Newspaper Page Text
CAIRO, ILLINOIS. TUESDAY MORNING, MAY 23, 1882.
. City Officers.
Mayor N. B. This tlowood.
Treasurer T. J. Kerth.
Clerk-Dennis. J, Ifoley.
CounselorWin. H. Gilbert.
Msrnliul L. II. Meyers,
attorney William lleiidrlck.
HOAUU OF .LllIHMI.
first Ward Win. MclIale.T. M. Kltnbrough.
Second Ward Jesse lliukle, C. N. Unties.
Third Ward U. K, lllako.John Wood.
Fourth Ward Cbarlo U. letter, Adolph Bv
fifth Wrd-T. W. Ilalliday, Ernest B. Putttt.
ClflU .Iiulio D. il.llakvr.
Circuit Clerk A. 11. Irviu.
County Judge K. 8 Yocuut.
County Clerk S.J. Iluinm.
County Attorney J. M. Damron.
Couuty Treasurer !lle W, farcer.
Hherltl Johu liodgos.
Coroner U. Klttgerald
County Commissioner T. W. ilalliday, J.
Glbbs and Peter haup.
Ct.VlHO BAPTIST. Curnur Teuth and Poplar
J streets; preaching nrst aod third Sunday in
each month, 11 a m. ana :) p. m.; prayer raeev
tug Tuursduy, 7;:Jp. iu. ; 8unaayscnooi,:wa.ra
" Uov. A.J.UK8S. Pastor.
i"1HCKCII OF THE HEDB E 51 ER- (Episcopal)
J Fourteenth atreet; Sunday 7:rwa m., Holy
Kurhtir'.st: 11:30 a. m , Sunday scnooi : uuia.m.
Morning Prayera; saw p. m.. Evoolng Prayers. P,
Y. Iwenport, a. t. u. necior.
l-Mlih P MISSION tKY BAPTIST CIICKCH.
V I'roachli at 10:au a. tu., S p. m., and 7:80 p. m
.'aboatu scnooi at 7:30 p. m UT. T. J. Shores
f CTU KUAN -Thirteenth street; tervtwi rlab-
1j bvb l:Su a. ii'l Bamiay schooHp.m. Kv
MCTHoDIHT-Cor. Eighth and Walnut street
I'rrartilr.ff Sabtatu ll:u)a. m. and 7:80 p.m
huti-lar School at :iw p. in. Kev. J. A. Scarrett,
1IKKSHYTEUIAN Blubth street: prtachlnr on
Sabbath at Il:iJ . m. and 7:3p. m.;prayei
Dieting Wrdncaday at 7:3Jp. m.; Sunday bcbsol
at 3 p. m. l'.ev B. X. ueore, paaior.
OT. J ( K 11! t--.Roman Catholic) Corner CroM
O aud Wa.uut streets; service aaoDain iv:wja.
ii.j tinnday Htbul at id p. m.; Vesper I p. m.; er
rices every day at a. m. Hut. O'Hara, Priest.
ST. PATK1CK B Human Catholic) Corner Ninth
crri:t and Washington avenue; ervtea Sab
oaih 8 and 10 a. m.; Vesper i p. m.; Sunday Bchool
I p. m. services e? ry day at t a. m. Ret. Ustenwn
R. K. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL K. K.
TB .! HEI'lHT. TttJkKS KRlVi.
Mali .8:lS.mltMll 4:6a.m
koni'iUtiiiu It: IJ a.m I Kxuref 11 :l0a.n
tKiprcs 4:iW pm ) Accomdatioa..4: p.m
MISS CENTRAL K. K
Mall ;.. 4::rt.mtJlan..-... .. :p.
Uixortiii 10:15am tKxurfee U::iani
HT.L AC. U K (Narrow Oaniie I
Eiprc a.m I 'KipreM 4::p.m
Actoui'datluu. 1 :ji p.m Afr:on'dtoln 4M p.m
feT. L . I.M 8. K. K.
Biprc-M 11 :'ip. m I tKiprea :W p ra
tAceorn aaiion. ;:) p m tAccom'datton.ll :45 a.m
WAHASII. ST. LOUIS A PACIFIC K'Y CO.
Mall 4 4:45 vu 'Mull A Ex.... 9:3) p.m
'Daily except Sunday, t UaUy.
MOBILE A OHIO B. K.
Mall Jd :05 a.m. I Mall .R:W p.m.
Exurcn 6:05 a.m. 1 Kipreas...... b:V p.m.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL 11. R.
Shortest aud Quickest Route
St. Louis and Ckicago.
The Onlv Line 1 limning
0 DAILY TRAINS
Makin-o Dihkct Connection
TaiiN Ltatf Ctiiur.
3:16 it m. Mail,
Arrivim; in St. Loula 1:45 a.m.; Chicago. 8 :30p.m.;
Connecting at Odlu and KfllnKbau for Cincin
nati, Loulxvlliu. IndiaHapolia and poinla Kant.
11:10 u.ia. t?t. Ijouiu and Western
ArrMne In St. L'u1n 7'05 p. ni., and counectlnn
for alfpwnta Weal.
4:20 p.m. Kant Kxpreaa.
lor8t. Lonia and Chtcat-o, arrivinft at St. Louie
10:40 p.m., and ChicaRo":! a m.
4:iJO p.m. Cincinnfitl Kxpress.
Arriving at Cincinnati 7:00 a.m.; Lonuvllle 7:20
a.m.; Indianapolla 4:00 a.m. Paaaenrs by
thin train reach the above polnu IS to 36
UUL'KS in advance of any other route.
tirThe 4 :30 p. m. expreM has PULLMAN
8LkEI'INO OAK Cairo to Cincinnati, without
change, aud through deepen to Ht. Louis and
Fast Time Kant.
P4ouotVAiia this lino KothrouRh to East,
i. dSbtllLIS ern point without any delay
cauaed by Sunday ink-rvi'iilnu- The Saturday after
noon train from Cairo arrive in new York Monday
niornluttat 10::ia. Thlrty stx hours in advance of
ny other route.
-rKor throniih tickets and further Information,
anply at Illlnolx Central Uallroad Ptpot, Cairo.
J As. JOHNSON, J. U. JONES,
en. Southern Agent. Ticket Agent.
A . 11 . n AN SON, Oun . Pans. Agont. Chlcaeo
gT. LOUIS & CAIRO R. R.
- TRAINS KUN A3 FOLLOWS.
Express and Mail loaves Cairo, every iluy except
Bnnday,ntlO: a. m. Arrlvts4:85p. ra.
Accommodation arrives at l'J.'OJ p. ra. and do
part at 1:) p.m.
EORGE II. LEACH, M. D.
Phvsician and Surgoon,
H peel ni attention paid to the Homeopathic treat
'ment of surKtcui diseases, and diseases, of woman
and chlldrun. , . ' .
ofllco: OnMthetMot, opposite the rost Office,
JR. W. C. JOCKLTN,
OFFICE-Klffhth Stroct, near Commercial Amau
JU.B f W. WUITL00K, 1 ,
Ornoa No. 130 Commercial AvMttt, bttwiM
KKhth aud Ninth titreeu
PROPRIETOR OF SPROATS PATENT
Wholesalo Dealer in Ice.
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD OR T0N.WELI
?. 0KED TOR BniPPINO
Oar Loads a Specialty.
Cor. Twelfth Street and Levee,
NEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN THK OITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. PAT1KU & CO.,
Oor. Nineteenth trt ) Pnittn Til
Commercial Avenue LclllU, 111.
K Now nd Uompitoe H-lU fronting on Ltveo
hern nd miri Kftilnm.fi Htrtit
Tb PaKfeniter D. not of tka Chlpji. Kt T.nl
an ew Orleans: Illinois Central; Wiliuh, St.
Louis and Pacinc; Iron Moanuln and Southern,
Moblloand Ohio; taiM and St. Loan Kniiway
are all Jut arro.s the street ; while the Steamboat
Lauding is lint one square distant,
Tbl Hotel la hpabrri hv .U-tm h atnam
Laundry, Hydraulic Elevator, Electric Call Bells.
Automatic Kire Alarms, Baths, absolnU'ly pure air,
pertect vewerag. and complete appolnrnn nts
fcpcrb furulhinls; perfect service; and an on
li. 1 PAItlCKIi Ac UO.,IRBoa
O A ft.
CS g 5
n r. i-t
O O A. L
E) Stoves II
8 Tinware. 3
j w. wheeler;
Summer Wood and Kindlinjr
constantly on hand
At Seventy-five cents per load.
. At one dollar per load.
The "trimmlni7i"ar eoaraa shavtnua anil mulra
the best summer wood for cooking purposes as well
as the cheapest ever sold in Cairo. For black
smith', use In setting tires, they are iin.qnalled
Leave yuor order, at the Tenth street wood vard
$500 SEWARD !
Stillman's ELIXIR ok LIFE
A .purely Vegetable Blood Purifier, and (.'iiaran
teed to cure U5 casus In lno, or mouey rufurded
The alMjve reward will tie ti!d for a remedy which
will euro as many cane of Malaria, Fever and Acne,
Dyspepsia, Hnenmatlsin, Catarrh, Liver and Kid
ney Diseases. &Vi bottlee sold on its merits,
without advertising In seven yoars. If bilious,
languid, and your ambition is gone, II lo is gloomy.
Trv one bottle. It will convince yon of its superi
orly over any other remedy. If yon have anv Hu
mors of the Skin or blood, from whatever cause,
Hits Elixir will cure It when all other remedies
have failed. Ask your druggist for It. Price $1
and i. A lidollar iKiitlx s-nt by express pre
paid. M'f'dby A. L. BTILLMAN A CO., New
York Circulars free. II. c. WILLAUD, Cen'l
Aeent U. H. and Canada, Troy, N. Y,
HE KRfJULAK CAIRO AND , PADUCAII
vail, i rAthMsr.
STEAM EI I
HENttY E.TAYLOlt Master
GEO. JOBE3 ." Clerk
Leaves Paducah fot Cairo dally (Sundays except
i) at a.m. and Mound City at 1 p m. heturn
h, L aves Cairo at4p. m. Mound. City at 5psm.
THE A. R. SAFF0RD.
Dally packet Iwtweeu Cairo and Mound Cftj Cap
tain Andle Owen .
Lean's Cairo 7:30 A. M.
" MonndCily ,1t:i0 " "
" Cairo 12 Noon
Mound City l::yi P. M .
" Cairo 4::w ' "
" Mound City tt '
Steamer Sllvcrthorn; It" feet leneth; 88 loot
beam: 4 foot hold: 1 eni?lne: 'Jcvlinders: 12 inr.lim
diameter; 4 foot stroke; 2 boilers. 40 inches diame
ter. lMfeel long. The boat and machinery Is Inez
ctllent repair, and in good running order; she has
iuii canin ana is one or tne bent light draught
lioats on the river. For terms apply to, or addresa
W. J.Turner, master, at Hickman. Kentucky; or
W. F. Lerobdiu. river editor of Daily Uulletln.
CAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE -V-C! STATES.
On and after Monday, June 7th, and nntll Inrther
notice the fenj boat will make trip, as follows:
Man, umi' Lian,
Foot Fourth sU Missouri Land'g. Kentucky Ld g.
8:00 a.m. 8:80 a.m. 9 a.m.
10:00 a.m. 10:30a.m. 11 a.m.
2:00 p.m. 2:30 p.m. f 8 p.m.
4.-00 p.m. 4:30 p.m. 5;00p.m.
8 p.m. 8:30 p.m. I p.ro
HILL AND COMMISSION.
FL0UB, 6 BAIN AND HAY
HieheHt Cash Price Paid for Wheat.
Commercial Avenue and Eighth Street,
F. BUOSS, rresldont. I P. NEKf! VicePres'nt
II. WELLS, Cashier. T. J. Kerth, Ats't caBh
F.Bros Cairo I Wiljlam Knitc. .Cairo
Peter Ncff William Wolf.... "
C.M.Osterloh ICO. Patter
E.A. Budor " II. Well "
J. Y. Clcmson, Caledonia.
A GENERAL BANK1NQ BUSINESS DONE.
Exchange sold and bought. Interest paid In
the Saving Department. Collection made and
all business promptly attended to.
rjlIIE CITY NATIONAL BANK.
Of Cairo. Illinois.
71 OHIO LEVEE.
A General Bauking bushiest
TIIOS. W. IIALLIDAY.
JNTEIHRISE BAVINU BANK.
Of Cairo, ' .
EXCLUSIVELY A SAVINGS BANK.
T1IOS. W. II ALLID AY,
' i . ' - Treaeurer.
111 Alt iMiiyvs.
W. F. Lamhdin, river editor of t'n Huli.tiw
and steamboat passenger agent. Orders for all
kinds of steamboat Job printing solicited. O.'llce
at Planters Hotel, No. 51 Ohio lovee.
Tho rivur mirkod liy tho gnu(,'u laalevoa
iog t tliia point at six p.m., 42 foot
6 inches ami rising.
ritthburg, May 22-0 p.m. River 5 feet
I inches and Btationtiry.
Cincinnati, May 230 p.m. 11 fuet 1
inch and falling.
Louisville, May 226 p.m. River 11
feet 0 inches and falliuc:.
Nashville, May 22-0 p.m. River 10 feet
II inch and btationary.
St. Louis, May 22-6 p.m. River 23 feet
6 inches and Btationary.
Sunday last was certainly one of the most
disagreeable days that wo have ever had
occasion to criticise. It commenced min
ing Saturday night at 11 o'clock and it
continued without interruption until lato
Sunday eveuinj.'. The wharf was a dreary
place but two arrivals during tho day, but
yesterday was quito pleasant and we hope
that it may be followed up by many more
betore being broken up by bad weather.
The Fannie Tatum from Paducah arrived
early Sundny morning with a fair trip,
and left for St. Louis at 7 a. m.
The Mary Houston from New Orleans is
due to-day for Cincinnati. If you wish to
go up tho Ohio in fine style, take passage
with Capt. Miller, tho popular commander
of tho well known steamer of tho Southern
Later. The Mary Houston from New
Orleans will be here early this morning. So
we are advibed by telegram.
Tho Hudson from Cincinnati arrived
Sunday night at 12 o'clock on her way to
St. Louis. She had a fine freight trip, also
a bargo in tow. The Hudson has entered
the trade as a regular packet from St. Louis
to Paducah, and will leave St. Louis on
Thursday evening the same time that the
Tatuui is advertised for. This means busi
ness, and an interesting little contest is look
ed forward to. Capt. John Griffith will
command the Husdou, and Mr. Eugene
List, said to bo one pf tho best first clerks
on the river, has charge of the office.
The B. S. Rhea from Nashville arrived
Sunday evening at 7 o'clock. She had a
light trip, received some freight and a few
passengers and left on her return trip at 10
The City of Greenville from St. Louis
arrived Sunday evening at 7:20. She re
ceived some freight hero and departed for
Vicksburg at 10 p. in.
The City of Alton for New Orleans ar
rived early Monday morning with a good
trip from tho Futuro Great. She received
about 200 tons of freight here and left for
the Sunny South at 7 p. m.
Tho Granite State from Mtmhhis arrived
hero for Cincinnati Sunday night at 12
o'clock. Sho received 13 passengers here,
discharged a lot of cattle, received some
coal and departed at 12 :30.
The popular Vint Shinklo is duo for
Memphis this evening, bjut possibly may
not report hero before to-morrow morning.
Passengers going south by river by secur
ing the Shinkle as a transport will be well
pleased with the boat as well as with her
worthy officers, with Capt. G. W. Thomp
son as master, Col. G. D. Moore in tho
office. W. F. Lambdin, ticket agent.
Tho magnificent steamer Guiding Star,
J. D. Hegler master, is due nearly to. mor
row morning for New Orleans. Tho Star
is one of the finest boats that navigates the
western waters, ller accommodations are
second to nono to the traveling public. We
can recommend tho Star in every respect as
first class. See W.F. Lambdin for passage
Tho little steamer M.Thanhouscrsunk at
West Frauklin early Friday morning, 19th
inst. Tho particuliars of her loss wo have
as yet tailed to learn. She was quito a
small craft. Her clerk, Wm. Stoner, was
drowned and his body recovered.
The John B.Maude from Memphis, ar
rived yesterday at 10 o'clock a. m., and do-
parted for St. Lftia at 11.
Capt. Vickers with his palaco itcamcr
City of Cairo out of tho lower Mississippi
from Vicksburg arrived here at 0 a. m. yes
torday. She had a light trip, discharged
some cotton at tho Vinccnnes wharf and
left for St. Louis at 10:50 a. m.
The 8to. fjonoviovo from St. Louis will
bo tho Anchor lino packet which reports
hero to-day for Memphis.
Tho Belle Memphis, Capt. McKoo master,
leaves St. Louis for Vicksburg this evouinif .
Sho ia duo here to-morrow,
Hon Hozlep loft por Str. Granlto State
Sunday night for Paducah. He has an en-
gagemont to handlo tho engines on , some
body's toamboat. Wo'U iruarantco Hun
will Rive satisfaction.
The Qui Fowlor from Paducah arrivad
on timo with a fair trfp, left on her return
trip ntOp. m. .7'
The trains were all late yesterday
Tho John Gilmore, ot tho M.V.T.Co.,
from St. Louis arrived yesterday with a tow
of 5 barges for Nnw Orleans. Henry Hurt
Bnd Billy Pell aro pilots of tho Gilrflore.
She leaves this morning.
A Double Elopement.
Whitehall, says tho Albany Argus, is
just now alive with tho romanco of a
double elopement, tho extremely young
bride first running away from tho nia
tornal ttnns tothoseof her anient swain,
and thru, tiring quickly of him, sho and
her mother have both skipped out to
gether. James (Jrwitiough, a youthful
employe of tho National Express Com
pany, had become enamored of a 16-ycar-old
young lady in Poultney, the
daughter of the widow Buurno, who is
hersi'lf a daughter of tho lato Alansou
Douglass, lty tho connivance and aid
of a "mutual friend," the young people
met unknown to the mother, and tho
mystic knot was tied by a too-willing
clergyman. Thoy then separated, ( ! reen
ough returning to his homo in White
hall, ami tho brido of an hour started
for Poultney to gently break the news to
her mother. Somehow tho air of Con
ductor Frost's car hml a chilling effect
upon her matrimonial felieitios, and hy
tho time sho reached Poultney and tho
home gate h:nl closed behind her, sho
was prepared tb accept the ...tiler's ad
vice so frequently given to never again
seo her liege lord. Poor Groeiiough
lingered in Whitehall, awaiting tho
promised arrival of his bride till his ar
dor kmnv no bounds. Then he did not
tly on the wings of lovo to Poultney.but
hied hinwelf there as fast us steam could
carrv him via Castleton. Arriving nt
tho jiounio from which ho had awaited
in vain his loved one's return, he knock
ed only to bo denied admission, and was
coolly told that, she did-notwislv tohavo
more to do with him. While paralyzing
at the frontdoor, a smart-looking voung
lad walked briskly out of the yard, and
the Ciivenough W'hitehaller did not rec
ognize in the features those of his coy
bride, who was thus masquerading in
male al tire to avoid his persistence.
Deeming that his lady-love was being
held mi unwilling prUoiier, the amateur
husband sought the aid of a Uutland
lawyer to break the bonds that hold her
from h i-4 trins. The brido and her
mother hearing of this, the latter mado
hasty arrangements for a rapid retreat
from l'oUltney and vicinity, and they
iigniiy snipped to the tram wineli bore
Ilium to ti distant refuge, which is at
present unknown to the disconsolate
A Xeetlo Lato.
When the oil excitement was at its
height hundreds of Ohio farmers drilled
Wkdls in search of tho lintdd fortune. ami
in a very few cases the farmer came out
ahead of expenses. One of the poorest
farms in Medina county w as owned by
Elder Smith, who kept theeven tenor of
his way, and looked upon the excite
ment as ungodly. One night some of
tlm lioys emptied a barrel of oil into a
spring on the ciilcr'a farm, and within
a day or two, by the help of a stranger,
them w:us a great hue and cry. The
stranger called tipou tho elder and oll'er
ed him G,t,i'Hj for !,L farm then !j?10,-UOO-lhon
sO.OOO, iiml finally asked
him if ho would take io.OOO cash down.
The farm was worth about If.SOO, and
speculation was ungodly, but the elder
replied to till oilers:
I will wait and consult tho Lord in
In three or four days tho sell was dis
covered, and then someone asked the
elder if be wasn't sorry ho had refused
the oltyr of .:'o,0(KI.
'Well, I don't want to say I'm sor
ry," he calmly replied, "but I'll admit
that if tho Lord hadn't been a leetlelate
in answering my prayers, I might have
gone to York stale on a visit this summer!"
Oscar Wilde Paralyzed by a Train Boy.
A man who was on the same train
with Oscar Wildo coining from Keno to
Ogtlon relates au amusing experience.
ildo was lounging back iu his seat,
dreaming of the asphodel, etc,., when
the train-hoy woke him up by punching
him in the side and shouting:
. "lloscar Wilde's poems fur 10 cents!"
The Poet started up to n silling posi
tion, wilh: "Great Gurod! Is it jtossiblo
that my poems have reached sticn beast
ly figures as thai!"1
"Three for two bits," continued the
Ilo offered tho poet some copies of tho
Seaside Library edition in paper covers.
"Do you know, my dear sir, that you
nro lending your countenance to a hell
ish infringement on the right of an En
"Is that so?" replied the boy slowly.
"Do you 'spose tho feller that rit tho'
hook cares u d ? Why ho won't know
"Of cour.so ho will. How can your
guilty acts escape his cognizance?"
"His cognuzzenco niirt anything to
me. Hain't loaded, Is it?"
'I am t he author of those poems."
"Ah, go way," snickered the boy.
"Yin arc wringing in for a commlsh.
'Tvvi, n't work, cully. Folks put up Jobs
on mo tvery day. Here, take a waste
peanut and lilj up. If I thought such
a looking cliaii us you rit them lines,
d'ye suppose I'd peddle 'em? No, sir!
I've too much blarsted professional
pride, vou know. They're cheap, d'ye
see? Illarst my pictures if I don't feci
like I was a footpad every timo I takes
a short bit for tho rubbish."
Tho crowd roared, and Wildo joined
heartily in tho laugh. Aftor tho boy
was assured that the man was none
other that tho poot, ho went to Willi
nml offered him a half dozen oranges to
call it square. Salt lake Tribune.
Nono but tho contemptible are ap
prehousivo ,s of contempt. -7'ocAcou-
CUllld, .' . .. ' . : ',
One Eainy Day. '
At Chamoiinl I woko ono morn,
Honrlng alar mi Alpine horn
i;i)"ti soino irlitolor to tho North,
Aud thonifht, iilthoiigh It rained forlorn.
To saunter forth.
Thorn, in tho ball, outslrto a door,
Waiting tbnlr ownem, on the Boor,
1 saw two shilling paint of shoo;
Ono imir win elghw-or, may be, more
iuu uiuur, iwou,
I wondered who thoso fcaltorfl woro :
Thrtt stidi a look of ooumsro horn;
They seemed nlort and Imttlo-scairod, j
And till tholr brels wore wounded (ore ;
On inounUilu Bwurd, j
The lofty Insteps spurned the ground
Aslf up high Olympus bound;
Tho tlrulrnH solos were worn away;
Tho smooth and taper toes were round
Aud roirousrto. i
Sudden my envious thought essayed '
To count tho conquests) tboy had mado,
And ull tholr pllirrlintiircs viowj
O'or itUm ami Kttteier, gorge and gliulo
My fancy tlow.
I saw them thread tho Drunisr Tass;
I ftnw them scale tho Mer do Glaco,
And Hllllulmrg, beyond Zormatt; ;
I saw them mount tho mighty mass :
Of Gorncrtrrat. j
I saw thorn climb norn Inn's bolght; , 3
1 saw thorn batho in ltltrl's llifht, '
And llngi-r ly tho Gics.xbach fall; '. 7
I saw them srropo In Gondo's night,' 1
And Munster Thai. i
I saw thorn find tho JungTrau's hood, (
And leap thi (irlmsol gorires dread, ;
A nd hound o'er Col de Collon's loo,
And on Hullo Tola's summit tread j
Tho vision shamed my listless mood,
liitttishi'd my Inert lussttudo, U
And tire I mo with intent subllmo; i
I vowed when Htinshlno came I would
Go forth mid climb 1 :
With new nmliltlon I arose,
Tho fnot-gfar Hcitniiod from hools to toe) j
(Ono pair was oiirhts tbo other, two's)
And MonhimI tho owners bravo of thoso
"Do you like pic?"
It was in summer that Gwendolen Ma
haffy spoke these words to Ethclbort
Quirkson ns they sauntered back from
the croquet-ground to the house. Gwen
dolen hit her corn instead of a croque'
ball, and ns the blow fell there came ico
her such a feeling of desolate loneliness,
such a wistful yearning to howl and
swear, that she had looked into Ethel,
belt's eyes with her own dusky orbs
and said in the low, musical voice whoso
every tone thrilled Ethelbert with ft
sweet, rapturous, three-for-SO-centa
thrill, that sho really must go and help
her dear mamma get supper sho loved
so dearly to help in oil household mat
ters that niamma had often said that
whoever trot Wr fur a wife would, nover
need to hire a girl -and a merry laugh
was thrilled forth from between the
wine-red lips that Ethelbert had so often
made up his mind to kiss, and then weak
ened when the time came.
Ho bent tenderly and lovingly over
her now, listening to every word she
said, and believing it nil. Nothing could
have shaken his faith in tho girlish in
nocence of Gwendolen, and he loved her
with a passionate adoration that knew
no bounds. To him she was perfection
whatever sho did was right, and what
ever she said was his gospel.
It is even betting that he didn't know
her front hair was a bang.
Hon red amid the solitudes of St Louis,
and Imvingonly nature for a companion
and teacher, bis child-like faith was not
to be wondered at.
"Yes, Gwennie, dear," he said, "lam
very it mil of pio."
"Ami do you love mo as much to-day
ns you did last Tuesday?" she asked,
changing tho subject in her impulsive,
"Better, far u tter, my darling, V Eth
elbert replied, In tonoe that were tremul
ous with tenderness. "My love for you
shall never falter, never fade, but al
ways be greater, stronger, and more
beautiful than before. Into that love I
have woven tho host efforts of my life,
and she to whom it is devoted shall ever
be the shrine at w hich my soul shall
Unfortunately thero was nobody with
a club in t he immediate vicinity.
"I can make pies," said Gwendolen,
smiling archly as she spoke.
"Can you, darling?" this in low earn
"Why of course," responded tho
"Then," said Ethelbert, calmly but
firmly, "don't do it. Somebody that
you liked might accidentally eat "ono of
Ethelbert now has a second-hand en
gagement ring for sale cheap. Chicago v
A Coiia-h. Told or Rnrn '1'hrnn.t.
should bo stopped. .Neglect frequent! re
sults in an mcurablo Lung disease or on
sumption. Brown's Bronchial Troches do
not disorder the stomach like cough syrups
and balsams, but act directly on the inflam
ed parts, allaying irritation, give relief in
Asthma, Bronchitis, Coughs, Catarrh, and
the Tlirnt Troubles which Kinmra an1
rw s v aw WUV4
Public Sneakers are auhW.t in. Vnr thirfo
years Brown's Bronchial Troches have been
recommended by physicians, and always
give perfect satisfaction. Having been
tested by wide and constant use for nearly
an cntiro generation, they have attained
well-merited rank among the few staple
remedies of the age. Sold at 23 cents
box every where.
An airrccHhlu drosxini? ior the hair, that
will stop its falliuir, bus been lone? sought
for. Parker's Hair Balsam, distincuiahnrl
for its purity, fully supplies this want.
Complicated Diseases. .
A prominent L'entleinan In Herrn ftnn-in
County, lows, writes us that he finds Kidney-Wort
to be tho best remedy he ever
knew for a complication of diseases It is
tho specific action which it has on tho liver,
kidneys end bowels, which gives it such
curative power, and it is the thousands of
cures which it Is performing which give it
its great celebrity. Liquid, (very concen
trated) or dry, both act efficiently. N.H.
Journal and Courier. '
' ' -V,'. 'V..' .1