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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN; FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 21, 1883,
THE GHEAT GERMAN
Itolit'Vft and cum
II A HA CUE,
Soreness, Cult. Bruises,
And all other bodily aches
Fim CENTS I BOTTLE.
8l,1 by all Druggists and
ivlfrt. Directions la U
The Charles A. Vogeler Co.
frnx A VOCILIS CO.)
Baltimore. Md., r.B. A.
W J. Mil!""
A Valuable D'scovery fir (applying Magnetism to
the Unman by em Electricity and Magnetism
u.liized as rn-ver before tor Healing tan hick.
TUB MAGNKTON APPLIANCE CO.'S
Maffiietie Kidney Belt!
FOR MEN IS
WARRANTED TO CURE Mo"
it HrrrsD-1, ihe fallowing diseases wlihoa', med
icine PjUNIK3HI HACK, HIPS, BliBOB LIMB,
HEKVOUS PKBIUTV, LCMBAOO. 9 HBRAL DIB UTT,
BlIRl'NATIKM, ?.HALT.-IS, NEUBALSIA, SOIiTU.
DIHEASkH OV TUB k'DNKT-, SPINAL OKKAIM, TtlhFID
Li van. Uut, Semt.ial Emissions, lmpoiency.
Asthma, ilia t Di-eneo, Dtupepsia, Cormtlpatlon,
Kr.ipe, Ingestion, Urmia or rtnpture, Cat
arrh, files, r pllcpfy, I nmb Ague, etc.
When any debility of tbe UBNKRATIVR OR
GAN; occur. Lost Vitality. Lack of Nerve Force
anti V'g t, asl:ng ,kuis, and all those Dis
eases of a i e'eoniil na u-i, troin whatever cause,
tiiecoutintiouuMt-eaw of m iiinetium permeating
through trie parts, must n ature them to a bealtby
action. There la no mistake about title App i
auce. Til I TIP T TiT7Q Ifvouareafflctcd
ll I 11 Pi L IHi0. with Lame Hark,
Wtakne-s of the "'pine Fating of the Woaih.
Leucurrhcei. Clitonic Inflammation or Ulceration
nl tbe U oml), incr eiila lie n rrhsgo or Flooding,
P in .fill, MipprinKrd anil irepular Menstruation,
Barreiiue-o. and Change of Life, tbia la the Bent
App. i. nee 'in J Curat ve Aceut known.
for lorm ot Heron- Di Acuities It la nnur
parei ' y au.tmng ttcfiire Invented, both an a
cnraiive ag:i,t and an a four e uf power ai.d vital
free of either Bl with Magnetic Inaolea, $10,
eent by txpre-s 0 0. I), and elimination al
low, d or t,y mall on receipt of price In ordering
seri'l tneur ol wait and eiae of shoe. Hemit
tauce can be made In currency, tent in letter at
Toe Magnetic Garments are adapted to all ages,
are worn ver the undercloihin (,t next to tbe
body l:k-the miny tilvtn: aiH E'ectric Hnra
bn re advrile d to extensively), and should be
tk n "ff at n ght. The, hold tuelr FOWr.K
FuitEVKiLand are worn at all eanona uf tbe
Send tamp for the "New Departnre In Medical
Treatment Without Medicine," with thotuanda of
TaK MAGNETOS APPLIASCK CO.,
i3 State Street, Chicigo, 111.
Xoti. Send one dol ar in postage tttnpt or
Currency (in letter at oar rlik) witu tile ol iboe
nicilly worn, am try a pair of our Magnetic In-
ole. and be convinced of tbe power residing In
oar other Magnetic Appliances PoiUvely no
cold feet when they are warn, or money refunded.
If and 11
"If you are Buffering from poor
'health or languishing go a bed of
'ickuea?, tike cheer, if you are
Viraply ailing, or if you feel weak
and dispirited, without clearly
'kuowing why, Hop Bitter will
'iuiely cure you."
"If you area uiitmtur, and have overtai
ed yourself with your pastoral dutie3, or a
Moth jrs worn out with care and work, or a
'man uf busim-Si or laborer weakened
'by the strain of your everyday duties, or a
'man of letters, toiling over your midnight
'work, Hop Bitters wiil surely strengthen
"It you are suffering
'from over-eating or
'drinking, any indes
'cretion or dissipa
tion, or are young
'and growing too fast,
'as is oUmu tbe case."
"Or if you are in tbe workshop, on
'tbe farm, at the desk, anywhere,
'and leel that your system needs
'cleansing, toning, or stimulating,
'intoxicating, if you are old, blood
'thin and impure, pulue feeble,
'nerves uustt-ady, laculties waning,
'Hop Bitters is what you need to
'give new life, health and vigor."
If you are costive ot dyspeptic, or
suffering from any other of thenu
merous diseas-es of the stomach or
bowels, it is your own fault if you
If you are wasting away with any
fni m of Kiduey disease, stop tempt
ing dexth iliis moment, and turn
for a i-nre to Hop Bitteis.
If you are nick with
that terrible sickness
NerV"U.-Ut'8!4, yuu will
find a "liitlin io Gilead"
in Hop Bitters.
If you me a troqu nt-r, or a resi
dent of a uiiti-tnatic distiict, barri
'!) ynur system against the
couriiu of nil countries malaria,
epidemic, I'iliioia and intermit tunt
levers Oy the ue of Hop Bitters.
It you httvc roii'h, pimply or sallow skin,
b oMir- a' ii. Hop U tters will cive you fnir
skie; rich hi i, the sweetest breath and
health. .,io will be p tid for a case they
win n.. euie it help.
That poor, bedridden, invalid wife, sister,
mother, or tiaiiiliter, can be made the
picture ofhcaltii by a few bottles of Hop
miters costing out a trine.
THE BEST TIIIXG KNOWN
In Hard or Soft, Hot or Cold Water.
BATES LABOR, TIME and SOAP AMAJ
LNOLY, and give nnlversal aatlafiaruoa. Ma
iunily, rion or poor, eiuiuid be without it
Bold by all Grocers. UEWAKE of Imitations
well dal(rod to mislead. PICA KLINE is Uis
ONLY KAFE labor-savlug oonipound, and a
rays bears tbe above symbol, aud name e
FYXJ KJCW YORK
Armm mi . rvi iinia, ,-u
The Daily Bulletin.
TERMS,: OF. - SUBSCRIPTION :
L v -mjit: tDITIOH.
Dally ona year by carrier . .U 00
()pereent.dlooantUpld In advanco.)
Dally, oh year h nail.... 00
DatlT, ona month .-...... 00
Published evry morning (Mondays excepted!
I'UOIItnea every jnuuusy "auu.
MTCIubs of five or more (or Weekly Bslletln at
one time, per year, tl.BO. Postage In all eaaea
All Communications should be addreised to
E. A. BURNS IT,
Publisher and Proprietor.
What Yon are Not to Do if jou Wish
r ' To be in Good Form.
A "Consor" has written and published
eighty smal pages telling what people
mainly men shall not do in the par
lor nor at the table. "Don't" is the
title of the brochure aud the first word
in every paragraph. It is somewhat
English in tone, and band-box English
at that and much of it childish. Thus;
"Don't handle your knite or fork awk
wardly. Don't" stab with the fork or
carrv 'it as if it were a dagger" in a
belt? "Always carry food to the mouth
with an inward curve of the fork or
spoon." To tell a man that he shall
not carry a knife as a dagger is all well
enough, but when it is prohibited from
carrying soup over the bee-line, or
even on -an outward curve, one is in
clined to look for the fundamental prin
ciples that make up the science of eat
ing soup and also for the mental
diameter of the man who writes it up.
The discovery is easily made: "Don't
bend over your plate or drop your hoad
to get each mouthful. Keep an upriltt
attitude as near as you can without
ing stiff." This revelation .-imply
makes the eating of soup a most seduc
tive pastime. Any kind of soup would
do as an experiment; the mind, being
charmed with the science of skiing up
right and curving the spoon iawan!,
will naturally be oblivious of seasoning
or flavor. If there are, saw a do n at
the table, the spectacle will be all the
mnre instructive. It can not be ex
pected that all will be in training, so to
speak, and by casting the eye about
while the other eleven spoous are
going round the curve, considerable
useful information will be gleaned. We
quite understand the injunction:
"Don't ask for a second service of
fionp." The natural inclination would
be to continue the operation indefinite
ly, and the whole party would gn to
pieces on the first course.
"Censor"also knows something about
napkins. "Don't tuck your napkin
under your chin, nor spread it upon
your breast. Don't spread your r ap
kin over your lap; let it fall over ihe
knee." This one can see at a glance
is very important. If spread over the
lap the napkin might get soiled, but by
allowing it in iM over the knee it is
practically out of the line "inward
curve." The most glittering generally
in the list of table rules is to "eat
gently and quietly and easily." In
cutting meat "keep your elbows close
to your side." "Don't mop vour face
or beard with your napkin," nnd
"dont load up the fork with food with
your knife aud then cart it." It isn't
corifidered the thing to spread a slice of
bread ami then bite it. The bread
should Le broken and each piece but
tered, and, above all things, "don t
orumb bread into your soup. A sen
sitive man could not survive the morti
fication by telling his host by this
itctiou thut, as he may not get enough
in the following courses, he proposes
to dine oft soup and bread. It is quite
evident that the American boarding
house is responsible for the bread and
soup barbarity aimed at by "Censor"
since man must have something to
sustain life, even when eating on a
French course schedule at an American
Many of the rules given by "Censor"
as to the drawing-room and the public
street will be serviceable, as they are
simply a formal statement of what is
commonly practiced, but such points
as .the lifting of the hat when a man
passes a woman's fare to the horse-car
conductor, are overdrawn. The hat is
simply not lifted under such circum
stances to anv extent in any of our
great cities. The man who sits nearest
the box in a New York omnibus,' for
example, usually has the occasion to
pass a nickel a score of times, and the
tipping of the hat is as ridiculous as it
is uncalled for. Moreover, every city
man is familiar with certains kinds oi
faces, and, while it is proper to pass
money for such individuals, it is not
proper to add the extra agony of a
salute. It is due to "Censor" "to say
that he has tabulated very concisely,
and with fewer lapses of judgment than
we have boen taught by experience to
look for in writers on manners, many
of the more common points in a gentle
man's demeanor. The man who on all
occasions would use all these rules
would be an unmitigated bore, but
Ignorance of the smaller customs, even
though one does not care to observe
them in every particular, is a course of
awkwardness and embarrassment.
Springfield (Mass.) Republican.
The Trench Army.
A pamphlet by a German officer,
entitled "France a Preparedness for
War," is much talked about just now
in Berlin. The author, who was a
witness of the late maneuvers of the
French army, states that in the event
of war France would be able to place
in the tield 190.0(H) more infautry and
504 more guns than Germany, but that
the officers and men aro not so well
trained as those of the German army,
and that tho constant changes in the
direction of the War Ollice in Paris
have produced some confusion in the
administration. The French generals
are aUo, in the writer's opinion, de
cidedly interior to those of Germany
iu strategists and tacticians.
Kansas has a civil rights law of hei
own, passed before the Federal bill was
Mulcted, providing that discrimination,
because of race or color, by the official"
of schools, the managers of hotels.
Iniarding houses and transportation
companies, snail oo a misdemeanor, pun
ishable bv a fine of from tlO to il.fKMi.
while tho injured party may also u
On tho boundless prairies tho chesl
nut only grows in the train-boy's
. basket. . t r
; ' The chestnut is the home of the riot
ing worm. No self-respecting worm
will live iu the ground 1f he can find a
chestnut. He enters It by a hole which
cannot be perceived, and onoe in the
nut he riots in solitude and abundance
until some incautious roan reads the
riot act to him. A chestnut without a
worm is as great a rarity as a bee with
out a sting.
The cheslnut burr is a sweet boon to
the chestnut. It is an Oriental imita
tion of a cactus cluster, aud not a very
bad imitation, either. It lacks the na
tive penetration of the cactus, the sort
of "oh whisper what thou feel est" sug
gestiveness that lurks in the coy caress
of the prickly pear; it does not work
in so deep nor stay in so long, nor
rankle around like the bitter memories
of an over due note, as the clinging
cactus does, but it isn't half so bad;
The man who kneels down on a chest
nut burr, in the act of looking for a
chestnut, is satisfied with the burr. He
says what he has to say in a hurried
tone of countenance, and does not ask
for any more.
Where all the chestnuts come from,
goodness only knows. I don't. They
don't grow on the trees. The prince
went out one day with the little ones at
the parsonage. He came home with
half a peck of beautiful brown chest
nuts. I smiled at the child's enthusi- ,
asm, and said to his mother:
"I will go out with him myself aud
get a couple of bushels."
I did go out with him. I took some
things to bring the nuts home in; to
wit, a grain sack, a large double deck
er market basket and a box; the aggre
gate capacity of these vessels was two
and one-halt bushels. Dr. McLain and
Louie accompanied us with a some
what larger equipment
Tbe proportion of the chestnut burrs
to chestnuts is as the leaves of the ald
ers to the trout in the brook. Just
about. You walk over acres of hulls,
yon turn them over, you look into them.
At last your heart bounds with jov.
You find a burr with a chestnut in it.
You get all the needles on the burr in-.
to your two thumbs while you extract
the chestnut, and then the ever pres
ent worm looks out and denounces the
barbarity of eviction.
I carried the chestnuts home that
night in my pocket The grain bag I
folded up and hid under my coat, I
threw the box away and the "basket I
filled with hickory nuts. After it was
full a native drove past and looked at
"There's lots and bushels of shell
barks down on the other road about a
mile," he said, with a peculiar empha
sis ou the shell barks.
"Well, what's these?" I asked with
a sinking heart.
"Pig nuts," he replied, "they're no
good; nobody ever gathers them."
I lied, freely, saying that I kept a
pig and had gathe'reif these nuts for
feed, and the native looked incredulous
and drove on.
"What you emptyin' all dem nuts
over de fence for?" the Prince de
manded. I told him there were motives in tho
human heart that sometimes shaped
our actions, too deep and intricate for
him to comprehend, and then the doc
tor and I gathered up the children and
trespassed across a held to a forbidden
chestnut tree, escorted by a whole herd
of cattle and a Mr. Durham, who paw
ed the ground in another tield and talk
ed bass at us through tho rails. We
made a great haul at this tree. 1 he
venerable old monarch of the forest
was about 2UO0 years old and its branch
es had a spread of about twenty acres.
It was cloudy with burrs but we got
seven nuts and ten worms.
I know what the worms are for.
They are to keep the people from eat
ing ine cnecintus. t ere h nut lor me
worms many people would eat chest
nuts who cannot now bo induced to
taste them, and a great amount of suf
fering would thereby be entailed upon
the human race. Of all tbe awful,
tiresome, maddening things in the
world to eat, a chf'-tuul is the linger
ist A man may tart in on a chestnut
say about the Huh uf Ootooer. II: can
chew ii ail that day, and from time to
time make desperate effort to swallow
line fragments ot it. It will make him
cough all night, and he can resume tho
process of mastication early in the
morning and keep ii. up all the next
day. It will last him that week, and
Sunday he cannot sing at church with
out blowing desiccated chest nut all
over the pew in front of Liru. Burling
The Duka and the Dude,
The following story is told of an Eng
lish nobleman, recently decea ed:" The
duke was once in church when a collec
tion was announced for some charitable
object. The plate began to go round,
and the duke carefully put his band into
his pocket and took out a florin, which
he laid ou the pew before him, ready
to be transferred to the plate. Beside
h!in sat a little snob, who, noticing this
action, imitated it by ostentatiously
laying a sovereign alongside the ducal
florin. This was too much for his grace,
who dipped his hand into his pocket
again ami pulled out another florin,
which he laid by the side of the first.
Tho little snob followed suit by laying
another sovereign beside the first, "ill?
grace quietly added a third florin,
which was capped by a third sovereign
on the part of the' little snob, (jut
came a fourth florin to swell the duke's
donation, uud then the little snob
triumphantly laid three sovereigns at
once upon t(ie board. The duke, not
to be beaten,' produced three llopins.'
dust at this moment Ihe plate arrived.
The little snub took up his handful of
sovereigns, ostentatiously rattled them
into the plate.and then turned defiantly
toward his rival as If he would nay, 'I
think that takes the shine out of you.'
' Fancy his clnrgi in when the duke,vith
a grim Miiile, put one into the pluto
and quietly swept tho remainder into
his pocket. Family Jlmihl.
Thobsdat Evening, Dec. 20, 1888.
The weather has been very cold all the
week and navigation above Cairo to Bt
Loula It to nearly closed that Anchor Liu
iteamen bare been ordered to itop at Cairo.
Tbe Ohio U generally quiet and unchang
ed. FLOUR Unchanged and tery quiet.
Transactions, since opening of the week hive
been very small.
HAY Receipts are libera!. Stock large
and the demand light, v
CORN Tbe demand 11 light and supply
moderate. . . . ; : , ;
OATS Receipts are light and demand
limited with prices a shade higher.
MEAL The market it eaer t 9.80 to
2.45 as to brands.
BRAN Plenty and easier.
BUTTER The market is unchanged.
Only choice finds sale.
EGGS The market is breaking and
prices tend downward. Stocks are large.
POULTRY Dressed turkeys are in ac
tive request for tbe holidays. Dressed
chickens in good condition and wanted, but
live cannot be sold.
APPLES Firm and unchanged.
Sales and Quotations.
NOTB.-The prices nere given are for tales from
first hands in round lots. An advance 1s
Icharged for broken lotsin Billncorders.
100 bblt extra fanev
Son. bhls various grades..
100 I bis family
-i torn to
10 bbls cho ce . ,
1lYI kl.i. .
4 ears gilt edge small bale....
e cars rh 'Ice Timothy large bale ...
Scars mixed -.......,
i cars pnme
4 cars new mixed In bulk.
4 cars new blte In bulk
a cars new white la sacks
8 cars choice in bulk
9 cars mx.id In bulk
S cars choice in bulk told early... ..
No. 8 Medlteranean.
800 bblt Cltv on ordere I SO 3 S 45
401 pontic's choice Northern packed lOflM
30" pounds choice Northern dairy .. 29
son ponnds Southern Ills is 2
200 pounds creamery....... 2t.T
8 0 pounds choice roll go
$ nniti htm
, ... 250
10 coops mixed
ureeat a.. ...,.....,
Qnsils per dot.
.e oo&e 00
Ventson saddles ,
wild turkeys per dozes
Wild ducks per dozen
Per bhl choice Ben Davis
8 KQ3 SO
" ' Rome Beautv.
r"man vnr sties
Choice Wlneaapt. ........
3 00U 50
Pota'oei per bush Peach Blow 8A&4O
Potatoes per bush Early Rose.. ar&AS
Potatoes per bbl. ..... 1 U
According to size... ....10 CdQlSO
. , ....
B. C. Hams...
at. Johns t 1
Ohio River 1 t5
3Vi bushel bnrlaps
Peaches, halves and quarters t3tH
Choice havv S OOQ j 25
onoice merit nm it K
Choice, "Factory 10
Cream ......... 15
Beavi r per pound
10 to 65
10 to 45
10 to 5
50 to a so
76 to 6 (10
. . . . . .
8 to 15
Boar - ... 100 to 9 00
Calf, Oreen 14
Dry Flint choice 16
Dry Salt n
(ireon Salt I
Plum tireen 5
Sheep Pelts, dry. . litf&tt
Sheep Pelts, green mm 1V(,;8
Damaged Hides ttt
Common Lugs S3 7VM
Good lns 4 50 5 is.
wowLcaf 4 7tya MK
Medlnm Leaf 5r 7 ff
(Jo-4Leaf T 50 t 'f
RATES OF FREIGHT.
Hay Flonr . Pork
fewt. 9bbl. f bbl
Nvbr!eans, 17H 28 ' ' 88 BO
nln. Ark IVi M 85 60
K-Hneeton, Mist 82 82 , 4B H
Vlckshurg, Prentess House H per cwt higher
All other war points below Memphis toNew On
leant, stmt rates at to &inev.
Q.EORGE H. LEACH, M.D.
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON.
Special attention paid to the Hmeoathle treat
ment of surgical diseases, and diseases of women
OFFICE-On 14th ttreat, opposite the Poet-
office, Cairo, 111.
)R. J. E. 8TRONO,
129 Commercial ire., Cairo, 111.
VAPOR, ELECTRO-VAPOR ir MEDICATED
A lady In attendance.
QR. W. C. JOCBLYN,
OFFICE-Eightk Street, near Comn erela! Aveaae
JR. E. W. WHITLOCK,
Omoa No. 138 Commercial Avenue, between
ighti and Nluth Streets
rpHE CITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Cairo, Illtnoi.
71 OHIO LEVEE.
A General Banking Business
THOS W. HALL1DAY
JNTERPRiSE SAVING BANK.
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS RAKK.
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street
F. BR09S, Prssrdent.
IP. NSFF, VicePres'nt
I T. J. Kerth, Ass't csb
H. WELLS, Cashier.
F. BrOSS mm.
Ca'ro I William Elsie. .Calre
Peter Neff " William
CM Osterloh " I C O. Patier. .......
E.A. Buder " H. Welle
J. x. Clemson, Caledonia.;
A GENERAL BANKING BUSISBriS DONE.
Exchange sold and bought. Interest paid Ii
the Havings Department. Collections made and
all business promptly attended to.
pAIRO BAPTIST. Corner Tenth and Poplfr
streets: preaching every Sunday morning and
ttli'ht at usual hours. Prayer meeting Wednet-
day nlkht ; bunday school. 4:3 a.m
1 school. :80 a.m.
Rev.JNO. F. EDEN, Pastor.
pHCKCH OF THE KBDBEMKK Eplscopat
j Fourteenth street: Bundav 7:00 a m.. Holy
Communion 10:30 a. m ., Morning Prayers iia. 111.
Sunday school a p. m.. Kvrning rrayers T.v p.m
F. P. l.'avenport, 8. T. B. Rector.
I 'I KMT MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHCRCH -l
Preaching at 10:30 a. n.., 3 p. m., and 7:80 p. m.
S'lbatb school at 7:30 p. m Rev. T. i. Hhorre,
I CTHK RAN Thirteenth street; services hare
j bath 1 :3o a. in. : Sunday school 1p m. Rev.
t&appt-, past Jr.
METHODIST Cor. Eighth and Walnut streets.
Preaching Saltbath 11:00 a. m. and 7:80 p.m.
t:aday cbo.I at 4:00 p. m. Rev. J. A. Scarrett.
nHESBVTERIAN Eighth street; preaching oc
I Salibath at 11:00 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.; prayer
metiui! Wednesday at 7:30 p. m.; Sanday School
t3r-m- Rev B. Y. Georfe, pastor.
T. JOHKPH 8 Roman Catholic) Corner Cross
nd Wainnt streets: Mais every Sundav a' 8
and IS a. m. ; Sunday school at 2 p.m , and Vesp
ers at 8 p.m, H ss every morning at 8 a, m. Rev.
C. Sweeney, paetoi.
PATHICK'S-( Roman Catholic) Corner NIntb
reet and Washington avenue; Hast every
Sunday and 8 and lo a. m.: Sunday schoo at 8 p.m.,
and Vespers at 8 p. m. ass eve y morning .at 6
p. m. Rev. J, Murphy, pastor.
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
the Largest Variety Stock
IN THF. CITY .
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
NEW YORK STORE CO,
Cor. Nineteenth street ( pQ I ,n 1 J 1
Commercial Aveune 'yalIU, 111,
JJALLIDAY BROTH KRS
Highest Cush PrW Paid for W'hiat.
-'"l. if? fvfc -'' lgl
For Sale bv
LLINOIS CENTRAL R. R
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
The Onlv Line Kuniuna:
O DAILY TRAIlVd
Making Direct Conneotioi
raaiat Liava Cairo:
Irrlvtngln St. Louis 1:45 a.m.; Chicago, s M p as
Connecting at Odlu and Kmngbam for Claela.
aati, Louisville, Indianapolis aud points Bast.
13 SS p. m. Fast 8t. Louis artel
VWeitui 11 Kjpra.
rrlvlngm St. Loula 1:46 p, m., and eontectlu
for all points West.
3 43 p.m. Kant Eipreea
KnrSt. Louis and Chicago, arriving at St. Lett
tO.tt p.m., and Chicago 7:20 a m.
3:43 p.m. Cincinnati Bxpreee,
rrivitig at (MnclLDetl 7:00 am.; Lomavtlle t:a
a m.; Indianapolla 4:05 a.m. Passenger! b
this train reaco tbe aoove point. iy to 3 6
HOURS in advance ol any other route.
m. exoress ha !l!l I 111!
f!alro In ninlnn.,l l,k..t
.,. - . - bv,,. mmm
'hanpea. and Oimoirh ilMiu,mn ut ,A.u --a
Fast Time Eant.
Passentrers h.VbT. K&'fs
eai sed bv Hundsr intervening. The Saturday after-
ioiiu tram rrotu cairo arnyes ta new York Moatav
aornlngat I0;u. Thirty-six boors In advance ef
a other roots,
MTFir through tickets aud furtW InformatJca,
tppiy at Illinois Central Railroad Depot, CaiM.
' 4. U. JONES.Tlcaet Agsai.
A. H. HANSON. Gen Pass. Agent. Chicago
R R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
Tra.nt Depart. Trains Arrive,
c. ST. L x. 0. B. R. (Jacktton route).
tMstl 4:45a.m. ItVsit ....4:80p.m.
tExpress .... 10 30a.m. 1 Express ....10:80a.m.
Arc.m 3:50 p.m. I
tT. L- c n. u. iNnrrow.auge).
Express .8:00a m. I Express ltlsa.m
Ex Mail .. ll):la m. rx. 4 Mall. .4:10 p m.
Areoin .12:ap.m. Accom p.m.
hT. L. I. M. R. K.
tPxpress 10:30p.m. 'Eipreis 1:10 p.m.
W., tT. 1. P. R. K.
Vail A Et...4:if)e.m. I 'Mall A Ex.. I tOp.m.
'Acrom 4:0np.oi. I Accuii ....10 a.m.
Freight...... 7:44 a.m. FrcUht I io p.m.
MOBILE OHIO B. R.
Mall 6:56a.m. I Mall t:10p..
. Dally except bneiiav. t Dallv.
TIME C AKD
AEEIVAL AID DEPARTURE OF MAILS.
. P. O.
i p". :
I. C. a. g. (through lock mall). 6 a. m.
" (war mall). 4 80 p
" (southern Div
..a p. m
Iron Mountain K. R
Wabasb R. R...... ..
Texav A St. Lou s ii. R...
B'. l.ou's4C.lroR.R ...
. M p. m.
..7 p. m.
5 p. m.
1 P. m.
hat A Mon.
I ll Liver arrives Wed
" dr Darts Wed
Kri. A fun.
P O. gen dol. op 0 from
P.O. box del. o cr from
a a. m. to
to Bn. m.
Handavs gen. cel. open from... 8a. m. to 10a. m.
Bunriaia tmx del. open from ...6 a. m. to 10:30 am
t-NOTE Chaug-a whl be pinllshed from
time to time In city papers Chsnge vonr cards ae
eordingly. WM. zt. MURP11T, F. M.
tayor Thomas. W. (la liday.
Treasurer CnarUs T. Nellis.
Clerk Drnr.ls. J. Foley.
Oonnselor Wm. B. Gilbert.
Marshal L. H. Meyers,
Police Magistrate a. Comings.
aoiao or aij)SBsa ,
rirst Wsrd-Wm.McHale, ilarrv Walker.
Second Werd-Jetse llinkio. ('. N. Hugbet, -Third
Ward-B. F. Blake, Tg ert Smith.
Fourth Ward Charles O. Patier, Adolpb Bvv
'Sth Ward r as. I ancaater. Henry 8tont.
Circuit Judge 1.J. Biker
Circuit Clerk A. H Irvin.
Connty Judge J. H. Robtoion.
County Clerk S.J. Hun. in.
County Treasurer Miles W. Parker,
sheriff John Hodges.
Coroner R. Fitzgerald
County Commissioners T. W. Halltdiy, J.
Mnlcahe srd Peter faap
H. Stsaoala & Co., Cairo lit
I cfJ ilMEYtr out or order.
f SO UNION SQUARE NEW YORK.
M90 I:0Nfe "4
TOR SALE BY '