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A Vslnablo D'ncoverv f.ir implying Magnetism to
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The Magnetic Garment are aiapted to all age a,
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PHYSICIAN & SUROKON.
Special attention paid to the Tl irce-paihlc treat-
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D K NTlWT.
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The Daily Bulletin.
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THE LOST TRAIN.
At 7 o'clock in the evening, on the
21); h of August, 1881, there stood on
the railway platform ol the little sta
tion of Silver Bow 9even persons. Sil
ver Bow is a new settlement on one of
the numerous branches of the Atchison,
Topoka & Sante Fo Railroad. Twenty
miles southwest of Silver Bow, on the
same track. Is Lone Tomb. A like dis
tance beyond this place lies Blue Can
yon, and still farther Golconda City,
where the line terminates. Five of
these persons had bought tickets for
the Atlantic express. They were wait
ing to take the momentarily expected
train for Topeka, there to change cars
and reach New York by way of Chica
go. The remaining two individuals
were the ticket agent and a telegraph
On the platform of Lone Tomb were
a dozen persons, among them a party
consisting of a bride and groom, just
married, and a mysterious stranger,
drossed in a long, black oloak and a
slouch hat, who glanced furtively, from
time to time, at the happy pair. The
trail) from Blue Canyon came slowly
iuto Lone Tomb, and the passengers
soon took th'iir seats, the bride and
groom going Into the parlor car, and
the mysterious stranger entering the
smoker. There were a few interchanges
of courtesies between the loiterers on
the platform and the conductor, brake
men and engineer, then the bell of the
locomotive rang, and the traiu moved
on the single track toward Silver Bow.
There was not a great deal of trafllo
nn this branch of the Atchison, Topeka
& Sante Fe. But two trains ran daily,
Sundays excepted, through the seventy
miles of wild but fairly level country
that had occasionallybeen well traversed
by the James boys and other despera
does, for the United States express oar
often carried in its safe a large amount
of specie. The train that had just left
Lone Tomb was known as "No. 67."
It consisted of a Pullman palace
pnrlor sleeper, a smoker, an ordinary
Kasscnger coach, a baggage car, a
nited States express and a caboose.
The conductor, Jem Harris, was an
Antietam hero, and favorably known
throughout Kansas, Colorado, New
Mexico and Texas. The engineer, Tim
Tiermnn, enjoyed equally as much
popularity, not solely on account of
his good nature, but also for his skill
in tbe game of poker. In remote re
gions such as these the arrival and de
parture of the train is, outside of an
occasional lyuching, the only excite
ment, and the trainmen are looked
upon very much as were the driver and
guard in the old coaching days in Eng
land. "We're twenty minutes behind time,"
said Conductor Harris to Eugineer
Tiermm. "Shake her up, Tim; we'll
get to .s.lver Bow by 7."
The seven persons on the platform at
Silver Bow toward 7 o'clock looked
anxiously up the track lor "No. 67,"
but there were no signs of it; 7:15
o'clock, and still the well-known whistle,
which could be heard often at a dis
tance of three miles, had not echoed
through the thickly-wooded hills. This
was not unusual, "67" had been at
times half an hour late. As the Silver
Bow passengers were bepnninir Ui get
impatient, the telegraph operator wired
to Lone Tomb ana asked at what timo
the train left. The answer soon came:
" 'No. 67,' in charge of Harris, left
here for Silver Bow at 6:20. Fair load."
"Well," remarked ihe ticket agent
who was In charge of the station, "she
must be along in a few minutes now."
The passengers were satisfied and
content to wait. They walked up nnd
down the platform and rested occasion
ally on their trunks and baggage,
which were piled up ready to be de
posited in the baggage car of "67."
It was now 8 o clock and almost
dark, without any indications of the
approach of the train. Those who be
fore had been impatient now became
alarmed, especially the step-mother of
tho bridegroom, who, with his father,
intended accompanying tho young peo
ple as far as Topeka, as neither had
been able to be present at the wedding.
The telegraph operator, at the request
of the ticket agent, wired once more to
Lone Tomb as follows:
" 'No. 67' " not yet arrived. What's
Lone Tomb replied:
"Must be all right; perhaps hot box.
Good night going home."
"It is 9 o'clock," said the ticket
agent to the tired and anxious persons
on the platform, as he looked at his
watch, "something must have happen
ed, but I don't think it can be anything
serious. A piece of machinery may
have got out of order and Tim Tier
nan's repairing it. I guess -67' will
turn up by aud by in good shape."
The ticket agent talked in this way to
keep up the spirits of the others, but it
was easy to see by his forced jollity
that he did not like the looks of things.
"What can have happened?" he mut
tered to himself. "She cau't have
jumped the track or jumped into the
little creek or have the James boys
fot aboard, stopped the train and shot
im Tiernan? If anything of the sort
has taken place it would be at least
another hour before we could hear of it
here or from Lone Tomb."
At 10:15 o'clock the ticket agent
came to the conclusion that a serious
mishap had befallen the train and re
solved to organize a party to go up the
track toward Lone Tomb and learn tho
cause ol the detention. The tirst thing
he did waj to send to a neighboring
mining camp, two miles awav, to get
the services of the sheriff and' somo of
the miners to aid him in searching for
the train and render the neeessarv as
sist ante. Within less than an nour
twenty renlnt men, headed by the
CAIRO BULLETIN; THURSDAY MORNING JANUARY1 - 3, 1884
sheriff and the ticket ageifr,fc st arted for
Lone Tomb. They r ero : II well untied
vnd a dozen of them o: t ried lauterns.
The telegraph operator and the step
mother und father of the expected
bridegroom reuiuinod Luuiud i.iid madu
themselves as comf vl t'.l n-i they could
under the circumstances. They knew
that several hours hum: il.t -pe before
any tidings of th train could reach
them. Tho night vrm dirlc and cloudy
and only occasional. wjm Uio faint
glimmer of a star vi-!b!" through tho
overhanging firs thut grew iu rich lux
uriance for a mile or two aloug the
track, forming an aveuue of plumed
ghosts with bowing he K
When the party had procunduJ lor
about half an I. oik- without sue lug any
trace of the traiu, il siv u ml I ) rest and
discuss the situation. Tlie men looked
at one anoiher as well a they could in
tho blackuess of tlie wood, and for a
few minutes no one poke.
"Well," at letigih mu the sheriff, as
ho rested his rillo on one oi the rails of
the solitary track, "1 uvaa this is the
James boys' work. W n may have to
have a figiit after all. U ho knows but
they may have murdered everybody on
the train and got uvuv with all the
treasure in the cafe? li - rough aoross
tho country, and it V almost certain
they'll coma this 'way. Keep a sharp
lookout, boys; we may catch 'em. We'd
better travel in military style. Ad
vance guard, main body and rear
'Tcrhaps it ain't the James boys at
all," said a weather-beaten, red-headed
miner. "The train may have tumbled
over a bridge or down a ravine. Lot
us look ou both sides of tho track as
we go aloug ami "
"That isn't very likely," interrupted
the ticket agent. "This branch is as
well built as any line in tlie west Tho
rails are steel and theS id, is ballasted
with rock. The two bridges on it are
thoroughly substantial njid the creeks
they cross aren't big'enough or deep
enough to hold a horse car, much less
a whole traiu. Besides, there isn't a
ravine worth talking about within 200
yards of tho track."
"Lot's get along, boys, and keep our
eyes open," said the sheriff, "it's of no
use staying here chinning."
As the ticket agent had stated, the
track between Lone Tomb and Silver
Bow was a good one and beset with
few dangers. It is true that there were
several sharp curves, but the trains al
ways went slowly round these. There
was one bridgo that crossed a shallow
stream; another spanned a small moun
tain torrent, and above a cutting
through the rocks, about seven miles
from Lone Tomb, was a natural arch,
formed by boulders in by-gone ages
lodging in the narrow gorge. These
were tho only parts of the road where
an accident might be likely, but at the
same time highly improbable.
The night crept on and the party
reached the first bridge. Tlie gentle
ripple of the stream fell on their ears
as the lanterns were held closo to the
track. The rails, ties and frogs were
intact. The parapets were in perfect
condition. No train could have possi
blo run of the track there. Some of
the men plunged into the dense under
growth among the willows near the
water and swept the scene with the
lurid light of their lauterns, which
flashed in the woods like huge fire flies.
The brook, for it was nothing more,
flowed silently on. No railroad ever
had disturbed its limpid calmness.
"We've got to keep on, boys," eaid
tho sheriff, with an air i of p:tfn
fully assumed cheerfulness. "We'll
have "67V headlight blazing down on
us yet. She can't be far off now. We're
only nine miles from Loue Tomb. We'll
soon know wnal tuo trouble is.
No one had anything to add to the
sheriff's remarks, so the weary, and,
so fur, fruitless march was resumed.
"Hanged if I don t think, exclaimed
the red-bearded minor, stopping sud
denly, "that tho James boys has ditched
the traiu by putting logs on the track,
aud we'll find the wreck before we get
to One tree bridge."
One tree bridge was so called becauso
a huge pine stood like a sentinel closo
to the small but petulant mountain tor
rent that the structure crossed. Again
the lauterns were swung over the water.
Again the party scattered among the
trees and searched carefully for traces
of the missing train and its passengers,
but without the smallest measure of
'Guess I've had about enough of
this," said the ticket agent. "Let's go
back again; the company don t pay me
to walk tw elve or fourteen mile9 to look
after its trains."
"Well," remarked one of the party,
who had but little to say, "we've come
so far, we may as woll see it through.
The thing ought to bo followed up.
Something very unusual has happened,
and it is our duty to find out what it is.
Wito knows but we may yet come upon
the corpses of all who were aboard tliat
'Oh, it ain't going to be as bad as
that," said the sheriff, "but anyhow
it's no use goiug back; '67' must be
close at hand, and then, when we've
found out what tho trouble Is, we'll
all a nap at Lone Tomb and take
the morning traiu for Silver Bow. We
shall fetch up in lime for breakfast."
" hat licks me, the red-bearaeu
. . . ... .
miner nlurteu out, "is why some oi
them Lone Tomb fellows ain't found
their wav here before this."
"They hadn't anv reason to," ob
served another miner who carried very
conspicuously two six shooters, "as the
accident happened up their way. But.
do any of you know what the lime IsP"
There was an immediate pulling oui
and examination of watches, and then
several voices chorused:
"Half after 3."
"I didn't think it was solute as that;
lot. n nush on. bovB."
The gloom which had hung over the
nartv like a pall durinz the earlier part
of the march gave way to lightness of
spirit and jocularity. The terrible fate
which had probably befallen seventy or
eighty human beings was apparently
lost sight of for the momeut. Whisky
flasks received attention. Cigars and
pipes were lit, while various theories
wore advanced to account for the non
appearance of the misinc train. One
man suggested that it was taking
journey through the air attached to
special balloons; another that U uao
been blown up with dvnamite by the
Nihilists; a third that' the track had
caved in and it was runninir thtouzli
i private tunnel of its own. The red
bearded miner seemed to think that
the train (aw the sheriff coming and
had run around into the woods to get'
out of the way. "
"You may )oko away, gentlemen, aa
much as you please, but in my opinion
it is no joking matter," said the ticket
agent gloomily. "Here is this single
track. That train left Lone Tomb at
6:20 o'clock and it uasnt got as far as
this yet and it is now nearly 4 o'clock.
Where can it be? There are no preci
pices over whiou it could tumble. We
don't know what horrors may be in
store for us. I'm almost sorry I didn't
go back; this long and anxious tramp
Has played me out"
It was the dark hour before daylight,
rendered doubly gloomy by tho high
rocks on each side. The track curved
sharply here as it entered tho narrow
gorge with the natural arch of boul
ders. No disaster to a train had taken
place on this spot The track, the ties
and everything were found to be in
perfect condition. The detention from
whatever cause must have occurred
near Lone Tomb. The mystefied and
tired searchers became absolutely des
perate with disappointment. The air
grew cold and a light rain began to
fall. The walking, too, was difficult,
owing to the thicket on both sides of
the track, the tangled underbrush and
"We shall soon know the worst,"
paid the sheriff, who had been a soldier,
"but we may as well do the right thing
up to the handle. We'll form in ex
tended lino, so that we can cover some
of the ground in these woods, though 1
don't see very well how a train could
get there anyway." .
The line was "formed as suggested
just as the faint streaks of dawn ap
peared. The ground was carefully ex
amined, tbe prickly branches of the
underbrush tearing the clothes of sev
eral of the party. Now the track again
turned abruptly, and then came open
and very level country, with wood
ed purple hills in tho distance, looking
shadowy in the dim, gray dawn. Tho
regular order of march was again taken
up. There was no longer any conver
sation; everybody felt exhausted. Sud
denly there was a loud cry. It was a
shout of unmistakable joy."
"Hurrah! I see her. "I see the light
tho headlight of Tiornnn's locomo
tive." "Where?" all asked at once.
"Thero, right ahead on the track, as
straight as you can look," answered
the red bearded miner who had made
the discovery. "What the blooming
blazes can ne be doing there," he
"I'll be shot if I can see any blamed
' Why, sheriff, you can't help seeing
it," said the ticket agent. "Just fol
low my ringer."
"Oh! I've got it now."
Everybody saw it ami felt elated in
consequence. The long tramp was
forgotten. Tho light loomed larger
each miuuto through the gray morn
ing mist The party no' longer
walked hurriedly; their object was
achieved. There they would find the
train still on the track, without having
been rifled by the James boys. It was
probably Borne trifling accidont to tho
locomotive that Tim Tiernan was wait
ing for daylight to repair. The whole
crowd could now run back with con
ductor Jim Harris to breakfast and Sil
ver Bow. And what a splendid joke
was this hunt for "67." It would be in
all the newspapers and written up by
professional humorists and cause no
end of fun. The now light-hearted
wayfarers walked briskly on. Thev
"spurted" a little as thore was still
some distance to go before coming up
to the gleaming headlight Indeed the
outlines of tho train could not be dis
tinguished in the early morning dark
ness, the misty atmosphere making tbe
light on the open and level country ap
pear nearer than it really was.
"Well, boys," said the sheriff, "this
may be the last time I may have to ad
dress you as a body. I think we all
ought to be proud of our work. We've
stood the rain, the cold aud the tramp
without flinching, and I'll seo that the
Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe takes
care of us.
"Let's got it over as soon as possible.
What d'ye say to a run?" suggested
tho ticket agent. "We've been walk
ing all the timo."
"Good." was the response from a
dozen husky throats.
"A run be It, then: exclaimed the
sheriff. 'Forward! Double quick."
The whole partv set off towards the
light at a hign rate of speed. The now
damp earth resounded with the quick
measured tread of the courageous little
band. The headlight was at hand.
Another couple of hundred yards and
they would roach It Ihe runners
breathed hard, but there would be rest
in a minute or two. Hurrah! the red-
bearded miner is the first to disappear
in the mist ahead of the others. Ho
must be on the train by this time. The
sheriff is a good second. There was a
deep growl of disappointment The
light from the hxed lamp of kerosene
with bright reflector threw its rays
over the excited men and the bare rail
road track, and they looked up and
read by the faint daylight, the legend,
"Lone" Tomb," above the platform of
R. B. Valkntine.
Note. The question is, what be
came of the train? The author does
uot know, Manhattan Magazine.
A Dry Humorist.
A tramp sauntered into a bar-room
on Washington street, and, after look
ing about the place, went up to a quar
tet of gentlemen and began to relate t
cock-and-bull story of his past life
Noticing the derision on the faces of the
auditors, he continued: "That's right;
don't b'lieve me, do you? That's right;
laugh away at a feller."
,;Look here, my man," said one of
the parties addressed, 'who can help
laughing at your improbable story?
What do you tell such a mess of lies
for? Why don't you tell the truth?"
"My friend," replied the sharp, "my
friend, I tell you that story to make
you laugh. I tell that tale, ' and the
chap closed one eye, "for the purpose
of raising a smile. The hint was not
unheeded, and the man adjourned to
the next liquor shop to try the same
game. He must have been successful,
for a policemen wsa seeu soo after
ward carrying tbe drr humorist to the
lockup, -hoxon Coitrirr.
Happening to bo in Quoenstown, Ire
land, one evening, many years ago, I
was Invitod to attond a grand ball on
the occasion of a famous international
regatta. Tho number of ladies was
about 150. Their dress was like that
of American ladies on siniilur occasions
only a little more so sleevos a little
shorter, corsao a little lower. The
ladies wero remarkably self-possessed,
quiet, ami graceful, and I think, on the
wholo, averaged prettier than I have
ever seen ou anotnor such occasion.
I have written this to introduce the
physical development of Irish ladles.
The Irish girls in America have full
chests, large arms; they are plump and
When an American lady shows me
her arms candle dips, No, 8, and asks:
"How can I get such arms as Bridg
et's?" and I say, "Work, work as she
does, and you will have her arms,"
then she says, "Oh, that is not work,
it is climate! If I had been brought up
in Bridget's climate I should have had
her fine bust; but this terrible dry air
takes all the juice out of us."
My curiosity was on tiptoe to see how
Irish ladies brought up in this moist
even climate, but without work, would
look. I have said that there were 150
ladies present, and that they were very
pretty and graceful, but now, taking
the witness stand, 1 testify I have nev
er in America seen 160 young women
together with arms so smali or chests
so flat and thin. They belonged to tho
idle class, and all the world over wo
men of the idle class have spindle arms
and thin chests, unless they become
merely fat, which, with their weak
muscles, is a sad embarrassment.
Education, rank, aspiration, prayer
these will not produce a strong, full,
muscular body. They are not the ap
pointed means. Exercise, exercise!
work, work ! this produces st rong mus
cles, full chests and physical beauty.
Work is the appointed mean. Dio
"CITY GUIS1 STORE"
Oldest in the city; established in 1862.
Oom'l Ave , between Wh and 10th Mta.
UANVFACTCRER 4 PKALEH IS ALL KINDS
Ammunition of all descr p'lnns alwava on band at
BOTTOM PKU ES.
General repairing lu all klndt of metal. Key a
ef all descriptions made to order, and satisfaction
warranted, liive me a call, and be convinced foi
yonraelf, at the a gn of tbe "BIG GUN."
JOHN A. KOKHLER.
gt-6m ProDrietor, Cairo. ILL
J-Jm 15. INOE,
Manufacturer and Dwaler In
9th Street, between Com'l Ave. ud Levee.
CHOKE BORING A SPECIALTY
ALL KINDS OP AMC.NiriOS.
Safes Ueaaired. All Kinds ol Ken Made.
Boot & Shoe
No. 90 Com'l Ave., Bet. 6th & 6th hts.,
Jnst received a full line of
FALL and WINTER GOODS
which be will soil at the lowest bottom prien. It
V.-.-. 4T! I filTfd Ilax"rvuakta
and of BOSTON MANUFACTURES, LADIES'
and CHILDRKN'S SHOES, and OBNTtt' KCB
BKR BOOTS and SFIOKS.
ptrWe also make to order anything in our line
oi ine o'jei material ana woricmausnip.
For Sal bv
A Practical Telephone! for Social and
business Purposes, lineqnalert for
Private and Public Lines.
Sold Outright for $8.00.
They are In every wav far superior to the many
Amataor Mechanical Tcrephones now being sold
throughout the conutrv. They are the onlv tele
phones having an Antomatlc Line W'lro Tightner
uu mej are ius oniy jeiepnonea mat are pro
tected by an Outdoor Lightning Arrester. All
sounds are delivered In clear and natural tones.
They are the neatest, most durable and reaitlre less
attention and repairs than anv other Telephone
made. Bend foronr Illustrated circular Agents
wan tea. itt u. o. i a Lib, rutins
Hot. ISA 51 West St., Madison Ind
P. O. Box W. taa
LLINOIS CENTRAL R. R
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
The Onlv .Line Hunninn
O DAILY TRAINS
Making Direct Conneotiom
Tutat Liiti Cairo:
Arriving In fit. Louis :45 a.m.; Chicago, t):aop,m
Connecting at Oditi aud KfLnKham for Cincin
nati, Looiavtlle, Indianapolia and points Kast.
12:25 p. m. Fast Sr. Louiej and
rnvlnij in Bt. I oula:48p. m., and eonnnetlai
fur all points West.
3:45 p.m. ant Kxprea.
Ptt ft. Lents and L'hlcatjo, atriving at St. Lnala
Q:Vi p.m., and Chicago 7:) a m.
3:4& p ra. Cincinnati Etpresa.
irrivtng at Cincinnati 7:00 a.m.; Louiavllle 6:l
a m., maiauapoiie e:i a.m. Paasengcra t
this train reach the above points 12 to 33
UUUK8 In advance ot aujr other route.
t"The8J0 p. m. exoress has Pi l l um
ILKEI'ING CAB Cairo to Cincinnati, withrxt
jhangua, and throngh sleepers to bt. lonls and
Fast Time East.
Pll QUATI (TPru br thl I,ne ft" through to East,
i anscilCi 3 erD points without any delay
innn train from Cairo arrives in new York Monday
nornlugat 10:J5. Thlrty-sli bonraln advance ot
i otner root.
tpplY at Illinois Central Railroad Depot, Cairo.
a.n. HANSON. Oec. Pass. Anent. Chlcaco
R H. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
Tra.na Depart. Trains Arrive,
c. st. L a n. o. R. r. (Jackson route).
tMall ... 4:45a.m. itMail 4:30p.m.
tSxprcss ... 10 sua. m. I Kipress ... .10:80 a.m.
Atom 3:30 p.m.
T. L. c. R. R. (Narrow-trautre).
Express 8:00 a m. I Expres 1:11 a.m.
Kx AMail... 10:30a.m. I hx. Mall. .4:10 p m.
Aceom W:ip.m. I Accom 8:tO p.m.
ST. L. I. M. R. R.
,10:30p.m. tBxpret....I:80 p.m.
W., BT. L. A P. R. R.
.40a.m. 'Mail ft Ex.. 9 80p.m.
4:00 p.m. 'Acco-n ......10:: a.m.
.1:44 a.m. Freight 8 44 p.m.
MOBILE OHIO R. K.
5:56a.m. I Mali..
Dally except Sunday, t Duilr.
TIM IS CAKD
DEPARTURE OF MAILS.
Arr at I Dep're
I. C. R. B. (through lock mall).
5 a. m.
11: 0am I
8 p. m.
9 p. a.
9 p. m.
9 p. at.
9 p. m.
6 a. m.
" (war mail) 4 80 p.m. j
(ooutnern uiv n p. m.
Iron Mountain B. B 2:S"D.m.
Wabash n. K . in d. m.
Texaa A St. Louis R. K.. T p. m.
Bt. Louts 4 C lro K. K 6 d. m.
Ohio River ... .....a nl .
Miss lilver arrives Wed., hat. A Mon.
" at parte wen., in. A Hun.
P O. esrt del. on n from. TtSOam to7:80 oh
P.O. box del. on.n from 6 a.m. to 9 p. m.
Sunday a get. del. oten from. ...8 a. m. to 10 a. m.
Sumlara riox del. open from. ...6a. m to 10:50 am
MTNOTE -Channee will he ou'illshed from
time to time In city papers Change rour carda as
. if. MUKPUT. P. M.
4ayor Thomas. W. Tie Inlay.
Preaorer Ctiarke F. Nellie
Clerk Vet nls. J , 1 oiey.
Oounselor Wm. B. Gilbert.
Marshal L. H. Meyers,
utnrnr WiDtsm Hendricks.
Police Magistrate A. Comings.
aoaaj) or auhks ,
met Ward-Wm.HcRale, Harry Walker.
Serond Ward-Jesse IliDile, t :. N. dutihee.
I'blrd Ward-B. F. Blake, Kgoert Smith,
fourth Ward Charles O. Patler. Adoiph 8 wo
I'ifth Ward-Ches. Lancaster. Henry Stout.
Circuit Judge D. J. Baker.
Circuit Clerk A. H. Irvin.
County Jndge J. II. KoMnson.
County Clerk H.J. Hnnim.
Connty Treasurer Miles W. Parker,
Sheriff John Hodgea.
Coroner H. Fitrcerald
County Commissioners T. W. HalUdiy, J. H'
Mulcaher and Peter Hant
CiAlRO BAPTIST. Corner Tenth and Poplar
J streets; preaching every Sunday morning and
nlfht at uual hours. Prayer mevt'ug Wednes
day nltiht; Sunday cb"ni. 9:K'i a.m.
Rev. JNO. F. KDEN, Pastor.
pHCRCH OF THE UEDKEMKK-(Eplscopal
Fourteenth street; Sunday 7:00a m., Holy
Communion 10:30 a. ra.. Morning Prayers 11 a. ni.
Sunday school S p. ra., Evening Prayers 7:o p.m
P. P. Davenport, S. T. B. Hector,
i IK8T M1SSIONARV BAPTIST CHURCH.
V Preaching at 10:80 a. n... 8 p. m and 7:80 p. m.
alibnth school at 7:80 p. m Rev. T. J. Shores,
UTHK RAN Thirteenth street; services Sab
I a bath 1:80 a. m.; Sunday school 8 p m. Rev.
f ETHODIHT Cor. Eighth and rValunt streets,
Pteschlnir Sabbath 11:00 a. m. and 7: p.m.
' aday Scbot.l at 4:00 p.m. Rev. J. A. Scarrett,
1 JRF.HBVTERIAN Eighth street; preacnlng on
1 Sabbath at 11:00 a. m. and 7:80 p. m.; prayer
neetlng Wednesday at 7:30 p.m.; Sunday ocheol
it 8 p. m. Rev B. Y. Qeoro, paator.
OT. JOSEPH Roman Catholic) Corner Cross
"id Walnnt street; Mass every Sunday at I
and lft a. m. ; 8nnday school at 2 p.m., and Vesp
ers at 8p.m. Mifsevory morning at 8 a, m. Bev.
O. Sweeney, pastor.
OT. PATBICK'8-(Roman Catholic) Corner Ninth
street and Washington avenue; Hast every
Sunday and 8 and lo a, m.: Sunday schoo at a p.m.,
and Vespers at 8 p. ni . t ass eve y morning at I
p.m. Hot. J, Murphy, pastor.
PROPRIETOR OF BPROAT'8 PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in Ioe.
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON.WEU
PACKED FOR SHIPPING
Oar Loads a Speoialtv.
Cor, Twelfth Street and Levee