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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN; WEESDAT MORNING JANUARY 16, 1884.
1 your Life worth a Dollar?
Perhaps that seems a nigh price
for it, considering how poor your
blood is, and how your whole syfl
- tern is prostrated, debilitated, and
enfeebled. People have been heard
to ty, under such circumstances,
that they would not give the toss
of a copper for the choice between
life anadeath. But when it comes
to actually drawing near the grave,
a man naturally draws back, and
says he does not want to die. Life
is very precious, and even to a broken-down
man it is worth saving,
One dollar will buy a bottle of
Browns Iron Bitters. That one
dollar may start you on the road
from misery to recovery. A man
must take a very mean view of
himself who is not willing to invest
that much in making one serious
effort to rssrue himself from deadly
debilitv, and to step into the en
joyment of solid health. Brown's
'Iron. Bitters vitalizes the blood,
tones the nerves, and rebuilds the
system. Its work is well known.
Invest that dollar in a bottle. . 8
From these source art) three foarflii of
tie disease of the human raoe. The
symptom Indiana their exutenoe : Lo of
Appetite, Bowel coatlve, Sick Ilead
she, fullneae after eattnf, Teralon to
exertion of body or mind, Eructation
of food, Irritability of temper, Ixiw
pirlU, A feeling of having neglected
ome dntr, Dixxlneea, Fluttering at the
Heart, Dot before the eyee, highly eoW
- ored rrtoe, CONSTIPATION, and de
mand the use of remedy thnt acU directly
ontheUver. As a Liver modlolne TCTT'i
PILLS have no eqnal. Their action on the
Kidneys and Skin Is also prompt; removing
all Imparities through those three eev
anger a of the system," producing ppe
tito.soand dlKOStlon, regular stools, a elear
kin and a vlgoroti body. TUTT'S FILLS
cause no naunua or griping nor interfere
With dally work and are a perfect
ANTIDOTE TO MALARIA.
HE FEELS LI HE A SEW MAN.
"I have had Dynpepsin, with Constipa
tion, two years, ami nave tried ten different
kinds of puis, and Tl'TT' are the first
that hare done me any good. They have ,
cleaned me out nicely. My appetite 1
splendid, food digests readily, and I now
have natural passages. 1 feel like a new
man." W. 1). EDWARDS, Palmyra, O.
TUTTS HAIR DYE.
Grat Ha ib ob Whiskers changed In
stantly to a ULosst Ulack by a single ap
plication of this im. bold by Druggist,
or sent by express on reoelpt of ft. '
Office, 44 Murray Street, New Tort
T,TT'8 M Alrl At ILMCHiitCEIPI
A Vtlasble Dlecoverv for inpplvlng Magnetlam to
the Human 87s em. Electricity and Magnetlam
B;lllsed a never before for Healing tbe (tick. . .
THS MAGNETON APPLIASCB CO.'S
Magnetic Kidney Belt!
FOR HEX 18
WARRANTED TO CURE &
sr HircifoiD. the following dlieaaee without med
telne Pajs i tbs back, am, as ados Lraae,
ISTOUi DtSIUTT, LCKSAftO. SIKAt (DIS UTT,
aicvATisa. rALT, i(nui.u, sciatia,
MSlASIt 0T TBI K10SST.,SPISA(, OtSSAStS, TOfcTTO
una. Gnat, Seminal Emission, lapoveney,
Ait am s. Heart Dtreue, Dypep;, Conetlpatloa,
Iniiptiu, Indisestlon. Hernia or Raptors, Cat
arrh, Hies, Spll.p.r, Dumb in, etc
When ear debOitr of the bSSSRATIVIt OR
GANS occars. Lost Vitality. Lac of Narrs Fore
and Viiir, vaung Weakaeea, sad til thoee De-
of a paraonat nature, (mm whatever eanse,
taeeoana ioas stream of magnetism parmeattag
through tna parts, mast restore thorn to healthy
ecuoa. jThr Is no aiatake seont th'.e App 1
a&ce. TU THE LADIES: 8?fZ
Wwucnmn of the Spina. Pulling of (he Womb,
Leucmisn, Chronic Inflammation or Clcentlrt
mt the Worn n, Inr.irtrar.al Hemorrhage r Flooding.
Painral, aiipprmsHd sad irregular Man.tmstion,
Barraaneiia, and Changs at Life, this la tbs Best
Aopilunes sad Curative Agent known.
For ml tiirms of Kamaia Oi iflr.nitin It Is nnor
paeeed ry anything before Invented, both as
earativu agent sad source of power and vital
iaation. Pros of tflther Belt with Magnerle fnaniee,
sent by Hxpran (J 0. 0. anil examination al
lowed, or ny mall on receipt of price. In ordering
send measure of waist and slae of shoe. Remit
tanca can be made In currency, sent In letter st
The ttagnerto Garments are adapted to all ages,
are worn over the undemlothlng (not. next to the
body like the many itaivanlc and Bier, trie Hanv
bngs advrttsrd an sxtnnslvely), and ehould be
ekt-n ntT at night . They hold thnlr POWSK
TurtSVBR, and are worn at all season of tbe
rttmd stamo for the "Wtiw Departure to Medical
Treatment Without, Medicine," with thousands of
TUS ll.MJS ETON APPLIASCB CO.,
218 State Street, Chicago, 111.
With. Swnd one dollar In postage steeps or
currency (in lettar at our risk) wtui stse ol sho
nsnally worn, and try a pair of onr Magnetic In
siilea. and tie convluc.uil ot the power residing In
onr uther VliiL'niii'.r, Appllaucea. Poaltively no
wild fwt whmi tlinv nre worn, or monev refunded .
Twf s I II 11
The rrnly talftwn tntH ttr. tnt Untlmtlc HU.-S
W-AiwforMvaamaatid falling ickness.-M
Hurroju 1 V .-akw-ssimlr klTrelleved and enred.
Bqatllrd 1)V none 1n rt( liiinra of (Vrr-r
-:5tnUollxes i;erm ol auae and slrkns.
Cnres ugly Wotihes and rtubborn blood sore.
CTwnses Wood quickens rtngi.h cltrnlatlon.
EUmlnaU'S Bolls, Cathnnclt-s and Uralda.-U
jPf-rmanently and promptlr -tiir naralTtis.
Tie, It is a channiDg and ueaUbful Aprrlent
Kills Hrrofula and Iiinca Evil, twin brethnt.
Chatiges bad breath to good, re moving rsau.
CTUouts blllotunies and clears complexion.
Charmlugresolront and matchlrss laxattve.Bg
It drive bltk Headache like the wisd.-U
BfContalus no drutlc cathartic or oplatss.
PrompUy cures UhetunatUm by routing H.-eg
Bestorc 1 II i firing prnperties to tbs tilood.-va.
I froarantced to cure all nervosa dlaoidsr.-(
0rQeilable when all opiates falL-
Befreshes tbe mind and Invigorate the body.
Cares dypepilaormonev refunded. -fca
WF" Endorsed in writing hy over ft fry tbonsand
Csadlng physicians in u. S. and Europe.-
Iiaadlng clerimen in 0. a and Surop.m
Plisssre of the blood nwn It a conquernr.-vg
Vot sal by ail leading Irugcliu. (LXl.-St
' ' $or trstlnvmif ' and clrrolAri send itsmp.
Til Dr. I L Rlchcsd Kd. Oo PropL.
The Daily Bulletin.
TERMS 07 SUBSCRIPTION:
Daily en ye by carrlef.. ....... tU 00
(90 per oeni. dlseoont 11 paid in advance.)
Dallv. on rear bv snail .. . .10 w
Dallv, on snnta.. 1 AO
,rnbllned averr morning (Moaday icpted)
Weeklv.nne veer...... - t W
Weekly, month I 00
Pnhllshed everv Mondav neon .
WOlnbs ef Ive orator lor Weekly Balletl at
ne time, per year, Al.RO. Peetage ia all case
nrvauiN.T r aovavoi.
All Cemmantcsttens boeld be 'dressed te
4. A. BURSETT,
Pabluber and rroprtotor.
w a ny Too Smart.
had sworn to be a bsebelor, she hsd rworn
to be a maid.
For we both agreed In doubting whether mst
Beside I had my higher lma, for o1eno lin
ed my heart.
And be said ber roung ffellons were all
wound up In ber art.
Po we laughed at those wise men who say that
friendship csnnot live
Twixt man snd womftn, unlee echbomv
thing is to give,
W would be friends, snd friend true a
e'er wore man snd msn,
rd be a second David, and h Mis Jona
than, We'd like each other, that wss all, aad quite
enough to say,
80 we Just shook hsnd upon N In a business
sort of way.
W shared our sorrows snd our Joy, togeth
er hoped snd ferd.
With common purpose sought the goal whleb
voung ambition resred.
We dfesmei together of the day, the dream
bright dav to come,
We were strictly confidential and called each
other "chum, '
And msny a day we wandered together o'er
I foeklng bug and butterflies, snd she 1hs
And rustle bridge nd the like, which ptrt-
To run In with their wtterfalls, nd groves,
and sunny skies.
And many a quirt evening, In hour of full 1
We floated down the river, or loafed beneath
th trees,. .
And talked in lira gradation, from the poet
to the weather.
While the summer skies and my clgsr burned
slowly out together.
Hut through It all no whispered word or tell
tale lonk or sigh
Told ought of warmer sentiment than friend
We talked of love a onldly at we talked of
And thought no more of being one than we
did of being three.
"Well, good-by, old follow." I took her hand,
for the tlmo had come to go.
My going meant our parting, when to meet
we did not know.
I hsd lingered long and said farewell wltb a
very heavy bnnrt.
For though we were but friends, you know,
'tis hard for friends to pert;
"Well, good-by, old fnl.ow, don't forget your
friends acroas the sea.
And some day, when you've lot of time, Just
drop a line to me."
The words csme lightly, gayly, but a great
sob Just behind
Kose upward with a story of quite a different
And then she rslrnd her eyes to mine, great
liquid ey s of blue,
Full to the brim snd running o'er, like violet
cups wltb dew;
One long, long look, and then I did what I
never did before.
Perhaps tbe tear meant friendship, but 1
think the kls meant more.
AS A WAKKIOlt DIES.
Tbe trail of a serpent bends to the
right and left and makes curious tarns.
This trail, as you suddenly pick It up
in the rank grass leads away as straight
as an arrow. The trail of a wounded
beast displays weakness and terror.
There are greater clots of blood at long
Intervals on this trail to show where
the victim rested, btit had he been in
fear he wonld not hare held suoh a de
Not an hour ago a young Indian war
rior passed here. Had you been con
cealed In the grass as he pulled him
self along you would have betrayed
your presence by a cry. Ten miles
away and twenty hours since there waa
a sudden rush upon a train whoops,
yells, shrieks, the crash of small arms
and the red-skins were whirled aside.
More than one bronzed corpse was left
on the grass, and more than one
wounded man rode away with teeth
shut hard to prevent screams of pain.
Two hours after the train had moved
away one of the corpse suddenly sat
np. The growl of the wolf and the
cry of the vulture bad brought life to
one who had been counted among the
dead. A bullet had passed through
his cheeks, a second had broken his
left arm, and the hand of a white ene
my had twietfld off his scalp and borne
it away as a trophy. He wag a horri
ble object as he sat up and stared
around. The wolves shrank back with
short barks of alarm instead of growls
of anger, and the nearest vultures took
win and' croaked hoarse nots of sur
priae. Water? Not a drop! Food? Not a
morsel! Safety? Well, the white men
are milea away, while the defeated red
skins have been scattered and driven
before them. The one will not return
to UHe knife or bullet, and succor need
not be lookesd for from the other. The
wolf knows this, and he returns to his
feast. The vulture knows this, and he
folds his winga and drops heavily to
LiveP Drag himself over the grass,
foot by foot, undur the burning July
sun. to the grove miles away? Ten!
You do not know an Jmnan warrior
Biawkfoot, Pawnee or Sioux if you
think he yitdds up his life while there
is hope to cling to. Let the blaze of
lite burn evnr so low and dim and he
will seek to woo it back by shouting
di'tinnce at donth.
Die? No! The hot sun bolls down on
his bleeding and mutilated bead his
fiice has swollen until his eyes can
scarcely see the corpses around him,
and the nrst movo or nis ooriy wrings
a cry of pain from his vt-ry soul. But
the journey begins.
It was early morning when the war
rior began moving. Noon eaino night
came morning broke again, and he
was still alive and still moving. Every
foot of his trail was stained with blood:
evory foot of progress brought horrible
sutlering. Here was another boil in 2;
sun to increase his awful thirst, and
here wna aunthcr long day before him,
bnt neither groan nor murmur escaped
It is when the sun rest upon the
distant prniHe like a ball of lire that
the crippled warrior drags himself into
the shelter of the grove. His face was
terribly swollen yesterday; now it is
gaunt and pinchVd and' ashen. The
eyes are largo and glassy and tbe fire
in them burns at rone- unk .toaiv.
J Water? He ha pulled himself all
these miles with such h vision before
him as comes to shipwrecked mariners
when they, have been days without
drink. His lips are parched and crack
ed; his throat seems full of tire his
very soul is shriveling for the wsnt of
water. At rnidnlgh!, as the wind, blew
soft and warm and the terrible' pafft
chained him to one spot for a quarter
of an hour, he lost control of his rioYVe,
for a time. He believed himself W the
edge of a cool spring bubbling tip' at
the foot of the cottonwoods. The glori
ous draughts softened his terrible pain;
his parched lips grew moist again; the
flames burning away at his sonl were
quenched. Strength and hope return
ed, and in his exultation he snouted his
w ar-cry. The echo called him back to
his terrible situation, and as it was an
swered by the plaintive howl of co
yote the warrior shut his teeth Hke a
vise and resumed his progress. v
He is here at last I ain is almost for
gotten as he pulls himself into the
grove. Here is water hope life. AT
ter one long draught he will have
strength even to use his feet.
There is no water! The hot sun and
parching winds have baked the sod
and sucked up the moisture until the
rirairie pants and gasns for a shower,
lay by day the bubbling spring has
grown smaller and the little rivulet
loss, and this afternoon a thirsty wolf
dug with his paws for half an hour and
went away with his red tongue lolling
from his wicked mouth.
It is the end. The warrior realizes
It, but were he burning at the stake
with enemies dancing around snd hop
ing to see him quail In terror, none
should see that he feared death In its
most horrible form. He can die. He
can die like a brave warrior. All day
long the hoarse croak of vultures has
been in his ears, and a dozen times the
foul birds liavo dropped down to dis
pute his path.
Croak! I'roak! The vultures are here!
One two four of the great birds with
talons like the claws of a bear and
beaks of iron alight on the tree over
his hend. They scent thn blood. They
hunger for the fcat. They peer down
at him and tiller sounds which spem
to bo chuckles of satisfaction that death
Is to break his Iron will.
With an effort which shortens his life
by an hour the warrior pulls himself
tin until he rests at the foot of a tree.
He raises his unwotinded arm and
shakes his clenched hand at his ene
mies. "Croak! t'ronk!"
The parched throat and swollen
tonguo refuse to utter a sound, but tbe
warrior taunts and jeers and defies.
Let. them listen to his death-son?! Let
them note how a warrior can die!
Croak! croak! t
Tho darkness of night settles down
over the grove. It is too late for a
feast, and the great birds settle down
upon their perches and hide their
heads tinder their wings. For hours a
pair of glassy eyes stare at them
through the darkness never winking
never faltering, and as midnight
comes and the hand of death is pressed
upon the eye-lids there is one final ef
fort, one last struggle, and a shrill cry
of defiance echoes through the dark
ness and startles the vultures from
"Croak! croak! croak!"
Daylight will bring them a feast.
E Plnrlhus I'nnm.
"Did you know that the words E Pit
ribus Unum, which have appeared on
different United States coins, and are
on the standard silver dollar, were nev
er authorized to tie so placed by law?"
"No. When were they first used?"
"In 17M. There was no United
States mint then, but there was a pri
vate one at Newhnrgh, and the motto
of the United States was first placed
on a copper coin struck at that mint
A very few collections have specimens
of this coin. They are very valuable.
In 1737 a goldsmith named Brasher
coined a piece which was known as the
sixteen-dollar gold piece, and the mot
to, placed in this form, -Unnm E Piuri
bns,' was stamped noon jr.. The coin
is worth to-day 2,w, and only four
are known to be in existence. In 177
the motto also appeared on various
copper coins of the Srato of New Jer
"A arreat many of onr earlv coin, be
fore there was any legal authority for
national coinage here, were made in
England. The .tat of Kentnkey had
some peculiar copper co ns which were
minted in Kngland in 17!U, ana bore
the national motto. The Unitod States
mint was established in 1709, but the
use of the motto on any of tho gold,
silver, or copper coins was not author-'
lzed or directed by any of the provis
ions of the act establishin? it. The
motto had not appeared on any of onr
coins since IW, until the standard sil
ver dollar w is coined. It remained on
our early gold and silver coins untit
1834,. when it whs omitted from tne
gold coins. In 18W5 it was dropped
from the 25-eent piece, and the follow
ing year from all silver coins." A'ew
Th Orfrtii Grinder's Profits.
You sympathetic ladies who send
nickels and silver pieces by a servant
to tho poor organ grinder who stands
at vour door, or who throw down to
hira from an upper window pennies
wrapped in uiick writing paper, may
liko to know how much the man gets
in the course of the day, and what ho
does with his monev. For the lntter,
he does not spend more than a seventh
part of it He puts it in a bag and then
111 a long, low, chest in his room,
to save till ho bus enough to go
back to soul hern Italy and live at
ease. More ofien he joins every night
a select duo ot fellow-countrymen, wiio
stack up their organs id the end of the
room, and gamble, gamble, the pennies
away in long and delicious excitement
How much, think you. docs he earnP
More than a carpenter, or a bricklayer,
or a policeman, or a uostman. or a
salesman in a store, who wears gloves
and a silk hat He averages $4 a day.
He labors systematically, and has his
regular beat, and his varied art to C
tract the pennies from persons of each
class ne piaya before. As he expresses
11 uiraseii in a moment of rare espen
(drones, he "is mi 200 blocks even
day, and it's a J d injur block ;L3
does not give two cents." Hotton Coun
A HUNTING EXCURSION.
Hpoopondyke Auks HI Wife to Pack
"Sh, mV dear," said Mr. Spoopon
dyko, gently, "can't you pack a valise
for me. ''Spccklewottlo and I are going
duckhuhtrng, flow that the other fellows
Oh ttyi" squealed Mrs. Spoopen.
dykfyilropping'her crazy quilt in all
directions. : "Promise me you won't
What's the matter with the wo
man?',' inquired Mr. Spoopendyke, los
ing his cheerfulness ami eyeing his
wile .oriticallv. "A gun! what d've
s'rtose we'd do with guns. No, we take
salt, Mrs. Spoopendvke; ""It, I say, and
we ttlimb trees and lay it on their tails.
Wa're after the breed of ducks that
roost in tree tops like a dod gasted owl.
'"Ohl" mnrmnrad his wife, resuming
her effort of working forget me nots
with treen silk. "That is much nicer,
and then they won't be full of little bul
lets nice those you bought last week.
But be careful if it snows and come
home. The paper says"
"Hod gast what the paper says,"
snorted Mr. Spoopendyke. "With
jour knowledge of the weather and the
science of gunnery you only need a
little less intellect and a little more
pocket money to be a whole signal Ser
vice. But see here, did your paper
say anything- about a gifted female get
ting her husband's valise racked bv
the next Presidential election?"
"Certainly dear," responded Mrs.
Bpoopendyke, lugging at the huge bag
her husband brought In, and finally
placing it on the table. "Now what
will you take?"
"Take!" roared Mr. Spoopendyke
"take" he repeated as the enormity of
his wife's obstinacy and Ignorance be
gan to dawn upon him. r Just rut me
up a swallow-tailed coat and a Revised
hdition, chuck In a linen duster and
prarer book; remember a prayer book
and not a measlv old hrmn book.
These ducks we're after are" nil of the
English church and won't stand any
fooling on the articles of faith."
"1 hat's right," he veiled, as his obed -
snt wife lammed down the dress coRt;
"that's the kind of a wife. Don't sun-
pose those ducks'U be any more im
pressed by my appearance In a hunting
lioat Don't "imagine for an instant
that those birds will know the difference
between Spoopendyke with frozen ears
and a straw bat and all those traps I've
wasted wealth on to protect my health."
"And you'll need your new slip
pers," continued Mrs. Spoopendyke,
meditatively, her finger en ner lips,
"your new tie with polka dots"
"You've hit it now!" yelled Mr.
Spoopendyke, springing up like a ball.
"You're got it I'm going out to a
swell entertainment These ducks are
going to give a New England dinner,
and Henry Ward Beecher and I are
going to make speeches on the advance
ment ef duck and the evolution of fowl.
Say, Mrs. Spoopendyke," continued
her husband, dropping into a ferocious
calm, "do you think those ducks are
f living a german out In the swamps or
ndulging in Italian opera In the marsh
es of Long Island? Well, they're not;
and they're not giving a measly socia
ble, either. Consequently, Mrs. Spoop
endyke, I'll be forced, to ask you
to pack that receptacle as I shall
dictate," and Mr. Spoopendyke fhng
himself In a chair and glared, while
his wife proceeded to pack under his
"Wheret are you going to put that?"
he demanded, as his wife carefully
folded his shooting coat
"Why here in the bottom, because "
"No you don't" interrupted Mr.
Spoopendyke. "I want that on top
wnere it will be handy and what are
you doing with that? ' he ejaculated,
as Mrs. .Spoopendyke picked np a box
"Why, dear, I'll put these at
bottom and the lighter articles"
"Not if Spoopendyke is in full
that session of his faculties. I want
and my bottle of brandy on top in ease
of accident. Think I'm goip to fish
forty days and forty nights as did the
prophets of old, for those necessities
of life? Think I'm going to perch all
night in a tree Ifke a dodgasted wood
chuck just becautfo you won't put my
clothes where I can find them.
"Bnt, my dear," pleaded Mrs. Stoov-
endyke, "they can't all go on top"
"Can't eh!" bawled Mr. Spoopen
dyke, leaping from his chair. "Can't
have my own dnds where they,ll pro
tect me from the wintry blasts?" and
ne commenced playing football with
his wife's quilt.
"Hrmg me the measly idiot that said
a man was a king in his own castle,"
and he made a new departure in spat
ter work as Mm. Spoopendyke's ink
stand struck tho wall. "Show me the
relic, of the stone ago that claimed a wo
man was born to comfort and command,
and last in the procession trot out the
aoct gasted fool that first trusted a wo
man to paok a valise," and Mr. Spoop
endyke's apparel described circles like
a juggler's balls as he plunged into bed
and ouried his head in the pillow.
"I don't care," muttered Mrs. Spoop
endyke, trying on her new jersey, "he's
a grent deal hotter off at home, and
that big bag will be nice when I go to
The Guttles at Pompeii.
The guides through Pompoli, in the
season of the rush to Naples, eat noth
ing between 9 a. M. and sunset, i. e.,
from the opening to the closing, be
cause they have no time to cease, con
stantly walking and briskly talking.
They nro of tne goverrnental corps,
which is distributed at the noted arch
aeological points of Italy,' Pompoil be
ing the chief. They are usually married,
have small pay, are intelligent, cour
teous' and untiring, and they are ( pro
hibited from taking, on danger of dis
missal, the smallest ' solid compliment
of appreciation.' The tourist's only
method, and most1 worthy of all his in
evitable prodigalities, is to buy somo of
their photographs, whether they are
the best or not'--We Manhattan for
Popo Leo XIII. dally dines at a coat of
thirty-seven cents, 6n a simple soup,
a little bread, a leg or a wing of a
chicken, tix or seven grapes and one
Sar, with a big glass of the very best
E. A. BUENETT,
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JNTERPRSE SAVING BANK.
EXCLUSIVELY A RAVINGS BANK.
THOS. "W. HALLIDAY,
Commercial Avenne and Eighth Street
F. BROSS, PrsiiAmt.
H. WBLLfl, Ctihlor.
r. sr.rr, vicspwnt
T. J. Kortt), AM't en 6
.Ci!ro I Wtllivn Ki-ji. .Ctlro
C. M Ofiterlob " I C. 0. Pttler...,
B. A. Bttder " n. wU
J. Y. Clmon, Ciedon1.;
a (jBxBiur, BAysrvfl busts ms dok.
Exrhnnw aoM nd honzbt. Interwf pild lx
the Ssvtngn Depirtmant. Collection! nude tni
til nuii!nM promptly nTii1iii to.
CAIRO BAPTHT.Comir Tenra ntf fopUt
utroets : nri'irhltie every 3ar!iy morotoc tnd
alzbttousl botini. Prayer meattmr Wmbm-
diy nlfht; Bund? trlmo!. :30 m.
upv. jyu. r. kijk, rafior.
CBTROH OP TBB R K P B S M J! H Jf fteopi
Pourtecnth itreet: Sunday 7;00 m.. Ho)t
Cowflii1ii 10:50a. in.. Morning Prayer Jl a. m.
snnday ecnooisp, m., Evening rrayeri T:W p.m
P. P. Davenport, 3. T. B. Bertor.
r'TBCT Ml!8TmR? HAPTI9T CHTTRCI!.
T Pr-arhlny at 10;:) a. tl., 3 p. m., and 7:10 p. m.
aMatl) echool at 7:90 p. m Rev. T. J. 8horp,
IOTHKRAK-Thirtecnth itmet; rvka 8ab
j batb m.- Sunday school i p m. Rev.
Vf BTHOD1HT Cor. Blhtb and Walvut etreeto
.VI Prearhlns fabbstb n:0O.m. nd7:S0 p.m.
oiday richou! at :00p. m. Roy. J. A. Scirrett.
pR'PSMYTBRIAS-SlKhtta utreet; preacnlnf on
1 Sabbath at 11:00 a. n-..nd 7:30 p. m.j prayer
ncetlnu Wednesday at 7:30 p. nv, Sunday 8cbu!
it 8 p. m . Rev B. Y. Qeor, paator.
OT. JOSKPH 8 -vR'iman Catholic) Corner CroM
nd Vn1nnt trnet; Ms1 every Snnday at 8
at4l. m.; Stindgy trhool at a p.m., and Vp
eraatSp. m. Mhh every morning at 8 a. m. Hav.
0. Swaeney, pastor.
T PATKICK'S-(Roman Cathotlc) Corner 51nth
o "trfet and Wnnhlngton avenue; Stan every
Strnday and 8 and 10 a.m.: flnnrtay xchoo at t p.m.,
and Verpera at tf p. ra. aaa eve y morning at 8
p. m. Kev. J, Martihy, pantor.
Mayor Thotnai. W. tla'.liiiay.
Treaanrar Cliarlea J". Nellu.
Clerk Dennte. J, Koley.
Oonnaclor Wm.B. Gilbert.
Jtarabal 1. 11. Mcyere,
Utoroev WUltam Hendrlcka.
Police Magistrate a. Coming. .
BOABO 0 AbDIBMBM,
flrit Ward Wm.lfc.Halo, Barry Walker
Second Ward-Jeaee Hmkle, C. N. Hughe a.
Third Ward B. K. Blake, Kghert Smith. .
Fourth Ward Charlea O. Patler, Adolph Swo
fifth Ward CL&. Lancaster. Henry Stout.'
Circuit Judge U..T. linker.
Circuit Clurk-A. 11. Irvin.
County Judge J. II, Hoblnaon.
County Clerk S.J. Do mm.
County Treaeurer Milea W. Parkor.
Sheriff John Hoduee.
Coroner U. FltiKorala . ' ' ' . .' '
County CommiMlooera T. W. ITallldiy, J. H
Xnlcahay and Peter Hano.
78 Ohio Levee.
LLIN0IS CENTRAL R. R
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
The Onlv Line Hunnlnnr
9 DAILY THAWS
Making Direct Connkctioj
riumt Lnvi Ciiiio:
3:OB am. MMl,
arriving in St Loula 1:15 a.m.; Chicago, 8. SO p.m.;
Connecting at Od'.nasd BSngbaia fur Cine. a
cat!, Lonnvllle, Indlaaapolia inj putnta Kiat.
12:25 p. m. Fast fit. Joula anS
trrlvlnirin Bt Ioata t:K p. m., aad connerttnf
for all pomtp Weat.
3:45 p.m. Fant Kxpreaa.
Par fit. loulu tod Chicago, arrimig at St. Uinla
10 p.m., and Chicago 7:20 a m.
3:4ft p.m. Cincinnati Ejpreaa.
Arriving at Cincinnati 7:00 a.m.; Lou-.irtlle :
a.m.; IndlanapoU 4.06 a.m. PaMongera
thla train reach the above polnta 12 w 3o
HoCRS la advance of any other route.
fTh8:80 p. m. exprea has PCTLMAS
"LePI5G CAB Cairo to Cincinnati, withunt
-.bangei, tnd through ileepura to St. l.ouli and
Fast Time East.
PlcoOTtffAia DT tail line go through to EiaU
l asciljcra era polate without any delay
rained bv Sunday Intervening. The Saturda afte
joon train from Cairo antree In new York Monday
norning at 10:35. Thirty atx hoore In advance of
nv other route,
tWTvj through tlcketa and further lnformatloa,
ipply at IlHnoti Central Railroad Depot, Cairo.
J. H. JONiS.Tictet Agent,
i. H. UA5805. Gen. Paea. Azent. Chicago
R R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
Tra.nl Depart. Traina Arriv.
C. ST. L. ir. 0. B. R. (JncKson route).
tYall 4:45 a.m. I tMall
tXxpreta 10 HO a.m. Xjpreee
Accom a w p.m.
er. l. c s. R. (Narrow-Kguge).
Kxpn .e ...8:00 a m. I Rzpreaa 1:18 a m
Kx 4 Mill... 10:30 a.m. Kx. Matl...(:10p a.
.13:14 p.m. Accom . .1 KB p.m.
BT. I I. M. R. S.
,. 10:30 p.m. tEnreii.....I:8C p.m.
W., ST. t. T. R. R.
....4:00 a.m. I 'Mall Ex.. B.Kp.m.
Mail A Ki
..:( p.m. -Accom 10:30 a. a.
.?: a m. I Freight 8:46 p.m.
MOBILE 4) OUIO R. B.
Malt .. 5:58 .m. I Mall 9:10 p.
Dally except Sunday, t Dallv.
IBKIVAt AXD DKPARTTJBE OF
... J. P. o.
8 a. a.
4 p. ra.
I. C. R. B.(throngh iock man). . & a. m.
" ,". ..U:0m
" (way maJI). 4.30p.m.
" (Southern Dlv 6 p. m.
Iron Kouatftla B, R 3:8" p.m.
Wabaah A. R.... HI p. m.
Tezaa A St. Louie R. R 7 p. m.
St. Louie 4 Cairo R. R... 5 p. m,
ObloKivr...- ..i p. m.
lllea Hlver arrlwe Wed.. Sat. AMon.
uepaita wed., Frl. & Sun.
P.O.gep dol. op n from- 7:30 am to? pa
P.O. box del. oicn from 8 a. ro. to t p. a,
8mndayagei.ee;. open from. ...8 a. m. to 10 a.m.
tundeya bog del, open from... .8 a. m. to 10:80aa
tar-fiiOTJt.tioae(fae will be puhllahed from
time to tine In city paper. Change your carda
eerdlngly. WM. if. MURPHT. P. 11.