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Tim DAILY BULLED.
OFFICE : SO. 78 OHIO LKVEE.
OFFICIA1- PAPK OF ALEXANDER COUNTY,
ENTERED AT TBS CAIRO POBTOFFICK FOB
TRANSMISSION THBOUOH THB MAILS AT
BKCOKD CLASS RATES.
TERMS OP SUBSCRIPTION:
Dt r on I ye by carrier... . $13 00
af per eant. discount 11 paid In advance.)
Dally, on year bv mall. 1 00
Daily, oaa Month 1 N
Published evwry morning (Mondays excepted) .
Weekly, one yw. 8 0C
Weekly, moDtht. . 1
FohilshedeTery Monday noon.
t-Clubs of Are or more lor Weekly Bulletin at
ne time, per year, fl.80- Post In allcaaes
prepaid. hivariablt ni adyancb.
AM CoromaDlcallODi should be addressed to
v K. A. BURNETT,
Publisher and Proprietor.
How Minors Pass the Winter.
Hundreds of miner are snow-bound
In the mountains of Coloado, and must
remain so for several lLonths. It is
interesting to glance at the condition
of the majority of these isolated dwell
ers on the sides and near tho summits
of the ranges which constitute the
back-bone of this continent Their
cabins are commodious, warm and
comfortable, and are generally situated
at or near tunnel workings, which af
ford them easy and safe access to the
scenes of their day and night shifts of
toiL Theso drifts are utilized as store
nouses for provisions of all kinds, and
while some are natural ice-houses, oth;
ers are temperate enough for articles
that would be Injured by freezing. The
experienced, prudent miner locates his
cabin in the timber, which tempers the
furious wind-storms and also protects
him from the dangers of tho dreaded
snow-slides. If the situation is above
" timber line, he chooses a flat spot,
above which the mountains are not
high enough to hold know-banks to
break away and sweep down upon him,
or plants his stout cabin beneath a
sheltering ridge of solul roes in place
or upon a "hog-back," which w tho
sharp divide between two gulches, and
npon which both the winds and tho
contour ol tne grouna prevent snow
from accumulating, uniming that no
has safety secured to him, what are tho
remaining conditions of his months of
imprisonment? The natural tastes and
domestic instincts of the individual are
tho guage of his preparation for .thor
ough enjoyment or mero toleration of
his voluntary exile, and hence the hab
its and customs, the pleasures and
amusements, and the modes of living
are as variable as among the same class
of individuals wintering in towns and
But, as a rule, the menu is excellent,
thanks to the canning of fruits, vege
tables, meats and all kinds of pre
serves and relishes. Intellectual pabu
lum can be made as diversified as in
lower altitudes, with the one exception
of daily newspapers. Those possess
ing music, tastes and accomplishments
provide generously for enlivening the
hours between labor and rest The
convivial soul takes good care that the
flowing bowl does not become exhaust
ed ere tho snow melts from the trails,
or that the tobacco plug and pouch are
ample for himself and all chance visit
ors. Water is obtained by molting the
snows, and supplies of wood are pre
The miners, from their cozy cabins,
are the observers of tho terrific battles
of tho elements, and not infrequently
witness nature's most awe-inspiring
throes, commonly termed snow-slides.
The snowfall amounts to from three to
ten feet in depth on the level, and this
Is banked by the winds into drifts hun
dreds of feet in height and covering
hundreds and thousauds of acres in ex
tent, according to the lay of the land,
and when they become top-heavy, or
the lower supports give way by rnell
ing or settling, the whole mass plunges
down the steep mountain sides, up
rooting, overturning and crumbling all
obstacles in its pathway, until its force
is spent in the valley below or against
the opposite mountain side. It is im
possible to conceive tho enormity of
the destructive power of a huge snow
slide until one follows in its wake
down a mountain where it has cut a
huge swath through a heavy forest,
hurled from their base gigantic holders,
scooped out the channel of a frozen
river, and deposited the entire debris in
solid mass fur up upon the opposite
bank of the canon. Miners have be
come expert in detecting the location
and direction of impending slides, and
are thus enabled to avoid them. They,
however, become recklc s or careless
in estimating the lime of their occur
rence, and, by passing over the field
they expect to see move later on, are
engulfed in its sudden breaking awav,
and are hurried to a death they might
Lave escaped by tho exercise of more
patience. The web and Noiwegian
shoes enable the practiced operator to
climb the mountains and swiftly de
scend them to the setth im n!s, for in:iil
or anv necessaries of life which havo
not been previously supplied. Tho
writer has often been surprised most
agreeably at the preparations for com
fortablo and even luxurious living by
men thus snow-bound in tho moun
tains in different parts of the State.
and in only a few inst inccs has notic
ed any scarcity or lack of variety in
the essentials of cither comfort or ra
tional enjoyment. Denver Iirjublkm.
The Country 1 Mi tor.
The country editor lives nearer to
Ins readers than the city editor does.
Tho country editor known by i"ht ami
by name a goodly proporium"of his
subscribers, and to a largo extent lie is
familiar with their family hiKtnrv. Ha
personally congratulates'ihein upon the
birth of a child, and svrunath'z.'t with
them when death takes a loved one
from the family circle. Ho attends tho
funerals, the weddings, tho anniversa
ries, and all other sorts of e;ather'.u"s.
He joins their societies, religious and
otherwise, acts as rresident or Secreta
ry or as a private member, discus.!
questions with them, writes essays and
delivers speeches. He is a trustee of
all sorts of local enterprises, and tries
to make himself generally "useful as
well as ornamental. Umtvil e AdverlU
The Tramp Flnda a Friend and De
fender. "Come in, come in," said tho gro
ceryman to the bad boy, as ho stopped
on tho doorstep outside tho grocery to
go down in his pistol pocket for a littlo
change for a tramp that had come out
of the grocery just ahead of tho gro
ceryman's boot. "Come right in, ami
don't stand there talking with such
cattle," and the grocerynian looked as
mad as though he had left tho spigot of
tho molasses barrel running.
"What's tho matter with youP" said
the bad boy, as ho watched tho tramp
go into a bakery and come out with a
loaf of bread, and go off chewing tho
end of It as though it was tho sweetest
morsel a white man ever put a tooth
into, and tho smile tho tramp showed
on one side of the bread as ho saluted
the bad boy through the window was
worth a dollar to the boy. "You seem
to have got out of tho wrong end of
tho bed this morning. What ails
"Oh, the tramps, and beggars, and
subscriptions nnd games to beat an
honest man out of his hard-earned
money," said tho groceryman, as ho
threw a hatchet on the floor with which
he had been splitting up a box, and
kicked a market basket across tho
room. "Tiicro is not a day but some
one comes in here after money. Why
don't these tramps go to work? Why
don't people that haven't got any nion
ev go to tlie poor house? Why don't
sick people go to tho hospital? Con
demn it, I have had people como in
here for help for tho old ladies' homo,
and the old men's home, and to sell
ball tickets to help people that havo
been sand-barged, till I hopo I may
never see another person asking foi
help as long as I live."
"And you never would see another
p rson asking for he'p, or coming to
buv any of your old decayed groceries,
if they "knew what kind" of a hard
hearted old pirate you was. You
haven't got a heart bigger than a mus
tard S'!ed," said the boy. as he picked
up tho hatchet for fear the gro
ceryman would split him for kindling
"Yes, I have." said the groceryman,
and he appeared a little ashamed of
what he had said. "My heart is all
right, but they play it" on me. Tho
other day I gave a tramp five cents to
buy bread, and he went off and bought
a glass of beer at a free lunch place.
That made me mad."
"Well, bread, plain dry bread, is
pretty hard eating. How would you
like to go out on the sidewalk and
gnaw a dinner off a loaf of dry bread?
The tramp knew his business. He
could go to a saloon with that nickel
and buy a glass of beer as though lie
had a bushel of niuney, and while he
was drinking it he could go to ti.e
lunch counter and get sausage, and
rye bread, and head cheese, and liver,
and cold ham. all for nothing. If you
had orj'y a nickel left, and bad a full
sized st'.mach, perfectly empty, which
would you do, stand out on a coll
corner and chew bread, with no water
nearer than the lake, or wouid you go
into a nice warm saloon, buy a glass of
beer and have a big warm dinner
thrown in for a chrorno? By gosh, you
wouid go to the saloon, and" you would
make the lunch counter look sick. No
body else keeps a warm place for
tramps to eat free lunches by buying
five cents worth of goods, and a tramp
would be a fool if he didn't take ad
vantage of such a chance, when the
thermometer is thirty degrees below
zero." feck's Sim.
From the disencliautments men are
constantly meeting, it might be ex
pected that ideality would die out of
the world; but fortunately for the race
of mortals, fancy, no "le's than hope,
springs eternal in tho human breast,
and we go on constructing unreal im
ages as persistently as if we had not
witnessed the demolition of myriads of
their predecessors. Perhaps in nothing
are our fancies more unlike tho reality
than in the feelings we imagine to arise
in the minds of men in supremo mo
ments, the words we suppose heroes to
utter, the lofty soniiimtn'.s wo believe
inspired by those crises which try
men's souls. As a matter of prosaic
fact, the truth probably is that these
times which try men's s.nils find men
much tho same that they arc upon or
W. LlarK Kussell mates a conversa
tion with a s tilor who was wrecked on
the Godwins, in which, among other
things, ho inquired:
"lliil von i-rwrinrno-n nnch ntlier in
this awful situation?'7
"Well," the tar replied, "the cook at
first kept singiu' out, "We're all
drownded men! Lord havo mercy on
me!" and tho like of that, until tho
cold took away his voice. I don't know
that there was any other sort of en
couragement." "And what were your feelings," tho
writer inquired, hoping to elicit some
striking or noble sentiment, "when tha
brig took the ground and the water
washed over her?"
"My feelings? Why, that we was in
a bloomiu' mess. That was my feel
ings." "How did the prospect of death nf
fect you I mean tho idea of being
swept into the black water and being
"Well," he said, grinning, "I'm
blessed if I was ever asked such a ques
tion ns that nfo.c. lis like a nieetin'
house qu stion. I thought what a jolly
fool I was to be aslioto on tho God
wins on a winter's night gradually dy
ing of frost, instead of boin' in a. warm
bed ashore, with a parlor to tako break
fast in when I woke up. That's about
Tki'Ksdat Evening, Feb. 23, 1884.
Another cold wave struck this section
yesterday, dunging the temperature in an
hour from May to January. The wind
blew a gain and was full of driving snow.
To day hasbuen cold and the bright sun
shine hud littlo effect on the snow thut
covered the ground.
The market shows littlo if any change,
ome branches are weaker, In sympathy
with other markets, and others show a firm
nd healthy condition.
CAIRO BULLETIN: FRIDAY MOKN1NH, ' FEBRUARY 29, 1884.
FLOUR Tho market is firm and un
changed. The movement during the week
has been moderately active.
HAY The stock of fancy grade is light
and the market is stronger. Common hay
is plenty and dull.
CORN The demand is fair and market
OATS Weak and unsettled. The sup
ply is Urge and demand light.
MEAL F rin and a shade higher.
BRAN Very source and in active re
quest. BUTTER Choice grades are in good
request and firm. Common and Southern
Illinois butter is dull.
EGGS Firm and Bhaded in favor of
sellers. Tho market is fairly supplied.
POULTRY Hens are in good request
at high prices. Choice mixed finds ready
tale. Turkeys are scarce and wanted.
APPLES -The supply is fair and demand
POTATOES There is some ii qutry for
Sales and Quotations.
NOTB. Tbe price Bare ;nven are tut salei from
first bandt In roantl lota. An advance ii
Charged (or broken lotsin Oillngonit r.
300 bbls Extra fancy 5 3.'ii5 40
2 li bbli various grades. ........... d ftenit) no
Family ...... 4 SO
2(10 bbls Cbo ee.. 4 TZt4 PS
WO bbls Fancy-.. .4 0
Scars gilt edge small bale...
3 cars red t .... ....
1 car good mixed
9 ears choice white Missouri In balk.
2 cars n ix d In sack del ....
1 car mixed In balk
1 car in racks del
7 cars choice In knlk
8 cars choice heavy in btrk...,
1 car cnoice " "
No. a Mediteraoeao.
900 bV.t Cltf on orders ,
.8 155 8 TO
SiXipoanls choice Northern picked.
i pounds choice Northern roll
4fl pounds Southern 111 roll
V0 poutd creamery
M0 dozen ...
5.0 dozen. ..
S cnors choice hens ,
3 coops mixed .
, 4 not 50
.3 2iiH 00
Per bbl choice Ben Davis
" Ronn Beauty
Choice Winesaps ......
..2 5033 5
Choice red ,
rotatoei per fetish Peach Blow.
Potatoes per bnnb Early Rose..,
Potatoes per bbl
.1 ?IJ 00
According to size 15 Cft.30 CO
Too-washed , 28330
Flue UDwaejed ...
H. C. Uhbis .
Harrs '. nono
2U bnshel linrlntis 9
Peaches, halves and quartern Mlf'H
Apples, bright 50.''
Choice navv 00&-J 25
Choice meatnm 65
10 to 65
10 to 45
Beavt-r per pound..
10 to 5
80 to 8 50
75 to 8 1 0
8 to 15
00 to 9 00
Dry Flint choice
Sheep Pelts, dry
Bhun , .........
..i", itivt, MM,
Medlnm Leaf.... ,
... ....... 4
HAT IS H OF FREIGHT.
Men phis 12
r' v ur;mni,.
.... 17V2 x
.... INVj 82
Vlr.ksliurg, l'rontcs House i4 per cwt. hlgbT
All uiner war poims imlow MerapO' (On vF
ivaus, m raws as w o. meiion.
Delicate and Feeble Ladies.
Those languid, tiresome sensations, caus
ing you to feel sciircely able to be on your
feet; that constant dram that is taking
from your system all its fcrmer elasticity;
driviugtho bloom from your checks; that
continual strain upon yt ur vital forces,
reudcring you irritable and fretful, can
easily be removed by the use of that mar
velous remedy, IIupBitttrs. IrreguUtities
uuu ooHirucuons oi your system are re
lieved at once, while the gnecinl
peiiyd cal puin are permanently removed.
one receive go muca oentnt, and none
) so proiounuiy gruteiul and show uucti
interest in reou, mending If p Bitters
FEELS YOUNG AGAIN.
"My mother wa3 uillicted a Ion;
with Niuralt'iii mul dull.
o- , j ,
condition of the whole system; headache,
nervous prostration, ami was almost lie I p-
I T . l . ....
no puysiciau or medicines did tier
''nod. Three month)) H"o k!h luunn
use IIop Bitters with uueli good tffect
it she feems and feels vomitr strain.
although over 70 years Kl. We think
there is uo other medicine tit t use in the
tamny. A lady, in rrovi.letico.
1SKADFOH1), r.v.. M.1V p. 1S73.
It has cured me of several diseases, such
nervousness, xickne-a at tlu Ht.miHrh
monthly trouble?, etc. 1 have not seen a
sick day in a ye.tr, since I took Hop Hitters.
ii uiy Dciguuora ue tnein.
Miss Kannik Guf-en.
3.000 Lost "A t.mr if Fnrjn.. ih.t
cost me "3,000, done me let g.n.d than
i . . . .
one oottie m nop ismer?; uiey also
cured my wife of lifteen ve.irs' nervous
eskness, sleeplesf-ness and dyspepsia."
II M. Auburn, N. Y.
Hop Bitters is nr. in anv sense, nn alco-
holic beverage or liquor, and could i.ot be
d for use extent to tiers; n.s (ir-droiw of
ibtuininir a medical bitters.
Gueex li. IUi'M, U. S. t orn. Intre'l Riv.
So. Bloomingyii.lf., O., My 1, '73
S1113-I have been suffering tin years
id I tried Vlilir Ifilll l.it, nn l it il,,nn
me more good than all the doctois.
.MIsS b. b. UOONB.
We are 8) thankful to anv tlmr i.nr num.
ing baby was permanently cured of a diri
gerous and pn.tmcted constipation and ir
regularity of the bowels by the use of Hop
Bitters by its mother, which at the tnwe
time restored her to perfect health and
strength. The Parent, Rochester, N. Y.
St. Lous, Mo, July 27, 1883. In lifting
a small cnsiing in my othce, I sprained my
back, Irom wbich I suffered the most tx
crutiating pains, and c uld not rest id any
position; after usinir several well known
remedies without effect, Merrel's Penetra
ting Oil was recjtnmendel to me, and I
tried it. One application relieved me in
about five minutes, and in two days was en
tirely cured and have had no trouble since.
t is a Liniment of great value.
John J. Fitzwim.uw,
Health Commissioner, City of St. Louis.
Cured of Spasms.
'T am well and happy again," sijs our
fair correspondent, "Miss S.-nnie P. War
ren, 740 W. Van Buren St., Chicago, 111,
"your S.uuaritan Nervine cured me ot
The People's Remedy for biliousness,
constipation, piles, sick headache, jaundice,
&c, is Allen's Bilious Physic, a pure vege
table liquid remedy; large bottle, 2 J ceuts.
At all dtuggists.
"Hough on Coughs,"
Ask for "Rough on Coughs," for cuuh,
colds, sore throat, hoarseness, tr iches, 15c.
Decline of Man.
Nervous, weakness, dvsnensta. impotence.
sexual debility, cured by "Weils' Health
Mother Swan's Worm Sj rup.
Infallible, tasteless, cathartic; for fever-
ishness, restlessness, worms, constipation.
From Every Point of the Compass
come the orders for SOZODONT. Never
has such a demand arisen for any article of
the toilet. Its most constant patrons are
among the sex born to be adtuiied. Good
looks conciliate, beauty fascinates. White
teeth do more to augment personal comeli
ness than any oilier facial characteristic.
The ladies know this, ami either to render
the charm lasting or to secure it when want
ing, apply SOZODONT, the most effective
of tooth preparations. Use it systematical-
For seven years Allen's Braiu Food has
stood the Htrungest tests as to its merits in
curing Nervousness, Nervous Debility and
restoring lost powers to tho weakened Ueti-
ative System, and, in no instance, has it
ever failed; test it. $1; C for $5. At
A Vexed Clergyman.
Kven the patience of Job would become
exhausted were he a preacher and endeav
orinir to interest his audience while they
were keeping up nn incessant coughing,
making it impossible for him to be heard.
Yet, how very easy can all this be avoided
by simply using Dr. King's New Discovery
for Consumption, Coughs and Uolds. lnal
bottles given away at 15 relay Bros
drug store. (2)
ARKANSAS AND TEXAS.
Along the lire of the St. Lou's, Iron
Mountain and Southern Railway, Tix ia and
P.ritip. itviiwuv nnd International and
Great Northern Railroad, are thousands of
acres of the choicest farming and grazing
la..,!, in tim world, ramzinir in price Irom
2.00 to 300 and 4.00 per acre, in a
healthy country, with climate unsurpassed
for salubrity and cemfort. 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
soefor yourself when you learn that tho crop
for 1883 is 50 per cent larger limn that of
1882. To those purchasing land owned by
the Company, and paying one-fourth, ono
hair, or all cash, a proportionate rebate is
allowed formoney paid for ticket? or freight
over tho Companies lines.
II. C. Townsend, Oen'l Pass. Agt.
St. Louis, Mo.
OFFICK:-Xo. 78 Ohio
C17 St. Chr!es Street, ST. LOUIS, M0.
A Ts"lir Hiiiilua' "f two m"lir.il
CliUrKi'S , i II l.iiiL-.T l-llkML')"! In till" tlv.U-
Tti.'ii 1 ofC'liroiu', TS i'i-voii, -1. 1 ii iinl
Jtlooil HUi-.iii thuri an;. oiln r t 1 1 y t i -i n In
hi, l.ouis. ft i'Hv 1'iii.Ms mibw iohl tiiUidl r-i-l
fiita kootv. 'o:itiit.it!'n t uiiii i ur kj rnnil.
free uii.l liu Iti'il. A fi L iiM v link ir M i'4ui.ii
costs iMiIhilr.. W In, i it 1 1 li.i'uiu . ii ) u t i-lt
'.lift rlly .ur Ir.-utiio iit. nn ilti-in,-s ,.:m t-osi-m
tiy mall or ..xjir-. i-vcrvuliin-. i'rr.iM' i a t-s
friiariintivil; wln-ri' !.- lt i-kUta It tslraiikly
stall.!. Cull or Writ'-.
Nervous Prostratioa. Debility, Mental and
Physical Weakness, Mrciiriul and oth'T
affections of Throat, Skin anl 'SBbo
Imparities and Blood ?0'cDin,T, SinAn"c
tions. Old Sores ard Ulseri. Impodimen'.g to
Marrng, EbPUKafirgi, T'.lzs. p?cia
atttntion to een from ovcr-yorK-d braia,
SURGICAL CASF.3 recei-. t r,c ei a r '.trntka.
Diseases arising froa I-J2E!!L222
Indulge a;?s or Exposur'3.
It U li"-f l".t 1h.it n I'lyMclan tivln
particular atiiiitimi t' srl:i. nir-" jn:ih
l.'1'i-at skill. vil ln "irlaii. in n MlmlHT irll'
all orer the (iiin:rv i-.nowlui; tnl-. Irf "i. -I'
rfrriMinu-ii'l l a.-wln tlie old.- I i.itK'i- i;i Ani"
wh.iv evi-ry kii'.w u nji; h:incc l1 r -ort
anl de pro.il t:io,t in.-.l .-.
atfi' 4nd countrlt'! nru ust-il. A ln.!-li
um1 forutlii'v iiiriinf. ami nil nn- ttMt
kill III a rp-.-tiiil inaiiiiir. anl. k
what to ilo. i!oi'Karlnn'i:tsar' n. !.
count o( tin- tn at i,nnil. r n: l hi
charirii are fri-i.t lo. ift-ii !" r t
ilfinainlitl hy cii!ipr If yoi miiip' til
ami (fft a iw""ly and i--r !'- ' lii" "ire I
tiin liii.urluiit iiiHIit. 1'jii.i iiU i. v . .
stnl to auy idilri'is free.
U i PAGE
Eletrant cloth ard trilt liliidlmr fal"1 for W
ci'iili in poklnKi- or rurriiiry Over titty won
1'i rfiil ien .lrtun-. trin. to lif'' artU W-on til-)
followliiir sulilM'tt. Who ma) marry, who not;
nhvV Vrov-r a.-i- tomarrv. ho marry flrt,
Saiihood, VN'oiininhoAtl. I'liv-lral rtn-ay. Who
alinu'.d mar.'v. How lll'i- m.-l h:i.ilin--Miiay txi
inrrP'nil. Tho! inarrit-d or ronttmiiilatlni
narrvluif lion.l r-ad It. It otiirlit to Ur rt-ad
iy all njult ,t-ro'i". thi n k. jit iiihIit Un k nml
key. I'oinil.nr fdl'ion. same n- alii tmt t'.ipi r
covrr and iuO mgn. 4 criits u Uiail, Innioinjr
tr t-onUga. .
30 UNION SQUARE NEW YORK.
&GOo "Of t-AVfc,
- . . . o o - r a '
TOR SALE BY
H. Steagala & Co., Cairo, 111.
For Sale bv
fr 6 iM
I CJ"1tVr.n OUTOF ORDER.
fr fs Kin rnur" ' r . . .
Job Prin tc
Uw, CAIIK), UA
j I.LIiN'Oly CKNTKAI, M
S;;f'ilcsi ;:ii'l (;ick(si i
St. Lduis and i'hvn:
'l u: OiiJv Line liuntii
v) DAIJi' TiiAl
fj From Ci'.iro,
MaK!N( DlUJiCT CoNNr.i
K ASTERN LIM'-
' tiaii-s Lint i'ai-....:
'.t:U." am. M itil.
ArrlvliiB In t't l.onis t 4". a.m.; ('I.n';.i, - :
Conuu-iln-r a "lm r.f F.nintrraro for
La: I. l.ouv:Mv, Iui.lanu'j'jiis tt'i . p li.ts .
1 :U5 i. in. Kitst rt. l.ouis
V:btJ it hxprcas.
Arriving In St l.oa! 6:4" p. tn , and com
fur all point vVcji.
:j:4r p m. I''int I'xiircHB
J For St. Louis an I Chir-i.-". arrlv'ng at St
M:i p. in . and l lilca i . :.'J a. in.
li '17 j. in Cincinnati Ixiir"
Arrltihi! at C'ltirmnat: 7:1 0 a. m ; I.oii.fv.
a. m ; Ir.il.ai.tp'j i 4 .' a tu. I'a eL.
th i" Ira. n ri h' ii the a!i ve ptnir.- l'J ;
il O L' K S In aivarce of any oti.tr r .inc. i
ItTThP S-V) r. m. u.m' hn I VI
Kkd KI'IN'.'J I'AK (run t'a'ro to i ii.cliii.a'
out rhiuisrus, si.ii tlir .u-li slrcjicre t i M
and C'huao. '
,isWi(. vj .y tl-isltnecotlirotiirt. '
t u. Cli,t i . i eru points witnoiit an.
rr.'.ifcd ) Mitiilnjr it.tcrvKiiinK. Tht Si'tirdi
n.on tram from Cairo arrives In tit w Yo'k .
ctiriii'if! at 10:15. Thirty-six hours In ai
n niher route,
r-r or through tlck-'tsand furthc tt.for
spuly at Illiiiole Central I'.atlrnad P 'pot.Cr
.1. II JONKS.Ttract A
A. n. HANSON, lien. I'ass. Atept. Ch
K R. TIME CAl'.D AT ("AIR
Tra ns depart.
C. ST. L A N. O.
It. it. (.T'tckfon rnu!
hx A. Vail
Mall & Ex.
.. 4:4.". a. -n. Itail 4:
10 yia.m. K'pri ... 10:
ft c. ft. n. (Nirrnw-sHU-ic"
.. 3:i) a in. I Kxrris 1 :
. l'.irvi a.m. Hx. Mail. .4:
. .12:' 5 D.ni. A' Coin i:
ST. I.. & I. M. H. It.
..10:.'i0p.m. tExpri'fS 2;:;
W., PT. I.. & I. H. It.
....4 i0a.m. I 'Mall 4 Ex.. 9
.. A M p.m. I 'Acconi 10
...1:4.") a.m. Freight ti I
M"B11,K & nil IO K. K.
...B:ra.m. I Mall 9:
Daily except Sun
lay. t Dallr.
ARRIVAL A'D DEPARTURE OF .'
Arr at i
V. o. I
I C. K. U.(ltronublock mall). 5 a. m.
(war mall) 4 aop.m.
" (.Southern Dlv R p. m.
Iron Mountain It. K i:3"p.m.
Wahash R. It V-
Tcxns A St. Lon; U. K T p. m.
St. Louts AC lroR. It 5 p. m.
OhioKlvrr -' m.
M ss hlver arrives Weil., Sut. & .Von.
" ilniiirta Wed..Fri. t Sun.
P O. i-cp ilel. on n from 7:.iam to'
P.O. Iiox del. o.xP from 6a. m. to
Sundays eec. tn. ot'en from. ...8a. m. to
Suncla'vs Iiox del. open frnm....Ba. m. to 1
ItTNOTK Chanel will ho pu'ilishe
time to tim! In city papers. I'lmrtL-o your c
corditiyly. VM. JI. MUKl'liY.
CAIRO BAPTIST. Corner Tonth and ;
streets; preaching every Sunday mo n
nlt'ht at ni"oal huura. Prayer Keeiinn V
day nluhl; Sunduj school. i;:iii a.m.
Itcv. JNO. FV EDEN, Ti
Aliriicn OF THE HEDBEM UH (Kt
VV Fourteenth street; Sunday 7:00 a m
Communion lOj.lOa, m.. Morning Prayers
Sunday school 8 p. m., Evening Prayers 7
K. P Pavenport, 8. T. B. Rector.
i: ST MISSION AKV BAPTIST CHC
' I'r-a'hlt pat 10:30 a. n..,8 p. m., ard 7:3
i IihiIi Bchoul at 7:30 p. m Kev. T. J.
i !."IIU"RAN- Tbltteenth street; serviti
. ha'li l:iw m.; Sunday school 2 p. m
::r ppe, pus tor.
t KTHUDIST-Cor. EUrhtb and R'altmt
1 I'leachinn Sabbath 11:00a. m. and 7::
nday Silioul at .1:00 p. m. Kev. .1. A. S
I ) hKSHYTEKIAN Klphth atreos; preacil
t Sabbath at 11:00 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.-I
neetlnit Wednesday at 7:3') p.m.; Sunday I
t 8 p. m. Rev ti. Y. George, pastor. I
OT. JOSKPI1 8 -iHoman Catholic) Cornel
' nd Walnut streets; Ma every Huno!'
and lfl a. m. ; Sunday school at 2 p. m., anl
ers at 8 p. m. M sss every morning at 8 a mi I
C. 8eeucy,p,Htoi. 1 s
OT. PATKICli'8-(noman Ctbollc)Cdrno"
.7 street and Washlnirton avanoe; Ma,,
BnnrlayandSand In a. m.l Sunday schoo R'i
and Vispers at 8 p. m. s ass ove y morn
p.m. llev. J.Mnrnby, pastor. '