Newspaper Page Text
jliiu uiiuy J3U11UIJJ1.
OFFICIAL PAPER OF ALEXANDER COUNT
KM'KULU AT 'I'll it CAlHi lOSTOKKICii KoH
TIUMiMIBrtlON 'I'll UOL'dil Til K MAILS AT
KKCOND CLAHH UATh.l.
''The Irish Vote."
During tlie Mttiug of too Democratic
National Convention at CLicuo, Williuni
It. UoljertH, of New York, tclcyraplicil to
D.innitl Manning, tlic Chairman of tho del
egation ot the Kinpir.; State: "Rending
of to-day's jiroccudinys and Mr. Grady's
remarks concerning Cov, Cleveland, I tele
'rboli you I was a representative Irishman
before (Judy wiisliorn, and as such Relieve
I know the sentiments of my countrymen
and co-religionists, and place my assertions
against his. Nine-tenths of the Irishmen
are in favor of (j rover Cleveland's nomina
tion, and the universal sentiment expressed
iu this city to-night ih, that Grady has
uttered a vile calumy against the Irish and
Catholic of America." Let those Republi
can gentlemen who a fleet j-y over the nom
ination of Gov. Cleveland, in view of an ex
pected "Irish bol," put these utterances
"in their pipe and smoke them."
Weather bulletin for this district : Sky,
clear or fair iu most places. Barometer,
below .'50 at every point excepting Vicks
burg and New Orleans. Thermometer
ranging between 57 and DO. Riin reported
from North Platte, Omaha, Fort Worth, St.
Paul, Cairo and Yicksburg.
The ram at this point during the twenty
four hours ending histeveumg, as indicated
at the signal office, was .30 of an inch.
The Bulletin' thermometer stool as
follows at the ditfereut hours of the day
given in the diagram below:
07-! ;-G A.M.
W. F. Lnm"f. nver editor of i'hr ISru.KTi
(iiiil ctenmbOBt pa.n'r.jer stent. Or'lt-rs for nil
kimlnof steamboat Jol printing niiriti-d. office
at IJower'd European lintel. No. "1 fitilo levee.
STAGES OF THE HIVEU.
Rriver marked !v the gauge at this
port, at 2:12 p. ni. yesterday, 22 fe-et 0
inches. Fall during previous
four hours, 4 inches.
Chattanooga, July 14. River 0
inches and rising.
Cincinnati, July M. River 8
inches and falling.
Louisville, July 14. River 5
inch and falling.
Nashville, July 14. River 4 fi 7 inch
es and falling.
Pittsburg, July 14. River 1 foot G in
dies and falling.
St Louis.'Ju'.y 14. River 17 ft 5 inch
es and falling.
The Gus Fowler 13 the regular mail
packet due at 2 p. m. daily, Sundays ex
cepted. Passengers going to St. Louis by
nil who come down on the Fowler and can
take the Iron Mountain train which leaves
here 7:40 p. m. for St. Louis. This is de
cidely the most pleasant route to St. Louis
as this train carries a sleeper.
The Commonwealth from St. Louis ar
rived here yesterday morning at 2, and de
parted for Yicksburg at 10. She had a
The Wyoming arrived here at 1 a. m.
yesterday. She had a good trip, received
some freight and departed for New Orleans
at 1 :!i0 p. m.
The John A. Seudder left here for New
Orleans yesterday. She wanted about 500
tons to fill out with, but did not get it and
departed at p. m.
The Yint Shinkle from Memphis passed
up for Cincinnati Sunday afternoon at 2.
Although she came in about after the D ex-1
ter arrived here, she got seven cabin passen
gers for Evansville.
The Bayou Sara from Now Orleaus ar
rived hero rt 4 :20 p. m. yesterday. She
was flying light, but had a large of pass
engers. Departed for St. Louis at 5.
The Belle Memphis from Yicksburg was
right bohind the Bayou Sara and landed
here 4 :33 p. m. Departed sor St. Louis at 5.
Tho Government steamer Mississippi ar
rived at 4 p. m. yesterday. Sho had a big
tow of rock for tho levees on the Lower
Mississippi. She departs to-day.
The Buckeye State from Cincinnati is
duo this evening for Memphis. See W. F.
Lambdln, Passenger Agent, and get cheap
Mrs. Kimbrough went to St. Louis yes
terday to make a trip up the Osage River
( , the little pneket Ella Kimbrough.
"ust as the John A. Seudder was backing
out yesterday evening, a negro rouster
struck tho mate with a rock. Tho mate
pulled down on th'i rountcr just as he start
ed to run, but failed b him. The best time
that h .s been from tho wharf boat to the
top of the levee was made by that "scared
coon." He whs afterwards arrested and
will appear this morning before his Honor
The J. II. Ilillman from Nashville arriv
ed here yesterday at noon. Sho had a
light trip and departed at 1 p. m. on her
The Arkansas City leaves St. Louis this
evening for Yicksburg.
lletneirber thai the Buckeye State is the
only boat leaving here to day for the South
The Central City which collided with the
Charles Morgan Saturday night at St.
Louis, is thought to be a total loss. OHly
part of her cabin is visible. Her cargo
valued at 15,000. The Morgan was not
hurt, but the excursionists who were on
Lnard at the time of the accident, were
greatly frightened, and from the report of
Monday's St. Louis Republican the scene
must have been funny after the danger
Was all over.
Dr. G. W. Littell, druggist, Creston,
Ohio, writes as follows: "I am selliDg St.
Jacobs Oil, the great pain-cure, and 1 can
ay that it brings comfort to many house
holds." Confined to her bed with rheumatism,
evary joint in her body sore, her hands and
limbs swollen, snffering almost indescriable
pain, and, in fact, almost helpless, and the
best etforst of tho family physician having
proved futile, it is no wonder Jennie Praeg
er, New Haven, had little faith when a
friend brought her a bottle of Athlophoros,
saying she thought it would relie her. How
ever, in order to satisfy her, she tried it.
After taking two doses she thought she felt
a little change for the better, and so she
continued its use and until she had taken
three bottles, and she fuund herself com
('heap Homes in Arkansas and Texas.
Along the lice of the St. Louis, Iron
Mountain and Southern Railway, Texas and
Pacific Railway and International and
Great Northern Railroad, are thousands ot
acres of tiie choicest farming and grazing
lands in the world, ranging in price from
fJ.OO to $:j00 and fliiO 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 1 82, and makenp your mind to go and
see for yourself when you learn that the crop
for 1:3 is 00 per cent larger than that of
1SS3. To those purchasing land owned by
the Company, and paying one-fourth, one
ha'.f, or all cash, a proportionate rebate is
allowed for money paid for tickets orfreight
over the Companies lines.
II. C. Tow.vs esd, Gen'l Pass. Agt.
St. Louis, Mo.
lit-atlis I'rom Old Ae.
"To di-of old uge" is the object of
ambition to a large number of persons,
who carefully nurso their health with
the view, not of escaping death alto
gether, fur they know this to bo im
possiblf, but of eking life out to its ut
most limits. Tho art of prolonging
life in this fashion appears to be less
well understood now than formerly.
The registrar general, in his report for
1 lately published, observes that
the deaths "ascribed to old ago have for
many years been diminishing in their
proportion to the population, and in
I!' were fewer in proportion than in
any former year. As old ago is tho
natural termination of life, andthe ail-;
liit-nt of which all prefer eventually to
e!i'', this aggregate fallin-off in tho.
mortality from this cause, if real,'
would not be an indisputable ndvant-;
ngp. Rut doubtless much of the falling
nil' under this hedging is merely due to
gradual improvement in tho specifica-i
tion to the causes of which tho old die.
This, however, does not account for all:
the apparent decline in the mortality.'
For there was in each of tho three
years 11, and 182, a sensible-
decline in the mortality of persons of
advanced nge from all causes; and in
12 especially tho death rate of per
sons o.'i years of nge nnd upward,
whether males or females, was lower
than it had been for many years, prob
nbly than it had ever been before. Tho
main factor that determines tho death
rato of ttio aged is temperature, and es
pecially tho teniperaturo of the winter
months; nnd iu 12 the mean temper
ature of each of the six months of tho
first and fourth quarters was abovo tho
average. In fact, tho best advico that
can be given to old people nnxious to
linger on iu this planet is, "Keep your
selves warm." St. James's Gazette.
A Iuk nml a Merchant in Norway.
The cringiug host, the bowing waiter
nud tho dodging polyglot valet do placo
nre unknown, and their absenco is de
lieiously refreshing to all who aro
strong enough to breathe tho bracing
moral atmosphero resulting from tho
social condition of a country that has
never been subject to feudal institu
tions, and tho inhabitants of which aro
curiously ignorant of tho meaning of
"social status"; where servants shake
hands with their masters, and masters
bow to their servants.
An amusing illustration of this oc
curred during my last trip on tho Arctic
boat. An English gentleman in tho
tea business wholesale, of course
took mo into his confidence, and com
plained of tho extreme familiarity of
"these people," tho steward hnving
shaken hands with him when he enter
ed tho saloon in tho morning. Ho was
very indignant when I suggested tho
possibility of tho steward regarding
the passengers as his guests, nnd him
self ib their equal or thereabouts.
Among our fellow-passengers was tho
Duke of Roxburgh, spending his seven
teenth summer in Arctic Norway.
When tho Duke was leaving our vessol
to trim-ship on tho little Lofoden omni
bus packet I directed tho nttention of
the tea-merchant to Ids proceedings.
All tho crew, who wero old friends,
shook hands with him, the engineer
nnd stoker coming on deck nnd wiping
their fingers on cotton-waste as a pre
liminary to the hearty farowcll greet
ing. Tho tea-dealer was speechless.
Mr. Wallace on Turkey.
(Jen. Low Wallace, United States
minister to lurkov, ni rived by the
Gallia yesterday. Ho comes homo on
a tjvo months leuvo of absence, on
purely private business. Ho declined
to taik upon matters of an official char
acter, but expressed his views on tho
relations between the two countries,
which lio pronounced extremely cor
dial, as follows:
Tho relations between tho porto nnd
sultan and tho United Slates are of tho
kindest nature. Tho Turks aro a
strange peoplo and aro not understood
by U3 as they should be. They aro
fully informed about us. If anyono
imagines that tho authorities there are
ignorant of America they nro greatly
mistaken. They aro making progross
thcro under difficulties. Their finan
cial situation is tho greatest obstacle,
but they aro striving to maintain tho
credit of their government. They
have mado what liuancicrs here would
call an assignment. I think thcro is a
great misunderstanding in tho world
regarding tho sultan himself. From
tho impression that has gone abroad ho
might do regarded as a man of no ca
pacity. On tho contrary, I believo
thero is no monarch to-day actually
administering a government in Europo
who is his superior. Ho is a man of
great intelligence, and has a thorough
appreciation of tho needs of his empire
Ilo V an energetic worker, and devotes
himself night and day to tho business
that presents itself. My candid opin
ion is that if ho lives ho will carry out
the reforms most pressing upon him.
Ho is a man of acute intellect, 6harp,
shrewd and a thorough diplomatist.
Tho peoplo are patient, enduring,
and tolerant. They are suffering in
many ways, but they are hopeful. Tho
relations between them and our peoplo
could bo easily drawn closer. The
commercial relations between U3 could,
with proper steps, be so fostered as to
put our producers and manufacturers
into that field under the most advan
tageous circutn3tances. What is need
ed on our side to begin with is that wo
should have ships to carry our products
directly to that country, but thero is
no hope for us as long as our trade is
carried there in foreign bottoms. In
the three years that I have been in
Constantinople, which is a commer
cial center, 1 have seen our Hag on two
ships in tho harbor. Ouo was the
Namouna, James Gordon Bennett's
yacht, and tho other was on the United
States Quinnebaug. This i3 bad for
Fourth of July orators, but it is a fact
which tho people might as well know.
I never have seen our flag upon a ship
of commerce or a steamer there. It is
a matter of astonishment to tho Turks.
They know our Btrength, our wealth,
nnd our producing capacity. They ask
repeatedly, "Where are your ships?"
"Where is your flag?" "What i3 tho
matter?" Thero is no answer to be
given to them except "Wait a little
Turkey is naturally a rich country,
of from 2. 000,000 to" 30,000,000 of peo
ple. They manufacture Dothing, but
are dependent for tho most ordinary
necessaries of life upon foreigners. I
know of no better market to be striven
for in Europo or Asia than Turkey. It
is well worth the while of our people
In give nttention to the budget. It is
true they aro poor and money is
scarce, Lut they havo enough to buy
Did it "Willi a Cliip.
An interesting story is told in con
nection with the old state prison at
Charlestown, which shows how small
and insignificant a thing may give lib
erty to a prisoner. A convict had been
sentenced to imprisonment for fifteen
years for committing a scries of burg
laries, and had served between three
and four years when one day ho
brought a small chip of wood from tho
shop where he was engaged in labor to
his cell. Thi3 fact was not worthy of
notice at the moment. When, however,
the prisoner, with others, had marched
to their cells, he placed tho chip in
such a way as to prevent the bolt of
the door of his cell from fastening.
The officers on duty made their usual
inspection, saw each man in his cell
and so reported. After the inspection
had been mado the convict in question
opened his cell door, closed it again,
and passed quickly out of a sido door
into the yard. In a moment ho had
gained tho shop whero ho worked.
Here ho put on a pair of overalls be
longing to ono of tho instructors em-
Cloyed by contractors, and from there
o got upon the prison wall, and enter
ing ono of tho guard-houses ho found
an overcoat, which ho donned, Ho
was now ready to bid adieu to tho
prison. His movements were in no
way slow, for he knew that at any mo
ment his absence might bo noticed and
the oflicers be upon his track. Leap
ing from the wall tho convict was soon
in tho street and off "for parts un
known." At 1 o'clock, when tho prisoners
wero to return to thoso shops for tho
afternoon, tho absenco of the escaped
man was noticed, and, although dili
gent search was made nnd tho usual
reward offered for his arrest, tho fel
low was never captured, but mado his
way to Halifax, whero to-day ho is en
gaged in a legitimate business. Boston
Never tapped Loans.
The following good story comes from
Chicago. An ex-iudge, wlio has bo
como familiar to Washington sinco tho
begginning of tho star route trials,
appeared at tho headquarters of tho
South Carolina delegation, intont on
borrowing 50. Ho mot a Chicago
tiger tho night beforo and had been
worsted in tho encounter. Tho rotund
form of tho Hon. Robert Smalls en
couraged the idea that ho would prove
a deliverer. "Smalls, I want $50; let
mo have it till I get back to Washing
ton," said tho judge. "I would bo
glad to accommodate you, Judge,"
said tho unctuous Robert, "but I havo
an unvaring rule about lending money."
"What is your ruloP" said tho judgo,
tartly. "1 novor lap loans. If I lend
a gentleman money onco and ho pays
mo, I can lond him'again. But I nevor
lap loans never! and, 1 toll you,
Judgo, it is a rule that has 8ad mo
lots of money." Tho Judgo's face took
on a conscious look and, ho walked
f away to try somo ono with whom ho
bad no open account.
TUKSDAV MORNINU JULY 15, 1834.
Cairo Chapter No. 71 11. A. M.
A regular convocation of Cairo Chapter
No. 71 K. A. M., will be held at Masonic
Hall this evening (Tuesday) at 8 o'clock.
Visiting companions cordially invited to at
tend. B. F. Blake,
The useot gasoline, in any foim, upon
premises where the building or its contents
are covered by insurance, forfeits the insur
ance unless a permit is procured from the
company or agent who issued the policy.
U. II. Laxdek.
Wells & Kerth.
Cr.NNI.NOHAM it YOCL'M.
lm M. J. IJowi.EV.
A SpecLU Invitation.
We especially invite a trial by all those
sufferers from Kidney aud Liver complaints
who have laiied to obtain relief from other
remedies and from doctors. Nature's great
remedy, Kidney-Wort, has affected cures
in many obstinate cases. It acts at once on
the Kidneys, Liver and Bowles, cleansing
the system of all poisonous humors and re
storing a healthy condition of those impor
tant organs. Do not be discouraged but try
A Startling- Discovery,
Mr. Wm. Johnson, of Huron, Dak., writes
that his wife had been troubled with acute
Bronchitis for many years, and that all
remedies tried gave no permanent relief,
until he procured a bottle of Dr. King's
New Discovery for Consumption, Coughs,
and Colds, which had a magical effect, and
produced a permanent cure. It is guaran
teed to cure all Diseases of Throat, Lungs,
or Bronchial Tubes.
Trial Buttles Free at Barclay Bros.' Drug
Store. Large Size $1.00. (5)
XucKien's Arnica Salve
The Best Salve in the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures Piles. It is guaranteed to givo per
fect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price
25 cents pr box. For sale by Barclay
"Ladies, attention ! In the Diamond
Dyes more coloring is given than in any
known dyee, and they give faster and more
brilliant colors, 10c. at all drutrg'sts. Every
body praises them. Wells, Richardson &.
Co, Burlington, Vt.
Very remarkable Recovery
Mr. Geo. V. Willing, of Manchester,
Mich., writes: "My wite has been almost
helpless for five years, so helpless that she
could not turn over in bed alone. She used
two bottles of Electric Bitters, nnd is so
much improved, that she is able now to do
her own work."
Electric Bitters will do all that is claimed
for them. Hundreds of testimonials attest
their great curative powers. Only fifty
cents a bottle at Barclay Bros. (2)
Legal Blanks Kept For Sale
at The Bulletin office.
Special Warranty Deeds,
Quit Claim Deeds.
Real Estate Mortgage,
Executions. Summons, Venire,
Garnishee Blanks, &c.
Avoid cheap goods. The Hop Plaster
cures pains and aches where other plasters
simply relieve, 25c. at all druggists. (6)
If You 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 house to rent,
If you want to rent a house,
Advertise in The Cairo Bulletin.
A Fair Offer.
The Voltaic Belt Co., of Marshall. Mich.,
offer to send Dr. Dye's Celebrated Voltaic
Belt and Electric Appliances on trial, for
thirty days, to men, old and yonng, atflict
ed with nervous debility, lost vitality, and
many other diseases.
See advertisement in this paper. 1
Advice to Mothers
Are you disturbed at night and br 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 of Mrs. Wins
low's 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 tho 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.
Mrs. Emily Bowers,
Mrs. AMANDA C'LARKSON, Agent.
Mext Alexander Co. ri;mk, Wth St.
tSQood Stock and Trlcci Itcftnonalilo.wffl
Crlrk .Spraina.WrenclitK. 10 uu.
matimn, Ni'uriluln, BcUtlxa,
Plourlxy l'Min, ttOtch In tho
Side, IlM-kkrtie, Swollen Jolnu,
Heart Dtw'AKO. Sore Hiiat'lus.
Fain In the Chont, and all paint and acini cither local nr
doep-soaU d aro instantly rt-Uered and upcedlljr ourvd br
the wull-known iup i'lanlrr. l'onioundel, aa It li, of
the mwlklnalTlrtuMof fresh Bupe, Ounu, Ilalnami and
Kxtracta, It ti indeed tht bot paln-ktllinir, itlmulatlnir,
oothlnK and atrenirthenlnir Poi-oii l'lonter err r mado.
Hop ItittTi are fi.ld hj all drum 1U and country Iturvfc
ttcentf orflTeforll.UUM ava
MaUod on receipt of
price. Hup HiuttrCo.,
'roprieton and Mrinu
facto ren. Morton. MaM.
k ia-Ouatrd tongue, bad breath, amir (tuinarh and llrar
Blx-awwirwl by Hawlny'n Htomerh and T.lwrtllK tuifa,
DIXON SPRINGS SHIR RESORT
OPEN JUNE I TO OCTOBER 1.
rLUJiMS: 5S8.00 per week. Special Hates to
lamilies on .Application.
ANALYSIS OF ONE GALLON OF WATER.
SPJtlNGNO. 1. SPKINONO. 2. SPRING-NO. fi;
Silicates 10.3 0BAr8, onusi.
Curb of Iron 122.0 Silicates 29.2
Chloiideof Iron trace Sulphate of Iron 42.:j 'silicates 12.3
Sulphate of Iron trace Carbonate of Iron.... 25.1 ,Oxide of Iron. . . . '. '. 12.1
Alkalies 39.0 Alkalies 11.6 iOxido of Aluminum ' ' fu's
Chloride of Sodium ... 01.C
Sulphate Alumina 43.0
Sulphate Lime C0.C
Sulphate Magnesia.... 132.0
Sulphateof Magnesia. . 11,
E. A. BURNETT,
is prepared to do Job Printing of every description from a
Dodder to a Three-Sheet Poster on the shortest notice and
in tlie best style, and at the lowest possible prices. Call
and get his-prices.
OFFICE:-No. 78 Ohio
z O S
rpDE CITY XATIOxVAL BANK.
Of Cairo, Illinoie.
71 OIIIO LEVEE.
A General Banking Business
Til W. IIALLIUAY
LNTERFRiSE SAVING BANK.
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS RAN K.
TIOS. W. DAY.
t'oiuruercial Avenue and Eighth Street
F. RHOSS, Prenldent.
It. WELLS, C'auliliT.
P. NtFK, VlccPres'nt
1 T. J. Kerth, Ass't ciibIi
t. Bron Cu'ro I William Klute. .Cairo
Peter Xetr " William Wolf.... "
C. M . Osterloh " 10. O.l'atler "
bi.A.lluder " II. Wells '
J. V. Clem'on, Calcdoula.;
A UESE'tAL BANKING BUSINESS DONE.
Exchange) fold and bought. Interest paid U
the Savings Department. Collections made and
all hualnuns promptly attended to.
QEORGE HARRISON LEACH, M. D.
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON.
Special attention paid to the Homeopathic treat
ment of enrtflcal diseases, and diseases of women
OKr'ICK On 14lh street, opposite tho Post
oftlce, Cairo, III.
JR. J. E. STRONG,
129 Commercial Ave., Cairo, III.
VAPOR, ELECTRO-VAPOR and MEDICATED
A ady tn attendance,
JR. E W. WHITLOCK,
Orru-i No. 13(1 Commercial Avenue, between
Kghttiand Ninth Streets
jyj O. PARSONS, M. a,
OCULIST AND AURIST.
OFFICE- Ity Drug Store, Carboudale, 111.
JCV VS Ml J
Alumina.. 00.7 Sulphhate of Magnesia 17.8
Carbonic Acid Gas.. . . 17.8
Sulph. Hydro. Gas 10.5
Sodium... . 114.1
Calcium. . 18.4
J. K. LEMEN. Lessee.
Allen Spiinffs, Tope Co., Ills.
Levee, CAIRO, ILLS.
LLiNOIS CENTRAL R. R
n n i 1 1 1 1 . 1 n
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
The Onlv .Line Kunmnc
Making Direct Connection
T&ima LiiYl Cairo:
Arrlvingln St.Louii 8:00 a.m.; Chicago, 8:30 p.m.
Connecting at Odin and Effingham tor C'inciU'
natl, Louisville, Indianapolis and points East.
12:25 p. m. ITast St. Louis ami
Arriving In St I.onls 0:15 p. m.,and connecting
for all points West.
3:45 p. m. Fast Kxprena.
For St. Lonls and Chicago, arriving at St. Louis
10:15 p.m., and Chicago 7:20 a. m,
3:45 p. m. Cincinnati Express.
Arriving at Cincinnati 7:00 a.m.; f.ouitvilk 9:55
a. m.; Indianapolis 4:05 a. m. Passenger by
this train reach tbe above points ly to 3tJ
UOl'KS in advance of any other route.
37The 3:45 a. m. pxnrnm ham PTTimivi
SOKEPInG CAR from Cairo to Ji nr.lnnntt utuh.
out changes, and through sleepers to St. Louis
Fast Timfl V.n
PftSNPn O'PIN bj thi lln K through to East.
caused by Sunday intervening. The Saturday after,
noon train from Cairo arrives tn new York Monday
Dornmgatiu::)s. Thirty-six honrsin advanceof
nr other ronte.
iSTFor through tickets and further Information
apply at Illinois Central Railroad Depot, Cairo.
it rt.xToV,"- "Jaaa, Ticket Agent.
A. H. HANSON. Gen. Pass.Agont. Chicago
R. R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
tMull 4:05 a. m.
tExpress 11:45 a.m.
tSt Lonls Bi 2:15 n. m.
Kxprcus 3:45 D. m.
si i.ouis nx ii;i p. m
I. c. B. R (Southern Division)
...:ios.m ta. u. kx ..IMO'a. m.
..lo:30a.m. tN.O. Ex... lt:10a.m.
.. 3:45 p.m. tN. O. Ex 4:g0p.m.
ST. L. ft I. M. R. U.
.10:30p.m. I tExprees 2:30p. m.
7:4np.m. tSt.L. Mall.. ,8:30a.m.
...9:30 a. mjtst. L. Ex....B:uu p. m.
W BT. ti. ft P. R. R.
St L. Mall.;
tSt. L. Ex..
Mall &Ei 4:00 a.m. I 'Mail Ex...fl.!inn.m.
Ani 4:00p.m. 'Accom 10:30a.m.
"M'Xbt M;:45 a.m. Freight 6:45 p.m.
MOBILE ft OHIO R. R.
Mall 5:55a.m. I Mall 9:10i).m
Daily except Sunday, t Dailv.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF MAILS.
Arr at I Dep're
P. O. Tm PC
I. C. R. R.(throughlock mail).. 5 a. m.
" " " ..ll:30a.m 3 p. ni.
(way mall) 4:30 p.m. 9 p. m.
" (Southern Dlv 5 p. m. 9p. m.
Iron Mountain K. R 3:3op.m. Dp. m
Wabash R. R hi n. m. M d. m.
lexas s st. i.ouis k. k 7 p. m. Ha. m.
St. Louis & Cairo R. R 5 p. m. 9:30 am
OhloKlver p. m.4p. m.
miss iiiver arrives vteu., fai. J -non.
" departs Wed., Krl. A Sun.
P O. gep. del. optn from 7:30am to":30 pm
P.O. box del. open from 6 a.m. to 9 p. m.
Sundays gee. del. open from. ...Ha. m. to 10a. m.
Sundavs hnxdel. open from. ...6a. m. to 10:30am
HJrNOTK.-t'hauirn will be published from
time to time in city papers. Change vour cards aoi
cordiugly. WM. If. MUKPIIV. P. M.
BEfDRE V-AND -AFTER
Elsctrlc AddIIiscm in lent 30 Dm' Mai.
TO MEN ONLY, YOUNO OR OLD,
"ttrHO an u(rrin from Nutods Pisiutt,
y Lost Vitalitt, Uci or Hun Foa. in
Viaoa, Wistiko WiiiMJi. and all IhoM dlieaaw
of a I'saaoNtL Kn as rwultluir from it-aii4
OTHia t'iea. Hvemlf rlif and umpiU nmo
The vranilnt diaooTcry of lh NlnrtMmtb CMitury.
0LTAII HIT tO., MIIMAtt, MUM.