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INVARIABLY lit ADVANCB.
All Communications should be nddrcse.d to
E. A. Bl'HNK IT,
rablmher and l'rourletor.
Tho Old Arctic Rubbers.
low shabby my old rubber arctics are grow
ing! Tho days of tbolr usefulness will soon be
low well I remember, 'twas blowing nnd
The day tlmt 1 can-led them homo from the
Both Wiggins nnd Vcimor predicted a Biiort
er; The north wind was howling and fast tho
t bouplit them ntul paid for them two and a
The old arctic rubbers that served mo so
7'ho o'd arctic rubbers, the flumiol-llned rub.
Tbo old arctic rubbers that served me bo
They (rave mo protection whonever abllr
zard 'Neath enow drifts, knoc-liigli, bid tho side
walk, and street,
And daily, .w hile humorous exchanges I scis
sored, They lay near tho legs of tho desk at my
For cuspidorcs often they served witty fel
lows Who canio to tho sanctum old stories to
And ladies stood In them dripping umbrel
las, The old arctic rubbers Unit served nio so
Tho old arctlo rujibers, the flauncl-llned rub
bers, The old arctic rubbers that served nio so
The buckles Unit Toruierly glittered like
Arc rupty and broken, their ruin complete;
The sides of the mies nnd tho heels describo
That mnke me look bow-legged when walk
ing the street,
But.tliough they're ft wreck now In Bole, heel
Some hungry gout's appetilo ye I they ntuy
By furnishing him with a. brent fust or sup
per, The old arctic rubbers that served mo so
The old arctic rubbers, tlio lliiiint'l-lincd rub
bers, The old arctic rubbers that served mo so
Pomervllle .1 'Mi null.
FOR HONOR'S SAKi:.
"Well, father, what is it?'' said
Ungh Fovteseuo, as ho shut tho iloot
behind hiui, and waited to know why
the general hud sent for him.
"Only this that if you want to savo
the Hall from being sold, you must set
about fullilling tho family compact at
Tho young man's liandsomo faco
clouded, for the family compact was
that he should marry his cousin, Marian
Chesterfield, and win the broad lands
of the Chestcrtieli estate by tho match.
Now somebody had pluyod him an un
pleasant trick last Valentino's Day, and
sent him tho photograph of a short,
stumpy girl with homely features, un
der which was written, "Your futuro
wife." Ho had thrown it infliunntljr
into Hie fire, and persistently refused
all invitations to meet his young cous
in. The idea of marrying her for her
money was uttorly distasteful to him,
and there was no chanco of marrying
her for love with such an uly face as
"I always looked upon that compact
as fudge," ho said, after a pause.
General Fortescue frowned.
"Then lot mo tell you that you aro
very much mistaken. You aro bound
in honor to marry tho girl, and if sho
were a pauper instead of an heiress it
would not Iree you from the obligation.
Sho is staying with Lady Mornington,
who gave you a general invitation for
September, so you can run down thero
to-morrow and settlo it at once. Half
my creditors would bo content to wait,
if they thought you were sure of this
Thus adjured, Hugh had nothing to
do but cousent, and a few days after
ward saw him at The Chase, Lady
Mornington'8 place, and ho was in
formed that Miss Chesterlield and Miss
W'yndham were hi the garden. Ho
mado his way across the lawn, and
found that two girls were sitting iu
low chairs under a willow.
Directly they caught sight of him
they got up from their 6oats and ad
vanced to meet him. In tho ono who
was nearest to him ho recognized tho
original of tho photo, and his heart
went down into his boots; tho other
held back, as if overcome with shyness,
and drooped her suuny head, as if
afraid to meet his eye.
"How d'ye do, Marian?" said Hugh,
shaking hands with the lirst.
She looked rather taken aback, as if
6he had not expected to be addressed
by her Christian name, then turning in
a hurry to her companiou.
"Captain Fortescue, let lin .iiroduco
you to my dearest friend, May."
Hugh bowed low, while the girl shy
ly extended a small white hand, her
long lashes resting on her cheek. Ho
involuntarily gavo it a tender squcezo,
for sho looked so bewitchingly protty
that he could not help it, and tho bluo
eyes looked for ono moment into his.
They dazzled him as no woman's had
ever dazzled him before, and Marian
watched him with a twinkle in her own.
luen sho invited him to sit down and
V.u,p o! u'a afltr 1 dusty journ
if'J tb7:o oon chatting ami
lawn! Ul l0a-tablG on th0
Hugh addressed his conversation to
frirar,in duty bound, tclUn" he?
ell about his Ufo fa Canada, and tS
loneliness of his homo at tho Hall sin""
his mother s death.
2l0w 1 8h,ouId liko 10 sco it!" said
Marian, as sho filled up his cup; "I am
00 fond of an old place like that."
"Won't you couio over some day and
make my father's acquaintance? Per
haps Miss Miss," stammering, for tho
name of Wyndham had slipped out of
"Call her May," said Marian, with a
mischevious smile; "we aro all cousins
. "May If" said lluch fcttinpr rather
red, but subduing his inward astonish
ment. "Certainly, if you wisli it. I mean to
call you Hugh;" and tho girl smiled
When tho moon was shining they
wandered about tho shrubberies after
dinner, aud Hugh, who had fallen in
lovo for tho lirst time in his life, walked
as if in a dream under tho silent trees.
Half beside himsolf with dismay ho
determined to mako his otl'or that night
and leave tho lirst thingoutho morrow.
If it had to bo dono, it must bo done at
onco, or elso ho might bo laying his
impoverished self at Slay's foot instead
of Marian's, aud stealing a kiss from
her lovely lips. Ho choso his moment
when they had lingered behind, and
stooping his head very low, said, hur
riedly: "Marian, will you tell me if it is
'Yes' or No'?"
She lifted her lioad in great surpriso;
then, as if a sudden thought crossed
hor mind, whispered, "Ask May,"
and taking to her heels ran lightly
dawn tho path.
Hugh, utterly taken aback, stood
still, watching her disappear with tho
utmost perplexity, while May camo
slowly toward him with tho moonlight
shining on her golden hair.
"Where is Marian?" she asked, in
"Flown! telling mo to get an answer
"Yhat answer?" turning hor hoad
"Slarian musthavo told you," speak
ing very hurriedly. "Is it to bo 'Yes'
Sho dropped her handkorchief, and
stooped to pick it up.
"Wouldn't it bo better to wait?" she
"Wait? What for? I must got it
over to-night; I am going away to
morrow." Oh, Heaven, how lovely sho looked
as sho raised her eyes for ono moment
"Why aro you going?"
"lk'causo I am afraid to stay," his
pulses quickening. "May, can't you
guess? I lovo you already, aud I shall
go mad if 1 stay."
Sho sat down on a bench under a
syringa, her limbs trembling so that
sho could not stand.
"I thought perhaps you would not
liko me," "sho said, very low.
"Not liko you? Oh, Hoavcn!" sit
ting close besido her, and bending over
her till his breath fanned her cheek.
"Mav, let mo have ono it will bo the
Sho did not turn away, and their lips
"Now," ho said, with a groan, "is it
to bo 'Yes' or 'No'?"
"You aro in such a hurry," hesitat
ing and blushinir.
"1 must know to-night. Which is it
to be ?"
"Yes;, she said, softly.
There was a deep silence for a min
ute, then ho took her hands in his,
raised them to his lips, aud disappeared
iu tho darkness.
When tho two girls canio down to
breakfast the next morning tho butler
informed them that Captain Fortcseuo
had left by tho first train.
U "Upon my word," exclaimed Marian,
with an amused laugh, "ho s tho most
extraordinary creature I have hoard of!
I really thought it was a case of lovo at
lirst sight. You didn't say 'XV by
"I wish I had," said Mav, growing
crimson, "Jt was absurd tosay'les
after knowing him for only a few
"You forgot that you aro said to
have played together whon you were
"As if that made any ditl'ercnce!"
Lord and Lady Mornington returned
iu tho afternoon, and were much sur
prised to liud that ono of their guests
. "Depend upon it, my dear," said tho
vis-countess, with a smile, "ho is ono
of that extinct race the male prudes.
He will come back fast enough when I
write and tell him that the house is full
of people. Georgie is better, thank
Heaven, so our iitllo danco can como
oil' next Thursday."
Lady Mornington wrote her letter,
aud one pair of eyes at loast watched
anxiously for tho answer. When it
Ciimo it brought nothing but disap'
poinlmcut. Captain Fortcseuo was ex
ceedingly sorry, but important busi
ness called him to Scotland, and ho
would not bo back for a fortnight
May tossed her head, saying, "I'm so
glad," and walked out into tho garden,
closely followed by a certain Lord
Frippington, who was dying to hook
Lady Mornington looked after them
willi a sigh.
"She'll throw herself away on Frip
pington, if t ho boy doesn't take care.
What cm he bo tbinking of?"
Thinking of? Nothing but May
from morning till night, as ho walked
over the moors with his gun over his
shoulder in the dewy morning, as ho
danced with a host of pretty girls in
tho evening, as ho tossed on his sleep
"Halloa, old fellow, what's up?"
said his cheerful host, slapping him on
tho back. "I've got the prettiest set
of girls together, and, by Jove! there'
not ono of t hum you'll take the trouble
to llirt witli."
"1 forgot to tell you that I am en
gaged to be married."
"The dense ymi are! Who is it?"
"My cousin," Miss Chesterfield," with
a suppressed groan.
"Wish you luck! IW George, tho
most charming girl in creation!"
"Charming disposition, no doubt."
"Humph! don't know about that. I
was thinking of her face. Oh, that I
were a bachelor!''
"Oil, that 1 had married in my
cradle!" muttered Hugh, sloping oft".
Tlie next day Captain Fortescue re
ceived a h tier from Lady Mornington
to say that all her guests had left cx
ept. Mi-s Chesterfield, and if he
wished his engagement to bo consider
ed as more than a farce he must come
at once to The Chase to givo his fiance
an opportunity of seeing whether sho
had given her consent too hastily.
"H ither too serious tr "
said H igh tohmiseif, as he packed tip
his things and started fur tho South.
( her own boudoir, and gavo him a rood
j scolding. "
IJAIKO BULLETIN. lHUliSDAY M0KN1NU JUNE 12, 1S84.
i u, ,.ot at all sure that you are not
too late. Lord Ft ippiugton is desper
ately in lovo with her, and rde over
this morning to tell her so. They aro
uow talking it over iu tho garden."
"Then 1 had belter not interrupt
them," subsiding into n chair with an
air of tho utmost resignation.
"Good heavens! Are you mad? Get
up and run nil' as fast as your legs can
take you. Five minutes may mako all
tho ditl'erence!" sho exclaimed, impa
tiently. "Then I may as well stay where I
am. If she doesn't care for mo, let her
havo him, by all moans.''1
"Hugh, I'll never speak to you again!
You havo treated that poor "irl abom
inably." "Oh, if you wish it, I'm off, " and
with an exasperating want of speed hr
took himself slowly out of tho room.
There was a glimmer of a whito dress
in tho shrubbery, so ho followed it re
luctantly, thinking of that other night
when tho moon was shining, and he
stolo a kiss from tho lips of his love.
Yes, sho was his love, and whon ho
married Marian, for the sako of his
honor, his heart would bo always
A man passed him, walking fast,
with his hat drawn down over his eyes.
"Rejected! Lucky fellow," mused
Hugh. "I wish I were in his shoes."
Ho moved aside tho boughs of a wil
low with an unwilling hand, then
sprang forward, for May was standing
beforo him, with blushes on her cheeks
and a happy light in her eyes.
"You'vo como at last." sho said,
shyly, when her hands were in his, and
ho looked down into her faco with in
describable longing and pain.
"Yes, and I wish to Heaven I hadn't.
I ran away from temptation ouly to
find it again. May, you must under
stand!" his agitation growing.
"I don't understand," tho tears
rushing into her eyes as sho tried to
snatch her hands away. "Why did
you como back if you didn't want to?"
"They told mo Marian was here, and
no ono else."
"Jf you mean Miss Wyndham," very
coldly, "sho left a fortnight ago."
"I am talking of Miss Chesterfield."
Tho bluo eves opened wide.
"I know of no Miss Chesterfield ex
"Yourself! What do you mean?
For Heaven's sako tell me!"
"Captain Fortescue, if this is a joke,
I don t sec tho fun of it," turning
He placed himself in front of her, his
faco whito as death.
"May, you aro not my cousin?"
"If I am not, I don't know who I
"Oh, my darling, what a fool I'vo
been! Can you ever forgivo me?" a
heaven of joy breaking over his hand
"You took Marian for mo, but you
asked me," looking puzzled.
"No, I never asked you; but it isn't
"You did, or I never should have let
you" her blushes showing what her
lips did not dare to say.
"You didn't let me; but I stolo it,
and I'll do it again and again!" and
with his lips to hers ho claimed her for
How much thero is sometimes in a
singlo word. One word can often niovo
tho hoart more doeplv than tho wliolo
of an elegant sermon. Speak tho word
"household, "or "fireside,'" or "home,"
to ono who is wandering friendless,
homeless, aud, perhaps, in a strange
land, and how quickly the tears will
start, tho bosom heavo and tho lips
quiver. Memory goes back with light
ning speed to tho days of childhood
when tho loved household gathered in
an unbroken band around tho fireside
in tho dear home. Tho happy voices
that are scattered far away, or hushed
in tho silent dormitory of tho dead,
aro plainly heard by niemcry's ear, and
abovo tho rost sounds the loving moth
er's voice, as with one of the sweet
songs of Zion she sang her weary child
to sleep. As memory brings up so
faithfully scenes of the old home, and
just as faithfully his life since ho left
that home, how our wanderer wishes
himself back again an innocent child
on his mother's lap listening to the old
Biblo stories that are ever new. Tho
stories float iu his memory, and
thoughts of them and his mother causo
the tears to roll down his cheeks. Oil,
tho memory of a loving, faithful moth
er can soften the hardest heart! How
hor advice, precepts and love can help
us even when she has long been mold
ering in tho grave. When wo think of
home how our thoughts will go back to
tho place whero mother was, and when
wo look forward to the beautiful homo
beyond tho river, faith and imagination
see mother there. Oh, mothers' of tho
youth of our country, do you realize
what a power far good is inyour hands
if you will only uso it? Are you so
living beforo your children, so training
them, that when they go out into the
world away from you, or you aro taken
from them, their memories of you will
bo as a guiding star to keep them in
the right path? Do you realize that
God has placed tho children witli you
to take caro of for Him? Do you stop
to think that tho way in which mothers
train their children will now inlhienco
the wholo nation, aye, the whole world,
iu years to come? If you do, why do
you leave that lit tle one of tender years
out in tiio street away from under your
own eye and ear, to learn more of evil
in ono hour that you can uproot iu a
lifetime? How are you training your
sons that in time so come are to till of
fices all over the land? Are you doing
your best to have them grow up honest,
truthful men? Are you training your
daughters to bo true women, worthy
to become tho wives and mothers of
tho nation? Oh, woman, take caro of
the precious talent God has given you;
and oue way to make the best uso of it
is to make your home tho hiost pleas
ant spot on earth. Gather your house
hold around a cheerful lirestdo, whero
tho cold, wintry winds of tiukindness
and neglect aro not allowed to come,
but from which tho members will carry
a warm glow all their lives.
At a wedding tho brido was a young
lady who had been a great llirt. When
tho clergyman asked the question:
"Who gives this woman away?" a
young man present replied: "1 can, but
but I won't."
Hogus anil Genuine Butter.
Dr. Charles M. fresson, the well
known scientist, says there are many
vegetable matters which are harmless
that could lie used in tinting oleomar
garine, Lutterino and siicrinc, so us to
bo able to distinguish them from geuu
iuo butter. He mentioned that tho col
oring matter derived from t lie alkanet
root was entirely harmless, and if
used in coloring artificial butler in tho
same proportion that annatlo is used
to color genuine butter, would give it a
delicate pink hue. Water street com
mission men generally favor somo
method to distinguish" tho "bogus"
from tho good.
Three-fourths of tho hut'.r-r now sold
in l'liiladelphia is artificial. Somo of
tho stuff is only one half butter, the re
mainder being common lard. In many
cases the composition is simply beef
fat, chemically treated, witli no more
genuine butter in it than is coutaiued
iu axle-grease. "The way iu which
oleomargarine, lutterino, and all arti
ficial butters are sold," said President
Maedtma'.d, of tho National Butter,
Cheese and Hgg Association, "is an
outrage upon the consumers and the
dairy interests of the cjunliT. The
imitations aro sol 1 to the butter dealers
and grocers at from 10 to 'lb cents u
pound, and they buy knowing exactly
what it is. Their customers are not so
fortunate. 1 do not know of a retail
dealer in this city w ho does not sell tho
artificial article as the genuine product
of the cow. What ellect would it havo
to compel the manufacturers to distin
tinguish tho artificial from the genuine,
by making the former a pink 10'or?
Why, it would simply kill the business.
Who would buy pink butler? Not
even the boldest boarding houso keep
er. It is ridiculous to talk about btit
terino keeping down the prico of good
butter. The bogus is foisted upon tho
consumer at twice its value, and, in
addition, the buyer is deceived ns to
the stuff purchased. Philadelphia
housewives have always been preju
diced in favor of the print roils. That
makes this city a good field for the ar
tificial ariicle. which is printed nicely.
A tuajortv of it r-f in s fr i:n Chicago,
though New Yon. furnishes a fair sun
ply. If Governor Cleveland signs tho
biil now h his hands, prohibiting tho
iiKuniiai'Uii'c atui sale of imitation but
ter, the hdtiMiy will be killed in that
stale." President Macdoiiald suggest
ed ih '.t it would be an excellent thing
f.r iiitili r btucrs to ask the seller if the
bu'.ti-r W '-s genuine. If i ho answer was
g.wn in a hc-i'.atiiig sort of a way the
cu:oiii( r should not buy. In a short
th::c, he thought, Ihe dealer would bo
l.r..:ig!it t' a realizing sens. that ho
was sw induing hi patrons.
A visit in several butter commission
houses on Water sued developed tho
information lhat to change the color of
the art'th'ial article would result in a
(leuih-iiiow tuits manufacture. One of
the largest dealers said if it were tinted
diir retitly fr .:n the genuine he would
re-cind a.l his standing orders. Ho
would not have a pound of pink oleo
margarine in his place only at manu
facturers' risk. Almost 7o per cent, of
bis sales consist of the bulterines.
Thousands of families are supplied
with fancy roirs of apparently fresh
butter, for which they pay big prices,
tinder the impression that it is tho geu
uino article. Three families out of four
do not get what they expect, and none
are the wiser for the experience Tho
big pruil in sidling butterino and liko
compounds a:e a temptation to tho gro
cery m an, and he sacrifices his honesty
to make wwncx.Vkiliuldphhia Record,
Michael's Midnight Call.
In wco sma' and very dark hours of
Saturday morning Mr. Blank's front
door bell rang violently. Tho worthy
citizen went at onco to the door, whore
he found his man Michael in a troubled
state of mind. Michael said that he
had that night been blessed with an ad
dition to his family; that tho doctor
called iu attendance had demanded im
mediate payment for his services. Hav
ing no money in tho house, he had
called upon Mr. Blank to borrow some.
Michael immediately received what ho
wanted, and, with profuso apologies for
calling at such an unreasonable hour,
departed. Tho next morning, Mr.
Blank's daughters, who had heard tho
bell ring, asked who it wa3 that called
so late, and they were informed of the
circumstances. "Poor little thing!"
sympathetically exclaimed a bright lit
tle miss of twelve summers; "it camo
c o. d., didn't it.?"
I o 59
" n '(A
ThtmiiMi.la nf hm t Wrr.no, D.fcim,, mm.
If k ul "" plyl' l wukneM, liml mnliu.Kl,n.r
I llCC'w pruxrailon, tlmraiulti oriii.ln.-r.-Hon,
Blrung faltli that II will run mrf taw pmmpla ma In aatid lu
r wrf tin pmmpti mtt to Mtii lu
iHiiairft,eifl. A. i. UUH,I
HI, UUtcafo, 1U.
f UlUnUiJIaJ I
mMf ami U
ftn infaUiblt curt fur Vilvn.
race f i , at arugR
irni nrpn&in nr man
' n n rm r. i r
LI : M 11 I I. il M
la the (pnnoii In which hail or nonnmcd blood U
moftapttorhnwitiicir. N h' uro, at this Juncture.
lu-edmoniHlitiiK to an tat it lu throw lug oil' tho lm
purities which have coliectuU by the tluuKlih cir
culation of blood during tnu cold winter monthi
Swifl'H 8io( lllc In nuturu' (Treat hi luer, m It la a
purely vcg table alterative and tonic
Hev. L. H I'alnu, Macon, Oa., wr'ten: "Wo hart
been lining Swift' Niiectllc at UiuOiphHUa-' Home
an a remedy fur blood complaint-, and an a general
health tonic, ant have had rumarkahlu res tilt
from lti uhu on tlm children and cmiloye of tho
inntitntlou. it Is vue It un ciccllmt tonic, and
ke i)atlio blood no pure, tlitl tho Byrtvin ia U-aa
Habletodl-oiRo. It baa cured some of our chil
dren of Scrofula,
W. II. Gilbert. (1-UvMiflt, Albany. Oa.. wrltea:
"We are aelliiig larsic riiantltlc8 of Swift' Specific
foraxprlnk! nliorntivu and general heiilth tonic,
and '.vim tnu ben reauli. 1 1 1- row larireiy uned
aa a Drcvi'iitivii mul I.. i..i..i-. 'i-i......
many remarkable evidence of tta m rit in thla
TIIK liltEAT IlhTO IIOI'SE IN CHICAOO.
We donot hcntate to n-iy that for a year lact we
bbvckoIiI more of Swill's Sped lie (S. S S.) ihHU
allo'luT ItlOOll I'lir lliTU I, in. .,! .. I.I. ........
astonishlnc cxti'ls. One n.vtleaiaa who used a
half dozen bottles any it did li'iu more g od than
i, I, it. ii cmi nun ji.iAn. a otner wno
used It for a Scruf'iiloiH all cll 'ii reports a perma
nent cure from Un ,
VAN HI. VACS, STtYKSSON & CO.
One gentleman who luid been conlluel to tils bed
lX Wl-HkH With M.-rrnrUI It I. I 1.. ...
. .... , ,,,.-,,,,, ,rlll mi.,
cured entirely, and speaks In the luirhu't prni-e of
W U M i ' LI I I L-l- D. NI.I1..W
(. ii ' i.r..- .v niviir i ,
Our trcatla on Woo I and fckvn Uiseapea mailed
free to applicants
THE SWIFT SI'ECIKIC CO.
, liMwcr 3, Atlanta, Ga.
New York Ollb'C, 159 West 23(1 St.
30 UNION SQUARE NtWYORK.
tfWSo He bJl-Alffc.
ILL. W MASS. CA.
FOR SALE BY
H. Steagala & Co., Cairo, 111
617 St. Charles St. ST. LODIS, MO.
A raiulnr Grmlnnts oi two medical
collwj, bin hi-fii Ioiiitki entitled in the treat
nientiif C'liroiii,-, Nervous, Hltin and
JJloorl Diseases than anv otln-r physician In
hUl.oult. as city papers sl'iow undnll ild resi
dent, know. ( oiisuliallnn at office or by mall,
free and Invited. A friendly talk or bis opinion
costs notlilnvT- When It It hicoi.vciitent tovlslt
the city Tor treatment, medicines chu be sent
vymallor express evervwheie. Curable cases
s-iiaranteed: where doubt exist-K la frankly
Hated, tailor Write,
Xenrom Proatratlon, Pebliltr. Mental and
Vhyslral Weakness, Mercurial and other
Bectlonsof Throat, skin uni Bones, Blood
Impurities and Blond Poisoning, Mita Aflef
tlons, Old Sores and Clcers, Impediments to
Marriage, lUieuniatlsm, Piles. Special at
tentlon t cases from orer-worked brain.
SlRCirAL CASKS recelTe special attention.
Diseases arising; from Imprudences, Kiresses,
Indulgences or Exposures.
It Is self-evident that a plivslrlan raving
particular atieiition to a class of cases attains
Kreat skill, and physicians liirckTUlar practice
all over the country knowlnx thli, freii 'eiilly
recommend cust-s to the oldest olllee li A merl
ca, wliere every known appliance Is esorte(i
to, and the proved tfnod rein.vl iv-- of aU
awes and countries are used, A w hole licitse Is
used fur olllee purposes, and all are treated tvltU
skill In a respectful manner; and, know.nif
what todo, no experiments are made. On i.c
count of tbo cieat number npplrlne-. the
cliarircs are kept low, often lower than is ile-
nianueii nv others, ir von secure the ski 1 i nd
set aspeecly and perfect llt'n cure, lhat :a ;ne
Important matter, l'umphlct, li pauej. S.'Ut
to any address free.
plates. 'MARRIAGE GUIDE ( pages
Elegant cloth and if lit binding. Sealed for 60
Cents iu postage or currency, uver lll'ty w.iu
dcrful pen pictures, true tollfe, articles on tlio
following subjects: Who may marry 1 whou it:
whyV Proper agelo uiurrv. Wliomnrry first,
.Maulinoil, Womanhood. Phvsleal decav. V :10
Should marry. How life and 'liupplness'mav De
Increased. Thn( married or eontemplati i-'
marrying should read It. It ought to he rea l
by alt adult persons, then kept under lock and
key, Popular edition, sameas above, but p ir
cover nnd iw pages, cents by mull, 1 nouu
Whose ilebllH v, enhmisted
powers, premature ili-cny
and fmluro to perform lll'c'a
dudes properly are caused by
eii esse. errors of youlli, eto
will find a perfect and lasting
return i ion in robust heiilili
fA nnd vigorous niiinhnod in
L aimIikt HtoiiiHcii druuirintf nor
yi Instniinonu. Thintrontmentof
iviiii ic unity ami
l'h vstti'itl Iftiiiiv in.inifnrtii.it
fiiccessful borfliiM hriTil on iirttM-t diiinunii(
ill wand dlrtM't tm(liodi ami iilo1ulo lhnr
ouvhiieH Full infnrmntion and Trvatiiu frn
AililrvMH CtniNuttin riivniclnn of
MARSTON REMEDYCO.,46W.14thSt., New York,
t no za1 v, . -
LLfNOIS CENTRAL K. E
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
The Onlv Lino Kunnmi.'
0 DAILY TRAIN
Making Dikkot Conneotion
TiuiNa Li?! Caiito:
ti;yo a m. Mail,
Arrlvingln Bt.Loulaa UOa.m.: t'hlcano.Hiao p
CoiiLueiinjr at Odin and fcfflnghata for r.nr'i
natL Louinvillu, Indianapolis and points East.
liiiS P- m. Fast Ht. I.ouis iii.d
Arrlvingln St Lonla :t:. p. m.,aud couuectln
for all points W est.
3:4f p. in. Kttst Kxprera.
For St. Louis and fblrat'o, arriving at 8t. Losia
1U:1S p. in., and Chicago ?:al a. in.
M;A5 p.m Cincinnati Kxpretw.
Arriving at Cincinnati 7:(0 a. m. ; Loulsvlll. S:bl
a. m. ; Indianapulle 4 : a in. Paa-etgera by
thla tram reach the abve point. y to ,'iij
UOL'KS In advance of any other rouie.
tVTht SMS a. m. express has PULLMAN
BUKEPl.Nd C'AK from Cairo to C'luclunatl. with
out chiirieB, and through ileopera Ui ht, Loula
Fast Tirno Kasi.
f !Mll(rPt'U b" ltli' "ue KO 'hroUKh to Ka.t.
i cio.-Ji iiri crn points without anv delar
eauaed by Hnuday Intervenlne. The Satnrday after
toon train from Cairo arrive. In new Yo'k Monday
nornlug at 10:35. Thlrty alx hour, iu advance ol
a other route,
iVVat throuch ticket, and further InformatU u
ipply at Illincla Central Kallroad Depot, Cairo.
J. II. JOSKS. Ticket Asent
A. U. UAN80N. Gen. Paes. Aeont. Chicago
H. 11. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL ft. ft.
Train, depa-t. Train.
tM.il -...a: la.m. I tMall
Kxpre.s 3:4s p. m. I tKvprcea
.4:i!S a. m
11:4', a. m.
JSt Louie fcx 12;i5 p. m. j tSt Louis Ki
S:V p. m.
1:10 a. m.
i. c. k. n (Southern Divisu
...4:45a.mltN. O. Ex
..1(: a ra
.. ii p m
tX. O Ex
tN. O. Ex...
M. K. H.
BT. L. s I
W., ST. L. ft P. R. It.
Mall A Ex 4 i0 a.m. I 'Mall 4 Ex..
Accom 4:li) p.m. I 'Accom
freight .?:45 a.m. Freight
MdllILK ft onto K. K.
Mail 5:56a.m. Mall
Dally except Snoday. t Dallv.
6 15 p.m
AKKIVAL AND DEPARTURE OP MAILS.
8 p. m.
9 p. m.
0 a. ni.
4 p. m
I. C. K. It (t trough lock mall).. 6 a. m.
..4 so p.m.
..f p. m.
..10 p. m.
.7 p. m.
..! p. m.
" (war mall)
" (Southern Div
Iron Mountain It. &
Wabaah ft. K ..
Texas 4 St. Louis K. K...
Ht Lonla 4 Cairo R. R...,
Mine lilver arrives Wed
dmarta Weil . Fri. A Mnn
P 0. geP dol. op' D from.. 7:30 am to7:: pm
P.O. box del. open from 6 a.m. to Up m.
Sundays gen. del. open from. ...6 a. m. to 10a. m.
Sundavs box del. open from. ...6a. m. to 10:30aa
HTNOTK. C'hangea will be published from
time to lime to city papers. Change your cards ac
cordingly. toil. J. MURPHY. P. M
Mutual Life & Accident
AT CAIRO, ILLINOIS,
Organized December, 1883, Cuder tie
Law of 1883.
Successor to Widows and Orphans Mutnal Aid So
ciety, organized July 4th, 1877, uuder
the laws of 187a.
JOHN n. ROBINSON.
WM. STKATi' ;N
J. A. GOLuSTINK....
('- W. IJCNMMi
BOARD OF DIRECTORS for 1st YEAR.
Wd. Stratton.Strntton 4 Bird, probers, Cairo, 111.,
J. A. Ooldetinu, oflioldntine 4 Rosenwater, whole
sale and retail dry good;C. W. Dunning. M. U.;
Pres. Bd. Med Ex.. for Fensions; Albert Lewis,
commission merchant: J. II. Robineon, couniy
Judge ann notary public; Wm. F. Pitcher, com.
broker and Insurance aeent; R. II. linlid. cliy
street superviaor; At. Phillips, carpmter and build
er; Thomas Lewis, attorney and secretarv j K. V.
H:erco,attorney-at-law, Dntinoin 111. ; K. C. Pace
cashier of Centennial Ban, Aahlcv. 111.; Al lcrt
Hayden, cushier of George Connelly 4 Co., Spring
field, I 1 ; U. M id ann, attorney-at-law, 1(16 Ran
dolph street, Chicago; Hon. Robt. A. Hatcher, attorney-at-law,
Charleston, Mo.; H. Leigbton,
caehlcr First National Bank, Stuart. Iowa.
.-TV DR (7 a.
Electric Appliance ir sent on 30 Diyi' Trial.
TO MEN ONLY, YOUNQ OR OLD.
WHO are aufferlnf from Niavona DsaatTT,
Lost Vitaliti, L.ct or N.sra roaea ira
Viooa, Wi.TlKu W aiiNaarsa. and all thoM dlaeue.
uf a I'saaoK.I, UlTt.a rvaulUna from Aau.as and
Utnaa Ciuasa. Hpenlv relief aud eompl.M reato
ration nf MaaLTH.V iooa.iHl Manhood outaiirrssD.
The itranileat Ulacoviry of tha Nln.tmnth Crnturr.
bendatunca forlllu.trmtwlF.mpbletfret Addlws
VOLTAIC HIT CO.. MtHU. WICH.