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When You arc In Trouble.
Dont be dismal! Your liver is tor
pld, perhaps, and you may be said
to be bilious. The way to help you
out of the difficulty is to take.
Brown's Iron Hitters, which seta -disordered
livers at work in good :
Don't be cross and angry! Your
"digestion is bad, and that.. upsets' V
your disposition. If you will try
Brown's irop Hitters, you will find -the
digestive, ditiiculties ) driven
away in short order. ' " 1 '
Vorit be despondent ! .... Ypu arc f
weak because your blood is thin,
and you" cannot face trouble, or
think you cannot. Browns Iron
Bitters will put iron into your
circulation, enriching the blood,
making it a royal red color, and
giving you the strength you need.
The troubled, the weary, the
despondent, the nervous, the debil
itated, and the bilious find rest, re- '
pose, refreshment, and reconstruc
tion in the use of that prince of
Tonics, Brown's Iron Bitters. The .
druggist charges a dollar a bottle
for it 10
. and MALARIA.
From these SOOroua &rin ihreB.fmrrths nt
the diseases of the tmman raoe. These
symptoms Indicate their existence : Lou of
Appauu, asowcis costive, I
swha, fullness alter eatln. i
costive, Sick Ilead
r cat 111 r. ntnln an
exertion of body or mind, Eraetatlon
of food, Irritability of temper, Low
spirits, A feeUag of having neglected
some duty, IHssincss, Flattering at the
Heart, Bote before the eyei, highly col
ored Urine, CONSTIPATION" nd de
mand the use of " remedy that acts directly
on the Liver. As a Liver medicine TCTT'B
PILLS have no equal Their action on tho
Kidneys and Skin Is also prompt; removing
all Imparities through these three " ecar
angers of tho yetem," producing appe
tite, sound digestion, regular stools, a clear
akin and a rigorous body. TCTTS PILLS
cause no nausea or griping nor Interfere
with dally work and are a perfect
ANTIDOTE TO MALARIA.
HE FEELS LIKE A NEW MAX.
"I have had Dyspepsia, with Constipa
tion, two years, and have tried ten different
kinds of pills, and TUTT'SJ are the first
that have done me any good. They have
cleaned me out nloely. My appetite Is
splendid, food digests readily, and I now
have natural passages. I feel like a new
man." ., W.D.EOWABDS, Palmyra, O.
Boldeveryhre,a5e. Office, 44 Murray 8UN.T.
TUTTS HAIR DYE.
Gkat Haib ob WmsKEES changed In
stantly to a UtosflT Black by a single an
plication of this Drs. Sold by Druggist,
or sent by express on receipt of f 1.
Offlcei, 44 Murray Street, Mew York.
niTI MANAL OF U8EFIL RECEIPTS FlEI.
; Without Medicine.
A Valuable Discovery for iDpplytngMsgnettim to
the Human Syr em. Electricity and Magnetism
utlllaed as never before for Healing the 81ck.
TUB MAGNETON APPLIANCE CO.8
Magnetic Kidney Belt!
FOR MEN IS
WARRANTED TO CURE
T RiroHDiD, the following diseases without med
icine: Paims in THI BACK, DIPS, BSAD OR LIMBS,
XBIVOVS DIBIUTT, LDMSASO, 0 (USUAL DCBIMTT,
RBSiniATUlK, F4BAXTHIS, IURAUIIA, SOIATIA,
DISSASSI OF THI IDKSY,SrilAL DIBIASSS, TOfcPID
uvea. Gout, Seminal Emissions, Impoiency,
Asthma, Heart Disease, Dyspepsia, Constipation,
Erysipelas, Indigestion, Hernia or Hupturu, Cat
arrh, Piles, Kpllepsy, Dumb Ague, etc.
When any debUltv of the UENERATIVR OR
GANS occurs. Lost Vitality, Lack of Nerve Force
and Vigor, Wasting Weakness, and all those Dis
eases of a pereonainature, from whatever cause,
the con tin nous stream of magnetism permeating
through the parts, must restore them to a healthy
action. There is no mistake about this Appli
ance. TO THE LADIES: Efl
Weakness of the Spine, Fulling of the Womb,
Lencerrhosa, Chronic Inflammation or Ulceration
of the Womb, incidental Hemorrhage or Flooding,
Painful, Suppressed and irrepular Menstruation,
Barrenness, and Change of Life, this is the Best
Appliance and Curative Agent known.
For all forms of Female Difficulties it is unsur
passed by anything before Invented, both as a
curative agent and as a source of power and vital
lsation. Price of either Belt with Magnetic Insoles, 110,
sent bv eznrese O. O. D. and examination al
lowed, or bv mall on receipt of unce. in ordering
send measure ol waist and slae of shoe. Remit
tance can be made In currency, sent In letter at
The Magnetic Garments are adapted to all ages,
are worn over the underclothing (not next to the
body like the many Galvanic and Electric Hum
bum advertised so extensively), and should be
Uk'n off at night. They hold their POWER
PuKKVBK, and are worn at all seasons of tbe
Bend stamp for the "New Departure In Medical
Treatment without Medicine," with thousands
THE MAGNETON APPLIANCE CO.,
418 State Street, Chicago, 111
Non. (tend one dollar In ooatage etanns or
currency (in letter at oar risk) wlta else ol shoe
usually worn, and try a pair of our Magnetic In
soles, and be convinced or tbe power residing in
oar other Magnetic Appliances. Positively no
cold feet when they are worn, or money refuudeu.
- d 1 s
z jig e a
M U" rB r
aiai! All 3l
I -Tilt N Sp3
I rs erg
The Daily Bulletin.
omen NO. 7tt 0E10 levke.
OfglCUL f Af-kH Of ALEXANDER OOPHTT.
KMTKKKD AT THE CAIRO FOBTOFFlCE FOB
TRANSMISSION TUROOQHTHB MAILS AT
SECOND CLASS RATES. '
TKKM3 OF SUBSCRIPTION;
Dally one yeas hy carrier.. v18 00
(i) per cent, disronnt II paid In advance.)
Dally, one year by mall ..,... J
Dally, one month..... 1
Dally, one week
t'uhllthed every morning (Mondays excepted).
WEEKLY EDITION. ,
Weekly, one year J Oj)
Weekly. month 1 0
Published every Monday neon.
tajrciubs of five or more lor Weekly Bulletin at
one time, per year, fl.sO. Postage In sll cases
INTtUABLT I AOVANCI.
AH Communications should he addressed to
K. A. BURNETT, ,
Publisher and Proprietor.
THE ENGLISH TOURIST.
. ' ' '
A Ooe-Sidcd Picture tf AruericaA
Life and Manncrn.
Tho lord chief justice's American
trip mijjjjests to those who know some
thinrr of America by actual residence,
rather thnn by more passing tourist
experience, some critical doubts as to
tho vahiK of the kind of knowledge
which can be picked op in the course
of bucti circular journeys as are most
affected by Knglish visitors across the
Atlantic. One cannot read the pro
gramme of Lord Coleridge's almost
triumphal progress or, for that mat
ter, talk with any English traveler who
has spent three months . in touring
through the States without being
struck by the extent to which the aver
age Englishman'sexporionces are neces
sarily confined to a lew great cities and
fashionable watering-places. It is hard
to see how things could possibly bo
managed otherwise; the actual rural
heart of a country is always very diffi
cult for the t-tranger to penetrate; and
yet the picture of America brought
back to Europe by any casual summer
visitors must surely noeds be very one
sided, and in some respects positively
misleading. We have seen New York,
Boston, Philadelphia, Washington, Chi
cago, Cincinnati, St. Louis, San Fran
cisco, Niagara, Newport, Saratoga,
White Mountain House; what else,
they ask, have we left to seeP The
simple answer is, America. Not, of
course, the mere broad expanse of
American land; anybody who has gone
one day's journey of twenty-four mor
tal hours through the great monotonous
Mississippi valley has seen as much of
that measureless commodity as human
heart is ever likely to desire; but the
true underlying working America of
the genuine American people. We in
England almost always forget that the
great cities of tho States, big and
. thriving as they are, are but a patch
(to use the expressive native phrase)
upon the vast scattered population of
' the rural districts. There is no coun
try on earth (except, perhaps, Russia
and India) so essentially and over
whelmingly rural as America; its great
towns are mere turning nuclei sprinkled
, about at enormous distances over vast
areas of agricultural land. Even in
.England, townsmen aro apt to forget
that a very large proportion of our
Copulation still lives in the village and
amlets of our broad shires; we need
to bo reminded every now and again,
with duo persistouce, of the elusive
fact that agriculture remains to this
, day the greatest and most important
- ninrrln imlnulrv nf ttiA Hritifcli Maa.
StiO, it is fair enough, on the whole, to
judge of England by its large towns,
lie who has seen London, Liverpool,
Manchester, Leeds, Birmingham, New
castle and half a dozen other great
centers, has seen all that is most
vigorous and active and vital In En
glish life. The universities, the cathe
dral cities, tho rural villages, all con
tribute their due share to the vast
whole but they sink, numerically, into
comparative insignificance beside the
bigness of the big towns, and especially
of what Cobbett, in his straightfor
ward denunciatory fashion, used to
describe as "tho all-devouring wen."
In America, however, it is far other-.
wise. Een Americans themselves
that is to say, town-abiding and tour
ing Americans seldom adequately
realize tho fact that tho vast mass of
their fellow citizens are tho most pure
ly rural and even rustic people on the
face' of tho entire : earth. It is in the
endless succession of while frame
farmhouses, standing in naked plots of
scraggy "yard," and surrounded by
treeless meadows with bare snake
fences or open cornfields, that the real
American peoples of to-day lives and
breathes and has its being. This wide
and unpieturesque America, with its
testhetic unloveliness, its intellectual
narrowness of view, its firm and earn
est moral purpose, its intense physical
and nervous vigor, its wildely diffused
general education, its unevoked versa
tility, its wonderful potentialities of
future development is all but un
known, not only to the English tourist,
but even to the great mass of the hos
pitable city Americans with whom ha
is likely to come into contacton both
sides of the Atlantic. For that well
known cosmopolitan figure, the travel
ing American, belongs of course al
most invariably to the city class. He
Is the successful speculator, the im
porter of dry goods, the railway king,
tho Wall street gambler, tho political
wire puller, tho Chicago pork dealer,
the San Francisco merchant, the edu
cated New England gentleman, or the
wealthy descendant of Philadelphia
Quakers. Now, it is a curious fact that
though the American towns have their
whole raison d'etre for the most part
as collectors of produce or distributors
of imports to and from the country
districts, yet the ' American townsman
generally knows and cares less about
the country than any other townsman
in the world than even the flaneur of
tho Boulevards, or the cooped-up work
man of Belleville or Mort-niartre. It
is always a fresh astonishment to the
educated American to find that intelli
gent Englishmen with whom he con
verses live almost or ouito entirely in
tho country. He has no conception of
anybody except a farmer living by
preference anywhere on earth except
in a town. He seldom goes outside the
town himself, taking his pleasure and
exorcise rather in parks and gardens
than in fields or meadows. "The coun
try" suggests to his mind only a pict
ure, not of green hedges and Tillage
churches embowered in the trees, but
of long fenceless cornfields, endless ex
panses of.baro grass land, and high
roads running in straight lines throngli
more or less dreary utilitarian "real
estate." As an American himself has
somewhoro . well phrased it, in the
States there is a great deal of land,
but very little country. So the Ameri
cans whom the Englishman meets at
homo or abroad are almost all towns
men who have still to discover the vast
mass of their own follow citizens, or
who know them only at a distance as a
frugal race, dwelling in remoto framo
houses, and driving buggies along
dubious roads, seen of urban eyes only
at the level crossings on the railways,
where a bell rings periodically to warn
the adventurous driver of approaching
trains. When the Englishman goes to
the States, it is these same town-bred
Americans who offer him a hearty and
hospitable welcome; and so he comes
back again after his three-months1 tour
for the most part leaving the truest
America of all as undiscovered as it
was before the days of Christopher
Columbus. I'M Mall Gazette.
Winslow, the Forger.
E. D. Winslow, the famous Boston
forger, who almost succeeded in caus
ing a rupture in the diplomatic rela
tions between England and America a
few years ago, is now a successful bus
iness man in Buenos Ayres, South
America. Winslow was apprehended
In London, and pending negotiations
for his extradition was allowed to es
cape. He went directly to Buenos
Ayres and changed his name to W. D.
Lowe. ' He has an eventful history. A
writer in the Washington Sunday Cap
ital has the following interesting bit of
information about him:
"Almost immediately on Winslow' s
arrival in Buenos Ayres he succeeded
in borrowing sufficient money to estab
lish his paper, the daily Herald. This
has been a success from the start, and
is now published in French and Span
ish, as well as in English. This is a
Sunday paper as well as a daily, and
Mr. Winslow' s religious homilies in his
Sunday edition are said to be as good
reading as the latitude of Buenos Ayres
affords. He has become the owner of
a handsome block of buildings, drives
the best pair of horses in Buenos Ayres,
which, by the way, is a city of 500,000
people, and lives in a handsome quinta
on the outskirts. He has a telephono
from his business office to his residence,
and does most of his editing there.
Soon after his arrival in Buonos Ayres
he suoceeded in marrying a young wo
man and went to Europe on his wed
ding trip, but remained there for but a
short time for fear of an application
from the United States for his extradi
tion. "My informant says that since he
has been in Buenos Ayres he has been
to Europe twice on important missions
for the government of that country;
that he has the entree at the presi
dent's house, where he even take?,
precedence of the president's minisU).
rial advisers, who are obliged to wait
until his business is done before they
go in to do theirs. Ho is so powerful
that ho would have no trouble in break
ing down any person who should un
dertake to expose or oppose him, and
no one cares to do it. lie is a member
of the principal club of tho place, and
is perfectly intimate with tbe American
minister. He experienced only one
rebuff since bis residence in that coun
try began, which was his expulsion
from the church on account of the dis
closure of his base treatment of his
first wife, whom ho abandoned to pen
ury in Massachusetts. It is said that
be has not manifested any disposition
to pay off tho amounts realized out of
his forgeries in Boston. His credit in
Buenos Ayres is said to be exceedingly
good, and prominent merchants are
always ready to lend him all the money
he wants. If this is not a remarkable
career, then I never heard of one."
Influence of Woman's Society.
It is better for you, says Thackerav,
to pass an evening once or twice In
a lady's drawing-room, even though
the conversation be slow, and you
know the girl's songs by heart, than at
the club, tavern or the pit of a theatre;
All amusements of youth to which vir
tuous women are not admitted, rely on
it, are deleterious to their nature. All
men who avoid female society have
dull perceptions and are stupid,or have
gross tastes and revolt against what is
pure. Your club swaggerers who are
sucking the butts of billiard cues all
night, call female society insipid. Po
etry is insipid to a yokel; beauty has
no charms for a blind man; music does
not please a poor beast who does not
know one tune from another; and as a
true epicure is hardly ever tired of wa-ter-souchy
and brown bread and butter,"
I protest, I can sit all night and talk to
a well-regulated woman about her girl
coming out, or her boy at Eton, and
liking the evening's entertainment
One of the great benofiu a man may
derive from woman's society is, that he
is bound to be respectful to thorn. The
habit is of great good to your moral
man, depend upon it. Our education
makes us the most eminently selfish
men in the world. We tight for our
selves, we push for ourselves, we yawn
for ourselves, we light our pipes, and
say we won't go out We prefer our
selves and our ease; and the greatest
good that comes to a man from a wo
mans society is that he has to think of
somebody besides himself, somebody to
whom he is bound to be constantly at
tentive ana respecuui
Teuksdat Eteniko, Jan. si, 1884.
Tbe weather hai been warm and pleasant
and a heavy raia visited this section accom
panied bj thunder and lightning last night.
The wind nai cnanged to the north to
night and a cold anap it expected that
should have a tendency to strengthen the
market in poultry, butter, eggi and other
The rivers are swelling slowly and 4ha
ice in the Mississippi is now growing wsa.k
er and may break up at any time ia th.1t
FLOUR Dull and unchanged. Plenty
FRIDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY l, 1881.
offering but tbtrs is no movsmtat evsa at
present lew prices.
HAY Chcics in small bales finds buy
ers bat low grade hay is not wanted.
CORN The demand is rather light and
only for choice dry corn. Stocks are
OATS The supply is large and we noto
only a moderate demand. The tendency is
to low prices.
MEAL Firm and unchanged. .
BRAN None in market; demand good.
BUTTER-Southern Illliois of all kinds
and ( specially roll lower in price and
hard to sell. Gilt edge northern rules
steady and firm. '
EGOS The market is bare. The de
mand is good at 88 and 10c, but liberal re
ceipts would lower prices.
POULTRY Fair demand for all kinds
but prices art a shade weaker.
APPLES Firm and unchanged. Choice
are in good demand.
POTATOES Steady and firm with an
upward tendency in choice table peach
blows. Sales and Quotation.
HOT!. The prices aere uvea are for sales frna
rst hands in round lots. Aa adrenee Is
efaaned for broken lotslaBUIat ordsrs.
Kitrt faney..'..:; ... '......1 1MU SB
too bhis various trades. -it to
Family MMMM... ..M.MMMM..MM.. ....M....4 lBtM -3
Chores... .. 4 ttHi ?S
Fancy-. ..... SOW 00
learflltedfe small bale...
8 cars choice Timothy
v cars mixed
1 car good mixed
6 ears white mixed la balk oa track
Scars nsw whits la sacks
S cars mixed, balk, on track
I ears la balk.
4 ears choice la
He. I Red, per be....
Wo. S Msdlteraaeaa.
MM oils Cltf ca
.W.I nil.. ,...., ....... I
00 poands choice northern pi
600 pounds choice Northern da
nn ci , 1 1 i
o"u vnuui oumacru ma mt. ........ . ...
100 pounds crtamsry
S coops mixed sad hens .......
S coops hens. .
Dressed per dos -
m. S r'3 00
t coaj is
a doou o
Per bbl eholce Bea Devil-.
" Boats Beanty
M..S T5A4 00
i see sue S "toW 00
9enatoas.......... . ..
.....1 031 00
Potatoes per bash Peseh Blow 46Q50
Potatoes .per snsh Berlv Rose.. 40
Potatoes per bbl. 1 TtftJ 0
According to else...
.10 00211 A
a.. e esses e
S. C. Hams...
Ohio River ,
.. 1 OS
H bnsheJ barlsps
Peaches. elves end aaarter ,
Mlak 10 to 4ft
Bed Fox - 1"J
Bearer per pound JO to 9 5S
Opossum. ...mm.. "J
Bssr.MM. ... HMIWI.IIIHIII W to 1 W
Cslf, Green , m
Dry Flint choice
Dry Bait... .....-. ..mmmm.m..
Green 8altMMM .
Plum Green m
Sheep Pelts, dry.. , ,.,.MM. M,l. M.MMM .
Sheep Pelts, green...MMM......
Damaged Hides. ...m..m .
ft TMM Of
4 754 K Of
T SOOt 'I
RATES OF FREIGHT.
Vlflksburg, Prentess House ttf per ewt.aiBe
All other war points neiow sisapais iww
leaas, same rates as to KDosetea. . .
Msmpbl ISM u
N, -.Orleans, Vl SB
Helena, Ark IX )
viiL.tm, inn nU
My Wife Had Fits. 1
"For 35 years," says our correspondent
Henry Clark, of Fairfield, Lenawee Co.,
Mich., "my wife had fits. They would last
about an hour, and sometimes longer. Sa
maritan Nervine has permanently cured
A General Stampede. ' '
Never was such a rush made for any
Drug Store as is now at Barclay Bros'
for a trial bottle of Dr. King s New Dis
covery for Consumption, Coughs and Colds,
All persons affected with Asthma, Bron
chitis, Hoarseness, Severe Coughs, or any
affection of the Throat and Lungs, can get
a trial bottle ot this great remedy free, by
calling at above Drug Store. (4)
ARKANSAS AND TEXAS.
Along the line of the St. Louis, Iron
Mountain andouthern Railway, Texas and
Pacific Railway and International and
Great Northern Railroad, are thousands of
seres of the choicest farming and grazing
lands in the world, ranging in price from
13.00 to MOO and S4.00 per acre, in a
healthy country, with climate unsurpassed
for salubrity and comfort. Send your ad
dress to the undersigned for a copy of sta
tistics of crops raised in Arkansas and Texas,
in 1882, and make up your mind to go and
see for yourself when you leara that tbe crop
for 1883 is 50 per cent larger than that of
1883. To those purchasing land owned by
tbe Company, and paying one-fourth, one-
half, or all cash, a proportionate rebate is
allowed formooey paid for tickets or freight
over tbe Companies lines.
H. C. TowNtESD, Oen'l Pass. Agt.
St. Louis, Mo.
1 . t...-.
Circuit Court of
COTTNTT or ALEXAN
in inancery. .
Hodges. Vary HodVs, Jr , Sarah Jans
uuQkhs ana jo
ohn Alexander Bodies.
Fnblic notice Is hereby given that, In pnraoance
of a decree made and entered by said court In
tbe above entitled csnse, on tho list dar of Jan-
nary, A. v. Is8 , 1, Alexander a. Irrtn, master
in chancery of the said circuit court of Alexanasr
count?, will, on
WE0XBSDAY, THE 18TH DAY OF FKBRTjA
st the hour of 11 o'clock In the forenoon,
st the southwesterly door of the court bouse in the
city of Cairo, county of Alexander sad state of
Illinois, sell at public auction, to the
highest and best bidder. for cash,
all and sinenlar. the followlnc descr.bod
premises and real estate In said decree
mentioned, situate In th. county of Alexander and
state of Illinois, or so rnoch thereof ss shall be
sufficient to satisfy said decree, to-wit: The north
west quarter of the southeast quarter of section
one (1), In township sixteen (ftii.sonth and in
range two('i) west of tbe third principal meridian.
uated, Cairo. Illinois, January xa,:w
ALKX. H. IKVIN.
Master In Chancery,
H nlkey & Leek, Comp'.alctnt's Solicitors.
Iodide of Potasltira I' ore of the strongest of ths
minerals uedtu medicine, ana Das proaucea mncn
suffering In the world. Taken for s long time and
In lari-e dotes, it dries no the gastric, inlces. Im
pairs digestion, the stomach refuses food, ar.d tbe
patient declines In health sud weight Persons
with Blood or Hkln 1 lseaaes should be careful bow
tbey take these mineral poisons, aa in most In
stances the effect of them is to almnst nerm ment
ly impair the constitution To take the place of
these poisons we ofler you a ss'e, sure, prompt and
oemanent relief from your troubles. Swift's Spe
cific is entirely a vegetable preparation, sud It is
easy to convince yon of Its merit.
I have cured permanently Bloed Taint In the
third generation by the use of Swift's Specific, f
terf had most slgrallv failed with Mercury and
Potash, r. A. TOuMKK, M.Il , ferry, ua.
A vonnr man reauests me to tbsnk yon for his
enre of Blood Fo'eon bv the use of Swift's Specific
sftersll other treatment nan lanea.
JOS. JACUBH, Druggist, Atbens.ua.
TRIED HOT BPRING8 TWO : YEARS WITHODT
Mercurial Rheumatism mad me a cripple. Af
ter Irvine the snrincrs two year . and the Mercury
ana fotasn treatment until i wae a sxeieion ana
unable to do anything, I was pr vailed npon to
take acourseof 8. S. . After taking three bot
tles my appetite began to Improve, and I lalsed
neea rapidly. When I baa taken twelve notties i
felt as well as I ever did. it la now twelve montns
since I took S S. S. My health and appetite are
good, and 1 am able to attend to an toe nusness i
can get. uiiio. onttu,
Hot Springs, Jsn. 1,1883.
POT ME SQTjARE ON MT FEET.
Twelve months aeo 1 was neranaded to try B. S.
8. for Malarial Uheomatlsm, which had crippled
me so tbat I was onable to attend to business,
Less tbaa twelve bottles have put me square on
my teet: nave steadily improved: haven't reit bet
ter In ten years. C. K. GUINN,
Hot Springs, Jan. 1, 1833.
Our treatise on Blood and flkin Diseases mailed
free to applicants. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.,
Drawer 8. Atlanta. Ga.
N.T. Office, 159 W. 23d St., bet. 6th k 7th Aves.
rjlOE CITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Cairo, Illinois.
71 OEIO LEVEE.
A General Banking Business
JiNTERPRiSE SAVING BANK.
Of Cairo, , . ,
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS RANK.
eweseest i e eesMseeeo ee
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street
F. BROS8, President.
T. J. Kertn, Aes't cash
E. A. Buder
.... " I C. O. Patler..M....
AGENERAIi BANKING BUSINESS DONE.
snM and hmiirht. Interest Paid It
the Savlnire Department. Collections mado snd
all business promptly attended to.
IXLINOIS CENTKA.L K. R
L a" M
in r Tr r.fUiiifx
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
The Onlv JLino KuRTting
Making Direct Connection
Hums Lbats Camo:
trrtvtiigtn 8t. Louis 8. a.m.; Cblca:O,H:30p.m.;
tJonucUD at udin aoa binn'iam rur Cincin
nati, Lomsvuiu. indiauapolis aud points Kast.
1:)35 p. m. Kant St. X.ouie and
trrlvtngln St. Ionls 6:45 p. m., and connecting
rur au points est.
3:45 p.m. KiuHt Exprt-ss. -
For St. Louis and Chicago, arriving at ft. Loots
tU:H6p.m., and Chicago T:) am
3:45 p.m. Cincinnati Kxprnsw.
VrrlTinif at Cincinnati 7:00 a.m.; iutnlle 0:55
a.m.; loaiauapuna 4:10 a.m. r .(menders y
this train reach tbe above points lli to 33
aoLKS in advance ol auy otbur route.
EUTThe S:W p. m. exprees has Pl'LLMAW
sLfcEriNO CAR Cairo to Cincinnati, wtthoat
changes, and through sleepers to St. Louis and
Fast Time Kast.
Pa ccan frovu bJ th!" ,llie trough to East.
I aSsCilJJ;C18 crn points without any delay
caused by Sunday Intervening- The Hatnriiay after-
loon train from Cairo arrives In new York Monday
nomlug at 10:35. Thirty-six hours In advauceof
sv otner route.
tW-Kor through tickets and further Information,
apply at Illinois Central Railroad Depot, Cairo.
j. a. ju.t5, Ticiei Agem.
A. H. HANSON. Gen. Pass. Agent. Chicago
R R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
Tra. ns Depart. Trains Arrive.
, c. st. l. n. 0. R. r. (Jsckon route).
.. 4:45a. m
A C. R. R.
.... 8:(J0e m.
Express 1:11 a.m.
Kx. Mall.. .4:10p.m.
Accom ..t:uo p.m.
hi A Mail.
ST. U I. M. R. R.
W., ST. L. T. R H.
,..4:iOa.m. I 'Mall A Ex.. Q.SOp.m.
.4:00 p.m. I 'AccTl 10:'0a.m.
?:45 a.m. trtlbt 6.4) p.m.
MOBILE OHIO It. R.
Mall 5:55a.m. I Malt :10p.m.
Dally except Surniav. t Unllr.
AND DKPAHUKE OP MAILS.
Arr at I Dep're
8 p. m.
i p, m.
I. C. R. B.(throughIck mall).
5 a. m.
11 : '('. m
' (way mall)
" (Southern Div
5 p. m.
l'i p. m.
T p. m.
5 p. m.
hHt A Mon.
Iron Mountain It. R
Wabash It. it-..-
Texas A St. Lnnis R. II...
St. Lonls ACMro It. H ..
Miss Mver arrives Wed ,
" departs Wed., rn. & nn.
PO. gen del. op n from 7:: am to 7:30 pm
P.O. box del. o. tr from fia.m toKp m.
Sundays gee. del. open from. ...8 a. m. to 10 a. m.
Benriaye box del. open from... .8 a. m to 10:)T) am
rw-NoTS. Change will he published from
time to time In city papi-rs. Chat ge your cards sc
cordlngly.; wll. M- JlUKf'HY. P. M . ..
PVtf IN FVEf never
fjfJ "1 tit" pUT OF ORDER.
i Ai kin roUA1- "s . . .
f 30 UNION SQUARE NEW YORK.
FOR SALE BY
H. Steagala & Co., Cairo, 111.
. For Sale bv