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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: FRIDAY MORNING MAY 16, - 1884.'
THE GREAT GERMAN
Relieve! and curse
8orneii, Cutt, Bru'uss,
And all other rwMltly acnes
FIFTY CENTS I BOTTLE.
Bold by kit rniinttt arid
Dealers. Directions lu 11
The Charles A. Vogeler Co.
( mm U 1. TWIIUB S CO.)
llalilmor, Bid., V. N. A.
From tlieae sources artso three fourths of
Die dlsoaaea of the human race. These
symptoms Intlloiite tholraxistuiiouslossol
Appetite, llowili costive, Nick Head,
aohe, fullness alter eating, aversion la
exertion of body or inliij, J:rnctatlii
of food, In I (ability of temper, JLow
Spirits, A Ceellns of having neglect rd
some dniy, IMvxiuess, ft'lutterlng at the
Heart, Ml before III eyes, highly col.
ored i;rne, CONSTIPATION, nml do.
mnniltliouse of a rommly that actsillrootly
on tho I,lvor. AsaLlvor jnodlclno TUTT'sl
PILl.8havfttioe.iiml. Their notion on tho
Kidneys ami Skin IsiiIho prompt; removing
all inipurltlos throiixli tliese, three scav
engers of the system," producing appe
tite, sound digestion, regular Htools, a oWr
sklnamlaviKorousboily. TUTT'M I'lLI.N
muse no nausea or griping nor luturfuro
with dally work and are a purfuct
ANTIDOTE TO MALARIA.
ItE FEEI-N 1,11113 A NEW MAN.
"I havo had Dyspepsia, with Constlpn
tlon.two yours, awl linve trinil tun iliiroient
kinds of ptlla, and TUTT'sl ore the flrxt
that have done uio any good. They havo
oluunnd me out nloufy. My appetite is
splendid, food dlgoBts readily, Diul I now
have natural poHHiitros. 1 foul like a now
wan." W. t. KD WARDS, Palmyra, O.
Buldtverywliere.artc. OfUe,4l Murray 8t.,N.Y.
TUTTS If AIR DYE.
Gray Hair or M'ihskkhh changoil In
ntnntly toaULONSr Ulack by asluglo up.
plioallon of tills 1)vk. Hold by Druggists,
or sent by cxprosg on receipt of tl.
Office, 44 Murray Street, New York
TUTTS MANUAL OF USEFUL RECEIPT8 FRFF.
The only known specific for Epileptic TIU. "HI
AIM for Bpasnii suit falling- Sickness. Nervous
Weakness It Instuntly relieve! and cures. Cleanses
Mood and quickens sluggish circulation. Neutra
lises genus of disease and saves sickness. Curoi
A SKEPTIC SAID
Ugly blotches and itubborn Hood sores. Eliminate!
Bulla, Carlmnelus and Bcalds. tTTrcrmancntly and
promptly curoi paralysis. Yca.lt la a charming and
healthful Aperient. Kllli Scrofula and King! Evil,
twin brotbura. Change bad breath to good, remov-
Ing the cane. Bond billons tendencies and makes
eloar complexion. Eguallcd by none In the delirium
of fovor. A charming resolvent and a niatchlca
uuatlvo. It drlvca Blck Ueadaclio llko the Wind".
fJTConUUns no drastic cathartic or opiates. Believe!
the brain of morbid fancies. Promptly cures Iihou
matlam by routing It. Bealoras Ufo-glvlng proper
ties to the Mood. Is guaranteed to cure all nervous
disorders, nriiellablu when all opiates fall. lie.
freshes tho nilnd and invigorates tha body. Curea
dyspepsia or money refunded.
D(Mft!Mnf ttifMnn,1 nwntf nennnnnmp fnrlnrvfl
' in writiiiK by over fifty thouxnnd leading cltlxeua,
clergymen and pliysleluoi la U. t). and Europe.
, jyTor aalo by all loading druggists. 11.80. (LS)
For Testimonials and circulars send stamp.
The Dr.S.A. Richmond Mad Co. St. Joseph, Mo.
Lord, 9tomenbnrgh&'o.,Aeta., Chicago, III,
"wnwnssaT ssaWIBsnnBv ksslafl
Liver and Kidney Itemed?,
Compounded from the well known 1
Curatives Hops. Malt ltiichu. Man
drake, Dandelion, Sarsaparilla. Cas
cam He.jTTS'l, etc, combined with an
agreeable Aromatlo Elixir.
TEEY CURE DYSPEPSIA & IMGESTI01U
J Act spot the Liver and Kidneys,
REGULATE THE BOWELS, I
They cure Rheumatism, and all Uri-1
nary troubles. They inviporate,
nourish, strengthen ana quiet
the Nervous System.
As a Tonlo they have no Kqual.
Tare none but llops and luut Bitten.
I FOR SLE BY ALL DEALERS.
Hops and Malt Bitters Co. I
Causes no Pain.
Gives Belief; at
care. Not a Li
quid or Snuff. Ap
r piiea witr-njreri ,
a. ' Send foe etrrnlar.
Give it a Trial.
HO cents by mail register-
U.Y BBOTHIHS, DradtisU, Oweto.N.T
Tlio Dailv Bulletin.
TERMS OF BUBSCUIlTIONi
DK J ons J eat by carrier. f 13 00
(sju per cent, discount II paid la advauco.)
Dully, one year hy mall .li "0
Daily, one mnnlQ ...mm.m.. '
Dallv, one week.. 3'c.
l'u'lillslied every morning (Mondays excepted).
Weekly, one year. ....
Weekly, monlha 1
Published every Monday noon.
tWOIuba of live or more (or Weekly Bulletin at
one time, per year, II. 50. 1'oalane In all cases
All Communications should he j addrnasod
K A H l' It tt it l la
PnbliKher and froorletor.
A GltKAT LAXDLOKU.
Ton and Ink Skolch of tho Third
JllcltcNt Man in tho United Hiatus.
Tho third riclioHt man In tho union,
nccordin to tho Now York Morning
Journal, is John Jacob Astor, tho chief
owner rind hoir of tho Aitor estate
Unliko ninny raillionnires, says tho
Journal writer, Astor hns both nnmo
nnd riches a niuno linkod with fabu
lous woalth for threo succuoding peno
rulions. Tho estimated value of tho
estato is from 190,000,000 to $100,000,
000, a veritable mountain of gold. John
Jacob and William U. nro its solo own
ers, tlio former's Interest said to bo
For nearly a century tho tillo of bo
inr "tho landlords of New York" has
attached itself to them. John Jacob's
interest in housos, lots nnd farms may
bo computed in tho thousandx.
Among tho valuablo buildings prin
cipally owned by Mr. Astor ns chief
heir to the estato is tho old landmark,
tho Aslor house, which was sold to his
father by his grandfather, tlio founder
of tho inunoiiHO estato, for $1. Us
nresont valuo is said to bo $2,000,000,
being assessed at $1,750,000. Tho
Guaranty nnd Indemnity building,
chiolly owned by Mr. Astor, was pur
chased a short tinio ago for $1,000,000,
whilo tho Astor estato pays taxes on
$50,000,000 tf real estato initiated be
low Clr ers street, most of which
consist- iiislness houses on broad
way n ill street. Thoro is scarce
ly a v :root, or avenuo In the city
in wh Astor does not own roal
cstati which tho total amount of
taxes : $100,000 annually.
Ant oiut of difl'orenco bolwoon
Mr. A id other milllonaries Is in
his in onts. In Wall street his
nomo i r appears as a speculator
and 8eKi ni ns an Invostor or seller of
stocks, bonds, or other similar securi
ties. Having an lneomo of 10 per cent,
on tho gross amount invested In roal
estato, lie quietly buys moro houses or
lands when opportunity for good in
vi'Si nient oilers. In nu in ven tory niado
of ills various properties an item of
$0,000,000 in cash appealed as "money
in trust coniponies and ban!,. wailing
investniout in roal estato."
Mr. Astor is a man of striking per
sonal nppoaranco, being over six foot
in height, stout, somewhat inclined to
corpulence, and straight as an arrow.
When on tho street his quick, elastic
step and smiling face, fringod with
small gray side-whiskers, invariably
attract atten' ion. His dress is simple
nnd surpivsit'gly neat. At business or
in tho street ho wears a broadcloth cut
away or frock coat, with trousers to
match, eomfortablo-looking shoes, al
ways lit'htly polishod, wliilo in his
hand usually swings as ho walks a
large, plo silk umbrella. In sum
mer his istunio is changed to a black
sorgo c: , and trousers of sonio lighter
color, v. o an easy straw hat rests
lightly i i is ivory-whito hair.
Mr. Ai though seldom speaking
of himseif, rooently told a friend that
although lie had completed threoscoro
years, he felt as well and hearty ns ho
did nl 40. lleuevo nee is his striking
characteristic, ono probably inheritod
from tlio founder of tho Astor library.
Many of his charities are publishod,
i hough tho actual amount of good tlono
with his every-day cheek-book Is littlo
nown. In nearly ail tho th .ritablo
n.stitutions of this city tho names of
.imsolf and his wife and often
jointly, appears as largo givers. Dur
ing tho winter months Mr. Astor is
eithor at his oflico at No. 21 West
Twenty-sixth street, or at his homo at
No. 838 Fifth avenuo. Tho latter is
familiar to nearly every resident of
Fifth avenue, ami is conspicuous for
nothing but its plainness and tho spa
cious grounds which surround it. It is
built of line molded Lrick, with trim
mings of brown stone, and has a
double stairway leading to tho front
entrance. The interior compares fav
orably with any palace.
During tho lato illness of his wife,
Mr. Astor's tinio was chielly devotod
to cheering hor weary hours at tho bod
tido with the samo untiring affection
he has shown throughout the mauy
Voars of his married life.' His principal
recreations ore visits to his elegant
seat at Uheinecliil'e-on-the-Uudson and
yachting. The country soat is an ancient-looking
establishment, kept in tho
finest order, and is a rominiscenco of
olden time. Well shaded with trees of
every kind, its immense lawns and gar
dens are traversed by long drives and
Hero, in the long days of tho sum
mer months, Mr. Astor sits on tho cool
piazza or under somo shady tree and
reads. Ho is having built ono of tho
finest pleasure yachts yet launched in
tho waters of this country, tho cost of
which is placed at a trifle over $200,-
000. It will be completed curly in the
Fomlnlne naivote Miss Darling:" O,
Mr. Springer, I must thank you for
your last novel it is positively en
trancing 1" Springer, tho rising young
novelist, (charmed by Miss Darling's
"enthusiasm): "Really P Iamdoliguted
that you are ploased. leu me, can
didly now, how you like the finish."
Miss Darling (with sweet simplicity)!
"Why, to tell the . truth, 1'vo oeen so
busy reading some real important
works that I have not found the tlmo
to get beyond the tenth chapter of the
'Solitary Rover. '." Mr. Springer is
himself a Solitary Rover for the rest of
the evening. . , ,
Chas. Oakley has lived In New York
City for ninety-seven years, and is now
approacmng nu one hundred and
Who nowndays writes lettorsf We
all dash off hasty notes, or hurriedly
scrlbblo a postal card, undor pressure
of immediate- necessity, but tho 'epis
tolary art," so dear to our grand
mothers, is becoming extinct.
It was not long ago that postage was
so high that letters wcroaluxnry rather
than tho necessity thoy are now. The
arrival of ono was looked upon as a
groat event, and to destroy was littlo
abort of sacrilege. . It was worth while
to spend somo time and pains on a let
ter which would be road and re-road,
and perhaps handed down for the ben
efit of posterity.
Tlio disjointed productions that pass
for letters in thoso degonorato modorn
days would havo shockod an educated
girl of tho last century. Thero is no
reason why gins wnocan spoak trench
and German should not be able to
write Knglish. Many young ladles
who havo a smattering of recondite
science, and who havo dipped Into tho
grammars of ono or moro of the an
cient and half a dozen of the modorn
languages, are still unablo to write a
letter in their own tongue, that in ar
rangement and choieo of words might
not disgrace a proporly taught child of
twelve. Especially the distinction be
tween tho third and first person is
often so hazy that a formal nolo begun
in ono is finished in tlio other!
A good correspondent begins hor
loiter by writing her address and tho
f nil ditto plainly at tho top of tho pngo.
Letters aro so often referred to ns evl
denco in trilling or important matters
that this is worth romombering. If
they should happen to be kept for any
length of lime, tho date would add
materially to their interest.
Many persons seem to think it an
insult to tlio intelligence of their
friends to write straightforward from
page to pago in tlio natural manner,
and that tho moro their letters resom
blo a puzzle tho more plquantly inter
esting thoy will be. It is hard to tell
why a sentence commenced at tho bot
tom of ono pago should not be contin
ued at tho top of tho next, instoad of
rushing wildly off at a tangent, and be
found at last written crosswise, in tho
verv last place a person would look
Tlio girl who really answers a letter
is no common correspondent. We have
all groaned with mild exasporation
ovttr a letter sunnosed to bo a renlv to
- 11 1
ono of our own, but which took not
tho smallest notico of our modest com
munieation, oven in tlio cursory men
tion of its arrival, loft all our questions
unanswered, nnd, with curious inren-
uity, dp. i. led every scrap of informa-
tioti ou t'o subjects that most inter
ested ti ;.
Tlio best time to answer a letter,
when it is possible, is immediately after
first roading it. So many things rush
into one's mind that cannot berecallod
afterward. Very fow people have the
rcqulsito lolsuro to do this, as in ordin
ary casos it involves a brisk correspon
dence; but it should not bo put off
longer than necessary.
1'uoplo who are traveling abroad aro
very apt to m:ike thoir borne letters
too much lil o ''ii ,io books. Uescrln-
iv ..'.id famous places are
,us. His tho little things
naiuing; a droll adven-
i irity in dress or speech,
.i.eh especially strikes tho
will bo certain to be given
: ud will add color and interest
to her le;;-".
Tho full i mo should bo signed, so
that should ,ho letter miscarry, it may
bo returned through the Dead-Letter
Oilioe, which would bo impossible if
tlio ouly eluo were "Lulu" or "Katie."
27t School Supplement.
The Language ot Postage Stamps.
'There is one of tho sort of letters
that make me tired, absolutely so tired
.hat 1 can't even swear," remarked a
clerk at the postofttoe last night, In a
tone of deep disgust, as ho tossed aside
a pink envelope from a pilo of letters
on which lie was cancelling the stamps.
The ott'ending missive fell on a corner
of the table among a dozen others that
had all in a measure contributed to
the clerk's "fai; rue," and after ho had
consludod his tusk he roached over and
pullod tho lot toward him.
"Just sec hero," ho said, continuing
his wail; "not ono of those letters is
proporly statupnd. Look at this, the
stamp on th'.i upper left-hand corner,
and this oe i is down at the bottom,
and this right in the center, with a
heart dtttwu around it, and, hang itl
why, here's a new racket, the stamp
stuck on tho back," and as ho rattlod
on ho gavo each of tho epistles a
viciomj ib with the caneeliug stamp
and then tossed it into the mail-bag.
"Da you run across many of that
"Do I? Woll, I'm pretty good
natured, and you wouldu't hear me
kicking if it was only once in a while;
but they como along by tho dozens,
and, by Jevo, around Christmas and
St, Valentino's day about half thr. ex
tra ma'i is stamped in somo awkward
"Who do itP"
"Well, principally silly people who
aro in love. I fancy most of tlio letters
stamped in those queer ways are love
letters, valontines or Christmas cards.
Look at this, and he fished out the
pink envelope before mentioned. It
was directed in a leminine band to a
man in Norristown, had tho stamp in
tho center, with a conventional heart
drawn around it, and smelt liko a cake
of hotel toilet soap. "Now, I must say
I don't ofvn cet 'em that bad. 11 1
did I'd s . . rio crazy, for you don't
know h' exasy.etMing it is to have to
stop and cliango venr regular clock
like work because one of these things
comet along and breaks up your steady
trot, i It woro.
"Perhaps thore is somo language of
postage stamps, and different positions
moan diuoront sentiments," suggested
the roporlor. "For Instance: Up in
the left corner, 'I love;' in tho lower.
left corner, 'do you loveP' "
Of course there is; and I'll tell yon
lust now it iroos. Whenever a stamp
is put anywhere but in the uppor right
hand corner it moans just this: The
man, woman or child wh': stampod the
letter is oithor a fool, or a crank, or an
idiot, or wants to be smart, or
Here the conversation was out off by
the irate olerk being called away, and
the scribe went out into tho dark night.
A THRILLING EPISODE.
ALooomoilvp Engineer' Instinct-How
be saved A Train and How he
Oa ono of tho darkest and stormiest
nights of the recent unusual winter, the ex
press on one of tho leading New York rail
roads was moving westward from Albany,
The ongino's headlight threw a strong re
flection in advance, but the storm was so
blinding it was almost impossible to dis
tinguish anything even at a short distance.
Under such circumstances instinct neces
sarily takes tho placo of sight. All teemed
to be going well, when, in an instant, the
engineer reversed his engine, spplied the
air brakes, and cauio to full stop. Why ho
did so he could not tell anymore than any
of us can account for the dread of coming
disaster and death, and to the wondering
inquiry of his fireman he simply said : ''I
feel that something's wrong." Seizing a
lantern he swung himself down from the
Cab and went forward to investigate.
Everything appeared to be right, and he
was about to return to his engine when his
eye caught sight of a peculiar appearance
at the joint of the rail next to him.
Brushing tlio accumulated snow away, ho
looked a moment, and then uttered an ex
clamation of horror. The rails on both
sides had been unspiked and would have
turned over the instant the engine touched
them. What inspired this attempt at train
wrecking is unknown, but it was presumed
the confederates of some prisoners who were
on tho train hoped, in the contusion of an
accident, to deliver their friends.
Engineer John Donohoe, of Albany, to
whose wonderful instinct was due the sal
vation of tho train, when asked by the
writer why he stopped his engine, said :
"I can't tell why. I only know I felt
something was wrong."
"Do you have theie feelings often when
upon the road?" continued tho writer.
''No, very seldom, although for the past
twenty years I havo been in a condition to
foel apprehension at almost anything."
"How is thatl"
'Why, I have been a victim of ono of the
worst cases of dyspepsia ever known. I have
not been coufined to my bed, as liko thous
ands of others, I am compelled to work
whether able or not. Indeed, when it first
began I had ouly a loss of appetite, a taint
feeling that would nut go away and a bad
taste in tho mouth, but I finally got those
terrible craving and knswing feelings that
make life so unbearable nnd are knowu ns
"What did you dui"
"I tried physicians until I beenme dis
couraged. I gave eight different ones fair
tests, but none of thorn benefitted me. I
then tried proprietary medicines, but tuey
failed, likewise. It looked pretty dark for
me bo far as any moro peace or enjoyment
in this world were concerned and I became
"You certainly do not look that way
"Qh, no, indeed, I am in perfect health
now," was the reply "and I propose to con
tinue bo. My nervousness is entirely gone
lean Bleep nights; the aching numbness
has disappeared; the pale, sickly appear
ance has given place to tho color of health,
and I have readily nut on flesh, lhis is
what has been accomplished by means of
Warner's Tippecanoe. If I can be cured
after a chronic illness of nearly a quarter of
a century I believe all suffering in a similar
manner can be restored by using tho samo
Such is the testimony of a man who
could detect and remove unseen danger on
the road but could not remove the dangers
from within his own system until brought
face to face with the great preparation
above named which did so much for him
and can do as much for all those who re
When Charles Dickens was in Ameri
ca for the first timo ho dined at tho
house of ono of tho Harper brothers,
the well-known publishers. A littlo
Harper came to tho tablo. Dickons
placed him on his knee and said:
"You are a very lino boy; you nro a
very fine boy, indeed; you aro the son
of tho greatest pirate on earth!"
m - a
In talking about tlio strong man in
the show, two littlo boys up-town
brought out somo interesting points.
Said ono: "My father knows of a
stronger man than Barnum's strong
man, or the giant, either." "Who is
heP" demanded the other young Amer
ican. "I don't remember his nnmo,"
was the reply ; but I know my father
said this man ho was talking about
could carry all tho Northern States and
most of tho Southern onos, too."
New York Commercial Advertiser.
In Hard or Soft, Hot or Cold Water.
RATES LABOR. TIMK and SOAP AMAZ-
NGLY, and gives universal sntlftfaoUon. 10
ly, rich or poor, should be without it.
Sold by all Orooers. HEW A RK of imitations
well designed to mislead. I'BARLIN K is, the
OMLf SAFE labor-saving compound, and fin
Vfjs boars the a bore symbol, and nam ol
1AVEJS TYIX. MEW YORK.
THE BEST TIIIXG KNOWN
TlioiiHuiids Hastened to their Graves!
Relying on testimonials written in vivid
glowing lunguage or somo miraculous
cures made by some largely pulled up doe-
tor or patent medicine lias iiasieued tboiu
anda to their graves; believing in their al
most insane until tlitd tlie samo miracle
will be pei formed on them, and that tlicco
tesiiuiouiuls make the cures, whilo the so
called medicine is nil the time husteiiing
them to their graves. We have avoided
publishing testimonials, as they do not
make tho cures, although wu have
THOUSANDS ITON THOUSANDS
of them, one of the most wonderful cures,
voluntarily sent us. It is our midiciue,
Hop liitters that makes the euro. It has
never failed ami never can. We will give
reference to any tor uny disease s inilur to
their own it desired, or will reler to any
neighborhood in the known world but can
show itsturesby Hop liitters.
a i.osino joke:.
A prominent physician of Pittsburg said
to a lady patient who was complaining id
her continued ill henlth, and ot his inabili
ty to ture her, jokingly said: " liy Hop
liitters!" The ludy took it in CHriust and
used tiie Bitleri, from which the obtained
permanent health. She now laughs at the
doctor for his joke, but be is not so well
pleased with it, as it cost In in a good pr.
tient. KEES OK D CTOUS. e
The lees of doctors is an item that very
many persons are luteiested in. Wo be
lieve the schedule for vitdts is if:!. 00, whieh
would tux a man contin ii to Ins bed for it
year, and ui need ol a daily visit, over
$1,000 a year tor medical attend unl alone I
And one bottle of Hop Hitters taken in time
would save- the $1,000 and all the Cvrs
A LADY'S Will!!.
"Oh, how I do wish my skin was as clear
and soft as yi.urs," said a lidy to her friend.
"You cn ii eahily make it so," answered the
friend. "How?" inquired the lirst lady.
"Uy using Hop Bnti-rs thai make nine,
rub blond nnd blooming health. It ud tor
nio as you observe."
OIVKN IT 11V TIIE DOCTOItS.
"Is it possible that Mr. Godfrey is up
and at woik, and cured by so si u .pie a
"I asMire you it is true that he is entirely
cured, and wih nothing but Hop Hitters,
and only ten days ago his doctors gave him
up and s dil lie must die, from Kidney r.nd
Liver trouble 1"
Blck Heartache and relieve all the troubles Inci
dent to a bilious state of the system, ench as Dii
elneas, Nausea, Drowsiness, DiHtreas after eating,
Pain in the Side, Ac. While their most remark
able success bos been shown in curing
TIeadnehf.yet Carter'sTJttlo Liver Pills are equally
Valuablo in Constipation, caring and preventing
this annoying complaint, while they also correct
all disorders of the stomach, stimulate the liver
and regulate the bowels. Even If they only Cured
Aenethcy would boalmostpriccleps to those who
Suffer from this distressing complaint; but fortu
nately their goodness does not end here, and those
who once try them will find these little pills valu
able In so many ways thnt they will not be willing
to do without them. But after all sick head
Is thebnno of so many lives that here Is where we
make our preat boast. Our pills care it while
Others do not.
Cartor's Little Liver Tills are very small and
Tery eacy to take, Ono or two pills make a dose,
They are strictly vegetable and do not gripe or
pwpe, but by their pentlo action please all who
n bo them. In vials at SI5 cents; Ave for CI, Sold
by druggists everywhere, or sent by maiL
CARTER MEDICINE CO.. New York
I CN'lltVtlV OUT OF ORDER.
30 UNION SQUARE NtWYORK.
ill, wmass. . GA.
FOR SALE BY
H. Steagak & Co., Cairo, 111
The Weekly Bulletin.
: f . a8rTsnii - ij
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. B
Shortest ami Quid:.'! Route
St. Louis and Cliicasro.
Tho Only Lino ltunmnc:
Making Dikkot Connkotioj
1'iuise L.SAVF Cauio:
H 11 ) a in. Mail.
Arriving In 8t.l.iuiP 00 a.m. j ChicaK,S::;t) p.m.,
;iinmi'iliig at Oitiii i,uu Mlini'r.mn ror I'lnrin
Dull. Louitvillc, luniunupulis and p- lull Bint.
Xll'MTi i. in. H'uat !-t. Jjou!h unit
Arrlvliiu Ii. !.t 1 ouIh ii:4i p, in., and connecting
or mi pomi v vti.
ii: l.H p. in. .KtiHt KxprciHB.
Knr I.ouls nn1 'liicHa.. arriving at Ht. Lmils
iu.i i p. in., and e iiicun . ::u a. in.
345 p.m C.'inolniinti Kxpress.
AirlvliiL' ill Cincinnati 7M0 a. m. ; Louisville :
a. m ; Indianapu l 1' J a ni. 1'asxoi.gura by
t)ni tram reui Ii the ah vo poinU Xli to .'iO
HOLTUS in ttilvKuee of any other route.
I-Tlin 8: 5 a. m. exureas hni PULLMAN
HUnKl'lNii CAH Irmu Cairo In Cincinnati, with
out changes, and through sleepers ti tit. Louis
an'l uuieu(,'ii. '
I- ust Timo I'Jast.
I ,i vs'iiii ir;iu ''J UI1,! U" thnugh to Hum.
I l..a IImI 1 o nrii DnintH without nv ditlnv
niipcil by Sunday intervening. The Saturday alter
loon tram i'roui Cairo arrive! In new Vork Monday
nnrulugat 1i::Vi. Thirty-alx hourp in advanceol
n- nlier route,
(.4 'For Lhroni;!i tickets ai:d further information
ippiy at Illinois Central ltnllr"id Depot, Cairo.
J. U. J'INEa, Tie.act Ajjent
i. Li. HANSON. Gun. yum, Aitent. Chicago
It. 11. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL I!. II.
Trulns depS't. Tralnr
.4: 5 a. m.
tMxil ....2:21a.rr. ItAliill
Kxiirom 3:45 p. ni ttvurtes
11 45 a. m.
J8- Leuls I x li;v.6 p. in. t-St Louis Ki
2:15 p. m.
1:10 a. m.
I. c. B. n ( rout hern Dmsu
tM ill 4:4Sa.m I C Kx
.in:sa m. tN. O. Kx...
8 45 p.m. tN. O. Ex...
. .4:8(1 p.m.
. 9. 30p.m.
st. l. a i. m. it. n.
tTxpress 10:30 p.m. txnrrit
W., ST. L. 6 P. R. R.
.Mail Si S.v 4 :10a.m. I Mall Ex..
Accom 4:1X1 p. in, I Arco'ii
Freight ...7:45 a.m. Freight....
MOBILE & OHIO R. R.
Mai! 5:55 a.m. Mall
Dhlly uxoeiit Mup.lay. t Iluilv.
DEPARTURE OP MAILS.
Arr at I llep'rt
P. O. fui PC
5 a. m. j ....... .
1l:'Ha m 3d. ro
I. C. It. R (IUoui!h lock mall).
" (way mall) 4 30p.m. 9 p. m.
" (Southern l)lv ft p m. Hp. ra,
Iron Mountain It. K i:3"p.m. 9 p. m
Wabash K. H In p, m. 9 p. m.
Texas & St. Louis K. K 7 p. m. 6 a. ni.
St. Louis ACniroK. K S p. m. 9'80 am
Ohloliiver 2 p. ni. 4 p.m.
Miss lilver artlvos Wed., Sat. & Mon.
" departs Wed., Frl. & Sun.
P O. pun del. op n from 7:30 am to7:30 pm
P.O. box del. o, tn Irom 6 a. m to 9 p. m,
Snndays ger. Oei. oron lrora....8a. m. to 10 a.m.
Bunilavs hnx del. open from.. ..6 a. m. to lU:30am
tirxOTIi.- Changes will be published from
time to time In city papers. Change your cards ac
cordlngly. WM. U. MUKP11Y. P. M
Mutual Life & Accident
AT CAIRO, ILLINOIS,
Organized Decemher, 1883, Under the
Law of 1883.
Successor to Widows and Orphans Mmnal Aid So
ciety, o-ganlzcd July 4th, 1877, under
the laws of 11172.
JMIS n. P.OBINSON Prosldent
WM.STKATi' N VicePrtsldent
J. A. GOLOSTINK Treasurer
C. W. 1UNU Medical Adviser
TUOMAS LEWIS Secretary
BOARD OF DIRECTORS for 1st YEAR.
Wm. 8tratton, Stratton Bird, gro-.crs, Cairo, III.,
J. A. Goldstlne, ofUoldstine & Rosen water, whole
sale and retnl dry good;C. W. Dunning. M. I.;
Prei.Bd. Med Kx., for Pensions; Albert Lewis,
commission merchant; J. II. Robinson, county
inrige an notary public; Wm. F. Pitcher, com.
broker and lu.urwice scent; R. U. Hal'd, city
street supervisor; M. Phillips, carptnter and bullo
er; Thomas Lewis, attorney and secretary ; P.. V.
P:erce, attorney t-law, DuQuoin III. ; K. C. Pace
cashier of I'entennial Bau, Ashley, 111.; Albert
HavaVn. cashier of Oeorire Conne lv & Co.. Snrinz-
flelil, 1 1 ; B. M tlnnn, attornny-at-law, 166 Haa
dolph street, Chicago; Hon. Robt. A. Hatcher, at-torney-at-law,
Charleston, Mo.; H. l.eighton,
cashier First National Hauk, Stnart, lows.
THE Bt8T REMEOV IN THE WORLD fOI THE CURE
OF ALL DISEASES Peculiar to FEMALES.
It Is a Spec fio for the cure of Falling of the
Womb. Leucorrhflea, Pain In the Back, Painful
or Suppressed Menstruation, Flooding, Faint
ing Sensations, and all the varied troubles at
tending the period known as Change of Life.
MERRELIS FEMALE TONIC tgoVI
and HTKEKUTH to the Utkrinb Functions,
exciting healthy action, and restoring them to
their normal condition. Ills pleasant to the
tOSte, MAY BR TAKEN AT ANY TIMK, and IS
truly a "Mothers Friend." (For further ad
vice read Merrell s Almanac. Full directions
with each bottle. Price JU.oo. Prepared by
JACOB a MFRRKI.I., St. Louis. Mo.
Kola by ail Druggists and Dealers in Medicine.