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The DaiU Bulletin.
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1NTAKIARLT IN ADVANCE.
All Communlcatiouii chould h nildrcMud to
K. A. HUKNKTT.
Publisher and Proprietor.
Tho Hoy Who Would Not (Jo to Hod.
You niny think him a dunce,
lluthe luKt'Cil thai for once.
He iui(rlit Kit all nij.lit or us long us lio
I'tlp lllirsi- wus ill tours,
Willi licr iiiiirtiiiirid "My iloiirs!"
Hut only tlie louder und Iiihit lio teased.
(ivcrhciu inir the din,
H is ful tier ciiinc in ;
"Wish to Fit up nil riinlit John?" lie thought
''You shall Inivc j our rc(iicpt
Till you've Icni-nod we know best.
Nurse tun (jo. I will stay at this naughty
When two hours had pnssed,
John trrew sleepy at lust
And po tired that he leared lie would full
from his chair;
Hut, ai t tnj) t in tr to en.
Heard his lather's mern "No!"
Keep your seat nt the luble-. Your place, sir,
Oh! how plow ticks 1 he clock,
With its diekory dock
(1'or his f at her insists ho should keep wide
Till (iiite liuinlily lie said:
"May please to led i"
I've tumid you wire, tight and, I made a mis
take." His father said yes;
And now you can guess
If ever that buy did tliesiiinc thing again,
No sermon could preach,
No punishment teach,
A lesson more clearly than he learned It then.
Now, boys, when you're told
'Dial it's bed time, don't scold.
And say that you led just like keeping
Sitting tin all the night
Isn't such a delight,
Jnst try it for once, and you'll own your
Sophia V.. r.iistnian, in the Indepcudant.
a i xt Aimvs ;i'i:sis.
Mary Miller c:mio homo from tho
Hunsdcn factory, upon tluit April evon
iur, with a liy;lit, (piick step.
'J'he tky was all a pale amber plow;
the frogs were croaking in the lonjr,
damp grass of tho fjruiit expanso of
common that skirts that suburb of
Leeds; tho porso was ejolden with its
curliest banners of blossom; and as she
tripped alonjr. Mary found a tuft "of
violets, hall-hidden under a drift of
dead leaves pale, purple, scentless
"The first violets always bring pood
luck with them," she whispered to her
self, as she pinned them into the bosom
of her simple, home-made dress of cot
ton. "Home!" was scarcely the ideal real
ization of that poetic word to our fac
tory girl. She and her mother lived
in the upper-half of a shabby, unpaint
cil, tumble-down house, in the out
skirts of the great Yorkshire manufac
turing town, with the blacksmith's
scolding wife and seven riotous chil
dren down-stairs, and one-half of a
trainplcd-down backyard by way of
garden, where nothing ever grew but
burdocks, nettles, and Mrs. Muggs'
Hut Mrs. Miller, who had been a
school-teacher once, niui still retained
somewhat of the refinement of her early
education, had the tea ready, with a
shaded lamp and a bunch of yellow
primroses on the table ready for Mary
to come home.
"Good news, mother!" the girl cried
lightly. "The Meadow l-'arm is to bo
lJt! Mother, we must take it."
Mrs. Miller looked dubiously at the
bright eager face, with its blue-gray
eyes and fringes of yellow hair.
""Can we all'ord it. daughter," she
said, slowly. "A w hole house and a
farm of twenty acres?"
"It isn't such a very larirc house,
mother!" pleaded Mary, as she laid the
bunch of violcis in lier mother's lap
"not so many more rooms than wo
have here. And we could keep two
cows, ami 1 could sell milk and butter,
and spring chickens and eggs. And
only think, mother, how delightful it
would be to have a home all to ourselves,
where we couldn't hear Mrs. Muggs
boxing Hobby's ears, or Helen shriek
in r with the toothache! And a little
garden, mother, where we could have
peonies and holh hocks, and all those
lovely, old-fashioned llowers that your
soul delights in!"
Mrs. Miller's pale, mild face soft
ened. "It Would be a great temptation,
Mary," she said.
"ft is n mouth now since old Mrs.
llubney died," said Mary. "And they
say that her daughter in London, and
her son, w ho has the large cutlery simp
in Shcflield, despis'! the old farm, with
its one-story iioti.-e and its old red buru.
So it is to be let. And so cheap, too!
Only uinetv pounds a year! Mother,
we must take it! I'll leave the factory
and turn dairymaid! I've saved enough,
you know, to buy the two cows and
some fowls to begin with, and oh, it
will be such a happiness! Say yes,
mother do sav ves.'
When Mary 'Miller pleaded like this,
this gentle widow never knew how to
refuse; and the upshot of it was that
they leased the old Dan by house, and
became co-sovereigns of tlie realm of
It was their first night there. Over
head the young May moon shone
through a veil ot purple mist. A soli
tary owl hooted in the chestnut- wool
behind the house. I'm- Meadow Farm
was situated on a lonely moor-side,
where no one ever came except on
The chickens were safely shut up
where foxes could not reach them, nor
ferrets steal into bhi'd their young lives
away; the cows two line young Abler
Ticys were chewing the cud behind
the old red barn, and M.iry Miller had
Hung a handful of pitc-logs un the
hearth, where their srenie 1 blaze illu
minated the old kilcheu with a leaping
' brightness beautiful to see.
"Hecause it's ju-t pos-i.ilo that the
house may bo damp," she said, ''alter
being uninhabited so long. There,
mother, isn't that cheerful? And isn't
it nice that our old rag-carp'.t should
chance to lit this floor m "exactly?"
with a natislied, downward glance.
"And do you see those tiger-lilies? 1
found them down by the garden wall
oh, such a red wilderness of them! Old
Mrs. D.'ihney set them out herself, they
say. It seems only yesterday," she
added, thoughtfully, "that I camo past
here and saw old Mrs. Dabney silling
in the big chair by the lire, just w here
Mrs. Miller uttered a little shriek,
and grasped her daughter's arm at this
moment," Mary flopped short, with an
ashv pallor overspreading her check.
For, as she spoke, the door opposite
had opened and a very little old woman,
silver-haired and shrivelled like a mum
my, came in, and, walking across the
floor, sealed herself in Mrs. Dabney's
vcrv corner. An old woman uresseti
in a coarse gown of check pattern
which Mrs. Dabney had always worn,
and wearing a snull'-eolored cap, while
a bag depended from her arm.
"ll's cold, ladies," she said, looking
around with a deprecating air. "Cold
for the season of the year. And they
don't keep fires nt Tewkstown!"
"Mother," said Mary, recovering
herself with an hysterical gasp of relief
"it isn't old Mrs. Dabney's ghost at
nil. It's old Miss Abby, come back
from the'J'ewkstone workhouse."
"You don't mean " began tho
"That Mr. Daniel Dabney and Mrs.
Kvcrard lilberson let their old aunt go
to the poor-house?" said Mary Miller.
"Yes, it is quite true. Mrs. Daniel leads
society iu SnelVndd, I am told, and Mrs.
Klbcrson is a grand lady in London,
with a carriage and horses and servants
in livery. What could they do with a
half-crazy old aunt, who takes snutl
and talks uncertain grammar? l'oor
Miss Abby! She has wandered back
to her old home. Sue was eighty last
birthdav, and things are all misty and
vague to her."
"Hut what shall we do?" said Mrs.
Miller, in accents of perjilexity. "A
crazy woman here it don t seem just
right, Marv, docs it?"
"I'll take her back after she has
rested a little, and had a cup of tea,"
said Mary, cheerily.
"Hut perhaps she won't go?"
"Oh, yes, she will," said Mary,
"l'oor Miss Abbv! She is as gentle as
Her words proved to be correct. Miss
Abby Dabney suffered herself to be
lead uni'eiiionstratingly back to Tewks
town Workhouse, where the matron
read her a shrill-voiced lecture, an I de
clared that she should not be allowed
another grain of siniif if she couldn't
behave better. O.d .Miss Aoby smiled
"J'hey are peculiar pcop'e here,"
she said. "1 think my dear," to Mary
Miller, "they forget sometimes 1 am a
lady. Hut it takes all sorts, don't you
see, to make a world."
Tho next night, however, just as
Mary and her mother were sitting
down to tea, Miss Abby once more ap
peared, in the midst of a gentle shower
"1 hope 1 don't inconvenience any
body," she said, meekly. "Hut that
woman at Tewkstown has cut oil' my
allowance of snuff, and, after all,
there's no place like home."
And once more Mary Miller patiently
walked back with the poor old crone to
Tho matron was infuriated litis time,
"it ain't in human nntiir' to stand
this," she declared. "I'll put her in
"The Jug?" repeated Marv. in sur
"it's a room, down cellar, where we
shut up tho troublesome cases," said
the matron. "I can't stand tiiis run
ning away business, and i won't!"
Tlie .lug, perhaps, proved efficacious,
for old Miss Abby Dabney did not ap
pear again for a week. At the expira
tion of that period, however, she crept
noiselessly in, just at dark, and seated
herself like a silent shadow iu the
"It is so good to be at home again,"
said she, rubbing her wrinkled hands.
"I somehow seem to get lost of late.
Daniel is gone, and Deisy is gone, and
I'm left here all alone. Yes, a cup of
tea, please sugar, and no milk. They
never remember how I like my tea at
Tewkstown. This is good; and butter
on my bread, too! Wo don't get butter
Mary burst into tears.
"Mother," said she. "Miss Abby
shall not go back to Tewkstown she
shall stay here. Mother, bow should 1
feel if you were wandering friendless
and alone through tho world?"
"But my dear"
"She shail sleep in her own old room,
out of the kitchen." persisted Mary.
"She'll be no more care than a canary
bird. Oh, mother, do consent! She
will think then that she is still in her
own home. Oh, if y(,u knew how
dreary it is at that Tewkstown Work
house, with the grass all trampled
out, and not so much as a dandelion or
a daisy to be seen."
And Mrs. Miller yielded to Mary's
"Do as vou please, mv child." said
The Tewkstown authorities were but
too giad to be rid of the poor old incu
bus, and Miss Abby Dabnev settled
down into her old home, as contentedly
and uiiipiestioninglv as if she had never
left it. She ate and drank but littl
and talked still "less, and seemed to re
gard Mrs. Miller and M iry as guests,
w ho had come to visit the old farm.
"The Widow Miller and her darter
must be rich folks to undertake to suj
port old .miss Aoi'V, sneered one
"She was well enough provided for
at the workhouse, said another.
"1 never yet saw a farm succeed that
was worked by women folks," jeered a
"There'll bo the biggest kind of a
smash-up presently," observed number
four. "And an auction saio of every
thing; and I'll be on hand, for them
little Alderney cows is tho prettiest
creatures 1 ever set eyes on, and good
milkers into the bargain."
But time wore on; and there was no
llul'er or any printed placard an
nouncing a sale over I he gate. On tho
contrary, milters throve, and Mary
Miller declared, joyously, that "farm
ing was u great deal more profitable
business than working in the factory,
and she only wisued sue had found "it
Until one gray, iiuluinnal evening,
Marv and her mother came back from
a brisk walk lo the village, and found
a siaiwail, suu-brow'iied man sitting
oppo.-ito lo Miss Abby, by tho red glow
of I lie lire.
'i'ne old woman rose up, in her M,
urn ertain way.
Ladies," sin said, fumbling in her
oi l snuff-box, "this is my nephew, Tom
Hurton he as ran away from home
Iwenly year ago coino Michaelmas Day
and we all supposed was dead. Tom;
these are the ladies who are so good as
to visit me here. I don't quite recollect
their names; but then, my memory,
ain't as good as it used to be; and,
alter all, it don't matter much. Noth
ing matters much nowadays!"
And Miss Abby sat down and fell
into a "daze" again, as if all necessity
for conversational effort were over.
Tom Burton stood up a bronzed,
bearded giant, with dark eyes and im
"Ladies, I beg your pardon," ho
said. "Hut I thought whoa 1 camo
here, I was coming home! 1 knew noth
ing of all these changes. I never could
have dreamed that my cousins would
let this old creature go to the town
poorliouso. I don't know who you are,
ladies," with a husky rattle in his
throat, "but I thank you, from the
very bottom of my heart, for giving
her a shelter in her old age. And if
money will pay you for it"
"It will not!" said Mary, sharply, as
if the words conveyed a slur.
"No, I suppose not.'Vsaid Tom, with
a sigh. "But I've plenty of money now.
The dear old aunty "shall live like a
tpieeii all the rest of her days, for she
was eooil to me when all the rest set
me down for a black sheep. I've made
my fortune out in New Zealand, and
I've come home to redeem myself!"
"I have heard of you very often,"
said Mrs. Miller, gently.
"And I'll venture to say, nia'am, you .
heard no good of me," said the young
giant, with a short laugh. "I will not
deny that 1 was a wild lad enough, but
there wasn't any actual evil in me, let
folks say what they would. And now
I'm back, a rich man, and there's no
body to bid me welcome home, except
old Aunt Abby out of tho workhouse."
lie could uot long have made this
All the town was up to bid the rich
government contractor welcome to
Tewkstown, within twenty-four hours.
Human nature is human nature every
where. But Tom Hurton eared little
for the friendly overtures of the old
Aunt Abby' was the only person for
whom beseemed to care, and his great
est grief was that tho old woman re
fused to leave the old farmhouse to live
in the stately mansion which was built
for him. And then he asked permission
to deck her little bedroom with the curio-hies
he had brought her from the
antipodes, and in taking up draperies
and arranging shells and old silver
coins, he and Mary unconsciously be
Friends. She never knew that it was
anything else, until one day, old Aunt
Abby look a strange idea into her head.
And Mary, holding a rich oriental cord
for Tom Burton to loop into knots for
picture frames, heard her introduce
Mrs. Miller to a neighbor as "My
guest, Mrs. Miller, tho 'mother of the
young ladv that nephew Tom is goiii'T
Tom looked at Mary. Mary dropped
the ball of cord and turned crimson.
".Marv!" he said, piteouslv, "say
that it shall be so. Lor I love yon
yes, I love you! and I can't Jive with
out your Jove. And and you were
good to old Aunt Abby when all the
world turned against her. I sometimes
flunk, Mary, that you must bo one of
Heaven s angels!
And this was how they became en
aged. They often visit tho old farmhouse.
tlie happiest of married lovers, and
Aunt Abby iirinly believes that they
are all her guests; for to her, the
world stands eternally still the world
that is so full of bloom and beauty to
lorn and .Mary.
In a recent issue of a daily paper ap
peared the following advertisement:
Wanted A bright boy, with good
recommendation from former employ
er; red-haired perferred. Impure at
lhe adverusinent caught the eye of
a reporter, and he wondered what
particular business could demand tho
services of an auburn-haired youth,
l'ossibiy lie was wanted to illuminate
a show-window or to warm a small
office, but the reporter could arrive at
no satisfactory conclusion. Finally,
he resolved to go to the place and find,
out, so he called at the number indica
ted. It was over the door of a State
street hair-store, and when the repor
ter saw the business sign liis thoughts
recurred to "The Rape of the Lock,"
and he believed he hud struck a place
where red-headed boys were hired and
iuduced afterward to part with their
hirsute crop in the interest of auburn
haired beauties whoso crop of hair had
failed. Approaching the proprietor of
the place a bald-headed man the
reporter expressed his curiosity at tho
advertisement ho had seen and asked
if he might learn the particular desira
bility of red-haired boys in that bus
iness. "Well, sir," said the man with a
smile. "I have always found that red
haired boys are the "smartest and most
energetic. They are proud and re
spectful, and do not cut up like the or
dinary errand boys."
"And you think it is due to tho hue
of their hair?"
"That has been my experience, and
I have no doubt that if people would
notice the fact they would think as I
do. In my factory the majority of tho
gifls have red hair, and they go about
their work industriously and" hulub'O
in no foolishness."
This little argument in favor of the
red-haired people should have its ef
fect, and hereafter tho warm-headed
man or Woman should always huvo
employ in la. L'hii-itju Tribune.
On fourteen sections of the Panama
Canal work is now being pushed for
ward actively. Four million cubic
meters of earth have been removed
within a few months. About 80,000,
0U0 cubic meters in allure to be re
moved. Fifteen thousand men aro em
ployed on the work. Tu.y VMn llu0nt
if 1 a day each and spend auupt cents
a day for food.
TlIUfcSDAy MORNING MAV 1, 1884.
"Stranger," he began, as he shoved
his hat back on his head and sat down
on a trunk on the platform, "what is
this Yro about these cro railroad
"Wall, then, what is a railroad
"Why, a number of railroad lines
put all "their earnings into a bag, shako
U up and divide even."
"What's that fur?"
"So that all can get a whack at busi
ness." "An' its aceordin' to law?"
The man pulled his hat down, rested
his elbows on his knees for a "think,"
which lasted three or four minutes,
and then suddenly arose and said:
"Stranger, I've been a tarual fool!"
"Why, t liar's a chap liviu' ncx' door
to mo at hum who has alius worked
four hours to my one, and who earns a
dollar to my ipiarter, and it never oc
curred to me to make him pool our
wages and whack up." ll'n( Stixd
Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica,
tumbaao. Backache, Headache. Toothache,
.Sore ThroHl. Knelling. Mr;iiii, itruiurl,
KtiriiN. KcnMw. 'iol IsKca.
AMI ALL II I II HI IIOIIILV 1'tl.SS A Ml OIIKS.
Sold i) i'rU,Klt. I'vallT "WT ttllTf. KlliJ CcLl, lotlle.
IMiectiotii, in 11 j.nnk'iiatfi.i.
TIIK M M.I I S A. VOI.H.H! .
HuooMor, i A . Vw,tUK cu ) Aalllmurr, !.. l.S. A.
Ihia jMrud j.I.u-ut m
faniniis fur it quii k
and beany otlr.r. In
i-uri nif Lama IJiu'k,
I III K 111 IIIC 1MM , OIUV T ,Hl'. m.i(-., ...... '.
md Muscle. Sere Chest, K.un. y Truul.Ii s niiil all j..uiu
or ach n either local i.r Uec Rented. It S milieu, Mn lurtle
tiuaml Stimulates tlieiuun. Tho virtues uf hfm cm.
dined with (funis el, an ajid ready t awilT. S.iih rior to
liniments, leii.ms mid ealveii. Trice in ceiitD ur 6 for
ktn and rountrv
i .... Ti.n VmiihIi.-. S-ifT I..... U
Mailed ,. re. "
reipt "f tirlee.
1'Usttr Cunifxiny. l'r-.
prtetors, Boston, M'i-i.
p t gr The bent family jail mad,--Hum ley Sionuieh and
I.lver IM1N. 2V. Vh a-ftnt in n' tl.-n nn ! env t" t.-tVe.
SALT RHF.VM, K ZI;M A. si l;i il'H A . SCALD
limit, KrvsiiH mi. Tetter, Hive.-, l'uie n.il. 1: ir'.er'j
lu ll, liiiilr, Minm. t. ii' l.uni !.. I l.nu 1 .wnni.ii
und Coi-oiied Y'"iii'U, Kihyuoim, suhliiini, and
ail dlse;ee of the Skin.
lor I'ilea, Wound.-, Cuts, ('leeiT or Sore, no
reinedv i so ).r .miPt in "oolhini; und lie.dniK :u
l':illl m; skin Cure. It does not -i.i.ui oi hum.
Jjincti'ma in ten liiiuiut.vjt'A aimm)xi)iy tttrt hAtU.
Gams S3 sr
NASAL CATAIiKII. A( I'TKort HHONir i OLD
lu the Head, Kose Odd, Lrwi' hial ..au.::i an I
Cloansec the nottriK r'Tml'- nanrnd I r-t:i oi i
and jireveut. ineni-iaooii-. Moitlle- and -u, .
It i- a e. Oh , ure lor Cold in tho Head - mn i:
is caused hy sudden , (.mines in the a'ino-,!ii ie.
IHrtctwM iu ttn liih'Hiiuj, .: wfiminuii t, ry If.tttt.
PAPILLON VrO, CO., CHtCACO
FOR BALE LY ALL EliUGGKTS
For Sale bv
PAUL G. SCIIU1I,
Snecial Aizts. in this oitv
T Irl 111
Mutual Life & Accident
AT CAIRO, ILLIXOiS,
Organized December. IP..::, Under 1 lie
Law of Vo'iV.l.
Snccop'or to Wltlnwa no tl )ritin:in Mu'tinl Aid So
ciety, orpinlzi.'d J ul v 4ih. 1877, unilcr
tho laws of
JOHN II. KOI1INSON.
WM. STUATi' N
J. A. UOLuSTINlv..,.
C. W. IMInNIMJ
,.. .. ...Secretary
BOARD OF DIRECTORS kok 1st YEAR.
Wm. Stratum, Sirntlon A Iliril, rro'ers, Cairo, III.,
J. A. GokIkIiih', nH-iolilstlinj &: Uietimlcr. lion-.
mlo and retHil drv tiooit ; -. W. Lutiiiiiin, M.
Pre. Hit. Med tfx.. for IViimioiih: Albert I.ewN,
commiiiKlon inernlnitit ; .1. II. HoMnxnn, couniv
Juilui! an" notary public; Wm. K. I'iii'lier, com.
broker und tiimiriuicu iwcnt; It. II liiilol, el i V
itli'et uierviir; it. Hiillli , carpi liter anil build
cr; 'I tiomiiK Lewi-, attorney und oecr. t'irv ; K.V.
H:ercr, attorney tt-liiw, l)u(tiolti 111.; K . C . I'uce
rantiler of Ci'titetititHl Hiuk, Anlilcv. III. ; Albert
Iliiyden, cashier of Uenruv Connolly & Co , spring
flclrt. Ill ; H. M vmmi. atlnrney-at-liiw. t; Ku.i
dolph street, Chlmeo; Hon. Kobt. A Hatcher, tit -torney-at-latv,
(!hnrletoii. .Mo ; II. Lelhlnii,
caviller first National l ank, smart, Iowa.
WEAK, UHDEVELOPEDc PARTS
H' 'I UK HUMAN HOlV KM, A K i KD. IH.vTT
OTK1, STHl:. IIKll' V.w., Hn jnt.Ti-nn
Ihiu rihoiil t Inn. in i hn
lilvtTt l-i't M It
Bi-.-tlftl t-in ii i ii r- 1'iMHLi ail l' tri i iii,t r -liyj
r.utK Mi: i it -Ai.ro., Hinuin, V V. r '( t
NKW ADVKlM ISKMrNT'i.
Keiiiler. your mum- printed mi cIiviiIiuh, sliow
cardc, wood hIl-iib, etc , to o.tiib' i-h von n riniciieiil
lytn nullini! our SAI-'K'l V I AMI'" 1.1 .-;l:: ii'h
lone neciled; Ills nil I:,iiiii ; uli, l:ir- li;;lit; lin
nickel cone relleclnr: lever piitti Ii mil; no blow
inore(ilosloiii or tiinilnt' down wick; pm It-Hi-ll
out il npi-ei ; can till It without reuioviiiL' burn
er or chimney ; no wenriin; nut u retoior collar'';
II limth ten veiirn. Sel'M at Hinht; i xcIiikIvj terrl
ritory n'vcnj HUmple, iontiiaid, H e. For illim
trnted I'ltrularx, leMimotiliiln. a-eniB' re'oriH
term, etc.. iiddreii 'JllK I'IKKMX Ml'li. C((...V
Meihnnle St., Newark, N. J. I'leiifu liientlou
ninnrei', or '-'
J-.' mwor'li l'i
l-et a 1 i o j,
To Introluee eir rhnnl SILK1.
ATINS ,.i Kl'.t seed
liompl.'lll .'ill belUltlllll plecef, briolll
I colors, ad dllleri lit, iiinlrnch cim
I I'lih'li'j II -il'lioe iiiile.s for $1 (hi.
l-'cr 'ii it-. (c:i-h or rial!'!'; '.II
i un d. piUiiii s lor l'i c'k. ell
r$l Si. ore'er fur voiir bieiids und
liir si Kuib oi'k rv M ! k , imek-
at'e "f '.n co.orr'. 'Jo c
lMI'iilt'l Kl;s' -ILK ( '..
1 Oll' i'-s M., Ilo-lnn, Ma-
h KIJ! ISKIIS! send for our S.
eet l.'-t of I.OI H
l. (. ... Id spun i
1 .Nen-i a;ier.
(.. 1'. U
Stieel . New Vi.rk.
1 un Jaiiii'- Luer Vu.. hi i..
ru m tt-un i.t. l;:.irtrn d
Hilar Inc. J !' l..i
C itr'-iino t. ir-.'ir.in.
Tli" i'l'-t "cniiiiMiii'M and 1 1!, ifv e.vii r al rem
edy i- 11,-tj fori ' t (' .p i;ie I'uroio l'Lisb i . I'm e 'J.'x;
I h.ivean 'it.vt- -i:.l r l!ie.,l.,.v..i! .,. ; by in
use Itioim.iiiila ot r , ol the w. r-' I. ii I mi't "I Ion
Mnndllli; ll.iv been C'ji'd led.-, d. m-IM'l I- n JC
faith ill itaethevy. lh.it I will .-nd'l Ml Hi l"l I.I S
H:Ki:,tos-etnerilll a V M.L'ALI.I'. '1 b' A l l: I . on
tnisd.--n-n.tn n-.y ':,!.-r t, . ;v ev r---.-nd I' l l.
addriiK-t. UH. T- A.MAiCi; M.l-1 lV.oSt.,.-w"r
t.-r :-. ii.ii o en!-nmni'ii'ii-
nia - -."
i-heaji --dilion. l. '
0l (elilll--- t ll'ili
tree. Honk- for e
ev di-lice i f Lf"('d 1
i anil "i .i 'I ii n-lr:.tions,
"vol iIH"-. 'nre Oluvo. ." .'!;
I - ji.-c nil I; 'I..'. - fr e. ru .
e I'..,,,,.- i n r.-,d -e i n'al-i.-ilt-
- I. lllill-,' nil be ore pt-.J lll'-tlt on
'.u-li. N- T I-' - I n 'le ,1 rs -I
'lib d-ii-T. 1- Ve-ev M , New
prices t,)(.i o
.lull .N ii. I.HKN.
York. IM). L"
20(5t Ii Edition. Vi 'nv only 81
i:y mail rovr-i'AiD.
F-ia-Weit V la;.t-. .N' rvi,;:- ai.i) 1'hy-n .11 De
biliiv. rr'.:r.at';ie Ilei ,i:e- ri Mat.. Kri-.r- ol
Y until. a:,ii u s. t :., r; r -f u'.H.i; In m it.n-a
tret .cm or esi:e--t s A ! noli lor every iiiah. vihidk.
inim:!--- .! a;:d o:,J. It oirn:ii 1J . preer!ptioii
I' r n.l aeiile and !. r. 0 ' .!:--u-e, . n . i neol
wliicU Ik ih'.n iiiate. .-o in 1.1I m the Author,
w !in-e evperi-'in e tor year- -.- --i 'h aK pro'-ub-y
never bef.-re it V to the bit nl a-.v piiv-irbiri , ;-i '.i
plls'e-. liollhd !l b. sit:li Kr 1.' 1: II. '1- in, enqui
red cover. !'ii :".!, "I:!' 11:. ! tub'- II fll.'T W'.rK
in l-vi ry i"-n.-e --he-i tianic 1;. l.t-mry rol pr-.b--piiit.iii
--ti.au ai'V oilier w .rk ' 1 in thin country
for Ml. 01 the Tii.o.i-y wil b.- rounded in ever?
Iiisiatcf I't'-e in ly ?)."" bv 111 11. por M.
Llumralive "Hr:i le n a-i ts. -ei.d now. I, old
tuedai awirdi d the author bv the Nu'io- n! Medical
As-eeiatioii, to lee . tlb'--r f I w I-ieh he r b r-
'1 hi" bnoii nhoiild be ri-ad by the yi.tttttC t"t IP-st-iietioii,
and by lhe Hlllicfd Inr n-iii-l It will
benefit a l. Lot, 1I011 L111.1 et.
TI11T" Ik ho Member nl sncieiy to whom thiH
liook will not In- ii-elui. bother yie.tii. pari nt
(.-uard nii. :i.-ti in ter or 1 b-rir timu ArL'onaiit.
Adil.ei" the I'eabudy Meilieul lnt:l:ile. or Dr
W. II, Parker, No. I I'.itii'.ne.i '.-eet. 1J i-ion.
Mkhh., who tnnv b- i:"hml;ei) on nil dt-.-a-i f re
qniritiL' fkill ntid exierieii.-e ( Ironic and obetl
nate disea-es ihat hav.-hallled T t 1 I the
i-killol all o-ber phyr-li Ian-H llljlVlj spe
ci'i'.ty. Mieli tr. uteii mic- rpi 1 yo i 11
CfH-ftillv without an it sr. 1 II I OiJljl
ftiiceol l'i lure .Me:. lion tli:s paper.
617 St. Charles St., ST. LOUIS, 110.
A. rnynlnr Ormbintn of two medical
Milleifes. lias la-en loimei enwaved In tlie ireat-nn-nt
of ( 'hrnnie, Ner-nuH, KWin nti-l
1llotiI llsea-;e than anv other pliysielan In
hi. I.nulv as idly paper" sl'iow and all old resi
dents know. Consultation at office or bv mail,
free and Invited. A friend I v talk or his opinion
costs mo h I ii ir. When It Is liie.mveiilent to visit
the eltv for treatment, medicines can be sent
byiuallor express ever w here. Curable casei
k'uaranteed ; where doubt evicts 11 U Iralil.ly
fluted. Cull or rile.
"grv0n Prnut ration, DeliMIty, Mental ami
I'hjsloul Weaktipsi, Werrarlal anil other
tflertlnrnnf Throat, Skin and llnnen, Hloiid
Impurities and lllnoil 1'olnmlng, Kkln Affee
tlnns, Old tor anil Vleeri, InipedlineiitK to
MarrlatrA, Ilheiiniatlim, IMIrs. Special at-
tentlnn to raiea from 6ver-nrknl brain.
St IUiICA I, CASKS receive dpeclal attention.
Illneaies arHlna frnm Inipruilences, Kxeessef,
Indulgences or Expoiurcs,
It Is self-evident that ii di4iciaii payltiK
partleiilar intention to a class of ea-es ntlalus
Kieat skill, and pbvslelain In leiriilar practlei)
all over lhe country knowlnir this, freoiieiitly
reeoiinneud ca-.es lothe-obb'st olliee Iu Aiiierl-i-a,
where every known tippllani-e Is resortec
to, und the pi-ov.-il (jooel ri-mt-,1 it-is of lib
nvfes and countries are used, A hole liou-ie U
used for olliee purposes, and all are treated with
f-klll In n respectful manner; and, knowing
wli.lltoilo. no experiments are made. m ac
count of the Ki'eat number upplvltiT. thu
cliariies are kept low. often lower than H de
tlllllliled bv others. If Noil secure the skill llll'l
L-et a speed-and perfect Hie cure, that Is the
Important matter. 1'umpUlet, Jti pages. Kent
to any address free.
PLATES. MARRIAGE GUIDE I PAGES
Klccant cloth and irltt blndlinr. Healed for SO
cents 111 postaneor currency. Over lll'ly won-d-rliil
pen pletiires. true to life, articles on the
following subjects: Who may marry 'f whonott
why If rrnperaireto marrv. Whoinarry lli-st.
Manlioo.l. Woiiianhnnd. I'liysiciil decay. Who
lioiihl marrv. How life and happiness mav lie
Inereaseil. Those married or eonleinplat linf
marrvlnu slinuld read It. ItoiiL-ht lobe read
by all ndiilt persons, then kept under lock and
key, l'opulai- edit Ion. name, is above, but paper
Cover and lieu pat,es, ;0 cents by mall, 111 luoue.v
Wont noted and Miixos.sful Hpeeialluta iu thaTT.UL
(now reiiren i tor tnecoreoi ncrruw irffiiion
i.mfMii n hood. H raftnr mm and ifxay.' Hell!
Ui plai u at-aled euvuloperee. Urugglal cau nil 'I.
Addreil DR. WARD & CO., Louiiitna, Mo.
fal Work on Manriood
ILLINOIS CENTIIAL H. R
rn i k
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
'Viu Ou'v lAno liunmuu
O DAILY THAIS
MaKIN.) IMUKCT C'oNNKOTlON
1'iuisa Leavk t'Aiuo:
;.'::.( u m. .Mull.
Arr.viii", in f-t. I.ou.s :i ml .u:.; ( lmai o, - - o p.n .
ClITlt.KtlillL' al II 111- Mil! I- 1 Mil lor l'-.,r i" '
Lull. Louisville, Ii..:!auii. oi.- am. p ii.if KiHt
1 '-!:-"' 1 m. I'.isit .-si. l.ouiM m.,1
-s.t' n l-.x -ss.
Arriving ii. t I.o-ii- ii:r, p. iu.,u.-id conu. etln ,i
lor all points We.-i.
:i:-4". ;. in I-'.'ik'. Kxpn-hK.
KnrSt. l.o'iiB Mini ( ni.-ao i. nrrivtni; i.l M l,ou;
":!' P- in aim Chicago , :jn a. in.
.' i -i " ii. in ( ini-iiiumi KxpiVKH.
Ait'.vl:,.. at finctnru t' Tun . m.; l.om.viiluK.-iJ
a in. ; li.dianapo i- I i ,'. a m. I'hh-i.-t.yfi bv
t!.: llii.li rea-ll ll.e hli e ,o!l.l 1 ! J u ;jtj
111 I ' K.-s ill ad -n.ee of any -il i,,-r mute.
;:--i"ne i: i a. in. . . 4 ins rn, i, in
.mm. I- I'-.s ; i All fr in rain, i n t. lncinnaii wull.
out c.',:,,i.-,-. Ki.d Hi' i..!h sh epem t i .M, .u-,
an-', (.'he a;-o.
l ast Tin J-,: is i.
f -v.-! J ri l-w '" to Ibrimi-ii to l n-u
t n.l "-'--,' 1-er-l pi.lfi 't.,;t a,iy ,ie.v
ai.-idb., s.ui.u;.- ii,te,-v.-i.ii.,.. 'I he Smurdn uvki
loon tra i; fri.ri i niri arriven in i:c .v Vii'lt .Moinia
I'.oniiu a' Id::' ,. 'Jbirly-siX h..-,irsiii aihnnreoi
0'.' otin-r r-itile,
trr l-'or 'hronrl: trtp a.. 1 further it.forn :l .u
pl iv a'. I lino.s Centra: liailr'-nd U-poi. t'mro.
i il. JUN r, '1 u ni t Aoent
A. H . IiANsu.N. (.en. I'a-h. Aitetit. Cnicaxu
K. It. TI.MK CAIil) AT CAIliO.
IM.INfi.h t'KMli.U, II. X.
a. lis ii'-. t. Trains atr ve.
1 'Mail... I: :, n. in.
,-" :i:f'p. in. I 'Kpr.-s il 4.'. a in.
m s f X 1 1-. hi. M l.,,u, .v p.
I. C. H. It ( Snllt Ii fin Divtsli in
I' : o a m.
. :i la p in.
N. (.. Kx.
I lo a. m.
Ii :Hl a.m.
. .4 SO p.m.
. ! '."p.m.
.be mi a.m.
.b t'i p. hi
'j:1.i p. m
1. L. 4 I. .M. It. H.
.. Ill: -Ji p.m. Kxprei'a.,
W., M. L. t V. It. It.
1 a o a. in
Mi!1 t Ex.
i' :i'l p.m.
i - Mi. lit
.M"1IILL 4 oil 10 It. K.
II) .-X.-epi S!lri:aC. T llailv.
i i.Mj; i Aim
MMtiVAI. ASH DKI'AUTl'KK OK .MAILS.
Arr t j Iiep're
V. (J. I'm I I.
I. t . l. 1, ,11 r ' i T i lock ma. !
fi a. m
. .llr'i.a in
I p. iu
'4 p. m
V p. to
!l p. Ill .
I p. in
" (ny nia'.l'
" (Southern Iiiv
Iron Mountain K. I',
Waha-h Ii . Il
Texa A St. Lou: It. Ii...
St. Lome A (.'.Iro K. It...,
......i p. u.
....i" p. m.
..." p. m.
....5 p. m.
M:-f Liver arrives Wed , sa. ,t Mon
depart" W.-d , r'ri. ,V Sim.
I'll. ei del. op i. from 7 am to?: ii pm
I'd. box del . ii, ir Irotu fi a. m. to'Jp m.
Sundays l"t . del. ot . r Irom H . m. to lu a. in.
Stindto e ' a x del. open from . . . .fi a. m. to lo:;ti am
ir-NOTii.-CkatiL," will t.e pu'dislied from
Lr.i- to ::ni--in city pi;p-rs. i hat:'-t- vo-ir carrln ac
c irdinwly. W.M. S. .ML'Hi'HY. P. M
- Mn kTri S
30 UNION SQUARE NEW YORK.
ILL. MASS. GA
TOR SALE BY
if. 8teajjj;ilii & Co., Cairo, III,
For Salo bv
Nr WhP V
f r1 -S5?TV
I CJ'i'ttt OUTOF ORDER.
d AS NO Z1