed aa dyspepsia and
nervous affections. II nU'U.'i'l bitters la tbe
specific you need
For (ale by all Dmg;lsts and Dealers generally.
Do you want a pure, bloom
Ins lomjilcxiou J if 60, a
few applications of Hasan's
MAGNOLIA UALM will grat
ify ion to your heart's con
tent. 1 1 does nway with Sal
lowliest:, Keilness, Pimples
lilotdifs. nn;l all diseases am
Imperfections ;f tlio skin. Ji
overcomes t lie fl ii.sIkmI anitrar
unco of Jioat, fatigue and ex
r Itemenl. It makes a lady of
Till KIT appear liut TWEN
TY ; and so natural, gradual,
and perfect are its eHVcta.
that it Is Im possible to detect
BEFORE AND AFTER
Electric ApplltncM art teat on 30 Diyt' Trial.
TO MEN ONLY, YOUNQ OR OLD,
WHO are winvrinif fnim Nsavnvs Iru,lTT,
VitAi.iTT, Lack or kaxva Foa.'K anb
Tim. a, W wring WaimKw.iai.aii! xll thinw iIIk.uu..
of a l'nn.)HL NiTi'HS nviiMInK (rum Anv and
(tmk Ctt'M. Himmljr n.lli t ml eiii.li.t. r.'l
ration f II ai.tn.Viu.ib kii'I Mii.H.piiiiaiiTKaB.
Tk vraxarMt dlvovfr). uf lha hlni.tm.nth OnHirr,
Bwid at uui lor IllualraWd Hafflplilet trim. Adilrwa
yOlTAIC ItlT CO.. MMIMAU, MICH.
fetk w STOMACH
The Daily Bulletin.
0F PICK: NO. 78 OHIO LEVEE.
OFlOlAl, PAPKR UP CITY AMU OOCMTY,
ENTERED AT TUB CAIBO P08T0PFICB FOB
TRANSMISSION THROUQU TUB HAILS AT
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TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION!
Dally one joarby carrier. ..$18 00
C.Mper cent, discount II paid la advance.)
Daily, one year by mall v.mm ,....10 (in
Dallr, one miinth - 1 00
l'ubllsbed erery morning (Mondays eiceptad) .
Weekly, one year . 3 OC
Weekly, 6 months 100
l'obllsbed every Monday noon,
twciubsofflveormora lor Weekly Bulletin at
one tlm.-, per year, 11.50. Postage in all cases
If TAKIABLT IN ADVANCB.
All Communications should he addressed to
K. A. BUKNKTT,
Pabluber and Proprietor.
The Curious House Which a New York
Man Has Put Up.
Tho narrowest house in this city may
bo seen at tho northwest corner of Iax
inpton avenue and Eighty-second street.
hen Lexington avenue was cut
through, some years ago, a strip of
land 5 feet wide and 100 feet deep was
till that was left of a certain lot Mong
ing to a person who did not own th
next lot on the street. The strip,
while of little value by it-self, would be
valuable to the person owning the ad
joining lot on Eighty-second street, lie
cause it would not only enable him to
build a house five feet "wider, but would
give him windows all along the side of
his house on Lexington avenue. The
two owners, however, could not agree '
as to the forms, and a house was erect
ed on the lot adjoining the narrow strip.
The owner of the latter had nothing to
do but abandon his lot or build a house
live feet wide upon it. The latter course
was perhaps adopted because such a
house would shut up all the side win
dows of the neighboring building and
considerably reduce its value.
The new building, which has been
finished for some months, is therefore
live feet wide, one hundred feet deep
and four stories' high. It is divided into
two houses, each fifty feet long, and the
entrance doors are, of course, on tho
venue, as there is no room for tt door
at either end of the building. The law
allows a building at the corner of a
street to have projecting bay windows
along the side, and taking advantage of
this circumstance, the architect has
managed to plan a house, which, while
peculiar in inside appearance, and prob
ablv very uncomfortable to live in, may
find tenants. Without these bay win
dows or square projections running
from the foundation to the roof, it
would not have been possible to build
a house at all, for no room would have
been wider than three feet Each house
has, therefore, two bay windows, in one
of which are the stairs and in the other
one room about eight feet wide by fif.
teen feet long, upon each floor. "The
long passage between the stair-well and
the room is about three feet wide.
Each house contains a kitchen eight by
fifteen feet and four rooms, each of the
same size, but on different floors. There
are also ingeniouslv-placed closet3 at
each end of the buifding and under the
stairs. Both houses are occupied. Oue
is offered for rent at $o00 a year.
If the object of the builder of these
extraordinary houses was simply to
shut out the light from his neighbor's
building, he would probably have ac
complished the same end at much less
expense by adopting Mr. George Kemp's
device of sheet-iron shields. Mr.
Kemp did not wish the occupants of the
building in the rear of his house, at 720
Fifth avenue, to overlook his premises,
and so he built an iron scaffolding in
the back yard and placed iron shields
against the obnoxious openings, shut
ting out the air and light as completely
as a brick wall would nave done. This
arrangt-ment has been for years the
source of no little comment from the
neighbors and passers-bv. Stw York
One of those things happened at the
National Theatre the other night which
most papers are too dignified to mention,
but which everybody likes to talk about.
It was during the last act of 'Mother
and Son,1' and Janauschek, with one
other person, was holding the stage. It
was a situation of some suspense, and
the hou.se was perfectly still, There
was a pause, too, in the dialogue, bo
that on tho stage also there happened to
le complete stillness.
Just at that moment a man in the par
tuetU) blew his nose. It was not a vio
lent, snvitgo blast, but a long, sonorous,
luxurious blow, such as tho horns that
marched around Jericho might have
given on the seventh round, in the se
rene confidence that the walls would
come down promptly. The effect was
irresistibly ludicrous. Tho audience,
in their respect for the actors and their
interest in the play, struggled bravely
to preserve a good" demeanor, but it was
no use. A wavo of half-suppressed
laughter ran over tho house, and many
whosuccecdwd In keeping silenco fairly
On the stngo the situation was still
worse. Even Janauschek's tragic grav
ity was disturbed. Her face twitched
again and again in tho effort to control
herself, ana she was glad to use tho
handkerchief she had in her hand to
cover her confusion. 1'or a moment it
looked as if an emotional scene would
be dissolved in a broad laugh, but the
actors struggled on with Uio dialogue,
and, after a few minutes, the play re.
suraud Its hold on the audiunce. For
tho roan, or rather tho nose, it was
sueeessful debut Washington Corns.
ponJcnt Kcw York Tribune.
m B -a' i.
The Uector-"A very nice-lookina
young woman, (iilson. Did I heut
rightly that ahn was your daughter!1"
)..Mie-..Yr,, gir.Hho war-Susy war!"
wmF UuHtieT-Wll, y'o,, Hee, sir,
fiilther, ho married again, and in course
I called his missus 'mother,' ami when
hp died shu married Bill Tomklns, son
o Jack Tompkins, and I'm .leased it
my busy dldn t set up and marry Jack
who war a frlsklsh old chap. Now
what I want to know Is, nln't Buay mi
gniudiiiutherP" Vuiuh. '
W. F. ABi)ii, river editor ol i'na Fullbti
and steamboat paaseDiter Biont, Urdert for all
kindsof steamboat Job printing solicited.' OlUce
at llower's European Hotel. No. 7 Ohio levee.
The Silver Cloud from Paducah will re
port here at 3 p. tn. connecting with I. C
R. R. and leave on her return : trip at 4 .30
The Oolden Rule from New Orleans ar
rived here last evening with a first class
up stream trip. She had 80 cabin passen
gers, was 20 hours out from Memphis and
left hero at 3 ;30 p. m. for Cincinnati.
The diss. Morgan sent a telegram from
Memphis, saying she would report here at
i o'clock this morning, on her way to Cin
cinnati. Suo has made good time since
she left New Orleans. Tbo Morgan is a
The Will S. Hays will be the next boat
of the Southern Transportation Line due
here. She will arrive Saturday and we
will wsgcr a good cigar that she comes to
Cairo insiJe of four days.
The W. II. Cherry from Nashville ksvea
here at 10 o'clock this morning on her re
turn. The Cherry is a crowder for speed
aud supports a good crew.
The City of Vicksburg passed up last
night for St. Louis. She had a fair trip.
The City of Arkansas passed down for
Vicksburg lost night.
The Hudson from St. Louis is due to
night for Paducah and Shawneetown.
Captains Scott and McLean, inspectors
of hulls and boilers, were in th city yes
terday and left on the Wabash last night
for Evansvide, where they reside.
Business in steamboat circles is very dull
at present and quite a number of good
8teamboatmen who ought to baveemploj
ment are here idle, waiting patiently for
something to do.
The City of St. Louis from New Orleans
passed up last night for St. Louis. She is
making a good run.
The popular Will Kyle of the Big O.
Line will receive freight aod people here
to-day for New Orleans and way points.
The Vint Shinkle arrived yesterday morn
ing at 10 o'clock with a moderate trip but
done good business here in freight and
passengers and left for Memphis at 1 p. m.
The Ella Kimbrough arrived here yester
day morning loaded nearly flat with lum
ber. She had over 100,000 feet on board
which she brought out of the Mississippi
from point near Cape Girardeau.
The hog raisers and packers f this
country need not be especially alarmed
about 'the order of the Herman Govern
ment prohibiting the importation of
American bog products. A corrcopon
lent of the Chicago Journal called on
the Hon. Joseph Ximnio, the faithful
and obliging Chief of the Bureau of Sta
tistics, a few days ago, to ask the
probable effect of the order Upon this
industrv, and the trade which grows out
"They need not 'squeal,' " he said,
with a faugh, "they are not very badly
Reaching down to a case beside him,
he took up a volume of figures, showing
the exportation of this country last
year, and running his finger down the
tables, commented on them. "Here's
bacon," he said, "let's see. We sent
abroad 4:8.0iO,000 pounds of bacon last
year. Of this quantity less than 3,'(X,
i.s sj pound went to German v. That
doesn't look much like breaking up
the pork business of the country, does
"Not verv much: but haven't y
some more figures there?''
"Yes, but they tell about the same
story. Take hams; we exported about
forty million pound of them last year,
and of that quantity less than a'half
milliou pounds went to Germany. Of
pork we exported over eighty million
pounds, and out of this a little over one
million went to Germany.'
"Where doe it all go, then, Mr.
Nimino, if so small a portion goes to one
of the largest countries of Europe?"
"Everywhere," he replied, passing the
book to your correspondent. "Look for
The liM was a long one -sixty-eight
couiitriex, islands mid colonies, in every
part of the commercial world, and of
sixty-eight, over sixty last year bought
Arm-Wean hog products of some sort.
The exportation of American pork In
the three forms -"bacon," "pork,"
"ham" was over .liiS.OOO.ooo pounds,
and out of that quantity, less ' than
o,)Mi,ooo went to Germany. France,
which has also been making remarks
about the American hog, did llttlg bet
ter, as the amount sent there last year
was less than G.OiKUHH) pound.
"Ko," (.aid Mr. Nimmo, after he had
reviewed the situation, "I don't think
the prohibition of American pork by
Germany need be considered a very
serious affair, though of nornse it is to be
regretted, both from the standpoint ol
direct loss of its trade and its effects on
other countries which now take our hog
The tnhlo shows that England is by
far the largest buyer of this article,
followed In order by Scotland, Belgium
find the West India Islands. Of lard,
Germany takes large quantities, but up
to this time there is no proof that the
decree includes that article. On tho
contrary, the cable dispatch specifically
mention "sides, bacon and sausages'
omitting to mention lard; thus giving
reason to hope, that that artlclo was
omitted. Should it ho Included tho blow
would Iih more severe, for out of tho
M0,(XHI,ik,)O pounds of laid exported last
year Germany took oo.ikkj.oijo,
Tho United States leads the world In
Its number of cattle, having 38,000,000,
to Russia's HVmm ami India's 80,.
vw.ow. imii uussiii has 20,000,001
horses, and the UnUod Ktatvg oomM
swumd with 10,600,000.
ai " " mm n s) JbbV
The Doctor's Endorsement.
Dr. W. D. Wrlnht, Cincinnati, O., sends the sub
joined professional endorsement) "I have tire
scribed !r. Wm. Uall's Bulsam for the Lungs In a
great number of cases, and always with success.
Oueensu in particular was given up by several phy
sicians wliohad been called in forconeultstlon with
myself. Tbe patient ha all th symptoms ol con
firmed consumption cold nluht sweats, beetle
fever, haranslug couxli, etc. lie commenced im
mediately to get batter and was soon restored to
his usual health. 1 have also found Dr. Wm. Hall's
Balsam for the Luuks the most valuable expect
oraut for breaking n p distressing coughs and colds
that 1 have ever need "
Dnrno's Catarrh Hnuff cures Catarrh and all af
fection oftao mucous tvamhrano.
F. D. Curtis writes iw follows to the
Cultivator and Country Gentleman con
cerningseed corn: A friend a few years
ago undertook to improve his corn crop
bv planting all kind mixed together,
lie confessed his plan wo a failure, as
lie got no improved variety, but a mixed-,
up lot, just what the offspring would bo
from a mongrel sire, illustrating still
further the similarity in tho nature
(breeding) of corn ami animals. A
great niaiiy farmers comfort themselves
with the notion that if they change seed
with some other furmer they are doing
a big thing. This is a mistaken idea.
Seed should be improved and taken from
the farm where it is grown, and to
which it has adapted itself. At home is
the place for improvement Tho idea
that the little genu of a seed can carry
the qualities of a good farm with it aro
ridiculous, but it can carry with it pecu
liarities in its nature (growth and ma
turity) acquired in one place, which will
be unsuited to another.
Comjklesu and Cold. A young girl deep
ly regretted that she was so colorless and
cold. Her iace was too white and her
hands and feet felt as though the blood did
not circulate. After one bottle of Hop
Bitters had been taken she was tbe rosiest
and healthiest girl in the town, with a viv
acity and cheerfulness of mind gratifying
to her friends.
Many a sickly woman, whose sad exper
ience had demonstrated alike the failure
of conceited doctors and poisonous drugs,
has obtained a new lease of life for a few
dollars worth of the Vegetable Compound
and has gone on her way rejoicing aud
praising Mrs. Lydia E. Pinkhaui, of Lynn,
Menbmans Peptonized Beep Tonic, the
only prepartion of beef containing its entire
nutritious properties. It contains blood
making, force generating and life sustain
ing properties; invaluable for Indigestion,
Dyspepsia, nervous prostration, and all
forms of general debility; also, in all en
feebled conditions, whether the result of
exhaustion, nervous prostration, overwork,
or acute disease, particulary if resultinr
from pulmonary complaints. Caswell,
Hazard, & Co., Proprietors, New York.
Sold by Druggists. (3)
For Dyspepsia and Liver Complaiut jou
have a printed guarantee on every bottle
ofShiloh's Vitalizer. It never fails to
To all who are suffering from tbe errors
and indiscretions of youth, nervous weak
uess, early decay, loss of manhood, &c, 1
will send a recipe that will cere you, fkee
op charge. This great remedy waa
discovered by a minister in South America.
Send a self-addressed envelope to the liev.
Joseph T. Ikman, Station D., New York
Chits. Alkins, Eoglewood, III., says:
'Brown's Iron Bitters cured me of malaria
from which I suffered a long time."
Work Qiven Out. On receipt of vour
address we will make an offer by which
you can earn $3 to $7 evenings, at your
home. Men, Women, Boys or Girls can do
it. H. 0. Wilkinson fc Co., 195 and 197
Fulton Street, New Yoik.
uucKien's Arnica isalve
The Best Salve In the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt liheum. Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Coins, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures Tiles. It is guaranteed to give per
fect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price
2! cents pr box. For sale by Geo. E
The act of fermenting the Oporto Qrspo
into wine in this country has been brought
to a greater degree of perfection by Mr. Al
fred Spetr, of New Jersey, than by any
other person; and his wine is very popular
as an evening wine, as well as for the com
munion table and for invalids. For sale
by Paul O.Schuh.
To The West. .
There are a number ot routes leading to
ihe above-mentioned section, but tbe direct
aud reliable route is via Saint Louis and
over the Missouri Pacifio Railway. Two
trains dally are run from tho Grand Union
Depot, Saint Louis to Kansas City, Leaven
worth, Atchison, St Joseph aod Ouiaha,
Pullman Palace Bleeping Cars ol the very
tic est miike are attached to all trains.
At Kansas City Union Depot, passengers
for KanBss, Colorado, New Mexico and Cal
If 'rnit connect with express trains of all
At Atchison, connection is made with
express trains for Kansas and Nebraska
At Omaha, connection is mado with the
Overland train for California.
This line offers to parties enroute to the
West and Northwest, not only fast time
and superior accomodations, but beautiful
scenerv. as it nassca through the finest por
tion of Missouri and Nebraska. Send Tor
illustrated maps, pamphlets, &c, of tbir
lino, which will be mailed free.
O. B. Rinnan, F. Cuandi.kk,
Ass't O.en'l Pass. Agent. Gon'l Pass Agent.
Tun cliirv rr a mitn ta Ina utrenirth. If
rt " -- - n --
! 1 J .1 -I. ......
you are woaKcneti uown tnrougu vauvbdivu
study, or by early indiscretions, Allen's
lirsiu rood win permanently restore an
lout vlunr. and at run irthfln all the muscles
of Urain and Body. $1 pkg., 6 tor 5-
Dk. Kline's Cheat Nektb Rebtoiibii ii
tho marvol of tho ago for all norve diseases.
All fits .topped free. Band to vol Aren
street, riilladoloia. Pa.
A Masai. Inlnr.tor tree with each bottlo
of bhiloh's Cataarn Remedy. Pries 80 eta.
PORT GRAPE WINE
S peek's Pout Gpape "Wine !
FOUR YEAF.S OLD.
TIIIHCELP.DKATED NATIVE WINE is made
from the Juice of tlio Oporto Urape, raised Id
this couiitiy. Its invaluable tonic and strength.
enlug propvrtii'. are unsurpassed bv any other
Native Wine. Iking the pure Juice of tbe drape,
produced miller Mr. S peer's own personal supervl
sion, its purity and genuine neos, are guaranteed
Thi voiin. t child m iy partakt of Its gnerous
qualities, aud Ihe weakest invalid use It to advan
tage It Is particularly beneficial to the aged and
debilitated, aud Hinted lu the various ailments that
afTed the weaker aex. It la In every respect A
WINE TO BK KE1 IKI) ON.
Sneer's P. J. Sherry.
The P. J. SHKHRV Is a wlno of Superior Chai
acter and . arukesof the richquelitlea or ihe grape
from which it is made Por Purity, Klchuesa, Kla
vo and Mudlclnal Properties, ll will be lound un
excelled. Sneer's P. J. Brandy.
This Tl HANDY .lands unrivaled In this Country
lx!liii! far snprlor for medicinal purposes. It is a
pure distillation Iroin the grape, ana contains val
uable medicinal properties. It has a delicate fla
vor, similar to that of Ihe graphs, from which It Is
distilled, snd is in great favor ainoim flrst-claas
families, riee that tbe signature of ALKKHI)
HPKKK, r.alc, M . J is over the cork of each
Sold My PAUL SCHUH
AND BY DKCO'JISTS BVKRVWHICUK.
JAS. R. SMITH.
EUBIRT A. SMITH.
Grand Central Store.
OA.IKO. - - ILL..
N. P. Thistle-wood & Bro.
iRAIN SACKS and TWINE.
NO. 80 OHIO LEVEE,
Cairo, ... Illinois.
Tm, KI.IHE'8 GREAT
hn till I1H1IK ADtlNsatS
Deaorv Own . ax rr.t ml Ntata Arrao-
lio. r ili.l:rnli-.r.u..lMAI.I.lliI.Fifua
ludlrvrlrd. A.,fnVr r.f ' u. Tr.ul. A
it! trial ktittl. fr to Fit CM,lh.r fMlMnprw.
l.iprru t.Mrt of .(fllc'.d t" ia Kl.INL.Ml Area
oearix on tai.wiien riiw. mm tmM.r.u.iM
A BOON TS Mil
AO thoM bo from Dll-rrtioni. .ir..... or etbsr oaaaM sre
wk, aanrrl. .p iii'1, pliwm. .InUnjd, anA.onnw
Bwtra llf.'a d.alr. trivrir, cn U nntnj m hth.
tMtlf Wil l, Vll,.j. llaitl.rh ntrdlr lv. Kli40TMd T !,
i and ttit fr-. TA Mfitr W.4Jv
Maaof BTOtln. Nppvsua ll.hllltT. I'hTaleal
mtii - to. m
lnollrHlrfl4hT I lit. M K1U UUL
I aiaahiMMt. HiniJ., .n-tlr., el.Mlv(
lMFapa t.i.irr'l orconaio rrurtma w noi
iB-omIm. tr.n.'ti'fi w.th Dttfirlta ftco.
STON KKUKDY CO M W. lit Bt Bat
HARRIS REMEDY CO.,"-
IT ('ksaalatA mmi IUU M
PROS. HARRIS' PA8TIU.E RE1IE0V
VosjBsT Atld Ot fir-Pal ttA 111 flat
t J froa NrvoQ. d4 Vttfwttmi Dthll
Miif, Pramuurt XkJimuUm mat
1 tit tir m.Dr gloom? ootiiMj.tnM,
a am siulnkl . ha..II ai
Th tomMy U pat ap 1b bx. (ltilti b utotithj, $4.
H. I (rwuli tofffvM-t t oufi, ualM lb ievwt . 94i ifcl
(iMtllitf Ihrvt BiAltlha), $1
tHvmtimm tmm I ml mm aau
Manl h n.ail ia. hi.i ...
Mufl ihit diftM fjutl iihmI wf ui mu wmlii m
tplUi tf I slftf )mbbi7 cmwIi Uwt. rMuhiHWBrr..
VHtn Hwurt vat
Intif tptirir'KM Id ouririi
tm Ainrttm ol lit. itlaaaT, Hkla tu.4
lloav. erva Irblllv. Impotcacj
ViraUrM. I.anarrba'a. MrDhllftln kihI
ATi-cllom .pelallr IrMilafl m wlrnudo naipi.'
Hh aal ftn.1 .ur rf.ii.o1lt... ( All or wrll tut Ll.t olu
lion, uj trrt ai,.wrr 4 hv Owm. rloairltiv irpouiirut br mill.
(I'onoao.ot.rtriK IruM Maolnr akol4 aooa tholr aaan,a
aa4 laara ...niolalrtK in IbairoStaaUfo. Ilk. autalraao.1
Josdreoa, Oil. IHTI", IB K. am RU, Kb Mam, B
ESTAnUSHCI "VtU TI1IUTV YKAitS.
A favfi.lta nrparrlntlon ftf flBS of tha
moat noted aud aureeanful aiieciallala In lha I'. H.
(now retired i for theriir of Vrro Debility,
t,nml Mn-Hoo4, l'afcHaaiiil IMway, Heui
Su plallisuau-euvelupelrsa. JiruulalacaufllllL
Address DR. WARD CO., Louisiana. M
Ntulivllle, i'aducali Cairo IVkct.
Tbo ult'Kitnt aud palatial ttuauior -
B. S. RHEA,
J, 8. TVNJtt ..MMster
1IILI.Y Ut UHTON Clerk
Iiavus Cairo every Monday at 4 p. tn. for Nash
ville. Nanuvlllc, I'aducari & Cairo U. S. Hall
W. II. CHERRY,
PINK DUEM , t. Matter
JOLLY UAllf) - -.Clurk.
Leaves this port avery Wsdnsiday at 4 p. a, tot
M. 1 r M
LLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
Tho Onlv Iine Hunnint?
O DAILY TRAINS
Making Direct Connection
I'RAINt Liavi Caiho:
ArrlvluRla .Louis : a.m. : CU:caRS:SU p.m. j
Connect K at Odin and tfBiii;bm for Clncln
natl, L isvllle, Indianapolis snd p.'lnls aat.
11:1 i a.m. tit. IouIm and Western
trrlvlnein Bt. Lonls1:05p. m., and conneciint
for all points West.
3 BO p.m. P'KMt Kspratoi.
P)r8t. Lou It and ublcat"), airlvma at 8l. Louis
10:40 p.m., and Chicago T:2u a m
:i:fjO p.in. t.'iruijnmiti Kipreas,
Arriving at Unci-uatl 7:00 a.m.; Louisville 9:55
a.m.; lndlanapollB ..in. Paaaenxers by
Una train reach tbe above point. 1U to .'JrS
Uul'KH in advance ol any other route.
nPTheJ:S0 p. m. eipress hat PLT.LMAS
11.JCXPINUCAU t'airo to Cincinnati, without
'.hanges, and throokb sleepers to til. Louis and
Fast Time Kast.
PrtviSlPTlO'Pl'tt h th's line gothrougn to Ksst.
I anncUClBeni point, without any delar
caused by Bundar InterveninK. Tbe Saturday after
noon train from Cairo arrives In new Yo'k Mondar
noraluft at 10:35. Tblrty sLi hours in advance of
m other route.
t!hV"Por tbrongh ticket and further Information,
tpply at Illinois Central Kali road Depot, Cairo.
.1. H. JONKH.Ttetet Agent.
i.H. HANSON. Oen. Pas. Agent. Chicago
AHRIVAL AND DKPAKTUBK OP
I. C. R. K. (through lock mail).
t a. m.
" (wav main
" (Southern Ulv..
Iron Mountain K. H.......
Wabash K. K
Teias 4 HI. I. on l K. It....
Ht. Louis AC. Iro It. It
4 So p.m.
f p. m.
to p. m.
....7 p. m.
& p. m
I p. m.
S a. di .
4 p. m.
.i p. m
M si I'tver arrives Wed . sat. Jt Mon
" departs Wed., Prl. Hon.
P O. pen. del. op u from 7:30 am W7:30 pm
P.O. box del. o en from. .......a a. m. tovp m.
Kondays gee. (tel. oi'en from.. . Sa. m. to 10 a. m.
Sundais liox del. open from.... B a. m. to 10:30 am
tVNOTB.-CbaiiK.s will be published from
time to time in city papers. Change J our tarda ac
cordingly. WM. II. .MUKPUY, P. M.
Hayor N.B. Thietlewood
Treasurer T J. Kerth.
Clerk-Ueunis. J, Foley.
Counselor Wm. B. Gilbert.
Marshal L. H. Meyers,
Attorney William Hendriras.
BOABO or AI.UIRBS
first Ward-Wm.Mc Hale. T. M . Kiwbroagk.
Sorolid Ward- Jeaw llinkle. C. N. Hnbn.
1 bird Ward-ll. P. Blake, John W ood.
Pourth Ward Charles O. Patter. Aduiph Swo-
fifth ward-T. w. HailldoT, Ernest B. Pettlt.
Circuit Judge II. J. Baker.
Circuit Clerk A. II. Irvln.
County Judr,e J. II. I oblnnon.
t'oonty Clera b. J. liumiu.
County Attorney J. M Oatnron.
County TreaeuriT Milts W. Parker.
ftUeiilf John llodu'es.
Oirouer H PltrirerslU
r.mniv fo.nml-.ioncr. T. W. HalildHV. J.
Mulcfthey and PvUr ,-anu.
CAIKO BAITIST. Corner Tenth and Poplar
J streets: preaching Drat aod third Muudays In
each month, 11 a. in. and 1: W p. in. : prayer meet
ing Thursday, 7:W p. m. ; Sunday school, 8:3(1 a. in
Kev. A. J. HUdS Paator.
HUHC 11 OP THE UEDKEMKR-(Kplscopal
j Fourteenth street; Sundsy 70 a m., Holy
Communion ID:: a. m.. Murninfr Prayers 11 a. m.
Hunday school a p. m., fcvening rrayers 7:w p.m.
P. P. Davenport, H T. B. Ilectoi.
LIHST MISSION ABV BAPTIST CHUKCS.
r Preaching at 10:) s. n.., S p. m., and 7:30 p. tn.
tabbath school at 7:30 P m Kev. T. i. Shores,
I VTIIBHAN-Tblrteenth tr-et; scrvicet Sab
1 bath 1 :30 a. m.; Sunday teboolip m. Rev.
inappc, past )r.
UP.TIIOMST-l'or. Eighth and Walunt streets,
I'rrtchlng Sabl.atb U:una. m. and 7:30 p.m.
ii u day Hciioul at ('.nil p. in. Ituv. J. A. Scsrrelt,
IJHKNBYTHHI AN -Klghth street: preacnlng on
I flabbsth at 1 1 :su a. n.. aud ?:p. m.; pravor
neiittug Wednesday at 7:ip.m.; hunday School
I 8 p. m. Kt v B.Y. 'loore, pastor.
T. JOS IC I'll H- tltousn Catholic) Corner Crott
O and Walnut streets; services Sabl.ath 10 :30a.
n. ; in. day e'cIuhiI at 2 p. m. ; Vespers 3 p.m.; ser
'lr.es etdrj di yittHa in. Hev. O'tiaru, Priest.
JT. I'ATKIi'R'H-H Roman Catholic) t'orner Ninth
7 r reot and Washington avenue; services Sab-
mil a and 10 a. m. Vespers S p. m. ; Sunday School
i. m. to wines .very day at I a. m. Rev. Maat ii.Hia
That smart n on averat-e i'.ltO to $H 00 per day pro
lit, anil ii u tho -'Poc.kut Minual." I he most nitrvel.
ioii HttlM volume ever tsL'cd. Needed, endorsed
and purchased by all cl'issns; nothing in tbe book
II n. evoreqnal to It.- Will provit It or forfeit .V0.
Complete simple and outfit b' c , or lull parti
culars for sump. Don't s'srt out again until you
learn what Is .aid of this hook and what others
aro doing. W. II. THOMPSON, Publisher, 401
Arch Street, Philadelphia. Pa. aprti tlra
A week made at lioino ny '.he indus
trious. Best biislnert now before the
public, Capital not needed. We
will alari. vmi Mnn. women. bovB
and girls wanted everywhere to work
tnm nm Wnu. I. th. llmi Vnil PAII
work In iprro time, or give vour whole time to the
bustnesi. No other biiKlneat will pay yon nearly
as well, Nonnecanfalltomako ouormout pay,
by ongagolngat once. Costly outfltand terms rr.a
Money made fast, easily, and honorably. Addreei
THUS A CO., Augusta, maine.
iinoiiteareatwavton the look
out for chances to Increase
their earnings, and tn time
hooomo wealthy I those who
do not Improve their oppor
tunities remain in povertv.
Wb offet graat chanoe to make money. We wa at
many mea, woman, boys and girls to work lor ua
rtuht IJibetx own loralltiiis Any one can do tha
work properly from the first Hurt. The hutlnesa
will ray more tbtn tun timet ordinary wages. Kg.
pensive out 111 furnished free. No one who engages
talis to make money rapidly. Ton can devote
your whole time to tbe work, or onlv yourtpa't
moment., Fall Information and all thai It needed
tent free, Address HT1MBOM W. Portland, Mb