Newspaper Page Text
..?' i fU i; THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: FRIDAY HORNING f jAljfuARY 11, 1884. ?:
- - ' " ' " I.I
THE MORAL OF IT. '
6W may moralize as much as we
please about rain ; but the fact Js,
that we don't like it while it lasts, '
n4 that we want to get rid of it ax
ooo. as we can. Whether caused by '
rheumatism, gout, disordered liver,
weak nerves, irregular kidneys, bad
blood, or anything else that is just
the reverse of what it should be, the
sooner it is out of the system the
happier we are. Whether pain is
the result of imprudence or of acci
dent, or is sent as a punishment for
our sins, may be a nice question for
the philosophers to argue ; but peo- ,
pie who are suffering want first to
be rid of the pain, after which those
the matter to their hearts' content '
Above all theory, argument and
philosophy, comes the delightful
tact that Brown's Iron Bitters
drives pain away. Sufferers run no
risk in trying this medicine, the only
compound containing iron which
carries no mischief with it Those
who have used it will tell you so;
and you can try for yourself by buy
ing a bottle of the nearest druggist
A. Valuable Discovery for .applying Magnetiam to
Ae Human My rem. Electricity tad Magnetism .
utilised m never before for Healing the Sick.
TBI MAG3KT0N APPLIANCE CO.'S
IMaffnetic Kidney Belt!4
' FOB MEN IS
WARRANTED TO CURE
rr Ktrmrorb, the following diseases wlthou.med-Idaex-Panis
ib ran back, him, biidor uut,
asvove piBiurr, ujiuubo, mibal sib utt,
SSOTUTtSU, PaBALTSIS, MIlTBALeiA, tOIATIA,
MUIII OF TH1 KlUNKYr, SPINAL DISKASIB, TOkPID
una. Goat, Seminal Emissions, lmpoiency,
Asthma, Heart DUetse, Dyepepila, Constipation,
Brvttpele, Indigestion, Hernia or Rupture, Cat
arrh, Piles, hpllepey, I imb Agoe, etc.
When any debility of tbe QKNBKATIVK OR
GANS ocean. Lost Vitality, Lack of erve Frce
Mb Vigor, casting e.ikuK8s, and all tbone Dis
ui or a personal nature, from whatever caaae,
tsecontinaoa treatn of magnetfim permetimg
laroBgh the parte, rauat restore them to healthy
aatioa. There is no miatalte about tbia App 1-
TO THE LADIES: KHSfiSi
Weakness of tbe plne Falling of the Womb,
Leucerrhcta, Chronic Inflammation of Clcerntton
f tbe Womb, incidental Hemorrhage or Flooding,
Falkfttl, buppressed and Irrerular Menstruation,
Barrenness, and Caange of Life, this la tbe Beat
ApplUnco and Curative Aeent known.
Pot ail lornu of Kemaie Di rlcuitlBa It Is unur
passed by anrtalng before Invented, both aa a
tmreilv agent and ai a source of power atd vital
ttauloo. 1 Price of titter Bel' with Magnetic Insole, (11),
eat bjr expre 0 0. 1). and examination al
lowed, or by mall on receipt of price In ordering
ad measure ol walit and else of shoe. Kemlt
taace can be mads In currency, sect in letter at
' Tbe Magnetic Garments are adapted to all ages,
St won over the underclothing (out next to the
if like the many Ualvauls and Electric Hum
g adverda d so extensively), and abonld be
aki off at a ght. Tbe bold taeir POWkR
eVu&KVf Band ar worn at all seasons of Ue
.Bead stamp for the "Hew Departure la Medical
tre.uo.nt Wltaoat etsdlciae," wtih taoasaad !
taalliil 1 1 1 1 1
TBI MAGNETO APPLLA5CI CO.,
218 Stat Street, Chicago, III.
A ttead one doi ar la pottage at ape or
Brreacy (ia letter at oar risk) wiva else ol iee
aaaaiiy wora, ana try a pair oi our rsecc lb
toiee. sad be convinced of the power reeling ia
Brother Karaite Appliance. P(iU-. a
aid feet when they are won. or atoewy refi6C.
, . If and II
"If you art iuffwring from poor
'health or languishing oo a bed of
'tick new, take cheer, if yon are -'imply
ailing, or if you feel weak
and-dispirited, without clearly
'kuowing why, Hop Bitter will
rarely cure you."
"If you are a minister, and bare overtax
V! yourself with your pastoral duties, or a
Mothers worn out with care and work, or a
tnan of business or laborer weakened
by tbe strain of your everyday duties, or a
man of letters, toiling over your midnight
Stork, Hop Bitters will sorely 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 often the case."
"Or if you are in the workshop, on
'the farm, at the desk, anywhere,
'and feel that your system needs
,, 'clewing, toning, or stimulating,
Intoxicating, if you are old, blood
thin and impure, pulse feeble,
nerves unsteady, faculties waning,
Hop Bitters is what you need to
give new life, health and vigor."
If you are costive or dyspeptic, or
suffering from any' other of thenu
merous diseases of the stomach or
bowels, it is your own fault if you
If you are wasting away with any
form of Kidney disease, stop tempt
ing death this moment, and turn
for a enre to Hop Bitters.
If you are sick with
that terrible sickness
Nervousness, you will
find a "Balm in Oilead"
in Hop Bitters.
If you are a Irequcnter, or a resi
dent of a rjiittHtuntic district, barri
cade your system against the
scourge of all countries malaria,
epidemic, bilious and intermiitent
fevers by tbe ue of Hop Bitters.
If you have rouh, pimply or Hallow skin,
bad breath. Uop Bitters will uive you fair
skin, rich bt Kid, the sweetest breath and
henlth. SUO will be paid for a case they
will mt cure or help.
That poor, rmdriilden, invalid wife, sister,
' Mother, or daughter, can be made the
ploture of health by a few bottles of Hop
Bitters costing hut a tr fle.
4 t- i:wj
For Sale bv
The Daily Bulletin.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION:
v...t -ir nin-T iDiTioi.
Dallr ons yWtry earrter VU 40
(wj per coat. QiscouBi pa&o in niu.)
Daily, one jeer by aaall.,..- 10 no
Dallv one Month I
Published every moratng (Mondays excepted) .
Weekly, on yar.... J
Weekly, moaths 1 W
Pnbllihed every Monday boob. ...... .
tycinbs of fits or more tor Weekly Bolletln at
one time, per year, 11.50. .Fostagw la all eases
mVABtABIT I ADTABOB.
All Communications shoald be addreeeed to
. . ,. J. A. BCRNKTT,
PublUber and Proprlrtor.
WHY MEN DO NOT MAHKY.
Th English Solution of an Interesting
The English marriage-market has
become an arena of competition as
keen as any auction-room. The nat
ural impulses of womad are disregard
ed. Mothers advise prudent alliances,
and discountenance, by fair means and
foul, love matches. Girla choke down
their feelings, and aid and abet their
seniors in encouraging men who are
"catchos," throwing off the restraints
which made their grandmothers charm
ing. But still the cry goes up, "Men
do not marry.'' And yet, the most in
veterate clubman, the mocker at love
in a cottage, was once a vouth not blase,
to whom the vision of home was en
chanting. Almost every man tries his
hand at realizing some such dream
early in life; but the attempt is usually
nipped in the bud by want of means,
or by failure to win the particular wo
man on whom his heart is set Ue suf
fers acutely; but man is an elastic crea
ture; in time he mingles again with the
world, not entirely proof against femin
ine fascination, but finding it almost
impossible to set up an ideal. Matrons
with attractive daughters can not com
plain that their girls see few men.
The tendency of the age is to level the
barriers between the sexes; girls play
tennis, they row, they rink, they skate,
they sit in the smoking-room, they
dance, not only in the evenings, but in
the afternoons. ,
The natural tendency of such intimate
association would be matrimouy. But
the fact is, that men who might have
had serious Intentions are frightened
off before liking begets love. There is
an all-prevailing fuss pervading the in
tercourse of youn people whioh is alto
gether detrimental. The instant a pair
begin to show any particular liking for
each other's society, the wide world
around them is instantly on the qui
vive. . The mother watches, fosses, re
ports to her cronies, and too often cate
chises the girl, wounding her sense of
delicacy, and making ner conscious
and constrained; or, leading her to im
agine herself beloved, when the man's
feeling is only that of pleasure in the
society of a young woman who does
her best to make herself agreeable.
Men are u-vially Ignorant how girls
note and weigh the attentions they re
ceive, aad tkat thj impart the details
cf rucb homage to sympathetic if en
io&t femuuibe ears, thus giving body
to vagtM Dotfungs, and brooding over
thnea till they gather shape.
Meanwhile the man, having said the
pretty things bis idea of politeness has
prompted, goes away, forgetting them
and their recipient, while she is expect
ing a declaration as the results of a few
soft nothings, a squeeze of the baud or
tender glances. Women are not aware,
on the other hand, how sincerely he
may like and admire a girl without a
thought beyond mere good-will. And
it is precisely the better kind of a man
who falls into the misfortune of raising
false hopes. The man whe believes in
the simplicity and candor of women de
sires their sympathy and values their
regard. A man of the world has the
instinct of self-preservation developed
strongly enough for his protection.
The sense of safety is the real bond
of many of the alliances now so fashion
able sometimes salutary, often mis
chievous between men and married
women. Kept within bonds, no suspi
cion attaches to them, no hopes are
built upon ; tbom. The lady receives
the petite $oina dear to the female crea
ture, whioh the husband of long stand
ing often neglects. . Tbe man receives
the sympathy grateful to the masculine
creature. Men feel this without an
alyzing their sentiments, and it is a
common complaint among them nowa
days that it is impossible to become
well acquainted with a girl without ex
citing the too lively anxiety of her
friends. And no wise man proposes
without knowing the character of the
girl he wishes to marry. The mothers
who are so eager for their daughters'
establishment are wise, althouh this
precipitation is not only foolish, but in
decorous. Whitehall Review.
Men, women and children require
just so much sleep, and if they do not
nave it, suffer in consequence. I do
not think a person should be waked in
the morning, and for this reason, when
a man falls asleep he is in the shop for
repairs, as the railroad men say. His
frame and all its intricate machinery is
being overhauled and made ready for
the next day's work. The wear of the
previous day is being repaired. Nat
ure is doing that herself. She knows
what the tired frame needs just as she
knows how to make the heart throb,
and send the blood coursing through
the veins. Then she takes that tired
frame, lays it down on a bed, surrounds
it with the refreshing air of night,
covers it with the soft darkness and
lets the man rest. "Tired nature's
sweet restorer, balmy sleep," visits
him, and as the hours wear by his
energies are renewed, his strength
comes back, and finally when morning
breaks and the sunlight steals through
the lattice, he opens his eyes and is
himself again. Or if he is early to bed
he awakes with the cook's crowing.
Now who shall go to that man's side
an hour before he opens bis eyes, and
say to nature, stand natriA wnrl Int. him
fe up; ue nas naa enough, or restr
(Veil, naturn will r 4 "Tnii fun talra
. 1 1 , . .
..... wu., A WM .U.U
Ul it Ml t- . . ... . .
utiu u you wui, nm i win cnarge mm
with an hour's loss of sleep, and I'll
collect it out of his bones and nerves
and his hair and eyesight. You can't
cheat me. I'll find property to levy
on!"-a' Journal of Health.
T 7 I .flu inner anil Tonnritoii. I
ProfWwor Tlm-lntc' Interval Ins; De-
ax rlptlon of Hoenc In Norway.
Rov. E. P. Thwinjr, in Dio Lewi'
Monthly, gives several interesting pict
ures of lite in Norway:
Lyderhorn lookod down from its se
rene heights, crowned with sunshine,
and" mellow Sabbath bolls tilled, the
morning air with music, as we steamed
into the Tort of Bergen, where we re
mained until Monday aftornoou. This
seven hilled town is one of the oldest
in Norway, and its name signifies "a
meadow among the mountains." It
was a royal residence HOO years ago,
and the most important land and naval
battles of subsequent centuries were
fought here. It had thirty churches
andmunasteries. The Hanseatic League
gave impulse to its traffic, and Bergen
became the largest and busiest center
in the kingdom. .
Its picturesque situation charmed
me. 1 shall never forget the sweet
tranquillity of that June morning, as
we entered Bergen. I have spent five
summers abroad and seen . much of
European scenery, from the Hebrides
to Venice, from St. Petersburg to
Madrid and beyond, but few points of
more alluring loveliness have arrested
my attention than that old Norwegian
seaport, with its noble amphitheater of
hills and its smiling environs, lving
warm and bright under those cloudless
Three things make a summer excur
sion along the coast of Norway most
enticing to a traveler. The scenio
grandour of those stern, solemn, awe
inspiring mountains, austere and bold,
and glorious in their strength and soli
tude, is the first Their gray and mel
ancholy peaks often rise sheer and
clear front the fiords to a considerable
hoight, and presents sometimes a weird
and fantastic shape, as at the
with their countless pinnacles, com
pared to sharks' teeth, or the Seven
Sisters, 4.0i.t0 feet high, that seem to
clasp each other with frosty fingers in
the upper air; or most notable of all,
perhaps, the Giant Horseman, under
the Arctic Circle, a mysterious presence
that every Norseman feels, and in which
he has a superstitious awe. This sug
gests another element, the historic and
legendary interest att.tehing to these
localities. The old Vikings have left
their memorials on sea and shore. It
is delightful to look at this grand
scenery through the misty perspective
of romance ami mythology. But more
than all is the bewitching beauty of a
ceaseless day, which invests with a
subtle charm that which otherwise
might be bleak, bare and chilling. The
fine gradations of color in sky and sea,
on mountain and moor, the atmospheric
conditions in these high latitudes where
there is no night, give a plenary and
crowning glory to the view.
To tell the attractions of this town of
Bergen would require a book. To the
lover of antiquity the museum affords
materials for frequent and prolonged
study; to the lover of art there is the
gallery of paintings by native artists;
to the philanthropist the oldest and
largest hosj ital for lepers in Europe is
full of interest, and to one who studies
social and church life, the Norwegian
Sabbath congregations and worship
present many suggestive features.
Stories of Lord Overstone.
All the world has been talking for the
last week of Lord Overstone, who has
just died, as though he was only a gi
ant money man one of the half-dozen
twenty-m'illioners at the head of this
age of money-getting. He was really
much more than this, and his colossal
wealth was after all, more of an acci
dent than the result of his own indus
try or attention to business. He at any
rate did not begin with the single hall
crown, as most millionaires wish us to
believe they did, for his father started
him with the trifle of tlo.000,000 just
forty years ago. So that, if he had
gone to sleep with this comfortable in
heritance sown and planted as it stood,
he would still have reaped the golden
harvest of fabulous wealth he has now
left behind. But he was- a singularly
wide awake monetarian and a born
banker, although mere money-getting
was never his Dent, and he had not a
spark of the vulgar greed for gain.
As the greatest authority upon cur
rency questions and finance, Lord
Overstone was always ready to
advise the government, and nat
urally expected to have the cred
it of his views, but he declined
office. He was, however, once taken
bv surprise when Mr. Spring Rice, then
chancellor of tho exchequer (who bo
came Lord Monteagle), called upon
him to ask his opinion on certain im-
fiortant points, and, after hearing a
ucid full statement on the subjoct,
went down to tho house and delivered
himself of what was supposed to be an
original speech the gist of which was,
however, word for word, what he had
learnt from Lord Overstono. If he for
gave this he never forgot it.
Lord Overstone was a charming host,
and his conversation ranged over a
wide field of interest, rich with his ex
tonsive reading and enlivened with apt
quotations from Wordsworth or Pope.
As an old man he was full of endless
anecdotes of people and things he bad
seen, and he told a good story with the
most delightful humor. The long-retained
freshness of his mind and quick
memory gave him the brightest charm
of a green old age, and though of late
years, after the loss of the accomplished
and amiable Lady Overstono, a certain
sadness and gravity somewhat over
shadowed his cheerful manner, yet this
wore off as ho wanned with the discuss
ion of passing events, which he follow
ed with never-failing interest almost to
the last. London Truth.
A real knight of tho jack-knife is
George Hancock, of Suflleld, Conn. He
has recently finished a design, made
with a common Uck-knifu, two and a
half inches in diameter, representing
threo stars, and containing sixty-three
pieces. Tho points are inlaid. He has
in construction a box, which lias al
ready 4,0.r)2 distinct pieces, and is only
about half completed, and has many
other specimens of his handiwork with
whioh he whiles away a spare hour or so.
San Francisco will put up buildings
costing $l,n0,000 in Golden Gate Park
for her world's fair in 1887.
Charles Sumner being abroad In
1857, mot Tennyson, and tb Souator,
never remarkable for modosty, talked
to the poet of American politics and
his own position toward tho south itnd
slavery. Ho soou 1 perceived that the
Englishman was very impatient under
liis discourse and. recognising tho fa
miliar truth that a man is a bore who
talks about himself when you want to
talk about yourself, he 1 dropped the
subject, in ordor to lot his companion
play bore. , ,
Tennyson adzed the opportunity at
once. As they were in the library he
took down a volume and asked: "liave
you ever read the .'Princess?' "
Sumner replied that it was one of bis
favorite poems. , ;
'Read it, then," demanded the bard,
pushing the book , toward him. Al
though fully conscious of the extreme
delicacy of reading verses before their
author, he opened to tbe page and be
gan. , He had not finished twenty lines
before the Briton almost snatched the
volume from his hand, saying: "This
is the way it should be read.
Thon, in his high, pompous, chanting
tones he recited the greater part of the
poem, affording his compulsory listen,
er no chance for a word.- Sumner en
dured it all without protest; but he nev
er, it is said, called on Tonnvson again
never, never, never. No human
creature would have the hardihood to
repeat snch an experience.
T. Buchanan Read the dead poet, a
native of Chester county, Pennsylvania,
was in London In the summer of 1861,
and was invitod to meet Tennyson at
the house of a common friend. Ue
went with eagerness and enthusiasm to
see the illustrious singer, who figured
in his mind the strikingly handsome,
noble-looking creature whose portrait,
taken in his younger days, is so famil
iar. An introduction revealed a very
dissimilar person, a thiu-faued, fussy
man, with scant hair, blue glasses, and
round shoulders the reverse of his
Immediately the Briton broko out
with: "1 wish to say, Mr. Read, that
I have in the past had a liking for your
country; but, as it is now plainly going
to the dogs, I feel bound to tell you
that you niu.it not look for sympathy or
aid from us Englishmen."
Very properly nettled at such unpar
donable rudeness, Read replied with
heat, "Do not disturb yourself, Mr.,
Tennyson, about 'our country. We
don't care a either for you, or your
aid or sympathy. ' It is not worth hav
ing under any circumstances. We pro
pose to fight this thing but ourselves,
regardless of Europe. John Bull and
his noble family can go to for all
us. We Americans are not going that
way, just at present."
This insolent response, as Read him
self said, instead of offending the elder
poet, seemed to have a mollitying effect.
"After that," to use his own words
"Tennyson treated me quite decently,
and ppoke verv kindly of America and
Americans, ff I allowed his effrontery
to pass in silence, he would hare had
no respect for me.' The only wav to
get on with an Englishman who bully
you is to bully them in turn.''
Hardly any author of the day is so
entirely and exclusively literary as
Tennyson. He is so deeply dyed in
ink thai the native hue of the man has
been lost. He is a writer of verses and
nothing more. His individuality has
been erased by his ceaseless, life-bug
striving after apt words and cunning
phrases. He will enjoy his baronage,
but in his 76th vear lie can not enjov it
I""?- '' " m', m
The Tripartite Alliance.
"8ome folks is jist too smart to live,"
aid tho old man as he puffed hard at
his clay aud wipca a tear from the end
of his nose.
' "Anybody been trying to swindle
"Waal, it lookod that way. A New
Yorker came down and bought a farm ,
next to mo, and he hadn't been there a
week before ho proposed a pool."
"Un milk and butter. He proposed
to put in fifteen head of cattle agin fif
teen of mine, hire the milking done,
and divide even on the sales of but
ter.'" "That look fair."
"So it does, and I was ready to go
into it, wheu my old woman hinted
that I'd better go over and see his
stock. I went."
"Waal, there was fifteen head, jist
as he said, but, blss my stars, if he
hadn't counted in a bull, two stags and
a steer to offsot four of my cows which
aiverage fourteen quarts of milk apiece
a day. I've read a heap about pools,
but this is the nighest 1 ever come to
having ono bite mu."
Thursdat Evening, Jan. 10, 1884. '
The weather is dark sod gloomy, this
afternoon has been drizzling rain and prob
abilities are for cold weather to-morrow.
Tbe market continues quiet with small
demand, but prices well sustained on lead
FLOUR-Quiet and unchanged. Stocks
are large and the demand very sraalL
HAY The demand It fair for choice in
mall bales and the surplui is about worked
off. Common and large bale hay ia plenty
and not wanted.,
CORN The demand is fair for good
dry corn and stocks only moderate. ' '
OATS Firm with fair supply and mod
erate demand. ,
MEAL The market is firmer and prices
are a shad higher. ,
BRAN Firm with an upward tendency.'
BUTTER Choice it in active request,
bnt common it slow.
EGGS Good demand tnd firm at quota
tatioM. , J . "
CHICKENS The stock bat been work
ed off tod as there it none coming in the
market, thowt tigna of Improving. -
APPLES Steady and unchanged.
POTATOES Choice in good condition
it in good demand, "V
ONIONS Pltnty and unchanged.
Sales and Quotations.
WOTS Tns prices aara ptsa ars for salss froa
8rs hands In round Jots.; Aa advance Is
chars-ad for broken Intern fllllnt orders.
Bttra fancr ,,.5 iiai w
S00 bbls various grades. ..... sntst SO
Family... ts sees s sets , ,
4 16(294 a)
C bo'es. .............. ....-.., 04 IS
Fancy..... 4 aaas 00
t cars gilt edge small bait...
I cars clinics Timothy "
I care pume..
I care choice
care good mixed.
I care good prairie.
'cars 'cholcs white In balk eeeem seeeestse 4T
I ears mixed In bulk !5
tears new white In sacks.. M.....m..,.. 10
8 cars choice in bulk M
a cars mixsd In bulk U
No. I Rd, Dr bu Mats
No. t Uedlteranean 1 00
tOO bbls Cltr on ordsrt I Kit IB
400 pounds choice Northern packed tOQtt
ton pounds choice Northern dairy ...
600 pounds Southern lilt roll 1MI
4(10 pound creamery ttQ.S
8 0 pound! choice roll ju
too pounds Sonthsrn Illinois t&io
e aeeeeeee tees mi e e
Litg cholc ,....
SlDaVll .. "teem e . . . . teeaet
iDrOOVOt miiiiii see saeae
I coops mixed and bent ...
S coops bens ......... .
Ouails perdos ..
VenUon saddle .......
Vihbltt per dosen
Wild duck per doses
Psr bhl cholcs Ben Deri
' Horn Beauty...
! toft no
. I ouo to
Potato per bush Peach Blow
Potatoe per ban Early Hose.- kiuJS
Potatoes per bbl. 1x4
According to i'e......... 10 CCOU
8. C. Hams......
aeea. Mimi4t t
SALT Xf ATS.
. 1 s
i4 buthel barlapt I
t buthsl ' 1H
Feacbes.baivei and quarter....,. tjrty
Applet, bright "xj.
Cholcs navy 1 0OQ1 H
Choice medium i tt
Choice, 'Factory it
Cream ....... It
Bearer per pound.
. 10 to at
10 to it
10 to i
.' to tot M
. TS to t f
I to II
.1 00 to too
' t )
Dry Flint choice,
Plnm Oreen ,
Sheep Pelts, dry...,
Sheep Prlle. green.,
tt tie eeeee
TOIIAUfO. , , ,
Common Log TAOS O
Good mire 4 50Q t Oi
XiwLeaf 4 .
Medium Leaf : 1 !a 7 H
GoMLeaf. T BO I '(
RATK8 OF FRIIOHT.
Oram Hay' ' Flour Pork
cwt. ejewt. Wbbl. fbbl.
Menuhl g 15 (A 15
Or:l 17V4 ' to . M 80
Helens, Ark IT? , V 10
Kllneston. Mies .... V tlW t7X
VIckshiirK, Prentes Home t't per cwt. ktghe
All other wav point below Memphis toNew Or
leans, rame rates as to Kilnettoa
A. NKW ,
A Practical Telephone for Social and
Business Purples, TJnequaled for
i'nvate and rabiic Lines
Sold Outright for 88. OO. No Ex
They are In erory way far superior to the many
Amateur Mochanical Terephonee now being sold
throughout the country. They are the onlr tele
phones having an Automatic Line Wire Tlghtnsr
and they an the only Telephones that are pro
tected by an Outdoor Lightning Arrester, All
sounds are delivered In clear and natural tones.
They are the neateat, moat durable and reqalrs lest
attention atd repairs tbaa an? other Telephone
made. Bend (or our Illustrated circular. Agent
wanted. THB V. 8. XXLUPBOMI CO.,
Hot. HAM West St., Madison lad.
P. O, Box 16. ,.,,,! ; Sm
WIIImiuI vmM to tnjf tirm Ik
k. 1M3. WO KM ilO (mill
of loMrumtjU, Bull Cup. Bol
IAn.u. nn Muoft Sllk.
u nimory mi trains
i www, mm wnuaw
i i iriTi
LLINOI8 0ENTRA.L R. R
Shorthand Quickest Rout
St. Louis and Chicago.
The Onlv Line Hunnintr,
O DAILY TRAINS
Making Direct Connkotiom
raaiat Ltirt Ciiho:
arriving In 6t.Loult.46a.ra.; Chicago. H JO p.m. i
Connecting at Odin and hiflingham tor Clnolu
natl, Louisville, Indianapolis aud points Beat.
12:23 p. m. FhiI Ht
vrrlvtngiaBt. Lout (:t5 p. ni., and connecting
for all points West.
3:4S pan. Fasit Kxpreea.
for Bt. Louis aid Chicago, arriving at St. Louts
10: p.m., end Chicago 7:80 am.
3:45 p m. Cincinnati Eipreea.
arriving at Cincinnati 7:00 a.m.; LomevUle t:W
a n. Indlauapolis 4:06 a.m. Passengers ky
this train reach the above points lli to 33
i, UoCKS in advance ol any other route.
4 lyTheeVSO p. m. expreee has PULLMAB
6Lk.Pl0CAH Cairo to Cincinnati, withoat
changes, and through sleepers to Bt. Louis sad
Fast Time East.
Pa QCAT1 (TPTM BT 1011 u throagh to East.
1 aasCilCia tr points without any delay
raoied by Sunday Intervening. The Ha turd, r after
toon train from Cairo amvte In new York Monday
Boruiugat 10:S5. Thirty six hours In advanceef
. liar-Fur through tickets and farther information,
apply at Illluoi Centra) Railroad Depot. Cairo.
J. H. JONK8, Ticket Agent.
A . B . HAS 805. Gen . Pare. Agent. Chicago
R R. TIME CARP AT CAIRO.
Tra-ns Depart. Train Arrive.
c. ST. L. ft. o. b. B (Jackson route).
Veil .. 4:45 a.m. It wall .......4:S0p. at.
tKxprees 10 soa.m. Kipret ... .10:80 a.m.
tAceom I -.50 p.m.
sr. L. t) 0. it. s. (Narrow-cange).
Sxpms 1:00 a m. I Express 1:15 a at
Ki A Mail... 10:30 a m. I Ex. Mall. .4:10 p sa.
Accom !: u.m. Accom. KO p.m.
T. LSI. M. R. B.
10:80 p.m. iKipreis.t:80 p.m.
Wn ST. h. P. K. B.
4i0s.ni. I 'Mali A Ex.. 80p m.
.4:00 D.m. I Arrm 10 'O . m.
re!ght1 :45 a.m. Frlht. I is p.m.
MOBILE OHIO B. B.
Mall 5:Ha.m. Mall 1:10 p. a.
Dally sxcept Suday. t Dallv.
ISSIViL AXD DKPABTTEE CP XAtLf .
Arret I Dep're
P. O. I fa PC
I. C. R. B.(ttrough lock ita'.l). 5 a. m
..ll:Ha m p. m.
" (wav mall)-. 4 30 p.m. tp. aa.
" (sontheruDlr i p. m. tp. sa.
Iron Mountain R. B. I J-'p. ax. t p. at.
Wabash it. R in p. m. I p. m.
Texas S tu Loots R. B T p. m. la. m.
tt. Lou!sACtroR.K 6 p. m. 130 am
Ohio River t p. a. 4 p. sa.
Kite klvr arrives Wed . Sat. A Von.
" departs Wed.. rru A Bun.
PO. gen tel. ov a from ....T SO am toT: pat
P.O. box del. o,cr from Sa.m. totp. m.
8uadareges. it'., open from.. . 8 a. m. to 10 a. as.
SandtT hox del. open from 6 a. m. to 10:30.m
eVOTB -Chanj. will b puMUhed from
time to time In city p.pere. Change ronr card ae
eordingly. WM. X. MuKPHT. P. M.
Mayor Thomas. W. Hailiday.
rrea.ursr CtitiUs F. Mellis.
Clerk Dennis. J, Kolry.
Counselor VYa. B. Ollbtrt.
slarshal-L. H. Meyer,
a. ttornev William Hendricks.
Police Magistrate A. Comlcg.
BOaao or ALDaaaaa .
ftral Ward-Wm.McHale. Harry Walker
rtecood Ward-J cue liinkle, C. N. tleghe.
Third Ward-B. F. Blake, Eg ert Smith.
Fourth Ward Charles O. Fatler, Adoiph 8 wo
cirth Ward Ci a. Lancaster. Henry Stout.
Circuit Judtfe D.J.Baker.
Circuit Clerk A. H . Irvln .
County Judge J. H. Robinson.
County Clerk B.J. Uumm.
County Treasurer Miles W. Parker,
Coroner B. Fitzgerald '
County Commissioners T. W. Ballldiy, J. B'
Mulcaber and Peter Hautt
CAIRO BAPTIST. Corner Tenth and Poplar
etreetei preaching every Sunday moinlngand
algbtatnual hours. Prayer Keeling Weduee
day night; bunday chool. v.w a.rn.
Rev.JNO. F. KDES, Pator.
CHURCH OF THE REDEEMER (Episcopal
Fourteenth atreet; Bunday 7:00 a m., Holy
Communion 10:30a. m.. Morning Prayer 11 a. m.
Bunday acbooltp. m., Evening Prayer 7:40 p.a
f. t. Davenport, 8. T. B. Rector.
Ij IKST MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH.
V Preaching at 10:80 a. n... 8 p. m.. and l:M p, m.
nl.batli ichool at 7:80 p. m Rev. T. J. Shores,
t CTI1 ERAS Thirteenth ttreet; serrltet BaV
t bath 1:30 a. m.; Sunday ichool tp m. Rev.
(rtnppe, pa tor.
METHODIST Cor. Elirhtb and ITalnut treeU,
Preaching Sabbath 11 :00 a. m. and 7:90 p. m.
naday acboul at 4:00 p. m. Rev. J. A. Scarrett,
1 1 H E SBYTERI A N Klghth street: preacning oa
I Sabbath at 11:00 a. m. and 70 p. m.; prayer
ueetlng Wednesday at 7:H0p;m.; Sunday School
vtp. ni, Key B.T. George, pastor.,'
T. JOSEPH 8--Otoman Catholic) Corner Croat
nd Walnut etreels; Mas every Sundsy at t
and 19 a. m.; Sunday school at 2 p.m., and Vesp
er at t p. m. M a every morning at 8 a. m, Kev.
C. 8eeney, paUx,- ; i
S r. PATRICK'S-(Roman Catholic) Corner Ninth
reel and Washington avenne; Mae every
Bandar and 8 and 10 a. m. : Sunday echoo at t p.m.,
and Vespere at 8 p. m. ft ass evey morning at I
p.m. Rev. J, Murphy, pastor.
PROPRIETOR OF 81R0AT'8 PATENT
Wholesale .Dealer in Ioe.
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON.WKLl
PACKED FOR SHIPPING
Oar Loads a Specialty.
Cor.Tweltth Street and Leree.