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TTTR DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY MORNING,
DECEMBER 19, 1883.
THE GREAT GERMAN
" llellrvee and cores
Serenets. Cull. Brui.ea,
Ill KNV kl.41.DS,
AimI M 'ih.-r bodily erfise
FIFTY CEWTS A BOTTLE.
hr all Pninpili and
H.aif m. ' lnwtione la U
Tht Charles A. Vogeler Cl
, uii.it. A VlMlLXS 00.)
Haltlniore, Mdf. A.
f j animinnw jf
A Valuable Discovery for supplying Magnettsm to
the Uumau hvs em. Elecuicity ud Magnetism
uillixea es never before (or Healing tbe bick.
TUB MAGNETON APPLIANCE CO.'8
Magnetic Kidney Belt!
FOR MEN 14
WARRANTED TO CURE
IT niFi-KDiD, the fodowtng diseases without med
icine .-Paiss m ran " oa limbs,
KKHVOL'B DSSIUTV, LUMBV. O NftHjVl. DEI UTT.
lHBlM.iTl, PARAMsia, KBUBALOU, SCUTIA,
DlStaSSS 11 TUg glUKa!., Belli!. DlBaASXi, TohPIO
uvitt Uout, tscmiuai fcinusioue, Impoieucy,
Asthrua, ika t Diteaee, Dv.pepsia, Constipation,
KrvB.pe.as, Indigestion, Hernia or Kuptare, cat
arrh, 1'iiee, apilep?, 1'umb A gue, jc ,
When any detiuuy ol 10 UikMHiATIVn. OR
GANS occur. Lost Vitality, Lacs of Nerve Force
anu Vigor, .lasting Aoakuess, aud ah those Dis
ease of a tereouat ue.ure, iroin whatever cause,
tne continuous stroam ol magnetism permeating
throuj-h Hie pari, must restore them to a healthy
acuun. TUortj is no miataue about inn App.i-
TO THE LADIES: ?flr?t
Weakness nf the .-.pine, Falling of the Womb,
Leucerrusa, Chronic luflainmaiion or tlcerntion
ol the Womb, iiiciueula. Ueuiorrhage or Kloodinu,
Paiiifnl, eupprt.oed aua irrt-tralar Heualruation,
barreiiLeru, and Caauge of Lile, thii li the Bebl
AnpiUnce and Curative Atfeul kuown.
tot a.l loriu oi ruina.u Ui acuaid li U unsur
passed oy autjiutj jefore inveuled, both as a
cnraiive agent aud as a source of power .d viul
itauon. Price of elthuf Bel. ilh Magnetic Insoles, lit),
seni b tiprc-s 0 O. U. nu.i eiijiiuauon al
lowed, or ay mail on receipt of pnee. in ordering
Send measure ol waist aud Ud of shoe Remit
tance can be uide in currency, sent in letter at
our riea. ,.
Tne ttah'netlc Uarments are adapted to all ages,
are worn Ttr thi unJercloittiUi (u l uuii to me
bouy like the mauy .jivul ; au't Kiecl.io Hum
buaadv rus a so exwustve.)), ana ebouid be
tak n off at n ht. 'ihe, noid taeir PUWait
FuittVlirt. and are aoru at all aeaoona of Ue
'"end sump for the "New Departure In Medical
Treainieut VVuhoit dedlciue," with thoasanas ol
Xai MaUNETO.I APPLIANJ8 CO.,
2l Slate street, ChldtfO, 111.
HiiTt. send one dol ar in postage eUuptor
currency (in letter at our risk) wiij sue ol aboe
usually worn, auu try a pair of our Maguclic In
Soles. auJ ue louviuCed ol the power residing in
oar oluer M4'uciic Apiiauces. Positively no
cold leet when they are worn, or money refunded.
If and If.
"If you are suffering from poor
'health ur UugutaUiuit on a bud of
'Bickutsi", take iheer, if you are
'simply ailiu', or il you feel weak
ana diDpinteJ, without clearly
'kuowing why, flop Bitten will
'surely cure you."
"If you are a minister, and have overtax
ed yourself with your pastoral duties, or a
'Mother worn out w ith care and work, or a
man of business or laborer weakened
'by the strain of your everyday duties, or a
'man of letters, toiling over your midnight
work, Hop liittera will aurely strengthen
"It you are suffering
'from over-eating or
'drinking, any indes
'cretion or dissipa
tion, or are young
.'ana growing too fast,
'as ib oftn the caae."
"Or if you are in the workshop, on
'the farm, at the desk, anywhere,
'and (eel that your system needa
clfOiaing, toning, or stimulating,
'inuiiicaung, if you are old, blood
'thin and impure, pulse feeble,
'nerves unsteady, (acuities waning,
Hop Bitters i what you need to
'give new life, health and vigor."
If you are cottive or dyspeptic, or
tufT..-nog from any other of thenu
mbrous dibuases ot the stomach or
bowels, it is your own fault if you
If you are wasting away with any
form of Kidney disease, atop tempt
ing dettb litis moment, and turn
for a cure to Hop Bitters.
If you are sick with
that terrible sitkoesa
NL-rvou.mess, you will
fii.d a "Ualm in Qilead"
in Hop Bitters.
If you are a tre(ju ntT, or a resi
dent of a miasmatic district, barri
. cadii vour avatem against the
";acouri;e of all countries mnlaria,
' Vpi'lt'tnic, bilious and interiidttunt
' levers by the ue of Hop Bitters.
If you have rough, pimply or tallow skin,
bad breath, Hop Bitters will (rive you fair
skin, rich blood, the sweetebt breath and
health. o00 will be paid for a case they
will not cure or help.
That poor, bedridden, invalid wife, 6ister,
mother, or daughter, can be made the
picture of health by a ft w bottles of Hop
Bitters costing but a tr.Qe.
the best Tiuxa KJfOinr
In Hard w Koft Hot or Cold Wata.
YJtnOR, TIMK and BOAP AMAZ
V tad rivel unWrraaJ atlfcUoii. ha
Vrtei or poor, should be without It.
iNrrtcLr, UEWA KK of Imitations
w2fi2iA PtXl"3- 1 ISA BLINK ta.llj
it l l MsAKK labVaavin mipouud, idi a
fcU.Livr.Uii above symbol, aiul wuid
JAM rXLK. BW VOBkt-
The Daily Bulletin.
TERMS OP SUBSCRIPTION:
Dally one year by carrier :
(A) per cent, discount u pern " '
Dilr. on year by mall
Daily, on mouth
Wished "mS moSl-l (Monday, excepted,
weekiy,on year iSo
Wet-kly, month; "
Publtshedevery Monday noon. .,.,
i-Clubs of or more ler Weekly Bui etln at
one time, per year. 1.90. Pete In allcaeee
All Commnnteatione should be addressed to
E. A. BURNS rr,
Publisher and Proprietor.
How to Make Acquaintances.
In most larire towns residents call
first on newcomers i ruI,? down
by a writer in the Baznr. In Washing
ton this etiiiiit tte is r.-versed, aud new
comers ct.ll first on the , residents.
Every one, from the highest otMals
down, returns these, and after this
ceremony the caller generally finds him
self invited to the receptions of the
President and his Cabiuet, the houses
of the officers of the army and navy,
the Judges of the Supreme Court, and
those of Senators and Representatives.
Formerly no etiquette was necessary at
the White-House; every one rushed in
to a reception without the formality ol
' The social arrangements of W asmug
ton are so convenient that it is a thousand
pities that this etiquette does not go into
practice all over our land, as no resi
dent of a large city can possibly know
whether her dearest frio'id is in tow n
unless informed of that fact. This does
not, as some might fear, expose society
to the entree of unwelcome intruders.
Tact, which is the only guide through
the mazes of society, will a'.waya
enable anvone to avoid an unwelcome
intimacy "or a doubtful acquaintance,
should such a person call hrsU Now
the question comes up and here doc
tors disagree when may a h tv call by
proxy, or when may she send her card?
and when must she call in person?
After a dinner-party a lady mut call
in person and inquire if the lady of the
house is at home. For other entertain
ments it is allowable forher to send her
daughter, her governess, or her maid
with her card, or she may send her
card by mail. In sending to inquire
for a person's health, cards may be
sent bv servants with a kindly message.
No first visit, how ever, should ho re
turned by card only. This would be
considered a slight unless it were fol
lowed by an invitation. But the size of
New York, the great distances, the busy
life of a woman of charities and large
familv, and an immense circle of friends
often'render a personal visit impossible.
She may be considered to . have done
her duty if she in her turn ask her new
acquaintance to call on her on a speci
fied day. We have thus far looked at
the question from the standpoint f a
lady who has au assured position and
too manv friends. We will now look
upon it from the light of a person who
has no (or very few) acquaintances and
no introductions.. We have wuaidered
the, rniflstif.n nejrativelv. Wo are all
more or Jess newcomers in this new
land; we are all carpet-baggers, or may
be; so we will look at it affirmatively.
We will suppose that a young couple
marry and go to Milwaukee; they do
not know anybody; they are alone.
The husband makes his business friends;
they take a seat in a church; they have
a house. The young bride feels lonely.
She would like to know Mmes. A, B,
and C; but they do not call upon her;
she is afraid to call upon them; she is
unhappy. She asks what, shall she do.
Undoubtedly did Mmes. A, B, and G
know this they would go and call.
Certainly the large-niindea and kind
hearted would. But they are preoccu
pied; they know nothing of her; they
are busv. It la a hard position, and
one which is tho cause of much social
The Count Gurowski, in his book on
America, mentions the fact that "every
American woman is afraid of every
rither." He was an old aristocrat, and
he looked upon our attempts at exclu
siveness with a derisive scorn. He
said that the habits of American life
were those of the burgers of prosperous
towns like Hamburg and Antwerp, that
they seldom, if ever, rose much above
a contracted elegance, with no entour
age of nobility, but that he would hear
the w ife of one respectable doctor talk of
keeping the wife of another respecta
ble doctor "out of society," as the
Countess Ida might speak of the pre
sumption of herformi-r dressing-maid.
There is an exclusiveness which is
honorable and right. No one can pre
tend that there is not. No one pretends
that Mrs. Brown or Mrs. Jones ir to
have an unsympathetic person foisted
upon her. She is to select her own
friends, and she may with propriety
y that Mrs. Clark is unsympathetic
and not to her taste. There era Mrs.
Clarks in this world who show a very
ii;reat want of delicacy in forcing them
selves upon society, just as there arc
nervous and timid snobs who are think
ing of the shadowy boundary-line, their
position; both are to be avoided.
We see no less of caste, however, in
business of a first call, even should it
not be returned. A young woman in a
new citv who has not been introduced,
if she is sure of her respectability and
that of her husband, may certainly call
on her clergyman s family, that of h r
doctor's, nnd her opposite neighbor, if
kind offices call for her sympathy.
Birds Cannot Smell.
A Western hunter has come to the
conclusion that birds do not possess the
sense of smell. His attention was first
directed to tho subject by noticing that
wild turkeys failed to detect his where'
auouts when iu hiding, though he was
sometimes within three feet of them
Had he made the slightest movement
they would have observed it at ouce,
but the sense of smell beinir absent (as
he contends), they were unable to dis
cover him. While deer hunting he has
thrown himself down wearied and
quails have hopped upon hiiu as if he
were a log. Prairie haw ks which acour
fields and prairies bv hundreds in
search of prey, have often come withiu
a few feet of chickens, hares and mice
without detecting their presence by
suielL Countless experiments accord.-
intrlv led hira to the conclusion that
birds canuot lind fo )d or avoid foes by
Uu kUUaU of suioll.
How To Kun.
, "Can you give roe any directions for
running!" was aked of a Well-known
athleteof this city.
"Yes. Keep your head well up,
breathe through the noso and not the
mouth, keep the chest out, shoulders
thrown back, body bent forward slight
ly from the hips, and elbows in. The
trouble with most people is that they
breathe through the mouth and then
exhaust their wind. If a man, unac
customed to running, keeps his mouth
shut, in a little while he will feel u pres.
sure on his chest as though a weight
w ere placed upon it, but If ite keeps go
ing ho will soon breathe freer and get
what is called 'second wind,' then he
can run as long as his musules hold
Having obtained this information,
the reporter decided to observe how
people did run, and selected the depots
as the best place for observation.
The first person appearing in the
field was a short fat man, with his
mouth wide open and his face very red
from his exertions, aud his arms woik
ing in every direction.
Next came two men carrying a trunk
and endeavoring to run, but as the
trunk struck their knees every time
they put on steam there was hardly a
chance to put in any professional work.
'Hi! Catch on to "the dude perambula
tin. O, why did its mother let it go
out alone," yelled a bootblack. And,
sure enough, there was a genuine speci
men of a dude, with boots, pants, coat,
collar and hat complete, poking the
toes of his boots into the cracks of the
sidewalks aud thus "perambulatin'
Still another specimen in the form of
a big-hearted, big-risted and last-but-not-least,
making the very floor of tho depot
shake, but "gittin' thar' all the same,
and tumbling on to the platform of the
last car just in time.
A school girl appeared next on the
scene, with a bag of books as large as
herself, which impeded her so much
that an impartial judgment could not
be formed, and she seemed to care for
her hairpins more than her stjrle of
"Do people ever chase trains out here
and fall over?" was asked of the draw
tender on the Fitchburg Road.
"No, not very oft-n. The people
that fall in here" are mostly those that
loaf round the depot during the day,
get full, walk out here and tumble in.
I've fished out about thirty of them;
but if you want to see some running go
down to the ferries."
Acting on his advice, the reporter
made his way to tho ferries. On the
way he met two urchins playing tag,
each with a piece of bread and molasses
in his hand. When near the ferry
landing, two women were seen per
forming some wonderful evolutions,
which can hardly be classed under the
head of running, but were evidently
made with that motive.
Of the seven people the reporter saw
not one had been running according to
the rule laid down by the athlete,
Ano'ent Hn!n3 in Sonora, Mexico.
Anient nt'.ns htve recently been dls-
eov"r't in Sonora, which, if reports
are true, surpass anything of the kind
vet found on this continent. The ruins
J . . . . . i I .V.
are said to be about lour leagues souui-
eat of Magdalena. There is one pyra
mid w hich has a base of 1.3.W feet, and
rises to the height of w feet; mere is
a winding roadway from the iiottom
leading up on an easy grade to the top,
wide enough for carriag'-s to pass over,
said to be twenty-three miles in length;
the outer walls of the roadway are laid
in solid masonry, huge blocks of gran
ite in rubble work, and the circles are
as uniform and the gradi as regular as
they could be made at this date by our
best engineers, l lie wan is orny oc
casionally exposed, being covered over
with tleiins ana eann, ana in iimoj
places the sahuaro and other indigen
ous plants and trees have grown up,
giving the pyramid the appearance of
a mountain, lotneeasim me I'ji
mid a short distance is a small moun
tain, about the same size, w hich rises
about the same height, and if reports
are true, it will prove more interesting
to the archaeologist than the pyramid.
There seems to be a heavy layer ol
a species of gypsum about half way up
the mountain, which is as white as
snow, and may be cut into any con
ceivable shape, yet sufficiently hara to
retain its shape after being cut. In tins
layer of sUuio a people of an unknown
aire have cut hundreds upon hundreds
ot rooms trom o x iu to io a io
snuare. These rooms aru cut out oi
the solid stone, and so even and true
am thn walls, floor, and ceilings to
plumb and level as to defy variation,
There are no windows ;n the rooms
and but one entrance, which is always
from the top. The rooms are about
eiirht feet high from floor to ceiling;
the stone is so white that it seems &l
most transnarent. and tho rooms are
not at all dark.
On the walls of these rooms are nu
nierous hieroglyphics, and representa
tions of human forms with hands and
feet of human beings cut in the 6tone
in diflereut places. Jiut, strango to
say, all tne nanas nave nve nngers anu
thumb, and tne leet nave six toes.
Charcoal is found on the floors of many
of the rooms, which would indicate
that they built fires in their houses,
Stone implements of eyery description
are to be found in ami about tne rooms,
The houses or rooms are one above tho
other to three or more stories high;
but between each story mere is a jog
or recess the full width ol the room bo-
low, 60 that they present tho appear
ance of lariro steps leading up tne
Who those people were, what age
they lived in, must bo answered, if an
swered at all, "by tho wise men (,f the
east." home say they were ancestors
of the Mayas, a race of Indians who
still inhabit southern ooiiora, who nave
blue eyes, fair skin, and light hair, and
are said to be n moral, industrious, and
fruiral race of people, who have a writ
ten language and know something of
mathematics. jmnuaiiua enterprise,
Mr. White," said a IInrrisbur law-
yer to a witness in tne oox, --ai tno
papers were cxecuwa you
were speculating, wore you not?" "Yes,
sir." "You w.re in oil?'' "I was.1
"And what are you in now ?'1 "Bank
ruptcy and the poorhotiHe," was tho
solemu reply. Hu S"mf A'e',
Lord Salisburv has written an article
on"Laborers' and Artisans' Dwellings."
which appears in the November num
ber of tho S'ation'tl lianew. "As com
petition becomes closer," says Lord
Salisburv, "the sufferings of the poor
from bud housing becomes very severe.
Thousands of families have only a sin
gle room to dwell in, where they sleep
and eat, multiply and die. tor this
miserable lodging" he is speaking, of
course, of towns "tehy pay a price
ranging from two shillings to five shil
ling's a"week. It is difficult toexagger
ate'the misery which such conditions of
life must cause, or the impulse which
they must give to vice. The depres
sion of body and mind w hich they cre
ate is an almost insuperable obstacle to
the action of any elevating or refining
He then proceeds to examine the vari
ous ways by which some remedy may
be effected. He inquires whether it
w ouUl bo better worth while to build
"high" that is to say many storied
dwellings on the spot, or to build "afar"
iu other words, to transfer the work
ing population to places outside the
town, but commuuicatiug with it by
railway; and this latter question again
leads him into the rates charged and
the accommodation provided by the
railway companies for the working
classes. The Peabody trustees, Sir
Sidney Waterlow's company, and Mr.
GaUiff's company, are considered, one
alter the other, a"nd the general con
clusion reached is that private enter
prise cannot offer a cheaper article than
the Peabody trust, and yet that this ar
ticle is too dear for the bulk of the
working classes. There is no reason,
ho savs, why parliament should not aid
the ereat work bv loans, and he pro
ceeds to point out that there is also no
reason why the owners of property in
tow ns who employ a number of hands
should not do in towns what owners of
property in the country do for their
tenants and for rural laborers.
The government, ' he concludes,
"might fitly lead the way. They em
ploy in the post-oflioe, in the police, iu
the custom-house ana at other govern
ment establishments a large number of
people- whose wages are considerably
below 1 8s., which is the average in
come of the Peabody tenants; but I do
not believe thev have made any pro
vision worth speaking of for the hous
ing of those people. It has never been
held to be their duty to ao so, dui in
the present exigency it is a task which
thev mav well be called upon in the
public interest to fulfil. If the example
were set by them It wouiu prooaoiy o
followed before long by the large com
panies who, by virtue of the great po
sition which parliamentary powers have
givtn to them, fill a quasi public char
acter ttocK companies, railway com
panies, aud the like. There can be lit
tle doubt that if provision to this extent
w ere made thesiress upon the dwelling
market would be greatly relieved, ana
the residue of the laboring poor would
find it much easier to obtain cheap
lodgin 'than thev do now." Suchmeas-
.... ? .V ....
ures, at all events, l-ora nausuury , a. s
would be palliatives, though an entire
cure uiav be very distant. He says
thorn Hr.. inJications enourh that in
vao wav or another, bv publlo and pri-
vata action, a remeuy is possiuiu ioi
very much of tbe-uiUery and degrada
tion which east so terrible a shadow
over the prosperity of the country.
L'Entente Cordiale Mrs. Van Kau-
taloupe: "Yes, I I consent to my
dau 'liter's marriage to your son, Mr.
pumpkyns, but of couro our family
.,ri,ln'We must look to the future, you
know our family pride " Mr.
Pumpkyns: "Unquotable in the market;
madam. Jlv son uasn i, any lauiuy,
but he has got $1, 400,000, cash, arid
nie to nacK mm up. ju. u
But the future posterity, Mr. Pump
kyns " Mr. P.: "Posterity, madam,
it would be safe for us to assume,
would rather have the cash than the
prido. (iive them the cash and they 11
get tne pi me iast twuugu.
Is it a go?"
A "go it was.
Oar Charming- Countrywomen
are winning an enviable distinction for their
fine teeth. This, they in great measure owe
to the beautifying and restorative influence
ot SOZODONT, the most popular prepara
tion for the teeth oa this continent. It re
moves from the dental surface every impur-
itv. checks decay aud enables the teeth to
masticate without contaminating the food,
thus indirectly contributing to healthlul
nutrition. It effectually neutralizes an un
pleasanf odor of the breath.
Advice to Mothers
Are vou disturbed at night and I- ken
of your rest by a sick child suffering and
crying with pain ot tutting teetiii n bo,
send at once and get a bottle of Mrs, Wins-
low's Soothing Syrup for Uhiloren teem
ing. Its value is incalculable. It will re
lieve the poor little sufferer immed
iately. Depend upon it, mothers, there is
no mistake about it. It cures dysentery and
diarrhoea, regulates the stomach and bow
els, cures wind colic, softens the gums, re
duces inflammation, and gives tone and
energy to the whole system. Mrs. Wins-
low's Soothing Syrup for Children Teething
is pleasant to the taste, and is the prescrip
tion of one of the oldest and best female
physicians and nurses in the United States,
and is tor sale by all druggists tnrougnoui
the world. Price 25 cents a bottle.
A Vexea Clergyman.
Even the natience of Sob would become
jibausied were he a preacher and endeav
oring to interest his audience while they
were keeping up an incessant cougnin,
making it impossible for him to oe nearu.
Yet, how very easy can all this be avoided
hv ainmlv luiuir Dr. Kinrz's New Discovery
for Consumption, Coughs and Colds. Trial
bottles given away at p'h-"j
Woman's True Friend.
A friend in noe.d is a friend indeed. This
none can deny, especially when assistance
ia rendered when one 18 aoreiy imvnu
with disease, more particularly those com-
plaints and weakness so common to our
uni n.niiiatinn. Everv woman should
vnn iu v.iAPtrie. Bitters are woman's true
r.;A ....I mill
Doeitively reatore ner to
I tieealtli even when all other remedies fail,
. - .iw.vt nroves our assertion.
They are pleasant to the tastn, and only cost
fifty cents a bottle, sold by Barclay Bro.(3)
UncKieos Arnica Salve
The Best Salve in the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Hheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures Piles. It i guaranteed to give per
fect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price
25 cents per box. For sale by Barclay
The glory of a man is his strength. If
you are weakened down through excessive
study, or by early indiscretions, Allen's
Brain Food will permanently restore all
lost viijor, and strengthen all the muscles of
Brain aud Body. $1; 6 for $5. At drug
gists. None Bat First Class Goods.
In Watches, Jewelry and Silverware one
should have tho best or none. Messrs.
Sui'ei.et & Co., Chicago, are making a
specialty ot fine goods, and if you need
anything in Watches, in dust and water
proof cass, Solid Silver or Triple Plated
Ware, Solid Gold or Rolled Gold Jewelry,
send toShurley & Co., they will send a
single article at the dozen price. The) are
vouched for and endorsed by the United
States Express Co., American express Co.,
Southern Express Co., F. W. Palmer, Post
master of Chicago, Gen'l A. C. Smith, Ex
Slate Treasurer, and many others. Goods
sent on approval, with privilege of examin
ation, enabling you to do purchasing at
home. Remember, Shurley & Co., 77 State
Street, Chicago, III. Send for their mew
AKD BEAUTIFULLY ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUF.
Q.E0RGE U. LEACH, M.D.
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON.
Special atteatlon paid to the Hine..iethlc treat
mtni of surgical disease, and diseases of women
OFHL'B On 14ib street, opposite the Post
offlco, Cairo, III.
J)R. J. E. STRONG,
129 Commercial Ave, Cairo, 111.
VAPOR, EUECTKO-VAPOK aid MEDICATED
A lady in attendance.
QR. W. C. JOCFLYN,
OFFICE Eighth Street, near Come arclai Aventi.
JR. E W. WUITLOCK,
Ornoa No. 188 Commercial
iiti'-i and Nluih Str, i.
rpUE CITY NATIONAL BANK. -
Of Cairo, Illinois.
71 0UIO LEVEE.
A General Banking: Basinemi
THOS. W. KAI.LIUAV
jN'TERPHiSE SAVING BANK.
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS HANK.
TIIOS. W. HAI.UPAY,
Commercial Avenue an l Eighth SI reel
F. BKOSS, President. IP.
H. WKL1.S, Cashier. I T
N KF, VlcePres'tt
J. Kerlh, Ass't cu.o
F. Bron Ca'ro I William Kldte. .Cairo
Peter NelT " William Wolf.... "
C, M Osterloh " I C. O Patier "
K. A. Buder " I H.Wells '
J. Y. Clerufon, Caledonia..
A UBNEKAL. BASKISii BUSINKh8 D"5E.
Exchange sold and bought. Inureit pld li
the Saviugs Department. Collections made and
all htipliiw prnmi.tlv aitniwd in.
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
GOODS SOLI) VhRy CLOSE
NEW YORK STORE CO,
Cor. Nineteenth mreol I (aifO. III.
UALUDAY BROI HKKS.
fWVB, OKA IN AND HA
Egyptiiin Flouring Mill
Hiirbest Cswh Prl PaW tor Whfat.
Sale by;a '
LUNOLS CENTRAL R. R
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis aud Chicago.
The Oulv Line llunuina:
Q DAILY TRAINS
Making Direct Connkotiom
I'aAms Laavi Cairo:
3:U6 a in. Moil,
mivii'glu St. Lonis I 45 a.m.: Chicago, S:S0p rrt.i
Coimmlug at udin aud bftiLKuain lor Cincin
nati, Louisville, Indianapolis and points Bast.
IS 25 p. m. Flint Ht. l.uui and
vVtiti i, Rxi-rea,,.
rnvlngtnbt. Louts S: ftp. ni., and counectla
for ail point" W est. .
3.45 p.m. F'rkI K)rea. .
r'jr 8t Louis and Chicago, airiving at Su Umls
to Si p.m., and Chicago?:) a m
U:A3 p.m. Cincinnhtl F.iprras.
.rTlvlLj; at Cincinnati 7:00 a.m.; Louisville t:S
a ro.: Indianapolis :( a.m. Passengers bv
tLis train reach 'the above poluta la to 3a
dul lis in advance ol aujr otnar route.
peThe S:W p. m. express bee PULLMAB
-l.fc.KHNG CAR Cairo to Cincinnati, without
l.argej, and through sleepers to 8t. Louis sod
Fat Time Last.
P iJ11 rrplM b 1,t,e through to East.
I aniLllrip trn totuts without anr d.lav
anted bv Sunday Intervening. The Saturday efler
iood train from Cairo arrives in new York Monday
nornlag at 10:36. Tblrl sii hours In advance ol
i oilier route.
. fcafFor through tickets s.d further InformaUoa,
tppif at Illinois Central Railroad Depot, Cairo,
i J. U JONES, Tir.aet Agent.
. A. H. HANSON. Gen. Pass. Agent. Chicago
R R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
Tra ns Depart. Trains Arrive.
c. ST. L 5. o. b. R. (Jackson route).
tMatl ... 4 tte.ro. ItVall .. . 4:S) p.m.
tKipresa .... 10 .10a.m. 1 B . press ,.. .10 to am.
'Accom S hi p.m. I
st. L. a c n. h. (Narrow-gauge).
Rxprss S (l a m. I Express 1:11a m
ta AMail .. 10:ia m hi. 4 Mall. .4:10 p m.
At com U:iBD.m. Accom. ....... :oU p.m.
ST. L. I. II. K. R.
tFxpress .....10:80p.m. (Express .t:&A p. at.
W. BT. L. P. R- R.
Hall 4 Ex I 'lOaim'. I 'Mall A Ex.. I p.x.
' Accom 4:0) p.m. I Arcon ,....10:n0 a. a.
Freight - 1 45 a m. Frt-Uht t 45 p.sx.
HoBILK OHIO B. U.
Mail 5:b5a.m. Mall 1:10 p. at.
Dallv except ar ay. t I'allr.
TIM K ( AUD
ARRIVAL AND rtPARTCUE OF MAILS.
Arr at Dep're
P. O. ( rm PO
I. C. R. R.(ttroush lock mail). U.n
' ' ..11: fa m I p.
H ' (wav n.all 40p.m. I p. as.
" inouttieri, DW p m. ftp. a.
Iron Mountain K K -3:S p.in. I p. a.
Wabash rt It lo p. m. 0 p. a.
Tsxa A St. Louis H R 7 p. m Sa m.
ht. Louis A C.lro R. K 5 p. m. ft:) sa
0 u.i River ' P- m. 4 p a
l iver arrive. W d . (-at A Mou.
" druru Wrd., Pri. A fun.
Ph. p dcl.oD d from 7:anea to7:J0 pa
O. box al . o .n Irom 8 a. m to ft D a.
undais gun. He'., ot.en from.. ..81. m. lo 10 a. a.
Sumieta hi x de'. ooeu from (I a. ru to 10:30 a
itT-.NiJ l E t bat. will ho uu dished froa
tlma to time in cltr l m t'hanL-e vour cards ac
cordingly, W m. K. JICUPHY. P. U.
oslil HI. l'UH'lbHi.
tajror 1 noma.. W. Ha.l.rtov.
Treasurer-Cuarl s F. clllo
i-'lerk Dtni-ir. J. foiey.
ViiinselorW m. B. bllberl.
Marshal I,. U. Mi-vt-rs,
Police Magistrate-A. Comings.
aoaito or lUitssin .
'irH Ward- Wm.KcHalo, Harry Welk-r.
3.(f,i.d Ward-J limkie.C. N. Uagues.
Il-lrd Ward-B.K. Blake, g ert Smith.
Fourth W'ard-Cfcwritt 0. Patter, Adosph Bw
h w a'd r, at linu,.,r. H'Lrr S'out.
r!?ci:tt Judge It. .r.Paker.
Circuit Clerk A. II. Irvlri.
Coiii.tj' Judge J. II. hoblnsou.
County Clerk S- J- iiuniui.
County Treasurer-Milts V . Parker,
pui'i Iff John Hodges.
r,.i.i'nmmlsronrs-T. W. Hi!lldiy, J. H"
Mnlcahev and Pel-r nv
T ,n viMinu oUARr NEW YORK,
iil. .1 . MASS. i
0R SALE BY
H. StkaVoala. A Co., Cairo In