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1 M U
The Daily Bulletin.
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K. A. BUKNBTT.
Pnbllstaer and Proprietor.
SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 13, 1883.
Those Who Never Do Wrong.
Tia hard to labor from morn till night;
To plough the furrow and pluck tho weeds,
For tnoHo who poorly the tank requite,
And euro but little for nil our ntda;
nut the hardest work la to (rot alon
With those who never do anything- wrong.
You're aure to mi'ct In the course of life
With nion and wonion who froely stute
Their own opinions, with yourn atatrifo,
Ami you may endeavor to fH thorn atrulg lit J
But you'll find it wlaer to Jog Hlmur
Thun argue with those who nuver do wrong.
They go their way, with a amlle, no doubt,
At us who suffer audi pnlns and aches
And mental torture, at finding out
That we've oominitted some grave nils
takea; With nride unbroken, erect and atroiiK,
Are theme who never do anything wrong.
Tou may note their faults, and attempt to
Wherein they err, but as well essay
With a enmbrio needlo that rock to move
That tills the paaaago, and blocks your way;
You.may talk by the hour with tear in your
But they'll never confess nor apologize.
Thpy never come with a tearful fuco,
And tender kluaea, to nmke amends
For wounda Intlii-ted: or eay with grace,
"I'm aorryl forgive me. and let's l)e frlendsl"
Hut atom and unyloldiug they move along;
Uiuvluced ,they have uover done anything
Tils in a work-a-dAy world we're in,
And toila and troubles their round repeat:
But out of the tangles some gold we spin;
And out of the bitter extract some sweet:
But the hardest work Is to get along
With those who never do anything wrong)
The Story of a Galley Slave.
Adapted from the popular play, UA Cblb
The duchess turned away to look at the
treasures of the former Countess de Mor
nasse. Valentine softly drew the neck
lace from her pocket, and put her finger
on the center diamond of the clasp.
fcI will know," she murmured. The
stone moved under her slight prcPBure,'
the claHp opened with a spring, and the
one fatal word "Claire" met her eyes.
A sharp, despairing cry rang through
the room; the duchess turned, but Valen
tine stood as if petrified; her eyes were
fixed on somothlnf that she held in both
"What is it, Valentine r asked the
Valentine shuddered, and let her hand
drop to her side, thus concealing the
necklace in the folds of her dresB. The
duchess saw the rapid movement, and ap
proaching put her hand on Valentine's
arm. Valentine's face, white aud rigid
with horror, startled her.
"Valentine, something terrible is weigh
ing upon you. Will you not confide in
"Yout Oh, nol I cannot. I must thinkl''
"But what have you in your band!"
"One of the jewels, madame. I do not
"Well, let me see it."
The duchess held out her hand. Valen
tine shrank away from ber and quickly put
the necklace into ber pocket. ' Her eyes
were wild with fright, ' her whole body
shook) she murmured, as if gasping for
breath: - . . .. . .
"No, ol I not now. I will not wear it."
"Well, there are others, Valentine.
Come, try and tie calm, my child, rice, the
pcai'lB are beautiful, and Adrieune will
wear pearls. Will you wear these t"
Valentine stood for a moment looking
from the duchess to the casket. Then
slid turned away and threw herself into a
large chair as if perfectly exhausted. The
duchess sat down near her, and tried to
"It ia useleBS, madame) my mind is
made up. I will not go to this presenta
tion." "Not go! Why, Valentine, that is non
sense, unless you are physically unable !'
"It is not that, madame. There are
"You are fretting about Adrienne. Do
not let that weigh with you for a moment.
After you have been presented, I will talk
to your father, and obtain his consent to
your speaking to Adrienne. Reflect, my
child. For years you have not onlv lived
in great seclusion, but oven your tiamu
was withheld from your asnociateB. It is
very imjwtant that you should now be
introduced and accepted as the daughter
of the Count de Mornasne. Nearly all
thte entatea are yours, in right of your
mother. The count cannot claim them,
except through you. You see your pres
ence at this presentation ia, therefore,
necessary for many strong reasons. Bo,
be calm and self reliant, my dear child.
All will yet go well. I must leave you.
What shall I tell Adrienne t"
"Toll her X have not forgotten mj
"And the Jewels will ton weir tha
"Perhaps so, madams"
Tho duchess rose, and kissed Valentine,
in her kind, motherly way. .
'. : "There, dear child, now yon will com
pose yourself, and do what is right. This
is a very convenient entrance. I am so
glad we can see each other so quickly,
and without any ceremonious announcing,"
TU ducbett ixaUvtl as the returned
OAIKO BULLETIN; SUNDAY MOKNIIW, MAY
Valentine's deep courtesy, and slowly dis
appeared in the ante-room beyond.
No sooner had the heavy door shut,
than Valentine drew the aocklaoe from
her pocket, and again examined it.
"There cannot be the slightest douM,
then. This is the necklace! Let me
think, (liven Uy the duchess to Made
leine j placed by the soldier in a box with
the money, the jewels and the papers
taken with them Btolen by the murderer
of Madeleine! Oh, what what is this
mystery? On one side or the other is
concealed a fearful crime. Which story
am I to believe? On the one hand, a con
vict, a galley-slave a man whom every
circumstance pointed to as the murderer,
even the testimony of his own child. On
the other, a gentleman, respected and ac
cepted as the Count de Mornasse, return
ing, after an absence of twelve years, to
claim his family estates, and bringing
with him this this irrefutable proof that'
the soldier did not perjure himself) that
his theory was right! Another did the
deed! But who? Why do I tremble sot
My brain seems on fire! 'You will do
right!' The duchess said so as she left
me. Yes I will do right! Adrienne
shall not suffer any longer! Is it not she
not she who is to bear this misery and
disgrace t No, ber father is innocent)
another man murdered her poor, helpleBS
mother, and that man is my father!"
Overcome at the horror , of her own
conviction, Valentine fell back, nearly
fainting, on a chair. She still grasped the
necklace, but all her physical and mental
power seemed paralyzed by the weight of
the secret that tortured her. She tried to
think of some explanation for her father's
posHeesion of the necklace, but her reason
would not accept what her fancy suggest
ed. The dull, heavy torpor of despair
was settling down upon her. The count's
manner and words were his worst ac
"I muBt see Adrienne," Bhe murmured,
over and over again) and while Bhe was
speaking the door near her again opened
and Adrienne stood before her. j
Adrienne was a vision of loveliness in
her white eatin and brocade draperies.
Her eyes sparkled with pleasure, her lips
parted in her own bright smile as she saw
Valentine, and stretching out her arms
she would have embraced her friend. j
With a cry Valentine sprang to her
feet and shrank away from Adrienne's
touch. - j
Adrienne's arms fell at once, her eyes
filled with tears. j
"I see you do not wish for me, Valen
tine. I should not have come, but tho
hours are so long, so weary without you.
I have been so weak, so ill! Will you not
even take my handt"
"Oh, do not touch met I dare not I
Valentine clasped her trembling hands
and drew back; but then, as if fascinated
by Adrienne's gaze, stood immovable, and
the two gril ls eagerly looked at each other.
Valentine's face was baffling. Adri
enne could not read the drawn, set fea
tures, the clear, searching eyes, in which
were reflected in turn agony, despair and
grief. Love and hope were no longer
shining in their dark depths. Adrienne
had seen her own features when sorrow
had taken its strongest hold upon her,
but they never expressed tho fear mingled
with terror tliat she now perceived in
Valentine's beautiful face. Yet this was
her Valentine, the friend who had listened
to her griefs, shared them, and tried to
stifituin her with pleasing hopes. This
was the girl who had put ber arms about
bet on that terrible day sod promised to
help her. What had come over Valentine?
What had caused this change in one who
had vowed constancy and never-failing
sympathy? Adrienne's heart failed her
before Valentine's earnest, silent scrutiny.
She shivered, and putting out her hand,
clung to the chair for support.
"You are right, quite right, Valentine,
Bhe said, sadly. "The daughter of a galley-slave
should not hope to associate
with the daughter of an honest, noble
gentleman. I am sorry to have disturbed
you. 1 will not trouble you again"
"And can you believe that, Adrienne?
Can you thus reproach me? If I were in
your place and you in mine, is that what
you would think? Is that the way you
would treat me!"
"No, no, Valentine! I would not turn
from you I would love you more than
ever, Valentine. I would say that human
judgment is liable to error) that men be
fore tins have been accounted guilty, al
though the evidence was purely circum
stantial, and later discoveries proved
them to be guiltless. I would still sus
tain you with hope, and whisper of cour
age) fur I tell you, Valentine, that in spite
of the overwhelming testimony of your
father's evidence against the truth of my
father's word, my soul still cries out, my
mind refuses to accept the conviction of
his guilt ; my heart assures me, teaches
me, that ho is innocent!"
' Adrienne raised her hands to Heaven,
as if to clothe her assertion with the
solemnity of an oath.
Valentine drew near her, speaking in
low, steady tones, the stern expression of
her features for a moment softening into
one of wondering admiration for the gen
tle girl before her.
"Adrienne, your heart teaches you the
truth. Cost what it may, I will tell you to
n ... . . . ... -
louuw us dictates j tuey will show you
...I.... , . i . .
v uui is rigut. '
"What-what have you discovered?
Why do you speak so decidedly, Valen
"Because, Adrienne, I am now as Btrong
ly convinced as you are of your father's
"Oh, Valentine, can you speak to me
Adrienne caught Valentine's hand and
tried to kiss it, but Valentine drew it
away, ami shrinking, again showed Ad
rienne a face, distorted with terror and
"No, no! you must not! I do not de
serve it yet wait wait."
"Again, Valentine! Alas, what have I
done?" V8 1
"Nothing. You have only suffered the
victim of a cruel man's heartlesBtieis'"
"Why does your voles change so, Valen
line? Burely you do not blame mv fah..t
I am the cause of all this wretchedness."
"Ymi. Aileliinnal Dl nn. I. . ..
V . , 1 " Jur lather
were hero I would fall on my kne.
fore him, as I do now before vou. I
tell hiw Low I honored him fyr lta noble
conduct) how I grieved for his long, bit
ter punishment. ' I would assure him that
his innocence should yet be made inanifupt
to the world) that he Bhould be restored
to bis liberty, to his country, to his child
Valentine's roice broke fn Bobs.1'
Adrienne gazed at her, as if doubting
the evidence of her senses. Valentine on
her knees, her hands clasped, her eyea
raised as if invoking help and guidance,
was a sight so strange, so inexplicable un
der the circumstances, that Adrienne
sank into a chair and covered her face
with her bands.
"YOU WILL KILL MB."
"To his child who destroyed him!" she
murmured. "Oh, no! it is too much now
to hope for. It is impossible!"
Valentine rose suddenly, and bent over
her friend. Her voice was hoarse and
"You were hut an infant a child, not
sonscious of the meaning of your words,
jf the terrible consequences you were
bringing upon him your father. Tell me,
Adrienne, if that fearful thing had taken
place when you were old enough to real
ize the terrible effect of your own words
Valentine struggled for utterance.
Adrienne lifted ber bead, frightened at
Valentine's painful efforts to Bpeak.
'Well, what, Valentine?"
. "If, I say, you were old enough to know
what you were doing, and if "
"If what, Valentine?"
"If you were, as then, thoroughly con
vinced of your father's guilt, would you
would you do as you did then P
"What, oause his arrest inform against
him? ! Neverl"
Adrienne rose to her feet, and approach
"But think, Adrienne, if he were really
a murderer if your mother were dead
dead by his wicked, brutal act!"
"I would not give him up. A child has
no right to cause a parent's death. Sure
ly, Valentine, in such a case, Heaven
would not condemn me for keeping silent."
"But, Adrienue, could you keep silent?
Would not your mother's blood cry to
Heaven for vengeance on her murdarer?
Would you not die under the torturing
weight of such a secret? It would kill
"That is true; but, Valentine, I could
only die. I wonld not betray my father."
Valentine staggered back, her eyes fixed
on Adrienne's glowing face. For a mo
ment there was a silence. Valentine put
her hands to her head, as if to recall her
scattered thoughts. Adrienne watched
her, perplexed at her earnestness. After
reflecting for a short time, she put her
hand on Adrienne's arm, and stared fixed
ly in her sad, timid face.
. "You say that you would shield from
punishment your mother's murderer?"
"Valentine, think to what a horrible,
lingering death I should consign him!
Then loving him as I did, as I do, could I
do it? Oh, the mere thought of such an
action on a child's part makes me
"And he would thus escape all punish
ment," Valentine seemed to think aloud.
'He could not escape his own conscience,
Valentine. To live unsuspected of the
crime, yet tortured by that ever-present
accuser, would be an expiation for the
"You are reasoning on the theory that
no ari-est would be made, that your father
being unsustiected, the real murderer
would be supposed to have escaped pur
suit." "Why, yes, Valentine) and wonld you
not do the samel"
"Under the circumstances I might A
life-long repentance might atone for the
crime. But, Adrienne, suppose an inno
cent man were arrested for the crime,
tried, found guilty, and condemned, like
your poor father, on circumstantial evi
dence, to wear a convict's dress and drag
a chain, as he does, in the streets of yon
"Oh, Valentine, you frighten me!"
"Suppose, I say, such a case! A guilty
man shielded, and an innocent one suffer
ing the infamy, the pain, enduring the
toil, the beat, the cold, the insults of any
brutal person who cared to taunt him
while passing! More than that, the Bep
aiation from his own family perhaps
from a daughter like you, and who, like
you, believed in his innocence! 8uppose,
I say, such a case, and yourself the child
conniving at the unmerited punishment
of an innocent man! What what would
you do then, Adrienne? What would you
Adrienne shrank away, frightened at
the passionate vehemence of Valentine's
voice, at her flashing eyes and burning
cheekB. But Valentine followed her.
"Tell me, Adrienne, what would you
The appeal was full of anguish, and
would be answered. Adrienne's eyes filled
at the sight of Valentine's sorrow.
"Alas! Valentine, I cannot reason as
you do; I cannot comprehend your mean
ing. I do not know what I should do, I
dare not contemplate such a terrible posi
tion. Mine is sad enough, humiliating.
crushing; but that that would be "
rar worse! You shrinR from even
the contemplation of a child satisfied of
her fathers guilt, and witnessing an inno.
cent man suffering in his stead; but, if
you were placed in such an awful posi
tion, with no one to go to, no one to help
you, lleaven would inspire you, Adrienne,
as it will inspire nier
Valentine's uplifted eyes, her clasped
hands, raised in fervent supplication, was
a sight that for a moment held Adrienne
still in mute surprise. Then a light broke
upon her. She caught Valentine's hands,
held them firmly, and whispered passion
"Why do you ask mo these questions?
What have you discovered? Quick, Val
entino, tell me. You have learned-"
A heavv sten in the ante-room made
her pause i both c-irls turned and met the
count's eyes fixed on them as he entered.
Adrienne would have shrunk away un
der their anirry expression) but alnn
tine, with a rapid movement, threw her
arm around Adrienne's waist, and, thun
supporting her, awaited the count's scorn
"So, together again P
Valentine did not stir.
1 thought 1 told you. short time
since, my wishes on this subject?"
"You (lid ; but Adrienne cannot, in any
way, injure me."
Valentine's voice was calm and dear.
Her eyes mot the count's quick glances
with a fearlessness that encaged while it
puzzled him. .
"What do yon mean by that?"
"I mean that Adrienne and I are now
equally convinced of her father's inno
cence of the crime laid to his charge."
"And you persist in1 disobeying me. . I
was explicit in my command that you
should have nothing to do with that girl."
Valentine shivered, and looked lovingly
at Adrienne, who was gently disengaging
herself from ber strong clasp.
"Forgive me, Valentine, if I hare
caused you to disobey your father. I did
not know that he "
She ceased, unable to speak.
"Do not fret, Adrienne. Separation
cannot change our love for each other"
The count turned away from Adri
enne's startled eyes; but Valentine, bend
ing, kissed her passionately, tears choking
"Courage, Adrienne j truBt me. I will
not forget your grief and my promise."
"But separation! to lose you, Valen
"There might be worse evils, Adrienne j
and, if you lost me, and had yoar father
restored to you, you, at least, would be
"And you, Valentine? You apeak and
look so strangely. I will not leave you!"
"It is tatter, Adrienne) I must speak to
Another close embrace, and Valentine
went to the door of the garden entrance,
holding Adrienne's hand.' There the
young giil turned, and saluted the count,
who stood with his back to ber, taking no
notice of her courtesy.
Adrienne flushed. Valentine looked at
"Father, Mademoiselle Renaud salutes
The count turned and made a
Valentine closed the door, and approach
ed him fearlessly.
"Well, bo this is your promised obedi
"I did not seek Adrienne) she came
"What new evidence did -she bring of
hnr father's Innocence?"
"Sue? None whatever!"
"This new assurance, then, comes to you
from lleaven P 1
Valentine looked steadily at the count.
but did not reply.
He spoke roughly, walking np and
iown, without meeting her eyes. ,
"Pshaw! I am tired of all this nonsense)
have you selected yotrr Jewels!"
"No) I cannot wear them I will notr
"You will not! Why, what is the fault
with them? Are they not rich enough for
'Rich enough! They are too expensive
"Oh! now youare Joking with me. You
are angry with me. Well, perhaps I am
severe, even nnjust; but I have reasons.
Come, Valentine, your poor mother used
to love so to deck herself in these. Come,
take these diamonds." -
"I cannot! They all terrify me! See
this one. This seems to burn into my flesh
as I hold itr
She drew the necklace from her pocket,
and put it U fore the count's eyes.
He looked from her to it, as if he
thought site was losing her senses. Then
he held it fur a moment, and pressed the
medallion to bis lips.
Valentine eagerly watched the action
without letting go her bold.
"That necklace! Why, that is the very
one your mother wore on our wedding
day. Why, something must have be
wildered you, my daughter."
" es ; I see."
Valentine again concealed the necklace)
and going to a table, sat down and leaned
her bead upon her hand in deep thought
"Well, I am waiting your pleasure, al-
entine. Everything is in readiness for
our drive. We have delayed long enough
"I am not going to the presentation."
"Not going? But I insist upon your
going; you know, I am your father."
"It is because you are my father that I
now speak as I do."
"I do not understand you. What do
"I mean that we must leave France."
Leave France! You must be raving.
Why, I have only just returned, after an
enforced absence of twelve long, painful
years. I have brought with me every
possible proof of my ident ity, so as to lie
able to enjoy life and secure all those es
tates to you. Leave trance! 1 should
like to know on what grounds for what
"Because justice must be done. The
man now suffering unmerited disgrace
and bitter shame must be released. I ask
you to leave France. I will go with you.
Once out of danger, beyond reach of cap
ture, you can explain everything, prove
his innocence, and restore blm to liberty."
"Why, what are you talking about!
Who is this man whom I am to liberate by
all this sacrifice!"
To U Continued.
Ought to Enow,
A liiboriiiir mitn sauntered Into a
Woodwnrd iivtMiuo proccry yesterday.'
says the Free I'resn, aud after looklnfl
around a muo, ue iiskou uio iru;ii vi
suf-ttr and butter and tun ivnd other
(roods, but without lunvinj? nny order.
As hu was looking at soniu applet in tho
buck end of t ho store, ft boy about ix
years old mittidn beckoned to tho clerk
to cotnu out.
"What do you wuut of nioP" was tho
"Is there it man In there with nn old
black overcoat and a gray hat onP"
"Does he want to buy anything?"
"I think ho does.11
"You'd better (To slow on him he
ain't reliable," continued tha lad.
"How do you know?"
"How do 1 know? Why, -he's my
father, lit) Is, and what I'm giving1 ye
conies straight from a boy who s known
him for over n dozen years!"
Tho man was told that goods wore
old for spot cash, and when he got
, out thu boy hud made good his escape.
Will you Couifh when Bhiloh's Cure will
givo immediately relief. Price, 10c. 50c.
The restoration to health of our child we
considered uncertain. When two weeks
old Bhe csught cold. For 18 months wis
not able to breathe through her nostrils,
necame emaciated. Lpon using Elys'
Crusm Halm her difficulty is removed ; she
breathes naturally. Mr. & Mr. J. M. Smith.
Owego, N. Y.
To all who am RiilTorinrr from the error a
aud indisctotiiiiis of youth, nervous weak
l -s a x a a
nesg, oariy decay, loss oi manhood, &C, l
will send a recipo that wiH core you, pueb
Or" ciiauok. Tins great remedy was
discovered by a minister la South America.
Send a soli -addressed envelope to the Rev.
JoRKm T. Inman, Station I)., New York
' KuCKicn's Arnica, Salve
Tho Rest Salve in tha world for c.wtt
Bruises, Soros, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
Bores. Tetter. Charmed Hun da. ChilbUina
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures Piles. It Is guaranteed to givo per
iod sausiaction, or money refunded. Price
2H cents nr box. For sole bv Gitn. K
tdff The Diamond Dyes for family use
have no equals. All Doculur colors easily
dyed, hist end beautiful. 10 cents a nack-
ago for any color.
Tho act of fermenting the Oporto Grape
into wine id this country has been hrouvtit
to screater deirreo of perfection bv Mr. Al.
fred Speer, of New Jersey, than by any
oiner person; aim ma wiue is very popular ;
as so evening wine, as well as for the com
munion table and tor invalids. For sale
by Paul O. Scbuh.
To The Vt.
There are a number of routes leading to
tho above-mentioned section, but the direct
and reliable route is via Saint Louis and
over tho Missouri Pacific Railway. Two
trains daily are run from the Grand Unioo
Dt pot, Saint Louis to Kansas City, Leaven
worth, Atchison, St. Joseph and Omaha.
Pullman Pahce Sleeping Cars of the very
fir est make arc attached to all trains.
At Kansas City Uuion Depot, passengers
for Kansas, Colorado, New Mexico and Cat
Ifariia, connect with txpiest trains of all
At Atchison, connection is made with
express trains for Kansas and Nebraska
At Omaha, connection is mado with the
Overland train for California.
This line offers to parties enroute to the
West and North est, not only fast time
and superior accomodations, but beautiful
acetiery, as it passes through the finest por
tion of Missouri and Nehrstka. Bend for
illustrated maps, pamphlets, &c, of this
line, which will be mailed free.
C. U. KlKNAN, -.P. ClIANOIXK,
Ass't Uen'l Pass. Agent. Gen'l Pass Agent.
Tub glory of a man is bis strength. If
you are weakened down through excessive
study, or by early indiscretions, Allen's
Brain Food will permanently restore all
lost vigor, and strengthen all the muscles
of Hrtin and Body. $1 pkg 0 tor $3
L. Nelson, 203 Lo unis St., Chicago, 111.,
bays: "Brown's Iron Bitttrs haa dune me a
great deal of good as a tonic."
Fortunes for FarmerH and ifechanlcs :
Thousunds of dollars can bo saved by us
ing proper juflgmeut in ttking care of tho
health of yourself and family. If you are
Bilious, have sallow complexion, poor appe
tite, low and depressed spirits, and generally
debilitated , do not delay a moment, but
go at once and procure a bottle of those
wonderful Electric Bitters, which never fail
to euro, and that for the trilling sura of fif-'
ty cents. Tribune. Sold by Harry W.
With Elys' Cream Balmachild can be
treated without pain or dread, and with
perfect safety. Try the remedy, it cures !
Catarrh, Hay Fever and Colds in the head.
Apply into nostrile with little fingo.
Bhiloh's Catarrh Remedy a positive
euro for Catarrh, Dipthcrla and Canker
CAIRO BAPTIST. Corner Tenth and Poplar
street i preaching flrataod third Sundays In
,ath month, 11 a. ra. and T;3u p. m.: prayer meat
tm Tkuuday,7::!Ou. m. i Sunday nrhool, 8:J0i.ra
. Key. A. .1. HKSS Paator.
nilUHl'H OF TUB KEOEEMKI(-(Eplacopa1
U Fourteenth street i Hunday 7:OOa m., Holy
Communion 10:30 s. m.. Morning I'rayera 11 a. m.
Sunday school 8 p. m., livening I'rayera 7:M p.m.
g, P Uavenport, 8. T. II. Hector.
t'IKST MISSION ARV UAPTI8T CHUKOH.
V Preaching at 10:30 a. n.., S p. m., and 7:30 p. m.
(abbatb achool at 7:30 p. m Hey. T. il. Shorea,
tU'l'HRKAN-Thlrteeuth atreoti aerrltaa bab
a ba'h 1:30 a. m.i (Sunday achool p.m. Rev.
METHODIST Cor. Kltihth and Walnut atreeta,
Preaching Sabbath 11:01 a.m. and 7:10 p.m.
nuday Hehotilat t:'H) p. in. Itov. J. A. Scarrett,
I.KKKIIYTKHJAN-Klghth street: presetting on
Hahhath at 11:0U a. in. and 7:p. m.i prayer
neetlng Wedneaday at 7:3') p. m. Kunday School
it 3 p. ni. Key B. V. Ooorje, pastor.
ST. JOHKriI 8--t Woman Catholic) Homer troaa
anil Walnut atreeta; aervtrea Sabbath 10:SOa.
0.) Sunday K'Hool at S p. m.i veapera op. ra.iaer
ncea every day at 8 a. in. Uov. O'liara, Priest.
ST. PATKK'K'H Koinan Catholic) Corner Ninth
attest aud Washington aveuae; aorvlcea Bat)-'
oath 8 and 10 a. m. ; Veapera 8 p. ra. ; Sunday School
I p. m. aorvlcoa every day at a. n. Hat. Mostouers
ttNlTKD HTATKH CIRCUIT COURT, SOUTH
ERN DISTRICT OF ILLINOIS,
riTITIOM OB CONDI MNAT'ON OF IT fO A
M AUIN I HOSPITAL AT OA I MO, ILLINOIS.
1 Notice la hcrohjr lvon to Kdwin I'araona of New
York City, and to the unknown owner ol a nlocK
of land In the city of Cairo, Illinois, hounded by
Tenth etrcut. Twelfth atreut, Cedar street and Jeff
,r.on.ve..m,alll a petition nas onen uniu uuim ian ".:"-. ,:
Btatua lu tha dark's ofllcB of aaid court to condemn
Dtaiua lu luu umr uim uvi v,.. - - - .
tha above premise for the purnoao of a alte or
Marina Hoapltal, and that aald tmt.tlon will be
for hearing at tho Juuo '"'"'JJ'ciork.
Mitt"? iolum. ever ; leaned. Needed, end oraed
anil mirchaaed bv al c aaaae; nothing In the book
fine am ual W It. W.ll prove It or forfeit !x:p
Complete aample and outnt rv o , or mil parti
culars for atamp. Don't start out avaln until yon
learn what la aald of thla book, and what others
art doln" W. II. THOMPSON, Pabllah.r, 401
Arch Street, rhIUdelphla. Pa. aprSen