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THE GREAT GERMAN
Relieve and cure
8orene, Cut, Bruises,
And all other bodily ache
FIFTY CENTS A BOTTLE.
Sold b all rtnictistil and
Pealfr. Directiuu la 11
be Chariei A. Vojeler Co.
(tuw.n A. TOeXUk CO)
ILaltlraorr, Ma"., I'.S. A.
BeV JTcarlaene and relieve all the trouble Inci
dent to a bilious state of the system, inch as Du
rness, Kansea, Drowaincs, Distre after eating,
Pais in th Side, Ac While their most remark
able success U been shown in caring
llcarlachr.Tet Ctrter'tUttle Liver Pflli ire etjn aC
valuable la Constipation, car ice and preventing
thi annoying complaint, while they also correct
all disorders of the stomach, stimulate the liver
ad regulate the bowels. Even II they only cured
Ache they Fonldbealm6stpricelee to thowhO
uffer from tin distressing complaint ; but f ortn
Bataly their goodness dor no t end h ere, an d th om
able in o many wits that they willnot b
wao once try mem win unu iuuhj iuuc yutm Tam
to do without thus.
Cut after all lick head
Is the pane ef so many Urn that here ia where we
m&ke our prcat bout. Oar pilU cure it while
other do not.
Carter's tlttlo It Pills fire very mall and
very cay to take. One cr two pills make dose.
They are strictly vrgctable and do not gripe or
pnrpa, bat by the ir rentle action please all who
nsothera. In vislsatyscnts: five forl. Sold
t J diuista everywhere, or sent by ruLi.
CARTER MEDICINE CO , Sew Tort
THE BEST TJIIXG KXOW2T
In Hard or Soft, ITot or Cold Water.
RATES LABOR, TIME anil SOAP AMAZ
INGLY, and gives universal satisfaction. No
tamily, neb or poor, should be without it.
Bold by all Grocers. BE Vt'A RK of imitation
well designed to mislead. 1'KAltI.INE is the
ONLY hAKE labor-saving compound, and a
WW bears the above symbol, aud name ot
JAUE9 FVLK, EW YUKlt.
IJIOECITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Cairo, Illinois.
71 OHIO LEVEE.
A General Banking1 Business
TIIOS. W. HALL1UAY
JJiTERPRi'SE SAVING BANK.
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BASK.
TIIOS. "V. HALL1DAY,
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street
?'lss:JPr,l',dcnt' I P- Ner-f, VlcoPres'nt
n. n KLLs, Cashier. I T. J. Kcrth, Asa't cash
J- Bros Ca!ro I William Klute. .Cairo
Peter NefT " William Wolf.... "
C.M.Osterloh " I C. (. I'atier ... '
E.A.Boder " II. Wells '
J. Y. Clemson, Caledonia.;
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS DONE.
Exchange told and bought. Interest paid It
the Havings Department. Collections made and
all business promptly attended to.
FLOUR, ORAis AND HAT
Egyptian Flouring Mills
Highest Cash Prto Paid for Wheat.
pBOPOHALS FOR LABOR AND MAT 'RIALS
ior Msrln Hospital Bnl dinKs at falro, 111.
Orrici or Mtkhvisino Ahchitkct 1
'I'UAUHV liKI'AHTMRNT. V
AS1IINUTON. 11 C. MnrrK V?!k 1ui. I
Sealed Pruposal will bo lecelvrd at this offlce
until S V. M, on the 2Sih of Ad Ii. ihm. lor n ih
Labor end Materials rrqiiirtrl In tne erection of
me jnanne ji'i'puai itui:inr.)is ar Cairn. 111., In
accordance wlih nrawinps and spirifirai on,
conins of which and any additional iiifurnistliin
nay be had on application at this oflice, or the
ofllre ol the locsl supenutt-ndunt of lh- buildings.
Bids received after tbo time of opeuinir will not
o consiaereo. m. b. bkll,
i I g MiMi
111 - .,,.,. 1:1
l J hi
The Daily Bulletin.
" TERMS OP1 SUBSCRIPTION:
Da y one jcai by carrier.- $13 00
(u purcnuu uiscouni ii paid id advance. j
Dally, on year hy mall 10 iiO
Dally, one month ..,. I "0
Dally, one week. ; S'
1'ubllsbed every morning (Monday eiceptedi.
weekly, one year t 00
Weekly, 6 months 1 U)
I'nbllshedevurv Monday noon.
OSr-Clubs of Ire or moro tor Weekly Bnllelin at
one tlra -, per year, 11. SO. Postage in all case
IftTARIABLT III ADTANC.
All Communication should he addressed to
K. A. BURNS IT,
Publisher and Pronrietor.
xirri-:i in the uud.
Jsik Wi!':tnl wss tt well to do youn'
bnchelc r, who hud been telling himself
for some yo!ir jKist tliftt it was time to
pet ninrriod; and one day he ruet his
fate it was on Sunday, and she sat iu
front of him, with her face intently fix
ed on the minister, but in such a posi
tion that Jack had a view of a charming
profile, and dnrrnj a prcater part of
the service he could not keep his eyes
The lady was dressed in black; sho
had a sweet, pale, lovely face, and her
name was Mrs. Esther Linton, a young
widow, with one child, a baby not a
Her name and her sad story Jack had
mannered to ferret out among his
friends before the close of the day on
which she had first dawned on his en
raptured paze; nn I the facts ho had
thus elicited had only strengthened his
In duo course of 'i:ue, Jack succeed
ed in obtai .in an introduction to M.S.
Linton, and personal acquaintance with
his enslaver inly sotved to livet his
rosy chains. He railed almost every
day on one pret xt or another, till at
length he bean to hope that Mrs. Lin
ton really cared for him; and although
naturally a verv bashful and retiring
ruitn, he was rapidly gelling his cour
a;re up to the point of making a propo
sal. One m ri.ing he woke up in a
livelier and mure courageous frame of
nunl than uual, and n: determined to
speak the momentous words that day.
lie mentally rehearsed I ho form in
which he should do it, while he dress
ed; and at about eleven o'clock issued
forth a gorgeous beiug, nil prepared
to speak liis dale piece.
II j iv:.c!ietl the fair widow's, and
r ing the bell; when lo his surprise and
delight the door was opcued by Mrs.
Linton herse.f. Then he notitvd that
the lady had her bonnet on, and seem
ed to be ad ready to go out; but she re
ceived him with evident pleasure.
Tray come in. Mr. Widard," she
said. "I am so glad to see you, for I
know you will mind baby forme! See!
I have her in her little carriage in the
dining room, and I won't keep you ten
minutes. My servant hrs gone out,
but will be b:.ck in ten minutes or so;
and. anyway, I won't be gone more
than half au hour at furtherest myself.
1 have a business engagement of the
greatest importance, but it is only at
the end of the street. Will you be so
Tery kind? I know its a great favor,
and there is not another gentleman in
the world of whom I would ask it."
What could Jack Willard say? Had
ho not come lu re to beg the privilege
of becoming baby's second father, arid
could he reasonably refuse to do a fa
ther's duty for a miserable ten minutes?
So he accepted the charge bravely, and
declared that nothing in the world
could give him so much pleasure as to
take charge of baby for a week at a
time, if necessary.
Mrs. Linton thanked him sweetly,
and hastened awav. Jack went to the
window, and baby being asleep
spent the first half of the ten minutes
in watching Mrs. Linton's graceful fig
ure as it disappeared down the street.
At the end of that time he was sud
denly roused from that pleasing con
templation by a shrill scream.
Jack hastened to soothe tho baby,
but no sooner did she catch sight of a
strange and mascuiinc face than sho
sent forth yells of dismay.
"Hush, pretty baby, hush," said
Jack, plaintively, and wheeled the car
riage to and fro over the carpeted floor.
But the more he wheeled it, the loader
tho baby screamed, all the while en
deavoring to get out of it, to fling her
self over the wheels, and, in every pos
sible way, to imperil her precious life.
In despair the new nurse unstrapped
the carriage and took her out; but at
that sho screamed louder than ever.
Jack Willard glared and made faces,
tried to sing and succeeded in bellow
ing; tried to whistle, and nearly put
the infant into fits.
An inspiration occurred to him, and
he started oft" in search of tho kitchen,
which he found down stairs after near
ly falling into the cellar. Then he rum
maged around until ho found milk and
sugarjand with much pride in his own
rapidly developing domestic ability, ho
mixed a drink for the baby. But sho
instantly struck tho cup from his hand,
deluging his shirt bosom and best coat
with the sweetened milk; and by and
by, having accepted a buttered crust,
she completed the ruin sho had made
by rubbing him over with grease and
crumbs. That accomplished, sho be
gan to scream again.
"I shall go mad!" cried Jack, rush
ing up stairs and back again to tho
Baby magnanimously condescended
to be quiet for a minute or two.munch
ing her breadcrust, and laid her head
on his shoulder.
"If she would only sleep!" thought
Jack, prayerfully; and lie began to
walk softly to and fro. Baby didn't
sleep, but sho was quiet as long as ho
walked about, without stirring her from
the position in which sho had placed
herself. If ho stopped an instant or at
tempted to change her position, she
yelled worso than ever. Thero was
nothing for it but calm endurance.
For two mortal hours ho walked and
suffered cramp in tho neck, till at last
Mistress baby succumbed to fatigue
herself, and slept liko a top.
Jack Willard dropped into a scat and
gently removed the child's head from
his shoulder, and held her carefully in
his arms, for lie did not dare to risk tho
chance of waking her by placing her in
Then he heard tho front door open,
and tho next minute Mrs. Liutou en
tered. A glunco told all, and likowiso
OAIKO BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY MORNING APRIL 9, 1884.
informed her that Bridget hud not yet
O i, Mr. Wiilar l!'' h'io exclaimed.
"what a shame! and how mitv I am!
Rut what a sight you are!'' And as s io
took the sleeping b bv tin I tenderlv
placed it in the carriage, siie was glad
ol tne exeme to turn awav Her ituign
ing fice. But Jack Willard knew a. I
the lime that she was laughing, and uo
wonder. As she had aid, lie was a
"sight." 11 s delicate new g oves were)
torn in a dozen places; his coat and
siiirtbo-ioin were deluged with miik and
smeared with bread and butter; h scol
lar was limp, his cravat un.ie.!, and
his hair waa standing on end.
' Oil. M '. Wiiiard. I'm nu-.i I vul
never forgive me! ladee.l. 1 am so
sorry," she continued -addivvsin ;Ja k.
"Oh, prav don t mention it. I've
had a most interesting time." with a
dreary attempt at giiety. "But you'll
excuse me if I hurrv awav now. 1 feel
a little disheveled.and I must tret home
and ah change my coat, you see."
And picking tin his .'lossv hat he crush
ed it on his head, and fled.
In timo Jack and Mrs. Linton met
again, but the gentleman's ardor had
cooled; and Mrs. Linton who had never
suspected his matrimonial intentions,
was not enlightened; for on no future
occasion did Jack ever speak his little
piece, so carefully rehearsed on that
Turkish Women's Views of Polygamy.
There are those who sav that tho
women of the East are satisfied with
polygamy aud do not understand the
injustice of it. To believe this one
must be ignorant not only of the East,
but of tho soul itself. If" it were true,
that would not happen which does hap
penviz., that there is scarcely any
Turkish girl who, accepting the heart
of a man, does not make it a con
dition that he shall not marry again
during her lifetime ; there woiihTnot
be so many wives returning to their
families because their husbands have
failed in this promise, and the Turkish
proverb would not bo in existence
which says : A house with four women
like a ship in a tempest. Even if
she is adored by her husband the East
ern woman can but curse polygamy,
which obliges her to live with thesword
of Damocles above her head. It
is impossiblo that she should not feel
the injusticeof suchalaw. Shoknows
that when her husband introduces a
rival into her homo he is but putting
into practice the right given to him by
the law of the Prophet. But in the
bottom of her soul she feels that there
is a more ancient and sacred law which
condemns his act as trai orous and an
abuse of power; that the tie between
them is undone ; that her life is ruined;
that she has the right of rebellion.
Ihe Turkish women seek to know
rankish women in order to learn some
thing of the splendors and amusements
of their world, but it is not only the
varied and feverish life of gayety that
attracts them; more often it is tho do
mestic life, the little world of a Euro
pean family, the circle of friends, tho
table surrounded with children, tho
honored and beloved old age; that
sanctuary full of memories, of confi
dence, of tenderness, that can mako
the union of two persons good even
without the passion of love; to which
we turn even after a long life of aber
ration and faults; in which, even after
tho tempests of youth and the pangs
of the present, the heart linds rest and
comfort, as a promise of peace for later
years, tho beauty of a serene sunset
seen from the depths of some dark val
ley. But there i3 one great thing to bo
said for the comfort of those who la
ment the fate of the Turkish women;
it is that polygamy is declining from
day to day. It has always been con
sidered by the Turks themselves rather
as a tolerated abuse than as a natural
right of man. Mahomet said, That
man is to bo praised who has but a sin
gle wife although he himself had seve
ral; and those who wish to set an ex
ample of honest and austere manners
never in fact marry but ono wife. Ho
who has moro than one is not openly
blamed, but neither is he approved.
The Turks are few who sustain polyga
my, and still fewer those who aporove
it in their hearts. CunstantinoD'.e. bu
Edmorulo de Amicus.
Sending a "TelegrafT."
"I get tired," he continued; "I
grow weary of listening to a careful
account of all the circumstances that
induce them to make tho great step of
sending a telegram, and of a large por
tion of their personal history. But the
worst and hardest thing is to make
them understand that we handle sev
eral messages every day, and that theirs
must take its turn with the rest Our
wires are crowded nil tho timo, but the
fellow who tolegraphs somethingunim
portant, to New York say, can't be
made to comprehend that his dispatch
can't bo sent and delivered inside of a
wink. That's the idea most of them
have of tho telegraph. They want to
see it go. If our operating rooms were
not sacred to all save emploves, these
once-in-four-ycar's customers would
overrun them. Tho other day, a man
stood right there whero you are and
talked to mo half an hour by that
clock, explaining why ho had sent tho
only message he had ever sent in his
life, and in every other sentence asking
whero tho answer was. In vain 1 ex
postulated and explained, but ho would
not movo till they shouldered him
"then thero's the ignorance of theso
people, too. Yesterday a woman came
in and sent a dispatch to her husband
at Rock Island. In she came just nine
times before 6 o'clock to see why ho
didn't answer. Finally wo got word
from tho manager that tho man could
not be found at tho address given. I
tried to mako her understand It, and
how do you stipposo sho took itf Said
she: 'I don't believe you sent tho mcs
sago at all. I watched the wires and
never seen it go. You took my thirty
cents and gave mo nothing, and I'll
send my brother-in-law down to mash
your eye.' And I'm expecting him now
Tho alligator hunters of Sabino Pass
nro gelling ready for tho business sea
son, which will open with tho sunshine
of spring. They go out iu boats armod
with Winchesters and hookod poles,
and carrying lire-pan for ni&rht aU
' Maryland, My Maryland."
i . "Pretty wive and
Lovely daught. r."
ull. I' . .
fliy urm ih-i in a rather low and miss
niauo situation, and
-Was a very prttly blonde t"
Twenty years ago, became
"Withered and aywll"
Before here time, from
"Malarial vapor, though she inmlo no
parucuiar complaint, not being of the
grumpy kind, yet caused nie gret untasi
"A short time hko I purchased v
remedy for the children, who had a very su-
vere auca ui uiiiousness, and it occurrci
. n.A ,liu tl.A - 1 ! , . 1
,u me mat mo rciueuy Diigut Help my
wiie, mb i louna mat our little uirl unnn r
in ... it .--ii t
uer Bituowiiecg, anil iookcU as Iret-n as
a new blown daisy. Well the story is soon
toiu. My wile to-day Ins earned her old
time beauty with compound interest, snd
is now as handsome a matron (if I do say
it mjself) as can be found in this county,
which ii anted for pretty women. Aud I
have only Hup Bittt rs to thank for it
"The dear creiture just looked over mv
shoulder and says, "I can flatter i qual to
the days ot our courtship, ard that re
minus me mere might be iimro pretty
wives ii toy urotner larniers would do as I
Hoping you may long be snared to do
good, 1 tuanktully iemain,
Most truly yours,
C. L. James,
Belkville, Prince George Co., Md
May SCth, 1883.
than Breezes and Blossoms
Under a New Mag.
Even the balmy air and oranue irrove
of Florida fail to keep its people full of
nappiness ana comtort. Art must help na
ture everywhere in the tropics as among
the pines of the North. "And, chief amon
the blessings which are adapted to all
zme.s," writes Dr. J. G. Wallace, of Fort
Dade, Fla., "is Parker's Tonic. It semis
to have the world for a field, and most of
the current diseases yield to its action. I
have ued it in the case of a delicate and
dyspeptic young lady with the most grati
fying results. It seemed to accomplish
with ease what the usual prescriptions and
treatment for that miserable malady failed
wholly to bring about. I am also glad to
state that the Tonic has greatly relieved me
personally of a troublesome atonic condi
tion of the stomach of long standing. It is
the ideal purifier and invigorant."
Messrs. Hiscox & Co. call especial atten
tion to the fact that after April 16, 1883,
the name and style of this preparation will
hereafter be simply Parker's Tonic. The
word "Ginger" is dropped, for the reason
that unprincipled dealers are constantly de
ceiving their patrons by substituting in
ferior preparations under the name of Gin
ger; and as ginger is an unimportant fla
voring ingredient in our Tonic, we are sure
that our friends will agree with us as to
the propriety of the change. There will be
no change, however, in the preparation it
self; and all bott'es remaining in the hands
of dealers, wrapped under the name of
"Parker's Ginger Tonic," contain the
gpnuine medicine if the signature of Hiscox
& Co. is at the bottom of outside wrapper.
Mr. A. Nichols suffered from Catarrh for
years. He purchased a buttle of Ely's Cream
Balmofus. He is now almost cured, and
says you cannot recommend it too highly.
Everb Bros., druggists, Independence,
Advice to Mothers.
Are you disturbed at night and 1" ken
of your rest by a sick child Buffering and
crying with pain of cutting teeth! If so,
send at once and get a bottle of Mrs. Wins
Iow'b Soothing Syrup for Children Teeth
ing. Its value is incalculable. It will re
lieve the poor little sufferer immed
iately. Depend upon it, mothers, there is
no mistake about it. It cures dysentery and
diarrhoea, 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 female
nurses and physicians in the United States,
and is for sale by all druggists throughout
the world. Price 25 cents a bottle.
A Remarkable Escape.
Mrs. Mary A. bailey, of Tunkhannock,
Pa., was afflicted for ajx years with Asthma
and Bronchitis, during which time the
best physicians could ive no relief. Her
life was despaired of, until in last Octo
ber she procured a bottle of Dr. King's
New Discovery, when immediate relief was
felt, and by continuing its use for a short
time she was completely cured, gaining in
flesh 50 lbs. in a few months.
Free Trial Bottles of this certain cure of
all Throat and Lung Diseases at Barclay
Bros' Drug Sture. Large Bottles $1.00.
HncKien'8 Arnica salve
The Best Salve In the world for Cuts,
Uruisea, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures Piles. It is guaranteed to give per
fect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price
25 cents per box. For sale by Barclay
in ARKANSAS AND TEXAS.
Along the lice of the St. Louis, Iron
Mountain and Southern Railway, Tt xas 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 cmfort. 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 yourslf when you learn that the crop
for 1883 is B0 per cent larger than that of
1882. To those purchasing land owned by
tho Company, and paying one-fourth, one
half, or all cash, a proportionate rebate is
allowed for money paid fortickcte or freight
over the Companies lines.
H. C. Towmseko, Gen'l Pass. Apt.
St. Louis, Mo.
SZr&t 1 INDISPENSARI t I iBPinv nc ilu,rr. V.
I .... y2mm.:i
We Want Agents for Hie
"uu w "nee urua, tnergeue and BaeeeMful Worker, w hav decided to rive
$ 1 ,000 CASH jrAiftK
$1,000 CASH -"- tOTrrsxw-?.
s awl to lb
I wena Manufacturing
These are Solid Facts.
The best blood puiititr aud stsiein ri i-u.
lator ever placed within the reach ol buf
fering humanity, truly is Elecine Hilt,..
Inactivity of the Liver, Biliousness, Jim- -dice,
Consfipaiiwn. Weak Kidnex. or nv
disease of the ti'inarv organs, or whoevtr
requirts an appetizer, tonic or mild stimu
lant, will always find Electric Bitters the
best and only certain cure known. Th.-y
act mrely an I quickly, every bottle tiuar-
anteed to give entire sutisUclion or money
refunded. Sold at fifty cents a bottle by
Barclay Bros. mi
When I began Using E y's Cream B t!m
my catarrh was so bud I had headache the
whole time and dischtri;ed a larre amount
of filthy matter. That has almost entirely
disappeared, and I have not had headache
since. J. If. hummers. St nnev. Conn
1 r j
St. Loi-is, Mo., Ju'y 21th. 1833. The
stiffness u all gone from my neck. A few
applications of Merrell's Penetratin' O 1
entirely cure 1 it. It is a wonderful Lini
ment, aud I am greatly obliged lo you for
recommending it. Very truly,
Henry C. Dc.nnk,
Sup'tof Night Mail, St. Louis, Mo.
I the season in which had or poi oned blood t
moft apt to show itself ,n nr-, at this jnncto-c.
needs something lo as 1st it in IhrowiDB on tbe lm
pnnt'cs which have rolii-cted br the sluiri.h nr.
cula'tnn f blond during tne cold win'er months.
owi.i ape ine is nature a irreat h. lner. at it la a
purely Veg tattle alterative and touic
Rev. L. B Halne. Macon, (is . wr tea- V.v
been nalrni Swift's bpe-idc at theOrnhana- H ime
a remedy for blood co'nnla nt . ami a. a sennral
heaith tonic, nnt have had rmarluhle rcsnlis
Ircim Its use on tho children and em noyee of the
Institution It I such an envil-nt tmiir. a,.rl
keipsthe blood so pure, that ihe system Is li s
Hah e to dlea It bai cured some of o ir chil
dren of Scrohila.
W. II. Gilbert, d-nirilst.
lbany. fla . writes:
We are e linir large aaautltlea of Kwlft'a snwirlr
luti spring aiter-tive ana geueral
and -vita tbe best results. Ii . tow lawy tired
as a preventive and cnrn fer.Mal.ria There are
many remarkable evidences of its m rit In this
THE GREAT DKl'O 110DSE IN CHICAGO.
We do not hesl'atc lo sav that fora vear t ast we
have sol I mon-of Stft's Siec!flc (S. S .) thn
lio ber H!nol I'ur.ners combined, and with moat
aitonishini( eu ts. One ire itlercai who used a
ball ilozeu bottles says it din hru more e od tban
eatmeat which cost him II. 0m. A other who
used it fur a Scrofa o i aft" cli n report a perma
nent cure from Its tn.
VAN MJAACK, STEVESSON 4 CO.
One gentleman who had been cnnflnel to his bed
lxweek with Mercurial Rheumatism hasbien
cured entirely, and speaks in the hivhet prti-u of
a. s. LlilLKS d: UHlt'iy,
Our treatle on Bloo I and bkin Diseaaea mailed
tree to applicants
1 II E SWIFT SPECIFIC CO ,
llrtwer ft. Atlanta (la.
New York Office, 159 West 23d St.
f 30 UNION SQUARE NIWYORK.
,M7 rANGs bJt-AVh.
TOR SALE BY
H. Steagala & Co., Cairo, 111.
"IU swW t I m
THE CHEAPEST WORK EVER ISSUTDt '
AND LIBRARY OF
111 , t h ill
title a a Town r
Kiploratloa St Travel
India foralleluu. and cosdlKui
l.fcM) I II...
0K IHH.Mu. addr.i. """""'a. 7 U, pott paid far
World Mf'g Co. 122 Nassau StreaL rw
Co., 122 Nassau Street, TNew tori
P-LuaMMS (JKNTIIAL Ii. I
Slioi-tfst and Quickest Kout.
St. Louis ami Chicago.
The Onlv lAne Jturmintr
? DAILY TUAINe
Making Dikkct Connkotio:
Trum Lai Cairo:
'.-t:Ofa in. Mail,
arrlvlngln St Louis : a.m.; Cnleaao. H : m
.nncecilni! at Odli, atid Kffloirnam for riLc.f
u.ii. nuui.vuiu, moianapoli and points Kist
li-':rj p. m. Ktist Bt. I,oui8 at,
V -BtO( ii Kxprew.
Arriving In St Louis 6:4')
for ail points West.
p. m , and conucclln
.'3:45 p. m. Kant Kx prune.
Kort. Loul an I rblcago. arriving at St. Loul
li):i) p. m., and Chicago 7:j0 a. in.
sp-in Cincinnati Kxpr'Bn.
at Cincinnati 7:i0 a. m. : I.oui.vllle K '
a. m.j Indianapo Is Ii a m. Pas.Lgers h
this train rearh tbe ah ve points ly to 3t
UOL'KS m advance of any other route.
Ifir-The a:,M p. m. express has I'L'LLMA:
HUhtl'lN'! CAK from Cairo to Cincinnati, wilt
out change, and thr -uh ileeuers tu at. Loni
Fast Time Kast.
lKKf'IlO'Pl'W n-T Ul" tUlv B" through to Kas
I ll.-vat-aJt-JS ern polnM jlb0llt iUy del(
-aus ed by bundav intervening. The Daturdav arte
toon train from Cairo arrives In new Yo'k Moudt
nnrning at 10:S5. Tblrty six hours In advance,
n' other route.
HTfi" through ticket and further itiformatloi
l l"T i uiiuiiis central Kallroad Depot, Cairo.
I H. JON RS. Tlra.,1 Ao..r,t
HANSON. Gen. Pass. Agent. Chlcaeo
R R- TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
Tr a. us Depart. Trait.s Arrtv.
C. ST. L. A N. O. R. H. (Jackson route).
45a.m. i tvati ,.,.4:T0p.n
tKxpres .... lumia.m. K ipres .. . ,10:30 a. n
Accntn. ...... .3 5") p ,ra.
ST. h. A C R. it. (Narrow-gauge).
Express 3:00 m. I Expre . ... 1:11a. it
Kx A Mail lii:ina m. Kx. Mall. .4:10p n
Aom UMlD.m. Accotn 2:ou p.n
ST. I.. A I. M. It. K.
tExpresa 10:30p.m. Express 2:30 p.n
W., ST. L. & P K. It.
Vail A Ex 4:i0a.m. I Mall Ex.. 9 3rip.tr
Accom 4:mp.m. 'Accyn -I0::)a.n
"e'lih'. 7:45 a.m. Freight ti 45 p.n:
UoBILE A OHIO K. It.
Mall 5:M.m. Mall 9:10 p.n
Dniiy except up'iay. t Dullv.
TIM JO CAItXJ
aitUIVAL AND DKPAKTURK OF
. !' O.
i. t.. it. it (inrnutb lock mail). 5 a. m.
" (way mall) 4 30p.m.
" (Southern Div ft p m.
Iron Mountain K. J i!:3"p. m.
Wabash It. It in p. m.
Texas & St. Louis K. K 7 p. m.
St. LonisC'.lrol. K 5 p. m.
Ohio Klver p. m.
Miss l.lvur anives Wed.. Sat. A Mon.
" depart Wed., Frl. Hun.
3 p. ro
9 p. m
9 p. m
9 p. m
tt a. m
4 p. m
P O. een del. op n from 7:3Uam to7:30 pi
P.O. box tie! . oicn irom fla. m to Dp m
Sunday gcc. (let. open lrom....8a. m. to lu a. n
Suudaye box del, open from 6a.m. to 10:3Oai
iy-NOTK.-Chanie will be published froc
tune to time in city paper
upers. Change vour card at
WM. JJ.MUKPUlf. P. M
For Sale bv
Causes no Pain
wives Relief af
treatment w 1 1
enre. Not a LI
quid or Snuff. Ap
piitd with flnger. Give it atrial
J a'-S's" lr1u'!l"t- 90 cent by mall register
KLY BROTHERS, Drastcliti, Owcgo.N.F