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r-c'libaofHwormore tor weekly Bulletin at
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All Communication! should be addressed to
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Publisher and Proprietor.
Tho Bolls of Shamlon.
With lefl affection and recollection
I often think of Iboso Abandon bells.
W boco round so wild would, In days of child
Flin? round my rrndle their magic spells.
On this I ponder, where'er I wander,
And thus ?row lonuer, aweoi corn, oi meo;
W ith thy bollaof phandon
That sound bo grand on
The pleasant waters of tho Kiver Lee.
I've heard bells chimlnj? full many a climo in.
Tolling sublime in cathedral shrine;
Wlillo at a glib ruto brass tongues would vi
brato. Hut all their mule spoke naupht like thlnej
For memory dwelling on each proud swelling
Of thy belfry kntilllnjr Its hoid notes frco,
Maile the bells of Shnndon
Sound far more pram! on
The pleasant waters of the Kiver Lee.
I've heard bells tolling "Old Adrian's Molo" in
Their thunder roiling from the Vatlenn,
And cymbals glorious, swinging uproarious
In the gorgeous turrets of Notre Hame;
Dut thy founds were sweeter than the dome
Flings o'er the Tiber, pealing solemnly.
Oh! the tells of Shandon
Sound more grand on
Too pleasant waters of tho Kiver Lee.
There's a bell in Moscow, while on towor and
In St. Bophia the Turkman gets,
And loud in the air, calls men to pray
From the tapering summit of tull minarets.
Buch empty ptinntom, I freely grant them,
Hut there's an antnem more dear to me:
TIs the bells of Miandon
That sound so grand on
The pleasant waters of the Kiver T.ee.
A Story of Early Days in Michigan.
BY n. II. JOIIN'SOX.
pat's ExrorxTKi: with im.r. i;i:axto.
"IleHo, Irish.' Seems to mo yrM bo
ne.'ifpr yer native element if ye had a
pick and spade and was ilijrgin" ditches,
instead of tryin' to swintf an ax. which
occupation.I take it from ycr awkward
ness, natur' never designed ye fur!"
I 'at dropped the ax lit was lustily
swinging and making the chips fly into
air from the trunk of a sturdy white
wood that he was chopping, and turned
quickly to learn who it was that thus
rudely addressed him. His gaze fell
upon liill Iiraxton, who stood a fewfeet
distant, leaning upon his rille, and eye
ing with a sneer, the industrious Irish
man. The reader has learned in a preced
ing chapter, that Pat felt no ardent love
fur this personage, and the tone and
words with which lie just addressed
him. did not tend to increase the senti
Pat never denied that he was an Irish
man. In fact, he boasted that he was
born on the Emerald Isle, and in a
shanty in which the pig and cow each
occupied an apartment, and were on
terms of almost social equality with
the family; and the music which charm
ed his ears in earliest infancy consisted
of atriocomposedof his mother's voice,
the squeal and grunt of the well-fed
Pig. and the satisfied "moo" of the sleek,
family cow; hut while he gloried in the
fact that the land of his birth was also
the home of many Irish statesmen and
patriots, he did not like to hear his na
tionally announced in a sneering, con
Moreover, if there was any occupa
tion in which Pat honestly claimed to
be an adept, it was wood-chopping and
felling the tall, sturdy giants of tho
forest. He felt so proud of his occupa
tion that he designated it one of tho
Cue arts; hence this sneering allusion,
on the part of Iiraxton, to his lack of
skill as a chopper, hit Pat in the most
tender part of his feelings, and raised
ids indignation to the lighting pitch at
Put Pat preferred to resort to arms
only as a last expedient, and after
grinding his teeth and scowling upon
me man uetore lam a moment, he an
swerea m as even a tone as he could
Meube ye think yer a perfisser of the
art yevsilf. If ye are, ye can take tho
nu give me a few lessons in the
ancy pan ot the art. Ye look as if ye
cud cut yer foot oil the
out any ixtra iffort; and I don't know
as u wuu spue yer beauty any if ye ban.
pened to make a lew gashes in ver
"Hold on. Irish! There ain't no use in
yer frittin' yer dander up about nothin
fur if ye git a little unrulv, I will take
upon myself the ollice of corrector to
ward ye, and give ye a spankin' that
will remind ye of the time when ye was
a iiiue boy and didn t mind yer mot her:"
'I tuck me last spankin' whin I was
aweo bit of a babby." returned Pat;
"an' if there's any spankin' to be done
whin I'm around, it's mesilf that'll have
the pleasure of bein' boss workman on
Braxton laughed loudlv at the Irish
man's evident unfriendliness toward
him. and remarked;
"Well, pat, I see yer chuck full of
KTit, but I don't feel quite like swaller
in yer Irish carcass whole just now. so
we'll drop that subject and be friendly."
"If ye wan't to be frindlv," muttered
Pat, turning and picking'up his ax as
if to resume chopping, "the only wav ye
can do it is to passim about yer busi
ness, and lave me to choose me own
companions; fur, to be honest wid ye,
ye ain't the man I cud iver be frindly
to at all, at all!"
"Hold on a minute, Pat. can't ye treat
a man civil when lie's come all this way
on purpose to see ye on an important
"Ifye've got any business wid me,
Spake it out to wuns't and have it got
along wid," impatiently answered the
"Well, I will then, fur I see yer a
business man." This was spoken in a
tone which Pat construed to be a sneer,
and doubtless it was intended as such.
"Who's the young city feller that's been
nangin round old La V ergne's girl for
the last month or so?"
"If ye mane the young man that's
been stoppin' at our house, his name is
Jiaymond Pelmont, and he lives in
"Soxr see here, Pat; old La Vergno
better look out fur that feller, he's a
bad one. I wouldn't wonder if ho was
a boss thief, and mvbbo wuss. These
city chaps ain't to be trusted."
"I guess Air. Pelmont is all right; but
if ye think he s a hoss thief, mebve bet
tor accuse him of it to his face than to
be talkin' it behind his back!"
Oho, Irish! Don't flare up so sudd in!
Ilosses hev been stole, and he's as like
ly to be the thief as anybody else. And
for that matter, you seem to blaze up
so fur him, how do I know but you're
in me same boat with him.
"Don't you call me a horse thief, or
by the howly mother, I'll cram the in-
smooation down yer blasted throat!"
said Pat excitedly, dropping his ax. and
wheeling suddenly about to face the in
sinuator. "There, don't bile over. Irish, or ye'll
spile yer clothes," said Iiraxton with a
sneer. "I don't know much about you,
and you don't know much about "me.
ilelibe you think I am a hoss thief."
"I make no accusation until I have
reason to do so," replied Pat. "Put if
ye ask me fur mo opinion, I'd ruther
not express it because you wouldn't feel
llattered if I did."
"Probably not. Put see here, Irish,
ain't you aware that you're puttin' on a
lectio too much style fur a bog trotter?
I don't perpose to stand any more of yer
sass; so if ye can't open that uedv nnur
of yourn without insultin'a eentleman.
I'll teach ye better manners by slannin'
it fur ve."
"If ye don t loike me conversation,
yer at liberty to move yersilf out of
hcarm of it. Me tongue's me own, and
it's been carefully trained to wag ac
cordin' to the company it's in; and if yo
think ye cmvient be parlictly happy
w idout slappin' me mouth, ver wilcomo
to tiny that, and I think ye'll find slap
pin' a game that two of us can play at;
so ve will!"
'Ton dod-rotted son of an Irish
monkey. I'll strip you of some of your
Irish self-conceit! I'll put you in a con
dition that you won't swing an ax again
forniany a day to come!" exclaimed
Iiraxton. leaning hisgun against a
tree, and advancing toward l'at with
doubled lists and savage mien.
l'at quietly deposited his ax upon the
ground where its edge would not come
in contact with a stone, let his arms, at
the extremities of which were two fists
that looked like two small cannon balls
ond were nearly as hard, hang by his
side, and with the defiant exclamation,
"Come on! Ve'il find me here to mate
ye. awaited ll. ; i ; ... iinl his antago
An impartial looker-on would have
decided that tin; light would be a brief
one. Iiraxton was neavlv one third
eavier than the Irishman, and looked
twice as powerful, and the chances
seemed to be altogether in his favor.
let Pat did not Hindi, nor did anv
token of fear manifest itself upon his
Iiraxton came on in all the confidence
of an easy victory, but when he had ap
proached within about six feet, Pat's
right arm was suddenly elevated, tho
innon-ball fist shot forward as if pro
pelled by a double charge of gunpow
der, and liraxton's back struck the
ground while the blood spurted from
his nose, for that member had formed
sudden and unexpected acquaintance
with Pat's cannon-ball fist.
The Irishman made no motion to fol-
ow up his victory bv throwing himself
upon the prostrate form of his enemy
and beating him to a jelly, but stepping
back a pace, folded his arms and w aited
for his opponent to arise and renew the
This he slowly did after a moment;
but when he came the second time with
in reach rf the cannon ball, he went
down again from a blow planted just
above the right eye, which broke the
skin and caused a little stream of blood
to issue and trickle down over his
cheek, while Pat, like a professional
prize-fighter, stepped back and calmly
waited for bis antagonist to come to
This time Iiraxton arose somewhat
dazed and bewildered by the two blows
ne had received; but he possessed brute
courage enough not to back out of the
contest yet. However, profiting by the
lesson he had already received, wiping
the blood from his eves, he advanced
more cautiously, and when within
striking distance, halted, and by a few-
dextrous tends, strove to get the Irish
man oil his guard, and send in a blow
ti.n. .I . - . ...
nun. Minim iiun mo scale oi battle in
lint for some time it was evident that
he had found bis match, l'at met .ill
Ids feints and successfully warded or
dodged his blows for several minutes:
and Iiraxton too began to demonstrate
that he was not entirely ignorant of the
artol boxing.forhenowsueeessfully par
ried Pat's blows, although the cannon
balls shot out at tho ends of the Irish
man's arms with a velocity and appar
ent precision that promised to leave
their mark upon the point aimed at;
but they were skillfully parried or a-
droitly dodged just before they reached
the atoresaid point.
For several minutes thev continued
to strike at each other without either
getting ina How, ami then, as if by
mutual consent, they both stepped back
and rested a brief space. .Neither spoke
a word during this time, but each glared
at the other with an expression of hate
which of itself spoke volumes.
Not more than a minute did they
stop to breathe, and then sprang to
ward each other like two savage beasts
each bent on the destruction of the
Hapidly they struck out. quickly they
parried or dodged each other's blows,
and to a disinterested spectator, for a
longtime it seemed that the conflict
THE PAU.V OAIKO BULLETIN:
must necessarily cud in a draw n battle.
Neither had received a stroke, although
several well-directed ones had been sent
in by both.
After awhile, Iiraxton made a feint
with his right ami followed il by a sud
den blow with his left which Pat part
ly parried, but it struck him iip:iu om
side of his forehead with force siillieient
to stagger him and turn him half way
Iiraxton followed up his advantage
by springing in and grappling, believ
ing. with good reason, that with his su
perior size and strength, hecould quick
ly crush the life out of the Irishman.
Ho Hung his arms about tho arms and
body of the latter, thus pinioning him,
and then he exerted the w hole power of
his muscles to crush the breath out of
It was a fearful moment for Pat. lie
felt as if his body was being crushed in
a vice. He felt his eyeballs starting
from their sockets, and it seemed that
his brains were bursting through his
skull, while innumerable stars and
planets and meteors in all the variegat
ed hues of the rainbow were dancing in
mazy figures before his vision.
He felt his breath stop, and ho
thought surely his last moment had
come. He knew it was the purpose of
his antagonist to kill him, but he would
not die thus. With an effort almost
superhuman, ho writhed himself from
under the heavy body that lay atop of
him, and succeeded in disengaging one
of his arms. (Juick as lightning, w ith
his freed hand he grasped the throat of
Iiraxton. His fingers tightened upon
his neck until they almost buried them
selves in the llesh. liraxton's face
changed from its natural swarthy hue
to purple, his tongue lolled from his
mouth, his eyeballs protruded from
their sockets, he tried to breathe, but
there was a stricture upon his wind
pipe that would not permit the passage
oi wie iiie-giving air. ins muscles re
laxed, his grasp loosened upon the body
of the Irishman, his limbs quivered and
straightened, and he lay as if dead.
1 hen. and not till then Pat loosened
his grasp upon his throat, but he still
remained near him m case the ruffian
dtempt to renew the conflict when he
should have recovered.
In a little while Iiraxton began to ex
hibit signs of returning consciousness.
Ho gasped painfully, his whole body
quivered, and his eyeballs retreated to
their sockets. After a few gasps, he
began to breathe more naturally, and
soon animation and consciousness were
He made a motion as if to rise, but
the Irishman's lingers again closed iqw
on his throat, and he heard the voice of
that individual in low but stern tones:
"Xo. ye don't me foino rascal! Ve
don't git on yer fate agin intil ye give
me yer world of honor that ye'll be
".Never!" gurgled Iiraxton as he at
tempted to throw the Irishman oil him
and rise to his feet.
Thin I'll be under the painful neces
sity of squazin' yer beautiful wind-pipe
agin," said Pat, and he proceeded to
tighten his grasp.
"Hold on! Hold on! Don't murder
me!" gasped Iiraxton through his half
"Will ye promise to be paceable thin?"
demanded Pat. apply ingan extra press
ure to Ins throat, which caused his
eyeballs to leap outward from their
Ve s! Ve s! I promise; only let me
up. begged the apparently vanquished
Pat relaxed his grasp and permitted
his enemy to rise to his feet; but tin
first act of Iiraxton after his release,
showed that he was far from beim;
penitent. He sprang to where his rille
stood and grasping that weapon, leveled
it at the breast of the man who had re
leased him; but before he could draw
the trigger, l'at sprang upon him.
wrenched the rille from his grasp and
struck it against the trunk of a tree
with such force that the stock was shiv
ered, and the weapon rendered useless
as a fire arm. Then he sprang toward
tho treacherous villain with the excla
mation: "Ve dirthy whelp. I ought to take ver
bloody life fur this!"
lint if Pat was the superior in a fight,
Iiraxton demonstrated beyond the shad
ow of dispute that in lleetness on a re
treat he was more than his match; for
although the Irishman made the best
uso lie could of his legs in the pursuit,
Iiraxton quickly distanced him, and
was soon out of sight among the treefl.
( 11.WTKI. XIV.
KIliK IX TIIK WOOIN.
That Summer was an unusually hot
find dry one throughout the state of
Michigan and in fact throughout most
of the west.
As day succeeded day, and each one
more hot than its predecessor, vegeta
tion halted in its growth for waid of
necessary moisture in the earth. Trees
actually died from thirst in the forest.
Many springs ceased to bubble fort, tho
sparkling water, marshes became as
dry as the more elevated ground, rivu
lets shrank in their dimensions until
they became mere rills and small pools
of stagnant water in the lowest parts
of their channels.
Animals and human beings frequent
ly suffered for want of water. Since
the storm mentioned in it preceding
chapter, no rain had fallen during the
space of several weeks, and the atmos
phere began to be permeated with
smoke, indicating that somewhere fires
This smoke grew denser each suc
ceeding day until lungs and eyes be
came sore and painful from "contact
with it. When neighbors met, the com
mon theme of conversation was the
severe drouth, and fears were ex pressed
that if rain did not come soon, fires
would rage in the woods.
Still days passed on and no rain-cloud
loomed above the horizon, the atmos
phere grew so smoky that vision was
circumscribed, and the light breezes
that hardy stirred the withering forest
leaves, seemed like breath from tho
mouth of a blazing furnace.
''Xo human power could save us if
fire should get started in the woods!"
SUNDAY MORNIN'U JUNE 52, 1884.
was an assertion which if unspoken wm
Hot unthoiight by any of the forest pio
neers. Still it continued to grow dryer and
hotter, and tho smoke became denser.
Only a lew mornings succeeding that
which witnessed Pat's encounter w ith
Iiraxton, it became evident to all that
tho woods hail indeed taken tire, and
apprehension blanched each cheek as
the eyes of the pioneers were often
turned toward the west where, although
still miles away, dense volumes of smoke
could be seen ascending heavenward
during the daytime, and at night a line
of lire marking the approach of the con
Then a stiff breeze sprang out of the
west, and with rapid strides the lire
with a front stretching out several
miles, came on with accelerated pace.
It was useless to attempt to stay its
progress, for there was no water to ap
ply, and scraping the earth bare of
leaves in front of it availed naught, for
the fire, when its progress was slacken
ed at the ground, leaped from tree-toi
to tree-top. so that the brave workmen
who endeavored to stay its career upon
the ground, were compelled to llee to
avoid being surrounded and consumed
bv the scorching tlanies.
Fighting the lire w ith human hands
and human agencies was futile, and the
attempt was soon abandoned. Those
who lived in its course ami nearest it
hastily packed a few of their most val
uable and hast bulky articles in their
wagons, and drove rapidly awav toward
the east ami safety, leavingtheir houses
and such of their household goods as
Could not be readily idled upon their
wagons, tobe (1 est roved by the swil'Uy
The wild animals of the forest, w ith
unerring instinct, realizi d the approach
. 1 1 1 . 1 ' : . .....
ing (langi'i uin inuumi ii. Miu on
ward rushed the llames, quickly con
suming the forest carpet of dry leaves
and stripping the trees of their foliage,
leaving t!i"!r tiuuks and lealless
branch' s: ami ing point ing heaven ward
like many scared and blackened
iiH.iiu ii'.-ut - 'f tin? lire's destroying pow
er. All along in its wake stood these grim
monuments. A carpet of hot ashes
covered the earth where lately tho
leases and llowvrs had made beauteous
the surface of the ground. Here and
there tin' lire lingered in a dry log or
tree, gleefully disporting itself with its
combustible fibres, nor left it until all
that remained was a mass of dull gray
The nearest settlers to llie westward
of Mr. La Vergue had already left their
homes soon to become a prey to the lint
fiend, and were hurrying with theii
families to a place of safety.
Mr. La Yerguo's wagon was loaded
with as many of his household goods as
he could safely place upon it. his horses
were already harnessed before it ami
stood pawing and snorting, impatient
to move forward, as if they knew the
power of the relentless monster that
was hurrying down upon them, while
the family were all ready to llee as soon
as the word should be given by Mr. La
Vergnc. and all were ruefully looking
at their log home and bidding it a si
lent, and as they believed, an eternal
All (lav long, bears, wolves, panthers,
deer, and scores of the smaller animals
had been seen bounding by toward tin
east. Flocks of wild turkeys and other
forest fowls had hurried past with a
haste that plainly evinced they feared
and were determined to escape the
Pat stood w ith his ax. the insignia of
his art. upon hisshoulder.and his broad
mouth tightly closed to keep back the
expressions of grief at leaving the
scenes of his toils and his joys, which
hecould with difficulty repress.
The fire was now within less than a
mile of them, and in all probability
within two hours would cover the spot
upon which they then stood, while the
smoke, blown in advance by the still
breeze, was almost stilling.
Mr. La Vergne was about to give the
command to start, when hark! What
sound is that which shakes the earth
and drowns the roar of the on-coming
llames and sends a thrill through all
It is a peal of thunder, and is hailed
by all w ith the same feeling that thrills
the hearts of beleaguered and despair
ing soldiers when they hear the wel
come thunder of friendly guns hasten
ing to their assistance.
All eyes were involuntarily turned
toward the sky. but so dense was the
smoke that the dark rain-cloud that had
loomed up and overspread the heavens,
was indiscernible. Then came another
vivid Hash of lightning succeeded by a
louder peal of thunder, and a raindrop
struck upon the upturned face of Mr.
"Thank ( iod!" he fervently ejaculated,
"Our bouse may be saved yet!"
Another raindrop struck the band of
another member of the family, and an
other and another quickly succeeded,
and with another terrific thunder peal,
the rain began pouring from the clouds
in a steady torrent as if the Hood gates
of heaven bad been burst open.
The horses were quickly unhitched
and led to the stable by Pat, while the
remainder of the family hurried to
secure the shelter of the house, although
each one blessed the providential rain
that happened so opportunely for them.
Then the wind, w hich had heretofore
been blowing strongly from the west
ward, suddenly veered around to tho
east, and blew for awhile w ith almost
the vigor of a hurricane.
The strong wind turned the llames
backward upon their track. and the tor
rents of rain compelled them to give up
their life in hissing, sputtering dark
ness. The rain and wind continued during
a couple of hours, at the expiration of
which time the lire was nearly all ex
tinguished, except where it had eaten
deeply into the hearts of the dry trees
where the rain could not reach it; but
everything surrounding was thorough
ly saturated, and no danger was to bo
apprehended from its breaking out and
The smoke had become dissipated,
and when again the clouds moved away
and the sun broke out, bin ravs ici. iied
tin' earth tl.ro;i;:h an uiidiiained atmos
phere, hut for many mites to the west
ward lighted up a .sn il.' of devasiaieil
forest whn h was indeed pitiable to look
upon; an I while the La Ver.'n l':m.ilv
l'eioiccd I li;. t their own oos ssions li:i,l
survived or escaped tin' calamity, their
hearts swelled with sympathy for thosu
ot their neighbors who were less for
tunate; and with many others who luu
been uninjured by the fire, they con
t ri I il 1 1 ci I n eel v 1 1 'I il their not nvi-r.
abundant store to relieve the suffering
To h Cohtlmud
No 1 iiicouraj'.t incut.
A negro near Seiimi, Alubama, w ho
had rented it piece of laud and e.ono
into cotton, sat down with a white
man one day last KLruary to see how
he had come out.
"Let s see! s:inl his friend, as ho
got out Ins pencil, "lou raised four
bales, eh? "
"'Zactly to' I'm'.cs. sah."
"It took Iwo to p:iy the rent?"
"And the other two to scputre up for
"And now yon wan! to kioc.v h,nv
much you arc ahead! Well, Mo
you seem to have C. me out about even."
"Am dat so?" ri p. led the old man,
wilh a ercsifaik'ii look. "If you can't
liguer dat I'm at lead fifty dollars in
debt, 1 doau' see any ineouragi uien t
go ahead dia spring!" II ull S.n.t
Julia: S you Iiav rend our financial
column and waul to know the meaiiiii''
of bulls end bears. Well, wo will ex
jilain. Pails are mills ate! fear-s aro
bears. When the b ills are no; making
a iuss the bear are, and vi-v ver-a, so
that the mark". is continually in trou
ble. Now liia' you understand it you
you can see ho.v -impie th- who mat
ter is. Win n yii want to fin i out any
thing else, don't bchale to as;, as
wo are always iva iy to imparl infor
mation. llo ! ju
in the wonm.
A powerful preparation
rrii-t'iiirutt-l III iiati-w
i)r. in .ii.plidi in th.- r
turi! will pcni'trate to tlia
Vitv honi .nm alino't 1 s
frTANTl.Y iilLILVK f.UM,
Sore Throat. Paint
In Li mill. Stom
ach or Eowcli,
Or In miv nnri ot SvTr-ni .
W III Sol -nil. l.niltiMi
ni l .MM nlot ihe kin l
ln 'in ii in c.intii't nij
l I'lu.ii lnn ami .iilu r
tut a- ii I'm e Ve
I'ttnaii i tni v tv
ACOQ 8. MEPQCll. 8' loi. Mo.
0R BALK ey ALl LBCOOIBTS A
Liver and Kidnev Remedv. i
I Oimnrmnili'd frnm tlio w.ai
f 'uivtii',..i Il.ru f.. TI....1... ' . 1
.'"i'-!. .'.'in, jhii-iiii, ..i;ui-
rir.lkt.. I)A!ia..ti,in Knrun.... ;IU I-
. - ....... .p., v n-,.
Lt i t'i.-,i .,'.t, ui miniiivu Wllu UT1
THEY CURE DTSTETSIA & KBIBESTICS,
Ati upon ttio LiTcr and Kidnej,
REGULATE THE BOWELS,
liier eure llhoumntism, and nil Uri
nary in.iui):i.s. Tn,.y invij'o-;ite,
nourish, Ftri-nirtlipn ami eiuii.-t
til., VAfVi.ll.1 t..i.
..... ... 1,MC,
As a Tonic they hnva no Equal.
mum inn imps and 5ia.lt Kit'-urn.
TC3 SALE Br ALL DEALERS
Hops and Malt 3ittcrs Co.
C17 St. Charles St., ST. .LOUIS, MO.
A rojrrilnr Ormlunl-n cftwo meillcil
OOlli'ii s, liiii) bren loiivi'i im.'hiiki'iI in the Iri-a.-nient
of O'hroiuf, Nervoi is, Klein nnl
Jlloo.l tlUi iri h tlnul iim v iiIIht pliyMi'lnn In
H. I, mi , hh city puper. show i'lifl all M rt'il
li'iits know, 4 'onuii I tut l n ititt'.r or bv mall,
free mill lnvlteil. A lrlemllv talk or lilt (iplnlnii
costs iioililnir. When It Is lii'oi.venii'nt to visit
IliPclty for tieiilim iit. Ini'illetiies run he sent
liy iiinll or epn is f-vi-rvwlieie. I limine pas. i
yimr.-uilreil: where doubt i''.ot..ll, li 'rankly
Dialed. Cull or Write.
NerToun Prnil ration, Deliliity, Mental anil
Vhyslrnl WenkneM, Werrn.lhl n-l ether
tffpftloinof Throat, Kklnani Bonen, Blood
Impurll lei anil niooil I'nNnnlng, Hn After.
tint)', Olil Knron ami I'leern, Impwllmrntii to
Marrlago, Klienmatlum, I'llen. Kpedal at;
tent Inn t cw from over-worked hratn.
Rt'lKHCAli CASKS rerelvo uperlal al tent Ion.
IHseaiearllnir from Imprtulenres. KxfewHy
Indulgence or Expoturei,
It Is Ri'lf.evlileiit Hint n plivulrian Tivlnff
pnrileiilar attention to a rl.isnf raes, nttalim
Kreut tklll, nml plivsli'l.ins In reitnliir priietleo
nil over the country knowing tliK frfi enlljr
recommend i-nen to the oldest olllre lr A merl
nil where everv known aiiplliini o In CMirtei.'
to, and Ihe proveil kooiI ruiiioilln- r,t nib
UKfs and eotintrlen aro used, A whole line I
nu d fornlllee purioi B, and all are treated wltli
(kill In a respei'tful manner; and, know.inr
what to do, no experiments are made. (,n i.e
cniuit of tho vreat number npiilviiif. Ilia
charifes are kept low. often lower than in i.'iv
tnanded hy others. If you seeure the ski 1 t ml
pel ap Iv and perfect life cure, that la .n
linporlaiil mailer. Pamphlet, Jt) panes. .nt
to any addresa free.
puns. IfriARRIAGE GUIDE, i Alts
Klettant cloth and irllt Idndlnir. Sealed for to
rents In postaunor currency, over lll'ly w in
dert'ul pen pictures, true to life, in tlclei on tin)
following anlijeetn Who may mnrrv 1 whon il.t
whvV I'ropera'ieto in.irrv. Who marry III-',
Manhood, Womiiiiliood. Physical decay. W .VI
should marry. How life nml happiness may OR
Increased. Tlmvi married or eiintemplnt1)'!!
marry Inn should read It. ItoiiRhl lo lie real
liv all adult persons, then kept under lock a.rl
key, l'opiilar edUloti.sameas aliove, but pa vr
cover and ioupusen, J4 cunts hy mull, In mouev
r3? nmir mm u?k
N" 'ii V. A I)VK i;T U-K '.I E N'M .
Hy biIiIm;ui! i;i;;. r. r.owrt r. .t co
.Spruce Ml , Mew York, ran learn the eiut cot-t
ol mi v proponed line of AliVI' KfTslNU In Amur
run .Newnpup.TH. trp(.pKo l'mnplilet, jimj.
CliiiiiS'O All Unit.
cli!!T';'1!,,,'rl,l.!',m,,,,tH.,"tl''n. '"0 I!cnn..n Car
clnu l'orous l'luter. iJuukint and b.t. -leii.
fjl)'.l 'Vn.',"' Ir-'!.'n,'"rh c,,,,"y- Aildraoj 1
w VV. IK.LI.U .fc CO., Chicago, 111.
V A U MM !.',"., J"nM" "lvrr Vh- ,n
1 . XI Hill O ,,rn M-ttluracnt. lIlOBtrated clr-
i r-e. J. r'. .MA Nell A,
Wf w$ r
W K J'4 !
.. .,. v All I, VTU are trotted with
a mirpris. iVU 1 O ilia! U uneiumplcd
n what U now for tho firm time oil'eied them
y the ITKKAKV Involution
Some of li the licit Hliiml- IV tt'i hooks of the
world. up rhly tlnn-tnled, richly b-miid, retailed
at a mere irncluin ol I'.umer pnce. M(i- 1)h
C H'NTNnntl exclusive tcrr- I tory given
L'liod iiui-nti". Itr-piii;,. rniHliviie free,. Write quick
JollN U. ALOES', i'uhliiihur.
:;f l l'earl St , New York.
The Science of Li IV, Only $1
BY MAIL r0ST-PAII).
Kxliail'll'll V lll-lv V.Tim. ami I'l Ii .
I'llity. I'rkinat'ire 'liecllnu in .Van, Krrora ol
I oiuli, anil in told nim. rle rcnti'tin Irom tmtu.
rretion or excenseii A hook fur every man. ouin.
mlUdleniP'd and old. Itrinitaiu li'i pre., rlplion.
or all acute ano chrome d!Hi-a-i , inch one ot
Mlllch In Ihvm'iimIiIm kn L.Tin.l K .1... .....
: . uj iitu mi'.lior,
w lioiii! eTperieiii e for it yeumia auch as prohab y
never tlefcre tell to the lot of mhv i.l.i.i.-n
mi;!-., liotiinl in tii-aiitiful Kr. ni-li m;i iu. eiiibon.
i:d rovers. I U in!t, L-uaraMe-d to tic a finer work
in eV'ry si ns.- tnci hantcn', lii. rnry nml prolt ii.
niur.al Than .my other work imM In thl coiintrr
fi r Ml. or the in mcv wil; 1h. r.-lnnrl.-.l in
In.tarre. 1 t 1 . m i l.(m hv m.n ... ..-n
Illustr.iihe sai:i le cinte. erid now. (iold
lll'-'lul li u itd (1 Ihe author hv the N.lli.r.l V...I1..1
Ass. ijihfun. () (he . fticer. 1 I wliirh he r. f..r
'I 'hie himn 1 Ohld tie read ht the voiinu for In.
ft-uctiii!!. and hv 'In- afflirtril for r'.-li.-l Ii win
benefit nil. London l.m.ret
Thur-' i nn inemSer ol nortetr tn uhm n,;
hook will not he ncpi!. Whether vnilth np...,.
irunrd-aii. !ntn!et r or iPtl' man. Arirotiaut.
Aililri'S the I'eHhoilv V.-i Iml l.'ul.tto.. ..-li.
W. II. I'srk-i-r. o. I Itriii'.r.--. 1. 1 ii ......'.
M"s.,wl.o mav !i" c tisul'i-il on all ill's, h..-. r'.
1 1 1 i r 1 1 r l.i.l uii'l cPe::eiii e Ch'onlc anil i.h.11
iml'- dieeax s itint hut" hiil'.cd I T 1 1 4 I the
skill id all ojfccr plnsli int.- a I 1 l'j i I ,tie.
rl-.'.iv. Ml'hlr.-ii'.'il i:i,-. 'I'll VCIM I
ressfllllv rti'ho'it sn Ir.t 1 II 1 I. I . h
atic.ji i (a ur Vi.i.iion this puper.
I' ! a . -ir? r . ' s 1-. t ti yrtip, v ry il.-l" i"ii-i to
tin- t;i-;-. K. !i. V- - ut ore o :in I i- a '( iue i ure.
WINTER ontl BRONCHIAL COUCH
sn-mn-'l hy thi i ex'-!h nt p ti "'!.
'.rf -n-.M.. 1'.: fel lil'itjvciyi flT-.p;ny trtry Kiltie
A I.I. H-d'V-rs (iy TIIF. f.I.mi!'. TOM.t If.
I ii'-r, L"-l- -in 1 K idiiev.: f..r nil 'ii- .. ..rv-u.
ii' : 1. l' In itil .-i 1 .111 r,t of il,c I lift as An.-, ii.ki, -1 k
II- I'l.u he, .V i-r'"l; --lis-, I ' III -tie e::k. v-s I 1. r
"I'l'llllit. II'.!-. -!-. J::ii;i.'i. -, Pi I l"tl!i's.s H'mI
Ki-lll'-v ll m-.-v t! In Mi"li' !!.' i III 'Illl' Iv S1IBT.
'1 hi - lie 'lii die i'.-ss I, t 1 ' l.t.iil. :.:; II 1 1 It w nil, .
S"l'i'i-lv My i.il.le, r-l'-fs II,.- I.,.d lo 11 (unit!. y
. condition, n i'uhi'ii 1: hi . ai. l 'i.plj iiijj it..
l:dl tlcieS, mill pli Vl-IltH ills, ;es
Virtrtitn in On tavniy! .irvi ;wny firry U'ttr.
PAPILLON MFC. CO., CHICAGO.
FOR SALE BV AIL liRUOGISTS.
For Sale bv
PAUL G. SCI1U1I,
Snccial Aiits. in this i-itv.
Mutual Life & Accident
AT CAIItO, ILLIXOJ8,
Oi'traiiizea D.'CPiubcr. 1 883, t'lnlor
Litw of m,:i.
Succensor to Widow nnilOrptmnsMuiii.il Aid So
.iti, ii'pnniKci: uiny tin, PS77, itud'T
tin; laws of lllti.
TOIIN' II. IH)',INKiN
. ...... IVeHlll'-lit
. Mi tlti-Hl Adviser
WM. STIIATi ' N
I. A. liiiLiiSI'INK... .
JOAIJI) OF DIRKCTOIH fou Ut YKAIJ.
Win. Stralton, Strntton A Illrd. vTO'.ntf, Cairo. III.,
J. A. (toldstlne, ollioldstlne t UoPenwater. hole.
fa'e anil retail dry iroiid;C. V. Dtinninij. M. !.!
I're. lid. .Med. 1.x. , for Imslora: Allien t.ewu.
r.onnnlHuliin merchant: .1. II. Ifohi
JiiiIko ami nolary piilillr; Win, K. I'licher. com.
nroKer ana itntirnnco ueent; H. II. Halrd, rliy
atteet supervisor; .M. rhillipi., cnrpi.nter and huild
:i , luoiiiiin iii-iir, nuoriiey nnu iiecrelary; r-. v.
l':erce.ttttoruev nt-law. DuOnoin III K. It. l'.ue
cashier of Centennial Hun, Ashley. III.; AU ert
Uayden, cash er of Ueoreo Connelly .t Cn . Knrimr.
Held. II : II. M Alii mi. iittornev-iit.lnw. 1r.11 R.1.1.
dolph mreel. Chicago; Hon. Hoht. A. Hatcher, ut-tortiey-at
law, ChnrleHton. ,Mo.; II. I.el;hUin,
caHhler Flrat NiUiotinl Hank, Stuart, Iowa.
i.amca Bbit iientiemen ran find a
tirolltnhle emplpymcnt at their own
fiomea. The hualiieaa In Lght nml
pU'iisant. Yon can make front 'l to
M.S. 1 1 1. V -Vn n ..... I . . .
, . ., . vnn.n-noi, worn pwm
bv mail any distance. No tump lor reply, fleam
BddroM cltOWN MAM'FACl L'hINO CO., m
Unco St., CiDclnnatl.