Newspaper Page Text
THK t)AILY OAIKO BULLETIN. tJA'fUltDAY MORNING JULY 12, 1884.
ho Daily Bulletin.
flCUL PAPER Of ALEXANDER COUNTS
I'KKKU AT TUB CAIRO POSTOKKICB VIM
ll KANSMJiJalON TUHOUUUTUB MAILHAT
DKCOND CLASS KATES.
Prohibition in Iowa.
Tho general Bupurintcaileut of the Cliica-
ti Northwestern Ksilway has beuuJ the
Uowing "rules in regard to the Halo of
liiors in Iowa," which took tiled ou the
J of July :
"Under tho law passed at the lust session
the Legislature of Iowa, it has become
law to barter, sell or mo away wines,
er, porter and all forms of spirituous li
iors in the Stuto of Iowa. Therefore, it is
"1st. From and after July 3, 1884, wines,
juors, porter, beer and all kiuus 1 spirit-
ius liquors shall cense to be sold in din-
ij on the Chicago & Northwestern Kul-
y in the Statu of Iowa.
"2d. On diniuiz cars west bound no wine,
eerorauy form of spirituous liquor uliall
sold alter the car has lelt the main land
Illinois or has reached any portion of the
idge across the Mississippi Kivi-r.
"J J. On ilinirj'' cars hast bound no win',
eer or any form of spirituous liquor shall
o sold uutil the car 1ms crossed the whole
f I li I.-,.,... o (1.. T eilL. .... If nnp
nd reached the main land in IlliLois.
"4th. The wine lockers on all dining cars
ill be locked and sealed at Clinton, when
ho car reaches that place on the west
. I . -. . .. 1 . .. 4 V. -. .... . . ' . .. I . I
ey custodian, and must be kept veiled
no its east bound trip, when they will be
unlocked and the Heals broken by said seal
er and key custo linn. These locks and
seals must not be opened or tampered with
by any person while the car is west ot
"5th. All the employees of the company
on the cars will be held responsible for the
tailhful obsei vance of the rules."
The penalties for the violation of the law
above named are of such a nature that the
company hereby notifies its dining car
employees that it will not in any way de
fend any of them who may be found guilty
of any violation of the same.
Similar orders will toon be . issued by ev
ery railroad company in Iowa.
Four Mulligan Letters.
Maine Wrote Himself Down a
There were Ofteen letters in the package
obtained from Mr. Mullen by Mr. Blaine
on the pledge of Mr. Blaine's honor that he
would return them to Mr. Mulligan, which
pledge Mr. Blaine deliberately violated.
There are four of these letters that re
lated to the famous Little Rock and Fort
Smith Railroad bond litigation, in which
Mr. Blaine's official integrity is involved.
Here they are:
AcifrTA, June 29, 1SG9. My dear Mr.
Fisher: I thank you fur the articlo from
Mr. Lewis. It is good in itself and will do
good. He writes like a man of lare intel
ligence and comprehension.
Your oiler to admit me to a participation
in the oew railroad enterprise is in every
respect as cenerous as I could expect to de
sire. I thauk you very sincerely for if,
and in this connection I wish to make a
suggestion in a somewhat selfish charac
ter. You spoke of Mr. Caldwell disposing of
a share of his interest to me. If he really
designs to do so I wish he would make the
proposition definite, so that I could know
just what to depend on. Perhaps if he
waits till the full development of the enter
prise he might grow reluctant to part with
his share, and I do not, by this, mean any
distrust of him.
V'oi... Kui!lv siul ainrmrclv volir friend.
111? UVWI.l.. ....... - - J J
m J. Q. Blaine.
Mr. Fisher, India Street, Boston.
Auocsta, July 2, 1809. My dear Mr.
Fisher: You ask me if I am satisfied with
the offer you made ot a share in your new
Of course, lam more than satifed with
the terms of the offer. I think it a most
If I hesitated at all it is from considera
tion in no way connected with the charac
ter of the offer. Your liberal mode of deal
ing with me in all our business transactions
of the past eight years has not passed with
out my full appreciation. What I wrote on
tho 29th was intended to bring Caldwell
to a definite understanding, that was all.
I go to Boston on the same train that
carries this letter, and will call at your
office to-morrow at 12 m. If you don't
happen to be in, no matter. Don't you put
yourself to any trouble about it.
Yours, J. G. B.
W. Fisher, jr.
Aoodsta, October 4, 1809. My dear
Mr. Fisher Find inclosed contracts of
partias named in my letter of yesterday.
The remaining contracts will be completed
as rapidly as possible rnd as circumstances
will permit. . t
I inclose yu part of the Congressional
Record of April 9, containing tho point to
which I referred at some length in my
previous letter of to-day. You will find it
of interest to read over and see what a nar
row escape your bill made on that last night
os the session. Of course it was my plain
duty to make the ruling when the point
was once raised. It tho Arkansas men bad
not, however, happened to come to mo
when at their wits' end and in despair, the
bill would undoubtedly havo been lost, or
at least postponed for a year. I thought
the point would interest both you and Cald
well,, though occurring before either of you
engaged in the enterprise.
I beg of you to understand that I fully
appreciate the courtosy with which you
have treated mo in this railroad matter,
but your conduct towards mo in business
matters has always been marked by un
bounded liberality In past years, and of
course I have natvrally come to expect tho
same of you now. You urge me to make
as much as I fairly can out of the arrange
ment into which we have entered. It is na
tural that I should do the utmost to the
end. I am bothered by only one thing
and that is the indefinite arrangement
with Mr. Caldwell. I am anxious to ac
quire the interest ho has promised me, but
I do not get a definite understanding witu
him as I have will) you. I shall bo in Boston
in a tew duys and hIiiiII have an opportu
nity to talk matters over fully with you.
1 am disposed to think that whatever l do
with Mr. Caldwell must bo really done
through you. Kind reyicds to Mrs. Fisher.
Sincerely, J. (J. Bi.aisk.
W. Fisher, Jr.
Mv. Dkak Sin: I spoke to you a short
time ayo about a point ot interest to your
railroad company taut occurred at the last
sesssiou of Courebg.
It was ou the last night of tho session
when tho bill reuewiug the land grant to
the state of Arkansas lor the Littlo Kock
road was reached and Julian, ot ludiaua,
chairman ot the public lauds committee,
and by the riht entitled to the lloor, at
tempted to put on thu bill as au amend
ment the Fremont LI 1'aso scheme a
scheme probably well known to Mr. Cald
well. The house was thin, and the lobby
iu the FremoLt interest had the thing ail
set up, and Juliuu's ameudmeut was likely
to prefiiil if brought to a vote. Roots and
other members Irom Arkansas, who were
doing their best tor their own bill (to which
thero seemed to be no objection) were in
despair, for it was well known that tho
Senate was hostile to the Fremont scheme,
and if the Arkansas bill had gone back to
the Senate with Julian's amendment, the
whole thiug would have gone cu tho tablo
and slept the bleep of death.
lu this dilemma Roots came to me to
know wnat on earth he could do under the
rules, for he said it was vital to his consti
tuents that the bill should pass. I told
liiia that Julian's amendment was entirely
out of order, because not germane; but he
had not butlicient confidence iu his knowl
edge of the rules to make the point, but he
aid Gen. Logan was opposed to the Fre
mont scheme and would probably make
the point. I sent my page to Gen. Logan
with tho suggestion und he at once rnado
the point. 1 could not do otherwise than
sustain it, and so the b.ll was treed from
the inischicvii.us amendment moved by
Julian, and at once pushed without objec
tion. At that time I had never seen Mr. Cald
well, but you cin't tell him that, without
knowledge of it, I did him a great favor.
Sincerely yours, J. 0. Blaine.
W. Fisher, Jr., Esq., 24 India Street,
On the subject of these letters the New
York Sun pointedly reunrks as follows:
"It is interesting to remark that it was
Blaine and Logan not Blaine alone who
rendered to the proprietors of the Little
Rocki Fort Smith IUilroad the important
service so exultiugly described by tho
speaker. Blaine was in the chair and saw
the chance. He sent his page V Logan,
who promptly made the puint of order sug
gested by the speaker. B'.aino thereupon
made the ruling, and the thing was done.
We had not heard, however that Blaine
ever applied to Fisher andJCaldwell for an
interest in the road for Lotnon account of
M.-iT OK I.ETTKUS REUAlNISit
FOK IN THK rOSTKKKICE AT
BATl'RDAY, JCLV 12, 1884.
Harris, Laula V
U'r..-..! Pa. 1,1,0 9
Brar, Mirk Jr
Freeman, I P
Kelley, Wm W
Nicholas, G D
Mcllantrv, R H
Mansfield, Robt 2
Move, J E
Mannel, II. II.
Smith, W R
("outi, Charley 2
Earley, P J
Fletcher, II II
Kidd, John S
Moss, R II
McNelan, J S
Pattan, D W
Roe, C B 3
Slate, J R
Persons calling for the above letters will
please say advertised.
Wm. M. MciiniT, Postmaster.
W. F. LaMbdw. river editor ol Thb Bulletin
aud steamboat passenger agent, timers lor an
kinds of steamboat Joh priming solicited. Office
at Bower' European Hotel. No. TJ Ohio levee.
STAGES 0? THE RIVKR.
Rriver marked by the gauge at this
port, at 2:12 p. m. yesterday, 23 feet 0
inches. Full curing previous twenty
four hours, 2 inches.
Chattanooga, July 11. River 4 feet 11
inches and falling.
Cincinnati, July 11 River 10 feet 7
inches and falling.
Louisville, July 11. River C feet 0
inch and falling.
Nashville, July 11. River 5 ft 11 inch
es and fulling.
Pittsburff. July 11. River 3 feet 2 in-
dies and falling.
St Louis,;july 11. River 18 ft 7 inch
es and rising.
' The Gus Fowler is tho regular mail
packet due at 2 p.m. daily, Sundays cx
ccpted. Tassengers going to St. Louis by
rail who como down on the Fowler und can
take the Iron Mountain train which leaves
here 7:40 p. m. for St. Louis. This is de
cidely tho most pleasant route to St. Louis
as this train carries a tletper.
Tho City of New Orleans pasied up for
St. Louis eurly yesterday morning. She
had a great many passengers on board.
The Gus Fowler had a splendid freight
trip yesterday, also a largo number of pass
engers. In her passenger list was six
through people for tho James W. Gaff,
which leaves Paducah this morning lor
Tho Hudson discharged 1,500 sacks of
wheat here for Ilalliday Brothers and de
parted for Shawneetown ut 5:0 a. in. yos
ttrday. The City of St. Louis left here last night
with a lull load for the Lower Mississippi.
The Paris C. Brown from New Orleans
will pass up for Cincinnati at daylight this
The Ella Kimbrough is doing a tine bus
iness in the wheat trade above St. Louis.
So writes Capt. Kimbrough
Capt. Mrk Cole arrived here yesterday
from Gold Dust. He reports the work
progressing fiuely there.
Tube Hurs, tie Groat American Com
mercial Benzine traveller, is in the city rep
resenting his firm at Louisville of which ho
is a "full" pardner. Please don't miscon
btrue our meaning, for Tobo don't indulge.
The City of Vicksburg from St. Louis
passed down last night for Vicksburg.
The popular packet Hudson is due this
evening for St. Louis. See Passenger
Agent W.F. Lambdin and get your tickets.
Tho Arkansas City from Vicksburg is
due up this evening for St. Louis.
Remember the Big O Line steamer Wy
oming will report here to-night for New
The Jchn A. Scudder leaves St. Louis
this evening for New Orleans.
Yesterday was a dull day for travel, but
lively in politics.
The Commonwealth leaves St. Louis this
evening fur Vicksburg, and is due here to
The Vint Shinkle from Memphis is due
to-morrow morning for Cincinnati. W.
F. Lambdin, Passenger Agent, will ticket
to all points through to Cincinnati at low
Senor C. Narciso Postres, Havana, Cuba,
suffered for over thirty years with rheuma
titrn and was immediately relieved by St.
Jacobs Oil, the great pain-reliever.
Mr. S. G. Tracy has been suffering since
last September, up one day ana down ttie
n.-it. and for three weeks previous to tak-
inir vrinr Athlonhoros he wa3 unable to
feed himself, and had to be moved in his
bed with sheets, as it pained him to be
touched, and had slept but little in tfiree
weeks. One hour and a half after taking
the first doso of Athlophoros. he was free
fiv.m nmn. and in two davs was able to be
about the house, and soon after was on the
Btrppt and us well as ever. He had taken
several rheumatic medicines, and was un-
lera physician's care, but without avail.
Otto l. Hoffman, Druggist,
Daniel Webster and the Presidency.
Few people are awaro how nenr Dan
iel Webster came to tho presidency on
two separate occasions. Had ho not
twice rejected Mr. Weed's suggestion,
he would, without a doubt, havo reach
ed tho summit of his political ambition.
Iu tho spring of 1839 Mr. Weed went
to Washington, and called Mr. Web
ster into the cloak-room of the capitol.
"I think I shall bo tho whig candi
date," Mr. Webster said. Mr. Weed
expressed doubt "Who then will be?"
asked tho senator. "It looks to mo
liko Harrison," said Mr. Weed. Mr.
Webster declared that Harrison stood
no chance. "You are misinformed,"
he said. "Tho party will chooso a man
with longer civil exprience, who is bet
ter adapted to tho place." "Tho ques
tion is, said Mr. Weed, "who will
pool tho most votes?" "Well," said
Mr. Webster, "very well; but what
does this mean? You are going to
chooso a Scott delegation in New
York." That. Mr. Weed explained,
was to keep New York away from Mr.
Clay. Then ho went on: "You do not
see mo hero to argue about that. What
I camo for and what I want is for you
to be willing to accept tho support of
New York for the vlco presidency in
caso my prediction about General Har
rison is verified. " As Mr. Webster
would not listen to this, Mr. Weed's
thoughts turned on Mr. Clayton, of Del
aware, as a candidato for vico presi
dent, and Mr. Clayton would havo been
nominated had not his name boon with
drawn at tho last moment. When tho
convention was about to be hold, and
Mr. Webster's friends saw that ho stood
no chance for tho place, they wero froo
to support Gen. Harrison or Mr. Clay.
Two years later, when Gen. Harrison
was dead and Mr. Tyler was president,
Mr. Webster, us secretary of state un
der tho lato vico president, had abun
dant leisure to rellect upon his conver
sation in tho cloak-room at tho capitol.
Memoir of Tkurlow Weed."
Another Drive at tho Poor.
"Progress! Progross!" ho growled as
ho sat ou his express wagon and snap
ped his whip in a vicious way "I toll
you that progress is agin tho poor moa
"Why, tako it ten years ago and
every family who moved emptied from
thrco to seven straw bods in tho back
yard, and all wo had to do was to cart
tho fodder home. Nowadays every
thing runs to mattresses, and eveu
when ono of 'em Is loft behind for Us
our horses leave all tho springs and
cotton batting and tako hold of tho
shaving in a way to bring tears to our
eyes." Detroit Free 1'rw.
The assessment books for the year 18S1
huvo been liled iu my office, and aro now
open for tho inspection of all parties con
cerned; ami all parties are heruby notified
that on Monday next, the 14th day ot July,
tho Board of County Commissioners will
meet in regular session, to hear any com
plaints iu relation thereto.
. AM U J. 11 L'.MM,
lw County Clerk.
CAino.July 7, mi.
Sew Boarding House,
Persons seeking good board by the day
or week can be accommodated at the house
of Mrs. Fred Hofheniz, on Sixth Street,
near Commercial. Rates, $3,00 per week.
Single meals, 'i t ci'uts.
If Yon Do!
if you want to sell anything,
If you want to buy anything,
If you want to increase your business,
If you want to hire anyone,
If you want a situation,
If you have a houe to rent,
If you want to rent a house,
Advertise in The Cairo Bulletin.
A Lawyer's Opinion of interest to all.
J. A. Tawney, Kitp, a leading attorney
of Winona, Minn., writes: "After Using it
for more than three vear.i. I t,ike crrebt
pleasure in sating that I regard Dr. King's
f: . ...... .'i.
ew wiseuvcry lor consumption, as tue
best remedy iu the world fur coughs and
colds. It has never failed to cure the most
severe colds I have had, and invariably re
lieves me pam in me cnest.
1 rial bottles ot this sure euro for all
throut and lung disea-es may be had free
at Barclay Bros' drug store. Large size,
liucxien's Arnica Salve
The Rust Salvfi ?n thr world for Cuts.
Rrnises. Sorts. Ulcers. Salt lihpnm. Fever
Sores. Tetter. Charmed Hands. Chilblains.
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
nii.nu T!li.a It 1 .i, u pi . f ii..l tr. r.tn. luir.
LU1I.D X lIVDi A IO UUIL.UlVI.'l I'' LL 1 I . I'll-
feet satisfaction, or money refunded. Price
4) cents per wx. tor sale oy uarciay
An Answer Wanted.
Can any one bring us a caso of Kidney
or Liver complaint that Llectric Bitters
will not speedily cure? We say they can
not, as thousands of cases already perma
nently cured and who are daily recommend
ing Electric Bitters, will prove. Blight's
disease, diabetes, weak back, or any urinary
complaint quickly cured. They purify the
blood, regulate the bowels, and act direct
ly on the diseased parts. Every bottle guar
anteed. For sale at 50c. a bottle by Barclay
5?The Voice of the People. No family
dyes were ever so popular as the Diamond
Dyes. They never fail. The Black is far
superior to logwood. The other colors are
brilliant. Wells, llichardson & Co., Bur
A Fair Oiler.
The Voltaic Belt Co.. Marshall, Mich
offer to send Dr, Dye's Voltaic Belt and
Applicances on trial, for thirty days, to
men, old or young, afflicted with nervous
debiiity, lost vitality ana kmareu troubles.
See advertisement in this paper. ;
Advice to Mothers.
Are you disturbed at night and br-;ken
of your rest by a sick child sulTering and
crying with pain of cutting teeth? If so,
send at once and get a bottle of Mrs. Wins
low's Soothing Syrup for Children Teeth
ing. Its value is incalculable. It will re
lieve tho poor little sufferer immed
iately. Depend upon it, mothers, there is
no mistake about it. It cures dysentery and
diarrhoja, regulates tho 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 i3 for sale by all druggists throughout
the world. Price 23 cents a bottle.
Th:d wenk liar.k or nnin in thp sidrt nr
hips you will find immediately relieved
w hen a Hop Plaster is applied. It strength
ens the muscles, giving the ability to do
uura woiK wituout sulicnn':. lake none
but this, 'tis sure.
Time is Money.
Time and money will be saved by keep
ing Kidney-Wort in the house. It is an in
valuable remedy for all disorders of the
kidneys, liver und bowels and for all dis
eases arising from obstructions of these or
gans. It has cured many cases of obsti
nate cases after hundreds of dollars luid
been paid to physicians without obtaining
relief. It cures constipation, piles, bilious
ness and all kindred disorders. Keep it by
Time to Stop It.
It's too bad, Sir or Madam, but don't get
frightened. Your hair is falling on" tint's
certain. A glance in the mirror, or an in
vestigating committee of fingers tell the
dismal story. We won't discuss the possi
ble cause. It is enough that Parker's Hair
Balsam used now will prevent further de
struction. Is your hair somewhat gray,
too, ana crisp Alas, yes. I he Balsam
will give back the original color, softness
and gloss. Not a dye, not oily, elegantly
perfumed, a perfect dressing.
Cheap Homes in Arkansas and Texas.
Along the lice of the St. Louis, Iron
Mountain and Southern Hail way, Texas and
Pacific liaiiway and International oud
Great Northern Railroad, aro thousands ot
acres of tho choicest farming nnd grazing
lands in tho world, ranging in price from
f'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 tho undersigned for a copy of sta
tistics of crops raised in Arkansns and Texas,
in 1882, and makeup your mind to go and
see for yourself when you learn that tho crop
for 1883 is 50 per cent larger than that of
1882. To those purchasing land owned by
tho Company, and paying one-fourth, ono
half, or all cash, a proportionate rebate is
allowed for money paid for tickets or freight
over tho Companies lines.
II. C. Townskku, Oen'l Pa. Ar. "
St. Louis, Mo.
DIXON MIS SUMMER RESORT
OPEN JUNE I
T-KIiMS: 88.00 per
ANAL Y SIS OF ONE
SPUING NO. 1.
Carbof Iron 122.0
Chloride of Iron trace
Sulphate of Iron 42.:)
Carbonate of Iron .... 25.1
Sulphate of Alumina. . 00.7
Sulphatcof .Magnesia. . 11.
Sulphate of Iron trace
Chloride of Sodium. . . 01.0
Sulphate Alumina.... 4o.O
Sulphate Lime CO.O
Chloride of Sodium... . 114. 1
Chloride of Calcium. . 18.4
Sulphato Magnesia... . 32.0
E. A. BURNETT,
is prepared to tlo Job Priatinjr
Dotlirer to a Three-Sheet roster
in the hest style, and at the
and ret hi
OFFICE. No. 73 Ohio
rjiHE CITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Cairo, Illinois.
71 OHIO LEVEE.
A Gcucral Banking: Business
Tli "NV. HALL1UAY
jNTEKPRISE SAVING BANK.
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS RAN K.
THOri. W. HA1-L1DAY,
i.'ommcrcial Avenue aud Eighth Street
P. BItOSS. rwtdetlt.
U. W'KLLS, Cui-hicr.
I P. Nfit-V, VlcePrca'nt
T. J. Ktrtu, Asu'l ensh
f. Brn?" m Cairo I William KHito. .Cslro
Peter Neir " William Wolf.... "
('. M. Ostcrlob " I O. O. Patier "
U.A.Uuder " II. Wells '
J. V. C'lciuPon, Caledonia.;
A UESEItAL BANKING BUSINESS DON E,
Exehanc'J poM and bought. Interest puld ii
the Saving" Department. Collections mado and
ail busluoBf promptly attended to.
QEOIIGE HARRISON LEACH, M. D.
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON.
Special attention paid to the Homeopathic treat
ment of onritioil di-emes, and disetiua of women
OKHC'E On 14th street, opposite tho PobI
olllce, Cairo, 111.
JjR. J. E. STRONG,
129 Commercial Ave., Cairo. 111.
VAl'OK, ELKCTUO-VAPOK and DEDICATED
A lady in attendance.
R. E. W. WHITLOCK,
Vmct No. 13 Commercial Avenne, botween
HilbVi and Nliith Stroiu
jyj O. PARSONS, M. I).,
OCULIST AND AURIST.
OFFICE- lty Drag Store, CarbomUle, IU.
tt g5 r4
5 H a h i
2 E-s-" wh El s
a A 32
B & VJ O
TO OCTOBER 1.
week. Special Kates to
GALLON OF WATER.
SPUING NO. 3:
Oxido of Iron 12.1
Oxido of Aluminum... 04.5
Sulphhate of Magnesia 17.8
Carbonic Acid Gas.. . . 17.8
Sulph. Hydro. Gas.... 10.5
J. t;. XjEMEN, Lessee
Allen Spi jug's, Pope Co., Ills
of every description from a
on the shortest notice and
lowest possible prices. Call
Levee, CAIRO, ILLS.
LLINOIS CENTRAL R. R
jfo U3 XJ i!.
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis aud Ckicago.
Tho Onlv Line Kunnmg
Making Direct Connection
Tiuik Lsat Cairo:
'iMU a m. Mail,
ArrWingln St.Louig9:00a.m.; Chicago, 8 :30p.m.
Cntiueciin; at Odin and ElRngham for Cincin
nati, Louuvllle, Indianapolis aud points Bast.
lCf-'D p. in. Fust St. Louis ami
Arriving in St. Louis (1:45 p.m., and connectlnz
for all points Wual.
3:-l5 p. m. Fast Express.
For St. Louis and Chicago, arriving atSt.Loals
iu:u p.m., anu unicago i.m a. ru.
315 p.m. Cincinnati Express.
Arriviric at Cincinnati 7:00 a. m. ; I.onisvillt 9:55
a. m. ; Indianapolis 4:1$ a. m . Passenger by
till train reach the abora points IU to 3(3
UCl'ItS In advance of any other route.
ItfTha a-lT tt. m. prnmii hna PTTri.UA'U
SlltRMsO PA It I rum I'nlrn tn rinclnnnfl with
out rh:inin4. and throllL'h flleennrM to St. T.niila
Fast Time East.
P.j im (TPi'Q b7 tnie 1108 K through to East,
l tiasiucio ern points without any delay
caused ly Sunday Intervening. The Saturday after.
loon train from Cairo arrives In new York Mondar
nornlug at iu:35. Thirty-six hours In advance of
dt other route,
I'Wi'oT thronch tickets and further Information
apply at Illinois Central Kailroad Depot, Cairo.
j. ii. ju.Mis, Ticket A genu
A. II. HANSON. Qen. Paes. Agent. Chicago
R. 11. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
Trains dCDart. Tnllna arrlva
Mail ......8:21 a.m. I tMall 4:f5a.m.
Express 3:4.ri p. m. 1 1 Empress 11:45 a. m.
St Louis fix p. m. I tSt Louis Ex 3:15 n, m.
I. c. it. it (southern Division)
iM.ta.m it, u. Ex...ll:lo;a. m.
lo::ma.m. tN.O.Ex... 11:10a.m.
.... 3:45 p.m. I tN. O. Ex 4:80p.m.
8T. L. A I. M. It. II.
St L. Mall..
tSt. L. Li..
.10::i0p.m. I tExpreps M2:30p. m.
7:4" p.m. tSt.L. Mall. ..8:30 a.m.
...lJ::Wa. m tSt. L. Ex....B:00p. m.
W., ST. L. A P. R. R.
Mall & Ks 4:00a.m. Mall & Ex... 9. 30p.m.
Accom 4:00 p.m. 1 Accom 10:30 a.m.
Freight ......7:45 a.m. Freight 6:45 p.m.
MOBILE A OT1IO R. R.
Mail 5:r5a.m. Mall 9:10 p. m
Daily except Sunday, t Dailv.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OP MAILS.
Arr at Dcp'ra
P. O. Tm PO
I. C R. It. (thronch lock mall).. 5 a. m
" " ..ll:30a.m 3p. m.
" (way mall)..... 4:30 p.m. 9 p. m.
" (Southern Dlv ft p. m. Dp. m.
Iron Mountain R. It 3:3op.m. Bp. m
Wabitph It. R iu p. m. 9 p. m.
Texas & St. l.ouin R. R 7 p. iu. 1 6 a. m.
St. Louis & Cairo IL R S p. ru. 19:30 ant
Ohio Hlvcr -i p. m. 4 p. m.
Mits Iiiver arrives wed., Sat. .Mon.
departs Wed., 'ri. fe Snn.
P O, gop del. oprnfrotn
P.O. box del. open from ,
Sundays gee. del. open Irom.,
Sunday box del. open from.,
7:80 am to7:30 cm
..6 a. m. to 9 p. m.
..8 a. m. to lua. m.
..6a. m. to 10:30am
be published from
frOTK. Changes will
time to tlmn in city pup
era. C hange your cards ao
rVM. JI. MURPHY. P. il
i iK i hi; hi m an homy k.IiAK;k, dkvk
(. s I KK V. l M r. r. 1 y Kif., iwan IntPrfHtinif
ri i-. iii"tir l.iii.'ruii in uimrTirnmTT
: it'.-iiniH'. (Mi i lm fnntrary, tli advert i'!- nrt
,iv lint t:i in,: ,-tll v.Tt u:iAr hy atl.ln'santf
n wm " rwm "i nrrroM vminij, mto
P K b H ul n1 t,t"f"K'1 weftkQMi, omi mDhov4,ur-
CCom pru.trmti,.D, tlM rwulti of (iKlitrrvttoti.
" urfi ur su y rtiie. eurd by N E ft V I T A
Birons fUb tlit It will tmf fwrj fM nrnmpto iu to moJ u
on rwcipt ot 11 ctiti foi enn Tnim
Imtllfni-.Pll.l.l h..ka A. .
rotnaniv, I'm. VI. VitLJi
ba Uiiiou, lit
"Anakesis " r25r, am?u
An tmfnIHhU mm fur PIIm.
.Price 91, at druggist, or
fni prepaio ptidii. """ll'H
ru. Aa. "AAtll"V'i.'
UUIlM' IIMI, H Ml it"" J
.;, ft.ifv, ,fvi. u
m DT. KUI W iw wm.r rl' -T
K1 i Tih. Mr Mirkba la liw
.... Hut MiMitt sara mt NT. AM
i irilrliul II NTMfl
II II II k. M