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(TRYING T0H010 DOW'
l ip ari UKiMn mwnr
PURE CREAM TARTAR,
S100O., Given t
If alum i.r anv iiyuriini? stiUlniicttii bo found
In Andiws1 Fenrl Bakirtft Powder. Is ms
tiw'.y PURE. lining ou.iorMil, and testimonials
recvivod innn such chemist as S. Inuui lluya, Ho,
ton; M. lKliilontiuinv of Chlengo; and Gustavo
IVxle, Milwiinkcv. Never iM 111 bulk.
C. E. ANDREWS A. CO. .
15 Michigan At. 2S7. 2S9 Sc E. Water
r.verv Cnrant is viirrnuud siitis
laotory to Its wearer in every vnv,
cr the money will be refunded by
the person from bum it u buiu:ht.
Ths nn I v Corset priinniimvd bv our Icsillm: I'l'V-' "Ijim
not lnurlus lo tin- ean t, ..iKlinilet-ml by l.ul.. m
Oh- ' ukjbI omit unable unil pi-rlirt llltmK l or I ever
""" PBICE4.br Mull. VmuiKt VM
Health IWvh .:. Kiir.ldju.lln. t.BO
Aedumlaal (cxtracy) . urnln. l.50
11 call b Preservlne r routIP .00. l'riroii
Tur tale lr Icadlna- KeUill Oeulers rteryweu-re.
CHICVQO CPUSKT CO.. Milfinro. 111.
HAS BEEN PROVED
The SUREST CURE for
Tw-.l-.-r, hack ordiAordswd uina Indi
cate tint you are a Tiotun r inm kux
HKSJTATEi nae Kidney-Wort At on, (draff-
gista reooimnend tOand it will speedily over-j
mm h- rfiaaa and restore healthy Aotiom.
I oHiOC oonjplaintA peculiar
kUUIV Ji to roar aex. (oca m pun
and woataesaea. Kidney. Wort ia unaurpaawxl.
a it will act promptly and aafrly.
I Either Sex. Iaoontlnenoe, retention ctuztnt.
brick diut or ropy depoeita, and aiul dragging
paina, all tpeedily yield to It curative power,
IS. BOLD BY all uitutKiia ra. mm i.
A well-known tieruyiUBU. Kev. N. t'oi'k. of
Trempclean. Win , hbjkt - I fir.d Kidney-Wort A
bcbk tf ur lor Itldiioy and liver troublei."
IS A SURE CURE
for all disease of the Kidneys and
It hA ipedno action on Uiia moat Important
organ enaoung to wniw ou wivnuijr
Inaction, atlmulating the beollby aecreUon of
the Bile, and by keeping the bowela In bee
; oonditlon, effecting ita regular dlecharge.
' ffi 4 IfyouaroBUfTeriiigfrara
1 (flulallUi malaria, bavo the clillla,
Wort will "ureiy relieve and quickly cure.
In the Bpring to oleanao tlie Syntera, every
one ahould uke A thorough oourco of it.
U- SOLD BY DRUCOIST8. Price I.
'Lait year I went to Europe, "") Henry Ward.
Uie:l.6tbKej!., N. U. M. M . V.. now living at
11 W . Side Ave., J t UliUU, N. J., "oulvto
return worce from c hronic liver complaint. Kidney-Wort,
af n Idfl recort. h;m mven nie better
health ttiRn I've heretofore enjoved for ninnv,
niAiiy yenrf," He's cured nuw nuil cotii;qiieiitiy
FOR THE PERMANENT CURE Cf
Ko ether dlpaee la ao prevalent In thl eoun-
trvaaConatlDation. and no remedy baa ever
equAlled the eelobrated Kldney.Wort aa aj
ours. Whatever the oaute.noweveroDKiaaie
the cue, tlila remedy will overcome it.
nil wrn ima aurraaaing oom
rl LtlJl plaint i very apt to be
etrsngthena the wealcenoa pane ana quieauy
.ourna all ktnua or rum even wneu pnyucuuu
and mndlcinea nave oeiora nuieo.
Ci. ylf you havo oither or than troublee
HRICal. USE I Drudnieie 8allJ
'1 will rerotnmei i it evuryw'.erii.
bocaime if Kidney-Wort'
jnuver. rriBi- wamtliie. i
'II'IIKII MY IMI.EK
I iMI.iMzS'Mahhr I
HE GREAT CURE
R H E U M A T- S M
AA It U fur all the painful dtacaaee of tht
E LIVER AND BOWELS,
e It eleanaoe the yolm i,i thu aerld ii!ii
a; uut cauaue tne Orevllul auaonne whloh
o"V viouru or Kdeuinatuni can ruallae,
ef the wont torum of tula Urr.ulo dtanu
have been quickly nlluvwl , and in ahurt Umt'
ClreicT, it. uui tnoi niit, bold hi p.i iictrrs.
At- ' ix-y can ijewni uy mall,
W ILLi, KlCll Ait D80 W ft Co. , Ma rMn rVn Vt
Mr. Walter Cro, tny enttomer, wai pMPtfHled
wltb rueumatima fur two year; tried, in valu. all
remler; Kidney Wort alone ohhio iiin. I liave
tried It anyat'ir, and know that ltl good. "' l'ort Ion
of a letter f rami. L. Wlllatt, druUt, Pllut, Mlcli
If . Raw f A week niAde at iiouie br the IndllA'
bf I 's"t burliu'M now before tin
i . l ubili'. 1'aplul not needed. We
rl; I tart )oti. Wen. women. Iioyt
IT and Klrlf wnt'il everywhere to work
for um. Now ii ilm iIhim Y.tti iHti
work In Aprte time, or it'.ve our whole time to the
uaeiiiee. o utfaer Jiuituea will pay you nearly
ae well. Ha otecau fall to make eooriuoui pay,
by et,ir,ielaj( at once. Contly out Ot and tyrum free
aintiey wade lat. eailly, and bonorably
TKC CO., AugutA,miuu,
(In lm 111 & i
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
She was ari ' exwodinly rretty prl.
thu niiller's dsiiRhU'r, even her young
brother tlioiwlit o; tiuur" 10 7 ',1,un,l
took nmoli iili'iv-siirn out of tenxiiij,
i'i'iH'iitiii!r the well-known wonK
snw Mm i.irv l)nv!" tliev were
i)!trts Mvretlv prmul of her.
She was exquisitely pretty In any
thin" but a rustle way. Her complet
ion was .singularly free from suntiurn.
tif poaeh-like bloom ami waxen clear
ness; her ItHir of a very uncommon
fiha.le of brown, a soft Quaker shaile,
wavy ami ahumlant; her eyes bi:. soft,
an.l -rray, heavily lashoil, ttml with an
appealing look in their clear depths.
Her features were rather inoulihul
than chiselled, ami her ripe arching lips
tf a. rare rose tint,
Marjory hail not been highly educat
ed, but she was fond of reading; and as
the miller dearly loved his motherless
girl, she had plenty of opportunities to
indulge her tiuste, so she was tolerable
well informed. '
She was a leader of the choir In tho
village church, possessing a clear strong
voice ami an accurate know ledge of
Marjory was a favorite with young
and old. everybody loved her, for her
disposition was sweet and gentle, and
her face was so fair.
She wits a quiet home-loving girl.and
had proved a little mother to iier young
brothers, sturdy strong-limbed boys
with henrtv appetites and loud voices.
Her father looked on her as his right
hand, ami sought her advice on all sub
jects. Marjory was eighteen, and she had
two lovers. She was scarcely aware of
the fact herself, but her brothers knew
it verv well.
When playfully teasing their sister,
as bvs will, they would say:
"lhy does (ieorgc Cunimings pass
here on his way to town, when it's two
miles long this way?"
And their sister would blush a lovely
rose hue and answer:
"Nonsense, bovs, don't bo rude."
George Cummings was a farmer who
owned a lino farm near the mill. He
was young and good looking and very
fond of the miller's pretty daughter, but
too shy to tell hislovo, except by blush
ing furiously when in her presence and
gazing upon her face with mute admir
ation in his large brown eyes.
.'Tour George," the girl often said to
herself. "1 wonder if he does like me,
or is it only the boys' nonsense?"
The other "lover" was a neat voting
man with carefully arranged black hair
and a small trim mustache. He was a
photographer, and wore well fitting
clothes and polished shoes; ttnd George
Cummings felt the pangs of envy gnaw
his heart every time he looked upon his
George's hands were big and brown,
nnd his e 1 ' -ows were light, and his
honest face very sunburned. He
"1 haven't a ghost of a chance. I'm
The photographer, on the contrary,
was confident of success; he aired his
gay silk handkerchief, and his glossy
pointed-toed Ik Kits; ami fell that he was
condescending to the little country -girl,
and might "do better."
Marjory's brothers numbered four,
and were "as mischievous as healthy lads
are apt to U'jthey kept their sister con
stants on the watch, and were very
isiv-paw, Marjory Daw!" shouted
15b, tho eldest, as he came In one even
ing with glowing cheeks, having just
came from town, where he had been
taking home some flour in the cart.
"I've good news for you!"
Marjory was busy getting sunperj'her
pretty pink calico dress carefully pro
tected by a huge apron, her sleeves roll
ed up above her dimpled elbows. She
looked up with an indulgent smile at
liob, and asked:
"What is your news?"
"Thcro's going to he a picnic In
Glen's woods next Thursday, and I'm
going to get father to let us all go."
Marjory was pleaded; dear to the
heart of a country maiden is a picnic; it
is usually the pleasantest entertainment
in her simple round of amusements.
"A church picnic, Rob?" asked the
next brother, anxiously.
"Yes, a church picnic, and Mr. Mills
sent mo to tell old Miss Maylor to bake
cakes, and you, Marjory, ho says, must
make a heap of bread, 'cause your bread
is so good; don't get conceited, Sis."
"Oh, how I hope it won't rain," the
boys, one and all, exclaimed; "it almost
always rains when there is a church pic
nic, t wouldn't care if it held up till
we got there."
"No," said Hob, "for it is such fun to
see the girls kite about, trying to nave
'Oh, l5ob, you wicked boy!" said his
ell, It is; I don t care; and those
that have beaux get umbrellas, and the
ones that have none get left. Sis, you'll
be Having two umbrellas, rued Arelier
the photograph fellow's nice silk one,
arm iicorgc Mimming big green one
that came down from his Grand
"Ain't you ashamed, Bob?" exclaim
ed his sister indignantly, while her
cheeks grew still more like the heart of
a damask rose.
"No, I ain't ashamed, but I am hungry
is supper ready?"
"Yes, go and call father."
The miller came in, looking tired, hot,
and du.sty, for it was a warm afternoon
ii tho beginning of September.
He w as at once attacked on the sub
ject of the picnic, and readily consent
ed to the young folks taking part in tho
proposed pleasure party, provided they
didn't ask him to join them, for, as he
declared, his "picnicking days were
The eventful (Ih)' arrived, and it did
not rain; it was a cloudless day, and et-
riory looked very sweet ami prcU
her modest white dress and simple
' l,t i. .1. .1.1 ? .
miaw hat with ts wreath nf diiUm
Ihe boys were attired In their Sunday
suits, and had extremely clean faces,
that , shone with a high polish, duo to
friction und yellow soap.
They were in great glee, and harness
ed up old lletsy, the while mare, to tho
largo dou hht-wagon, which was a curi
osity In itself, being about ninety years
old and perfectly destitute of palut.
Tho largo loaves of snowy bread wore
carefully tucked iu under thuie&U iu
baskets, nnd after some wrangling
among the boy a as to who should drive,
tho partv set off in great good humor.
"There's Ned Archer!" exclaimed
Holt, pointing out that very neatly got
up youth. "Won't ho hurry up when
he sees Sis?"
The large Held was crowded, and some
music was played by three men with
very indill'oreut Hddles, who rejoiced in
tho dignified title of "the band."
NeirAreherdid not "hurry up," for he
was in close attendance on a young city
lady who was staying at the minister's
liotiso on a visit.
Marjory's round cheeks took on a
deeper tint when tho palrpnssed herself
and the boys, as they descended from
their shabby vehicle, for Archer merely
touched his hat to her very carelessly,
while he seemed all devotion to tho city
This young lady was not at all pretty,
but she wore a fashionably made blue
silk dress, and diamond earrings, and
waa the observed of all observers.
"Hallo!" cried Hob, twisting up his
face into a grotesone imitation of Arch
er's Itwka-daislcal air, "so you're cut
"Hush, llob, do! How would vou
look if any ono heard your silly talk?"
"Oh, they'll all see for themselves,"
replied Hob, consolingly.
Now Marjory cared nothing for Areli
er, his conversation had always seemed
to her so insipid and affected, still Hob's
words mortified her pride. He had
paid her attention, and people would
surely remark upon tho fact that ho
now almost slighted her,
She walked away from that dirty old
wagon, ashamed of it for the first time
in her life, but Marjory had too much
good sense to bo long in this mood.
On every side she saw smiling faces,
and all her friends accosted her so kind
ly, that she wondered why she had for
one moment fylt a pnng of mortification
on account of the shabby vehicle which
she had ridden in all her life, and poor
Betsy, tho faithful beast sho loved so
She felt conscience-stricken, nnd in
clined to beg Betsy's pardon, and apol
ogiso to tho wagou.
The boys followed her with tho bask
ets, and they soon met Mrs. Mills, who
was delighted to see Marjory, and above
nil Marjory's bread, which was justly
"I have lost Miss Glidden," said tho
lady, looking around anxiously; "she is
a London girl, and she is all at sea
"If you mean a strango girl with a
bluo dress and shiuy earrings," said tho
irrepressible Bob, ""she's over there with
Archer, the photographer." Ho indi
cated the direction with a stumpy sun
"Yes, she has a blue dress," replied
Mrs. Mills, repressing a smile with dif
ficulty. "I w ish you would find her, Bob,
and tell her Mr.'Harris has arrived."
"All right, ma'am," answered tho
boy, and oil" he went
Sirs. Mills was now called away, and
Marjorv turned to find George t'um
mings behind her. He was dressed iu
Sunday clothes, and terribly uncomfor
table lie looked in them. Marjory, how
ever, shook hands with him more cor
dially than she had ever done in her life.
Poor old George, so honest, manly, and
sunburnt, ho could not be capable of a
mean action. Marjory and George
scrolled about exchanging greetings
with a host of friends. All the "boys,"
as Marjory termed her brothers, had
dispersed In even direction; but this
did not surprise her, for swings, round
abouts, and divers other attractions were
on the ground, and doubtless they were
eager to embrace tho opportunity of en
joying these pleasures.
Halt the afternoon iiaupasseu, ucorge
was still Marjory's companion, thouirh
she had met Archer alone, looking ratti
er melancholy, wnen a louu scream
rang through the air.
" hat s that? cried Marjory, turn
ing pale, "on, tioorgo. where are mv
A crowd had gathered on the hanks
of the lake, which lay behind the grove.
George hurried toward it, followed by
Marjory, who was breathless andiiallid.
Her heart told her that some fearful
danger threatened one, or all of her
She was not mistaken. The valiant
Bob, after finding and, as he poetically
termed it, "breaking Archer up bv tak
in" his irirl," had joined a number of
other boys who were getting out an old
boat for the purpose of gathering water
lilies on thu lake, Bob s knowledge of
boating was scant, but he scorned to let
tho world know this. Ho pushed off
with one of his brothers and another
boy of nine years. Tho older youths
had declined embarking when tho boat
was once fairly launched.
"Can you row? ' they asked Hon.
"Certainly I can." he answered with
lie took up tho oars with an air of
easy confidence, but, alas! ignorance,
like love, caunot long be concealed.
Bob "caught a crab," the boat swung
round, thu other boys looked dismayed
and half inclined to shod tears.
"It's all right," said Hob, cheerfully
getting up from the bottom of his craft
with the bump of observation on his
brow considerably enlarged.
But jt was not all right, it was all
wrong, for in leaning over to recover
his lost oar hecatisized the bovs into the
lake, and their boat slowly tilled and
sank; then "rose from sea to sky tho
wild farewell." 3
The crowd assembled on the shoro
joined in the despairing yell of tho boys,
and every man on the spot giued in dis
may, for none of them were swimmers.
Miss Glidden, now escorted, by a gen
tleman friend, was horrified nn aim
watched tho boys struggling in the wa
ter. "Can't vou swim, Charlie?" she ask
"Not u stroke," ho answered sadly.
It was 0 moment of terrible suspense:
pale faces on every side, ami the boys
now struggling more faintly till the
youngest sank out of sight, when with a
wild scream, which tbos w10 iloarJ
never forgot, his mother fell senseless.
Archer had pushed his way through
the crowd and stood near Miss Glidden.
Mio grasped his arm eagerly
"Can you swim?" she 1
said in an
"Yes, I can."
"Then, for pity's suke. save the boys!"
"Why should I risk my lif?" ho re
She flashed a look of contempt on
him, and turned away.
Marjory had Just rMbd the ipot and
FRIDAY M0UN1NG, MARCH 23, 1883.
heard Archer's heartless words, but her
agitation prevented her from noticing
George Cummings had thrown off
roat and vest, he now kicked off his
boots and sprang Into tho lake, and the
same moment, with a wild rush, Mr.
Mills passed through tho crowd, tear
ing oil his coat as ho ran. . ' ' ,;'
Tho cheer that rang out strengthened
the bravo 1111-11 in their noble eilorts.nnd
in less time than it takes to tell, the
three half drowned boys were on tho
shore, being sobbed over by their friends.
They were all alive and soon recovered
their senses. Marjory knelt beside her
two brothers, tho tears of Joy streaming
down her cheeks, and Georgo Cum
mings' strong arm supporting her.
"They are all right, Marjory," said
George. "See, Bob is smiling at you."
"Oh, George! how enn lever repay
you!1'' she asked, iu broken accents.
Very easily," answered thu resusci
tated Boh. "'Marty him."
His voice was weak, but itwas strong
enough to cover Marjory with blushes
and to make George's heart beat faster
than it had over done before with joy.
"Oh, Hob!" cried poor Marjory.
"He is right, dear Mariory," said
George, pressing her arm a little tight
er than was strictly necessary.
"Where is the bravo manr" asked a
voice near them, and there stood Miss
Archer was near; when ho heard this
he quietly slunk oft'. Tho young lady
made quite a hero of George, and Mar
jory felt very proud of her one true
Georgo Cummings has a beautiful
wife now, and the "boys" are big enough
to take care of themselves, but Bob
never tires of telling how he matin "that
match the day of tho church picnic."
A JOKE ON A STRANGER.
The Trick Played by tho Senate Pages on
Senator Dawes Frieud.
Tim uMir.w nf tlio Siiiiitn 11 ml House.
says the Philadelphia Itcconl, are hand
somer and brighter than those of the
Congressional Uceord. They are, like
nil bright boys, fond of a joke, espe
cially ti practical joke. Senator Dawes
brought on the floor the other day a
very dignified old gentleman of portly
demeanor, gray hair and a pleasant
face. They sat down together on ono
of tho red' leather sofas near the wall.
After they had talked awhile Dawes re
turned to his seat to finish a letter, leav
ing his stately friend all alone 011 the
sofa. One of the brightest of the pages,
n smart little Alabama boy, hearing the
distinguished looking old gentleman' 8
name, got a sheet of official paper and
wrote out a neat note addressed to the
Massachusetts Senator's friends, in
which ho remarked that ono of tho
Senate rules required all visitors to tho
floor to make three profound bows to
the presiding officer out of respect to
the body. He signed a fictitious uame,
sealed the note in an official envelope
marked "United States Senate," ami
hurrying up to the tine-looking old gen
tleman 011 the red sofa, handed it to
him as though it had been sent by old
David Davis himself. Then be and tho
other pages who were in the secret got
oil' in a corner and awaited results.
The old gentleman put his gold eye
glasses to his nose und slowly and sol
emnly read the little note through. Ho
seemed puzzled, and for a moment hes
itated. Then he solemnly and slowly
arose, and with great dignity made
three low bows toward the dais where
the Vice President sits. Old Isaac Bas
M'tt, the door-keeper of the Senate and
grind custodian of the sole surviving
.senatorial sniifl-box. as well as one of
the few men iu tho United States who
know how every variety of princes,
potentates, principalities, and powers
should be treated, was simply horrified
when he learned the cause of the pages
glee. His long white hair threatened
to stand erect, us he hastened around to
apologize to the distinguished visitor.
The' latter was mortified when he real
ized how completely he had been taken
in, but his good nature prompted him
to beg Bassett not to be hard on the
bright little page.
How Bismarck Saved a Boldior.
A good Bismarck anecdote, showing
the prince to have been a good comrade
from his youth up, Is the following: "Iu
1H;)H ho entered the Potsdam battalion
of 'Guide .Jaegers' us a one-year vol
unteer, and six months later, at his re-
(inest he was transicrren 10 me sceonu
Jaegers' ut Grcifswnld, in order to be
able to profit by the lectures In the agri-
Milttiral school of hhlcna. One ol his
comrade in the battalion was a young
man, who at the present day still counts
among the great landed proprietors of
the province of I'omerunia. He then
stood in the second rank immediately
behind Bismarck. In spite of Htiiugent
orders to the contrary, the Jaegers per
sisted In frequently firing a shot at the
numerous storks on the meadows near
Gricfswald white on march, drilling, or
exercising. One day on the march home
to ilm barracks Hisnittrck s himiuiuii
brought down a bird with a bullet. The
officers, although marching a good way
iiImm. I, heard the report, saw tho stork
fall down, ordered the battalion to halt,
and forthwith began to examine the
guns, Everything was as it should be
in the first rank. The culprit in the
hcooud rank began to tremble ull the
more for his safety, Inasmuch us bid
promotion to 11 lieutciiiintcy was at stake
In case he should be found out. This
Bismarck realized, ami while his friend
was on the point of voluntarily denounc
ing himself in order to clear the rest ol
the men from an unjust suspicion, he
whispered to him: "IKik sharp, take
your gun in tho left u mi, I'll throw you
mine.' No sooner said than done; so
otiickly, in fact, that tho inspecting of
liccr did not initio 1 it, and tho case of the
killed stork remained an unexplained
mjslery. Over a mug of beer that night
1'rivato Bisiiiui'ck declined to receive the
(luniks of his comrade for a service
which wai not worth talking about;'
In this day i'ic two nre pleasant neigh
lees an I sworn friend-. '--I'ltrin-Arnvr-
I- (;. A' '.-I'eC.
.w awn 1 -
There Is quite a prodigy in Dah
loucgn, a young lady, Miss Jeimlo
Thoniason, 'from Gitddistown district,
Union county. She Is five feet lit
hcl.i!il, her full head of hair five feet
ami eight inches long, and she Is IS
years of age. Hair black bs the
"ru yen's wing.'' Atlanta VomtUutiofa
Htuc PDrT nrnmiti
iiit unr.ni utriivmu
Jte lleVtia and ourna
Surenem, Cull, Bruim,
111 II V, M ALUM,
And all oiln-r bodily acht
FIFTY CENTS BOTTLE.
Kilil hy nil UriiKKlnta And
Iieiilers. Iilreitlona III II
The Charles A. Vogeler Co.
(,... .c, 10 K VlHII I LK A CO )
lUllliiinrv, M.I., I .AJ.A.
"Hackmctack," a InstliiL' and frauraut
pcrluu'e. Price 2.) ami 50 cents.
The best and cheapest car starter is
soldbv Borden, Selleck & Co,, St. Louis.
Mo. With it one mini can move a loaded
It. S. Gordon, Mt. Carinel, 111., says: "I
have never heard a customer say that
Brown's Iron Bitters does not do all claim
ed for it."
Fa km Kits aud others desiring a treiitoi I,
lucrative agency bu.sincsti, by which $5 to
$vt) a day can bu earned. Bend address ut
once, on postal, t U. U. Wilkinson & Co.,
195 and 107 Kiutou street, New York.
Worthy of Praise.
As a rule we do not recommend Patent
Medicines, but when we know of one that
really is a public benefactor, and dues
positively cure, then wo consider it our
duty to impart that information to all.
Electric Bitters hid truly a most valuable
medicine, and will surely cure Biliousness,
Fever and Ague, Stomach, Liver and Kid
uey Complaints, ewn when all other rem
edies fail. We know whereof wo spenk,
and can freely recommend them to all.
Exch. Sold at fifty cents n bottle by Harry
W. Schuh. (0)
To all who aru suil'oiing from thu crrom
and indiscretions of youth, nervous weak
ness, early decay, loss of manhood, &c, I
will send a recipe that will cive you, kukb
oif CUAKOIS. Thid great remedy was
discovered hy a minister in South America.
Send a sell-addressed envelope to the Hev.
Joskimi T. Inman, Station I)., New York
Snii.oii's Cure will immediately relieve
Croup, Whooping Cough ami Bronchitis.
To Tho West.
There are a number of routes leading to
the above-mentioned section, but the direct
aud reliable route is via Saint Louii ami
over the Missouri Pucifio IUilay. Two
trains daily are. run from the Grund Union
Depot, Saint Iiuis to ivitrisas City, Leaven
worth, Atchisou, St. Joseph and Omaha.
Pullman Palace Sleeping Curs of the very
tic est make are attached to all trains.
At Kansas City Union Depot, passenger
for Kansas, Colorado, New Mexico and Cal
if ?r nil ""nnect with cxprcs trains of all
At Atchison, connection is made with
express trains for Kansas and Nebraska
At Omaha, connection is made with tbu
Overland train for California.
This line oilers to nurties enroute to the
West and Northwest, not only last time
and superior accomodations, but beautiful
scenery, as it passes through the finest por
tion ot Missouri und Nebraska. Send tor
illustrated maps, pamphlets, &c, of this
line, which will bu mailed free.
C. B. KlNfJAX, F. ClIANDI.EIl,
iVss't Gen'l Puss. Agent. Gcn'l Paas Agent.
Or the many remedies before the public
for Nervous Debility and weakness of Nervo
Generative System, there is none equal to
Allen's Brain Food, which promptly and
permanently restores all lost vigor; it never
fails. 1 ok"., G for 13. At druggists.
Bad Taste iu the mouth, unpleasant
breadth and impaired hearing, wbeu re
sulting from Catarrh, are overcome, and the
uasal passages which have been closed lor
yeuis are mailt: tree hy the use ot f.ly s
Cream Balm. Price 00 cents,
Apply to nostril with little linger.
I If iff Mill 111
mh wuijuiuiiiiiiiiimuiuif nil
ill Mliuiuilllllllllia I
If,,.., ullll'lll. ill'.
THE BSST WMORI
, . IS MANCFACTUltHD 117
FISH BROS. & CO.,
WB MAKE EVERY VARIETY OP
Farm, Freight and Spring Wagons,
MoT VkUD TiU H," ffocl 1,,' i TUOKOUa li" iiNUW LBUUK ot tbo bu.l.ie... wu La,
iimtln narinul ttin fpntltltlliit. nt mulrlttif
rnfc Dbol wauui. m-a-uui
Manufacturer, havo al.oltsli.xt tho warranty, hut Agent, may, oa tuulrowu responsibility, lvo
tho following warranty with each wagon, if o agreed t .....
w. if Ari.hv Wuss.ni ih vto.ii mints WAGON No to be well made In every panic-
. image. HhOiVld any breakage ocour within ono year front i till, date by reason ef defective mat at
1 or workmanship, repair, for the .amewlll be furnished at place of .ale, free of charge, or tho
' price of .aid repairs, aa per agent's price ll, will be paid In cash by the pureliasur producing- a
ample at the broken or dufouUve part an evidence.
' Knowing we tan .ult you, we solU!U(rMronajrJron every wtloii of the Uullod Statu.. Baud
qJUX PUKOIUBKlt'H NOTIOB.
To Jolin Fordyee, Albert O. Plillllpg, Thoma Par
ley and Michael Litaare, or auy oihur person or
You am I ereliy notified thtt nt a Ssle of Keil
Ratate, in the county ot Alinitnder and htate of
Illlnola, held by the county rollenior of anld cntiti
ty, nt the Hoalli wniurly door of Ilia court house
lutliHi'ity of t'alro, In rai l dimly and nPite,nu
Ihe Hllli (Iu v ol .1 una, A. 1). tssl, llartln llrowu
lMirchaaed lliu fullowinii ilu.enhed m il estuto hero
limfteriliisrrllied, 1111111111111 In the rounty of Alex
ander and Ktale ef IIIiiioIh, f r (lie pixua due and
' rpald thereon for the never I yesra a helow let
forth, tOKolhur with peli'illlea 111 d coMs due
thu eon, a.ild real dilute buliiK timed Iu ilm nam
of tun pursuits respectively, aa below set forth,
And that I lie time allowed by 'aw fir tho re
demption of aalil real eaiate wllleinlio on the
.4lll day of June, A. I) IHJi.
Mlt'm, IlItOWN. Purchaser.
Cairo, Ma., Mich Uth. A.U. PHI.
Mat of Illlnoii, I Clrci
L'uuuty of Aluxandt-r c.tv
nil Court of Alex-
r county, lncbnu-
Wll la M mii d 1'erklua
Ileurv T. J si 1. mm sud ArrA Jsc'.vun.
Public, notice Is her-ihy u'l e n , that, 111 puri'iance
of a decree made aud eutered hy eni court In the
Atiove entitled cause, on llie tsih dayof October,
A. I), lssii, 1, AU'iMidiir 11 . Irvin. nnnter iu chan
cery ol the ald cir- ull court of Alexander coouty,
WEDNESDAY, TI1K isTil DAY OP MAItl'H,
1sk, at tho hour of II o'c in k In the
forenoon, at the iintliHesterly doer
of thecourt house, in 'he city ol t stui, county of
Alexander, aud mate of II lnoin, sell at public auc
tion 10 the hluliesl Alid Lent Milder, for rash. Ail
AUil.sintfelAr, the following dearrlhed pn;mlai a And
real ui-late In a an! decree mentioned, eilnat.- In snid
county nf Alexander and ate of Illlnola,
or so much thereof as almll he surllelcnt toeatlsfy
aid decree, ht-wlt: Soutbeact i'i art er if the
unrlbwett iuartcrof -e' t on No. four it), in tuwu
hi No. seventeen (17'. south and Iu rsiijetvm
r., wett of thu third prlurtiiKl m reitisn
Dated, Cairo, 111., March ilii, I"s3
AI.KX. H. IRVIN.
i Master tn Chancery,
h. P. Wheeler, Coinplaiuanl's solicitor.
to the In Ira of Thomar Martsln, dm-ascd, or any
other person or persons Interested :
You are hereby notilluj tht' at a sale ot real es
tate, In the county of Alexander and state ol Illi
nois, held hy ibe county collector of and county,
at the southwesterly door of the court bouse In irm
i lly of Cairo, iu said county and state, on thciiind
day of June, A I). Isel, John W. Murium pur
ctinaed the follou ins" dcAcrilied real estate situated
In thecoiinlr of Alexander and slate of Illinois. Inr
tne tatus due And unpaid thereon for 111 i tear A.
D. lew i, together ttU penalties and costs; saM
real estate being- taxed In the name or I horn a
Marialn, to-lf An iiiidivn ed four sevenths Inter
rst in the norhi a-t quart, r nf the southwest quar
ter of section number twenty-etuht iii, tow i. ship
sixteen (IH), rati.'e two of), viest; an undivided
loor seventh Interest off wsl side of the south
east quarter of the H. W, quarter of sn:i ion num
ber tweuly fl(tU (!. township sixteen
(I'D, ratine two fi wusi ; an un
divided fonr-seTi-ntlia Interest iu the
Southeast quarter ol thu north sest quarter of sec
tion number thirty-ibreu ( J-! i , township sixoen
( liii, rame two ft, west, and an timllv (led lour
sevenths Interest in thu iiorttiit'ist quarter of the
northwest quarter of section iiumtx-r II Iriy-tlio e
CXi), township slxteeu (P). ranee two ji, wvat.
'l lie lime allowed by law for Ilm reileinptiun of
said real estate will expire on Ihe -Jial day of
June, A. D. IsKi
J'ldS W. M OITAIN. Purchaser.
Cairo, Ills., March 1'Jth, A. D. l--i
CiTf ('i.rhk'i Orriri,
Caiiui, ill., March Mi'i.lsSI. (
Pnhllc notice Is berebv yiven that on Tuesday the
17th flay of April, A, i 1HM, a lieueral election
will lie held In Ilia cl y of Cairo, rouuiy of Alexan
der, state of Illinois, for the election of the follow
ing named olllcers, rlai A mayor, rltv clerk, cPy
treasurer, city attorney and oiih a!d Anil) Iroin
each of the live ward" or the city. Por the pur
pose of said eler.il. iu p ills w II be opened at Out
followlriK named places, vlt: , In tbu Plrst ward, at
the engine house of the Arab fire coiiifatv ; In the
hecond ward, at the englue nous- ol n..! Koiit'h
aud Keiely Ore company ; In thu Third v.ar'1, at the
engine house of thu Hibernian lire company; In
the Poiirth ward, at Ihe court house ; it the Kiftb.
wanft at the etuine house of the Anchor tire com
pany Suld election will ho opened at el.-lit
o'clock In the mnmliiK aud continue opened until
seven o'clock In this afierneoii ol same eay
Iiy order of thu city council. D.J PoI.KY,
KLOUK, OKA IN AND HAY
Egyptian Flouring Mills
Highest CBsSb Price Paid for Wliest.,
a SI C IT I o