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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: FRIDAY MORNINU MARCH 20, 1884.
The Daily Bulletin.
TERMS OP SUBSCRIPTIONS
I) yone yeat by carrier . $13 00
(ji per cent, discount II paid in advance)
Daily, one yearly mail .10 (10
nitlr. one month. . I ou
n.ilr. one week 2oC
rubllihcd every morulng (Mondays excepted).
Weekly, one year 2 00
Wfi'klv. 4 month 1 00
Published every Monday noon,
jydnbi of five or more lor Weekly Bulletin at
one time, per year, 1.60. l'otai;o In all cases
' ISVARlABlTtlf AnTANOB.
All Communications should be .addressed to
n. a. m o e; l it
Publisher and Proprietor.
Premiums for Loaming Farming.
A very brisk anil lucrative business
lias been transacted by sewral English
firms in securing places for young men
to learn farming in Canada and several
of tho western states. Their plan is to
exact a considerable foe for obtaining
for them a situation to work for noth
ing, or for a merely nominal prico, on
souio farm, that they may learn tho
business. Tho public has Icon warned
against theso agencies by several per
pons who have returned to England.
One of them writes as follows to a Lon
don paper: "I know several who have
gone out, paying a premium of about
70, and when they have tried the
work found that their health would not
stand it, and these have procured less
laborious occupations, but they have
been unsuccessful in getting the pre
mium returned. I know one young
man who paid 70 to nn agency in this
country. When lio arrived nt ids des
tination in America ho was sick, and a
doctor who attended him told him that
Lo would not bo able to stand tho work
of a farm. Ho obtained other employ
ment entirely without tho agency's aid
and all ho could get returned was 20.
There is no such a thing as a farm pu
pil in America, and the young man
who goes out through ono of theso
agencies has to work much harder than
a common laborer in this country. Sev
eral farmers over there have niado this
remark to mo: "What fools these young
Englishmen are to pay any money to
firms in England to como out here to
learn farming; they can always get
work without paying a premium, and
a better salarv, too." The ngencies
charge from 30 to 100. This docs
not include the passago or any other
expenses, but is simply tho premium.
Of this they give tho farmer, as a rule,
one-fourth, and two agents one at tho
port in America, and ono nt the desti-.
nation of the pupil about one-tenth
between them. The remainder they
keep themselves. In my opinion, it
would be much better for a young man
to go out on his own account, and take
about 15 or 20 in his pocket, and I
am convinced, by many cases I have
seen, that ho would obtain profitable
employment long ere this amount was
expended. Or, again, there are often
gentlemen going out who know the
country well, and who would, for ci
small sum to cover expenses, take
charge of young men on tho voyago
and journey, and guard them against
sharpers, who are often found on ocean
steamers and American railway cars,
and also tell them the best places for
obtaining employment in difl'erent oc
cupations when they aro out there.
Either Jet a young man go out on his
own account, or send him out with somo
gentleman who knows tho country.
l'lUt to pay a premium to n firm in En
gland, when the farmer will pay a good
Balary without receiving a pennj', is
Bimpiy inrowing money away, llic
one who docs pay a premium Will find
that he docs not get nearly so much
pay as tho one who docs not; nud if the
mouey was sent out to him afterwards,
to enable him to start for himself, it
would be well invested and not thrown
Ceding nt the Exact Truth.
As a matter of fact, nobody ever
makes larger allowances for other peo
ple, in tho estimate of their veracity,
than tho scientific Inquirer. Knowing
himself, by painful experience, how ex
tremely difficult a matter it is to make
perfectly suro you havo observed any
thing on earth quite correctly, and havo
eliminated all possible chances of error,
ho acquires the fixed habit of doubting
about one-half of what his fellow crea
tures tell him in ordinary conversation,
without for a single moment venturing
to suspect them of deliberate untruth
fulness. Children and servants, if they
find anything they havo been told is
erroneous, immediately jump at tho
conclusion that tho person who told
them meant deliberately to deceive
them. In their own simple and cate
gorical fashion they answer plumply:
"That's a lie." 5ut the man of science
is only too well acquainted in his own
person with tho exceeding difficulty of
ever getting at the exact truth. Ho
has spent hours of toil, himself, in
watching and observing the behavior of
sonic plant, or animal, or gas, or metal;
Mid, after repeated experiments, care
fully designed to exclude all possibility
of mistake, so far as ho can foresee it,
he at last believes he has really nettled
some mooted point, and triumphantly
publishes his final conclusions in a
scientific journal. Ten to one, the very
"ext number of that same journal con
tains a dozen supercilious fetters from
J dozen learned and high-salaried pro
lessors, each pointing out a dozen dis
yQet and separate precautions which
I''? painstaking observer neglected to
a,ul any one of which would bo
,,i,?U,n.R-it to vitiato tho whole
havn 0,weaons. Thero might
L'firma t,. i '. " '
"). or some of tho
tniovpd if, i BUrv,v,l wM rather
,-. .1... .!.... ' "
ui iuu mixtures nil" it i,v i, . '
years (scientific obscr -.T. i,. rJ.Y .u
fli.narently, to have hum of lo yn
old, except, nerhaps, f,,r purpose, of
psychological research): and L t., .
ad infinitum. And tho worst of it nil
8 that tho unhappy experimenter is
bound himself to admit that every ono
of tho objections is perfecly valid, and
that he very hkely never really saw
w, mm j,.r, uxi, uuiiiiuence no tliou r
B ml aat. I 1... I.-. I r-
uu ddiu u nun uuen. uornivu Min
Bouili Ciirolina's t'oUl Hay.
An old resident of Charleston, S. (J.,
after reading tho notices occasioned by
the cold snap, writcB as follows from
Canada: "The oldest inhabitant must
havo got so old as to havo lost his
memory, or ho could not say that 13
degrees above zerd was tho coldest
weather experienced in Charleston in
tho last ISO years. Thero must bo nt
least a hundred persons now living in
Charleston who were thero in Februa
ry, 183j, when the thermometer fell to
zero. 1 happened not to bo thero mv
sclf on tho day of intenscst cold, for" I
had gone tho day before on business to
Cooper river, and thero I had a very
good opportunity of judging of tho
cold. At the plantation where I was a
guest, a thermometer, In a passago
opening on two roon.3 with fires, stood
nt 10 degrees above .ero at 10 o'clock
A. M. My brother and other mem
bers of the family saw it nt zero in
Charleston, and Gen. llayne, who was
at a litllo place ho had threo or four
miles below Ciooso creek bridgo, had a
self-registering thermometer which
registered zero. Our Cousin I, who
was then living at St. Augustine, whero
I saw him soon after, told mo that tho
thermometer thero had fallen to 8 de
grees above zero, and I know that all
tho orange trees thero woro killed, and
also for at least fifty miles south of
that place, and many saw trees alono
the coast, which must havo been a"t
least a hundred years old, which were
all killed. If it was 8 degrees at St.
Augustino it could not well have been
above zero in Charleston, according to
tho usual proportion. Not only afl of
the ornnge trees, but all of the fio- trees
in Charleston wcro killed, a" thing
which had never happened before in
the memory of the oldest inhabitant.
So remarkable a departuro from tho
ordinary course of naturo set people
looking back to discover whether any
thing liko it had ever happened before,
and it was found by reference to 'Chal
mers' Notes on South Carolina" that
once about ninety years beforo tho
thermometer had fallen to 5 or 6 de
grees above zero."
mm - ai
Valentino Baker is the man charged
with a somewhat mild assault but nev
ertheless an assault on a respectablo
young woman, in ono of tho apart
ments of an English railway train.
The young woman defended herself
successfully, and called tho guard nt
the first opportunity, though it was
evident nt the moment that tho vio
leneo had ceased, not to bo resumed.
Baker niado not tho slightest defence
in the subsequent trial. Ho was evi
dently utterly overwhelmed with
shame. Iho usual way in these cases
nt letTst the American way is to try
to destroy Iho character of tho com
plainant. This Maker would, not per
mit ;'nor would ho permit anything to
be said in his own behalf. Tho proba
bility is that ho was intoxicated at tlm
time of tho assault, and had formed a
wrong opinion of tho woman s charac
ter. However that may be, he accep
ted his conviction and punishment ns
patiently as possible, and his dismissal
from the chilis to which he belonged in
tho samo way. Ho crept out of" Lon
don, and thero is every reason to be
lieve that his life since then has been
devoted k the redemption of his char
acter. No braver man lives. Thero is
probably not in the world a more con
scientious commanding officer. ' Thero
is no position of danger to which his
duty calls him that lio is loth to ac
cept. Ho has the confidence of his
government, and in lending the forlorn
hope of the Soudan he almost inevita-
iy goes lo Jus death. A cm; lork
Slavery bids fair soon to be a thinf
of the oast in Cuba. Sixteen years
ago a law was passed proiding for tho
gradual manumi-sion of slaves on the
island, of whom there wero nt that
time about SHiM"). So well has this
law been administered, the planters in
many cases showing a willingness to
act even in anticipation of its provisions.
that 285,000 slaves havo been already
set free, ami there are good grounds
fr hoping that during tho vear tho
trade will bo entirely wiped out.
Mr. W. II. Redwood, a xcteran salesman
of Baltimore, JId., says ne was cured of
violent inflammatory rheumatism, by St.
Jacobs Oil, the great pain-relievor, which
he used by consent of his physician. His
daughter was also cured of rheumatism in
the back by three applications of the won
Harpers Magazine for April well illus-
trirtes the capabilities of that periodical in
both the literary and tho artistic field. Tho
variety of its contents is a remarkable
The frontispiece is the first of W. B.
Closson's reproductions of "Great Pictures"
engraved from the original paintingss, and
is a gem of art.
Charles Eliot Norton contributes a paper
of considerablcarchayjlogical value, entitled
"A Visit to Sardis," with illustration.
LrncBt Ingcrsoll contributes tho first of
two papers, admirably well illustrated by
A. C. Redwood, entitled "From the Frascr
to the Columbia."
"A Lover's PilLriimace," by E. D. R.
Biarciardi, beautifully illustrated, describes
a visit to tlie tomb of Shakesucarc's Juliet.
A blugrajihical sketch of Edward Bulwcr.
Lord Lytton, apart from its literary value,
is Interesting from the fact that it is contri
buted by C. R.'gan Paul, the English
puui stier ot the recent biography of Bulwer
by his Bon, the present Lord Lytton.
J lie fourth part of William Blaek'a
"Judith Shakespeare" is given, with an
illustration by Abbev. also the fifth part of
E. P. Roe's novel, "Nature's Serial Story,"
illustrated by Gibson and Dielmac.
1 he Editor's Easy Chair, contains, anion!?
other Rood things, an elegant tribute to the
lata Wendell Phillips. The other Editorial
fJepartments are lull, as usual, of interest
ing and entertaining matter.
Thursday Evenino, Mar. 20, 1884.
This afternoon the fky has been partially
free from clouds tho first fair weather this
Tho market continues unchanged with
demand and supply ln XttAnt articles
about evenly balanced.
Tho river is still rising but more slowly
than early in the week.
FLOUR The market is active and firm
with very liyht supply of all grades.
HAY We noto.a good supply of all
kinds and a light movement.
CORN The domand is not quite so ac
tive, but the supply is light aod prices aro
OATS The market rules quiet and
steady, but there is littlo doing. Stocks
MEAL Firm and unchanged.
BRAN Very scarce. Stocks are held by
BUTTER Receipts are fair an 1 prices
steady and unchanged.
EGGS Stocks are light and the ship
ping demand takes all receipts on arrival.
ClIICKENS-The demand is fair at
APPLES Very scaice. The market is
bare of choice and inquiry good.
POTATOES Steady and unchanged.
ONIONS-Stocks are limited and the
demand is light.
Bales and Quotations.
NOTB. The prtcea cere given are Tor aalcn from
firsthand In ronnd lots. An advance ti
Charged for broken lotalnniltngortlerK.
250 bbli Extra fancy 8 50
400. hbU variona grtict ..1 rvrt8 00
400 Family .....4 BIK&4 80
3tK) bills Cho'co ;,4 ;!i(4 tft
100 bblB I'atent li 10
7 cars gilt edeo small' bale... 13 .10
8 cars mixed. '. 9 i0
2 cars good prime 11 00
8 cars choice 1J 00
4 cars choice white In bulk..
6 cars choice mixed In bulk..
4 can choice In bnlk fll
2 can choice hcavv in bulk as
T car ln balk 35
No. 2 Red, ncr bn BftaM
Mo. 9 Mudileranean 1 00
400 bbls City on orders S 6U9 65
In lacks 95
500 ponnds choice Northern packed 24
300 pounds choice Northern roll 20(122
Bnnponnde Southern Ills roll 1820
800 pounds creamery....... , -.XM
VtV UUMU. ........ .,.., ....
Ul vnocu.... . ., ...,. ...
6 coops choice heni
3 25&3 50
o coops inlxed
Per bid choice Ben Davli 4 50
" Rome Beauty 4 50
Small varieties 2 00
Choice WinesaDs ...2 50223 51
Gunulons 2 50
Potatoos per btinh Peach Blow 45&50
PotHtousiuur bash Earlv Rose.. 40
Potatoes per bbl 1 H&2 00
According to size 15 CC&20 00
41 n li
u. j iinuiB
Shoulders , noB
St. Johns fl IS
Ohio Rlvor 1 05
2V4 bnshel burlaps 9
6 bnshel ' 12X
Peaches, halves and quarters........ 5l
Apples, bright 5&6
Cholco navy 2 5033 0ft
Choice medium 2 CO; 75
Choice, Factory 12
Coon 10 to 65
Mink 10 to 45
Red Fox , 1 '
Wild Cat .- 1 '2 ?
Beaver per pound 50 to 2 50
Otter 75 to 8 ' 9
Opofsum . ,0, J
Boar...... 00 to 8 00
Dry Flint choice
Sheep Pelts, dry .MM..... a
Sheep Pelts, eruen.......
$2 7!Vft3 Of
4 B$ D ;
-w Leaf. 4 7:i 5
Medium Leaf a 7 M
Gor4taf. 7 50 9 '0
RATES OF FREIGHT.
ti t)r:en,-....... rr
Helena. Am 17
KHneston, Miss.,... ?.
Vlcksliurir, Prentess House 24 ner cwL hloti'r
All other war points below Memphis to New Or
leans, same rates as to Klincstoa.
"Maryland, My Mavjlaud."
"pretty wives and
Lovely dHUghti M."
"My I'urm lies in a rather low and mias
matic situation, and
"My wife I"
"Was a very pretty blondel''
Twenty years ago, becamo
"Withered and aged I"
Before here time, from
"Malarial vupors, though she imulo no
particular . compluiut, not Leini of the
grumpy kind, yet caused me great uneasi
ness. "A short time ago I purchased your
remedy for the children, who had a very se
vere attack of biliousness, and it occurred
to me that the remedy might help my
wife, as I found that our little girl upon re
"Her sallowneas, and looked aa fresh as
a new blown daisy. Well the story is soon
told. My wife to-day has gained her old
time beauty with compound interest, and
is now as handsome a matron (if I do say
it myself) as can be found in this county,
which is rioted for pretty women. And I
have only Hop Bitters to thank for it.
"Tho dear creature just looked over my
shoulder and says, "I can flatter equal to
the days ot our courtship, ard that re
minds me there might be more pretty
wives if my brother farmers would do as I
Hoping you mny long be spared to do
good, I thankfully remain,
Most truly yours,
C. L. James
Beltsviij.e, Prince George Co, Md
May 2Cth, 1883. (
Nothing equals Allen's Bilious Physic is
quickly relieving costiveness, headache,
heartburn and all other bilious troubles;
25cts., largo bottle. At druggists. (C)
"Jtotigfli on Coughs,"
Ask for "Rough on Coughs," for cousin,
colds, sore throat, hoarseness, troches, lSc.
Decline of Man.
Nervous, weakness, dyspepua, impotence,
sexual debility, cured by "Wells' Health
.Mother Swan's Worm Syrup.
Infallible, tasteless, cathartic; for fuver
ishness, restlessness, worms, constipation.
tfucKien'8 Arnica salve
The Best Salvo in the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Suit Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures Piles. It io guaranteed to give per
fect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price
25 cents per box. For sale by Barclay
Thirteen Years' Dyspppsla.
"I suffered with dyspepsia for 13 years."
writes John Albright Esq., ot Columbus,
Ohio. "Samaritan Nervine cured me." As
it always cutessueh disorders. At drug
gists. DAnuiitEN, III.. July 28th, 1883. We
have used in our families and sold to others
your Family Medicines for the last U-n
years. We have found Merrdl's Female
Tenic a ppecific for all Female diseases.
Merrell's Cough Balsam is the best remedy
we ever used for Couhs, Colds, Asthma,
Croup and nil Lung Diseases. In fact, no
family can afford to be without Merrell's
Family Medicines. Respectfully,
M. Burton & Co., Druggists.
Carter's Little Liver Pills will positively
cure sick headache and prevent its return.
This is not talk, but truth. One pill a dose.
To be had of all druggist?. See advertise
ment. Something' for all the Preachers.
Rev. II. H. Fuirall, D. D. editor of the
Iowa Methodist, says editorially, in the No
vember (1883) number of his paper: We
have tested the merits of Ely's Cream Balm,
and believe that, by a thorough course of
treatment, it will cure almost every ci:se of
catarrh. Ministers, as a class, are nfllicted
with head and throat troubles, and catarrh
seems more prevalent than ever. We can
not recommend Ely's Cream Balm too high
ly." Not a liquid nor a snuff. Applied to
nostrils with the finger.
A Lawyer's Opinion of Interest to all
J. A. Tawney, E?q., a lciding attorney
of Winona, Minn., writes: "After uing it
for more than three years, I take great
pleasure in sating that I regard Dr. King's
New Discovery for consumption, as the
best remedy in the world for coughs and
colds. It has never failed to cure the most
severe colds I have had, and invariably re
lieves the pain in the chest."
Trial bottles of this Buro cure for all
throat and lung diseases may bo had free
at Barclay Bros' drug etore. Large size,
ARKANSAS AND TEXAS.
Along the line of the St. Louis, Iron
Mountain and Southern Railway, Texas and
Pacific Railway and International and
Great Northern Railroad, are thousands of
acres of tiie choicest farming and grazing
lands in the world, ranging in price from
$2.00 to $300 and $4.00 per acre, in a
healthy country, with climate unsurpassed
for salubrity and comfort. Send your ad
dress to the undersigned for a copy of sta
tistics of crops raised in Arkansas and Texas,
In 1882, and make up your mind to go and
see for yourself when you learn that the crop
for 1883 is 50 per cent larger than that of
1882. To those purchasing land owned by
tho Company, and paying one-fourth, one
half, or all cash, a proportionate rebate is
allowed formoneypaid for tickets or freight
over the Companies lines.
II. C. TowKEsn, Gen'l Pass. Agt.
St. Louis, Mo.
Public notice Is hereby plven that tho nml'T
slfrncd Henrietta Hun or, of Gallatin, Mo., will,
on the loth day of March, 1881, make an applica
tion to the Governor of the State of Illinois for the
pardon of one .lames Turner, who was convicted of
an assault to murder, at the May term, 1870, of tho
Alexander Countv Circuit Court,
Dated at Cairo, III., this ttth day of Fob. A.T). 1884.
210d-8w On behalf of James Turner.
E. -:- A. -:-
is prepared to do Job Prlntinsr of every description iron
Dodger to a Three-Sheet Poster on tho shortest notice ai
m the best style, and at tho
ami get Ins prices.
OFFICE. No. 78 Ohio
rpUE CITY NATIONAL HANK.
Of Cairo, Illinois.
71 OHIO LEVEE.
CAPITAL, m OO.OOO!
A General Ihinking L'uiness
TIIOS. W. IIALL1DAV
INTEKPUiSE SAVIN U BANK'!
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS :: A - K.
TIIOS. V.IIAI.I,1I)A .
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street
F. DROSS, President. I P. NKF. Vice I're.-u
H. WELL.S, Cannier. T. J. Kerth. A"'i :eli
F. BroM Cn'rol Wlllnim Kliit,o. .t'siro
Peter Nell " Wiliiiitn Wolf...,
C. M OKtcrloh " C. O. Putier "
E. A. lluder " II. We!, '
J. Y. Clemron, C'aled'iMia..
A GENERAL RANKING. liUSIN'KSS DONK.
Exchange ro'.d and bought. Inlereet publ It
the Saviut!! Department. Cnllirtious made urn)
all hunlnens promptly attended to.
The Kegnlar Cairo & Paducali Daily
Str. GUS FOWLER.
HENRY E. TAYLOR. Master.
UEOKUB JIJUKs, Clerk.
I.crvps Pidncah fnrCiro dally (Sundays except
ed) at 8 a. m., and Mound Citv at 1 p. m. Kotnrn
ln(j, leaves Cairo at 4 p.m.; Mound City at 5 p.m.
Nashville, radncali & Cairo U. S. Mail
For Pnducah, Smith'and, Dyersbnri?, Edilyvillc,
Canton, Dover, Clurksvillo and Naahvlllo,
a B. S. BIIEA.
Leaves every Monday mornins at 10 o'clock a.m.
m W. II. CIIERBY.
L avos every Fr day morning nt 10 o'clocV, mak
ln( close connections at Nashville with the L. fc
N. R. It. and N. C K. It. for all points south,
with the 1,'ppcr Cumb' rland Packet Co., for all
points for the Cpper Cumlierlnnd. For freight or
passHcc, eppiy on board or to W. F. Lauihdin.
FLOUR, GRAIN AND HAY
Egyptian Flouring Mil Is
Highest Cash Price Paid for Wheat.
lowest possible prices. Ci
Levee, CATliO, ILL
ILLINOIS CENTKAL H.
,'.1 f '.J (4 1 1 II 111 II
"Sg o-nji-iun- a f yj u -ml
- II L U
Shortest and Quickest Ron
Ki. Louis and Ckicam
Tim Onlv Iino KurininJ
J DAILY TKAIK
Making Diukct Connkoti'
i'PAINB I.EATI C'AlllO:
n ni. M:.il.
rrivini; in tit Louis !t A'o a.m. ; (.'hicao.8:.?n p I
1'in.i.n una nt (i. tin and KKlnirfiam for Cfn l
uiiu, i.ouisvuio, imilunapolu ami poluts Es:,
lL'trJO p in. KtiMt St. Louis ml
ArrUir.K In St. Louis C.n p.m., and conu.c!
for all points West.
.'i: 4." p m. Kant Kxprosg.
For S. Louis an I Chicago, arriving at St. Lo
.'J.-ir ).m Cincinnati KxprrwfJ
Airlvlnir at Cincinnati T:(0 a.m.; Utuisville t;
a. m. ; Iiiditiuapo is 4:i'A a m. PuioeLgcrs
this tr:n reaih the ali ve points ly tu ;
aui- no hi Buvaiice oi any oilier ruule.
S2?Tlie 3:VI n. m. xi.ri'ss Ima I'ft i M '
SunEl'lNfJ CAR from Cairo to Cincinnati. w:l
out i:n;inh'es, and tlir.'titi sleepers l ft. Loi
an i v nit au,
Piisseiiircrs '';.,th,!f. !!','t itt.L0 V
raupt'd l-y Sundav iitervtriluK..Tlit Saturdnv afl
ifinn trntri fnint r'nis,, icricuy v,..i, . . I
norniu nt I0::i5. Thirty-Pii hours Id advancJ
fl 'I nt li I'T rritlti. 1
I tT For tliroiiiEh tickets ai.d further inforraatll
'fl'O i miuwip i-crnmi ftnurnnil i;viol. I Rlro,
.1. II. JONES, Ticket Ae:
a. II. I1AN80N. Gen. Pass. AKett. Chicagi
li it. TIME CAKD AT CAIRO.
Tra.i.s Pepart. Trains Arrl J
c. tr. I.. & is. o. it. u. (Jackson route).
tMall 4: a.m. 1 1 M all ....4:rnp
tExpress 10 :Kia.m. K.vpres 10:JOa
'Aec.itii :j:M p.m.
H. L. & c. R. it. (N'arniw-Kau'e).
r.xpr -ss S:ki a m.
Ki .Vuil. .. ln:to a rn.
Aicorn VJ:'Ti p.m.
Express l ill a
y.x- Mail. ..4:10 p
BT. la. & I. M. It. II.
tExpn-M 10::p.m. fEiprcfS 2:10 p.
W., ST. L. & P. K. K.
Mull Ex lifOa.ra. I Mai! Jt. Ex.. 0 ann
Preijiht ,:45 a.m. Freliiht....
MiUlILE 4 OHIO 11. K.
...T,-M.m. I Mail.
llaily except fiunHBv. t Daily.
. 9:10 p.
DEPARTURE OF MAII
Arr at I Dep
I. C. It. R.(throuu'h lock mail). f a.' m.'
" (way mall) 4.:)0p.m.
" (Southern liv. is p. m.
Iron Mountain R. R .':3"p.m.
Wabash H. If in p, m.
Texas fc St. Louis R. R 7 p. m
St. Lonis Jt Cairo R. R 5 p. m.
Ohio Kivcr a p. m.
Miss Liver arrives Wed.. Sat. Mon.
departs Wed., Krl. Sun.
9 p. :l
l"U. gen del. op n from 7::itiam toT:30 r
P.O. box del. oi'tn from fia. m. tnQn i,
Sundays nee. del. open from.. ..Ha. m. to It) a. tl
Sundays box del. open from. ...6 a. m. to ln::j(ial
tty.NOTK. Chamrea will hn nni.lUhMrf fr.,1
time to time in city papers. Chanuc ymtr curds al
coruinKiy. v, m. JI. MURPHY. P. M
aMAHIO BAPTIST f'nmer Tnr.il, nrt l,.i
J streets; ireactilne every Son Jay momlnirai
nifht at umibI hours. Prayer meetlni; Wedni
uay nit'ut; Diinaay scnooi. tcMoa.m
Rev. JNO. F. KDEN. rRtnr.
AIRRCU OF THE REDEEM ER (EplscopJ
, ------- va..j f , " 'r wt IH lit
lnrr.Tniin nn m Ui.niir.ii I.a.... h . ..I
............ H . . . .. uu, iii i I a m: 1 1" 1 1 D. II
bundftj Hclioo) 8 p. m., Evpnine Prayere 7:20 n.il
TJ tl li... U m It U .... I
. . i'a)viiiui t, o, i. i. itvrvitir.
Pn nr-hinu at 1(1:S0 a. n.., 3 p. m., and 7:80 p. til
Kiinaiii Bruno! si i :au p. id Key. t. J. Hhoreii
s or 1
UTI! K RAN- -Thirteenth streot; scrvltes Sail
i - imiu i:i a. m.; eunuay scnooi 'i p.m. Rev
innppe, past jr.
f ETltODIST flnr Pluhl), .n.l ttr.ln
ll Preflr.lilnc SnKliuth ll-Ofla m mAoi n 1
- h ..Mi.i.w.u aa.va. iu. nua i .ov ilia
enday Scbo.l at ):0U p. m. Rev. J. -. Scarret'.l
v " I
1 1 KKSHYTKIil AK V'rttifh .ir..t. .....hi.. J
Sabbu'h at 11:00 a. rr,. and 7:30 p. m.; prayil
iri-iuji: i (iuvs;iav at. i ::rj p. m.; ounday Dcnoo
t:ir..m. R'.v R.Y. Gcore, pastor.
OT..IOSKPH S -(Roman Catholic) Corner Crosl
nd St'elmit streets; Mass every Sundav at I
and 1H A. m Rnnt.i.. ...1. nnl n, a n . t'..OMl
ers at 8 p. m. M hsb every morning at 8 a. m. Revl
C1 T. I'ATltlt'K'H Irtmnn C t t, aI t 1 A. VIMJ
to utreut and WaPhington dtaiior; Mae everj
u.j-uir mm o mm lua. in.; Hiinuay hciioo at 3 p.m.
n m .1 f.,..i... rf n
i j i jiarjmr.
Viayor Thoman. ". Ilnlliday.
lreasurer-CliuiKs F. Nellis.
Clerk Dentils. .1, Foley.
Counselor Wm. B. Ollhcrt.
Marshal L. II. Meyera,
utornev Wllllom Hendricks.
Polico Muiilslrato-A. Comings.
BOARD or aUalXIMIBfl
first Ward-Win. Mc Hale, Harry Walker
St-i-ond Ward-Jesse Hinkle, C. N. HnKhes.
Third Ward B. F. Blake. Kirhcrt Smith.
Fourth Ward Charles O. I'atler, Adolph Swo
P fth Ward-Ct a. Lancaster. Hnnry Stont.
Circuit Judge f).,T. Baker.
I'lrcuit Clnrlc A. H. Irvln.
County Judee-J. II. Robinson.
County Clerk H.J. llumm.
f'ounty Attorney Angus Leek.
County Treasurer-Miles W. Parker.
Sheriff John Ilndires.
Coroner R. Fltxireruld.
Conniy Commissioners T. W. Uallidiy, J. H'
Mulcahuy and Peter Saup.