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THIS DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY MORN1NO MARCH 19, 1884.
THE GREAT GERMAN
Relieves and cures
Soreness, CuU, Bruises,
And all other bodily aches
FIFTY CENTS A BOTTLE.
Bold by all Druggists and
Healers. Directions lu U
The Charles A. Vogeler Co.
(SuMMKN ll k. TOQtUR CO )
Baltimore, Md., V. H. A.
filek IIrn-ha and relieve all tho tronhlei Inci
dent to a bilious stato of the system, such as Viz
riness. Nausea, Drowsiness, Distress altercating,
Tain la the Side, Ac. Whtlo their mostruuark
able, success baa been shown In curios
nMiflftrtiP.yf t Cartpr'sLIttlc Liver Pills aw winally
valuable in Const ipation, curing and preventing
this annoying complaint, while they also correct
11 disorders of the stomach, stimulate tho liver
and regulate tba bowels. Even it they only cured
Ache thr? Trotild bcalmcpt priceless to those Who
e offer from this distressing complaint ; but f ortn
tmtelT their Roodnessdoes not end here, and tbosa
who onco try them will find these little jdils valu
able in so tnanvwsya that ther willnot be willies
U do without them. Hut after all sick head
Is thcfcimo cf to many llvr i that here is where we
make our prcul buutt, Our pill cure it wbilo
ethers do not. . ' ,
Carter's Littla Liver Tills are very email ana
rrry easy to Kike. Onoor two pills make a dose.
They are strictly vegetable and do not pripe or
purge, but by their gentle action please all who
tiBethem. In vials at 25 cents ; flvo for tl. Bold
fy druggists every where, cr sunt by maiL
CARTER MEDICINE CO, Sew To-rk,
Songs Never tSuiisx.
Tlow does that versa
like tin's, isn't it ?
'There are who touch the magic string.
And noisy fame are proud te win them ;
Alas ! fur those who never sin?,
But die with ail their music in them.'
"Yes, that's a beautiful, pathetic and
true," said your representative. "The poet
alludes to people who are somehow sup
pressed, and never get their full allowance
of joy and air. Which reminds me of a
letter shown me the other day by Iliscox &
Co., of New York, signed by Mr. E. C.
Williams, of Chapman, Snyder county, Pa.,
a prominent business man of that place,
" I have suffered with asthma for over
forty years, and bad a terrible attack in
December and January, 1SS2. I hardly
know what prompted me to take Parker's
Tonic- I did so, and the first day I took
four doses. The effect astonished me. That
night I slept as if nothing was the matter
with me, and have ever since I have had
colds since, but no asthma. My breathing
is now as perfect as if I had never known
that disease. If you know of any one who
baa asthma tell him in my name that Park
er'b Toxic will cure it even after forty
years.' There was a man who escaped the
fate of those the poet laments.
This preparation, which has heretofore
been known as Parker's Ginger Tonic,
will hereafter be advertised and sold under
the name ot Parker's Tonic. Inasmuch
as ginger is really an unimportant ingredi
ent, and unpricipled dealers are constantly
deceiving their customers by substituting
inferior preparations under the! name of
ginger, we drop the misleading word.
There is no change, however, in the
preparation itself, and all bottles remaining
in the hands of dealers, wrapped under
the name of Parker's Ginger Tonic con
tain the genuine medicine if the facsimile
signature of Iliscox & Co. is at the bottom
of the outside wrapper.
"Wanted It Shingled.
"Next! said a hairdrier in a fash
ionable- shop on State street, and some
fiurpnso was created when a youn
woman seated herself and said: "1
want my hair shino-k-d."
in ... i . n.
iiiu autnuant, irom ins looks, evi
dently disliked the task, as he said
rather despondently: "How do you
naai J l UUIRT
"I w:iSt it shingled."
"Yes, but how? I can shinMe it three
uuuurTOs, miss ami the scissors
were hovering over her head, kecnin''
up a mournful dirge as if lameutiii"- the
loss of the locks.
"I want it shingled," she exclaimed,
u an irritated voice, and her temper
evidently rising, as she continued, "but
11 J'ou eaunot do it I must go to some
Hairdresser that can."
rery well, miss," exclaimed tho
Kuu,;u. "M you please," and ho
r.:ry. "n."sd , wnmncr from oft
hor chnnirins her
ladv Kiirnn or from
me cuair und
eft n .
' "What did she wan.?-
tho regular customers. Cd nC
"II " U-MJ .1... I.. . .
.t..,.."1"" "I'V' wanted her
Z' 1JX" .T ?d J,unr(l the
...... ,, ,..., a!1(i aid notiullv
understand what it meant."
JJO you meet many such cases?"
-. n, quite a numoer; but i disliko
such jobs. Occasionally 1 meet men
who uo not know what tl lfr want
but a woman is worse than half a dozen
men. unnjura l.lejrum.
It nas oeen calculated, says M. do
Lavalayc, tho trench economist, that
tho amount expended by dailv laborers
for intoxicating liquors wouhl sullice in
a very few years to buy up all tho fac
tories iu I'.ngiand.
it y tnmniifii1"""!
i umiiiflrtiiiiiitt! "ill
1 1 !flBfliIIIR!ISn I
I W J, IP" I
Tho Daily Bulletin.
t'KUMS OF SUnS' UH'TION:
Pn yeme jeahy currier $1.1 UH
r.M pur cent, diseu in il p.tid in adtanco.)
Dully, on.) ear iy iiii.il ..10 00
Uni'v, one UMiilu 1 00
Daily, one week 8'C.
Published every morning (Mondays excepted).
Weekly, ono year 2 00
Weekly, 6 months 100
Published every Monday noon.
I'ir-Clubs of flvo or more lor Weekly Bulletin at
otia time, per your, $1.50- Postage In all cases
INVANIAIU.T II ADVANCB.
All Communications should be addressed to
K. A. HUKNKTT,
rnbliehcr and Proprietor.
AIIOUT Ol'KKA (iLASSI.S.
"What They arc Made of tviul What
What with sapient eye-glasses and
owl-cycd opera glasses, tho avcrago
play house atulienco has beeomo an ag
gregate of petty masked batterics.caeh
of which is trained on tho others with
merciless directness and continuity.
Somo facts as to tho "great guns" in
this raking firo were recently learned
from a courteous salesman nt Tiflany's.
"I should say that, judging by our
experience, tho salo of opera glasses
has increased threefold over sales of
two years ago. Indeed, to meet tho
heavy demand, wo imported many
thousand pairs for this season. Im
ported? Yes, for there aro no opera
glass makers in this country known to
tho trade. Voigtlaender, of Vienna, and
Clievallier, of Paris, nro considered tho
best makers, though others, like Lo
mniro and tho firm of Kardou et tils,
both of Paris aro not without reputa
tion. London runs to the lirst two tho
sanio ns New York. Hesidcs slock from
Voigtlaender and Chevaliier, wo keep
glasses stumper! with our own name
and made for us in Paris; we consider
these j ii I to as good as the former but
sell thrm at a 'slightly cheaper rate.
Tell you something about the materials
used"? Well, opera gla.-ses have either
six or twelve lenses. The latter, as
you may suppose, possess double power;
they are nlso more achromatic havo
loss foreign coloring than tho six lens
glasses. ' For the) eye pieces, Hint
glass is used; also rock-crystal which
is smoother and clearer yet. For tho
end pieeo Hint and crown glass is
used, the first being tho best made con
cave and the latter convex. Of courso
the quality of the glass varies, and then
tho grinding, focusing and adjusting
are of importance, depending on tho
maker. We might look at the frames
and mountings now. Our cheapest
pairs have brass frames lacquered black
and mountings of seal leather. Thcso
range in price from $5 to $lf, depend
ing on the si.o and number of lenses,
six or twelve. Only one quality of
glass is used in them. Thee of tho
next higher grade raue from $15 to
fill, and havo aluminum frames, tho
price varying with the quality of glass
and tho size. The aluminum frames
have a silverish color, which never tar-ni-hes.
More of these frames are sold
than of any other kind, their extremo
lightness making them popular. Some
times the silverish color is exchanged
for black by means of lacquer. Tho
next grade of opera glasses includes
those with mountings of mother-of-pearl,
of smoked penrl and oriental
pearl. The coloring of tho last two is
artilieial. These last two havo heavy
frames (f 13 to $50), and tho light alu
minum frames ($;J0 to $75). Tho mo-'
ther-of-pearl frames cost from $35 to
$70. In all three the heavy frames aro
gilded with French gilt. Now wo como
to what aro called "fancy" cases. Ivo
ry and slielL,are no longer included in
these, as the urst discolors quickly.and
both of them crack and break easily
under atmospheric influences. Tho
fancy glasses have frame and mount
ing al.ke, and aro the enameled, tho
gold, the silver and tho aluminum.
The enameled glasses cost from $100
to $175; the plain gold from $150 to
$:'G0; tho plain silver, $100; the etched
silver, $1;X); and the aluminum plain
$75, enameled $5. Of course you
know there are exceptionally high
priced glasses also. .See, here's ono of
a miaul witn diamonds and sap
phires, and costing $500. Wo havo
one inlaid with rutiies and costm?
$5,0v0. The novelties in this line of
goods just now are mountings of what
is called Persian gold (a maroon color
brought out of gold by the action of
chemicals on theallov, and causinv al
so an enamel effect), a mounting of
white calfskin, and a mounting of alu
minum. Here's a verv strikiiiL' one
ground of the silvery aluminum cov
ered with lace-work of gold. It costs
.50. The Persian gold mounts cost
$15 and $.'550. A". P. Tribune.
In England very little benefit is ex
tracted from tho present long list of
vegetable substances. P.icnd nud po
tatoes, cabbage, and in the agricultural
districts, beans, with a little bacon and
cheese, and milk for the children, al
most exhaust tho list of food attainable
by the working village population.
What is called Dutehers meat rarely
makes its appearance in tho coltago of
an agricultural laborer, but it is quite
certain that if the humble and whole
some materials at his disposition wero
more skillfully treated, ho would bo
greatly tho better. In manufacturing
towns, great quantities of food aro de
stroyed, rather than consumed, owing
to the ignorance of the women of tho
most elementary principles of cooking
A hastily made lire and a frying pan,
a "lump" of butter of indeliuito size,
somo bacon and a few eggs of doubtful
freshness, compose too culinary prepa
rations of a family earning between 2
and 3 per week. Lotuhu News.
'A professional man with a good in
come ' writes to an P.ngUsh paper that
ho had recently apprenticed his son, 1G
)ars old, ton builder. "Ut course,
says the fatlier, "ho has to work at tho
bench and go out on odd jobs, but lie is
'JIM') aim Iim time well employed.
""en i,e is 21 he will havo becomo
iniisler of his trade, and, being nn cdii
ca.ed lad and ehnrp to boot, a very few
pounds would Ht:,ri him in ono of tho
; oiomos on t ie high r,ad to competency.
. ' , ' V rectus, he says, "is
u.e t in uiawoae'K to their sons' sue.
cess in hfo."
M.-ii rviiiir a ''mm ol'ait r.'ii- inl.
The chief S. c ivl event of lh. il' lives
is it woddin.'--a uiusi the on'y set oc
casion of festivities. Tho priest then
permits dancing among relatives and
allows unusual expenses to be incurred.
Courtship is very short and circum
spect It generally lasts but a few
months. Engagements nro niado very
much after tho pecuniary interests Mi
lowed in Franco, ami tho marriages
generally occur at from 18 to 22 years
A widowor of this place recently
went to spend tho evening with a
neighbor, whoso sister was an old maid
whom no ono had thought of marry
ing. When ho left tho house her
brother suggested that ho should mar
ry her. They returned to tho house,
and weut together to her bod, in one
corner of tho room, and woke her up.
Holding tho candle up to his face, ho
"Mllo. G , tako a good look at
me; I'm rather worse than I seem by
candle-light, and Pvo nino small chil
dren, and not a great deal of land.
Will you marry me?"
She rubbed her eyes, still half asleep,
looked him over for a moment, and
"Then bo ready next Tuesday."
In another case, tho day after tho
bans of marriage had been published
hero, the intended found his betrothed
crying by tho window.
"W hat's tho matter, Maria?"
"Well, Baptisto, my sister Louise
wants very much to marry, because
sho's older and it's her turn first. And
it makes mo sad to see her disappoint
ed. Now, if vou would only marry
her! Everything is ready, you know,
and it would bo such a relief."
"Well, well, don't cry about that,"
said he, with a moment's surprise. "I
don't mind if I do. Go and tell her to
get ready." C. II. Furnham in llir
jjcrs. How to Keep the Witches Away.
A policeman was searching a nofro
house in Campbell's Block yesterday,
and turning over a pillow on tho bed
found a case-knife under it.
"What is this knife hero fur?" ho
"Gimme dat!" excitedly shouted tho
negro woman, who was in tho room.
"What is it under hero for?" asked
"Ter keep witches from rideu' me."
"Yessur; Yepin' I has dat knife under
my head do witches rides me all night.
I hear folks say if you put a sifter on
de fot of the bed de witches can't ride
ycr; but I tried dat sifter don't stop
no witch. It takes a sharp knife under
yer head ter keep de witches off. If
knife ain't sharp, old witch lights on
yer and she ride yer. If knife is sharp
she can't light on vou. Sometimes I
lay and hear old witch como in de win
der. She go zing, zing, zin! but she
can't light on me, 'cause I got de knife
under mv head."
The ollicer was taken back, but be
gan to understand the situation whfn
tho woman showed him thnfall tho
beds in tho house wero supplied with
knives to keep the old witch off. Tho
woman said the white folks told her
tho "old witch" was the nightmare,
when her blood did not circulate, but
the colored people did not believe that,
but thought thev were ridden in their
sleep by an old witch. An inquiry de
veloped the fact that the superstition
exists to a very considerable extent
among negroes. Atlanta Constitution.
Ieutenant Rhodes, of the United
States revenue cutter Dexter, who dis
tinguished himself at the wreck of the
City of Columbus recently, is described
as "a man slightly under the average
s'z', trimly and compactly built, and
with bronzed and iv uiar features, de
noting energy and dot-rmination."
He was in the great tornado, hurricane
and tidal wave which devastated St.
Ihomas thirteen years ceo. There
were eight vecsols in the harbor, and
he was on board one of tiie only two
which were sawd.
Mrs. Sitirikin was ih.-,i"htod with
Fogg's little comjdiineiil ihut her
complexion was as lair as liai nuru s
white elephant until s ie rea l that it
was not white, but of "a whita ashen
color with pink splashes."
Nothing equals Allen's Bilious Physic ia
quickly relieving costiveness, headache,
heartburn and all other bilious troublas;
25cta., large bottle. At druggists. (C)
When you are being worried to death by
rheumatism you pray for something to
walk right into your system, and capture
the strong holds ot the disease. 1 our pray
er is answered by Athlophoros. Bays Miss
E. C. Mulligon, Spartanburg, S. U., "Your
Athlophoros relieved my rheumatism at
once. A coloied man who got a bottle of
me, was cured et a severe attack in a few
days. Another who was confined to bed
with rheumatism was raised up in two
Thirteen Years' Dyspepsia.
"I Buffered with dyspepsia for 13 years."
writes John Albright Lsu., ot Columbus,
Ohio. "Samaritan Nervine cured me." As
it always cuies such disorders. At drug
A Delicate and Wholesome Aroma
agreeably unlike the rank perfume f an
ordinary essence, is perceptible to those
who inhale the odor of SOZODONT.
chemically pure botanic adjunct of the
loner, wincn nnus me greatest favor in
those rehned circles where personal come
liness and the graces which elevate the
tone ot sociaty are held in deserved esteam
Besides arresting tho decay of neglected or
aouseu icetn, anu removing tartar and
other impurities which causes thorn to be
come dim and lustreless it purifies the
urcuiu anu rcuieuies cinKcr in mouth.
DaHUIREN. 111.. .Tlllv 98Mi 191W
have used in our families and sold to others
your Family Medicines for tho last ten
years. Wo have found Merrell's Femalo
Tunic a specific for.all Female diseases.
Merrell's Cough Balsam is tho best remedy
we ever used for Courrhs. f.'olds. A.hm.
Croup and all Lung Diseases. In fact, no
lamiiycBii auora to be without Merrell
Family Medicines. Respectfully,
M, Borton is Co., Druggists.
''Maii laud, My Maryland."
. . . ..j.relty wives and
Lovely dtuiijhtt ra."
"My farm lies in a rather low and mias
matic situation, and
"Was a very pretty blonde I"
Twenty years ago, became
"Withered and ayed 1"
Tit-fore here time, from
"Malarial vapors, though she made no
prticuhir complaint, not being of the
grumpy kind, yet caused mo great uneasi-
"A. short time ago I purchased your
remedy for the children, w ho had a very se
vere attack: ot inlmusr.ess, and it occurred
to me that the remedy might help my
wife, as I fnund that our little yirl upon re
"Her sallowness, and looked as fresh as
a licw blown daisy. Well the story is soon
told. My wife to-day has gained her old
time beauty with compound interest, and
is now as handsome a matrn (if I do say
it myself) ns can be found in this county,
which is noted fnr pretty women. And I
have only Hop Uiittrs to thank for it.
"The dear cte-iture just looked over my
sliou'.dor and says, "I can flutter rqual to
the days ot our courtship, ai d that re
minds me there might be more pretty
wives if my brother farmers would do as I
Hoping you may long bo spared to do
good, I thankfully lemain,
Moat truly yours,
C. L. Jamej,
DeLIsVILLE, Prince George Co., Md
May 20th, 1883.
Why They Call Him "Old Man."
"Yes, that's sadly so," said Jenkins, "my
h tir is turning grav and falling out before
its time. Use something? I would, but
mest hair restorers are dangerous." "True,'"
answered his friend, "but Parker's Ildr
Balsam is as harmless as it is effective. I've
tried it and know. Give the Balsam a show
ai d the boys will soon stop calling you
"Old Man Jenkins.'" It never fails t re
store tho original color to gray or faded
hair. Richly perfumed, an eleyant dress
ing. Carter's Little Liver Pills will positively
cure sick headache and prevent its return.
This is not talk, but truth. One pill a dose.
To be had of all druggists. See advertise
ment. Something1 for all the Preachers.
Ik-v. II. n. Fairall, D. D. editor of the
Iowa Methodist, says editorially, in the No
vember (1883) number of his paper: We
have tested the merits of Ely's Cream Balm,
and believe that, by a thorough course of
treatment, it will cure almost every case of
catarrh. Ministers, as a class, are alllicted
with head and throat troubles, and catarrh
seems more prevalent than ever. We can
not recommend Ely's Cream Balm too high
ly." Not a liquid nor a snuff. Applied to
nostrils with the fingf-r.
A Lawyer's Opinion of Interest to all
J. A. Tawney, E?q., a leiding attorney
of Winonn, Minn., writes: "After using it
for more than three years, I take great
p'easure in sating that I regard Dr. King's
New Discovery for consumption, as the
best remedy in the world for coughs and
colds. It has never failed to cure the most
severe colds I have had, and invariably re
lieves the pain in the chest."
Trial bottles of this sure cure for all
throat and lung diseases may be had free
at Barclay Bros' drug store. Large size,
Advice to Mothers.
Are you disturbed at night and b' .ken
of your rest by a sick child suffering and
crying with pain of cutting teeth? If so,
send at once and get a bottle ot Mrs. W ins-
low s Soothing Syrup for Children Teeth
ing. Its value is incalculable. It will re
lieve the poor little sufferer lmmed-
ately. Depend upon it, mothers, there is
no mistake about it. It cures dysentery and
diarrhcea, regulates the stomach and bow
els, cures wind colic, softens the gums, re
duces inflammation, and gives tone and
energy to the whole system. Mrs. Wins-
low s Soothing Syrup for Children Teething
is pleasant to the taste, and is the prescrip
tion of one of the oldest and best femur?
nurses and physicians in the United States,
and is for sale by all druggists throughout
the world. Price 25 cents a bottle.
ARKANSAS AND TEXAS.
Along the lice of the St. Louis, Iron
Mountain and Southern Kail way, Texas and
Pacific Railway and International and
Great Northern Railroad, are thousands of
acres of the choicest farming and grazing
lands in the world, ranging in price from
$2.00 to $300 and $4.00 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 makeup your mind to go and
6ce for yourself when you learn that the crop
for 1883 is 50 per cent larger than that of
1882. I o those purchasing land owned by
tho Company, and paying one-fourth, one-
half, or all cash, a proportionate rebate is
allowed formoney paid for tickets or freight
over the companies lines.
II. C. Townsknd, Gen'l Fass. Agt.
St. Louis, Mo.
I'nbllc notice Is hereby elvon that the under.
signed Henrietta Ilun er, of Gallatin, Mo., will,
on tho Kith duy of March. lhHI. niuke an niiiilica.
tlon to the Governor of the Stalo of Illinois for the
pardon of one .lames Turner, who was convicted of
nn aBsanit to murder, at the May terra, 1873, of tho
Alexander c ounty circuit court.
Dated at Cairo, 111., this nth day of Feb. A.I). 1M84.
HUNK I ETTA HUNTER,
810d-8w On behalf of James Turner.
FLOUR, GRAIN AND ITAi
Egyptian Flouring Mil ! s
Highest Cash Price Paid for Wheat.
OFFICE:-No. 70 Ohio
riUlE CITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of t'airo, Illinois.
71 OHIO LEVEE.
C A PITA 1 3 1 o 0.0 o o :
A General Rankin? Business
TltOS- AV. IIAI.I.li v
jNTKHPRiSH SAVING BANK,
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS HANK.
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street
P. BKOSS. President. I I'. NKF. Vieel'r- --r.!
U.WELLS, C.csMer. JT. J. Ki r-h. A. ; r..
P. Hroi" Ca'ro I WMUni Klwto. ,C; r(
Peter Neil' ;Vii;i.r ii r
C. M OMerloh " If. ( r.f.er .
E. A. Uuder " II. We!:
J. Y. Cietn'on, Caledonia.;
A GE.NEHAI. BANKING BUSINESS f)i N E.
Exrhnncrn nM nrwl IwiiiitI i T. ......... .. , M ;.
the Savings Department. Collections made kw!
all bus'.jies.s prieniitl.v attend! to.
i -- rr
The Regular Cairo & raducah Daily
Str. GUS FOWLER.
IIRNIfy E. TAYLOR, Master.
OEOUUB JOHKs, Clerk.
Leaves 1'iducah for Cniro daily (Sundays except
ed) at 8 a. in., and Mound Citv at 1 p. m. Return
ItiK, leaves Cairo ut 4 p.m. ; Mound City at 5 p.m.
Nashville, Paducah & Cairo U. S. Mail
For I'adncali, Smithl-ind, nyersbnri;, Eddyvillo,
Canton, Dover, ('inrkmlllo and Nashville,
e2S1 B. S. RHEA.
J. S. TYNKIt
OE(J. JOI1ES ,
Leaves every Mondsy morning nt 10 o'clock a.m.
W. H. CHERRY.
WM. STTtONO Muster.
I'KLU 1J HASTY Clerk.
I. avos every Fr'dny mornlnu nt 10 o'clock, mak
ing cloan connections nt Nashville with tho L. &
N. K. U. nnd N. (J. It. K. Tor nil points south,
with tho Upper Cumberland Packet Co., for nil
points for Ihu Upper Cumberland. For freight or
passive, epply ou boaid or to V, F. Lainbdln,
Uw. CAIRO, ILLS.
I.LIXOIX Ci:.TKAL R. R
Shcrlesl and Quickest Routt
St. Louis and Chicago.
Tho Only -Lino Running
Q DAILY TUAiyS
h rora Cairo,
Maki.no Diickct Connection
"r is Levs Ciho:
'I:' ." a iu. Mi.il,
.rr:vi!.-ir ft Lo-i-sf" I'.t.m.; C.:cso,:7) p.m.
i !... :',r,L' .' :,:. a:,d Kr.'ltij.-.si.-i .,r Cinc.n
tat I. LouiMniiv, Iuiittni-polis and p-dnts East.
llijr p in. Fust St. Louis, uml
Arriving in St l.oiis 0 : 11 p. m.,and coun-ctlug
.'t:-4." i m. f ;,t Kxpn-RB.
For St. Louis nn I 'hirago. arriving at St. Louts
j p. in., anu ci.ica . :j) a. m.
.'t:-4."j j). m Cincinnati I-;.ir'H.
Arriving at Clnnnii.t : o . m I .mii.viili. e.
a. ra.; Iiidim.upu t 4 a in. I'us-eLgers by
l!i!sir n r-ar a the aV.ve points !J to .'JO
iioeii.- in amance or any other ruute.
fT!ie 3:.-l p. m. f-xr-r-tM hi PULLMAN
SObKl'l.vU CAU fr..m Cairo to t 'liir'nr.a'l. wit-i-
out chanos. and tur-'tib sleepers t-j St. Louis
I'ast Time Kast.
F'-l WvfnHrT'l'c lhi' llne BoUiruURh to Kast.
1 il.lXUt 13 ,.rI1 points without anv deinv
ra ised Vy Snriday interveriii;);. The Saturday after
looo train froui Cairo arrives ia new York Monday
nornine at 1" :',:. Thirty-six hours in advance ol
B ' ou.er route.
Wft'or ttiroiifh tftkets and further Information
!!! V at Illinois Central Kaliroad Depot, Cairo.
J. II. JONES, Ticfeet Agent.
A. II. rJANSON.Utn. Pass. Agent. Chicago
U Ii. TIME CAP.l) AT CAIP.O.
Tra.ns Depart. Trains Arrive
c. st. L.& Jt. o. ii. n. (Jnrkson ruute).
t Express ....
I t.Vall .....4::loi).m
... ID. :40a.m.
Kjpress 10:it) a. in
& c. n. H. (Narrow-gauge).
.... 3:i" a rn. I Express 1:11 a. rn
. lilltia.ni. Ex. A Mail.. . 4:10 n m
1.x .ft .Vail.
...1 1: 5 p.m. I Accom 2:nu p.tn
frT. I.. & I. M. It. H.
tKxprees 10:a0p.m. tExprcss Ii:10 p.m
w., rT. L.. r. It. 11
Mull & Ex tufla.m
Mail A Ex...fl.3np.m
Aeco n lomo a.m
Accom 4Mi p.m.
Freight 'i.i'i a.m.
. .0.4.") p.m
MOEILK OHIO II. II
.Vail rn.Via.m. Mnil
Daily except Sunday, t Diiilv.
AND DEPAKTURK OF MAILS.
Arr st I Dep're
I. C. K. Ii.(tl.roiiKh lock mail). 5 a. m. I
0 p. m.
9 p. m
U p. m.
6 a. m.
9:. 'to am
4 p. m.
" (way mnin
" (Southern Dlv..
Iron Mountain H. it
..& p. m.
in p. 111.
T p. m.
S p. m.
-i p. ra.
Wabash It. It.
Texas & St. Louis K. It.,
St. Louis ftC'ulro It. It..
Miss liiver arrives Wed
Snt. ft Mon.
departs Wed., Frl. ft Sun.
P O. ger del. op- n from 7:30am to":M pm
P.O. box del. oik.n from 6 a.m. to 9 p. m.
Sundays gee. del. open from.... 8a. m. to Ida. m.
Sundays Imx del. open from.... 6 a. rn. to ln:;H) am
WNOTK Churn;' s will ho pnMlshed from
time to time In city papers. Change vour cards act
cordiugly. WM. M. MUUPUY. P. M
SALT nilPUM, Ft ZF.MA. SCUOFl'LA, SCALD
lleiul, Kryslpeliis, Tetter, Ives, lmnilnill, llur'ier's
llell, 1'iin'ples, Stini.", Cm lilllH-leM, I'lnnt 1'nis'inillg
nti'l I'oi-uineil WnMinl'i, JOiigwuiiu, Sunburn, and
nil illseines or the .kin.
Knr Piles, iiinl.i. Cuts, I'lcers or Sores, no
remedy Is so prompt In s-Hilhluir met bi aling as
t'npilluu Skin Cure. It does nut sninrt or hum.
Mra-tioiu in ten IttH'jitaga ct'wn;miiy ettcy bottle.
NASAL CATAItltll, ACt'TF. or CHRONIC TOLD
in the Hi 11,1, lliwe Cohl, LiiiiKhlnl Calurrh uud
Clrsnsesthennstrlls, permits natural breathing,
and prevents liici'iit!illinst shihUi-h and mcezlliK.
It (saspeelllr eure fur Oold In the Hand which
Is caused hy sudden changes iu the atmosphere.
IMriitium in tin langitiigtt nccomjiany ntry buttle.
. PAPILLON MFC. CO., CHICAGO.
FOH SALE IV ALL CBUOGICTS.
For Salo by
PAUL G. SCHUH,
Snccial Acts, in this citv