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DAILY CAIRO B CJLLETIN.
Mnyor-N, B. Thistlewood.
Trwuunir T. J. Kurth.
CItrrk --iit-nnis. ,1. Koley.
.''! ir - -Win. II. Gilbert..
MarshalI,. II. Mi-yers,
ttinijr Wllllrin Hendricks.
mil hi or aluiriiiii.
KirM Ward Win. Mc'UIm.V. M . Klmlirougu.
H'ii'iiii l Wrd-.le Ilinkln, C N. Hughes.
Third Wrl- U. K, Hinko. John Wood.
Fourth iAnr.1 -Ciirl.. O. l'stler, Adoiph 6wo-
Kiftb Wsrd T. W. lUllldar, Ernest U. Petttt.
Circuit .I'Hlsfo 1. J.llulo r.
Circuit (..'lurk A. H. Irvin.
County Judge K. M V'W'im.
Coniiiy Clerk s. J. Ilumm.
County Atlosney-J . M. Matnron.
County Treasurer Milea W. I'arlcer.
Sheiltf -John Hodgea.
County OnmrnLsioiiursT. W. Ualllday, J.
Olhbs and I'uWr saup.
Oornur Tenth and I'oplar
J streets; preaching ftrt aud
talrd Sundays in
cacti moiitli, 11 a m. atd 7::i u. in.; prayer meet
;ioi Thursday, 7: Kip. oi. ; Sunday school, t:30 a.m
lt v. A. -I. I1KSS. Pastor.
Mll liCH OF TUE KKUKSMEa-(K(ilicocal)
Poartei-iilh street; Sunday 7:no m., IJoly
Km linrint ; ll;:ll a. m . , Sunday school; 11:01 a.m.,
Morning 1'iarers; mi'ip. in., Evening t'rayers. F.
I'. I'sv.nport, H. T. M. Hector.
IMI..-T V1SS10NAHY BAJTIST CHCRCB.
V I'r I li.g at lo.i a n... 3 p. m., atid 7:SU p. m.
'abs"i suhmi) at 7 :'M p. m Ret. T. J. Shores,
I ITI1 KlUN-Thlrteentb strer. servlcs Bab'
I j I ich 1 SO a. m
kniippe, past jr.
Sunday school J p.m. Kev.
and Walnut streets,
es l'r Ki-1
blue Sabbath 11 :U0 a. ra. and 7 :" p. m.
sundai ncbuol ai a:iW p. m. Itev . J. A. Scarrett,
1K;:r.VTEK!AS -Eighth street; preaching on
1 Us' lath at ll:t a. in. and 7:3p. m.; prayer
net nr W.Mtiesdnv at 7:') p.m.; Sunday bcbsol
at in. m. hiv B. Y. Ocorge, paator.
Irtvei'll S-tKo:oan Catholic) Corner Croat
O a'n! Walnut streets; servlcs Sabbath 10:S0a.
u.; h.jii'iav School at p. ra. ; Vespers 3 p. m.; ser
rices i -very ily at 8 a. m. Iter. O'Uara, Priest.
CT. I'.vrXIt'K'S- Korean Catholic) Corner Slnth
O strmt and Washington averiae; s-rvlces Hab
:ia'hband 10 a.m.; Vesper p. m.; Sunday School
t p. in. arrvicea avtsry day al 6 a.m. Kef. MaU!rJU
11. R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL H. R.
tiuini imraKT. TRitia akhiti.
Mail S:15a.m I tMali .: a.m
Acuiru'datlon.lUlo a.m Eivruai 11:10 a. ni
Eipro i:w p m I Accnmdatkit..4:i'S pm
MI8 CENTRAL R. R.
kr M all 4:U.m ItMaiU..- J:flOp.m
kEipreM l'l:15a m I tEzururi U :!) a m
ST. L. 4 C. R. R (Narrow Gauge )
FKxpri'M lo:4S a.m I Eipmnf 4:H5p.ni
Aicom'dall'in. I :i p.m I 'Accora'datoln 12:0s p.m
HT L , I. M A H R R.
Kxpri; ll:ip.m.KipnM li-V p m
r Arcum aation. x.,p m I tAccom datloo u: a m
WABASU, ST. LOUS PACIFIC R'YCO.
VI! Jt Ki .... 4 41 a.m 'Mali K.... :ai p m
Daily eicept Sanday. t Ually.
mobile onion n:
Vail i:"ria. m. I Mail -....8:S"P. m-
SiproH. :0i a. in. I Kxprrtt p. m
gT. LOUIS & CAIRO 11. K.
TRAIN'S RL'N AS FOLLOWS.
Kxpr- M anl MaiU-ave Cairo. ever? day except
Sanday. at in..'", a m Arriv.a 4.3.'p. m.
lr.mmkl U (in lH Vl'l Bl i:.HJ U. III.
parta at I :'J p. tn.
Walnut St . near 12th.
Sl'MMEKTERM, from -luly 5, 12 weeks
VAl.r, TERM, from Oct. 2. 12 weeks
Tl'lTION FOR TKRM
I'EK M"N I'll
Common School, Ara'lomic and Commurclal
QE01W.E II. LEACH, M. D.
Phvu!iJin and Surgeon.
an.iot.1 .tt.ii.tion nald to the Homeopathic treat
mvnt of mimical llai. aud diaesa of women
Oft : 00 1 Uh trea, oppnUo the I'o.t Ofllce.
R, V. (3. JOCKLYN,
OFFK'R-Rlirhth Htrwt, near rnmrrerctal Aventlu
J)R. B. W. WUITLOCK,
irrirm No. 1M Commercial Avonus, bitwaen
Kithlli and Ninth Street"
PROntlKTOR OF BrROAT'8 PATENT
ICF I'Y THE CAR LOAD OR TON.WELI
rKEi for BiurriNo
1 . - m liui. cu i. -..4 f Anna
ur. i weiii'U oit eei nuu uooc,
CAIRO, ILLINOIS. ;
TU KBUULAR CAIRO AND PADUCAU
I'A i u I rAvri KT,
HENI1V E. TAYLOR M...tr
GEO. JOBES clerk
LnivPaducali for Cairo dahy (Sundava xcept
pd) at s a.m. and Mound City ut 1 p m.' Rotnrii
ing, L"t Cairo al4 p. m. Uound. City at 5p. m.
CAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
On and aftr Monday. Jalv 21. andnmil f,iti,-
nolle the ferryboat Three rttaten will run as near
m pocelbleon tae fo!lolng timo table:
Mliionrl Land g.
Kentucky Ld g.
Foot Fourth it.
fl:S0 a. m.
f.VO p. m.
7:1" a. m.
11 :S) '
Foot Fourth t.
4:.) p. m
4:tw p. m.
On laet trli
aet trlpleaviDg Kimturkv landing at 4 :30 o'clock
i , the boat wtli go to Rirda Point, makinj coa-
nection with T. & St. L. paa.oneer train for Cairo.
Kirn trip at 8:30 a. m. leiivinii r lrn win ,,.,,,,.1
1th T. 4 St. L. train leavlne Cairo.
5 C 9 f
MITI'AL AID SOCIETY.
A SUBSTITUTE FOR LIFE ISSUB-
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Atd Society,
OrgRnlzi'dJalTlth,1877,Cn(ler tbe Lw 0
the State of Illinois. Copyrighted Jalv
9, 1877, Under Act of Congress.
p n srnrn President
0. T. Rl'DI) Vice Premdunt
J. A. (10LDSTINE Treasurer
.I.J. GORDON Medical Adviser
TtlOMAS LEWIS Secretur
JOHN 0. WHITE Assistant Sncrt'taJl
II. LKIOHTON, L. b. THOMAS,
J. C. WHITE, W. F. PITCH KK,
J , 8. MCUAUE.1 .
William Htratton. of Htratton & Bird, wholenilo
grocers; Paul O. Hchuh, wholesale and retail driiu
Stsi: uaKen ieiKiutin, comiiiinniou iuni lining mh.
. McUahev. luniliur dealer: J. J. liordiin. tihvs
Iclau ; A. Goldstlne, tifdoUIstlne & Rnseiiwatcr,
wholiisale and retail dry goods, em; wm.r . runt,
er, general agent; Henry B. Ellis, city printer and
hook binder: Choaler Havnes. Cooper: Jn. C,
Whits, assistant secretary and solicitor: Albert
Lewis, dealer tn tlonr and grain; r. itrnss, presi
dent Alexander County Hank : U. W. llulltlrlcks
euntractor and builder: Cvrtis Close, general
agent; Thomas Lewis, secretary and altornev at
law; L. 8, Thomas, broom manufacturer: W. I'
agent 0. St. L. N. O. rallaoad; Moses I'hllltps.csr-
Hussel. contractor aim Dtuioer i, uuu'i
ni,ntnr! 11 . a. 1 nnmii ev. contractor. 1 airo. ins.
1l.iv. .1. Himnriir. alnrirvinan.Ht Lettis. Mo.t J. H
Uotlittno.tlrcult clerk. Mississippi county, Chsrles
ton, MO.; J. U. Moore , lawver, unmrnercc, nio.'
1). Hlmrletarv. nhvalclan. Arllnirton. Ky.t J. V
Tarry, phvalclan, Fultou, Kr. ; Wm. Ryan, farmer,
fllerr, BTansvlllo, Ind.;Iko Andersou, secretary
Miirrv. kt. : A. nteinnarn. manniaciurer i no
toinperintendentC. St. L. N O. railroad, Jack
son, Tenn.jJ. 8. Robertson, physician, White
llle,Tnn.i ThomaaA. Osborn, harness maker
Rollvtr.Ten.t Wm. L. Walker, "DUls Adver
tolBff Astncv " Hoi it Bprlacs, Mist
CAIKO. ILLINOIS. i'HIDAY M0KNIN0, AUGUST 1, 1882.
CHICAGO MARKET REPORT
CORRECTED DAILY BY CIIAS.
::ii A. M Angtut3, IHcJ.
Auguet. September. October.
$ . ! 4) 70
7'IS 75', T4.
3,;S 35'4 35,
li:l P. M.
$ K5 i0 7S
' 'Mi'i my,
7 ' 7'i 74
i V) P. M. Closing.
JI M .'J li'i 2l Hn
Wf'i W; M
"-i 7?i 74'
4 W 35'a
NEW YORK, AUtiUSrj, 183.
Wheat R. W. fl 11 16 No 2 IUdl liji
Corn No. 2 8S;c.
W. F. Lambui, river editor of i'fik IlyLLTiH
and steamboat penger a':nt. Orders for all
kindaof ateamhoat job printing aolicltod. Office
at Planters Hotel, No. M Ohio levee.
Tlib Will Kyle from Cincinnati arrived
here yesterday morning at 3 o'clock. She
had a good trip and added about 250 tons
more, which rilled her out flat; and left for
New Orleans, at 7 p. m.
The damage to tbe VintSliinkle causal
by the flood of waters coming out of the
Licking river opposite Cincinnati was not
so bad as first reported. She left on time
Wednesday evening and is dua here to
morrow evening. For passenger rates see
W. F. Lambdin agt.
Tha Golden Crown leaves Cincinnati for
New Orleans to-morrow.
The Ous Fowler is the regular packet
from Paducah to Cairo and returns to-day.
The popular Cons Millar with Cupt.
C. U. Russel in command, and Mr. Joseph
Voris in the office will report here early
this morning goes through to Cincinnati.
Passengers going up the Oliio, can secure
transportation at reasonable rates by
getting tickets of W. F. Lambdin agt.
offico 54. Oliio Levee.
Yesterday was hot and sultry. Busiues3
on the wbarf dull.
The Josh V Throap is now running from
VuiKuiowu to rvansviuo . 1..-. r,
to the Evan9ville Paducah packets.
The Silver Cloud is lying up at Evans-
ville waiting for something to do.
The Paducah Base Ball Club and the
Mound City Club will play a match game
for one hun lred dollars a side at Mound
City to-i.iorrow. The Gus Fowler will
bring Paducah Club down.
The City of Cairo arrived at St. Louis last
tiight and leaves for Vicksburg this morn
ing. The City of New Orleans will leave here
to day for the Crescent City.
The U. P, Schenck from New Orleans
arrived here last evening at 7:15. She had
800 tons of frciglit, and departed, for 'Cin
cinnati at 8 p. m.
The John B. Maude from St. Louis ar
rived at 7:10 last evening with a good trip,
and departed for Memphis at 9 p. m.
The Andy Bum is duo to-morrow for
A very heavy rain set in last evening at
5 o'clock and lasted over an hour which
cooled the atmosphere very much.
Hiram D. Brazer, popular steamboat pi
lot, kuown well by all prominent river men
and recently appointed inspector of hulls
for the port of Memphis to fill the place
made vacant by S. S. Garrett who has been
promoted to supervising in.-pecter, wai
passenger from Memphis to Cuiro. Mr.
Brazer will return to Memphis to-morrow
and will assume charge of his position.
The latest information from Cincinnati
states that the river is again falling fast at
that point. Who c m tell anything about
weather, wind, river, or anything, else
from the way tho clerk of tho elements is
manacinnr affairs. Wo will discontinue
prognosticating for the present at loaat 0.3.
we do not pretend to copo with Venor.
The JohnB. Miude is tho regular An
chor line nackct from St. Louis duo here
this evoning for Memphis.
An effort is being uiado by a number
of public spirited young men to raise nion
ey enough to charter an engine and conch
to take a company ot people from here to
Mound City on Suuday afternoon at 1 :30
o'clock, to witness the game of baseball to
bo played there between the Riversides and
a PuducaH crack nino tor a stake ot ono
hundred dollars a side. Tho game will bo
an unusually interesting ono, because both
clubs aro composed of good players. Peo
plo from a number of towns on tho river
will bo there, and Cairo should bo well
represented. It does not take much to
charter tho engine and coach; the neccs
Barv amount should bo raised in a few
Tho dance of tho Young People's
Social Club at new Reform hall Wednes
day night wag a delightful little affair,
About twenty couplo wcro present who
danced and othorwise enjoyed themselves
until late in tho night.
Shaving From House to House.
"I sujiposi- I'm what would ho called
an oscillating ton.soml nrli.st. Tho
speaker wm a well-dressed nifiii of 30,
earn ing hi his hand .1 lit.tlo leather bag.
"Haven't you any shop?" asked the
"N', this is in v shop," s;hl tho man,
holding up his little Va!Ni Then he
opened it and showed its contents, which
(unsifted of a dozen razors, a number
of bnchiM, am! other paraphernalia be
longing to his trade. -Mot (,f my cus
tomers live on Walnut, Spruce', and
Chestnut street, :t;,I t),,. Inan, 'ami 1 1 1 -majorit
v of them are rich, old gentle
men, who have retired from business,
many of them w ho, in their younger
days, shaved themselves, but have
grown too infirm. I get all the wav
from h tiarier to 7o cents for a shave".
I Mart out every morning about H ami
wind up about 1 or 2. 1 have a regu
lar route to go f.ver," and the b-trber
showed a lUtlo book in w hich w i re reg
istered the addiv-st's and names of his
customer. "I have different custom
ers for different days."
"How much can you make in n
week?" queried the reporier.
"In winter I average jO a week, but
in summer I don't make so much, as
many of my customers go out of town."
"Are there any barbers in jour branch
in any of the other large cities?"
"No, I think not. 1 am the only man
in this particular branch. I cak r'to the
aristocratic class, and I'm .saving mon
ey a' it. It's my own idea, and as a
lirt-r!ass artist can't make more than
S.'ii n week in a simp, pcr-piisite and
pay, I prefer this. l'liila.l, IjJiiii Timet.
A Btrange Sight.
TJ.o .south-bound freight train on the
North Carolina railroad run over a ne
gro child about 4 years old, between the
Yadkin river bridge ami Salisbury, re
cently. The engineer .saw it would be
impossible to slop the train before it
reached the spot where the child was
sitting, and. sw inging himself out of the
window, started to crawl along the en
gine to its front, with tho intention of
picking up the child before the cow
catcher struck it. He. would probably
have succeeded in this perilous under
taking, but a lunge of the engine caus
ed him to lose his balance, and he was
precipitated down an embankment. He
had hardly regained his feet b fore a
jiiercing scream was heard, and ho
knew the child had been run down.
The engine stopped within its length af
ter striking the child, and then the hor
rible task of pulling the mangled bodv
out from under the wheels began. The
ly" a? !f "(foiie'wilh'a knife, the head part
falling to one side aud the legs to the
other. A shudder ran through tho en
gineer when he picked up the head and
)0(iy 01 inn cnnu, aim me sensations ne
expenenceii when it nroKe into a cry
were indescribable. He hastily laid it
upon the ground, when it uttered the
most agonizing screams fur full two
minutes before it gave a grasp and died.
It was a strange experience to hear a
lismcmbered bdy crying, and was well
calculated to make the witnesses shud-
ler. The body of the child was turned
over to its mother, who lived in a cabiu
near bv. L'li'irlotU: Uhmrver.
For the ten years 187MKS0, tho pea
nut crop in this country was 8,100,000
bushels 4,200.000 from Tennessee. 3,
2i)0,hi0 from Virginia, and 700,000 from
North Carolina, lhe crop last year was
2,2'JO.OOO bushels, and the average price
was 7 cents per pound, twenty-two
rounds to the bushel. U is the retailer
that makes the money. Peanuts ure
sometimes as low as 3 or b cents a
pound, but the consumer finds no
atement in the price 01 ins measure
of nuts. At 7 cents a pound, a bushel
will bring !1.M, which, peddled out at
In cents a pint, brings in .ii. 40, or at 6
cents a pint !r;.20-a fair profit to the
The Abbe Liszt, . the famous pianist,
devotes the afternoons of three days
each week to giving free instnietioin
to young artists.
Melville's Wife's Mementoes.
Mrs. Melville has preserved a num
ber of mementoes of her husband's last
hours at home previous to his departure
on that terrible Arctic voyage, from
which it was doubtful if he would ever
return. "Here," said the fond wife,
holding in her hands a lined napkin
folded mid held by 11 silver ring, ut which
sho gazed long and pensively, "is his
napkin, just as he left it. after tho lust
meal at which tiny of us have ever seen
a ftl 1 . . 1 V . I . .111 ... I . .
linn. 1 ne nisi, uiing ne urn uciore leav
ing tho table was to fold tho napkin,
and, laying it down by his plat 0, lie said:
'Perhaps 1 will never fold another lit
luinie.' Then lie got up, bade us nil
follow him, and went down to the little
depot you see out there, said 'Good-bye, '
and we have never seen him since. El
sie, here, who is growing up to bo ijuite
a big girl, was then not its largo as Ncta,
there, who was but n baby. I tell you,
when George gets back 1 11111 afraid 'that
he won't be able to recognize us all. I
expect that Lieut. Daiicnhower has
some papers for mo, nit hough as yet ho
has not notified us. He can unywnv,
tell us all about George." A little rub
ber band, which was hanging on the
clock in tho dining-room, at this mo
ment caught Mrs. Melville's eyes, and
she stopped nbrnptly to point it out as
another memento. It was placed thcro
by her husband the last evening ho
spent at home, and it rap winch lie una
hung upon n picture-frame the after-
noon before Ins departure remains ex
actly where ho left It. Although anx
ious to sco her husband. Mrs. Melville
kiivs that she can n fiord to wait until ho
either finds Lieut. Chino mid his crew
and restores them in rood health to their
families or discovers that they have
been lost. "It Is his duty," said she,
and George always docs that." W'
Man 8 Eolation to the Lower Animals.
Since many writers opposed to the
praetieo of experiment. on animals have
based their objections entirely on moral
(".rounds, and thus made the question of
vivisection an ethical one, I have been
anxious to know what laws they have
discovered for our guidance on this vex
ed subject, They discourse on cruelty,
on immorality and on the rights of ani
mals; but these expressions are so vague
that they fail to utlord any basis for legal
or public action, or, if there bo any at
tempt at delinition, it is w ith tho object
of making these terms conform on the
very point Under discussion. Thus it is
constantly nssertcd that physiologists
feel at liberty to torture animals at their
pleasure, without regard to tho "higher
dictates of humanity." It is thus im
plied that there exists among the public
some principle of conduct toward the
loweranimals which has noplace anion"
experimenters. They speak as if, stanrH
ing on a higher platform, ami behold
ing all creatures from a superior posi
tion, they could frame a code of laws
which should hare due regard to the
l ights of animals, and govern our own
conduct in all our relations to them.
This position is altogether fallacious;
man cannot disconnect himself from the
ttnimal world, and cannot define its
lights. It must, therefore, be abandon
ed as altogether untenable, and tho sub
ject discussed from a totally different
t.tand-point. Our relation tot he animal
world can only in a very "qualified sense
be regarded from an ethical point of
view; much in the same way as eating
nnd drinking may lie spoken of as ques
tions of morality when moral considera
tions exert their influence over tho
amount and kind of food which we con
sume; this, however, can not hide from
us the fact that the subject of digestion
is fundamentally a physiological one.
The duty of man toward animals, as
an abstract question, is from its very
nature insoluble; it can only be partial
ly answered on the grounds of expedi
ency, and these will vary according to
age and nation. We should, rather,
a-k what is our relation to the lower an
imal world, and in what place in that
leiauonsiiip can moral considerations
come into force? In endeavoring to form
a judgment of this relationship, we must
take facts as we find them, for tho at
tempt at. an explanation is trying to
solve the rid. lie of our existence, "and
leaves us still with "the burden of the
mystery of all this unintelligible, world."
J'Ynn "The Klhksof li'ri.wtion," In
l)r. Siimml Wilks, iii papular Srknre
Musio as a Mental Discipline,
The nature of music is threefold, like
that of man to whom it appeals. There
fore, it may be regarded as a sensuous
art, in that it delights the ear; as a
psychological art, in that it records tho
emotions, nnd requires mental opera
tions on the part of the hearer for its
duo appreciation; and, as it involves
igrceinents, differences, symmetries,
complexities, etc., and order in appar
ent disorder, it may be regarded as a
branch ol science closely allied to math
ematics The distance between the holes of a
flute, the tension of a drum-head, the
lengths of organ-pipes, tho rapidity of
vibrations, the intervals between recur
ring accents in fact, all that may bo
surveyed and expressed in numbers in
this art give evidence of the mental
power of the musician, irrespective of
all considerations respecting the imag
ination or creative power in originating
The music of a peoplo may bo con
sidered in diivctrelation to their super
sensuous natures. From this point
alone, strongly marked difference may
lie noted; for, by comparing modern
Italian music w ith Gcrman.it is ntonco
seen that the latter is developed moro
highly in au intellectual sense.
Our modern music is styled a new art,
chiefly because it requires advanced
mental powers of a special kind on the
part of composers and auditors. In
stead of being a succession of mono
tones, it is a complex web of many
tones, that the hearer must analvzo to
understand nnd enjoy. In the ordinary
church quartette there aro four such in
terwoven threads; in a symphony by
Beethoven, many more. An elaborate
tonal plexus demands from the listener
considerable mental effort, unless ho
has acquired by study a "polyphonic
ear," or the powVrof perceiving tho re
lationships of nil the parts heard simul
taneously as clearly nsonelookingdown
upon a ball-room scene may perceive
the symmetrical forms of a mazy dance.
Dr. S. Anxtt'H I'fitm; in Popular Sci.
encr. Muiitlilifor July.
Children learn to talk tho lnngtiago
heard about them, whether It bo chaste
and pure or low and vulgar. Therefore
it belioovcs parents to take care of tho
manner and substance of what they
say before their children, and it Is also
very clear that, the silly, nonsensical
sluiVtalkcd to children is' not only very
silly, but equally injurious. The con
versational ability of the young Is being
constantly educated by the talk of
others. They should bo encouraged to
talk. The old idea was that children
should have eves and ears, and no
tongue." The faculties cannot be cul
tivated in that way. Children must
talk, and must be guided in their talk
and conversation if they are to become
expert in the use of language. Women
have the faculty in a higher degree
than men. They nro greater talkers
than men. They have stronger social
feelings, which h ad to tho exercise of
this faculty! they nro in society moro;
they talk more to children. Women
nro more eloquent than men, Men are
engaged tit business, In thought, nnd
depress the faculty by wantol exorcise;
while women, by exercising the faculty,
aro constantly strengthening It.
Natural Fruit Flavors.
Prepared from the choicest Fruitt, with
out coloring, poisonous oils, acids or artific
ial Essences. Always uniform in strength,
without any adulterations or impurities.
Have gained their reputation from their
perfect purity, superior strength and qual
ity. Admitted by all who have used them
as the most delicate, grateful and natural
for for cakes, puddings, creams, etc.
STEELE & PRICE,
Chicago, III., and St. Louis, Mo.,
laktnof topollm Ynut t, Dr. Prliw'a fmm Biting
Pwd.r, MS Ur. I'rlM't lalu Ptrfuaea.
JE MAKE N O 8 ECO N DC R APE COOPS.
120 Broadway, New York,
of any Life Insurance Company
It alone Issues
stipulating that tho contract of Insurance "shall
not be disu'lted'' alter it is three years old,
and that such policies shall be
on receipt of satisfactory proofs of death.
Its policy Is cloar aud concise, and contains
iNO ARDUOUS CONDITIONS.
N. n.-UEAI) YOnt l'OUl'IKS. Compare th
short and simple form used by the Kqintnlile with
he long and obscuro contractu loaded down with
technicalities Issued by other compsutesl
Its CASH RETURNS
to policy holdurs are
N. II. See the many letters from policy holders
iprssslug their grali&ratton with tha returns from
their Tosriss: Savisns lrt'NU I'uliciws.
Beoiiuso of ltsj
Assets Securely Invested
8urpluu Securely Invested, nearly
IS. A. UUHNETT. Atfent.
Offlca, corner !3ta and Washington.
HoTsmberiH, 1H. Ww