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THE CAIRO BULLETIN MONDAY MORNING. AUGUST 29, 1910.
"til Tips On Renting a Store Tht Kent ilea In your Store or office mu the glance of but a casual hand fuL Our little Went Ada, telling juit what yon hte to Bent, will neet the tfee of thousands the very people look ing for the place you have vacant. Coete but pennieel And you are eure of get ting the right tenant without need lew delay. Perhipe you youreelf want to Seat Bead, use, or answer our tittle Want Ad. Read and Answer Today's "Want Ads. PEOPIFS COLUMN Rates For Claselllei Notleea. Dae laaertioa, par word...... Jl Three Insertions, per word.... .S2tt One week, per word... M On month, per word 'M No advertisement Inserted far leas than twenty-five cents. FOR RENT, rOR RUNT - Conaat Reaaie bollding at Thirty-fourth amd Com mercial suitable for aatooa. Beat reasonable. D. F. McCarthy. FOR RENT Brick cottage 427 Twentieth. J. B. Reed, 419 Twen tieth. FOR RENT Cottage 334 Twenty eighth street. $12.00. Newly paper ed and painted. D. F. McCarthy. FOR RENT six room mouenn FOR SALE Buggy horse, fine con cottage, 1705 Poplar. Fred O. Fahr, ,ltion; Studebaker phaeton; almost Eighth street. new runabout. C. L. Keaton, Jr. FOR RENT -Modern front room. 213 Fourteenth street. Furnished rooms for rent. Modern conveniences, 417 Eighth street. FOR RENT Two story residence 6 rooms, bath, furnace, modern con veniences. On Walnut street car Una. Telephone Rel 293, , , . FOR RENT House. Apply to P. A. Doud, of Fourth street. FOR RENT Furnished rooms 319 Reveenth street. Convenient to Alex- A Glimpie of Tennyson. Apprehension of belnifnobbed by fhe "profane vulgar" amounted almost tn mnunninnlii with the noet Tennv- son. Many stories are told in illus tration of this weakness of his. One of the best of them will bear reptl tion. Lord Tennyson was taking a country walk with a friend when a fel low creature was espied In the dis tance. "We must turn back," said the poet. "That fellow means to way lay us." His companion persuaded him. however, to continue on their path. They caught up to the enemy and passed him. He took no notice of them whatever. "What an extraordinary thing!" cried the irate poet. "The fel low seems to have no idea who I am!" ; " Snakes. Of all ktJ provisions of nature per haps the manner in which snakes are brought into the world lsjthe most re markable. As a rule. Ill harmless snakes are batched from eggs, arriv ing in batches of from thirty to eighty. The poisonous snakes, on the other hand, are born in litters of from seven to eleven in number. There are ex ceptions to the rule, of course, but they are few and unimportant, for. though the deadly king cobra lays her eggs to be hatched by the sun. they ore few. In number, unlike the colobler deposited by The harmless snakes. Musio and Dancing. It does not follow that in order to write successful dance music a person must be un expert dancer. It Is said that, though Johann Strauss and hie family wrote dance music for three or four generations, not one of then could dance a step. ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R One-Way Second-Class Colonist Rate To California. Los Angeles - $32.0' San Franlcsro 32 00 San Diego .32 0 Correspondingly loy rates to othe1 points on main lines and branches in California. Tickets on sale August 25 to 8e tember . th and October 1st tc I5tl 1910. Every Monday on train No. 1 at 5.55 p. m through tourist sleej er leaver Cairo, running via Net Orleans and Southern Pacific R. R to Los Angeles and San Francisco ' For full information apply to J. H Jones, Ticket Agent, Central Unto Station, Cairo, 111. A. H. HANSON, T. M. S. G. HATCH, O. F. A.. ! Chicago, II. . j. .... or Office 111 o under Club and The Wenger. FOR RENT Modern cottage 521 Twenty-fifth street. Apply to 219 Sev enth street. , ,,, . , FOR SAL. FOR SALE Baled oat hay, $6.00 per ton. D. F. McCarthy. Bell phone 166. Home Phone 392. FOR SALE Two roll top desks, one standing desk, one filing cabinet, typewriter, safe, platform scales, stake wagons, harness, horse, etc. Enquire Bloms-Haliday Co. FOR SALE Gasoline launch Adolph, 35 feet long, 8 foot beam, 24 h. p. engine. Cheap if taken at once C. E. Hamilton. FOR SALE Bargain if taken be for September 1, two desirable res idence lots on upper Washington ave nue. Cheap. Address Iots, this of fice. FOR SALE Standig desk, in good condition. Inquire Star Trust Co., Vincent block. HELP WANTED FEMALE. WANTED White girl to do general housework. Two in family. Apply 415 Cross street. MISCELLANEOUS. TRY Our Bargain Counter, for sell ing or buying cheap real estate. Spec ial Department, Easterday Abstract Co., Buder Block. The Hurry Habit. "The most exasperating citizen I en counter," says the retired professor, "Is the chap - who's always excusing himself for his neglect of you on the ground that he's too busy to pause a second. Ills days and nights are so full, the demauds upon his time are so uany aud so urgent, that you must ft rglve him if he appears rude. You're w tiling to forgive him for anything if h -'ll only forget to apoliize. There a e thousands of such citizens, buz zi if like tops, trotting around a circle an Mrr as a silver dollar and getting fi it.-i S15 to S'.M) a week opt of life if tl have luck while their deliberate n IgUbor next door'll sit down and think a few minutes and earn $100,000 a year." Puluth nerald. When the Japanese Advertise. Tho Japanese have an original win of advertising, and they apply to tin art ull tho poetry that their orlenta. Imagination is capable of. They have recourse to the most varied and im provised methods, uud their coiubina tlons are. sometimes us picturesque u they are orlglual. A Japanese mer chant iuforms his customers that hi. goods are sent off with the rapidity ot a shot. A. stationer calls bis knowl edge of naturnl history to his aid thus: "Our wonderful paper Is as durable a? the hide of on elephant." A Tokyo KToeer borrows from psychology and in mordant language announces thai "our vinegar of extra quality Is sharp er than the bitterness of the most dia bolical of mothcrs-ln-law." Birth of Modern Science. Modern science may be said to have its source In the famous museum of Vlexandrla. Students went there by housands to follow , mathematics, hemistry. anatomy, botany and aool igy. After the long Interregnum of he scholastic period Lord Bacon took ip the thread that had been dropped y the Alexandrians and in bis" Novum )rgnuiim" laid the foundation of the nductive method, out of which mosi jf our modern scientific discoveries have come. Bacon was not himself a practical scientist, but he furnished thp Instrument with which others were to work for tho conquest of nature and her subjugation to wan. New York American. STEPPING STONES. Few men of mature age would upon reflection wwh to forego in their experience of life the sorrows which softened their character, the miitakes which taught them wisdom or the difficulties which produced their most strenuous labor. ROOSEVELT TOUR MOMENTOUS ONE Receives First Welcome Home From Central. Northern and Rocky Mountain People, ; Traversing Seventeen States. By J. A. EDCERTON. THE American people as a whole have long been waiting their chance to welcome Theodore Roosevelt home. Those of the Atlantic seaboard or at least of the New York portion of ithave already had this opportunity. Now it comes the turn of the central west, the Rocky mountains, the plains and so much of the rest of the universe as is describ ed by the term "all over." So far as thereeeut turndowns he has received from the New York machine are con cerned they have not dampened the popular Roosevelt ardor. Rather they have only whetted the western appe tite for his coming. To a disinterested onlooker who. is at all familiar with the political game and who is in the least Informed as to the drift of sentiment throughout the country it would appear th.u Roose vejt luck was never more iu evidence than in these latter days. The slaps he is getting from the bosses are just the things to make the mass of voters yell for him, vote for him and if nec essary fight for him. If he had ar ranged these things himself with an eye single to his future popularity he could not have done it better. At least that is the view of his particular friends. . Seventeen States Visited. Starting from New York on Tuesday, Aug. 23, the Roosevelt Itinerary cov ers nearly 5,500 miles. He traverses seventeen states, has twenty sched uled stops and fourteen regular speeches and is gone nearly three weeks. The formal talks represeut but a fraction of thoso to be made, how ever, us there will be cheering throngs at every stop, and, given a combination of a shouting multitude, a rear plat form and the colonel, only one result can follow. The speeches may not be long and may not say much about pol itics, but speeches there must be. in deed, the only difference between this tour and one made while Roosevelt was an occupant of the White House is that this one is to be more uolsy. It is a presidential tour plus. In detail the itinerary of the trip is as follows: Leaving New York ou the morning of Aug. 23, the first stop Is at Utlca, where the initial speech of the series an address on the country life movement Is delivered before a grange picnic. There Is a day's stop In Utlca, the departure being made at midnight on the ,24th. Arriving at Buffalo, there is an hour between trains with breakfast at the Ellieott club. The trip to Chicago ends at 9 "clock on the evening of the 2oth with nearly a two hours' stop. Here the Hamilton club has extended an Invitation, the same club, by the way, that entertains Colonel Roosevelt eu his return to the Windy City two weeks later. Leaving Chicago at 10:45, there Is a thirty min utes' stop at Omaha on the afternoon of Aug. 20, after which the loug run across the plains to Cheyenne is be gun. Arriving at the Wyoming capi tal at 10 o'clock on Saturday, Aug. 27, the empyrean and all other rlppable things will be torn Into shreds. "Frontier Days" Cause of Trip. Cheyenne is not only the feature of the tour, but the reason for its exist ence. The invitation to its "frontier days" celebration was accepted in Egypt, the first American date made by Colonel Itoosevelt after his emer gence from the African Jungle. "Fron tier days" is a chapter out of the book of the old west. It has come to be a national event aud is attended even by people from foreign lands. It is a meeting of the cowboys from all the states and territories where cow boys still flourish. It is a real wild west show by men and horses fresh and ou their mettle. In it men from Texas meet those from Oregon, the event of the year for all the riders in the short grass territory. Imagine the appeal that such nn event would make to Colonel Hoose velt! Go? Why, of course he would go. He had himself been a cowboy in Montana. Anything that smacked of the old life was as meat and drink. And so after his trouuclngs by the machine in his own state he is oh his way to the west the big and vlnie west that loves him as its very own." Eeal West at Cheyenne. At "frontier days' tiie most incor rigible of the outlaw horses are roped and ridden, the biggest steers are las soed and tied in the quickest time, the Wildest races are run, the best cow boys and cowgirls of tho west com pete and take prizes. In fact, it is an occasion that runs to superlatives as naturally ns the sparks fly upward. At "frontier days" the cowboy cham pionship of the world is decided. There "Lo, the poor Indian," foregathers anil doffs his civilized attired for the habili ments of his forefathers. At "fron tier days" comes In tho Incarnation of the old west likewise of the new. Automobile races are run does that not seem a sacrilege? and Mr. Upto date rubs shoulders with the oldest Inhabitant It Is open, free hearted, cordial the best of the west of yea terday and of today. And at "frontier days" appear A Hopeless Case. ' Winks Jinks never sees the point of H joke. Blinks No; be Is usually the liutt of it.-New York Herald. Political Utterances of Great Import Expected In View of j, Rebuffs Handed Him L In Native State of New York. Colonel Roosevelt, who, though born in the east aud educated at Harvard, a scion of one of the oldest families of New York, is still the beau ideal of the transmlssouri, the rough rider, the plainsman, the citizen of the world. Cheyenne and the west feel the honor that the colonel has done them in accepting their hospitality before he accepted any other. They have re turned the compliment by naming the last two days of their tournament "Roosevelt days." There the colonel speaks presumably of his apnrecia tlon of the spirit of the west aud of his own days on the ranch and there he becomes the center of the wildest and most genuine welcome that an American citizen probably ever re ceived. By mere bulk and numbers It may have been dwarfed by the New York reception to the returned hunter. There were more whistles, more plug hats and possibly more of a parade at tho metropolis. But in spontaneity and plcturesqueness aye, even in pa triotic thrills the palm must be given to Cheyenne. ' Rides Plains Again. While nt the Wyoming capital the colonel takes a horseback ride across the plains, and it will not be a molly- 4 ROOSEVELT IN HIS KIU'K'JIUAL r 7 -veH 1 Tir-Tur .iu. j 1 iTiinii rn nB - , iiiTrniii,tLU,,inrr,i , l ml i mm HIS WESTERN TRIP FRONTIER DAY AT CHEYEJiNE fl'OP) AM JOHN BROWN'S CABIN AT OSAWATOMIE, KAN. gress. The promise to be present at this convention was the second given after that historic walk' through the Italian wood from which Clifford rinehot emerged with the shlniug face. What will Roosevelt say at St. Paul? Will his talk embrace only conserva tion, or will It also hint of politics? Either at that point or some other he must speak out. '' Perhaps the nation never hung so expectantly on the word of one private citizen before. Covers the Middle West. On the morning of Sept. 7 Colonel Roosevelt journeys to Milwaukee, where he speaks at the silver aunlc sary of the Milwaukee Press club; on Sept. 8 lie goes to Freeport, 111., to ad dress a picnic of the Railroad Brother hood and ou the same day departs for Chicago to become the guest of the Hamilton club. The following day he arrives at Cincinnati and speaks at tho Ohio Valley espositlon aud on Sept. 10 reaches Pittsburg, where be addresses the Pittsburg civic commis sion, thence returning to New York to end his journey on the morning of Sept 11. One significant feature of the Roose velt tour Is that Glfford Piuchot or James R. Garfield, or both, speak with him at Denver, Osawatomle aud St. Paul. They at least attach significance to this fact. In the light of recent events should the country likewise re gard it as a sign of what is to come? The tour should furnish the answer. It is hardly possible that Colonel Roosevelt can appear at so many dif ferent places aud speak on so many different occasions without letting drop some remark that will clear tho atmosphere. In a way his statement about "a clean cut. progressive plat form" in New York has ulready cleared it Those who have studied him and the situation believe that the word "progressive" answers the question thnt without personalities, recrlmlnn tions or factionalism he will still be progressive iu all his utterances and attitudes. ' Argentina Plans Heavy Irrigation. By 1!)14 Argentina vylll have 1,233, 822 acres of land MudeVirrbjation, cup porting 50,000 people. IDry Air and Electrloity. So perfect an Insulator Is dry air that it takes 10.000 volts of electricity' to leap a gap of an Inch. through the action of certain patriotic women. It may cause n masculine blush to recall also that it whs a so ciety of patriotic women who gave the home of Washington to I he na tion. Recurring to John I'.iovvu. Ms cabin and monument stand ou the bat tlefield. At Osawatomle Colonel Roose velt will be spenkitu: on Insurgent ter ritory. Amid such memories and such surroundings he sho.M utter some word of new and pregnuut meaning to the American people. It Is on the morn!ug of Sept. 1 that Colonel Roosevelt leaves Osa watomle for Kansas City, arriving nt noon. There ho Is the guest of the Commer cial club aud speaks at Convention hall.. Thou he turns north, arriving at Omaha the morning of Sept. 2 and leaving twenty-four hours later. At Sioux City there are n stop of forty five minute and an Informal address. Sioux 1'ailK 8. I).. Is reached nt :20 In the afternoon. Here again the colonel will be In the land of the pro gressives. Sioux Falls Once Famous. In t!ie old days Sioux Falls was fa mous for those who got unmarried there, even as Reno is now. It Is also celebrated as the home of R. F. Petti 8 row and as the town In which n Pop ulist national convention was once held , tn n tent, It is not probable that Colonel Roosevelt will refer to any of these tilings, nnd yet he may" have something of interest tt say In Sl'uix Falls. Leaving tho South Dakota city on the morning of Sept. 4, the colonel proceeds to Fargo, N. D., where he speaks on Labor day. Roosevelt should feel at home in Fargo, as It is situated in the same state as that in which be spent some of his days on the ranch. It is not until Ue morning of Sept. 0 that tho colonel arrives in St. Paul. where ho delivers the long heralded address before the conservation cou- SANCTUM M TWO SCENES ON , coddle ride at thnt.: It will be a re minder of one of those dear old Vir ginia' cross country gallops that used to give nervous prostration to the army officers. On Sunday,, Aug. 28, Colonel Roose velt Is the gues't Of Governor Brooks of Wyoming und early Monday morn ing starts for Deliver. It Is safe to suy that ou this trip a large section of Cheyenne will go with hliu. Ti'or u thing the rough riders and Spanish War Veterans will fuel it their bounden and patriotic duty to form an escort, and ns many Cowboys, will follow ns have the price. After Mr. Roosevelt reaches tho Colorado capital at 10:30 iu the morning the programme ls us follows: He will be met at the JL'nlou station by representatives of the state and city, the Live Stock association and the Spanish War Veterans. Following a parade the formerpres ideut will be the guest of the Denver Press club ut, a cowboy luncheon. At 2:30 O'clock he will address a public meeting under the auspices of the Colorado Live Stock association. At 5 o'clock he will address the Spanish War Veterans. At 6:30 he will be the guest of houor at a roundup dinner at El Jebel Temple of the' Mystlu Shrine. Leaving Denver ou tho morning of Auf. 30, the Roosevelt party proceeds to Pueblo, where n stop of nearly an hour is made. From that !olut the journey again turns eastward, on the morning of Aug. 31 reaching Osawat pmle, Kan. Ca Candidate Candidates and their friends wbea sending in' coupons may tie same in bundles of 1$)' with tlie name on top coupnn. Mm lie Visits John Brown's Battlefield. On the site of the old battlefield, al ready , historic ground, apd. r llfiblu to grow iiuue historic with the passage of the years. Roosevelt will dedicate John Browu park. It h" been fifty four years since Brown made his stand against overwhelming odds at Osuwatomie and over fifty years since be gave his life at Harpers Ferry, Madman he was railed In those days, yet his uniiie became the bnttteery for marching millions. It was un Aug. 30 that the battle of Osawatomle occurred. The celebration thin year begins on that date. Colonel Hoose-1 City Clerk of said city of Cairo, up to velt's speech occurring one day later. 7:30 o'clock, p. m., Tuesday,, Septem The park comprises the old hurtle-1 ber 6th, 1910, for repairing Fire Bta Ce!d. which becomes public 'property tlon No. 1 as follows; COLONIAL VIRGINIA. - . . . Sl Tht HsMflht PlanUri ,Wr Fierce Foee of Rtyal Tyranny. In no part of the world were sedal distinctions more rigidly defined than "In colonial" Virginia. The founders ut that colony stepped from the brilliant court of KIIzuIk'Hi Into the forests ot Virginia. The lord proprietor ' trans- ported to bis etate a HtHe army of gentlemen and Indentured servants. ' and afterward came the negro slave. I Each formed jfccliixs apart from the others, and almost at once there wus created a quasi system of aristocracy. The proprietor gblutated himself to protect his" tenants from the Indians.! They In turn agreed to follow him to battle, precisely the system Inaugural-, ed by William the Conqueror foT the military defense of his realm. Ills en vlrenment naturally bred certain toab- its Of eomuiand. fostvred a capacity for directing the. efforts of others and tin posed a seuse of responsibility , upon the planter for the lives that were in his keeping. Above all else the planter jealously guarded bis rights as an English free man. When liberty languished iu Kng land the Virginian sturdily resisted ev ery aggression of royal tyrants. ; ,Oue husband, one wife, one home, one king, one (Jod-tbls was the planter's creed. But he reserved the right to renounce a monarch whd violated the. ancient rtsimttiint lnt t 011 ri kliirr k tift iuuirla Vi nthor numU nniuar!. nnlltlruir. tant ii that irroun of Virelula neltlefs has given to humanity so many humanity so many states - men, soldiers, orators, patriots and phi losophers. Everybody's Magazine. Baring the Feet at Worship.', j- ' In India Uludoos and Mussulmans alike wear both sandals and shoes (sltp,: pers) and the latter boots also, but the invariable rule Is to remove them after entering a private bouse just ''when BtonnUitr nn tn tha milt or cu rnpf on which the visitor takes his seat. They must be cast off. the right boot or shoe first before . the f worshiper enters a temple or mosque, and it Is still re garded as an absolute profanation to attempt to enter either full shod.' But the domestic babtt arose out of Its ob vious propriety, and the religion rit uul of "the shoes of the faithful," now and for centuries past observed throughout Islam, can be demonstrat ed to have been dictated by. If indeed it be not derived directly from.' the uni versal social etiquette of the east. Did His Best, , The yonng politician was as obliging as possible, tmt there was a limit to bis possibilities. When the reporter asked him what bis wife would wear at the mayor's recep:iou be assumed a confidential air. "I'll tell you just as much as I know myself," be said. "Last night she told me she should wear white. This morning at breakfast Bbe said she'd decided on ber rose colored gown, and when I said good by to her she hud spread a gray one beside the rose cob ored on oue chair and her black lace beside the white on another nnd was taking something else out of the closet. If her hnlr hadn't cuught ou u hook as she turned' round 1 might have' been able jo tell you snore." Youth's Com panion, , The Perfect Figure. "John, dear." queried the young wife, glancing up from the physical culture maguzine she was perusing, "what Is your Idea of a perfect fig ure ? ' "Well." replied her husband. "$100. 000 may not be perfection, but It's near enough to satisfy a man of my simple tastes." Chicago News:1 . K- ' Pseetiaus Nomenclature.' . "The people of Wales escaped much when It was decided 'to cult them Welshmen Instead of Whalers." "Yes. but It wbuld have been still worsq If thus1 had culled them We'sli ers.H Baltimore American. He who brings ridicule to besr , against truth Muds in bis bauds a blade without a hilt. l.n ndor. The jei t loses Its ptln when he who makes It Is the first to laugh. -Sc'illler. VOIll AKTI-K Jtl'UI NT , 110. iro Bulletin Grand Automobile Contest. GOOD FOR Votes H-t 's Cllipt fvntly Irom HMr ar M Ut Not H 10 our Crapes. One sneers at curls when lipne has no more hair: one slanderrfapples bon one has no more teeth.Jfc-Karr. Man's Memory. A man forgets his good luck next cay, but remembers his bad luck until next year. Atchison Globe. NOTICE. Sealed bids addressed ,to the City Council ot the City of Cairo, Illinois. will be received at the office of the Tearing down and rebuilding tht front wall from the ground up to the second . ntarv. renalrtnir tha rwt - r --."o -ui, w. wu- J . 1. . 1 . If . . . . 4 . I ,. uer tB upuia, pmsienng me waus an" ceiimg or ine second story wnere '11 is "wded and painting the inside W00'1 work t0 second slOry, and for repairing Fire Station Ha. 2 as fol lows;. -' ...-...:;" ; Tearing' off and ceplastering the walls and celling of the second story and painting the inside wood work of second story, the painting W both stations to be two coats. ' The City Council reserves the right to reject any and all bids. Dated at Cairo, Illinois, ttalt 8th day of August, A. D. iJlO. - s ERNEST NORBMAN 1 -? Qjt Comptroller ' . . ILLINOIS CENTRAL (Correctea to August lit, 1919. " TMf lAT MAIL ROUTI " - Trains Leave Calrev, 1:11 a, it. Delly CMeago Vaetiouw Umltvd, ,rrtvlag Chicago 10: a.ta 1:11 a. m. Dally 8t Loula Nlh Limited, arrlTiag Bt Louie 7:10 a.m, Sleeping ear opra at l:M p. m. 1 I: tO a. m. 8t Louis Special. :00 . as. Chicago Daily Sxpreas, 11:1 a. U. K Louta Fast Mali. H;15 .m. Chicago Mid-day SpeulaJ 1 Bt. !Uli , 4mlte J, AftelTBOOa KxpreM lol , "IT B,DD " bam, MattooeCIuunpain 111 p. m. Thebes Accommodatloa, 1:11 p. n. Chicago juU laatera Ka 'y;,V:r;v--i n.n tun-;"zvz- ft ,.'' - I: It a. sa. Memphis and NaahTllr :tl a. m. Memphis aid New 0 eani .Limited.'..-'. I;l a, ta Bemlnole Limited tot , nnlngham aa4 Jacksonville,. Fta. :0 a. m. Paducah aad Louisville 1:41 . m Dalty IfeapnU u Hem Orleans, ,"' . ;. :.-.' ':'-.";.' M e m, rally NmIvTI, Ckatt t"'a end AtUata, , l:!in p. tn, rtiltos tad Mayflti4 m ftinitiodeMoe. ,'' -lj-r-l:la p. n. faauta a4 Leviirui l:ss p. m. Memefcii eat New Oi an Bpeolat. Tot. through tickets., sleeplig ea ineommodatlons , aad further laform tloa apply at Illinois Ceatral Pftate fr otAttea,, Cairo, 11L ' J. H. JONCt, Tlekel Aaf ii. a. rtATCH, a. P. A. . .,. -, a. M MANtON.Pass. TrafNe Mr. I. (Corrected to August 1st, ,1910. Time ef Trains at Calre t . Nerthbetiflfl !o. tpreaa. Daily lr....t:lt p. m No, 4 Bxprefa. Daily It... .1:11 e, a , , teuthhounel No. 1 lipreet, Dally It..... 1:11 1 m. No. t IxtreH, Dally 1t....I:I ft. m, 9. H. JONEt, Agenl River Transporlation. Lee line Steamers EXCURSION IIAION NOW ON FAItENQEN RATEt One Way . . TO Rounfl Trfc M-OO tl Louie . .HBO ' 4.N Memehls 17.50 . Meals 4 lerth lnlutfd eneetrte only 2000 MUSIC. GOOD TIME. For 8t. Louie aid Way Landings REE8 LEE Tuesday Night , For Memphis and Way Landings. 8TACKER LEEl( , ... li; Wednesday Noon. (, , HALLIOAY A PHILLIPS WHARA VOft.T CAIa iw- DlstrlotlNb. 'I ' .K Atwt. MOBILE 1 OHIO Ii.R