Newspaper Page Text
& Vslnsble Discovery for supplying MagnerUm to
la Dtnu oys em. Aiecincuy uu .w.kui..w
aUUsed as never before for Healing tb Sick.
THE JUQNBTON APPLIANCE CO.'S
lirasmetic Kidney Belt I
FOB MUX IS
nn nn iirnmn rrn r"TTUT? Oi
u.Tnn ih fallowing disease wUhooAmed.
tela Pars ib tbi baob, "' BIadob umbs,
HVnm HIIIUTr. L0MBAS0. 9 BXHiL DEB UTT,
nfniL rsBALTKIB. MUBAUHA. BCIATIA,
MSBASB Ot THB BIDBITS.BPIWAI, DISSAStS, TOhPIO
Asthms. Hesrt DWeaae, Dyspeptia, Constipation,
siM, indigestion, uernia or nopmre, vv-
k nlUnn Inmh Afftl. Stfc.
uk. t. S-hiii,. nf the (iRXKhATIVS OR
GANS oeeurs. Lot Vitality, Leek of Nerve Fore
ana Vigor, Meeting we iltuees, sua km iuo ur
eases of B personal nature, Irom whatever eauee,
thecontiaaou itream of magnetism permesiing
throagb th part, must rowr ibem to a health!
ecUon. .There U no mlstske about tbi Appi-
TO THE LADIES: iSZffiJ
Wesknesa of tb rplne. Falling of the Womb,
Leueerrhosa, Chronic Inflammation or Ulceration
of the Womb, Incidental Hemorrhage or Hooding,
Painful. Suppressed and Irrecular Menstruatiou,
Barrenness, and Change of Lib, this 1 the Beit
Appliance and Curative Aeent known.
For all lormi of KemitM Dnhculttcs It 1 unsur
pained by aurthtu g before invented, both a a
earaiWe agent and a a source of power and vital
isation.. Price of either Belt with Magnetic Insoles. 810,
nf h Tnr. i: a. u. and examination ai
lowed, or by mall on receipt of price It
asnd measure ol waist and else of shoe
tance caa be made In currency, sect
In letter at
The Magnetic Garments are adapted to all agel,
are worn oyer the underclothing (nut next to the
body like the many Galvanic au-t Electric Hum
bag adri-rtt d to extoutlvely), and rhnuld be
tak n off at a ght. Their hold their POWaK
FuKEVEK, and are v,orn at all season of the
'"end stamp for the "Sew Departure In Medical
Treatment Without Medlclno," with thousand of
THE MAGNETON APPLIANCE CO.,
its State Street, Chlcigo, HI.
Notb. Send one dol ar in pomade tr.por
currency (in letter at our risk) wit i size ol boe
uscallvworn, audtrva pair of our Magnetic In
lole. and he convinced o' the power residing In
our other Magnetic Appllauce. Po-itively no
cold feet when they are worn, or money refunded.
From these sources urine thiee-fonrtbsof
the diseases of the tutu an race, These
symptoms Indicate their emtenoe : Los ol
Appetite, Bowels eoatlre, Sick Head
ache. fhUlaess after eating, aversion to
esertJoai of body or nilnd, Eraetatloat
f food, Irritability of temper, tow
spirits, X 'ling of having neglected
nbi duty, IMuluess, Fluttering at the
Heart, Dots before the eyre, hlglilw cola
red CrlM, CO.8TIPAT10., and do
mand tbe os of remedy thnt act directly
ontheUver. AsaUver medicine TCTT'fc
PILLS have no oqnal. Their action on tho
Kldnrya and Skin is also prompt; removing
all Imparities through these three " scav
aagr of the system," producing appe
Ute, sound digestion, regular stools, a elear
aUn and a rigorous bod v. TCTT'S PILLS
cause no nausea or griping nor Interfere,
with dally work and are a perfect
ANTIDOTE TO MALARIA.
SB FEELS LIKE A SEW MAW.
" I hre bad Dyspepsia, with Constipa
tion, two years, and have tried ton different
kinds of pills, and TCTT'S are the first
that bar done me any good. They have
leaned rue out nicely. My appetite is
splendid, food digests readily, and I now
have natoral passages. I feel like a new
man," W. D. EDWARDS, Palmyra, a
TUTTS HAIR DYE.
RAT XXaUC OB V HIBKEB9 changed In-
etantly to a Giost Black by a single ap
plication of this Drs. bold by Druggists,
or sent by express on receipt of $1. -Office,
44 Murray Street, New York
TITTI MAHAL OF U8EFII RECEIPTS mi.
If and If.
"If you are suffering from poor
health or languishing on abed of
'eicknts?, take cheer, if you are
'simply ailin?, or if you feel weak
aud dispirited, without clearly
'knowing why, Hop Bitters will
surely cure you."
"If you are a minister, and have overtax
'ed yourself with your pastoral duties, or a
'Mothers worn out with care and work, or a
man of businiBS or laborer weakened
'by the strain of your everyday duties, or a
'man of lettars, toiling over your midnight
work, Ilop Bitters will surely strengthen
"It you are fcuffering
'from over-eatiug or
'drinking, any indes
'cretion or dioeipa
'tion, or are young
'and growing too fast,
'as is oft':Q the case."
"Or if you are in the workshop, on
'the farm, at tbe desk, ar.ywhere,
'and feel that your fyst"m needs
'cle-usin, toning, or stimulating,
'intoxxating, if you are old, blood
'thin and impure, pulse feeble,
'nerves unsteady, Uculties waning,
'Hop Bitters is whit you need to
jT.ve new life, lienlth aii l viijor."
Il'touaie cuctive nt dyap-(tir, or
tuff r.ng t'r 'in iny uitir ol ilicnu
merous (Hfen es o th- n'ormch or
bowels, i is y'-ut own fault if you
If yiU a e W-tstiiig WHy wi'li sny
in ol K ooei ill-en.-e, stIi 0 uiil
'II Ill II . IICIIII'I t. Hill) tUIII
r i me i Hop Bi'te s.
If you ite nick with
tliat teirible su-ktuss
NelV U U' SS, Ji u will
li a "Bstiui iu Gilead"
ia Hop Bitteia.
If you aie a Ireqm nb r, or a resi
dent of a uiiaHumtic dibtiict, barri
cade your system auhinst the
scourge of all countries nihlaria,
epidemic, bilious and intermittent
fevers by the ue of Hop Bitter.
If you have rough, pimply or sallow Bk'm,
bad breath, Hop bitters will tiive you ftir
kin, rich blood, the sweetest breath and
health. $500 will be paid for a case they
will not cure or help.
That poor, bedridden, invalid wife, sister,
mother, or daughter, can be made the
picture of health by a few bottles of Hop
Bitters costing but a trine.
I Stalt A Monro Sis.. Chicago..
L for IfrU. m 'IV i.Hfrlii0
I Of iMVailVI'U. Bolu, (ps btlu,
BIND I.N I ALvUUe. I
SlM. Drain htK
i'm.w Si.t h.- oita. hm
r i' i
SBT I Mi
The Daily Bulletin.
'TERMS OP SUBSCRIPTION:
, . DAILT KDITIOR. .
Dally one year by carrier .-i 00
(J per cent, dlsooant li paid in advaaes.)
Dally, one year by mall .. w
Dally, ons month 1 0
Pobllhe4 every morning (stoauys sxxepvouj .
one year ?
W(wkl. S months .... w
PnblUhed every Monday noon. .,'.. ,
Mrcinb of live or more tor Weekly Bulletin at
one time, per year, $1.60. Pottage In all cases
IBVABIABLT nt ADTABOl.
All Commanlcations ehoold be sddresed to
Ki A BURNflT
Publisher and Proprietor.
THE "CRACKER" AND THE
Prn lictiire From the Florida of
Twelve Year Ago.
The "cracker's" love of whisky was
only spasmodically developed, or at
least he only expressed it in that kind
of amanner, while with the negro it
was an abiding thirst and capable of
daily exemplification. The "cracker,"
with commendable self denial, would
go a month or more without a drop of
liquor in any shape or form; the prim
ary reason being, perhaps, that he had
no money and therefore was kept away
from town, ilis crop was generally
mortgaged in advance for provisions to
carry him through to harvest time, and
even at this enlightened day it was not
considered absolutely necessary that
whisky should take its place among the
necessaries of life.
So the "cracker" would remain
quietly at home under the shade of his
own sweet potato vine, hoe his corn
and keep the grass out of his cotton
rows, his only beverage being water
from the neighboring pond, or the rain
that falleth alike upon the just and the
Somo morning, however, the thirst
that even once upon a time got the best
of good old f:ithcr Noah, would encum-pas-i
the "cracker" round about, and he
would give up without a fight. He
would unharness his faithful old mule
from the plow, hitch it up to his creak
ing old home-made cart, tako on a load
of watermelons and go. to town, after
traveling a mile for each melon. In
town he would quickly dispose of his
cargo, buv the old woman at home
some snuff for her private chewing,
and, that duty performed, quickly in
vest the remainder of the money in
A HAPPT PAIR OF CRACKERS.
I saw such a cart as I have described
homeward bound one day, which con
tained more sincere happiness to the
square inch than I had seen for a long
In the bottom of the cart, reclining
at full length, was a "cracker" most
thoroughly and jovially drunk. He
had a little brown jug by the neck, and
every little while he would rise upon
his knees, and. clinging to the side o!
the jolting cart, give utterance to a war
whoop of the most intense delight
On the back of the aged mule that
was hitched to the cart was a "crack
er" chum, who was not quite so drunk
but fully as happy. He was laughing
to himself, and must have been wrest
ling with some stupendous joke, as
tears of fun were rolling down his to-
AX ACCOMMODATING BAR-BOOM.
There was one saloon in Tallahassee
that kept three kinds of whisky, desig
nated, respectively, as "fighting," "so
cial" and "sleepy whisk-.
This place was extensively patronized
by "crackers" and negroes, and the
bar-keeper always asked them which
variety of the poison they preferred.
This bar differed from all others in al
lowing every man to have his free and
unbiased choice. After he had chosen,
the headache and disordered stomach
were thrown in as a sort of chromo.
The "fighting" whisky was warran
ted to bring a scowl to the face and a
furious light to the eye. The "crack
er" who imbibed it would grow moody
I and silent, slyly finger his knife and
become very jealous of his personal
honor. The negro, under a like quan
tity, would become sullen and insolent,
and think ol his razor more than was
strictly advisable in a peaceably in
"The "social" brand of whisky had
an entirely different effect. Under its
benign influence the drinkers would be
come all smiles and affability. They
would travel in couples, with locked
arms, and protestations of undying af
fection. The "sleepy" whisky was true to its
name, and paid close attention to busi
ness. It very quickly brought sleep to
the eyes and slumber to the eyelids.
A wandering stranger from the old
Bay State dropped into this place one
day, and was asked the usual question.
He thought it was all a joke, peculiar
to the latitude and the people, and said
ho preferred "sleepy whisky. After
he had drank it he lit a cigar and sat
down in a chair for a few moments'
rest In live minutes he was sound
asleep, and whilo in that condition
some lawless luuivldual borrowed bis
watch to take medicino by, and must
I, are been in a chronic state of illness,
for I don't think be has returned the
During the remainder of his stay in
Tallahasse be always chose the "so
cial" brand, and thus escaped further
contributions to the unknown.
. A HIGH-PRICED LCXCRT.
Even ordinary whisky was twenty
five cents a drink, but after you got
thoroughly acquainted with the bar
tender, aa a general thing he would
look in another direction while you
were drinking, and you had an oppor
tunity of testing the elastic qualities of
The negro would not work in your
field half a day for fifty cents, but
would carry a bucket of water a mile
for a drink of whisky. It was the dif
ference between labor pure and simple
and spasmodic Industry with social en
joyment as the prospective reward.
The latter always won.
A DRUM WITHOUT POLITICS.
One of the famous characters of Tal
lahasse was Tom Mason. Tom was the
bass drummer of the district, and there
by a very important individual both
socially and politically. He led the
right on all military displays, and a
political meeting without his presence
CAIRO BULLETIN: FRIDAY MORNING, JANUARY 4, 1 881
would have been a very tame affair.
Tom was of a ntfscollatiootH color,
something like a Voirpi'imd of bilge
water, road dust and molasses. His
right leg was on a strike, ptoentingthe
appearance of an Inverted V, making
his gait that of a craft In boring under a
heavy sea. You will judge liom this
that nis appoarance w.is i:ot very pre
possessing, but when he coupled him
self to the huge bass drum and struck
up "Home, Sweet lioh'e,'' one forgot
the man in the artist, nni -wanted to
kill him. Tom'always voicd luo straight
Democratic ticket, and made no secret
of his Democratic principles, which
made him very unpopuW nmong the
people of his own raco aud color.
Somo amusing diit.tsji jas were held
between Tom and the white carpet
baggers, who tried in vain to make him
see the errors of bis ways.
"Tom," said one, "how is It that you
play the drum at Republican political
meetings, and yet are such a strong
Democrat? It shows a luck of consist
ency." "Don know nuflin' 'bout 'sistoncy,
boss," said the old fellow, scratching
his head, "but the drum ain't got no
politics. When 1 drums for de white
men dey pays me, an' when I drums
fer de 'publicans doy pays me too in
AN AMBTTtorS DARKEY.
One of the best negroes I ever met
bore the doctrinal name of Calvin, and
originated in the pleasant little village
of Lake City, Fla. He was the facto
tum, friend, counselor and servant of
State Treasurer Conover, and perfectly
devoted to all that gentleman a inter
ests. He was six feet in hight, slightly
round-shouldered, aud as strong as Her
cules. He was honest and reliable to a
surprising degree; his language was
choice and entirely devoid of the usual
idioms. His integritv was perfect and
he could be trusted" with uncounted
gold. Whatever was placed in his care
was perfectly safe. Iso one could have
got it from him whilo he was alive.
The great ambition of Calvin was to be
a scholar, and in the iutervals of his
labor he could always be found, book in
hand, poring over tile intricacies of the
three It's. We all used to encourage
him in every way possible. When
Conover was elected to the United
States senate he took Calvin to Wash
ington with him and got him a place
in the government printing office. Here
his vast strength made him valuable,
and he received good wages, or salary,
as he preferred to call it Now he be
gan to blossom out, the natural vanity
of the negro leading him to dress far
better than any other member of the
Florida colony. He made the acquain
tance of several members of Howard
University, and, incited by them, began
the study of Greek before he had mas
tered even the rudiments of the En
glish language. He explained to me his
reason for so doing, that as the Greek
was the hardest to learn, if he once
mastered that the English would come
easy to him. The colored students
were excessively fond of Calvin, he was
so very convenient to borrow money
from. When the election time rolled
around Calvin returned to Tallahasse
to exercise that blessed privilege. He
wore a $60 suit of clothes and his bear
ing was erect, haughty and proud. As
he was walking down Monroe street
one day Aunt Jenny was on the other
side and spied him. "Hey! O! Uncle
Calvin!" was her cordial and enthusias
tic salutation. Now, if our friend Cal
vin despised anv one thing it was to be
called "Uncle,'" so he paid no attention
This was a mortal affront to Aunt
Jenny, who was one of the old-time
negroes and prided herself accordingly,
so she sang out at the top ol her voice,
Calvin, vou is holdin yer head mighty
high, honey, but de good Lord gwine
to bend hit down."
A DARK-ET WHO FOLLOWED THE BAND.
An odd character wus old Uncle
Balaam, who did chores for Colonel S.
He was over 70 years old, thin and
bent over, with snow-white wool, and
that peculiar intellectual expression
that one sees in the profile of a mullet
The peculiarity of Uncle Balaam was
that lie could not withstand the charms
of music. No matter what he was
doing or what errand he was on, the
moment a band struck up he had eyes
and ears for nothing else. He would
be going home with a huge basket of
provisions, trotting along mumbling to
himself, when around the corner a
Earade would come, drums beating and
orns tooting, aud Uncle Balaam would
fall in and march all over town, for
getting the irate cook waiting for the
However, when it only delayed din
ner an hour or so, it was of but little
moment The easy temperament of
the southerner would not become un
duly excited. But when the leg of
mutton came home covered with mud
from an unlucky spill, he would be
greeted with a torrent of anry invec
tive and threats of condign punish
ment, to which his only reply would
be, "Can't help hit Mars' John; I was
comin' home, sah, wiien do company
came 'long an' I jess jined 'em, sah."
"But where did you go?" said the
"No whar' 'tickler, Bah; we was jess
a mareliin', sah, jess a marcliin'."
He had a most exasperating indiffer
ence to scolding. One day ho stole a
favorite Muscovy drake belonging to
the Colonel and traded it to one of the
merchants for a cheap bonnet and
some plug tobacco.
To all the scolding and threats he
"Now, kunuel, I don't call dat steal-
in . iou see we is all one family and
I is obleeged to have some tobacco,
sah; can't do my wu'k widout it "
?uu, emu inn uiscotuniiHi Colo
nel, "what on earth did you want with
Old Balaam chuckled bashfully as he
sah; buunet gwlne to be mighty handy
Balaam had been born in the familv.
aim uunuig a iuw iruies sunn as lying
and stealing, etc., was pretty faithful
to the traditions of bis hou Detroit
Boston isn't as much of a hub as It was.
and to-dav began to get up and go to
bed by Philadelphia time. But the
people of Beacon Hill feel so rejoiced
over the downfall of bad Benjamin
Uutler that they would set their watches
Dy tne iewksbury mcridan, if any rv
spectauie person asked thctu to de bo.
W. P. Lanms, nvsr eauor ol Tat Boxibtim
and steamboat passsnger agent. Orders for sll
kinds of itsamboat Job printing solicited. Offlc
at Bower's European Hotel. No. 7t Ohio levee.
... The river marked by the gauge at this
port at 6 p. tu. 85 feet 8 inches and riling.
Chattanooga, Jan. 8. River 6 fast 1
inches and falling.
Cincinnati, Jan. 8. -River 87 feet 0 in
ches and falling.
Louisville, Jan. 8. River IS feet 0
Inches and falling.
Nashville, Jan. 8. River 16 fast S in
ches and falling.
Pittsburg, Jan. 8. River 15 feet 8 in
ches and falling.
St. Louis, Jan 8. River i feet 6 in
ches and falling.
The Paris O. Brown received 300 tens of
freight here and departed for New Orleans
at 1 p. m. yesterday with engagements for
corn between here and New Madrid suffi
cient to load ber flat.
The Henry A. Tyler arrived here about
40 hours behind time from Memphis yester
day. She had 2,000 sacks of corn, which
she discharged at the elevator and 800
sacks of cotton seed on the wharf boat, de
parted for Memphis at 10 p. m.
Reports from tbe signal service at Wash
ington predicts a flow in tbe Ohio in the
next lew days.
The Ella Kimbrougb encountered such
heavy ice in the Mississippi Wednesday
evening that she was forced to abandon
her trip to the Cape, but succeeded in
reaching Commercial Point where she got
a full load of corn. She has now laid up
for a few days.
The Montana will probably reach here
this morning from St. Louis. She is load
ed tor Vicksburg.
Lem Hill, chief clerk of the Tyler, got
off last night. He saye the came in good
time as he hd put np bis last nickel.
The Chas. Morgan from New Orleans ia
due up to-day for Cincinnati. See W. F.
Lambdin for cheap passage ratea.
The R. R. Springer is the next O Liner
for New Orleans and is due to-morrow
The Buckeye State was purchased t few
days ago by tbe Cincinnati and Memphis
Packet Co., the price paid was $42,000.
She is not quite a year old and is of 1100
ton burden and the fastest stern-wheel boat
in the Ohio river.
Tbe weather has moderated very much
since Wednesday evening and the prospects
looks good for snow or rain, we can't deter
The pretty, rapid and reliable packet W.
II. Cherry leaves here for Nashville, Tenn.,
this morning at 10 o'clock. For passage
rates apply on board or to W. F. Lambdin,
Th finl Millar "Id hnlm nfT li mil
uu WVUV ..., w UU.l. Wi UVA Hill,
passed down last night with a big trip for
Memphis. She took tbe mail for tbe An
THE USUAL RESULT.
It is not to be denied that a good sewing
machine ia one of the most important ap
purtenances of the modern household.
We thought we bad a good machine un
til one day the agent of tbe New Home
presented himself at our dour end proceed
ed to deliver sn oration upon its character
"But," we answered, "our machine suits
us well and we dont care for another."
Tbe agent, however, begged the privilege
of leaving one of hie machines with us, "for
tbe ladiee to try."
The request was not unreasonable, so we
granted it but more to oblige the agent
than anything else; for we really did not
want tbe machine, and had not the remo
test Idea of buying it.
Tbe machine once in the house, it was
natural that the ladies should look it over;
they did so, and u a consequence fell in
love with it. Tbey say that without the
slightest wish to decry or disparage any
other machine, this, all things considered,
is, in their opinion, tbe moBt desirable one
to be had.
This unrivalled machine is manufactured
by the NEW HOME SEWING MACHINE
CO., 80 Union Square, New York, who
wish us to say that all who will send for
their new illustrated catalogue and enclose
their advertisement (printed on another
page), will receive a set of fancy advertis
ing novelties, of value te those collecting
The Table Talk man of the New
York Mercury, who, by the way, is very
much of a sago, thus delivers nis opin
ion of people: ,
People with long necks, and conse
quently long forms, are never volublo.
They listen and think. Tall and mas
sive people are equally Inclined to si
lence and thought . The natures of
both are somewhat sluggish, but
aroused, their passions have the sweep
of a hurricane. Small fat people or
small thin people are generally very
talkative. 'Most of the talk is super
ficial. Altitudinous persons look to
generals; poople near the ground love
details. Always select a tall man or a
tall, massive man to act for you in
court or in a political convention. Small
men have but little weight in eithor. It
is a human nature fact, and don't for
get it Wobster won his audience at
once by his herculean proportions and
deep, cavernous eyes; Calhoun's tall,
spare person, leonine hair and brilliant
eyes riveted attention; Clay unrolled
himself until ho lowered aloft and
commanded as 1 a statuesque figure.
The men impressed without speaking
a word. But a canary man, a little
chap, however good-looking and glib,
has no weight with a miscellaneous audience.
Z .S3 a
2 w5 5
Q.EORGE H. LEACH, M.D.
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON.
Special attention paid to tbe Homeopathic treat
ment of enrKlcal disease, and dlBeaxej of women
or' KICK On 14th street, opposite tb Post
office, Cairo, 111.
)R. J. E. STRONG,
129 Commercial Ave., Cairo, 111.
VAPOR, ELECTRO-VAPOR and MED1CATKD
A lady In attendance.
QR. W. C. JCCFLYN,
'PFICB Kifhtk Btreet. near Como erclal Avenov
J)R. E W. WHITLOCK,
OmoB No. 1S Commercial Avenne, hetweeB
eht'j and Nlnh Mtrtot
"CITY GUX STOKE"
Oldest in the city; established In 1862.
Cum'l Ave., between Ktb and lOtb bts.
MANTPACTCRER 4 DFALER IN ALL KINDS
AmmnulUon of all dencr p'l'ins alwav on hand si
Ofmeriil reniirlna In all kinds of metals. Keys
efall description made to order, and satlafactlon
warranted. Uive me a call, and he convinced lot
yourself, at tne gu of the "BIG UC.i."
JOHN A. KOEHLER,
gi-am Proprietor, Cairo, 111.
p E. USTCE,
Manufacturer and Dealer in
8th Street, between Com'l Ave. aud Levee.
CHOKE BORING A SPECIALTY
ALL KINDS OP AMU.MTION.
Safe Remlrcd. All Rind ol Keva Mado.
Boot & Shoe
No. 90 Com'l Ave., Bet. 5th & 6th Sts.,
Just received a fall line of
FALL and WINTER GOODS
which he will cll at the lowest bottom prices. It
comprise the ht of ST. UUM HAND MADS
ana or hutun MANiirAUiUKtss, i.auiub
sod CHILDKaNM HilOKS, and 0KNT8' RUB
BER BOOTH and SUOKH.
ptrWe also make to order anything In our line
of the best material and workmeuship.
For Sale bv
WS 3 aBaBal
2 i-h i Q
Mr" tr C a
LLLNOLS CENTRAL K. R
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Clucago.
The Onlv Line Running
O DAILY TRAILS
Making Dikkot Conneotiom
numi Lbavb Caihu:
3:Ofa m. Mhll,
irrlvfus; In St. Lout 45 a.m.; r BlrKo,S:Wp.m.
CoDUociiutf at Odin sua buiiiituau for Cinela
natl, LonisvUle, Indianapolis and point Bast.
12 SO p. m. Katit Hi?. Louis) and
mivlngln Ht. Ioul:4Sp. m., aud connecting
for all points West.
3:40 p.m. Fast Kxpresw. ,
for St. Loui and Chicago, arriving at St. Lout
lO Kip.m., and Chicago 7:20 a.m. ,
3:40 p.m. Cincinnati Kiprew.
rrtvtug st Cincluuatt 7:00 a.m.; Lounnll :
a m.; Indianapolis 4:08 a.m. Passengers by
this train reach the above points lu to 36
UoUHS lu advance ol any other route.
WTbS:80 p. m. express bas Pl'LI MAH
M.EBPINGCAR Cairo to Cincinnati, without
jhaiigci, and through leper to at.' lout and
Fast Time East.
PrtWCPnO'Pl'iJ DT tnle llne go tbrongb to Eat
i ajsacilCJ ere point without auy delay
:ausd by 8uud) Intervening. The Haturday after
mnu train ffoui Caioarnvoa .n new York Monday
norntug at 10:35. Thirty tlx hoars In advance of
av other route.
2f"For throanh tick" ai.d flirtber InforuaUoa,
ipply at Illinois Central Kailrnad Depot, Cairo.
J H. JON SH, Ticaet Agent.
A. H. HANSON, ln. Pass. AgeLt. Chicago
R R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
K. O. B. K. (Jackson route).
Mill 4 45 a.m.
tXtpre 10 80a.m.
tAccom 8 50 p.m.
ST. L. 4 C. It. R.
Expiws . 8:00a m.
tx AMail... Hi:) a m.
Express 1:15 a.
Kx. Mall. .4:10 p
Accom SKO p.
ST. L. I
M. R. R.
.4.10 a.m. I 'Mill ft Ex.
..4:00 p.m. Arco n .....
1 45 a.m. Freight
mobile oiuo h. b.
,. 5:55a.m. Mall.
Daily except bun-lay. t Dallv.
TIME CAR J
dkpartvbb or hails.
Arr at Deu're
I fa PO
I. C. B. B.(tcrouKb lock mail), t a. m.
" " " ..1l:iam Sp. a.
" (way roall)... 4 so p.m. p. m.
" (boutheraDiv ft p. m. Sp. m.
Iron Mountain R. B 2:8" p.m. I p. m.
Wsbsih ft. H-... in p. m. t p. m.
Texas A St. Louis R. R T p. m. 6 a. m.
St. Louis A 0iro R. R 6 p. m. :80 ana
OhioRlver 'I p. m. i p. Da.
Miss litter strives Wed., hat. A Mon.
' departs Wed., Pri. A Han.
PO. gsn del. op o from. ....7:80 am toT:80 pm
P.O.Box del. oicn from A a.m. to 8 p. m.
8undaMgec. del. onen from... .8a. m. to 10 a.m.
Sunritrt box del. open from. ...6 a. m. to 10:30am
ttf-NOTtt Chang. will he puMished from
time to time In city paper, change vonr card ae
eordingly. WM. Jf. MURPHY. P. M.
Sayor Thorn an W. Ha. Inlay.
Treasurer Cuarl.S P. Nelli.
Clerk Dt-nnl. J, Foley.
Counselor Wm. B. Gilbert.
Hanhal L. B. Meyer,
UtnrnT Wllllsm Uenirlck.
Police Magistrate A. Comings.
boa an or aluium .
!rst Ward-Win. McHale, Harry Walker.
Second Ward-Jesse Biukle, ('. . tloghea.
Third Ward-B. P. BlaWe, Fg: ert Hiolih.
fourth Ward Charle 0. Patter, Adoiph Swo
c'iftb Ward Cha. Lancaster. Henry Stout.
"circuit Judge D. J. Baker.
Circuit Clerk A. H. Irvin.
County Judge J. H. hobinson.
County Clerk 8. J. liumm.
County Treasurer Mile W. Parker,
dhertff- John Hodge.
Coroner R. Fitzgerald
County Commissioner T. W. Eallidty, J. H'
Mulcahev and Peter hauo.
CAIRO BAPTIST. Corner Tenth and Poplar
streets; preaching every Sunday moinlngand
Bivht at Ufual hour. Prayer aieeiiug Wednes
day night; bnnday scbnnl. :;o a.n
Rev. JNO. F. KDEN, Paator.
pHCRCH OF THE REDEEM Ell (Episcopal
j Fourteenth street; Sunday 7:00a m., Holy
Communion 10:30 a. m.. Morning Players 11 a. m
Sunday school 8 p. m., Evening Prayer 7:u p.m .
r. r. uavcnpori, 8. t. h. nccior.
l-IRST MlbSIONAHV BAPTIST CHUKCH.
V Preaching at 10:30 a. m 8 p.m., and 7:80 p. m.
alibatb school at 7:80 p. m Rev. T. J. Shores,
I LTD ERAN Thirteenth street; services Sate
I j bath 1:30 a. m. '. Sunday school p. m. Rev.
nappe, pastor. '.
METHODIST Cor. Elghtb and Walnut streets,
Preaching Sabbath 11:00s. m. and 7:30 p.m.
ns4ny S-.boJ at 4:00 p. m. Rev. 1. A. Scarrett,
I i liKSHYTERlAN Eighth street: preacning on
I Sabbath at U:u0 a. nv. and 7:30 p. m.j praysr
neetlng Wednesday at 7:30 p.m.; Sunday Scheol
it J p. m. Rev B. George, pastor. ' .
CT. JOSEPH 8 -Homan Catholic) Corner Oros
i'rt U'ulnut strt'ets; Mass every Sundsy st I
and 1 a.m.; Sunday school at 1 p,m , and Vesp
ers at 3 p. m. Mass every morning at 8 a, in. Rev.
C. Sweeney, pastor,
ST. PATRICE'S (Roman Catholic) Corner Ntnt
street and Washington avenue; Maas every
Sunday and 8 and lu a.m.: Sunday echoo at I p.m.,
and Vespers at 8 p. m. . ass eve y morning at
p.m. Kev. J, Murphy, pastor.
.' ; : i
PROPRIETOR OF BrROAT'8 PATENT
Wholesale; Dealer in loo.
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON,WKLX
PACKED FOR SHIPPING
Oar Loads a' Special tv.
Cor, Twelfth Street and Leyee,