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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: THURSDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 13, ,1883.
The DaUy Bulletin.
A CLEAR OASE.
The fiomano of a Lake Voyage.
It waa noanojf etmut on the fourth
day, and tlio . utoamer was plowing
along through Erio-r-that most deceit
ful, most dangerous lake ol all the
chain clearly intending to reach Buf
falo by next day noon. :
The passengers had boen having
their little fun, for they had all become
pretty well acquainted In those seventy
sweet, blue hours, velvet beneath, satin
above, sunrise to sunset, witK never a
cloud or a drop of rain, or seasick' foul,
save one dear woman, who early re
tired to her state room, and partook, a
discretion, of uux vomica, third po
tency. -i, ... ...
v Some one had bottled a written ac
count of the trip; soma one else had
mounted the capstan, made a bright if
rhapsodical speech, and hurled the bot
tle into the waters, the ceremony being
attended with much hand-elappmg and
laughter. .This concluded, a most ex
cellent humor pervaded the company;
even the six stately 'representatives of
two most exclusive families-social pil
lars of a western aietropolis-concoded
the claims of the occasion. ,.' ,
Of this party of six, two were elderly
ladies, sisters, Mrs.. Wolfe and Mrs.
Close; the remaining four, the two
daughters of each, young ladies, whose
ages might safely be reckoned within
the limits of 17 to 22. .1
Papa Close had put them all aboard
the steamer in their own dear, dirty
Western river at 8 o'clock the Tuesday
evening previous. It was now Friday,
and I'ana Wolfe would meet them at
tho dock in Buffalo on the morrow
Peo volante. So they could be consid
ered exactly as unprotected females.
Besides was nop the jolly skipper their
"most obedient," with all nis Hiber
nian absurdities P
They had started out with an exces
sive frigidity towards each and every
one else aboard, but this had thawed,
and they were now disposed to patron
izeafter a kindly fashion. The young
ladies wore standing, arms lovingly en
twined, in groups of twos; three of them
were dressed alike and closely resem
bled each other; tho fourth was an odd
lamb, her countenance being more
piquantly expressive than that of sister
or cousins, light, sparkling, mischiev
ous, .where theirs was tolerant and
heavy with the weight of propriety and
"good form." Her eyes were heavily
lashed; her nose tipped saucily; her
mouth was a carnation leaf, and the
sugarspoon hat that she wore, like the
others, had hardly secured her from
sunburns and freckles.
She carried ' a yellow, foot-square
satchel of alligator skin, with her name
silver-lettered on the outside one of
her names at least, and that by which
she was best known
.1 ii - "HELIOTROPE."
She wore a -blue-flannel yachting
suit: her hair was the. sweetest brown
with veins of red gold shining through
out. She lacked the self-conscious ex
pression of Isabella Closrt or Agnes
Wolfe, the ladies at her left, just back
of Delicia Close, a thin edition, whose
embrace bored her a little.
Nearly all the passengers were on
deck in groups of threes and fours.
The excellent mammas, Close and
Wole, sal not far away, middle aged
and well dressed, with an occasional
tine: diamond as Jetter.of credit. Up
aud down the narrow passage between
the abin and tho rail ot the propellor,
sauntered the steward of the vossel, a
remarkably good-looking, yet at times
melancholy, young man, with a cigar
in himnouth that might have been an
immortelle for Its apparent everlast
ingness. ' t t .i, l. .,,",l - nn mn.un
. j i uiiirn ur ni uitu tw n&o un;u na
tively upon either Delicia Close or He
liotrope Wolfe, an unprejudiced observer
on oath might hesitate in saying which.
Mrs. Wolfe could have said, though, for
Helie was only too often in mischief of
the' kind.. . .;. i, . ..
liesidtis-but this takes me back to
the night that they started. That night
tho moon was just rising, as yellow as
gold and as smooth as a platter, when
tho good-byes were ' spoken, the last
kisses exchanged, and Papa Close, with
others equally ' forlorn, went ashore,
reflecting that during his family's six
weeks sojourn at the seaside he might
give undivided attention to his newest
N. 11. It was tho middle of August;
but they had all been doing the Pells
of the Northwentr-all save Miss Helio
trope, who had spent two months with
a school friend not far from her own
The propeller, was growling hoarsely
as it moved . do. wn the river, through
open bridges and the . tanglo of ship
ping, out under the star of the harbor
liglit, into the caressing, arms 'of the
lake; and the Wolfe-Close party having
concluded the Inspection of their state
rooms, sniffed doubtfully at the six
inch looking glasses, and wondered if
thcro. were mosquitoes ' or-arything
els that bites on board, appeared on
deck to witness the moonrise.
They all found soats together except
llolio, who, with her usual perversity,
wandered off to the other side and
stood gloomily by herself.
She stood so but a few moments.how
ever, when a gentleman, who had sud
denly emerged from the cabin, ap
proached. She stared a Becond, then
I thrust out her hand with a joyful cry
of recognition: "Phil! Phil Lawson!"
He caught both hands and squeezed
them hard nobody was looking at
them; everybody was interested in the
"Yes, here I am," he laughed,
"Aren't vou surprised."
"Awfully! But awfully glad. How
did you know we were coining? You
did know, didn't you? Are you going
clear round? Why it is simply splen
did. But I have a scolding ready.
What did you mean by such a melan
choly letter as that laBt one?"
She poured this out in a breathless
way as audacious as the proximity of
"Yes," he said, "I am going all the
way " then paused, hesitating for
Helie glanced, across the deck and
suggested that they stroll to the stern
of the boat as she had much to say.
"Tell me how you knew," she ran
on, " and, 0, by the way, wero yoa an
gry, awfully augry?"
"About what!" V ( ;
"About my letting you think (my
O fudge, little, Fuss. You didn't
suppose I didn't know all about you
weeks before you came to your friend's?
W'hj', she wroto mo Jo. oomo so as to
meet you. She knew I'd fall in love at
a glance well , she wasn't far out
there -" aud he gave her arm a hug.
'But then the absurdity of your coming
there with only a couple of sateeu
dresses at 30 couts a yard, and making
her introduce you as . Miss Healy, a
poor orphan, self-supporting, and so
orth, for tho purpose, I've no doubt,
of making all tho young fellows wild
after you because they couldn't marry
you. For of course a man doesn't care
so much for a woman he knows he ca
"I didn't ask Laura Dodgo to intro
Miss Healv " said
young lady, spelling out the name,
01 4 llUUDl
"O didn't you? Nor you didn't al
low me to call you 'Miss Healy,' 'Miss
Kittio Healy,' " he remarked pensively.
"Now see here, there might have been
some fun in a poor girl palming her
self off for an heiress '
"O that would be horrid!"
"Why, of course! Thil, shall I take
you back now and introduce you to
mamma, ami auntio, and Isabella, and
Agnes, and Delicia? O dear, I wish
they wero at homo!"
"So do I." Another hug of her arm
She laughed. "Well, come along. I
shall introduce you as Laura's friend.
No one knows we have corresponded."
"But first, Helie, I've something to
"O, afterwards." They were stand
ing quite alone at the stern, directly
over the screw (nice place to get sick)
with a single lantern overhead, faint in
the moonlight. And he was looking
very fond and very melancholy. He
was a good looking young fellow with
a perfectlv-golden mustache and a ten-or-pitched
voico. He was a man a little
lazy in speech being of Southern par
entage. "No, Helie, for when you have heard
me out I fear you will hardly wish to
"It is true. Pussie I used to call
you Pussie, didn't I? when we last
met, only a few weeks ago, I had a for
tune of my own, a very decent one,
which I might have asked a certain
dear little girl to help me to spend, if
she loved me enough. Now it is gone.
Irretrievably gone! Speculations have
carried it oft as the wind carries thistle
down in the autumn. I am a poor
"O Phil!" She clutched his arm with
both hands and regarded him tearfully.
"Dearest, you cfocare?"
Tom know it." ,
And having kissed him fondly and
wiped away her moist grief, she in
quired: "But where are you going?'
"No further; I roturn with the boat,
beenuso, you see" he winced as he
confessed it "I am the steward."
"The steward?" she echoed.
"Yes," resignedly, . "So, of course,
it wouldn't do to iutroduoo me. Your
family couldn't sympathize as you do,
Helie sighed; but presently her spirits
rose uko iiie-uitoys.
"I don't care Phil; it must bo jolly to
be steward and order all tho meals.
Please have ice-cream often and lobster
"Just wait," said Phil lugubriously;
"wait till you , see me inspecting a
great ugly chunk of raw beef tomor
row, and watching the men to see that
they don't comb their hair In the pud
ding or wipe their faces on the dish
towels." "Do they do that?" sho asked faint
ly. "O Phil, I forgot how long I was
slaying. I must run back. I'll see
you early In the morning. Delicia
she is my room-mate Delicia always
sleeps late. Good-night, Phil."
1 "Good-night" (with usual accompa
niment). Miss Heliotrope lay awake a long
time that night, in tho upper berth,
where sho could look out through the
little window and seo the moonlight on
the blue velvet. Sho sighed once or
twice and, when she slept, dreamed
ever of Mr. Lawson.
Next morning she was out on deck
early and had a little chat with him,
but the rest of the day Delicia clung to
her most provokingly.
Nevertheless, the melancholy young
steward sauntered about, consoling
himself with a wonderfully good cigar
and occasionally making himself of
service to the matrons of the nartv.
He seemed not to care much for the
other passengers, among whom were
noticeable a fat lady with a thinnish
husband, a widow, a small boy, and a
family entire, including twins in arms;
though at meal times he was on the
alert to see that all were well served,
his own refreshment an hour
later at one end of the table entirely
"That is a very obliging young man,"1
said Mme. Wolfe to Mme. Close, the
second or third evening, as they sat on
aecK in the Mackinaw harbor and
watched Mr. Lawson escort a party of
young pcoplo, including their own
daughters, ashore to board a Lake
Superior steamer which was waiting
mere witn us nrass nana playing sere
nade music fit to break one s heart
along with the moonlight.
"Very obliging, indeed. One might
almost think him fit for something
bettor. Such a life must be degrading.
I passed him to-day as he sat at dinner.
You should have seen the great dish of
corn-beef and cabbage 1" with a shud
der. Dear me! Was he eating it?"
"Well, he was looking at it."
"Dear, dear! What a beautiful
night, Teresa! It reminds me of Naples
The young people returned in high
spirits, and, as soon' as the boat left
the harbor, got up a social dance in the
cabin. Heho, who furnished tho music
from the cabin piano, , was greatly
amused on glancing up to find her
couain Isabel waltzing with the stew
ard. Isabel spoke of it a little later in a
singular tone of hesitation and depre
cation: "It was so absurd! The stew
ard came up and asked me to dunce.
t hardly knew-Uhat is well, he waltz
es very well came right up and asked
"Yes, dear," put In-' her mother
suavely. "And such an obliging per
son, really. You are tired; you mustn't
dance again." ' i ' ! rj '
And now to got back ' to- my starting
point as fast as possible? Ifvvas miu
forenoonof tho fonrth -dayFriday
when Agnes .Wolfe,,, who bad been
lolling on the upper dock W& sj g ojod
ish umbrella and a baddish novel her
back against a small boat, and her feet
most anywhere htardi hot) i Bister's,
voice in the passage blowr and Jeanod
forward to see whom llelie1 wad talking
to so confidentially. Immediately after
she sprang up, and, flouncing forward
to the ladder, sho descended rapidly
and sought her mothor1, rj ni i 'j ' '
"Mamma," she cried, gasping and
choking over it: "Mamma, Helie is
flirting with the steward!"'
"My love! You shock me.' Ask her
to come to me at once.1'
And Holio saw no. more of Mr. Law
eon until, standing by Dolicia, in the
sunset, she observod him patrolling tho
passage with his cigar
Delicia carried Her off presently to
prepare for supper.
Delicia talked a groat deal. '
"It's been a lovely trip, Helie, The
St. Clair Flats wero heavenly if the
men hadn't tried to shoot birds. I
can't see an;'- fun In shooting things
you don't want. Can you?"
"No," said Helie, with disgusted
That night, when Dolicla's regular
breathing told that she slept, Holie
slipped down from her borth, drew
aside the curtain, and peeped out. One
single, melancholy figure leaned upon
He turned quickly.
"Phil, it's making mo awfully ner
vous." "Is it, darlingr"'
"But your father will surely forgive
"1 think he will. But,. Pliil, if be
shouldn't, you are young and brave
you could work." :
"O ves, I could work; I'd make the
"Yes. Out of the log, you knoty."
"But if any one knew, what a fuss
there would "be! What time do we get
"About noon." They whispered, a
while, then closod the conference, and
Helie returned to her berth.
Toward noon next day there was a
general stir. Sentimental passengers
gathered in the cabirt and sang "The
Sweet By and Bv." MiHS Heliotrope,'
not being of this assembly, went out
and feed the baggage-room porter to
unstrap her trunk, from which she
took sundry small articles and crammed
them into her alligator satchel.
Then she went forward and climbed
to the upper deck to hear the steers
man yarning as he neglected his wheel
and got the steamer headed for the
sandy side of the lake until the skipper
ripped out an oath or two and bade
him to be careful, Then the city grew
nearer and nearer, and finally the jour
nev was at an end.
Five of the WoUo-Close party seemnd
in no haste to land, but stoud Razing
intently over the railing.
"Ah, there Is Mr. Wolfe!" cried his
wife, waving her hankprrhiuf. "Ag
nes, Helie, there's papa! He will come
on board. We must wait here!"
Some ten minutes after the gentle
man was embracing them all In turn.
"Where's Helie?" he asker? at length,
in surprise. "Why didn't she come?"
Sure enough, Helie was missing.
Mr. Wolfe turned pale. Had anything
The girls ran hither and thither
wi.dly. The other passengers had
landed and tho crowd dispersed. Helie
was not on the landing.
Mrs, Wolfe was faint; Mrs. Close
frantic; aud the girls hysterical.
"Where's Capt. Burko? Where's
the stewart?" cried Mrs. Close. But
neither gentleman could bo found.
: After a balf-hour's excitement the
baggage-porter appeared, and, with a
knowing grin, admitted having seon
tho steward and the young lady going
ashore together, the very first of all. .
Mr. Wolfe was nonplussed for a little,
then started to tho door (they were all
in the cabin), where he was met by the
porter, who had gone out reconnoiter
mg, and returned to report the delin
quents as coming aboard again in good
Mrs. Close! first to recover, darted
out to meet them, leaving the others to
"Oh, Helie! How could vou!" cried
her aunt, reproachfully. - "Your mothor
is perfectly prostrated!"
"Is she? Helie returned coolly.
"Never mind, she'll get over it. Do
you suppose papa will forgive us for
getting married? - ,
"Married!" shrieked her aunt.
"Yes, you know in this State it
doesn't take tifteon ' minutes. You
don't need any license only a minis
ter." Mr. Wolfe met them at the door.
"Why why Lawson, where did you
drop from?'r he cried. "Helln, 1 1
thought you were up to some folly with
tho steward?" "Oh no, papa, aud
she kissed him. "No folly at all; he
vxm the Bteward, but he isn't any long
er; for ol course you 11 help hint out
now he's my husband."
Mr. Wolfe stared and his counte
nance underwent a series ol expres
sions. I hen he gave a short laugh
and ejaculated: ' "Great Scott! If this
doesn't beat all!" Then severely:
"Whore's your marriage certificate,
"Very well, my dear. Lawson,
vou're as bad a crank as your father,
bless him. But of course I'll have to
forgive you; don t let it occur again.
Funny my wife didn't remember you.
Been abroad two years, haven't you?
Helie has been shut up in. boarding
school; that's what makes her so roman
"O. its all rio-ht, my dear. No di-
vorco talk if ho has fooled you. You
ouzht to be clad I m so pleased.
And so Mr. Lawson fouud himself
irobbl'id up iu nliort order, aud blessed
as well as forgivcu by. his mother-in-'aw.
Then they all sot oil for tho hotel iu
"Steward," said Mr. Wolfo, "how
many trips had you mmle?"
"This was the second."
"Last, too, eh?"
"Yes, unless Helie wishes me to conr
tinuo. She thinks it awfully jolly."
"It is not so bad," said Holio stoutly.
Postscript It occurs to me that the .
whole aft'ilr may havo been a precon
certed plot. Girls and their mammas,
sooften understand euch other nowa-
'days, and Laura Dodgo used to say
that Helm wait "a perfect little divil. , ,
However, as far as Mr. Lawson's affec
tions wore concerned, every one saitLit
was "a clear case." Lilv M. CcRRt.
The exceedingly delicate photographs
colored on glass which have recently
come into fashion are produced by
lixiug a paper photograph upon a cusn-ion-slmped
glass wilh transparent ce
ment ami when it is dry rubbing away
two-thirds of tho photograph ' with
sandpaper. Tho thin film left is then
, .rendered transparent by soaking in
melted panilhne wax, after which
transparent colors are applied, which
nppear softened down wlieu looked at
from the front.
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A .Remarkable Tribute.
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Are you disturbed at night and broken
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home. Remember, Shurlcy & Co., 77 State
Street, Chicago, 111. Send for their new
AND BEAUTIFULLY ILLUSTRATED CATALOOUF.
Krp it Ctnt.
All persons wishing to test the merits of
a ereat remedy one that will pomtivety
cure Consumption, Coughs, Colds, Asthma,
w. . . . . .. a I mi
Uroncintis, or any aneciion oi mo i nroai
and Lungs are requested to call at Bar
clay Bros' drug Btoro and get a trial bot
tle of Dr. King's New Discovery for Con
anmntton free of cost, whir.h will show vnn
what a regular dollar-size bottle will do. (1)
FLOUR, GRAIN AND HAT
Egyptian Flour ing Is
Highest Cash Pr Paid for Wtieat.
CnCC "THE 8CIENCB
I I1LL OF HEALTH " 7
b s tirv iDUrwHnf as bu ban otihmi ii av
UMiiSMds was bat ntA II. It nr-laia lbs priMislo
Ufa us orlala of AImum, 4 ibnll U n4
k .11 HMll. It SflBlAlB, ttlMDl, III lirlPUOH
Ti, ik, sort of Varvon and Vhyaleal D.bUlty, toft -Vitality,
DsrfMtlv. af morr, Xwpndrar,
mimi iiEt f manrnari Broucni m attrwiiE mmm emi
m mm m inn wmm mm wj mm, mm w
kf,w.Ea,fi t eMH..
LLIN0I8 CENTRAL R.jK
riivw. i , Hi ill
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
The Onlv Line llunninjc '
O I DAILY TRAINd
; From Cairo,
Making Direct Conneotioi
rRAiMt LlavS Cairo! .
rrlvliig In Bt . Loul. t :46 a.m. ; Chicago, V :go p.m. i V
t uonnocung av vain ana tmngnam or Clncla
nan, Lonisvjus, luuiaaapons ana point Kaat.
12 S5 p. m. JPaat St. Ixut and
Arriving in Bt. Louis 6 : p. m., aud connecUa
i 3;A5 p.m. f axt Kxprea. ,
PorSt. Louis and Chicago, arriving at St. Ltnla
. IIVlK M an .nli ri.i..nn.aii - n
3:45 p.m. Cincinnati Kxpreaw.
Arriving at Cloclunalt 7:00 a.m.; Lonitvlll. I:U
a m.; maiauauoiu :ud a.m. - rtssngrt f
thit train reach th. a bo v. point la to 3J
tiuUKS In advance ol any other roau.
PTThesiBO p. m. eipre. has PULLMAS
LKEP1NO CAR Cairo to Cincinnati, wltaont
changes, and throngh tleper to St. inl sad
Fast Time East.
PdQQDiinaTfi hT totl ltoa f through to Katb
I OSaCUtClO era points without any d.lar
canted by Sunday Intervening. The Saturday aftao
soon tram from Cairo arrive la new York aloaday
noraing at iu:;. ininj-eiz noursm Mvaacatf
i other rout,
tVFor throngh tickets and fnrthtr tnforaatloa. .:
apply at Illinois Central Railroad Depot, Cairo. - :
J. U. JO KS, Tlctel A genu
A. H. HANSON. Gen. Pasa. Agent. Galeae)
R R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
Tra.es Depart. Trains Arrtv.
c. it. l. a m. o. b. r. (Jackson route).
tMall . .....: a.m. I Mal1 ..... ..4:0p.M.
tKxpress ...... 10 Wa rn. I Kjprets ....1040e.ee.
t Actum !):aup.m. I
ST. l. c. R. k. (Narrow-fftuae).
Express 3:00 t m. I Ripress 1:18 a. at.
K. Mail.... 10:30 a.m. Ex. Mall. .4:10 n as.
Aceom Hl:tp.m. I Accom j:00 p. at.
ST. L. I. M. K. B.
tax press 10:30 p.m. Kipreis ..1:80 p. a.
W- ST. L. P. R. R.
Mail A Ex 4:(Oa.m. I 'Mall A Kx...l SOp.Bt.
Aecom 4:00 p.m. I 'Accom .....10:'i0 ..
Freight... 1:o a.m. Freight 46 p.sa.
MOBILE A OUIO R. R.
Mall 5:a.m. I Hall 1:10 p. ,
Dally except Sunday, t Daily.
DEPARTURE OF MAILS.
Arr at I DepV
I. C. R. B. (through lock mall). 5 a. m. I
4 p. a.
(war mall)-. 4 80 p.m.
(Southern Dlv A P. m.
Iron Mountain R. R :Sp. an. I
vvanasD n k -. in p. m.
Texas A 81. Louis R. K T p. m.
8t. l.oals A Clro R. K B p. m.
Ohio River p. m.
Ml I Iver arrlv Wed., fat. A Mon.
departa Wed.. Krl. A Sun.
P.O. sen del. opt-n from 7:Sutm to 7: JO pat
P.O. box del. open from 6 a.m. to9p. ta.
Kundars gen. del. open from.. ..8 a. m. to 10 a. a.
Bonriaya box del. open from.. ..6 a. m. to 10: JO aa
I .wis. Change wtu be pomunva rvoa
ttm to time lncltv papers. Change your card -
yi ai. n. auuri
!HT. P. M.
, OFFICIAL DISKCTOBI.
Meyor-Thoma. W. Halliday.
Treasurer Ciiarle F. Nelll.
Clerk Dennis. J, Foley. r '
Counselor Wm. B. Gilbert.
Marshal L. H. Meyers.
Vttnrnev William Hecdricka.
To! ice Magistrate A, Comings.
SOABD OV AUJEtUIE ,
Kiret Ward Wm.lfcHale, Harry Walker.
Second Ward-Jesse Rinkle, C.J. Ungh.i.
Tblrd Ward-H. F. Blake, Kgnert Smith.
Fonrth Ward-Charles O. Patter, Adolph Swot
'irt.h Ward Cra. Lancaster. Henry Stout.
Clrcnlt Judge D. J. Baker.
Circuit Clerk A. H. Irvtn.
County Judge J. B. Roblnaon.
! County Clerk 8. J. Durum.
; County Treasurer Mile W. Parker.
Sheriff John Uodges.
Xoroner R. Fttxgerald
County Commissioner T. W. Hallldiy, J. H'
Mnlcahey and Peter Sauo.
CAIRO BAPTIST. Corner Tenth and Poplar
streets: Dreachlns every Sunday morning aid
titght at usual hour. Prayer meeting . Wednes
day night ;tfundy achool, :30 a.m. 1
f ney. nau, r. avan, raawr. i
pBTJRCH OF THB RKDEEMUl-Alplseopal
j Fourteenth street; Sunday 7:00 a m., Holy
Communion 10:30 a. m.. Morning Prayers 11 a. m.
Jnnday schools p. ni., Kvening Prayer 17V) p. a
. P. "Davenport, S T.-B. Rector.
rMRBT ;M188lONAJtVf UAPTI8T CHTJUCH.
V Preaching at IO:Sn a. a., 8 p. m., ahd 7:80 p. m.
al.batb school at 7:w p. m itev. I. J. nnores,
ktor . . . ,
UTIIKKAN-Thlrteenth street; servltes 8ah
hath 1:SU a. m. Hnndav ar.hooH D m. Ray.
f KTHODIHT Cor. Klghtb and WaJuut streets,
LVl Prnachlrig Sahhath 11 :00 a. m. and 7 :S0 p. a.
nsday Hchoulat A:oop. m. Key. J. A.Scarrett,
ptaior... . i j
I )RKHBYTKKIAN Klghth street; preacnlng ot
1 Pabbnth at 11 a. m. and 7:80 p. m.; prayr
taoettng Wednesday at 7:8') p.m.; Sunday School
at S p.m. Rev B.Y. George, pastor. ,
ST. J08KPU 8 -i Roman Catholic) Corner Croat
-nd Walnut streets; Ala evsry Hnndav at 8
and 1A a.m.; Sunday ochool at p.m., and Vesp
er at 8 p. m. M every morning at 8 a, m. Rv.
nr: PATRICK'S (Roman Catholic) Corner Ninth
o street and Washington avenue; Maa vry
Sobdayand 8 and 10 a. m. : Sunday schoo at 8 p.m..
and Vespers at 8 p. m. 1 A' as eve y morning at i
p. m, -Bev. J, Murphy, pastor, .y 1( t j
PROPRIETOR OP 8PROATB PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in ioe.
; i i v i 1 1 t - t y
ICF BV THE CAR LOAD OR TON,WKLt
TACKED POR SHIPPING
Our Loads' a Specialty.
Cor. Twelfth Street and Le?ee,