Newspaper Page Text
.urn fm 41 --- wrtiwmw.:. ' TfTP''
CAIRO B ULLETli
CAIRO. ILLINOIS. WEDNESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 4, 1882.
' County Officers.
Jlrailt Judge 11. J. Hsker.
Circuit Clerk-A. II. Irvlu.
County Judge K. 8 Yoctirn.
County Clera 8. J. Iliimra.
: (!onniy Attorney J. M. Dauiron.
County Treasurer Vile W. Parker.
1 hherier-Jolui HoJksi
f Uironer H. Klwgorald
: County Coramls.ionersy. W IlaUlday, J. A.
. Olbb. and Peter up. '
Traurer1 J, Kcrth.
Cltrk Utnnis. J, tol'ty.
CounselorWin. B. Ollbert.
Marshal L. H. Meyer.,
Attorney William Hendricks.
BUAHV OF LDIKH.
first W.rd-Peter Banp. T. M. Klmbrough.
Second Ward Jv6 Hlukl. 0. N. Hughe,
Third Wrd-B. V, Wake, John Wood.
Fourth WardCharlea O. Patler, Adolph Bwo-
"Ktfth Werd-T. W. Ha".ldaT. Brnesi B. Potttt.
CAIRO B.VPTl -IT. Corner. Tenth and Poplar
street; preaching flrrtend third Sundays in
each raoutb, U a. in. and 7:l P. m LprTr1'
ClHfKCH OP THE RKDEKMKR (iiplseopal)
Foortenth street; Sunday 7:0Ua iu.. Holy
Euchasi.t; :) a. m., Sunday school IU:j ta..
Morning prayer.; 8:'iop. ra.,vtnlng .rayer. V.
P. Devtnport, 8. T, H- Hector.
UMRST MIS8I0NA.KV BAPTIST CHCKCH.
i1 Preaching at 10:SO a. n... 8 p. n., and T:3t p. m.
Babbath achool al 7:30 p. m Kev. V. J. Hhor-.a,
ICTllEIUN-Thirteenth street; serviie. 8nh
j baihl:au .m.; Sunday .choolJp.
MKTHODI8T Cor. Blijhtb and Walnut street,
Preaching Babbath 11:00 a. in. and i : p. m.
Sunday School at :"0 p. m. llev . JYA. hc.rrui,
IVtESBYTERIAN Eighth .treef, preaching on
lpab.th at 11:00 a. m. and 7: ip. . n..;i prayer
meeting Wednewlav at Tart p.m.; bandar School
at s p. m. Key B. V. tieoue, paator.
ST JOSEPir--Koman Catholic) Corner Cross
and Walnut atreeta; aervkea Sabbath lu:S0a.
a. : Bnnday School at 4 p. m. , Vwiien 8 p. m. ; ser
vice every day at a. m. Hot. U'llr, Prket.
ST PATUICK'H-f Roman Catholic) Corner Ninth
arreet and Wahlnfrton ann; aorylce. hab
oaih e and 10 a. m. ; Vej S p. m.. 1 Sonday hchw
t p. in. arric ttery day at a.m. Rt. Mdwnuu
R. E. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CKNTBAt, K. R.
MaU 3:15 a.m I tMall
tcMm'daUon.U:10a.ra. Exwre. 1:10 a.m
tExpreaa 4:p n I Accomdatloa..4.o5 p m
MISS CENTRAL B. B.
tiprM 10:15a n tKxprew 11. JU a m
C. ST. L. R. B. (Narrow Oanc )
Eiprtf l:)a.m Kpri-. ...... ft: Op.m
Actom'datlon. 1 :& p.m I Acwin'datolu 12:) p m
BT.L., I.M ft 8. R. K-
Exprwa U:aOp.m j tB-pr...... : P
tActom oation. aiWp.m tAccom'Jatlon U.a.ni
WABASDi 8T. LOVIS PA'.'IFIO R'V CO.
Mall k .... S:0) Vtn t 'Mall Ex.... :! p m
Dally except 8undy. t Daily.
LLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
The Onlv Lino liunuinj?
q DAILY TRAINS
Makino Dikeot Connection
Tkaiita Lif Caipo:
3:15 a m. Mail.
Arriving In St. Louii :4 a.m. : Chlcap). 8:30 P.m. ;
Connecting at Odin and Effingham for Cincin
nati, Loolaville. Indianapolis and points at.
11:1U aan. St. Louis and Western
Arriving In St. Loula 7:05 p. m., and connecting
for alf points We.t.
-i:CO p.m. ITamt Kxproaa.
I or St. Louia and Chicaec. arriving at St. Louis
tO:40p.m and Chicago.: a.m.
4:iiO p m. Cinoinnatl Kxprwm.
ArrlTtna at Cincinnati 7:00 a.m.; Loui.ville 7:i0
a.m.: IndlauapolU 4:00 a.m. I'wnRB'iW
tht. train reach tha above point. 1 to JtJ
UOUKS in advanco of any other route.
t-The4:90 p. m. expreis has PULLMAN
ULtEPING CAR Cairo to Cincinnati, without
chants, and through sleopers to St. looIb and
Chicago. " .
Pnar Timfi T1:lst.
tv, aor. ava by this lino go thronRh to Kyt.
1 aSSeil2,eiS e?n points without any dcluy
caused by Sunday Intervening. The SatnrdRV after.
noon train from tairo amyee m uu v - j
mornlui? at 10 :85. Thlrty-aix hours In advance oj
ny other route. tfn,mtlnn.
tirrnr tnroncn ucm.e w
pplr at Illinois Central Railroad ""P"';.!4'1
JAB. JOHNSON, , t i- U.Y' ,
Oen . Southern A(?ent . Tc?.lhiA ,
A . H . BAN SON, Oon . Pass. Aeent. Chicago
IRON MOUNTAIN ROUTE.
Arkansas BndTaxas ExpresB.....- 1:00 am. Dally
ARRIYX T CAIBO.
B,press 11:10 a.m. Dally
Ticket wo- "H. MiIbUBS. Agent,
Q.E0RGE H, LEACn. M. D.
Phvsician and Surgeon,
O...I.1 afntlAn nalM Vi TTrtmonnnthlft tffiat
mentofBurglcaldlieasoB.anddlfoa.es of women
"ofttce: On'Hthtroet,oppoiito tho Post Offloo
JR. W. C. J0CBLYN,
. OFFICK-Bichtk Streat, near Comtrerelal Avnn
J)R. E. W. WHITLOCK,
iDentol. Surgeon. '
Omoi-No. 186 Commercial Atenua, between
Ilthth and Ninth BtroaU
PROPRIETOR OF SPROATS PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in Ice.
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD OR T0N,WELI
PACKED TOR SHIPPING.
Oar Loads a Spocialtv.
OFFICKi ' - w
Cor. Twelfth Street and Leyee,
MILL AND C0MMIS8ION.
FLOl'B. GRAIN AND IIAY
Egyptian Flouring Mills
Highest Ciwh Price Paid for Wheat.
Q W. WHEELER,
ANTHHACITBi COAL .
Summer Wood anil Kindling
constantly on nana
At Suvpntj-'fiTe cents pir load.
At oue dollar per load. . '
The "trlmmlncs "are coarse shavings and make
the best summer wood for cooking puipoe.aa well
a the cheapest ever aold In Cairo. For black
mltn a u.e insetting tires, tuey are nneqnaiiaa
Leave yuor order, at tho Teen str I wood vara
QAIRO CITV FERRY CO.
THREE fcLl STATES.
On and after Monday, June 7th, and until further
notice the forryhoat will make trips as follows:
8:00 a.m. 8:0 a. m. 9 a. m.
10:00 a.m. 10:30 a.m. IU.it,
2:00 p.m. 2:80p.m. " S p.m.
4:00 p.m. 4:'J0p.m. 5;00p.m.
J p.m. 3:80 p.m. I p.m
CAIRO AND NEW MADRID PACKET.
TO NEW MADRID.
, LKM. HILL, Clork.
Leaves Cairo for New Madrid and way Jiolnti
ovory Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday at 8 , m.
noturnlnn leave Nbw Madrid Wednesday, Friday,
and Monday at t a.m.
COAL, YOOD ICE.
WOOD, COAL and ICE,
by the Ton or Car Load, delivered In any part of the
WOOD OF ALL KINDS.
IV Leave orders at my Wood and Coal Office. .
tpiIE CITY NATNOAL BANK
W. P. HALLIDAT, President.
n. L. UALLIDAY. Vice-President.
TEOS. W. HALLIDAT, Cashier.
I. .TiATS TATLOB, W. P. HALLIDAT,
BXKBT L, HALLIDAT, B. H. CPHNI8BAJ(,
S). U, 1IXIA0, .TIfHIK B1UD,
Eifhanife, Coin and United States Bonds
BOUGHT AND SOLD.
Deposit received and a geoeal banking buslnoti
STOVES AND TINWARE.
ALL SORTS, SIZES AND STYLES'
Manufacturer ot and Dealer in
TIN, .COPPER & SHEET-IRON WARE
AtX KINDS O? JOB WOKE DONE TO ORDER.
NO. 27 EIGHTH STREET,
Cairo. - - Illinois
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN" THE CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. PATIER & CO..
Cor. Ninotoenth s treet ro Vn Tl 1
Commercial Avenue All.
"yiL M. BAXTFR & CO.,
PURE LIQUID PAINTS, WHITE LEAD
Zincs, and Colors,
No. 52 Tearl Street, ' NEW YORK.
Our Liquid Tulnts are ready for immediate use on
opunioR the packaees, no oil, spirits of turpentine
or dryers betug required,
Purity. We guarantee their absolnta purity and
their freedom 7mm barytes, clay, alkalis, water,
benisine, soau and othor articles which are used to
adulterato liquid paints.
Covering Capacity. Thoy weigh fifteen to six
teen pounds to the gallon, and will cover better
and more snrfaca than any chemical paints or those
containing barytes or clay, as thoaoadd weight
Permanency of Color Great cam has been token
tn selectlug colore for tinting, and we use ouly per
manent colore, consequently our tints do not fade.
Convenience Any ono who ran use a paint
brush can apply these paints, and bulng ready for
tiso, thol it la no waste or excess of material,, as is
the ease often when lead, oil and turpentine have
to no purchased. Tho colors can always be exactly
matched and there is n necuKsliy of having two or
three shade on tho same building, as Is often the
case when tints are made experimentally.
Our Piiro Liquid Paints are put up In small cam
from 1 to Ik lbs., and also by the gallon, in packages
fiom cans of 1, II, 3 and ft gall.., to kegs of 10, IS
and x6 galls., and bhls. of 4!i calls.
Ham pie ;wdatvl "itco Lists mailed to any ad.
drea. . noviad;!m.
COMMISSION MERCHANT, '
von mi sali or
Hay, Grain anil
. . ii ,.. '
Room No. 1, up (! in Cuhl's Bnlldlng,
' : ' '' No.OhIoLeT9B. .
rrm CUTITKA TREATMENT, for the cure of
A Skin, Sculp and Dlond DUea.e, r.ou.lU In the
internal ue of u'uticura Kosolvent, the new blood
pnrllltr, and ibu ext. rual n.e of Cullcuxa and Cutl
cnri soap, the (peat skin enres.
Will McDonald, 854.' Dearborn street, Chicago,
gratelully acknowledges a cure ff Salt llhenra on
ead, neck, fare, arm. nudlega for aeventeen year.;
nut able to walk except on nana, and knees for
one vear; not able to help himself for el;ht sears;
tried hundreds of remedies; doctor, pronounced
hi. case bopeli'.n permanently cured by Catlcura
Resolvent (blood purltler) internally, and Cutlcura
and Cutlcura Uoap (the great skin cure) exter
nally. Psoriasis. .
H E Carpcnlnr. Bsq , Tlai.dcrson, N. Y.,curtd of
P.orl..;. or Leprosy, of s years standlug, hv Cutl
cura ResolV'Ut (blood vurinor) Internally, and Cutl
cura and Cutlcura Poap (great skin cures) extern
ally. The most wonderful case on reeorJ, Cure,
certified to before a Justice of the peaee and prom
inent cltixens. All .filleted with itching and scaly
disease should lend to ns for thla testimonial in
F. II. Drake, Eq., Detroit, Mlih , Buffered be
vond all description from a akin disease which ap
peared on bis hands, head and face, and nearly
nestrojed bis eyes. The most careful doctoring
failed to help hm, and after all had failed he used
the Catlcura Ke.olveut (blood purifier) internally,
Cntlcnra and t'uticuja Soap (the rreat skis cure.)
externally, and was cured, and hae remained per
fectly well to this day.
Mr. H. E. Whipple, Deeatur, Mich., wrltn that
her fare, head and some pans of her body wore al
most raw. Head covered with scabs and ore,
aunered (fearfully and tried everything. Penua
ncntlycured bvCutlcura Resolvent (blood purifier)
and Cutlcura and Cutlcura Soap (the great akin
Remedies are forsale by all aruggista. Price of
Cutlcura, a medicinal jolly, sniailboxe.. Wc; lr
boxes $1. Cutlcura Ro.olvent, tho new blood pu
rifier, gl per botilo. Cutlcura Medicinal Toilet
Soap. W5c; Cntlcnra Medicinal Shaving Soap, IN:;
in bars for barbers and large cnnium.ru, 5"c.
Principal depot, WEEKS ft POTTER,
Sanford's Radical Cura
Head Colds, Watery Discharges from the Nose
a oi4 Kyt s, Kinging Noises in the Head, Nervous
lleadarhH acid Chills nl Fever instantly relieved.
Choking, putrid mucus I dislodged, membrane
cleansed, disnfer.tt d and henled. rreath sweetened
smell, last" and bearing restored aud constitution
al ravags checked.
C'wuxh. Hronchitis, Droppings into th Throat,
Pa'ns In the Chert, Dyspepsia, Wasting of strength
and fifsh. I ten f rjle'., Ac, cured,
One bottle Radical Cure, one box Catarrhal Sol
vent and one Dr. h an ford s Inhaler, la one package
of all druggists, f(ir tl- Ask for Sanford'a Radical
WEE IS A POTTER. Roton, Mas.
vfV I not quicker than Collin'
ultalc Hlasters In relltviiig
no!,, .n ...u.lpnna. nl .V... UI.I
fist neys, liver and lungs, rheu
matism, Neuralgia. Hysteria,
.Female Weakness Mala
ria, and Fever and Aguu.
""w rnce ccnis. doiu every.
The train men of tho Illinois Ceutral
r&ilmad od this division, to the number of
about twenty-five, last night presented Mr.
F. A. Rut trainmaster of this division,
with a beautiful and valuable present, in
the form a gold watch and chain, as a
token of the esteem in which they all held
him. The nresentation waj made in the
rear room of tho company's general office
building, about 7 o'clock last night,and was
certainly a happy little event.
At the hour named about twenty-five em
ployes of the company made their way
cautiously into the room by the back way ;
the gas was turned down low so as not to
prematurely expose their presence; some
one entered by the front door and, under
pretense of showing Mr. Rugg a new coun
ter which was standing in tho rear room,
induced him to come there. Just as he
stepped I o the door of the room the gas was
turned on to its full force, exposing a little
group of men with bared heads and smil
ing fuel's. Mr. Rugg was, of course, great
ly surprised and whon invited to please
step in, remarked: ,lI don't un
derstand this." "You will un
dersold iu a moment," replied
Mr. Mitchell, the cashier, as lie Bmilingly
produced a slip of paporand read a hand
somo little' spweh. The speech was short
and to the point; it expressod the high
esteem iu which the employes on this end
of the line hela Mr. Rugg, bocause of his
ability in managing tho affairs of his
office, and because of his Uniform courtesy
to all his follow employes, and concluded
by offering, as a slight tokon of friendship,
the gift above laontianed.
Mr. Rugg was, for a little while, dimb
with ngrvcablo surprise. He had come into
the room to examine a table, he said, and
not to rcccivo gold watches. He made a
very appropriate little speech, however.
He placed a high estimate: upon the good
will of his fellow employes and if, during
thttiuloof his connection with the road,
he had gained and held the regard of the
officers and employes with whom ho came
in cou tact, it would give him tho greatest
pleasure. Ho expressed his gratitude for
the token of esteem presontod to him and
promUnd to cherish it as a constant re
minder , of his jfrlonds on this end of the
After the presentation and the response,
Mr. Rugg passed the beautiful gift around
to be examined. Inside was the following
inscription: "Presented to Train Master
P. A. Rugg by the employes of tho Gen
tralia" section I. C. It. R. January 1st,
1882." All the train men of this suction of
the road contributed toward the purchase
of the gift and were to have been present at
the presentation; but owing to irregularity
in the run of some of them yesterday, many
of the men were not present.
Mr. Rugg has accepted a lucretive posi
tion on another section of the road, and will
leave Cairo soon to tako up his duties there.
His place will be filled here by Mr. 0.
W. natter, of Centralia.
F. H.,Drake'8 Sufferings.
P. II. Drake; EsqDstroit, Mich., suffered
beyond all description from a skin disease,
which appeared on his hands, head and face,
anu nearly destroyed his eyes. The most
careful doctoring faied to help him, and
after alt had failed he used the Cuticura
Resolvent (blood purifier) internally, Cuti
cura and Cuticura Soap (tho great skin
cures) externally, and was cured, and has
remained perfectly well to this day.
A New Brandt
A tall, lanio negro has 'boon in tlm
habit for a year past of calling at a
Michigan avenue grocery and bogging
a fow potatoes, a bit of codfish, or any
thing else likely to bo givcu liiui. Tl.e
other day tho grocer took a flour sack
and matin up a mixture of sand, meal
and flour, and when the n"gro crime
around he was almost pulverized to
hoar the grocer say:
"Now, Sam, if you won't come bore
again for three months you can shoul
der that sack and tak ii hmno."
"Am you in airnest, boss?"
"Yes, I mean what I say."
"Wall, I reckon I'd better coteh on
to dat chance, nu' may do Lawd brcss
you fur a hunrod y'ars to come!"
lie shouldered tho sack and walked
off, and as not sown aain for three
dayH. Then ho entered the storo with
"Say, boss, I didn't meau to come,
back, only 1 want to ax a quesliun."
'It's about dat flour you gin me. D
ole woman an' me doan' take de kuiiih
view of it I hold dat it. am a now way
of grindin' up wheat, an' she says it am
a new process fur usin"ui gravel
banks. Kin you frow any light ou de
"It is a new brand of my own," re
plied the grocer. "Tho wheal was
raised on sandy soil. Can ymi recom
"N not 'znctly, snh, but if you could
chancjo wid me fur a pock of beans
raised on a side hill, fin' putde ole trees
an' stumps an' stones in one b ic an' de
beans in auoder, it would save a heap
of argyment in do family." Detroit
"They Beat Ham."
A Virginian so highly esteems ham
that ho expects to see it appear in some
form at every meal. This fact explains
why the driver, in the following nppe
tizing anecdoto, selected ham as tho
standard of comparison:
A gentleman traveling in Virginia
had occasion to tako a stago-ride in or
der to visit the nnl ern' bridge. Riding
n tho soat with liiu driver, he fell into
conversation with him, ami found that
he was a veteran in killing deer, bears
and smaller game. Passing a stream,
tho travoller inquired if it contained
"Lots on 'em," was the reply.
"Mostly trout," said tho driver. "All ,
thesj .mountain streams are full of
"They must bo fine eating," was tho
"Fine eatin'l" exclaimed tho driver.
"You just go up to the mountain and
ketch half-a-dozen trout about twelve
inches long, clean 'cm without washin
'em, rub in somo salt, roll 'om in Injin
moal, and bake 'em in tho ashes good
eatin'l why, stranger, thev beat ham I"
Tho New Englander and His Pie-
A rather good-looking, and not at all
dyspeptic, man called at the Herald of
fice yesterday, and briefly remarked
that he was a man with a genuine griev
ance. "I nin not," he said, "a dis
gruntled season-ticket passenger, or 1
should expect to bo put out at once, but
I represent a down-troddon class. I
am, he said with emphasis, "a pie
eater. Do I look like a cadaverous per
son?" Ho wits assured that ho did not,
and he wont on:
I want to find out why I should bo
charged 15 cents at your swell hotels
for a piece of pio 15 cents for a picco
of plebeian squnsh pie, and 15 cents for
a pioco of aristocratic mince. I am one
of thoso creatures doplowd by Pio Lew
is and his tribo a man who often
makes a noonday lunch of a bit of pie
and cheese. I think I am muscular
enough to handle the whole tribo of
pseudo-physiologists. Hut why should
tho Boston notels charge 15 cent for
pioP I don't wonder your hotel men
get rich." The plaintive pie enter went
out, and ad immediate inquiry was
made into his subject of complaint, It
was found that somo of tho swell res
taurants buy their pies for 17 cents of a
well-known pio-bakor. Those pies are
cut into five and even six piooes, and
these are sold at 15 ce-its. Tho "swell
hotel" men say, in th.'ir defonso, that
they cannot afford to give a man pie
and choose and tho service of a waiter
fo less than 15 cents. Many people
eat nothing but pie for lunch, and they
tako as much room at the tables , or
couotor as tho more miscellaneous cat
er. But It also 'appears that, whether
a man eats .merely pie, or pie and a
regular dinner, ho is charged the same.
The pie-eators have an undoubted
jrrlevauce. JJotyi Herald. :".t,
M OF THE DAY.
EOBEET TODD LINCOLN.
The subject of this sketch, Robert T.
Lincoln, was born in Springfield, 111.,
August 1st, 1843. His father. A brahtuu
Lincoln is well and widely known as'
the Illustrious martyr of the Rubelli m.
Mr. Lincoln is .'tH years of age, about
5 feet 9 inches high, well formed and
weighs about 150 pounds, His eyos
have the same mild expression as thoso
of the martyr pr. sUlont, otherwise lie
bears no resemblance lo him. He" .
dresses 'faultlessly, is urbane and pol
ished ami hns a pleasing address.
When but seven yean old ho wassont
to tho academy of a Mr. Kstabrook.
where be remained until lKo:i, when lie
entered tho Illinois State University at
Springfield; Iu 1859 ho went Eaet and '
the following year entered Phillip's
Academy, at Exeter, New Hampshire.
Soon afterward lie appliod for admis- v
sion to Harvard University whero he so ;
successfully passed his examination
that he was received as a member of
the class of 1S6-I. After graduating,--ho
outered the Harvard Law School,
but left in 1865 to accept a commission
as captain and A. A G. on Gun. Grant's .
staff. After the war ho studied law at
Chicago, where he was admitted as a
member of the bar in 18C7. In 18C8 be
married Miss Mary Harlan, having now
a family of three children, Mary, born. .
1869, Abraham, born 1873, and Jessie
Hariun, bom in 1875. On the inaugu
ration of Prcsidont Garfield, ho was ap
pointed Secretary of War, and from
bis name and associations much is ex
pected in bis administration of thu
war department. .
In i Tight Place. '
A young Fond du Lac lawyer learned
something, tho other night Wo know .
it will seem strange that a young Ia.yev
could learn any tiling, but this one nd
fuits it himself. He was out calling on
a young lady, when a young man and
another young lady called, and the
young lawyer thought it would be cun
ning to get down behind the lounge,
and not let thorn know he was there,
and surprise them by bobbing up serene
ly from below when the proper time
came. They oame in and the first
thing they asked for was tho young
lawyer, who had told the young man
he would be there that evening. Then
they bogan to talk about him, discussed
the size of his foet, which they claimed
were large, and the size of his head,
which they assorted was child's size.
Ho perspired, and they talked about his
mashing qualities bow he had mashed
a girl who worked in a laundry, and
the opinion was expressed that he was
a regular flirt. Then they talked about
his family, and he tried to stuff his
Jut then, a little terrier, belonging .
to tho girl's brother, came in the room,
and Fomobody sard "rats," and told tho
doL' to hunt for them; and the dog weut
under tho lounge, and bogan to growl
and shake something, and there was a
sound of revelry by night Tho other ,
young man and the two girls rushed
out of tho room, and the lawyer got up
on Ids feet, pulling the dog up near his v
suspenders by tho teeth, anu tho dog '
shook, aud tho young man kicked and. y
yelled, and presently the girl's fathor
came in: and seeing the dog, trying to
hold what ho supposed wa3 a burglar,.
he took an old hair-cloth covered chair,
and was going to brain .the burglar,
when the young man told who he was,
and tho father unlocked tho dog's teeth,
aftnr he had remembered tho combina
tion, and tho young lawyer tovk him-v
self in his hand aud went away. Ho
won't speak to tho young people 'now,
and it is said he will'suo the owner of
the dog for arron, or alpoca, or some
Latin hraso. The worst thing in tho
world is to be attacked by conversation,
or a dog, when you are not looking.
A Favorite Trick.
One of Vivier's favorite performances:
Having marked down his prey, an eld
erly citizen who has ordorod a glass of . '
beer, and is preparing to asfdmllttto
it on the asphalt in front of a cafe.
fouinlly, then, with mingled volutil- ,
t. , ,
uy ami urusquuness, inns auureisos ', f
him: ; . ;V
"Monsieur. I am one of the Inspect
ors ot tho now department oi ciiemleal
analysis, established for the purpose of ,,..'.'
detecting adulteration in articles of . - .;
daily consumption. I have been do- .' ' '
tailed to the subiect of beer. Mv iaci
being known to tho proprietors of thn '
establishment, if I were to order anv- '
41.! . I. ...I... 41.- ..1- T .S
tuing tney niigiib laau viio iiinrm nun :
shave mo'jqnite different article, and
thus bailie me. Permit nio, therefore,
to taste your beor. ' 'v ;
The stupefied victim offers no resist
ance and Vivier drains the glass at tt 1
draught, and sets It down remarking;, v,i
Excellent! excellent! You can drink ':; 1
that beer with impunity! I thauk vou in v
the name vt rolence and the mnusoipaU . .
Jljf UI JVM,'. HUi'VI IOU UU"UWV dUM
Good afternoon! WHor, another beer; ' '
for this gentleman." and vanWiv! ' :