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TAKE Alili THE
KIDNEY and LIVER
And Indigestion Cures,
And Bilious Specifics,
BRAIN and NERVE
ieSfTr&iaTt, take all tlie best qualities of
all tliesp, and the best qualities of all
the" best Medicines of the World and
yon will find that HOP BITTERS have
the best curative qualities and powers
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slnjly or combined, fail. A thorough
trial will gfive positive proof of this.
TO PRESERVE THE HEALTH
Uaa the Magneton Appliance Co.'
Magnetic Lung Protector !
PRICE ONLY 85.
The) aro priceless to iavim, gentlemen and
CIIILDR'J! With WEAK LUXOS: UOCaSBOf PNEUMONIA
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heart virncvLTtr.t, colds, rmetmatism, kkhbai,-
GIA, THROAT TROl'HLKS, DIPHTIIBRIA, CATARRH, AND
Atx kinokeu diseases. Will wbah any service
for tuuex teaks. Are worn over the undercloth
ing. C' T T PIT 11 ' necdlecs to describe the
;A1 AJlJUIlj symptonsof this nauseons dis
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Labor, .mdy and research In America, Enrope and
Extern lands, hiive resulted In t tie Magnetic Lung
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with the contlunons stream of Manetism per
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STORE THRU TO A HEALTHY CTION. WE PLACE CUR
pbicr for this Appliance at less than one-twentieth
of the price asked by others for remedies npon
which you tke all the chances, and wi especial
ly invite the patronage of the many persons who
have tried Dituoomu tiieiu stomachs without If-
HOW TO OBTAIN J0hll AS?
gist and ask for them. If they have not got them,
write to the proprietors, enclosing the price In let
ter, at our rick, and they shall be sent to you at
once by mail, postpaid.
Send stamp for the "New Departure In Medi
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sands of testimonial.
TUB MAQNKTON APPLIANCE CO.,
218 State Street, Chicago, 111,
Harm Seail one dollar in postage stamps or
currency (In letter at our risk) wnn size 01 snoe
usually worn, at. d try a pair of our Magnetic In
soles, and be convinced of the power residing In
onr Magnetic Appliances. Positively no cold feet
where tliey aru worn, or money refunded. lOD-ly
TUB BEST T1IIXG KNOWN
In Hard or Soft, Hot or Cold Water.
RATES I.AIJOK, TIME and SOAP AMA35
INOl.Y, and gives univrHiil antlstartlou. HO
luiuily, rich or poor, should be without it
Bold by all Crocer. UEWA HE of Imitations
well designed to mislead. I'KA lit. INK IB the
OM.V SAKE labor-saving comiiuuud, anil BJs
WW a bears the above symbol, aud uaiue CI
OA-VIES I'VLE, NEW YORK. .
mnnh trim QiviDT.
ft A saysaskcptlc."novr
LFTS'tI can one medicine be
Opium Fating, RhrmnntlHin, Hpermatur
rh, or Seminal Wfokni'sx, and fifty other
roinplulntitt" Wu claim It eprciflc, sim
ily li..r,iu,c the Tims of all disoaces ariees from
the Wood. Its Nervine, Resolvent, Alterative and
Laxative nroperties meet all the conditions here la
reftrrudb). It's known vorldwliltta
It u,mett and composes lUo putieut nut by tho
Introduction of opiates and druHtlc cathartics, but
ly the restoration of activity to Uie stomach and
nervous system, Vibcrebv the brain Is relieved
of morbid fancies, which aro cruuUd by the
causes above referred to. i
To Clerirvmen, Lawyers, Ulernry men, Mer
chant", Bunkers, Ladies and all those whose sed
vntiirv einiilovnipnt causes nervous tiroslratlon.
irregularities nf the blood, stomach, bowels or
klduevs or v, horecjutre a nerve tonic, appetizer or
atliniibint. Kahauiti Nihtink is luvaluable.
Thousands proclaim it the most wonderful Invig
orant that ever sustained the sinking system.
1.60. Hold by all Ilrnsglsls. 0)
nrx is. s. a. z::zx:w hed. co., sKtVi
State & Wonrot sti., Chicago.
for I' "
t lMrusaI(k ,,U D"'t
f,rf J'B I'I'
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN; WEDNESDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 5, 1883.
The Daily Bnlletin.
I Keep the Old Watch Going.
I liave bran-new sroldon watch,
From the spring' Hint blow till the fall Of the
I have act It down In my will to my boy.
And 1 hope when I'm gone he'll wear its
Twas a present to me from over the sea,
And I love tho band that bore it;
But my father gave me one long ago,
When 1 mil a iBd yet trrowlng;
How can 1 part with a thing near my heart?
8o I keep tho old watch going.
You will find but right little gold in that,
.And no pearl its lace adorning!
But I thought It grand when I took It In hand
On my thirteenth birthday morning,
And my mother fastened a chain to Its ring,
And iny sister addod a Inoket:
And 1 never felt slm e so much like a prince
As when first it went Into my pocket.
Mv parents are dead, and my sister sank
Whore the Indian waves are (lowing:
But tbe light of the past shaU shine on to the
So I keop the old watch going.
It Is strange what oddities sometimes wake.
Good thoughts that have long lain sleeping!
For the great blows fall, and scarce move us
But little things sot us weoplng,
I'm afraid that my Uie has not been what it
And habit's a terrible fottor.
But my pulse beats quick when I list to that
And I earnestly wish to be better.
0, 1 think that I see new hopes for mo.
And a brighter prospect glowing;
Though my heart be chill, 'twould be colder
. If my boyhood's wateb stopped going.
' It was a soft little voice that said it
so soft, that Nigel Macphorson heard
without any of that impatient irritation
Which was usually his first feeling
when any human voice came in to
break upon the silence of his solitude.
. . "Is 'oo very lonesome?"
Nigel Macphorson turned his blind
eyes round in tho direction whonco the
words came to him. He had not heard
the door open; but a waft of the outer
air that blew in on him, told him it
was standing wide now.
Terhaps his visitor saw him shiver;
for she put her sturdy shoulders to the
door, and shut it to, it being a five min
utes' work, as she had just learned by
experience to reach the lock a-tiptoe.
"Is 'oo very lonesome?" !
This time it was not over by the door,
but close to his elbow; and the hand
that lay listlessly on the arm of his chair
felt something verv like an electric
thrill, as a small velvet-soft cheek nest
lud against it.
It seemed that she must have her
answer; but it also seemed that it per
plexed her hearer to give one.
He had been sitting bowed together
in his easy chair drawn up before tho
hearth, the cheerful blaze upon which
lie could feel, if he could not see; but
there had been no cheerfulness reflected
in his face.
Yet neither had he looked, as the
child said, lonesome, rather, as one
whoso life was so benumbed as to b
past tho sense of loneliness.
Tho child could not understand that,
however; it was the bowed figure which
had appealed to her; and she Baid. still
with her soft cheek rubbing against his
band and sleeve, in a pretty kittenish
way she had:
'M amnia Milly sits that way when
slio's lonesome. I think 'oo must be,
"And who is Mamma Milly?"
Macpherson had began to wonder if
he had been lonesome as one begins
to thaw and then grow conscious of the
"MammaMilly? Oh, she'snot Lulu's
own mamma. Lulu's own mamma went
to heaven, and Mamma Milly camo to
keep Lulu and papa from being lone
some." What made him smile? Lulu could
see nothing to smile at, though she
looked around her.
What a great bare ugly room it was
big enough to hold all the rooms at
The child's round blue eyes could
not take in the fact that tho old-fash-ium
cl place was furnished well and
handsomely enough; that it was only
tin absence of a woman's loving touch
which made tho wide difference between
a house and a homo.
"And do Mamma Milly and papa
know where you are, my little oner"
asked Macpherson, laying his hand on
the small curly head, from which she
had pushed back the hood. "And will
not they he 'lonesome' after you?"
litit the child laughed.
"How can papa bo lonesome when
he's gone to heaven to meet my own
janima? And Mamma Milly "
What was that step at the door? Was
this lonely man, who asked no one
across his threshold, to be thronged
with visitors this evening?
There was o hurried knock; and the
door was hastily opened.
A young woman in mourning came
forward a few paces, putting back the
Drape veil which the wind nad blown
half across her face.
She glanced around, half bewildered.
In her eagerness she had opened the
hall door, and she was startled to see
that site stood in one of those square,
furnished halls one somotimes finds in
old-fashioned houses; and that she had
thrust herself in on some one seated
"Pardon mo," she said, "but I have
lost my little girl I have no time to
lose, it is fast growing dark and I
thought I tracked her little footsteps
through the snow, close by your door "
"Mamma Milly, Mamma Milly!"
She lmd not all at once seen the
chilil, who was standing on the other
side of Macpherson's armchair. It was
not at sight of her, but of the man seat
ed in the armchair, that she had broken
fchort her speech.
She did not seem to sen tho child,
even now. She was standing with her
eyes riveted on the man, every trace of
color banished out of her fair face.
Lulu hud come round to tho other
side t,f the chair. She still kept one
soft little hand upon Macpherson's arm,
while she reached out the other to tho
"He was lonesome Mamma Millv;
Lulu was sure he was lonesome. Lulu
just peeped in the door, and saw .him
Suiting the action to the word, she
dropped her pretty head upon her
But the new comer did not answer
her with bo much as a glance.
L She stood, pale aud trembling, look
ing at the man who had turned his
sightless eyes in the direction of tho
stranger's voice. .
She did not know that they were
sightless; they only seemed to be regard
ing her with a cold vacant stare.
' "Come, Luln," she said presently
with a stilled sigh.
It was Wigcl Macpherson's voice.
She did not answer. '
"Emily!" ho cried again in that sharp
ringing tone. "Surely, surely, I cannot
be deceived that is her voice!"
"Am I so changed," sho said, "that
Nigel Macpherson needs to ask if it
Tho words were spoken bitterly; his
are more bitter still.
"Aye, changed changed! So chang
ed it were better wo had not met."
He had sunk back in his chair again,
all the eagerness dying out of his face,
and a weary pain settling down upon it.
Emily's lip quivered but she manag
ed to keep tho tremor but of her voice,
as she said vory low:
"We need not meet again, at least.
I need not tell you this time was an
accident, I did not know that you
were living here. Come, Lulu, coniu!"
The little thing put tip her face to bo
kissed. Nigel Macpherson folt the soft
cheek against Ids own. With a sutldep
yearning he could not have accounted
for, the louely man said hurriedly:
"Your little daughter if she might
sometimes come to sum me -"
"I beg your pardon your stepdaugh
ter," Paid Macpherson sillily.
Emily drew iho coruer oi her crape
veil through her trembling lingers.
"Lulu is my brother's child. I camo
to him to take charge of her when her
young mother died. My brother, too,
is cone left her to nie'-tlie little ono
could not put by the 'mamma' and
Milly is her way of saying Emily."
She made this explanation in a hur
ried, breathless fashion, and then she
would have drawn tho child away.
But Macpherson had suffered tho
hild to lead him towards her.
, "Emily," ho said in a hoarse, broken
voice, "we can at least be friends? My
blindness might well have been a barri
er to love; it need not bo to friendship."
"Your blindness your blindness,
She had caught his hand in both of
hers; she was looking into his blank
eyes with fear and anguish in her own.
"When I sent you that letter two
years ago," he said; "and sent you
back your letters, and told you that in the
Freat change that had como to my life,
thought it best that we should part
I did think it best, Emily, that you
should not be fettered to a blind man
"Blind blind!" she cried again.
And then: "Was it that your letter
meant? Tell me tho whole truth; was
it that? Oh, Heavon! and I thought you
were writing to me by another's hand
and telling me that, since you had been
left your uncle's heir and were to take
your place among tho foremost of the
county families, you saw your error in
engaging yourself to marry a poor little
nobody, a simple, untaught girl. Oh,
Nigel, Nigel, what must you have
thought me all this time?"
She is in his arms now; her soft hand
is fluttering over his eyes.
"Poor eyes poor eyes! But I will
be their light."
A small hand pulled her dress. Lulu
was looking up at her, her round blue
eyes full of delight.
" 'Oo is not vexed with Lulu? 'Oo is
going to stay, so we will not bo lone
some?" Nigel Macpherson stooped and lifted
his little good angel against his breast
".Never again, my little one; never
lonesome again," he said.
Sam Spaulding and the Indian.
Sam Spaulding, of Spaulding & Mer
rick, Chicago, is known as a practical
joker and fisherman from Portland,
Maine, to Portland, Oregon. There is
not a trout stream in the United states
that he doesn't know all about it. His
chief delight is brook-trout fishing. A
few years ago he spent a month at Bay-
held, on Lake Superior, engaged at ins
favorite sport. Day after day Sam
would eo out to see if he could not
catch enough so that he could send, as
he had promised, a nice mess to his
partner, Merrick, at Chicago, also to
his friend Hub Atkins, of Milwaukee.
At length the long anticipated good
day, and good luck, came around. It
was the day that President iiariieid
was assassinated that Sam pulled out
with his skiff for tho mouth of Onion
river, about five miles from Bayfield.
Here he had a fine catch, but not quite
enough, he thought, to ship in to his
friends. An Indian came along with a
tine lot of large brook trout that he had
caught in a set net. They looked so
tempting to Sam that ho asked Mr. Lo
his price for them. Tho Indian re
plied, "Five dolla," holding up live
ringers. " Spaulding knew that it was
against the laws of Wisconsin to catch
brook trout wit h a set net, so he told
Lo he would give him a dollar for his
fish, and if ho refused to make tho sale
that he would enter complaint against
hit at Bayfield. Mr. Indian concluded
it was best to take the dollar, ham
took the fish, giving Lo a big drink
from his flask; bidding him good bye
he pulled out for Bayfield. When ho
reached the dock he found Mr. Indian
there waiting for him.
Indian: "You pavs nie eight dolla."
Sam: "What for?"
Lo: "For dem fish."
It seems that Spaulding did not
know that he was liable to a heavy fine
for having in his possession brook
trout that had been caught with a net.
Lo: "You pay heap quick. Mo.
know law belta you. ouno fool In
dian man. Ole man go read cm law."
Sam, of course, consulted a petifog
ger and was advised to pnV tho Indian.
Soulro W. charged ten dollars for his
advice. The next day it leaked out
that the red mnn and Squire W. had
divided tho pot. Sam treated all the
boys, including Lo, shouldered his fish
polo and started for home. His bloom
ing face and genial countenance has
not been seen in Bayfield since that day.
On a pane of glass in a window of a
dwelling In Argylo, Washington county,
N. Y., is an excellent likeness, photo
graphed by lightning, of an old lady
seated near tho window during a storm
W. P. Lasibdir, river editor 01 fas Bulletin
and steamboat passenger agent. Orders for all
kinds of steamboat lob Driutlns solicited. Office
at Bower's European Uotel. No. 71 Ohio itvee, .
ST AO El OF THE RIVER.
The river marked by the gauge at this
port at 8 p. m. 30 feet 9 inch and falling.
Chattanooga, Dec. 4. River 8 feet 1
inches and falling.
Cincinnati, Dee. 4. River IS feet 10 in
ches and falling.
Louisville, Dec. 4. River 7 feet 8
inches and falling.
Nashville, Dec. 4. River 7 feet 10 in
ches and falling.
Pittsburg, Dec. 4. River 3 feet 8 in
ches and falling.
St. Louis, Dec. 4. River 10 feet 0 in
ches and falling.
The Chas. Morgan with about 800 tons
of freight arrived here yesterday morning
at 5 o'clock. She was about 20 hours be
hind thuThoa. Sherlock.
The R. R. Springer from Cincinnati has
been detained on account of the canal at
Louisville being filled with a large fleet of
coal boats. Sho is properly due here this
morning but will not likely report before
to-morrow morning. She has a very good
trip for New Orleans.
The Guiding Star caught the Golden
Crown at Louisville and will come out
ahead of her on her down trip from Cincin
nati. The Paducah wharf yesterday presented
an unusual business like appearance as five
steatnuri were in port receiving and dis
We made a hurried trip to Paducah Mon
day and returned yesterday afternoon.!
Mayor Reed says he would like to have
Mayor Ualliday come up and spend a day
with him and take a drive behind bis
double team. Charley makes an excellent
mayor and will be re-elected if he desires
The Belle of Shreveport from New Or
leans is due to-morrow for Cincinnati.
The Hudson from St. Louis will arrive
here to-morrow night en route for Shaw
neetown. The City of Providence from St. Louis Is
due to-night for Vtcksburg.
The Baton Rouge leaves St. Louis for
New Orleans this evening.
The Vint Shinkle from Cincinnati re
ported here at 3 p. m. yesterday with a
light trip. She departed for Memphis at
5:30 p. m.
The Cumberland river boats have dis
continued their througft trips to Cairo from
Nashville, as they cannot make satisfactory
rates with the Anchor line for reshipping.
They have concluded to terminate their
trips at Paducah j.ad eship via Hudson to
St. Louis. We regret this fact, as the
"Cumberland river packets should by all
means come through to Cairo.
The Henry A. Tyler, with Capt. John
Maesingale in command, leaves here at
noon to-day for Memphis.
The Cons. Millar left Memphis last
night for Cincinnati, and is due here to
Make $20 for Christmas.
The publishers of Rutledge's Monthly
offer twelve valuable rewards in their
Monthly for December, among which is
We will give $20.00 to the person telling
us how many verses there are containing but
three words each in the Old Testament
Scriptures by December 10th, 1883. Should
two or more correct answers be received,
the reward will be divided. The money
will be forwarded to the winner December
15th, 1883. Persons trying for the reward
must send 30 cents in silver (no postage
stamps taken) with their answers, for which
tbey will receive the January Monthly, in
which the name and address of the winner
of the reward and the correct answer will
bo published, and in which several more
valuable rewards will be offered. Address
Rutlkdoe Publishing Company, Esston,
No invention of the nineteenth century
has worked a greater revolution in house
hold economy or confarred more of a bene
fit on humanity than the sewing machine.
The first productions were crude and un
couth in the extreme, and It was reserved
for American skill and ingenuity to bring
forth amachine of any practical value.
In order to appreciate the great advance
ment which has taken place, it is only
necessary to compare one of the machines
built during the infancy of the invention
with one of tho latest improved "Light
Running New Home."
All the really good points contained in
other machines have been utilized in its
construction. Many new improvements
and devices have also been added, the re
sult of which is a machine as nearly per
fect as it is possible to make one.
For simplicity, durability, ease of man
agement and capacity for work, the "Light
Running New Home" has no rival, and the
happy possessor of one may rest assured
that he or she has the very best the world
All who send for the company's new il
lustrated catalogue, and enclose their ad
vertisement (printed on another page) will
receive a set of advertising novelties, of
value to card collectors. Their address is,
NEW HOME SEWING MACHINE CO.,
35 Union Square, Few York.
' R is said that glass is gradually be
ginning to take tho place of wood and
iron in tho construction of bridges in
England. Tho inventor makes blocks
of glass, which ho hardens bva special
process. In solidity it is said to leave
nothing to be desired. The ' experi
ments already made have given sur
prisino results, and the cost is below
that o? bridges of wood or iron. More
over, the glass cannot be injured by in
sects like wood, nor rusted like Iron.
THE GREAT GERMAN
Relieves and ourw
Soreness, Cuts, Bruises,
And all other bodily aches
FIFTY CENTS ft BOTTLE.
Sold by all Iwiffiisu and
Denier. Direction In U
The Charles A. Vogeler Co.
iitaHM u a. too sua CO.)
Ualllniore, Md., V.B. A.
Mill i 1
This elegant dressing
is preferred by those
who have used it, to any
umilar article, on ac
count of Its superior
in and puntT.
It contain materials
only that art bea6cia
to the scalp sod bait
Restores the Youthful Color to 6rsy or FatM Hair
Parker a Hair Balsam Is finely perfumed and la
warranted to prevent tailing of the hair and to re
mwedandrul anduching. Hiscoxft Co., N.V.
SOe. sod $1 tlMi, at dtftlm Id drag sad nwdklnsi.
A Superlative Health and Strsngtk Rsttorsr.
If you are a mechanic or farmer, worn out with
Overwork, or a mother run down by family or hoot,
bold duties try Pasksr's Gince Tonic. .
If ynu are a lawyer, minuter or buiineu man t
baustrd by mental strain or anxious cares, do not taka
Intoxicating tumulants,butuso Parker's Ginger Tonic
If you havo Consumption, Dyspepsia, Kheuouv
Ism, Kidney Complaints, or any disorder of the lungs,
stomach, bowels, blood or nenei.PAKKER's Gingib
Tonic will cure you. It 1 1 the Greatest Blood Purifier
Aid ths Best and Surest Cough Curs Cvtr lliti.
If you are wasting away from age, dissipation or
any diseate or weakness and requite a stimulant talcs
Ginger I onic at once : it will invigorata and build
you tip from the first dose but will never intoxicats.
It has saved hundred of lives i it may save yours,
CAUTION t-Rffu til nbmtDiM. PvWi Qtifw TaW Is
composed of th, but mwdlsl casts t tkwwld,ss4tstlniy
4iffrrotrramprpsrsiion,ofRiDffrsloiM. Sndlw streak to
HUwiSCo., N. Y. . 1 ium, at 4tlm atoms.
GREAT SAVINO BUYINO DOLLAR
Its rich and lasting fragrance has made this
delightful perfume exceedingly popular. Tktr
Is nothing like It. Insist upon baring Floss,
ton Cologne and look for signature of
on tvtrr omtUk Any drorsrlrt or 6mr m
otn aupclr m 96 and 1B rent atm.
LARUE SAVINO BUYINO 15c. RT7E.
ONE OP THE BEST PIISICIAN3.
I have been using Swift's Specific In my practice
ror quite a long time, and I regard it the beet com
hlnatlon as a blood purifier and tonic. It Is entire
ly vegetable being composed of the extracts of
roots wnicn crow in mis section 01 ueorgia. i am
famt'lar with its historv from the time the formnia
was ehtalned from the Indians. It is a certain and
safe remedy for all kinds of blood Dolson and skin
bnmor, and in tbe hundreds of case In which I
have uswdit and seen It used, there has never been
a failure to cure. I have enred blood taint In
THE TlltllD OKSERATtON
with It, after I had most finally failed by the most
appioved mothods of the treatment with mercury
and iodide of potassium. Th 'se cases have been
cured over fifteen years ago, and have never had
anyretnrnof the uiseasXn themselvss or Ib their
children. FKED A. TOOMBH, M.0.
Perry, lions ton Co., Ga.
"It Is the best si lling remedy In my store. and
all classes of people buy It It has become a house
hold remedy with manv of onr best citizens."
"I sell Swift's Spec! lie--often a gross In ten days
at retail-nud to all classes. Home of Atlanta's
best people use It regularlv as a tonic and alterative.
Our treatise on Blood aud Skin Diseases mailed
free to applicant!).
T1IE SWIFT SPECIFIC 0O
Drawer 3, Atlanta, Ga.
LLINOIS CENTRAL R. R
ft If 1 rx'siia aV!
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
The Onlv .Line Running
O DAILY TRAINS
Making Direct Connection
Tiums Leave Caiho:
3:05 am. Mbil,
Arriving in St. Louis 1:45 a.m.; Chicago, 8:110 p.m. (
Connecting at Odin and Bmngbam for Cincin
nati, Lonisvtlle, Indianapolis and points Bast.
12:S0 p. in. Fimt Ht. Loulsj and
rrtvtng met. Louis 6:45 p. m., snd connecting
for all point West.
3-43 p.m. Fast Kipress.
For St. Louis and Chicago, arriving at Ht. Lasts
tO:ip.m., and Chicago 7:20 am
3 '45 p.m. Cincinnrtti Eiprsas,
rrlvlng at Cincinnati 7:00 a.m.; Loatsvtll 6:BS
a.m.: Indianapolis 4:06 a.m. Passengers by
this train reach th above point la to SO
aoLKS in advance ol any other rout.
EVrThe3:&) P. m. express has PULLMAN
iLICKPIU CAR Cairo to Cincinnati, without
-.hanges, and through sleepers to ttt. Louis and
Fat Time Kast.
Pi cflDTi fVOTSJ n? tni Hne go through to East.
1 aSSCIlflUS era point withont any delay
caused by Hundsy intervening. The Satnrdav altar
loon train from Cairo arrive in new York Monday
nornlog at 10:s5. Tbirty-ix hour in ad vane, of
o other route.
3S7For throngh tickets aud further Information,
tpply at Illinois Central Kaliroad Depot, Cairo.
J. H. JONKb, Ticket Agent.
A. H. HANSON, (ren. Pass. Agent. Chicago
R R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLI50I8 CENTRAL R. B.
Tra.os Depart. Trains Arrive.
Mall...-.....S:06 a.m. It Mail- !:(. m.
Accum U:Jna m. Kipress 11:10a.m.
tEipiess-.... S V p.m. I 'Acc.om S:1S p.m.
c. ST. L. N. o. b. K. (Jackson route).
Msll... 4:45a.m. ItMsIl ,...4:S0p.Sl.
tBipres 10 .Vis. m. I -Ki press ,...10:S0a.m.
tAccum 8:50 p.m. I
ST. L. c. it. B. (Narrow-ursuge).
Express SrOO m. i Express 1:15 a.m.
Ex A Mail... 10:30a m. Ex. Hall. ..4:10 p m.
Aceom l:(flB.m. Accom SS p.m.
ST. L. I. M. R. R.
tlxpreia 10:30 p.m. tKxprcr ..t:M p.ss.
W., ST. L. P. R. B.
Mali 4 Ex 4:00a.m. I 'Mail A Ex.. 9.10p.m.
'Accom 4:O0 p.m. 'Aceom ,,.....10:80 a. tn.
Freight ?:4fi a.m. Freight 6 '4ft p.m.
MOBILE OHIO B. B.
Mall 5:55a.m. Mall 9:10 p.m.
Dally except Mnaday. t Dallr.
4.RRIVAL AKD DEPARTURE OF HAILS.
A IT at I Dap'ra
I. C. R. R. (through lock mail).. 5 a.m.
" (way mall) 4:80p.m.
" (Southern Dlv S p. m.
Iron Mountain R. R Svatip.m.
Wabash A. K- . to p. m.
Texas A St. Lou I R. R T p. m.
iu Louis 4 Cairo R. R 5 p. m.
Ohio River- p. m.
Mias Hlver arrives Wed.. Sat. A Mod.
4 p. m.
" departs Wed., Krl. A 8n.
P.O. gn dol. open from. ....7:80am toT:S0 pm
P.O. box del. open from . m. top. m.
Sundays gen. dl. open from.. ..8a. m. to 10 a. m.
Sunday box del. open from. ...6 a. m. to 10:SO am
- tyNOTS -Changes will be published from
tlm to tlm In city papers. Change your card ac
cordingly. WM. M. MURPHY. P. at.
Mayor Thomaa. W. Halliday.
Treasurer Charles F. Nellie.
Clerk Dennis. J, Foley.
Counselor Wm. B. Gilbert.
Marshal L. B. Meyers,
.rtnrnv William Hendricks.
Police Magistrate A. Comings.
BOARD Of ALDEBMSS ,
First Ward Wm.McHale, Harry Walker.
Second Ward-Jesse Hinkle, C. N. Hughes.
Third Ward-B. F. Blake, Egbert Smith.
Fourth Ward-Charles O. Patter, Adolpb Swot
'lfth Ward Chas. Lancaster. Henry Stoat.
Circuit Jtidce 0. J.Baker.
Circuit Clerk A. H. Irvln.
County Judge J. II. Koblnion.
County Clerk S.J. liumm.
County Treasurer Mile W. Parker.
Sheriff John Hodge.
Coroner R. Fitsgerald
County Commissioners T. W. Hallldiy, J. H'
Mnlcahey and Peter Sauo.
CAIRO BAPTIST. Corner Tenth and Poplar
streets; preaching every Snnday morning and
Bight at usual hour. Prayer meeting Wednaa.
day night: Sunday school, :30 a.m.
Rev. JNO. F. EDEN, Pastor.
CHURCH OF THE REDEEMER (Episcopal
Fourteenth street; Sunday 7:00a m., Holy
Communion lu:.TUa. m., Morning rrayers 11 a. m.
Snnday school 8 p. m., Evening Prsyers 7:90 p.m
e. r. uavenpori, o. a . d. necvur.
IjMKST MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHTTROH.
r Preaching at 10:80 a. m., 8 p. m., and 7:80 p. m.
abbatb school at 7:80 p. m Rev. T. J. Shores,
l UTn BRAN Thirteenth street; services Bab-
1 bath 1 :30 a. m. ; sunaay enooi s p. m. Hay
1 BTHOD18T Cor. Eighth and Wslnnt streets,
JJ Preaching sabhath li:ta. m. ana7:su p.m
aaday School at S:00 p. m. Rv. J. A. Hcerrett
I1KESBYTERIAN Eighth street; preaching OB
L Sabbath at 11:00 a. m. and 7:80 p. m ; prayetl
neetlng Wednesday at 7:s'Jp. m.; snnday sonooil
18 p.m. Rev B. Y. George, pastor.
ST. JOSEPH'S (Roman Catholic) Corner Crossf
nd Walnut streets; Mass every Sunday at A
and 1h a. m. ; Sunday sen oo) at a p. m., ana vespn
ersstsp. m. ass every morning i o a. m. n.v.
C. Sweeney, pastor.
OT. PATRICK'8-( Roman Catholic) Corner Nlntkf
o street and Washington avenue; nasi every,
Snnday snd 8 snd 10 a.m.: Snnday schoo at 9 p.m. J
and Vespers at 8 p. m. ass evejr morning at a
a.m. Kev. J, Murnny, pastor.
PROPRIETOR OP SPROAT'8 PATENT?
, Refrigerator IQahb,
Wholesale Dealer in loe.
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON, WELE
PACKED FOR BHIIriw
Oar Loads a Speoialtv.
Cor.Twelftli Street and ITeeJ