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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN; THURSDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 30, 1883.
FOR X AITJ-
Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica,
Lumbago, Backache, Headachs. Toothache,
ftore Throat. n-lllnge. Mpralna, Hrulaea,
H.ii-n.. rnl.l. rst Hllea.
1KB tl uilim MHMM I'AiSa f i num.
rid bt lltiulili I Il" jwor. Kitty 'U
THECH AH1.KHA. VKI.K.0.
1 Vslnnblo D!coverjt f r supplying Magnetism to
the Human ova em Electricity and Magnetism
otlllied asn'eveT before for Healing the nick.
TEB MAGNETON APPLIANCE CO.'U
Mairnetic Kidney Belt!
TV A "R P A YTWn TH PTTPF,
by IlErt'Nun), tbo following diseases withoutmed-
lclne PaINI IN TUB HACK, Ull'9, BIADORUBBS,
XBHTOUS DIBIMTT, LUMBAOO, S DB8AL DBS UTT,
MfKimATIttM, PABALYaJH, NKURAUilA, 01ATIA,
DISKASIS or TUB KIMOir.i, Sri.NAl DIBBASBS, TUhTIO
utbh, - Oout, . Semluul ' Kmlsaiona, lm potency,
Asthma, Hi art Disease, Dyspepsia, Constipation,
Brveipeias, Induteetiou, Hernia or Huptare, Cat
arrh, Piles, kpllepsr, Dumb .Ague, etc,
When any debility of the UENKRATIVR OR
UANS occurs. Lout Vitality, Lack of Nerve Force
and Vigor, Wasting Weakness, and all those Dis
eases of a personal nataro, from whatever cause,
tbecontuiuoua stream -of magnetism permeating
through the parts, must restore them to a health;
actioa. There is no mistake about this App.i
Bj.ce. TO THE LADIESiSfiia
Weakness of -the Spine. Fulling of the Womb,
Lencarrbxa, Chronic Inflammation or Ulceration
of the Womb, Incidental Hemorrhage or Flooding,
Painful, bupprtieed-and irregular Menstruation,
Barrenness, and Change of Life, this Is the Best
Appliance and Curative A cent known.
For all lorms of Female Difficulties It If unsur
passed by anrtbiug before invented, both as
curaiive agent and as a source, of power and vital
Price of elthor JU-. with Magnetic Insoles, $10,
sent by eipre-s C - 0. 1). and examination al
lowed, or by mall on receipt of price. In ordering
send measure ol want and sise of shoe. Kutnlt
tance can be made ' in currency, sect in letter at
The Magnetic Garments are adapted to all ages,
are worn over the underclothing (mt next to the
body like the many Glvnl'. and Electric Hum
bags advi rtis d ' so extensively),' and shonld be
Uk n on at n ght. They hold their POWKK
FuKKVKR, and are worn at all seasons of the
Send stamp for the "New Departure In Medical
Treatment Without Medicine," with thoueaads of
THE MAGNETON -APPLIANCE CO.,
218 StHte Street; Chicago, 111.
Notb. Send one dollar In postage sumps or
currency (in letter at our risk) wltu slie oi shoe
usually worn, and try a pair of our Magnetic In
soles, and be convinced of the power residing In
onr other Magnetic Appliances. Positively no
cold feet when they are worn, or n.oney refunded.
1 22 w -tea
372 urn ft
12 2 'mm
" Ibw I
P -m a
v a t a, m
-- B M 3
This purous pluter U
famous for its quick
and hnuty action In
curing Lame Back,
Crick in the Back, Bide or nip, Heuralgia, Btiff JoinU
and Htucles, Bura Chert, KliLut-y TrouUt and all palnl
or achrs pitber 1'ical or doi iMteated. It Soothes, Strength
ens aad Btimulatot the parta. The Tirtuvs of bops com
bined with runs ckn and ready to apply. Baperlorto
llntmente, lotions and salves. ITice 2t cents or t lor
ani?5 1 A C R EAT
cell of price. Sop
PtcUttr Company, Pro
prtetora, Bostoo, ttaaa.
I rjrThabaattamUy ptU mado iUwlej'a Stomach and
tirr 1111a. SSe. PI want in artton and wy to take.
A Bucking Broncho.
Much ha bwn said and written
ribotit th"! bucking broncho, but the
half has ut bwn told. The bucking
broucho is a jdaut wliicli prows wild on
tnetarun)it')i:i,us. and lilosRomsat any
and all tunes .f the soar. The man
who never saw one of these kuleido-
Buopiu panoramas ha our sympathT
and Hie tonderioyt who tliouuht he
knew all about horses, and who ul avert
second fiddle to a good, healthv broncho
through one twt'niy-eiirlit-.sccoud round
. also Iihn onr svniohthy, for that matter
and not. only the sympathy but the
emcrx of a irood siinrfon. lhe "old
tinier1' mounts the colicky animal a
ftfth it whu a stone fence, and calmly
uJJcoutentcaiy maintains nis eeat
wluie the miniatur earthouake is
erupting beneath him. It looks easy
and you can't help thinking that it is
eauy. It is a ruHlakc, bowevor, to
suppose that the uninitiated man can
ridj.4ij) bonndin broncho the jiret
tlsBfcjbe tries it, no iiiatk-r how ood a
bornemuu ho may be. It can only bo
acquired, like back teeth, in time.
Laramie ' JJuunierang.
A Utah tourist sums up hLs opinion
of Mormondom by cillitig it the waste
basket of the world.
The Daily. Bulletin.
TERMS OP SUBSCRIPTION:
Dally on year by carrlar ..U 00
0per cant, discount II paid In advaace.)
Dally, on year hr mall -' J
Dal It, on month
Pablishod every morning (Mondays excepted) .
Weekly, one year J
Weekly, months 1 UJ
Publlshedevery Monday noon. .,., A
UClubs of flvs or mora lor Weekly Bulletin at
one time, per year, 11.90. Postage In all cmos
rXTABUBLY m ADVABOB.
All Communications should be addressed to
B. A. BDBNBTT,
Poblnher and Proprietor.
The Day That Is doming.
Then a man shall work end tetlilnk him, and
rejoice In the deeds of his baud,
Nor yet come home In the even too taint and
weary to stand.
Men In that time a'coming shall work and
have no fear,
For to-morrow'g lack of earning and the hunger-wolf
O strange now wonderful Justice! But for
whom anall we gutbor the gain?
For ournclvea and lor each of our fellows,
and no hand shall labor in vain.
Then all tnlno and all thine shall be ours, and
no more shall any man crave,
For riches thnt aervo for nothing but to fot
u friend for a slave.
And what woalth then shall he left us when
none ehall gather gold
To buy bis friend In the market, and plneh
and pine the sold?
Kay, what save the lovely city, and the little
bouses on the bill,
And the wantes and t he woodland beauty, and
the happy Holds we till.
And the homes of ancient stories, the tombs
of the mighty dead;
And the wise men seeking out marvels, and
the poet's teeming bead.
And the painter's hand of wonder: an 1 the
marvelous flddle-how, -
And the banded choirs of music-all those
that do and know.
For all these shall bo ours and all mon's, nor
shall any lack a share
Of the toll and the gain of living In the days
when the world grows t air.
THE MISER'S INEEEITANOE.
Miss Samuiis was the only daughter
of the person so inevitably called Old
Rammis, in his native town, that no one
called him by any other name, and un
til his will was read, the fact that he
had been christened Octavius (.'icoro
Sammls was actually unknown to many.
However, he had actually not lived
as many years as some who had not
been thought of yet as more than middle-aged.
It was his manner, his long nose, and
sharp chin, the wrinkles in his fore
head, and the sparse greyish hair that
gave him the reputation of age, and his
vices had not been those of young men,
even at fivo-aud-twenty
A prudent, saving boy, he had gone
on to bo n s!in?y young fellow and a
miserly elderly man.
His long, straight brown coal, his
shabby stove-pipe hat, his wrinkled
boots, and the trowscrs, which, always
too long and full'for him, fell over them
in many wrinkles, seemed always to be
the same, and he had worn one glove
for five years, having lost its mate three
years after its purchase.
When his poor wife was ill the doc
tor had ordered wine and beef-ton, but
he had remonstrated:
"beef-tea uses up so much meat, and
wino is very dear and a bad habit al
so, my love. Don't you think you could
tako a nice little piece of fried pork and
some old cider instead?"
The poor woman hud answered that
he would "try." But after she had
tried a week even Uld bammis said
that something must be done.
lie boukht the wise and the beel,
but before the tea was made she was
Her daughter came home irom her
unele's then and cried over what the
neighbors told her, but did not say to
her father what she intended to say;
for in going down stairs to hide, in the
cellar, the oottle of wine his wife had
left as full as when it came into the
house, Old Sammis tripped and fell,
the bottle broke and cut his arm, and
erysipelas set in, of which he died, and
the prl who had washed dishes in her
uncle s kitchen to save her keep, found
herself worth half a million.
She was a small, thin girl; she stoop
ed a good deal, and her nose and chin
nearly met; but she was neat and prim,
and as soon as the power was hers she
furnished the old house decently and
hired a servant.
She might have cut a dash and be
come a fashionable woman, but the
thought did not occur to her.
She felt happy when she thought of
the money that belonged to her, and
she could not bear to part with much
of it. She was not even able to bring
herself to the point of buying a blaok
silk dress for her aunt, who needed one
Two or three hundred dollars would
have tilled a trunk over which those
poor little shabby cousins would have
danced with joy; but she could not
She could not have denied anyone
food and medicine, or fire, or light, or
anything needful under her own roof,
as her father had denied her mother,
(or she was only twenty-one and a wo
man; but she had the old man's blood
in her veins, and the miser's craving
lurked in her soul.
So the interest of her money was
slowly added to the principal, and she
grew richer Blowly but surely.
However, she was not yet a miser,
and when certain things in the way of
table-linen were wanted, she went down
to the city to buy them, and to make a
call or two as well, and was hurrying
up Broadway from the ferry, when just
as she passed Trinity Church a man
touched her on the arm, and said:
"Beg your pardon, lady, but haven't
you lost a twenty-dollar gold piece?"
Now Miss Sammis knew well enough
that she had no gold whatever with her
bnt she hesitated before saying no.
"I'm not sure. I must look," sbe
said, feeling for her nortetnonnaie.
"I think! seen it drop ootin yrr
pocket when yon took out your hX
kerchief," said the man.
Satin got the better ot
"Then I must have , ,
"Yes. lady: nd It's borroT-'V
pick it up foi you, ain't it, whUPZ Ji"
V kept it?" said the young man. hota
iug out the money. "And you Itadn't
oughter begrudge rae a dollar to get a
meal's victuals with, had you, jest as a
reward for honesty and to encourage
me?" whined the young man.
"Well, no, I think I ought to give
you something," said the miser's daugh
ter. "I was thinking of a quarter,
but "she looked into her purso, and
slowly took out a dollar bill "but
there!" she added with a thrill of gen
The young man seized the money,
said "Thanks to you," and vanished
around a corner; and Miss Sammis,
with the joy of one who has drawn a
prize in the lottery, hurried to the shop
where she intended to purchase her
table linen, made her selections, and
offered the twenty-dollar gold pieoe.
Cash carried it away in a basket, and
in five minutes more a request that she
would "step into the office," was made
by a suave door-walker, and she found
herself under arrest on a charge of hav
ing tried to pass counterfeit coin.
"But I'm Miss Sammis, of Honey
town," explained the poor girl, amidst
her sobs. "I'm rich. It is Impossible
to suspect mo."
"If you could remember where you
ot the money, said the policeman, as
e put her into a cab, "it would be bet
ter for you. We are looking out for
these very gold pieces, and women are
getting rid of them, and that makes it
bad, you see."
And so they drove away from the lit
tle crowd that had gathered about the
carriage, and Miss Sammis soon found
herself in the presence of a justice of
The shopkeeper made his charge,
but she had collected her senses. She
gave her address, the name of her pas
tor, of her lawyer influential persons
"It is mortifying to be charged with
a thing," she said, "but you will soon
find that 1 am not connected with a
band of counterfeiters. I inherited half
a million of money a short time ago.
My father was Octavius Cicero Sam
mis." Money commands civility, as a gen
eral thing. Everyone becomes im
mensely polite. The lawyer was tele
graphed for, and came in a treraendou
state of excitement.
He questioned his client as to he :
possession of the money, and her vagu
answers led him to believe that she wa
desirous to shield some one from sus
picion. "The truth must be told, my deal
young lady," he said. "We will put
touonoath. Your good heart makes
voti desire to protect an unworthy per
son, but for your own sake we must
put you on oath."
And so the thin lips of Miss Sammis
kissed the Bible, and the questions
"Where did you get this gold piece?"
"From a man on the street"
"What was the man's uamo?"
"I do not know."
"Why did he give it to you?"
"He asked me if I had lost it"
"And you said?"
"At first I said I did not know; then,
perhaps; and I gave him a reward for
finding it. ,He asked for it"
"Had you dropped it?"
"How did you know?"
"I brought no cold with me."
"It is a very common trick, and gen
erally succeeds," said the judge to the
awyer. "It is clear that miss sammis
did not know the money was counter
feit" The lawyer took the lady home. On
the way they scarcely spoke; but alone
in her own room, Miss Sammis, over
whelmed with shame, wept herself ill.
She might have felt only indignation
at a false arrest, but she knew in her
nmost soul that when she . falsely
claimed that money, she was at heart
She began to think as she had never
thought before, and she understood
that she inherited the miser's mania,
and that it was growing on. her, so that
she, a rich woman, had, as she believ
ed, taken from a poor and honest man
what did not belong to her.
It was true 9he had been tricked and
cheated, but that did not alter the
Then she prayed for help, and grew
strong. She did not alter her plain
way of living, but sue entertainea ner
friends and gave to the poor. She saw
to the education of her little cousins,
and sent many a kind gift to her aunt,
and 'she helped her pastor in his work.
Kindly foeung grew in her heart, ana
her face softened, and she grew agreea
ble in appearance .and attractive in
And, finally, the most softening in
fluence in the world filled her heart.
She loved a good man, who loved her
tenderly. Together they live among
their children in old Honeytown, anu
are known as the most kindly of iU
people. No worthy charity but has
been aided by them. No good object
but they are ready to further.
The miser's daughter has conquered
her hereditary vice one so nearly al
lied to dishonesty that the miser is al
ways ready to become a thief, and gen
erally is one and the angels smile
over her victory.
A Lawyer With a Heart,
"Have vou ever been in nrison?'
asked a badgering lawyer of a modest
witness wnom ne was trying to nuily
The witness did not answer.
"Come, now, speak up; no conceal
ment Have you ever been to prison
"Yes, sir; once," answered the wit
ness, looking modestly down to the
"Yes, I thought so. Now
When wern vnn in nrisnn sir''1
The witness hesitated.
"Come, own up now; no dodging,
said the lawyer. ".Now, where were
you in prisothsir?"
air! Out with it
inent's painful name
r, who was an old
and on his forehead as
id struck him. while
Into hla avpa Than
1, he clasped his arms
iss' necic.anci exclaimed
ras there myself I"
. S. Stokes, the assassin, may be
seen on Broadway every afternoon be
tween drinks. At liquoring times ho
is usually to be found before his own
bar, raising his elbow at somebody
else's expense. ' This argues that
Stokes keeps a private bottle, or that
ho has a degree of courage that is not
usually possessed by men who shoot in
the dark, as he shot poor, big-hearted
Jim Flsk. Stokes runs the bar-room of
the Hoffman house, and he has stocked
it with pictures of naked women at a
groat cost There is more money in
the pictures than there is in the liquor;
which is one vay of saying the pictures
are good and the whisky is bad. Stokes
employs the prize-fighter, Billy Ed
wards, as his pcoler and general
chucker out Edwards is ageutleman
ly looking young fellow, ana he never
laid in ambush to kill an unarmed
man. Stokes is whi'e-haired before
his time. He has a rather young look
ing face, and he carries himself as
though ho owned tho earth and stars,
and held a mortgage on most of the
asteroids. He is always around with
rapid men and chain-lightning women,
who press his blood-stained palm be
cause he has got money and notoriety.
There is something infinitely fitting to
Stokes in the calling of a rum-seller. But
I do not believe that tho pugilists,
pandcrers, burglars, disgraced police
men, and indiscriminate blackguards,
who keep most of the drinking shops
in New York, feel flattered in finding
themselves choek-by-jowl with Edward
Stokes. All his fanuv pictures, all his
drinks at other people s expense, all
his chuckers-out, all his bad whisky,
and all his loose mends, cannot wipe
out the infamy of the murder he did
that day on the dark stairway of the
Grand Central hotel. I wonder if such
men ever dream. Sew York Letter.
Pine Work on the Prairies.
So great has been the emigration to
the new Territories, that the Govern
ment at times has found difficulty in
surveying land fast enough. There are
now, for example, whole counties in
Dakota yet to be surveyed and laid out.
All this work is under the general
charge of the Surveyor General of the
Government The work is generally
given out by contract. It now costs
about eight hundred dollars to survey a
township and lay it out in sections of
six hundred and forty acres each.
Stones, wooden posts, or mounds, as
tho case may be, are employed to de
signate the Section Divisions, together
with four "Proving Holes."
There is wonderful skill displayed by
those accustomed to the praines, in
finding these mounds and proving
holes. They readily detect them in
the long prairie grass, where the inex
perienced eye and foot fails to find
them, lour admiration la excited as
your prairie guide drives or walks right
up to these sectional marks, which you,
yourself, are unable to discover until
they are pointed out. The contractors
unrier the Surveyor General generally
perform their work in a very satisfac
tory manner. They are closely watch
ed and the landmarks are carefully
saved by tho incoming settlers who
wish to keep them preserved, in order
. ! I ,t 1 , V.
to ttvom me expensive suns wnicn are
so often had over larru boundaries in
both the now and older regions of
David W. JudiL in American
It is curious that American girls ap
pear to show a much greater self-reli
ance than is the case with r.ngush
girls. An American girl, suddenly
landed say, in a vast whirl like Lon
don, where one lite more or less hardly
seems as valuable as a sparrow's, does
not seem to ever give herself time to
have a good cry. The blow may fall
one moment, the next Bhe is up and
doing, "looking around" as she herself
would express it, and getting some
There is a push, too, about American
woman which is new in England. A
women suddenly finds herself, say, with
a dead husband, and little or no money.
She writes or makes costumes, or fan
cies she can do so. Within the next ten
minutes after her trouble has descended
upon her, she is away to interview the
editor or the modiste whom she fancies
will give her the best price for. her
work, and see both or either she will.
There is no saying her nay. Like a
celebrated author, her vocabulary does
not contain tho word "no."
This go-ttheadism. might be a trifle
angular if one had to live with it. A
steam engine is delightful if a journey
has to be undertaken; puffing away in
the house all day would be too much of
a good thing. But as an aid to a
woman struggling to keep her head
above water, and" get a living by fair
and honest means, it is'an invaluable
Another I ife Saved.
J. C. Gray, of Dadevllle, Ala., writes as: -I
have been using yonr Dn. Wit. HALL'S BAL
SAM F0R1UB LDNOH, and I can say of a tints
tt is far superior to any other Lang preparation in
the world. Mr mother was confined to her bed
four weeks with a congh, and bad every attention
by as rood t hysiclans as there are in the country,
and they a l failed to effect a care; bat when I
got one bottle ol voarDa. W it. HALL'S BALSAM
FOR 1 HE LUNGS, she heiranto mend rirht awar.
I can say in truth that it was the means of saving
her life. I know of five cases that Dr. Wm Hall's
Balsam has enred, and my mother la better now
than she has been before for twenty years.
Henry's Carbolic Salve
Is (the BKST SALVE for Cuts, Braises, Boras,
I leers, bait fchenm, Tetter. Chapped Bands,
Chilblains. Corns, and all kinds of Skin Eruptions,
Freckles snd Pimples. Get Hh.NRT'8 CARBOL
IC bALVK, as all others are counterfeits. Price
- The glory of a man is his strength. If
you are weakened down through excessive
study, or by early indiscretions, Allen's
Brain Food wilt permanently restore all
lost vigor, and strengthen all the muscles of
Brain and Body, fl; 6 for $5. At drug
gists. Woman's True Friend.
A friend in need is a friend indeed. This
none can deny, especially when assistance
Is rendered when one is sorely afflicted
with disease, more particularly those com
plaints snd weakness so common to our
female population. Every woman should
know that Electric Bitters are woman's true
friend, and will positively restore her to
nualtb, even when all other remedies fail.
A single tr.al always proves our assertion.
They are pleasant to the taste, and only coBt
fifty cents a bottle, sold by Barclay Broe.(2)
Bnckien'8 Arnica satYe
The Best Salve in the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Cbapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures Piles. It i cruarantned tn oiva per
fect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price
so cents per Dox. Vox sale by Barclay
Prevent sickness by taking occasionally
one of Emory's Little Cathartic Pills, a
wonderful appetizer, an absolute cure of
Biliousness. 15 cents. (4)
A Vexed Clergyman.
Even the patience of Job would become
exhausted were he a preacher and endeav
oring to interest his audience while they
were keeping up an incessant coughing,
making it impossible for him to be heard.
Yet, how very easy cao all this be avoided
by simply using Dr. King's New Discovery
for Consumption, Coughs snd Colds. Trial
bottles given away at Baiclsy Bros'
drug store. (2)
None But First Class Goodi.
In Watches, Jewelry and Silverware one
should have the best or none. Messrs.
S sublet & Co., Chicago, are making a
specialty of fine goods, and if you need
anything in Watches, in dust and water
proof cases, Solid Silver or Triple Plated
Ware, Solid Gold or Rolled Gold Jewelry,
rend to Sburley & Co., they will send a
single article at the dozen price. They are
vouched for and endorsed by the United
States Express CoM American express CeM
Southern Express Co., F. W, Palmer, Post
master of Chicago, Gen'l A. C. Smith, Ex
State Treasurer, and many others. Goods
sent on approval, with privilege of examin
ation, enabling you to do purchasing at
home. RamemUr, Sburley & Co., 77 State
Street, Chicago, 111. Send fob tbeib siw
AKP biactifcllt illustrated CATALOG nr.
PROFESSION AL CARDS.
Q.E0RGE H. LEACH, M.D.
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON.
Special attention paid to the Homeopathic treat
ment of snrictcal diseases, snd disease of women
uFflCB-On Ulh straat, opposite ths Post
offlca, Cairo, III.
)R. J. E. STRONG,
129 Commercial Ave-, Cairo, 111.
VAPOE, BLBCTEO-VAPOB aid XKDICATKD
A lady la attendance.
QR. W. C. JOCELYN,
OrTICB Xlghtk Street, near Commercial Avene.
QR. E W. WHITLOCX,
Omof-Ho, 1U Commercial Avenas, betwaes)
rr-n and Ninth Hrraota
BE CITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Cairo. Illinois.
71 OHIO LEVEE.
A General Banking; Basin ess
JJNTERPRiSE SAVING BANK.
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVIXGS BASK.
THOS. W. HALL1 DAY,
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street
F. BR09R, President. I P. Hi PP. Vice Pres'nt
H. WELbS,. Cashier. T. J. Kerth, Ass't cash
P. Bross . Ca'.ro I William KUte. .Catre
Peter Neff ... " William Wolf....
C. M Osterloh I C. O. Patler "
B. A. Buder " H. Wells.
J. T. Clemron, Caledonia.
AOKSKRALBANKI.NG BUSISKH8 OOXK.
Exchange sold and bonicbt. Intert paid tt
the Saving Department. Collections made and
all business promptly attended to. -
EW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest. Variety Snick
IN TUB I'l'I Y.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSK.
NEW YORK STORE CO,
Oor. Nineteenth street 1 Pqiva Til
Commercial Avonnn f aWUIU. Ill
fl.OUE, GRAIN AND HAA
Egyptian Flouring Mil Is
HIaThMit Caab PrWPald for Wheat
CklCC "THE SCIENCE
MILL OF HEALTH"
It a vary laanatlnf bask, sad tat teas anBaasfsa s tv
waaaaSt a kan laai It. It aiplaiaa lha priaaialae ef
Bit aas snta aat lit arifla of Si mum, ud tamls 6 rati
Ms Irua at di.orttn kraaf hi at by inmtk aaS satia
artttsas i alai pteaerlpatntM M Catarrh. Barofoia, aao.
Aeasyaf last wars seat sy (MUTaaianiy taaUaTiaaj kg
?fifttnk.i, in w. si, (i si ne. 0M
LLINOLS CENTRAL ft. R
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Ckicago.
The Onlv Line Runuinxr,
0 DAILY TItAINiS
Making Direct Connection
railBS Lbb Caibo:
Arrlvlngln St. Louis 1.45a.m.; Chicago, 4:80 p. .i
Connecting at Odin and BOlngbaio for Claola
nati, LonisvUle, Indianapolis and points last.
12 23 x. in. Fast Ht. Lou la ma
Vajtei ii iCxitreem.
rrUtnij n Bt. Louis 1:4ft p. m and eonneetlaa;
for ail points West.
3:45 p.m. Pat Etpreas.
For St. Louis and Chlcsgo, arriving at Hu Lsnls
10 s p.m., and Chicago T:) a m
3:45 p.m. Cincinnati Kxprw.
rrlrlng st Cuwitnatl 7:00 a.m.; Loatsnlle !:
a.m.; Indianapolis 4:05 a.m. PaaaenKers hi
this ttain reach tne above point 1U to 39
UOUUs tn advance ol auv other route.
HTThesA) p. m. express has PULLHA1
l.tHPl'Q CAR Cairo to Cincinnati, withoit
rhsnges, and through sleepers to tit. Louis oa
am mil a
Fat Time Eat.
Ptiaaanrrovu bT this line go through to Eait
1 aoCUCia era points without sny delay
caused by Sunday intervening. The Saturday after
toon train from Cairo arrives la new York hloaday
eornltigat 10:S6. Thirty -six hours tn advaaeaaf
tFor through tickets and further tnforaiattoa,
ippiTBt Illinois Central Railroad Depol,Ceu-o.
1. 11. JONES, Ticket A real.
A. H. HAKB05. Gen. Pass. Alien t. Chloaf
R IL TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
Tra.ns Depart. Trains Arrlra.
c. ST. L K. 0. B. R. (Jackson route).
tVall 4:45 .m. It Varl... 4:p.s.
tExpress 10 JMia.m. I K.tpress ....10:00 a. St.
ST. L. C. it. R. (Narrow-gaue).
Kxpr ts S:00a m. Express . ... 1:1 a. at
Kx 4 Mail... 10:30a m. Kx. Mall. .4:10 p .
Aceom ,li:ip.m. Accom .S:G0 p. a.
BT. L. I. M. R. R.
tFspreas 10:30p.m. xpreis..,l.-10 p.BV
W., BT. I. p. R. K.
Vail Ex4:U.m. 'Mall A Kx.. t SDp a.
'Accom 4:00 p.m. I 'Accoti ....10: s.at.
PTelght. t:46 a.m. Freight 4ft p. at.
MOBILE OHIO R. R.
Mall 6:46 a.m. Mall 1:10 p.os.
Dally except bnn.iar. t Dailr.
1KSIVAL AXD DKPAKTCRE OF KAILS.
P. O. IrmPO
I. C. R. B. (through lock mall). !i.n
" " ..11:10a m Ip. a.
" (way mall . 4 40 p.m. sp. a.
" (ttootbern Dlv I p. a. Ip. a.
Iron Mountain B. i:S"p. m. Ip. a.
Wabatb ft. it to p. m. p. a.
Texas A Bt. Louts K. K T p. m. Is. a.
St. Lonls AC'iroH. K 5 p. m. :S0 aa
OjloKlver... t p. a. 4 p. a.
H.it Itlver arrives Wed . hat. A Mon.
" departs Wed., Frt. ft Han.
P O. fan dol. op n from... 7: SO an toT:S0 pa
P.O.Box del. otr Iron ...6 a.m. to to a.
hondais gee. dl. open from... .8a. m. to 10 a. a.
8unrtss box del. open from. ...S a. m. to 10:30 aa
fcsF-XOTK Chang.-s will be pa lllsued (rea
time to time to city paprrs. Change vour cards aa.
eordingly. WM . if. MUKPUT. F. M.
oil RIAL tiUEC'IOiti.
City 0 theirs.
Mayor 1 bomas. W. Da. Mar.
rreaaurer Chsrlts F. Mollis.
Clerk Denrls. J, Koley.
Counselor Wm. B. Otlbert.
Harshal L. li.'Mt-yers,
tnrnev William Hendricks.
Police MagistrateA. Comings.
boabd or AUDSama ,
first Ward Wm.McHale, Harry Walker,
pcond Ward- Jese Ilinkle, C. V Hughes.
Third Ward B. F. Blake, Egrert Smith.
Fourth Ward Charles O. Patler, Adoiph 8stf
tftb Ward Oaa. Lancaster. Henry Stout
Circuit Judge D.J.Baker.
Circuit Clerk A. Tl. Irvln.
County Judge J. II. hoblnson.
County Clerk b. J. liumm.
Couutj Treasurer Miles W. Parker.
Sheriff John Hodges.
Coroner R. Fitzgerald
Coui'rmmision!rs T. W. Ha'.lldiy, J.
Mnlfaara Veter Ham
SO UNION SQUARE NEW TURK.
TOR SAM BY
H. Steaoala & Co., Cairo Ili