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THE MORAL OF IT.
I AVe may moralize as mUch fe we J;
please about pain ; but the feet Is,
that we don't like it while it lasts,
and that we want to get rid of It as
.soon as wn.fcether caused by
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weak nerves, jrregular kidneys, bad
, , blood, or anythipg e)ge that is just
i the reverse of what it should be, the
sooner it "far out of the system the
happier we art! Whether pahi is ,,
the result cJrAprudehca or of acd-'
"dent, oj" s jsepts i punishment for
our sins, may.be a nice question for
the philosophers to argue; but peo
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; the matter to iheir hearts' content
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v. and MALARIA.
iwm theae aouroea btIm Uiree foorfhi of
Vm OUbmob of the bnmnn raoe. Tbeee
rmptomaindlonto tbeir aztstenoe ! Loss af
VavwUU. Bowels coaUre, Stek Head
take, fbtUBieBa nflar eating, avrealon tm
I"lNHy of temper, Low
J. A 'Itaiw of hJtvins; maileote
52'wri WMlieasB, Flatte ring at the
ittoand a rigorous borty. TCT-rs pii im
. AflTIPOTE TO MALARIA.
HK WKEXM LIKE A KW MAN.
"I torn had Dyspepsia, with Constlpa,
gMtwo ywa,ait4 hava tri-d ten different
finds of pUln, and TVTT'B tx the first
nan awr MlAi-r . . ?1M
ptentfld, food dlffeem readily, and I now
nnva naioral tuussaftrea.-1 feel Ilka n new
tan." W. b. iPW ASD8, Palmyra, a
aUewywnsre.aSe. Offlre,44 Murray 8k,M.T.
TUTTO HAin DYE.
, Obaf Bais on WmixcM obanged in
ffHa T to a GIQMT Black tor a elngU ap-
Lm Of CbU DT. Sold by DrnulsU.
(wot try BXprnts on reoelpt of 1. .
CO, 4 Murray Stmet, Kw Tort,
JTO cum or Hint iicitm nu.
ii ii sai m aw vuv hivtut. mi w Hiniruisl IBB
1 rtr?ff!i5fi i
TIIT5 ' DAILY
m Daily Balletin.
TERMS OF 8UB8CRIPTI0lf:
Dally eae year by eerrter- ..U 0
par oiBt.4keoBtiU paid In Bdyaace.)
onevear bv mU....- -10 00
Dally, obb Btanws -m 80
Weekly, one rer.M,.-..
Wkl. 'B noBtln
.... 1 00
Pnbllihed even Monday neon
Mm.k. -a l Wuttf HallatlB Bt
awa tlBMi Bywan lifOiPata ta oUeneea
FP4- '''tlrtiBuntTrliABtiiroi.' M . .
All Cnmaoaa- Boajd to
Pablnier and Proprietor.
"A 'jjftvjeSA THiyO."
A documeqV a niadoessj thoughts nd
reiuerabranM! nrtM."-Ilamlet, ct iv.,
scene i r 1 ' "
a "Now, remember, Lord Grayton,"
"oald the Doctor, BOlemnry, 'all I told
you. You are very Welcome to come
to otir ball, though, u t rule, we only
ftk a certain setof wise men and maid
ens whtt know- our ways and their
way. . Still," vou- are good-lookinp;,
humorous, -and" cheery, and II you are
sensible you can njoy yourself, and,
maybe, do them a world of good. I
believe in electricity as a curative
agent not the quack nonsense of belts
and chaina and musical boxes, that
only shake the nerve-centers, but the
real electricity ofr animal spirits, the
tonlo of good health;" "
"I shall do exactly as I am bid," said
Lord Grfcyton, a handsome, florid, mus
cular young'-'mau, strong as a horse,
buoyant as a balloon, Just back after a
self-imposed exile' of five years in India
with big gajne; t'but tell me of all
these confounded cautions again. I did
a lot of dancing of various kinds years
ago, before I went after the tigers"
and he laughed as mingled memories
of Mayfair and the Lotus Club swam
back to him--"and I've tried both the
Corroboree and the Salonga; but 'pon
honor I' never danced with a lunatic
girl yet." ' v
"Are you quite sure of that?" said
the Doctor grimly;' '"they are to be met
with butaidft. Cops wood, I can tell you.
However, listen; Jfce rule is simple. Ba
civil and do't pontradict If old Crack
ton asks you to play chess, play. He's
a good player, and will beat you fairly
if he can; if he can't he'll make a false
move and "call' checkmate,' and you
must resign." If poor Snobly thinks
you are" the' prtece,' and 'Sirs you all
over the 'place,' and throws out hints
about being asked ' to Sahdringham; if
you are asked td listen to the chimin
clock in Bafcr)!s I interiors, or to avoid
8om one else, because he's glass and
might break, you must do your best to
be courteous to thorn all, and on no ac
count laugh at their fancies."
"Sounds rather jumpy. And the
ladiesP? . . :
"I'll see to that, and introduce you
to the nicest, and tellyou what to avoid
speaking about; the men will make the
talking fof "themselves, the women
don't talK;much.M "
' "Sign 'of insanity, I suppose. And
"Every thing ave, some one thing
the Empress of, Austria, or the stage,
or white roses, or Mr. Mallock,or black
stockings. I'll give you the cue never
fear;, only it may happen that one of
them will ask you to dance, and then
you must steer as best you can talk
society : or " art on ' chance. My own
girls and their friends get on famously
with the male patients, and you must
do your best Come, you are going to
be our best" tonic to-night, and you
mast be' off ' and dress; nine sharp,
mind, as they all go to bed at mid
night." r "Queer thing this,"soliloquized Gray
ton as. he completed an elaborate dress
ing, ".beginning my first season after
five yean by dancing with a lot of lu
natics. Hope they won't wear straw
in their hair; if they do I shall bolt to
the Congletons dance."
He had " m"ahy'slrange adventures
that evening ai' he strolled about the
pretty ball-room at the Copswood pri
vate asylum. - He was duly defeated
at chess by the venerable Crackton,
who deliberately slid back a captured
queen on . the board, and performed
prodigies of valor with her. He sym
pathized with the gentleman who had
swallowed a . crocodile, and be noticed
the pale cadaverous man who amused
himself by counting the lights on each
side of the room and singing softly to
himself, "Sorry I can't admit it!" He
- had been an Acrostic) Editor once upon
a time.1 He noticed the fussy little
man, with 'a pale-blue shaven face, who
wanted ; to ' stage-mauae the sixteen
Lancers, aid who niteously entreated
the dancers to "go Wk over all that
again, please, and, try and get it crisp
er;" aqd the erratic . journalist who
wrote paragraphs, on his shirt-cuffs,
and many other strange, folks that
passed by in the motley pageant of un
settled reasons.' .
' "There's King Lear," whispered the
Doctor, as 'a very' foolish, fond old
man, fourscore and upward," passed
them ' muttering of ''Brighton A's;"
"you know who- he Was?" and he whis.
pered a ' name in Grayton's ear that
made that nobleman w'htstle softly.
' "And are there any Ophelias, 'whose
young maid's' wits should be as mortal
as an old man's lifer asked Grayton,
showing that he knew his Shakspeare
as well as the Doctor. '
"Yes, but we keep their secreta.
Now go and dance;" and the Doctor
took King Lear oft for a cup of coffee.
It was a sad, weird sight, altogether,
and as Grayton watched it, it reminded
him of Kaulbach's "Dance of Death,"
and he felt oddly morbid as he thought
oi nig own lorreiynTo; tie nad once
loved and'glveti Ms hBart to a woman
whom he had both ideklized and idol
leed; he had' youth,1 brains, and posl
tion, and with her he felt he could con
quer the world. -It was an old story;
she turned ont to be as ' loveless as she
Wag InraW kM hit fvtV tsi .Vn l.a
He had cot over if nil ' now. hut ha
shuddered M.hel remembered the fret
u t "'Iwoug.pt, how near madness
be had been driven, when be heard of
hei ult maU.tato, and where her life
had drifted,;, 6q therei were Ophelias
here! Morn like Audreys, he thought,
aa he watched' some rather uncouth
ffambolinir in nnrn - hi. .... .
dered round Wrobm; and reited tt
last on fice. l i '
Itwas ad wifialsIU oval fa
what lad'ahd-fitful eMia!on. of
OAIRO j BULLETIN; WEDNE3DAY MORNIffU, AABY 9, 1884
that rare delicate olivo color one sees
in the South, Vith the skin of so line a
texture that the red flush springs up
through the vein-tracery at a moment'8
excitement; the large brown eyes wore
soft and dreamy, the chiseled mouth
was half parted, and the dark-brown
hair, looking 'bfncV s flight, was worn
Greek fashlotrclose to the head, swoop
ing in undulating lines' past the tiny
rosy-tipped ears. ' She was seated on a
fow sofa, carelessly 'Clasping one knee
with both hands; " She 'wore a simple
white frock, Just mysteriously frilled
round the little white column of a
throat, and a great black-red rose nes
tled in her breast One little high
arched foot, in ' peach-colored netted
silk, kept swinging to the music. No
one seemed to talk to her exoept the
Doctor, who smiled pleasantly as he
passed and said something to which
she answered with a nod.
"Ophelia at last," said Grayton to
himself; and in melancholy vein wished
he were Hamlet, and could lie at her
feet and watch the play.
" 'Poor Ojphcliat uividod from herself
and her fair judgment!' " (the quota
tion was irresistible). "I wonder what
sent her here some brute of a man, or
a soldier-lover killed at Kassassin.
Gracious! I hope this terrible Meg
Merrilles is not going to ask me to
dance!" and he movedaway, as he saw
a wild-eyed woman bearing down upon J
mm, to a seat somewnat nearer to ue
pale girl with the black-red rose.
For a time he watched her; then he
tried to magnetize hor. At last thoir
eves met; be stared her full in the face.
Sne never shrank from his look, only a
sort of pitying light seemed to glow in
the sorrowful eyes. A moment passed
and then she rose quietly and with per
fect self-possessed grace walked over
to him to his intense astonishment sat
down quietly by his side, and said in a
oft musical voice:
"You seem sad to night; I am very
For a moment ho was tongue-tied;
then he recollected his instructions and
pulled himself together.
"Well, I think 1 was sad because you
were looking sad."
"Was I? I suppose 1 always do,
then. Of course, being here naturally
makes one feel sad. But we won't talk
of that," she added quickly. "Do you
care for dancing? 1 11 dance with you
if you like."
"Dance with your
"O yes, if you like; many of the oth
ers dance, you know." '
"How calnilv she seems to recognize
her sad state!" thought Grayton, as he
stood up and passed his arm round
fioor Ophelias's slender waist, wonder
ng how she would "jig and amble."
They were playing the "Dream-Faces"
and as they swung in undulating
rhythm to the pretty song ho felt that
few slips of sane 17 could come up to
'That's right," said the Doctor, en
couragingly; "set a good example.
Means I m to be a tonic, I suppose,
thought Grayton; so he carried off
Ophelia for ah ice.
"iou dance beautifully, she said.
"No, you sit down and I'll get you the
ice; there now, there's a spoon and a
wafers now you feel comfortable, don't
you? Isn't that a lovelv valse?"
Yes, 1 m fond ot 'Dream iaces;'
the oeoole one meets in dreams are
generally vastly nicer than the real
Folks. I have many dream friends."
Have you?'' she said.looking amus
ed; "tell ruo of them."
" ell, you kuow, I think 1 m mar
ried to a druam-wife just like Gil
bert's. Princess Toto, you know, with
ber dream-husband. And she comes
to me sometimes and scolds me if I've
done anything wrong in the day; and
sometimes she's very loving, and some
times she's cross and doesn't come
near' me for weekB."
He felt as if he were telling a fairy
tale to a child.
"How charming! Do tell me more
of her. Ia she beautiful? " What is she
The fanciful conceit seemed to amuse
her, so he went on drawing pretty picU
ures of an ideal woman; then growing
unconsciously eloquent, he burst out,
"Ah, if one could only meet her alive,
what a wife she would make! A very
second self, aiding, sympathizing.help
lnz. lovihc at om-e the cheeriest of
chums and the most idolized of idols."
She had flushed a little as he spoke.
but she went on, "What a pretty pic
ture! Where did you get vour beautiful
thoughts about marriage?"
1 suppose my uream girl taught
"Is she pretty?"
Grayton wondered if deliberate bare
faced compliment would be a good
tonic for a lunatic, "les, beautiful.
She has large brown eyes, wonderful
hair, a low voice, an olive oval face,
she dances .superbly, and she woars a
black-red rose in her white dress."
Ophelia looked a little frightened.
"Forgive me, 1 didn't mean to be
rudo, but she is really you arc not
angry with me?" and he laid his hand
gently on hers.
'O, no; then there was a pause.
"Come and lot me show you some ' pic
tures; I'm something of an artist my
self;" and slio led him into a long
gallery, and talked art so sensibly and
sympathetically that here, at all events,
he felt there was a very pleasant meth
od in her madness.
"Talking art" is a recognized meth
od of interchanging sympathies.
He was no bad judge of a picture;
but he preferred to affect ignorance,
and asked the stupidest questions sim
ply for the pleasure of hearing her talk.
There was a kind of innocent diirnity
about her that ' fascinated him. She
was more like a vestal virgin than a
bacchante. So the evening passed all
too quickly, till he suddenly bethought
himself that there was an important
division in the Lords that night, and
that he was bound to be a "not con
tent" before the clock struck 11, and
after that he was due at Lady Conglo
""Must you go away?" she said;
, "Well, you see, I'm ono of those
much-abused people that the Radicals
call hereditary legislators, and I am not
abolished yet; l must bo in our house
at ii. '
Of courso she could not have under
stood a word he Baid, for she murmur
ed to herself, "Poor fellow! so voung,
He rose and held his hand
"Good night; thank you, for a
charming evening." 1
"GoOd night," said Ophelia, tenderly.
"I should like a little memory of this
meeting; will you give me that rose?
I'Ve been longing for it all the evening."
"Of course I will; why dld'nt you
ask for it befpre?'.' tand she took it from
her dress and, faJte.nodU in his coat
"I shall aae ypu , again;' there will be
another dnnot? fcej-e n' How ps it
that I never saw ypii before at one," '
"This is my . Jrnt : dance here," he
baid gravely. '
Why it was that Ophelia's eyea sud
denly filled with lean he couldn't un
derstand, but she left him with a quiot
bow and went back to the dancing
room. ' "" '
"You've been enjoying yourself, I
see," safd the Doctor, as urayton came
to say good-by, "though 1 must say it
was rather selfish of both of you.1'
"Selfish! why, I did all J could for
her, poor dear girt"
"Poor! why, mj dear Lord Grayton,
she has six .thousand a year of ber
"Dear met and what Is done with it?"
"She does what she likes with it; she
helps all the big "charities, and ahe
helps me and Copswood in particular,
and she generally does a lot of good to
our poor jpeople picks up some one
she takes a fancy to, and cheers him
up a bit She's one of my best tonics,
and this is the first ti,me I have noticed
that she never danood onoe with a pa
tient; that was your fault, you know."
"Good gracious! Then ahe isn't a
a patient herself?"
The Doctor laughed till the tears
rolled down hid jolly face. "Bless
my heart, no! That's Lady Mary Petti
grew, daughter of old Lord Polonius,
and she's just one of the cleverest and
sweetest girls In the world. I thought
you knew her."
"Not I! She came over and spoke to
me, and ''
"I see it all took you for a patient!
O this is too lovely!' and the Doctor
was positively boisterous in his merri
ment ' '
Grayton bolted to the House, and,
having duly reoorded his vote against
the bill, 'sent up from the Commons,
for chloroforming grouse instead of
shooting them,' betook himself in a
strange state of bewilderment to Lady
CongletoaV His hostess welcomed
him warmly, like the returned prodigal
that he was, and, insisted upon intro
ducing him to some pne in whom ahe
seemed to have a speoial interest
"Really a delightful girl. Lord Gray
ton, quit after 'your own heart de
voted to art and philanthropy, you
know." " """'
Grayton was too full of thought ' to
protest so ' submitted, meekly. What
were girls to bjm just then? He was
thinking oyer Copswood as his hostess
took his arm, and they set out on a pil
"Ahl here she. is! Lady Mary Petti
grew, Lord Grayton. I'm sure you
two will get along capitallv," and ner
lady ship' WW off leaving (irayton star
ing vaguely-at his fascinating lunatic.
Lady Miry-Cpuld hardiy suppress a
scream aa she Jurne tier head and blush
ed as deep' as the rose he still wore in
"How how did you get out?" she
"I never was wt. Lady Mary; the fact
is, I'm afraid there baa been a little
mistake, on. both, sides. I only found
out from, the doctor as I left that you
She put her feathery fjo Up with a
warning vHush!" then said. "What
brought you there?"
"I often go there and try to do somo
good. I cheer them Sometimes; but
to-night! O, how wrong and stupid of
There was a little pause as he looked
at her with his frank, kindly eyes.
"Let us forget" and forgive. Lady
Mary; after all ypu wore very good to
poor Hamlet." , r , r
"And you were, very nice and kind to
foolish Ophelia, Listen!, there's the
'Dream Faces' agaiq; let us see if we
can dance it in our right minds," she
said,! as shexose with a. nervous smile
quivering in t be corners of her lips.
and it so happened tnat in a month
they both 'cameto t&olr right minds,
and the Doctor" was ' at the wedding..
London World? " ' '
. Their Ag;r.
Mrs. Lanztry U hot sixty, even if she
does act'lilie it ."
The Princess of VV ales was born De
cember, aqd Is, therefore, in her
(rail Hamilton, now . in her twenty
third year,-says the new comet of 1812
nas not cnanged a mt 1
Mary Anderson; the child phenome
non, was hotn in Keritucky in 1871 or
1872, we forget which:"
Ellen ' Tferrj owns'' up to several
children, One 'oj 'whom wilj soon enter
college. . Miss '.Trrj". was seventeen
Miss Lydia. Thompson, now in her
twenty-tljjrd. yew,, ls.: devoted to her
eon, a handsome, and highly cultivated
young naa,i,6f. twientjy-fiye.
Eluabeth Cftdy; SUnton loves to talk
of her ' happv childhood. She re
members distinctly' "when Grant was
made Lieutenant Gnetal of the United
Mile. Aixaek the sprightly French
actress and singer, has. a very little
voioe now, but ner instructors predict
that it will develop finally after she has
got her growth. ' '
Tho Davenport family mature early
and this 'probably - accounts for the
belief that Miss Fannie Davenport is
twenty-two. "She'' went on the stage
very young1 and is" not' yet out of her
Mme. Patti was. born in this country
eighteen years ago in New York State.
She was first attracted by the power
of music at ''the opening concert
given by a Miss' Jennie1 Lind at the
Battery.-''"' " "
Miss Susan B. ' Anthony is rapidly
outgrowing the "ichoolgirl, ' giggle,
whfch'so long Hlung W hoc and now is
beoomingim,o'ilna,tlirbt, "She was two
years olwbM the first battle of Bull
Bun won, fought WHletphia Call.
The walnut tree- which served as a
- whipping-post ' where deserters and
Tones wore punished during tbeRevolu
tion still stands tfear.FIShkUl. 'The iron
rings to which 'the '"culprits 'were tiod
While being whipped art hiddoo by the
bark that has bw oVnr them.
Hissing means different things, ac
cording to where you happen to be at
the time. In West Africa the native
hiss when they are astonished; in the
New Hebrides when they see anything
beautiful. The Bayutos applaud a pop
ular orator in thoir assemblies by hiss
ing at him. The Japanese, again, show
thoir revererice'Tjy a hiss, which has!
' probably komewhat tine force 'of the
"hush" with which, we command si
lenoe. " J l"" '
Some of the conclusions of science '
would indeed be appnUing but for their
practical harmlessness. Thus, geolo -gists
assert that if the continents and
the bottom of the ocean were graded
down to a . uniform level the whole !
world would be covered with water a
mile deep", so'muoh greater is the de
pression of the ocean bed than the ele
vation of the existing land.
A balloon with an electric propellor,
consisting of the balloon proper, the
gas generator aud the electro-motive
generator, driven by a battery of twenty-four
bichromate cells, has beeri the ,
subject of a series of experiments in
France. At a recont trial trip the
electric apparatus allowed of four
speeds of the propellor, from 60 to 180
turns per minute, and the aeronauts
proved that they could otitspeed and
breast tlx wind as well as steer Jtbe
balloon in it. .
It senilis Louis Kossuth, tho exiled
Hungnrian patriot, is not as near bis
grave as was recently reported. A
correspondent who visited him atTurit)
in November, says that the Hunga
rian patriot and orator was writing and
smoking a cigarette. He replied to iu-,
quiries h to his health by saying, UI
am quite well, as you see, in spite of
the weight of 80 years." He has white
hair anil heard, but a florid aspect and
robust form. He is still a handsome
man, with kind and courteous 'man
nrs. In the Opinion of Physirlini,
teeth that are becoming defective or are in
sufficiently cleansed, infect the food and
unfit it for the digestive process. Health,
thenfore, as well as personal attractiveness
ii promoted by the use of SOZODONT,
pure in composition, agreeable in flavor,
prompt and effective in its purifying action,
and economic, since only a few drops upon
the brush are needed at a time. The popu
larity of this sterling preparation ii basad
upon long tested and professionally recog
None Bnt 'irst Class Goods.
In Watches. Jewelry and Silverware ods
sbonld have the best or none. Messrs.
Shublkt & 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,
send to Shurley & Co., they will send , a
single article at the dozen price. The) are
vouched for and endorsed by tlve United
States Express Co., American express Co.,
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. Remember, Shurley 4 Co, 77 State
Street, Chicago, III. Send tobthkibhiw
UID BKACTirCIXY IIXUBTBATCD CATaUWC.
Young men, middle aged men and all
who suffer from early indiscretions will find
Allen's Brain Pood the most powerful in
vigorant ever introduced; ones restored by
It there is no relapse. Try it ; it never tails.
H; 8 for $5. At drugguts.
Mutual Life & Accident
at cairo, illinois,
Organized December, 1883, Under the
Law of 1883.
Rucceaeor to Widow and Orphan Matnal Aid 6o
ciatr, o ganlzcd July 4th, 1877, under
iba lawi of 1879.
JOHH H. ROBINSON.
WM. Si HAT i' 'N
i. A. GOLuSTINB
0. W. DUNNING..
THOMAS LEWI 8 Haoraurr
BOARD OF DIRECTORS fob 1st TEAR.
Wm. Btratton, 8trtton A Bird, rnwi, Cairo, 111.,
J. A.OoldKtine, ofUoldstios A Boenater,whola
aals and retml dry goodC. W. Dunning, M. D
Pre. Bd. Med Kx.. for Penlon; Albert Lewie,
eommlealon merchant; J. H. Hoblnaon, eountv
indpe an" notary publics Wm. F. Pitcher, com.
broker and Insurance agent; R. II. Balrd, city
atreet aupervlnnr; M. Fhilli; i, carpenter and build
er;Thomaa Lewln, attorney and aecretarri K.V.
Pierre, attorney-at-law, DnQuoin III.; B.C. Pace
caahler of Centennial Banx, Aahler.Ill.I Albert
Hayden, caahler ot George Connelly A Co. , Spring
Held, M.; B. M Dunn, attorney-at-lw, 1M Ran
dolph afreet, Chicago; Hon. Robt. A. Hatcher, at-
torney-at-law, Charleeton, Mo.; H. Lelghton.
caehier Flrnt National Hank, btuart, Iowa.
t ia. J..l r. 1 fXli.
IL M . . Mi
For Sale - bv-v
SMITH ' BROTHERS,
3 M w
x. y n
s " v
LLINQIS pENTRAX K. R
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
Tho Onlv Line Hunnin
0 DAILY TRAIN6
Making Dibiot Connkctioh
Tiataa Liava Caibo:
3:06aru, Ma.il. .
irrtvlnf In St.Loulal:46B.m.) Chicago, M :S0b.bi i
Connocilng at Odiu and Sfflngham for OIboIb
Btl, Lou ia villa, Indlanapolia and point, laal.
1S:&& p. m.
Famt Bt. Louia ani
Arriving Bt. Louli S:45 p. m., and eonaelB
for all point Weat.
3'.4A pan. favait Kzproeia.
Far St. Lout and Chicago, arrtting at ft. LmU
10p.m., and Chicago 7 :) a m.
3:45 p.m. Clnoluxuitl Kipreaa,
Arrivlns at Cincinnati im a.m.; Louianile iM
a.m.; ladlanapolU 4:06 a.m. Paaaengers hy
Ihta train reach the above point 13 to 30
HuL'Sfi In advance ot any otter route.
HTHIW p. m. exDteae he PPT. I. If AH
M.EBPrNft (?AR runt In rli-... .
ehangM, and throogh aleeperato Bt. Lonl aaS
Font Time B&mt.
taua.d by Saadar Intervenlu. Th Saturday afla.
aoon train from Cairo srrrree tn new York Mania
BornlogBt 10:85., Thlrty-aU hour In advance.!
av ether root.
apply at Illtaale Central R1lroe4 Depot, Cairo.
. a. luain, iicaei A real.
A. H. DAN 6071. Gen. Pa... Agent. Chleaca
R K TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
Tra-aa Depart. . Tralna Arrive.
0. BT. L. BT. O. S. R. Jarkunn rout!
MalU.... 4:46 a.m. It MU 4:0d.
tBxprea 10 SUa.m. Sjpreia ....10:80 b.i
T. L. c. k. b. (Narrow-Ktuge).
sprr.a ...f.w a m
Kb Mail... 10:30a m
Sspreaa . ... .1:15 b.
Kz. Mall... 4:10 p
T. L I. a. B. E.
tSaprea...... 10:80 p.m. Kiprte.
w.. bt. I., a i. n
...I! p. at.
Mail Bx.44VJa.ni. I 'Mali It.. 9.80 p.m.
Accoin . 4:00 p.m. Aceom ....I0:S0 a.m.
FrJghtl :44 a.m. ( Frefeat S.4a p.m.
MOBILE OHIO E. ft.
VbU 6A6a.ni. Hall tUOp.B.
Dally except bOBday. t Dallv.
AlBIVAL A3D DKPA.BTCEE 07 MAIU.
An at I Dep're
P. O. Tb PO
I.C. R. .(tbroh lock bjU).. 6 a. n
..ll:a.ni 8 p. si.
" (way mallU. 4 80 p.m. 8 p. at.
" (Southern Dlv 8 p. m. fp. at.
Iron Mountain U. K... ....:; p.m. 9 p. at.
Wabaab R. H-. . in p. m. 9 p. ax.
TexaaABt. Louie K. R T p. m. 8a. at.
t. Lonla Clro B. K 9 p. m. 9:80 aai
Ohio Klrer. 8 p. m. 4 p. at.
Mlaa hlver Brrlrea Wed., Hat. A Mod.
- departi Wed., Frt. A Sun.
P 0. gen dot . op n from ,...T :8u an to 7:80 pat
P.O. bos del . open from 8 a.m. to I p.
Handay gen. del. open from.. ..8a. m. to 10 a. at.
Sanriara box del. open from. ...8a. m. to 10:80 aai
8W50TK -Change will be putiiahed froat
time to time In city paper.. Change yonr carda a
eordlngly. WM. If. MUKPUT. P. M.
Mayor Thome. W. Halliday.
I'reaeurer Cbarlea 7. Nellie.
Clerk Denote. J, Foley.
Conneelor Wm. B. Ullbert.
Martha! L. H. Meyer,
ttornw William Hendrlek .
Police MagUirete a. Coming.
boa bo or axoBaaan .
flr.t Ward Wm.HcHale, Harrv Walker
Second Ward- Je.ae Hinkle, CM. Hogb...
Third Ward B. F. Blake, Egbert Smith.
' Fourth Ward Charlea O. Patter, Adoiph 8 wo
Fifth Ward Cna. Lancaster. Henry Stout.
Circuit Judge I). J. Baker.
Circuit Clerk A. H. irrtn.
County Judge J. U. hoblnaon.
County Clerk S.J Hnmm. . ;
i'Onnty Attorney -
County Treasurer Mile W. Parker,
Sheriff John Hodjrea. .
Coroner-B. Fltttetald , , ,
County CommlMlonertT. W. Hallldiy, J. H'
Mnlcahey and Peter Sana.
CAIRO BAPTIST. Oorner Tenth and Poplar
atreeta; preaching every Sunday morning and
aight at Ufoal houra. Prayer steeling Weduee
day night; Hand ay PBii :WB.m
Kev. JNO. F. KDKN, Paator.
"int7RCH OF THE REDEEJ1KR (Klcopal
W Fourteenth atreet; Sunday 7:00 a m.. Holy
Communion 10:30 a. m.. Morning Prayer. 11 a. m.
Sunday aehool S p. m., Rvanlng Prayera 7:80 p. a
F. P. Davenport, 8. T. B. Rector.
IJMRBT MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH.
V Prearhing at 10:80 a. a.., 8 p. m and T:80 p. a.
abbath achool at 7:80 p. m Rev. T. J. Shore,
LTJTHKRAH Thirteenth atreet; Berrlte Bab
bath 1:30 a. m.; Sunday achool 8 p.m. Rev.
(nappe, paator. . ,i
MKTHOD18T Cor. Klghtb and Walnut atreeta,
PreaohlDg Sabbath 11:00 a. m. and 7:S0 p. m.
naday rVsbowl at l:00p. m. Rev. J. A. Scarrett,
PREHBTTXRIAN Xlghth atreet; preacnlng oa
Sabbath at 11 tOO a. m. and 740 p. m. sprayer
aeettng Wedneeday at 7:80 p.m.; Sunday flchaol
t 8 p. hi. . Rev B. T. Oepne, paator.
O T- JOSEPH S Roman Catholic) Corner Cro
"nd Wslnnt. atreet; Meat every Sunday at 8
and 1 a.m.; Sunday achool at 9 p.m., and Veep
era at S p.m. Mate every morning at 8 a.m. Rv.
G, Sweeney, patot.
OT. PATBiCX'B-Roman Catholic) Corner 5inth
atreet,' and 1 Washington avenue; Mat. every
Sunday and 8 and lo a. m. : Hnnday echoo at p.m.,
and Veepera at 8 p. m. a eve y morning at S
p.m.: Kt. J, Murphy, paator.
PROPRUETOR OF BPBOATfV PATZNT
tCF BY TUB OAR LOAD OR TON, WE LI
r PACKIDFOR BHIPPINO
i Car : Xioade a Specialtv.
Cor. Twelfth Street and levee.
!.'. IT"-l itil'.'.jM'J'l