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THE DAILY BUltETIN.
tut aoiuiixa (xoxdati ixcimu).
0fi Bulletin Boildins, VTukington Avenue
' ' CAIRO, ILLINOIS.
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K. A. Burnett, Cairo. UllinoU "
Only Morning: Daily in Southern Illinois
I largest Circulation ot any Daily in
OFFICIAL PAPER OF ALEXANDER COUNTY.
E. A. Burnett, Publisher.
M.B. Harrell, Editor.
WHO TOOK IT.
From tho Odd Fellow Companion.
. "Will you take charcjc of $100 till to
morrow morning, Jlariari'j"
"Take charge of $100, Harold I" echoed
. my wife in amazement. "What do you
I settled myself down to an explanation.
Explanation are things I hate, nevertheless
thev are necessary sometimes. Ono was
due on this occasion.
'You know, my dear Marian," I began
with a business-like air, "that the failure
of JIurdinpo Brothers threw scores of men,
women, and children in this neighborhood
out of work, in tho very hardest part of a
very bad year. This evening a meeting
was held with a view to enlisting the sym
pathy of the public. A subscription list
was got up, and a collection made there
and then to the tune of $100. As nothing
tlsc could be done with the money to-night,
I was, as treasurer, obliged to bring it
home; and very nervous I felt, I can asstiro
you, at coming along these lonely roads
with such a sum. However, I have reached
home safely in spite of my fears, and now
I shall deliver it n i Vou until I can get
rid of it." ... , . -
"Ami so free vour iiu
-siumry," ariaou my win? with a smiio. Nio
knows that ono ol my chief weaknesses is
a dread of responsibility
. "As far as posssiblo," I replied.
We immediately went into a consultation
as to where tho money should be put. I
suggested tho meat-safe, as a place to which
thieves wonld never dream of going for
money; but my wife pooh-poohed the idea,
as well as several other suggestions of mine,
which I thought were not so bad. At last
an idea struck her in tho shape of the wine
drawer, in the cupboard of the sideboard.
By this means tho money would be doubly
safe, 6ho argued, (or tho drawer might first
be locked, in addition to locking the door.
I looked rather contemptuously on the
plan, for, if the truth bo told, 1 felt it was
only duo to myself to do so, since my wife
treated every suggestion of mine in a simi
Both of us failing to hit upon anything
better, the wine-bin was agreed upon; and
as I looked over my evening paper, I
watched her place the black japaued box in
tho drawer, lock it, lock the side-board, and
place the key in her own purse.'
"There!" sho exclaimed triumphantly,
"I shouldn't think anyone would get at
that before .: to-morrow morning, for this
purso goes into the well of my dressing
case to-night, and that will bo locked and
keys put away in my dressing table drawer,
so we aro doubly and trebly secure.
In spite of these precautious there was a
load on my mind, that I felt would only be
removed when the money was sate iu the
bank. I envied my wife her happy insen
sibility, for in less than half an hour she was
quiely sleeping, whilo I tossed restlessly to
and fro, thinking about tho money, and
wondering whether anyone could possibly
gvt at it. At last a grand idea struck me,
which was to put it inside tho piano. Who
would dream of searching for a treasure in
snch a place! whereas, what robber com
ing into a houso would not go to a side
board? and the very fact of finding it
doubly locked would make him suspect
that aometuinR was hidden there. ' Plainly
enough, Mistress Marian, with all her clev:
t'rnes8,had chosen tho very worst place
possible. Should I go down and remove
it! I knew where tho keys were to be
found. I had half a mind to do so, if only
for the sake of quieting my mind and get
ting a little sleep. No doubt I should have
done so, had not a circumstance intervened
I tell asleep.
It seemed scarcely an hour afterwards
that I awoke and heard sounds of life in
the etreet below. Well, so far all was safe
enough; no robbers had molested us, and I
' felt so comfortable and easy now that nil
danger was over, that I began to laugh at
my nervous fears. How stupid it wquIcI
have been to have gone down-stairs in the
. riddle of such a bitter night 1 Thank
p-oodness, I had been too strong-minded
, for that. I fell off into another (lose, and.
as a natural consequence, was Into for
breakfast. Tho meal was a hurried one,
and when it was over and I had my crmt
and baton, ready to start off to an impor-
. tant case, I reminded Marian of the money,
and begged her to get it out quickly.
"I had quito forgotten it," she exclaimed.
"Here, Martha, run tip-stain and fetch my
puree ont of my dressing-case; the keys
' ate in my dressing-table drawer."
Martha flew up-stairs to do her niitrc&s'
bidding, while I stood and dialed in tho
hall and submitted to having my coat
brushed. In a moment sho returned, bring
ing tho purse, and Marian ran into ' the
dinning-room. Two or three minutes passed
and Marian was still fumbling about at tno
sideboard. I entered tho room impatiently,
Marian looked at me crossly.
"This is ouito too bad. Harold. What
have vou dono with tho box 1"
"Done with the box!" I exclaimed;
"what do you mean, Mariuni"
"I won't staud this trifling any longer,"
replied my wife. "It's a shamo to give mo
the responsibility of that money and then
tenso mo liko this."
"What on earth is tho woman talking
aboat?" I cried, bewildered. "Say what
you mean in plain words, I beg."
"Tho money's not herd It's gone, box
and all," Marian replied, with a white face.
"Gone!" I cried, "gone! Whero's it
gone, how's it gone, or who has taken it, I
should like to know? You must be raving.
Let me como and look."
Marian moved aside, and I knelt down to
the drawer. No sign of a box was there.
As my wifo had said, tho money was
gEc' . ,
But now, wnen, orwncrct J no tirawer
was locked, the dressing-case was locked,
the purso was inside it, the keys in tho
dressing-table drawer. These things my
wifo nud Martha were suro of. A man
placed in such a position is bound to hayo
an idea on tho subject and to assert it,
so I suggested that Martha must bo tho cul
prit. "No, no, don't say that," cried my wife,
excitedly. "I'd as soon believe that I was
the thief as she. I'vo known her all my
life. No, no, it isn't Martha."
"You talk like a child," I replied, with
an air of superiority, for really women have
no reasoning powers not even the best of
them. "Can you suggest any one else who
by any possibility could have taken the
"Indeed I can not," Marian replied. "It
could not bo a housebreaker, for the locks
were just as I leit them ; nothing has been
"You admit that it could not be any one
outside of the house, so it must bo Martha,
that is plain logic," I 6aid with as much
evenness of temper as I could command at
"It isn't Martha, replied my wife stub
boraly;"I'll never believe it."
For my part, I felt suro it was Martha.
And as it was quite impossible that she
could have got rid of it yet, I hoped I
should easily discover it.
But she denied tho charge so emphatic
ally that it was with a very anxious heart
I betook myself to the bedside ot my pa
tient. Tho en sc was a complicated and
peculiar one, and my mind soon became so
interested in the progress of the various
symptoms, that my own cares became as
tlungs of naught. After paying ono or
two minor visits, I returned home. Martha
opened the door, and immediately retired
into the kitchen, without a word. Marian
was nowhere to be found. I went up stairs
in search of her. She was not there, but a
little table in the corner covered with
writing materials betrayed her recent pres
ence. An open letter in a handwriting I
knew and detested, attracted my attention.
Husbands have certain prerogatives. I as
serted one at that moment and read the let
ter. If you care to do the same, hero it is,
"Deah May. If you don't contrive to
send me $50 before this day week it will be
ruination for me. If you send it you will
enable me to retrive my former position,
and become a credit to my family.
"The young rascal ! what fresh mess has
ho been getting into';'' I exclaimed,
angrily. Tins same Frank had been the
source of untold squabbles between himself
and Marian holding a lairly good position
in the city, lor an unmarried
man, and yet always getting into
Presently I heard Marian enter the house.
Sho turned first white, and then red, and
asked mo what right a gentleman had to
enter a lady's private room and read her
I paid no attention to this high-flown
language, but replied by asking her
whether she had been out to post a letter.
She admitted she had.
"To Frank," I enquired.
"I decline to say," she replied haught
ily. 'Containing money t" I asked.
. "That I also decline to say," was her re
ply. Hare was a pretty pass tilings had come
tc my own wife openly ' refusing to an
swer my questions! What was I to think?
I think any one else in my place would
have como to tho same conclusion as I - did
namely, that the letter was to Frank,
and that it contained money. A few in
quiries at the post-otlico confirmed my sup
position. From the time of this discovery
a cloud seemed to have settled over our
usually happy household. Marian was sul
len and angry, and sat at the head of the
table without speaking a word. Between
meal-times I scarcely ever saw her. 'Martha
sided with her mistress, and always looked
at mo reproachfully.
In the meantime other cares were press
ing hard and fust upon me. In spite of a
rigid examination I could discover no clue
to tho lost money. Of course I had been
obliged to make it good, and, in order to
do this, had drained myself of every avail
These events happened at a time of
year when it was impossible to call in many
outstanding debts; so that after a while of
desperate struggle against our unfortunate
circumstances, I was compelled, sorely
against my will, to appeal to my lather.
All this while I had not been inert about
the lost monevL but had held several dis
cussions with a detective. A fear of incur
ring additional expense had deterred me
from setting him to work; but as he seemed
to think that to trace the money would be
tno easiest thing in the world, I at last
gave him authority to commence a strict
From the detective's I went to my
father; and, plainly stating the facts, asked
hiin if ho would lend me the Bum I had
lost. This he agreed to do; and tho con
venation turned on family matters gener
ally. The unhappy coolness which had
ariNen between myself and Marian was
presently discuwed: and when my futher
tavd me with unkiudness toward her, I
felt bound to explain to him Frank's
demand, and her resentment of my inter
ference. My mother started up suddenly from u
att.v HAIRO BULLETIN:
.M JL ...
fit of thinking and plied mi with tho qucs
tl0"Wa8 Maria the only person who had
access to the sideboard ("
'As far I knew, the only persoD," I re
plied. "And did you say her letter to her broth-T
Frank contained monev?"
"Yes-aF. O. for f 30.'!
"Had she $50 ot her own?"
"Not that I knew of." ' .
"Was tin likely to have lavedit from her
allowance for housekeeping or frivate pur
poses?" . -
"Very unlikely, indeed." '
"Then,",my mother continrcd, "it seems
to me that tho nearer noma you look for
your money, the sooner you till find it."
lien 1 arrived home, m,' minu was torn
and distracted by conflicting opinions. I
felt very anxious to discover some Bign of
innocence, or may be guilt.
"Marian," I said, ns gently as I could,
"where did you get the money from that
you sent to f rank:
bho started, ana turned quicKiy rounu
"How did you know 1 sent money to
"Never mind how I knew it," I replied,
"Where did you obtain it? You must an
swer me that question before you leave this
room," I added, moro sternly; for her eva
sion of my question disquieted me.
She looked me steadily in tue lace lor a
minute, then droppum her eyeo, and clasp
ing her hands tightly together, she ex
"J nnw tho drift of vour ouestion.
Tho money was lost at the same time that I
sent some to Frank, itaroui, you susjeei
me vour own wife of being a thcif, md
you have sent that man (I saw that ho yas
a detective directly) to track me out, ind
prove this against me. Do you intemi to
send me to prison?"
"Marian," I answered, cxcitemy, wcn
I sent that man here, no such suspicion lad
ever occurred to me; and now that l mist
confess it has, one word from you will dis
pel it; cr, if it should be otherwise (her I
extended my hand to her, but she flung it
from her), you have only to acknowledged,
to obtain my free forgiveness."
"Your forgiveness !" she adied haughdy,
'I do not need it," and without another
word she left me. I
For some minutes I remained sninnedby
this new aspect of affairs. Could it be pos
sible that my Marian was guilty ? I woM
never believe it. And yet she had not at
tempted to deny it. Again, the anx;k.s
face she had lately worn, together with the
other circumstances of the ease, served Inly
to confirm the idea. Would that it had
not been so, or even beingso, thai she would
como to me for the reconciliation I was
longing for, and the forgiveness I was otly
too anxious to bestow !
A day or two after this, I found a note
awaiting me when I returne.l home
to dinner. The hand - writiag was
Marian's and my delight at seeing
it was so great that I kissed
it again and again. - Eagerly I opened and
read it. It run as follows:
"The society of a thief cannot bo con
genial. For that reason I have kept out of
our way till I had made up my mind what
to do. I shall not trouble you any more
Baby and I have gone to my father. I
know you can claim baby it you like to do
so, but I think you will see that it is letter
for him to be with me. Do not ask me to
comeback. I never can. The mistraule
1'fe I have been leading lately would toon
my child. Your unhappy wife,
That was a!!, except a few words at the
end that had been hazily scratched out, of
which I could distinguish only, "Oh.
Strange as it may seem, this note did not
shock me as the discovery ot Marian's guilt
had done. I felt so angry with her for her
unreasonable conduct that my tenderer feel
ings remained almost untouched. My love
for the Marian of former days had not de
creased one whit, but my anger with the
present Marian was lor the moment para
mount. The child was better with her,
and for tho present she should keep him,
for I had no idea of fetching her lx.ck.
Sho had left me through no unkindness of
my own, and no wife could be justified in
leaving her husband in the way Marian
had left me.
I was beginning to get a little accustomed
to my renewed bachelorhood, when one
night, very late, a telegram was brought
me. worded thus: "Come at once to baby."
The night train would leave in about an
hour's time. I packed a few things aad
started to catch it. In about three' hours
more I was conducted into the room where
Marian was sitting with our little one lying
in her lap, struggling hard for life. Some
medical man was already there, bending
over tho child and anxiously gazing ut its
contorted and livid features, but as
far as I could see, doing but little to assist
in the battle against death. He' left' at once,
and Marian looked up into my face and
said: "Thank God, you have come! He
was doing no good. Oh, Harold ! save my
baby; save my child."
"I will do what I can to save our child,"
I called a servant nud gave my instruc
tions. In a few minutes the room was filled
with vapor, every vent being carefully
guarded. The cloud of vapor kept on
steadily increasing, till drops of water began
to trickle down the walls. Still the child
on Marian's lap lnyalmostchoked, itsstrug.
tries growing fainter each succcedlug time.
The cloud was still pouring out into the
room, and nothing more could be done, sol
stood at Marian's kaee, watching for the ap
proach of some favorable symptom Only
once Marian spoke, and then it was to ask
me with blanched face and faltering lips il
there was any hope.
"To tho last moment, yes," I answered,
and sue was relieved at once, linnlly com
prehending from my words how faint that
Presently tho struggles grew more fre
quent; gradually the almost lifeless limbs
became imbued with ireMi vigor, the heavy
lids relaxed, the 'gasps for breath became
moro effectual, and with a mighty effort
nature asserted her sway, In & short time
baby was nestling peacefully in Marian's
nrms, wrapped in a sweet life-giving slumber.
When ho was laid in his cot, his mother
turned to me and said pathetically, "Oh,
Harold ! when baby wniiso ucnr deaih.and
you far away, I colTld not help miu how
wicked I had been to leave you as I did.
Will you forgive me.dear.tmd take mo
back, forbaby'n sake?"
I could only kiss her, and press her to my
heart. Atter awhile 1 said, "It was only
those words, 'Will you forgive me?' that I
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SUNDAY ; MORNING, JULY
JAMES MEYER, JK'S
INODOROUS AND COLORLESS.
The Most Effective, Powerful and Cheapest
Disinfectant and Deodorizer
Destroys and Neutralizes the Most Offensive Odors and Poisonous Gases, arising
from Imperfect Scwerago or any other Sourco of Infection.
ARRESTS AND PREVENTS CONTAGION, .
Ami is Unrivalled for the Dressing of Offensive Wounds.
Compounded from Mot alio Salts, Zinc, Copper and 23aryt109 Dcavnne
By JAMES MEYER, Jr., Sole Manufacturer in the U.S.
SIX YEARS SEVEREST TESTS.
J. M. VANDEGRIFF, President of the
10th, writes: "Tho Girondin lias been fully
during tho last epidemic, and it is their general opinion that it is the best preparation of
tlie kind tnat nas ever been onerea to the public.
"I therefore consider it my duty to recommend its use, not alone during epidemics,
but ns an article that should be kept iu every well-regulated household."
New Ohlkans, November 19th, 1873.
"Having freely used the Gikodix Disinfectant in my private practice and for the
Howard Association, during the past epidemic in this city, I can testify to its claims as
a disinfectant and deodorizer. In my opiuion it is without an equal."
MONTGOMERY BROWN, M. D.
PRICE Wets for Quart Bottle,
which it may be applied.
HOLMAFS FEVER PADS.
We are authorized Special
Hiiigstons Poison Fly Plate
AT BARCLAY BROTHERS,
Will kill more Hies in less
offered to the public.
LOSSOTL AXD VARXTSIT COMPANY.
178 Prince Street, Xew York.
Copal, Co.U'h, Furniture, Damar and all other Varnishes.
Liquid and Japan Dryers and Gloss Oil.
Oar cheap GioM Oil Varx'.ib. for He price, h& no equal in the Kaikit.
OVll DRYERS ARE THE 3 3 EST,
Dry quick uti u:i mix with all kindc of ol!.
OUR VAHXISIIES ARE THE REST
And have tio equal; to conceded by the trudo.
Wc have every facility tn iriannfactiire coodn of ftrM cliiM quality at the lowest price, a we burfor
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YOU GOrN"G TO P-AHsTTP
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Zinc and Linceed HI chcmlcuily combined, warranted much HuinlMimer and Cheaper and to hmt TW'K'K
A- UiXr; ae any oth-r Paint. It liau taken the niiST I'ltE.Mll'JI at twenty of the IStatu Fair of the
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MiWUillK ENAMEL PAINT C'0: - iientlemen.
ill thin Miction of the country, ami nil imrtlea
andllnlch; and they find the color" and mixture
for exposure to heat and cold, and any one xiriim it
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u , Addre, NKW
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ASSETS, Jaxcary 1, 1S7D,
(No r-rcnifnni Note.)
SURPLUS over Seven Million Dollars.
Howard Association, New Orleans, Nov.
tested by the members of this Association
get pamphlet giving the various uses to
Exclusive Agents, Cairo, Illinois.
Agents for the proprietors.
time than any other poison ever
M. Pcterehurir Pa.. J:in. lUth. 1X77
- Ve lave old
linvlntr iim it tin. minu, ii ,.r 1, ,i.i.ni.'..
il In,., (tt.i..tltf..u ..r ........
Jtict ae vou repreeut. There can bo no better liulut
once will curcly do so aain. Yon have privilege to
YOUK KXAMKL PAINT (()
1TB j-nuco Street, New Yoft
Cor. Twelfth Street,
FL0UE, GRAIN AND HAY
Egyptian Flouring Jlills
Hiffliest Cash Price Paiil for "VVbeat.
The .Only Known Remedy
THAT ACTS AT THE SAME TIME ON
and the KIDNEYS.
Thl combined action
to cure all dieeaeca.
t;ivei it woLiler.'ul power
Because we allow thee prcat ormu to become
closed or torpid, and pulr'onoti bumorurv '.'n-rt-fore
forced into the blood that houiii be txpci'.ed
UILI.IOUSNE.SS. ril.hS. fONMIl'ATION.
KlIlNKY COMPLAINTS. V KIN All V MS
EAKS. KKMALE WE,KN K'J-E.S
ANU NEM'Ol'S MsOKULli!',
by caulne free action of the.j nrcat: i;t r. -tor-lun
their ftienith and power to throw o'.l dicuM
Why Stitb r Uilllou pAlr.a and ache- r
Why be tormented with I'lle nud (V-ipatiou?
Why frightened over dlconkred Kidney
Why endure nervoa he.n'.achi and :-ep!cn
L'e KIDNEY-WOUT und n juice In lKa'.th.
It I ft dry, vegetable compound ai. J
One imckacf will make t itiaru of M illelue.
Get it of your Druujjlft. te will order it fur y-j'j.
WELLS, KICIIAHDSON' iCO . Ir;prie!or.
I y Biilne
4 Vmnrctlvo partii to act a
XJ-iL'1'1'1"'"1 !"'"'' Al',:L, Jl,r
me Halt vt viui r jx-ni.. .
reMcctalile. ood eil ranlii.v.
We nay a fair .alary aud exiene, or a i.b-
eral comml.Mon on ..nie. I'rum to
MO ft month can be made by lle mm. Kate
chance for ulaklni; money Ib-ten-ere r i;u ' '1.
AddreM, . Tltll MI'll .MKot O.
ll'i Monroe ft. t hkat'o. 11.
5 CENT COUNTERS! !
TO THE THADE: The CiiMect and n.ot Sure..--ful
merchant of the day are narttnir l eu i i. in
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exelunive li c-nt Johliinir Hoii.e. In the l r.
.gr-tjeud for Catalogue and particular.
& Wl Randolph St., fliihiea;'.
Al0 A. 6 I'bauitry M.. Uuctoii. Mar.
FEVER AND A'il'E PAR
CURE BY ABSORPTION!
"Witlumt Dosiii-r-Tlif' IJctttr Way.
LIVER k AGUE PAD
BODY & FOOT PLASTERS
j L iimuriiit'u XUOI JiiUJlS.
Thee n memc which are the .,).. exponent- of
he cure by Absorption are oono.e.l to iLiua have
been proved the cheapei-t amnion Kllectusl Heme.
dyfor all l)leae Arising rroiTMararlaTrTdT."
dreed Klomacli or Liver, aud It I a well known fn"t
that nearly all the d"ifeae that attack the htituau
body can be traced directly or indirectly to these
la known bv actual evn.-rl,.,,, ,i,. ... . , . . .
IIeue thut attack the youth and adultoi both fex
eathat caucven bemodlllcd by thu ue of dm:
but that can be acted on In n far more atif factory
and permanent manner by the IIOLJI 1 IVFft
lAin'U.'S UEMEUIES. "'- Uhll
NuiubtTleaH Cnm'H, tTniifT
know led k'hI to lm
HfHt'h of Medicine, hitru been K'iv-
wl undwr the Mild Aetkm nr 'l ii,.Ht)
If qttctloncd, end for our pamphlet,
Law, irlvlnc extended information aud tentlnm.
Irora the first people ,of the country. Mailed
The remedies aro ent bv mmi. mur-ninn m, ....
chlpt of price, cxrept the Salt, which U eiit by es
pre at purchaser' exueuu.
by mail, giving full di crlptlou of your case.
concuiiation live, anil ollclteil at (mr ofilco. or
DESCRIPTIVE PltlCE LIST.
REGULAR PAD $2 (X); Incipient (lleae, fimt
KtiiL'e. Chill and 1'Yut. vio
4 no: Chronic Liver nud Stom
ach Disorder, ami Miilnrln
SPLEEN BELT-$3 wis Knlariied Sniuua and
Liver and L'hlll Oil.-,.
INFANT PAD f 1 Ml; Preventative and euro of
i tioiera iniantum and bummer
I50DY PLASTERS 50c
FOOT " pair 50o
Auxiliaries ror Servott
and (Irculiitlvo Troub
le tlirowinu eff ob-
tructtou and reuiov-
Aiixllary for eold, Sick
headaeli. iiutnhncpt of
boxi'icj ttbuxc. $1.85
For further information us to dtcac reached hy
the I'ad and It Auxlllurle, consult our pumphlet.
HOLM AN LIVER PAD CO.,
Boom a and 3, Wuser Iltiildluji, St. Loulu, Mo.
P. G. SOHUH,
Solo Afofif frt thA ntt i ikM tinf iriw rtttwn