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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER
H. WAUKAN', M. P..
Homeopathic l'liyslcinn and surjreon,
0f. tw Comnierliit avnme. tti-tldi'iicp corner
Kuini'nihi. aui yvnlilpgtu"avi'r.m), ( atro.
jyi K. W. WHITLOCK,
)rnoi-'i. 1W Comnierclnl Avmuo. between
FtbU and Ninth filrtwu
J R. W. C. JOCELYK.
iFFICE Kielitk Stroct, ncerCommrirlM Avonim.
.Votary Public and Conveyancer.
OKKI"!S:-VVIth Hi VVblowi" nd Oorpoin' Ma-
ml Aid Society.
J IXEGAlt & LANSDEN,
oFFlCE-No. 1W Commercial Avcmio.
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
eNTBKKI) AT THE I'OST OFFICE I.N CAIltO, IL-
MNOIS, AS 8KCOXUCLASS VATTEH.
OFFICIAL PAPEKOF ALEXANDER fOCNTT.
Only Morninj Daily inSontheru Illinois.
moxai Omen. I
Caiuo. III.. Novi-mtur 1X70. 1
liar. Tb-r. Hum. Wind. Ytl Weather.
7 " 30.48
Jl : V
p m , ).!
Vaiimmn Temperature. ; Mluiniuni Teni
pwraton?, :t: ; Kniufnll, 0 W inch.
W. n. HAY.
Srru'l Hgm Coma, I". S. A.
IN AND AROUND THE CITY.
Mobile Oyster in bulk and ran at
Joliu II. Parker, from Beech Ridge,
bad business in town yesterday.
Rwl ilu card ot the Alexander
'uuuty li.mk this morning.
Where are our ito(c)ivlijticnl coiitribu
tors.' We miss them this morning.
--.Mobile Oysters in bulk and can at
Ja. II. Muitaliey. a prominent farmer
of Commercial I'oint, this count, was in
tin- city yesterday.
We huve R new first-class Molcr,
U ihmann & Go's, sale, of Cincinnati, to dis
pose ol at a low figure.
T. D. Wilcox, representing Short fc
Uiland, wholesale stationers of St. Louis, is
in the city.
--Mobile Oysters in bulk and can at
--.John Clancy has removed bis liquor
business from the rear to the front of his
grocery store, on Commercial avenue.
--No one now thinks of a domestic or
foreign trip, without a supply of Dr. Bull's
Otirh Syrup. 2." eents.
7- Spires U. Yates and Julia Cavender.
both f Goose Island, were licensed yester
day, by the county clerk, fur matrimony.
Miles F. I'arker will step into the
office of County Assessor and Treasurer,
Monday, and Maj. Alden will step out.
The contribution styled "What is
Man';" by Veritas, will receive uttention in
a flay or two,
Dr. J. M. Gibbs, the newly elected
County Commissioner. vill assume the
duties of his office Monday. Mr. Brown
w ill mak' mum tor him.
( iemge K. O'llara has sold his line soda
fountain. It will hereafter grace the
c "motor of Ilebsackei's Metropolitan
bakery on Eighth street.
The general merchandise establish
in 'lit of Mi. Zimmerman, nt Carmi, was
destroyed by lire Thursday night. Origin
i( tire unknown. Insurance $3,000.
Saturday is always a big (lay for the
botfli. The Arlington house had sixty-five
n'riraN tor t'ne twenty-four hours ending at
12 oHork last nighl.
Thus. Robertson, fathered' the manager
of t'ae St. Charles hotel, has become a citi
'n of Cairo a,ud will make his home at the
Miss Kain, of Botovio, Ohio, a sister-in-law
of Capt. llanibleton, passed through
the city on Friday on her way to Mound
-Two colored boys were playing with
knives yesterday, in the neighborhood ol
the X e-York store, when one gave t'11-'
other a i.-verc cut on the aim. It was an
accident, they s,iiy.
The best is the cheapest. Dr. Bull's
Jlaby Sytnp is acknowledged to be the
safest and most reliable medicine for Ha-
"lie. I'rite 23 tents.
Mr. Kiioh Morris, win of J, 8. Morris,
ffc-r n n absence of Hveral years In Chester
county, IVnn'., has returned homo, nnd is
now in t!j city vtditinc ''in aunt, Mrs. W.
The IU'U.ktin was lavoreil with M t.nll
jMvterday, a loiiy nnd lively call, lrom Mr,
Vs. F. Uabbage, n-nt for the Mosler, llah.
imjn V)t safes. The result Is, we have a
H'JUpiuna huh on our luums witn no
pl.ire to jtut it and nothing to put in it,
-Mr. A. Black, who bought a large as
sortment of IwHits and shoos before the late
rise, isorteriirg them at the ijjd figures until
the 1st January. His stock is the most com
plete in the city and the quality is of the
best, and always found as represented.
Rev. Jacob Bradley is diligently fit
work soliciting subscriptions to rebuild his
church, destroyed by the recent hurricane.
One hundred dollars is the amount required
to enable him to rebuild. Small contri
butions will be thankfully received.
-Justus Cunningham, the lawyer, and
the man who can appreciate newspaper uo
toriety, even if it is of a questionable char
acter, better than any other man in the
State of Illinois, is about to enter a new
business. He is now fitting up a restaurant
and eating house on Commercial avenue.
A, large and costly pane of glass, in
one of the doors of the Saup-Rose building,
was accidentia broken yesterday morning
by ex-Mayor Whiter. The damage is
Wo learn from Detective Sheehan, that
he has a clue, that, he thinks, will lead to
lie recovery of Mr. Johnson's watch and the
capture of the men engaged iu ius theft.
This is good news for all law-abiding citi
zens. E. A. Under bns a Ino stuck of fiolf
day goods in the line of jewelry, silver
ware, gold and silver watches, clocks, rings,
gold pens, etc., also musical instruments of
all kinds. Ilead his advertisement in an
We heard a gentleman friend ak
ex-Mayor Winter to take a drink last even
ing,butthe ex -official refused, in the follow
ing words: "My dear sir, I have not drank
anything stronger than cider within eight
weeks to-morrow, and as for cider I care
not at present thank you all the same."
The Louisville reception of General
Grant, is not expected to equal that of
Chicago, but the sales of "Faultless" cigars
by F. Korsmoyer, wholesale and retail
tobacconist, corner Sixth street and Ohio
Levee, grows larger every day. The be-t
5 cents cigar in the city.
A letter from Mr. M. B. Ihrrell to the
publisher of Thk Bcu.ktix, dated at
Lebanon, Ohio, November 20. contains the
following item of interest to his Cairo
friends: " Am feeling greatly
improved in both jnind and body
and expect, in two weeks, to be at
home, a letter, sounder, brighter
man than I have been for a dozen years. '
The last of the Saturday accommoda
tion trains on the Cairo and Vincenncs rail
road, arrived yesterday and brought nearly
or about three hundred strangers to the
city. Nearly all our merchants have been
benefitted in one way or another by these
Saturday excursions, aud, it is to be
hoped, an effort will be made to induce the
officers of the road to continue their accom
Waterloo, Iowa, Jan. 2.3, 1879. I was
taken with an acute attack of Rheumatism
last fall, and confined to bed. At first em
ployed a physician, without benefit; then
sent to Wangler Bros.' Drug Store, and ob
tained a bottle of St. Jacobs Oil. the use of
which soon gave me relief, aud cured me of
the attack. I can safely recommend it to
all suffering with Rheumatism. Respect-
hilly, Matt. McDerniott. I. C. It. It. Shops.
--"An Irish Lord at the Arlington House."
was the greeting 'Curly Mike" had for all
his countrymen yesterday. Mike hail seen
him, had talked with him, had dtayed for
him and charged him double price, because,
as he said, "he may be a hard landlord on
his tenantry." Mr. E.J. Babbnge. agent for
W. H. Warren it Co.. Rochester N. Y., was
the reputed "lord." Mr. Babbage is a
'That Boy" and a lival ot Eli Perkins, ami
Mike is not to be laughed at because be
mistook him for an "Irish Lord." Mr. B.
can personify a lord to perfection, and wi-ie
he to don petticoats, he might ': considered
a fat and fair queen of the avcrnjje European
ChSTH.U.l A, I i.i.., Aug. 10. IsTO.
1 have used coaline to clean head-lights
of engines, where the dirt is hardened, and
is Usually cleaned with concentrated lye. I
found coaline to do the work fully as well
as potash, without its injuriou- effects.
4 Foreman Paint Shop. I. C. R. R.
The Colorado haves for Vickshurcj to
The Eldorado had a and iiavin:
-The Hillinan left at ( p. in. with a
good trip for Tiptonville.
Belle Memphis, Memphis to St. Louis,
will be due Monday, also the Pittsburg,
from St. Louis to Pittsburg.
Bouts due last night: ('has. Morgan,
Cincinnati to New Oilcan; Arkansas Belle,
from Evansville, aud the Golden City and
Parker for Cincinnati.
-Col. Thomas W. Shields, the popular
agent of the Anchor line at Cairo, was in
the city yesterday, and went home last
night. The Colonel thinks that Cairo will
soon be the head of navigation, St. Louis
Times. Nov. 2(1.
The following were the arrivals at this
port for the past twenty-four hours, ending
at a o clock i. in.: hldoraoo, l'lttsinirgli o
New Orleans- ,3 p. in.; Gold Dust, St.
Louis to Yieksburg 8 p. m.: City of
Helena, Yick-burg to St. Louis : p. m.;
Annui P. Silver, New Orleans to St. Louis
3 p. in.; Fink and Champion, from Piducah
CRUMBS FOR THE RELIGIOUS.
W1IKHE AM) HOW C'AIUOITK.S AND B'l'HANO
KI18 IX THK CITY MAY WOHSIIIP TIlKllt
C'llKATOH TO 1HV JiKWH IX ClKNEHALPKll
TAIX1XO TO CliniCI! AXU PUI.PIT.
To-day is the first Sunday iu Advent.
Attend church to-day and lie good to
Rector Bonnar is un uble aud eloquent
dispenser of spiritual food.
The Sunday Schools w ill be conducted
to-day at the usual time and places.'
Father Hogan will officiate at the St.
Joseph's Catholic Church. A low ma
will be celebrated at 8 o'clock a. ut., and a
high mass at 10 o'clock.
Father Masterson, of Mound City, will
be here by Sunday next to look after the
spiritual welfare of the congregation of !t.
Patrick's Catholic church.
There will be two low masses celebrated
at St. Patrick's Church, corner of Ninth
street and Washington avenue, at the' hours
of 8 and 10 o'clock a. in.
-The First Quarterly meeting ot the M.
E. Church was commenced last evening,
and will be continued to-day. Elder
Cline, assisted by the pastor, officiating.
Rev. B. Y. George will, conduct the
regular morning and evening services at the
Presbyterian church. In the evening, tie
will take for his subject "Christian Use of
At the Church ot the Redeemer, the
new rector, Rev. Bonnar, will officiate. For
the four Sundays of Advent he will handle
the four Advent subjects, "Death, Judg
ment, Heaven and Hell."
The congregation of the A. M. E.
Church will worship in the old Turner hall,
on Fourteenth street, at 10:30 o'clock a. m.,
to-day, and iu the eveuing services will be
held by the same congregation at the Chris
tian Church on Eighteenth street.
GKNF.R.AL ( HlltCH XOTES.
The number of christianized Jew s in
England is set at 3.000 a very liberal esti
mate, it is thought.
A Mennonite mission is alxmt to be es
tablished among the Indians of Kodjah
Island. COO miles west of Sitka.
A sermon recently preached by Mr.
Spurgeou was in number bin fifteen hun
dredth. The sermons have all been pub
lished. In a town in Teunessec two Methodist
societies are at loggerheads abiuit a little
church building valued at only floo. The
Methodist suggests that the societies take
up a collection to build another church, just
like the oue in dispute.
The death is announced of the Rev.
Dr. Gillam. of Inchiman, Renfrewshire, at
the age of eighty. He was moderator of
the general assembly of the Scottish church
in 1?;!. and representative preacher of Scot
laud in the ensuing year.
The San Francisco tax collector, find
ing it impossible to collect the tax on a
Chinese institution, levied on a wooden
god found in the building, a god of im
portance, apparently, judging from the
promptitude with which its votaries pro
duced the money to redeem it.
Dr. Gordon Hall, of Northampton.
Mass., who was attacked with hemorrhage
while reading a hymn in Bingltainpton a
short time ao. has since died. Dr. Hall
wus born at Bombay, in India, and Ins
father, a missionary there was one of that'
famous "Haystack Band." af Williams
College, who founded foreign missions.
Through t'ae influence of two cohir"d
missiniiarics sent to Bakunda, Africa, By
Mr. Spurireon's chinch last year, all the
boy in the village of 1.0aj people have
been sent to school. When very sick last
April the king made his will, couimen iing
his youngest son to the care of the mis
sionaries and commanding his subjects to
obey and protect them and their wives.
Dr. Lovick Pierce, who died recently
in Gi'ingm. was the father of Methodism in
that state. He entered the ministry in
1W and went to Georgia as early as 180!i.
During the war of I8l2he served as u
chaplain in the army. At one time he
practiced medicine, hut his late years were
devoted to the ministry. He w is the
father of Bishop Pierce, of Georgia. Born
in 173, he had reached the age of ninety
four. Rev. Dr. Annitage, of New York, says
Spurgeou "makes no bones" of taking what
material he wants from the sermons of
others. But he doesn't become so saturated
as to omit the punctuation marks. Indeed,
Spurgeou will say. half this discourse I got
from such an excellent divine; and it is not
unusual for him to give notice that next
Sunday the congregation will be indebted
to such or such a source for two-thirds of
the sermon they may expect to hear.
Sunday. 23d, the novel service of dedi
cating a church to Spiritualism took place
in Onlincy. Some years ugo Mrs. Dr. Mer
rick, after the death of her husband, a.
wealthy and respected citizen, became
convert to Spiritualism and determined to
erect a church or hall to her husband's
memory. It is a tine building on North
Fifth street. A. J. Fishbaek officiated in
the dedication. Many of tlie noted
mediums of the country were present, not
ably. Mott, of Memphis. Tenn. The edifice
is called Merrick hall, and is d"dicated to
the good of humanity.
Mr. Alcott's declaration that Emers n
is. iu the full sense of the words, a Chris
tian theist, was made, it seems, in the pres
ene of Mr. Joseph w'lo'o.nk hastakctiit us
the text of Jiis first Boston Monday lecture,
which he ci.Uk "After Emerson, What? or
the Consequences of Concord Theism."
Emerson, he says, came before the world at
first us "the representative of the Hegelian
vapors," nnd his early literary career was
"under the influence of pantheism," from
which he derived "dangerous inferences in
morals." Mr. Cook regards it as a iign of
study that Mr. Emerson has been proclaim
ed to be a theist, and, although he does not
call him exactly u Christian theist, yet he
does believe him to be "a theist of the most
unapologejic and audacious kind."
Mr. Moody and Mr. San key met first
at a proyor meeting The singing was pour,
and a frieud of Mr. Sankey's urged him to
start a hymn after the next prayer. He did
so, the people took it up, and it helped to
make the meeting successful. After it was
over Mr. Moody sent for him. "He did not
say," says Mr. Sankey, "How do you do.'' or
'1 am g kid to see you.' or anything. He
took me by the hand, though, and immedi
ately said: '1 have been looking for you
for eight years. Where do you live? I told
him. 'How old are you,'' ' I told him how
old I was, nnd he asked: 'Are you married;'
'Yes.' How many children have you got?'
'One.' 'Well, 1 want you to leave your home
and come to Chicago. I have got a place
tor you. You must come, tor there is work
there that the Lord wants you to do, hihI
you must do it." Well, two months passed,
1 guess, and he wrote me so n.uch that I
finally went to Chicago, sang for linn in his
church, and have been with him ever since."
Ckxtkama, Iu... Au.ut 11, 1S79.
I have used Coaline for washing, and
find it much latter than soap or any other
compound 1 have ever u-ed. It saves
nearly all the labor, and the clothes are
much whiter. I can most heartily recom
mend it as being all that is claimed for it.
F. D. 1!khhii.
POLICE COURT NOTtti.
Squire Comings and Rob'u s m had their
bauds full yesterday, but the business was
ot such a character that there was Utile or
no money in it.
The fatherly Squire of the fourth ward
took a holiday yesterday. There was no
business, and had there been, he felt little
like transacting it. He infolded our re
porter that he was just recovering from the
copious dose of fun he had yesterday.
Two civil i forcible entry and detainer!
cases were tiied.
Four keepers of saloons, Joseph Ronek
cr, Geo. l.attncr, N. Prouty and Hairy Walk
er, were charged with violating the Sunday
liquor law. The evidence was not sufficient
to convict and they were exonerated from
the charge by the court.
A colored man entered tin- Sipiire's
office at an early hgur yesterday morning,
and desired to know the amount usually
charged for wife-beating. The 'Squire in
formed him that that dejvnded on the
quantity ami quality of the beating. The
court was informed, and then a fine of $3
and costs was entered against him.
James Canty was on a plain drunk
Friday night for which he was sent to the
city boarding house for three days.
A colored man, charged with steuling
a pair of shoes from the shoe shop ol C.
Koch, was discharged for want of i- i. I.-iic-to
- OtflCer Clitlckcs, win Iti in the lower
end of the city Friday evening, "dropped
on" two"ontideiiee chaps, who weiv aUiut
to swindle the eyes out of a country darkey
with tlie old game. Frank took the pair
before Robinson, and the Niuire asv-sed a
tine of foil and costs against each. A stay
was granted and tlcy skipped out on the
Mary Houston u couple of hour- later.
Geo. Mitchell is an oily-tiiiigned. light-
fingered chap that was over anxious to pilot
the country lolks around the city yesterday,
and show them the elephant, and especially
the Indians, who, he said, were camped
outside the Mississippi levee. Hogan and
Sheehan thought him too accommodating
:iud George was taken before Robinson.
and fined $100 and Cost. He was granted a
Jew minutes time to get out of town.
W. C. AND L. A.
At the regular meeting of the Woman's
Club and Library Association, on Wcduit
day next, at the Library Room, n paper
entitled "Know Thyself," will be read bv
Mis. W. R. Smith. Mrs. Win. Winter will
read "The Pearl of the Phillipiues," by
Stodard and Mrs. W. P. Wright will give
Mrs. Browning's beautiful poem, "Mother
and Poet", The literary exercises will be
gin promptly nt half past three o'clock,
I'he pubric is cordially invited.
A Social Ci.ni.- If such a society were
to cunvitss its members, rind they in turn
carry on the work of introducing the Home
Cook Book, we would feel that cookery was
soon to be all that health could possibly
wish, or the palate crave. Right here we
will say that the publisher, Mr. J. Fred.
Waggoner, Chicago, is desirous ot securing
a worthy and intelligent agent in this vicin
ity, to whom liberal pay is promised; and
his pamphlet, "Practical Hints on Canvass
ing," specially adapted to this book, is
mailed to all applicants.
Fivic dollars rkward
Stolen from the corner of Ninth and
Walnut streets, the night of the 27th, inst.
a lot of Hi Inch cypress lumber. I will pay
five, dollars reward for the npprehotiHion of
the thief. W. F, HvsMiai,,
Greenbacks for Fancy Backs
Fancy Backs vs. Greenbacks.
SHOW this Season a Splendid Lino of FANCY BACK U.NLISF.I) OVERCOAT.
Now all the Knu'c:
Fancy Back Unlined Ulsters and Fancy Hack
My Stock of OvoiTOuti Cliaiijred once since the 1 5th of September. Bad Place to
find Old Unfashionable Goods. Do not think for one minute that Cheap Tailoring
Houses (cnllinsr their Goods "Costume Work") can ffive von within :50 to in wv
cent, as much value as
With his New York Broadway Shapes and Styles, and a Tremendoiihlv large As
sortment to Select from. Mine are Prices that hurt Cheap Tailors.' and make
A Fine Si bt'i iiiu I,Tlilsr
A Kim C'liiiK-illa Overi'iKil
A l''iiiii'jrl:ieli Itn.vnl I'Mcr
A obby Hcoloh Suit
Full Line of STYLISH Fl KNISHIXG GOODS and
John H. Stetson's I hits '
On Hand. Give me a Call, and I will bu Happy to Show You through, ami even if
you are not just Ready to Buy. it will post you how Cheat! I can sell von wh.i
you are Keady.
A. M ARX, CLOTH I UR,
t 1 Ohio Li'vce.
Kur the llui.i ttin.
A RKMINISt KN't'F
1ing years ago I knew a child who
rambled o'er our native hills, free as the
nimble squirrel, and nil but wild as they.
A happy, careless child whose voice we
heard full many a summer noon, high up
imong the branches of the forest trees,
loud and clear as were birds whose full, ,
tweet notes it was her wont to trill from
this, her dizy perch. No fonder joy had
she, this strange, queer child, than thus to
live amid the green old bills, nor dreamed '
siic, then, that change could ever conic to '
theuiorhcr. Nor kith nor kin had she;
alone siic stood reared by the cold hand of
charitythe charity that doles out with
pious groans the stinted meal of whole
some bread or kindly word, or kindly deed.
One hand alnne, reached out to welcome
neglected boy, whose weight grew pitifully
h's with each retiring year. One motion
of that slender hand would bring this way
ward child flying from the highest branches
of her favorite trees, or send Ik r on the
wildest of wild m daiitig exploits. And
b iw this crippled, poor, deformed lad
gloried in the rude strength and undaunted
s;,irit of his little fiiend. His own weak
ness seemed but to stientheii bis love for
his little friend; his willing, faithful ser
vant. Thus psssed their iKcs fur ninny
years; contented Ic; full of buoyancy and
glad happiness sas she. nor thought,
nor wished for change, did cither.
Time touched with magic hand the
yellow locks and twined them into
ilk'-u threads of gold. A deeper, newer
depth of blue shadowed the full clear eyes, i
Thetawny skin took on a rosier hue; the!
suple. graceful form Inst none of its fiee. j
elastic beauty in tie- rounded fullness of its I
peit. ct woin;inhoo;:iud o, lietore the eyes
of theTiwakened lad stood forth :i comely
woman. A woman, with all a woman's
power for loving with all a woman's need
of love. And he, poor wretch, w hat had he
worthy to offer this penniless child of nature'
Alas, his heart was hcr: not gold nor jew
els, nor friends nor home wen; his; only this
poor, poor gift - his weak, unsightly selt had
he ti offer, and could be dare
he - tell this fricndlcs. orphan
girl how dear she was to him;
Wouldslm not hutc him did he mice pre
sent himself to her in ihis new light, and,
perhaps, leave him, altogether-, pi Ids un
loved life; He noted, will, tin- change
that had C'line over hei . Watched, anxious
ly, the restlessness of her every inoveuien',
and marked with a peculiar dread how
seldomlv, now. she spoke of the wild
things in tlie wood that. once, to her had I
all the charm of a full companionship, I
'I'he beauties of her native hills had llown,
and h.'tt au aching void that all the loveli
ness iu nature could not fill. A strange,
ii"W yeanling filled the soul of this lonely
woman a spirit of restlessness -a strong
de-dro to leave, forever, the eternal same
ness of her child-hood's huiiie and
tight her way, alone, if need be, niuid-t
life's storms and battles; but the thin, white
hands, strong in the strength of their very
weakness, held back the impatient spirit
arid bound it down with stronger bunds of
unbroken tenderness. She couhl not leave
the pleading eyes that w ere .so fixed upon he
nor blot from her heart the image of the
fist fading face that turned ho fondly
towurd her. And yd awhile she lingered,
the Htruggling heiirt-beats beneath tie
placid bosom alone, telling of the mighty
effort that held this woman there
At length there came a day
when duty held no claims upon
Beyond the limits of her
of her little home she flow beyond the
sound ol the very winds that moaned and
sighed ah lUtllt i forest trees and Doomed to
whisper to her a hist farewell ; nor paused
Bhe one.!, nor turned she backward gaze
upon the one familial' sceno of ulllier earlier
days and she was gone. "Age, how fared
she?" Fain would I tell theo not bow fared
she! How fares the wild doc when hora
and hound are upon her! 'Twas thus fared
she. Hounded from place to place a
stranger to the ways of wiley man; with a
U'race and beauty that marked her a sure vie
tim fur their wiles and plans. Whaf re-fug
had she? Fain would I not tell tine of tl
bleeding feet that knew not rest or iieaee;
nor of the long, long years that dragged the
weary feet once more along the old, familiar
paths the once familiar paths, but 'h. so
strangely altered now! Lost were the oi l
familiar spots -the very warmth had fled
from out the sunshine the very brighttieM
and the fair light of day were gone uw.
too, the welcome of the bees and blos-om.;
nnd all the comfort and companionship of
all the wild things of the wood. The
very hills were bare, and the giant
trees play feHows of her youth-lay pns
trated there-Tven they had grown old au 1
i:ray. All things were strange and she
strangest them of all. One s.t there y. t
remained she had not looked upon in all In r
homeward cumiug. Gathering around her
tittering liiliba her tattered, shunken gar$
merits she. turned away with shriveling
dread and sought to find it. How fair and
sweei it locked ! How restful! It. a'.o.v,
seemed to welcome her, and there tiiey
found her. and there there they laid hrr.
There, beside hea only friend - beside b -r
faithful lover; wondering the whib,,
with homely pity troiu when, e
the pour old woman came and why sh
had .sought so strange a resting place.
Some friendly hau plucked from a neig',
boring branch a twig of the wild, red
and planted it on her narrow bod typical
alike of her life here aud in the hereafter -fair,
wild and sweet, fragrant and full of
j THK COl'NTY JMJ
Ve had the pleasure of me.'ting Mr.
.i.ll(.r Tl(lt(.r. kieri.1'of Scntt county Mo ,
;lt .,fl. ,(Hlr ht llii;llt H(1 inform'eiJ
that he hid jn-t. delivered two desperif."
and hardened criminals over to t tio charge
of Sheriff Hodges, at the county jail. Tl.n
two men iu question are Copelaud and Pi!
low, w ho are charged with numerous m
sault and battery ca-es, committed in ti e
upper end ot this county. Our authoritii s
have I ice n wanting them for some time,
and Gov. Culloin i-siied a requisition d r
them when caught in Missouri a few days
ago. Pillow is thomim. who was i barged and
acquitted of murder in the Alexander coun
ty circuit court nearly Uo years ago.
RESOLUTIONS OF RF.SPKCT.
Whereas, In the providence of God, una
of our brotherhood, John D. Hojim s. after
a long and wasting illness, has been re
moved, as we humbly trust, to the laud
where "the inhabitant shall not sav 1 am
sick," and "
Whereas, lie was one of the first nirin -bers
of our organization, and until tl.o
hand ot sickness was laid too heavily upo-j
him, never spared himself in doing" what
ever he couhl to advance our tetiip-rnru c
Resolved. That we the iiictnbiix of
the Cairo Temperance Reform Club,
cheerfully bear our testinmny to the "
excellence nnd worth ol our
departed brother, ns a man of heuorable;
manly, generous character, faithful in all
the relationsof lite, and endearing himself
to those who were throw n into intimate asS"
elation with him.
Resolved 2nd, That we desire to expns k
our profound sense of loss in the removal o
a zealous, self sacrificing and effective Co
Resolved :id, That we will aft'celionatel
cherish his memory Mid especially as
look at the motives which are inscnbi
upon our banners ami tianspnienci,
we will more deeply apprecii
the principles they set forth. L r
inctnboring how, to the end of 1!,
they were faithfully illustrated by him w
born a leading part in their preparation.
Resolved 4th. That we tender to his l
row ing family our hearty sympathy, d
commend them prayerfully to the lov?
core of that Heavenly Father and that f
clous ltedoemer, into whose hands r
brother committed bis spirit with so pir
ful a trust at his departure from this wL
Bknj. Y, Gkohm
G. M. Ai.pbn. i
Thk Cki.kiii'.ated 8oi.au tipped ti
lor chitdrcn, to bj had, nt Black's only