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The Dailv Bulletin.
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' .Sry'muini Monda.
WKKkLT KIUTION. g (()
Weekly, ono year j in)
pnhllsuederery Monday n,0O,,Vtfl.k!T Bulletin at
on time, per year, $' ru"
prepaid. TARWtr w . .
rMnIlMlioni ihotild he addressed to
All Communication. BL'HNKTT,
Publisher and Proprietor.
The Vale of Gold.
ITheT teiJ of h wonderful valley in the PL
l"Y.V!.. i,., h el:tcn wnii L-iikl and is
.M n.t'h Lrluhl water mid beautiful
r.J.'.r. r.mnroted uiin ii m
Hid many fanci-
ct noicrm the 1"
Jnd.un oriirm, the pr('ttiot
c.ii t ly l lio unlives that
ill some day return and free
ihf-roVrom the d minion i.f iiie dceceuilnuti
the iviuMtoaorM I
Fur to the nuth and weft there lies,
"7 1". . ,, tllMfi t 1111.1.
W here th we'rd S-trr. lifts to the ekies,
The weath h"r Jr1'"' ll""d-
Thireli'' dff'P hil '" ,1,c u'ouutaln ranKe
AiO.J astfcewr.rM Hold,
A ftu'ni:vai.i'V. dim ""J Mranpe,
Taut Is known as the Va.o oi Gold.
There" a co.Jen crot, and a polden ledge.
And tAvdiis of (rold and polden lieea-
Goid i" the k-ni.-s. and the Mirhititf sedge,
And foid in the oiHiite trees;
Thrv'ao:d in the stars, ond gold in the
And KOid in the ekln of the snake
Giiid in the uiton when the dreamers dream,
And go.d in the morn, when they wake.
And a S'-er hath writ on a golden stone,
In a it ien time of the pnst,
How the Mr nteiumae win mount their throne,
Ak-am in the va'.iey vust;
And the f!re of Aztec primtn will burn.
(moeniore en the altars cold,
And tfcf (rods of the vanQiiished race return,
To reij n in the Vuie of Gold.
P,-the viU'ev cJ po',d is hard to find,
No raatter what way we trend
It' ipitcdors fiee the ptirsuinp m:nd,
L'ke ptar.e at !he rain! ow's end.
Or the van. shine Oran) thnt none may see,
But the pure in heart, ulone:
e ciow tLe qiitst at the cypress tree,
That shadows ibe cold (rravi-stone.
-J. .N. Matthews, in lndiannp(ilis Herald.
a li:ap-yi:ai: i:pisoie.
"I wouldn't marry John Marryatt,
not (or a thousand pounds'." said Avico
And she said it, too, exactly as if she
meant it, with reddened checks, eyes
full of hazel fire, and two small dim
pled Cats clenched tightly.
"My dear," said renolopo Pa j ton,
one of those jovial old maids who are
privileged to say anything, "You re
mind me of a famous historical char
acter." "I?" said Avice, momentarily oil' her
"Yes," said Penelope. " 'Miss Betty
Baxter, who refused Captain Jones be
fore ho axed her!' "
"Uh, it isn't that!" protested Avico,
rosier than ever. "Of course Mr. Mar
ryatt has no idea of asking me; why
should he have? Aud if he did, I
shouldn't accept him."
" 'ilis Hetty Baxter," monotonously
chanted renelupe, " 'who refused ' "
"Penny, do Le quiet!" said Avice,
stamping her foot in genuine annoy
ance. "You know what I mean!"
"No, I don't," said Penny. "And I
don't believe you know yourself."
"He said it was Leap Year," pleaded
"So it is," said Penny. "Cot tho
almanac, and look fur yourself. Four
into eighteen hundred and eighty-four
"Penelope, can't you talk common
scnt?" "To be sure I can, if you will set mo
the example!'' gravely responded Miss
"And he told Dr. D.irien he wasn't
coming to our party to-morrow night,
because he didn't w'aut to bo married
against his will."
"Well, after ail, there's something
fn that," said l'tnelopo rellectivelv. "1
never was a man myself; but I can
imagine that, under such circum
stances, a cold shiver would go all
Penny," said Avico solemnly, "do
you really, seriously think that one of
us girls ever thought of marrying John
mat is a question which I am not
prepared to answer," said Miss Pax-
And Avice ran out of tho room, and
was surprised to hnd herself crving
oer uie ciove-scontcd blossoms oi her
favorite carnations, in the bath-room
"I m sure 1 don't know why," sob
bed she, "1 hate John Marryatt; and I
think it was horrid of Dr. Uariun to go
and repeat what was said to him
confidence! And if John
really believed that that-
won' t think about it any more
'Leap Year, indeed! Why do people
taik such a strinz of nonsense because
the month of February happens to have
iwcnty-nino days ln it, inHiead of
In the meantime, Mr. Marrvatt tiad
packed his valise and gone olT to visit
an old undo who was at the point of
"It won t bo a very cheerful visit,
said ho to himself, "but it will bo bet
ter than a state of siege for I have
been told, on cood authority, that
every one of those girls means to get
engaged at the Leap-Year party.
"It will bo the old story of tho Sa
bines over again, with the sexes re
versed. And when 1 marry if I marry
I intend to have at least the privil
ege of choice. So I'll just go up to
Uncle Origen's farm-house was on
the top of a bleak hill, where a few
dwarfed cherry trees shook and shud
dered in the wintry blasts, and tho
cows huddled in the shelter of the hay
ricks to keep from being blown away.
' "I think we're going to have a
storm," said Mr. Marryatt "I'm quite
certain that I smell snow in the nir.
And thero aro more cheerful places
during a north-east wind than Uncle
In fact he was almost disposed to be
sorry that be had come, when he stood
there, knocking and thumping with
the handle of Lis umbrella at the
shrunken panels of tho front door.
Pretty soon, a crooked old man, with
his garments fastened with tow strings
instead of buttons, came shuttling to
tho door, and peeped suspiciously
t "EhP" said he, with ono hand buck of
his poor old purplo ear. "'rears to mo
I heard sornoWly knocking, didn't IP"
Yen, it's mi'," said our horo
"John Marryntt, don't you know?"
"Married?" sijueakod tho old man.
John Mar ryatt!" distinctly rc
neated the visitor. "How id my Undo
Tlio crooked old man sheltered his
candle-Uaiuo with ono hand, uud stared
as if ho wcro gradually beiuLr traus-
formod Into ono huge oyo.
Land saKos aiivo! ' said ho. "Didu t
you know? Ho was buried ycsterdayl"
ilore was a ciieenul welcomo lor a
IJut what can l dor said Marryatt,
with a helpless razo down tho darken
ing hill-side, 'i camo to visit him. I
had not heard "
Walk in, walk in!" said tho old
man, holding tue liaring candle hish
abovo his head, aud llattcning himself
against tho whitewashed wall. "It's
pretty lonesome here; but there's tho
deccasod's chamber you can sleep in,
and I trapped a rabbit in the nine-
wood this morning that Isabolla's just
stewing up, and "
"Isabolla?" repeated John Marryatt
"She's the old woman in charge
my sister," explained tho ancient
warder of tho castle. "Ain't much to
look at, but a proper good cook."
"lint," said Mr. Marryatt, "I don't
think I care about sleeping in tho room
where Uncle Origen died!"
Tho old man stared at him with dull
"Eh?" said he. "Why not? Y'ou
don't b'lieve in sperritooalism, do
"Nonsense!" cried Marryatt.
"Then why ain't one room as good
as aneAher? asked the old man stol
idly. "Nevertheless, I would prefer to go
on to the nearest hotel," impatiently
"Ain't none short o' seven miles,"
said tho old man. "And that's only a
summer machine. They don't rim it
after tho water-falls friz up. But thero
is a freight train, with a passenger ca
booso hitched on, that stops at Cutting
Corners at midnight"
"Where is Cutting Corners?"
"Eight miles away."
"And how the dickens do you sup
poso I am to got eight miles from here,
when it is pitch dark already?" cried
Marryatt with not unnatural irritation.
"There's Jenkins' one-hoss wagon, "
mildly suggested tho old man. "I'm
goin' to Jenkins' d'rectly, artcr a box
t' stove-bluckin', a paound o1 taller
dips, ami u quarter of a paound o'
green tea tur Isabella. I can tell Jenk
ins to conio raotind and cart ye to the
station, cf ye don't grudge a crown."
"By all means," said Mr. Marryatt
hurriedly. "And whilo you aro gone,
Isabella, as you call her, can give mo
lie sat down in tho old low-ceiled
room, where tho rag-carpet seemed
neither brighter nor dimmer than it
had done twenty years ago, and
warmed his chilled feet before a blaze
of snapping logs; while old Isabella,
who might have appeared creditably
at any UibUau as the "Witch of Endor,"
crept around an iron pot which swung
from a prodigious crane, and got sup
per, after a slow and incilicient man
ner. "Pretty gay in town this winter?"
said old Isabella, brandishing her
spoon over him, in the manner of nn
incantation, as she watched him eat
the rabbit-stow, after it was dished.
"I suppose so."
"I'm a-thinkin' of goin' there my
self," said Isabella, mumbling hex
lo take a situation ( asked Marry
att, inwardly thinking that ho could
not conscientiously givo her a recom
mendation as cook.
"Bless your 'art, no!" said Isabella.
"1 know a sea-captain thero as am t
married; and they tell me tho gals is
all pickin andchoosin for themselves,
now that Leap Year has come round.
Anyhow, I'm tired o' this place, and I
don't see why my chanco ain't as
good as another s.
Air. Aiarryait siarou ai ner in inuio
amazement, while he secretly deplored
the sad case of tho unsuspecting sea
captain. l' raps you woumu t mum Kcopiu
ahevoonthe lire," said the gentle
Isabella, "while l jest go over ana
look to see if Simon has locked tho
hon-houso. Simon's dreadful forget
ful." And she hobbled away.
At tho same moment thero camo i
loud and emphatic knocking at tho
outer door, and a stout country girl,
with cheeks of that peculiar red which
shines as u it had been varnished, very
black eves, and coarse bluck hair,
walked in, well wrapped up in a rcd-nnd-grecn
plaid shawl, aud a fearful
felt hat, which looked like a damaged
"I'vo como for Mr. Marryatt," said
she, without any ceremony or intro-
Instinctively our hero backed against
"What!" cried he.
"You're Mr. Marryatt, ain't you?
"That's my name," retreating still
farther behind tho stiff wooden-backed
chair, where Uncle Origen used to sit
and smoke his pipe.
"Well, I'm como for you. You ain'
deaf, bo you? I'm comofor you!'
"Yes; but 11 "
"There ain't no time to lose," bawl
cd this daughter of tho solitudes, seiz
ing him by tho arm. "This hero'
your baggage?" grasping tho valise in
the other hand.
1 his was l,eap lear with a ven
geance, thought our perspiring ncro.
With ono desperate struggle ho freed
I won't go!" said he. "Nothing
can compel mo to, against my will."
"You won't?" said tho red-cheeked
"No, I won't," said Mr. John Mar
ryatt. "Then you will miss tho train, as
sure as serpents!" said the red-chocked
damsel. "And it won't bo no fault of
mine. Father has had tho rheumatics,
and 1 promised him I would come for
"Oh, the train-I see," cried Mr.
Marry att "I didn't quite comprehend
your meaning at first Yes, I'll como
And tho red-cheeked damsel, who
proved to bo no despicable charioteer,
UAH!() H U LL hi if, .
rattled novvn trio frozen mountain
road, with ciiii-iderublo skill and prior
gv, reaehirur tho solitary station just
as tho freight train came in sight
around a i iii'vu.
So, Mr. Mnrrynlt arrived in town
just in limi to see (lie sunrl.su glow
irradiate tliu red-brick chimney pots
behind the Delavin House.
"Not married yet," he said to him
self; "but 1 will he as soon as possible,
if she will have m. I'll run no more
such risks ns this!"
That very nftcrnoon lie called at Dr.
Mero'a houso and proposed to Avico
and Avico accepted him. Yes, she
actually accepted him!
"But did you really say that," asked
Avice, feeling it her duty to admonish
her swain a little "that that you
didn't want to bo married against your
"Of course I said it," answered Mar
ryatt, "and meant it. 1 don!t intend
to be married against my will; I intend
to bo married with it. And did you
really say you wouldn't marry John
Marryatt for a thousand pounds'?"
"And I wouldn't!" cried Avice, look
ing up with sparkling eyes. "Not for
twico that money; but but just be
causo I lovo him!"
So they both wero happy, and
laurrhed heartily over tho adventures
at Uncle Origen's house.
And when Penelope Paxton next saw
tho bride-elect, she chuckled and said:
"So it isn't to bo a case of 'Miss Bet
ty Baxter.' after all!"
And Avico colored and said "she
didn't know what Miss Penny could
Homeless Men anil "Women.
In this land thero is very little ex
cuse for a homeless man. Ho is a
social tramp. As a rule, ho can oiler
but poor excuse for his condition. But
the unmatod and homeless women,
whoso brows may never be crowned
with the bays of household authority,
claim not our pity, but our esteem, our
admiration. Because it is not always
her fault that she has no home. Some
times she hasn't had a chance. And
wo lovo these unselfish and devoted
lives, which work in single harness,
and carry so cheerfully life's burdens
and cares, with none of those beauti
ful incentives to duty which animate
tho married sister. For she, tho pa
tient, cheery gleaner, has never
caught the speaker's eye, and to her
Boaz can never bo more than a brother-in-law.
Alone she sings and "gleans
and gathers after the reapers among
the sheaves," and finds no special
grace in tho eyes of Boaz, which is
boss. No man reaches her the parched
corn, and passes her the vinegar for
her morsel, and no indulgent reaper
strewelh her way with handfuls of
barley. What sho gleaneth, she car
rieth home rind hath for her own, un
less, peradventure she hath her sister's
husband and family to support. Sho
may never have any cigar stumps to
pick off tho piano; no pipe ashes to
dust off tho window sill; no muddy
foot-tracks to brush from the hall
carpet; no one to whom she can glad
ly givo up the rocking-chair ami tho
new magazine; no ono to drag upstairs
and put to bed election nights; no ono
to hide himself behind the morning pa
per at tho breakfast table; no one to
get up in the cold winter mornings and
build tho morning lires: sho seems to
have none of the-o jovs that make her
sister's life a soug. Sometimes when I
look nt one of these lone women, and
think that sho may not know what it
is to sec the man who has given her his
name for the crown of her love, split
ting his eager face over half a pie at a
railway dining station, and holding his
disengaged hand over the remaining
half to keep some other nungry man
from getting it, I pity her. For she is
starviUL'. Not for the pie; oh, no.
She can get plenty of pie. liut for the
lovo of some true-hearted man. Wo
man's sympathetic, dependent, tru-t-iiiT
nature feeds on love, and her life,
her heart, her voice, is never roused to
the broadest, fullest capacity for ex
pression aud iiClIoii, until she has
bic-sed aud tilled eoiue man s nm wr.n
tho measureless riches of h;r maiden
love, and tiieu found some other wo
man's photograph in his overcj.it
pocket. liurliiKjloH 1Ihwk ijk.
8omo l'liascs of llr'UNli IViilc.
I shall never forget, when dear little
Mrs. A was so ill, after her hiis-
baud had lost everything through tho
failure of a bank, Lady Langui-h
bringing her about half a pint of soup
ono day, and asking that the glas
sho brought it in might be eare'.nSiy
washed ami put away for her until sho
sent for it! As though Mrs. A was
a pauper and on the parish! She only
laughed nt the fun of it, but her husr
band could hardly be prevented fmin
pitching: the wholo thing, glass and all,
out of tho window.
It was Lady Languish who said to
her children's wily governess one
morning: "Is your cloak lined with
fur, Miss Brown?" with tin incredu
lous accent on the word "fur." "Y's,
madam," said poor Miss Brown. "UmI
ly!" was the reply. "Everybody wears
fur now. We shall have to give it up."
There aro good taste and a irood heart
for you! As though Miss Brown, who
hnd to bo out in all weathers, did not
need a warm cloak a thousand times
more than her charming and cultivated
And I have noticed, too, that the ex
tremity of some poor ladies is the op
portunity for their richer sisters. Thero
are pieces of old iace, fans, jewels, din
ner services, and many other things,
that could tell their own tales of un
holy "bargains." I actually heard a
woman say onco of her own sister:
"Sho wants mo to buy her lace llounccs
and I have offered heir live guineas, but
sho docs not seem willing to take it. I
shall wait awhile. Sho will bo glad
enough to accept the money in a month
Tho llounccs were well worth thirty
pounds, but no doubt tho hideous bar
gain was concluded. "The "beating
down" process is easy when poverty
helps. I heard another woman say
once, when it was a question of buving
something of an impoverished gentle
woman: "Is sho very poor r " cry
poor indeed," was tho reply, "and in
want of tho ordinary necessaries of
life." "Oh, then, I should think sho
would take ten shillings, mid be glad
to get it You may tell her I shan't
givo more." -London Truth.
THUItSDAV MOKNINu JULY 3, 1884.
r G I UMtVtx CUT OF ORDER.
30 UNION SQUARE NLW YOrtK
ILL. MASS. UA.
TO? SALE CY
H. St o:i 11. i k Co., Coiro. Ill
&rHi ; ? - m set
! X z m
; S " raw.
r, t ' 1 i
I i i 1 L I
5 J 1
. J a !5 : e - r
. co W
S a :
; S zv
14 H m$
85 S. Clark St., Opp. Court House, CHICAGO.
A r'il,ir'n !nr,to. CT-'nifOMmi SporlulUt
in the Liutt-ri Sutfi, whniu i.im: m.m, hi km; p.,
pferfccl 'iit'lliod atid mr nn 'In uio in-': r; m-kki.y
ftnrl I'KP.manknt ccur.-i ttt nil ITivht.. ( hr-Titn mi. I
N'-rvoua Uw A tfert inm rf t !; JVIuiu, Sh in,
Nora, iwi'lllii of tli u lanli, Sort' .M imiUi.
'J'hroat, Jlnnw lalntt, p'Tjiinncii'.iy cured uiil
erudicttifd trum the hivia fur 1 1 f - j .
UCDUnilC ''"'''"'.'. I'Hvotwit.Sfmhtta
nCllf UUO Aow.S.Vxif lr, atj,Mrtal
and rinjsicul h'raknrs, I'ttilintf Jlf, ),
H'cnc Jl'J' St Shtntl ihvvtof,t,tvtktt Iinjtrtfim
liwu ts to .Vnrriutj(i r(r,9from cjrernm-tt or any
CMittr, spent ii ft $ fiff'ty oml pt-'nuitvlij Curat,
3 Vounir, 1 Itldlc-Affcil ami OM m-n, anI n't
vtio TitMtii ijieln;al UIH aini v x i-i-me , c'liisult
l)r. Ji.ito at o!i. 1 1 irt opiiiifin coms ntliin. and may
ave ftituro Hiisfry and hhume, Win n iii'-nnvoniHiit
to viait the city i T trt-atun'itt., m ilirm-, t-rtn lie M-nt,
evcrvwhur ly mail r erpri -nln c from ilnr
Vat'loii, rU is m'lf-ruli'nt th.it a iihy-ician vtmi
Rivt' tin whulo t tonti'.n t a c'h-a of dtr-i-it-fH at
taliiN terra! flU.lll,nTiil ph inai-s t nr'-tifho'it tlhi
country, kmiwinir t ii i, in''i'"''it ly rf-'oirini' iiiiihtli' iilt
Cftea to the Oltleat rS(flilNt( li.v w'Ktra fvt'ry
known yfioil n miMly i u-t (. gyllr. ilatc'a
Ann nd KxiMM'it'tice Ttirtl.o his rn.inon of n
pre me Import iini'c. fl .r 1 mom ivh-i p,,i poo no
ono hut thf JVuit'T. i 'nwnltat i-.ii-. Jrn.. arnl Murrctily
contiHriitlnl. i 'nw which hnii f.cU-.l in ol.tairiitur
relief elMwher. rM-ctnllv B'.lit'it'-.l. Vit,ii,. Jti--pases
trt'fttod. ull or wnti. il'.nr. fr-au U t 4 i
6 to ; Suntlnys, lO to Cuiui, 4io Ulai.ih
SENT FiiKK. AiMrcw aw above.
IlK TIIKIII MAN 11UHV KM.AIO.KII. DI-VI
oi i:i. s i ui:m, thkm-.h. 1 i t-., wnn int.T.-t,Ti..
uinrs vm; ill hj 1 nl, I ln-rn i ifi f tA-ui'niTuum-
Mtitlliis. On t hi' ruiitriirv.
,it.v lii'lily iu'l'ii-r't. I m i i .
:ilfit .ill li:i'-lli'
...linii"' N V"
it : n, I n . 1 1
A fiirorito rronorlntlon cf ono of tht
bloat notrd and Mireonful hih'cihIIsis In theTJ. tj,
(now nttn-(l) for thofiin'of .Vi-toiih VrlAlitiH
Lout Manhood, IVciiAik-hsuikI lrr.u tieul
Ui I'lmu BealuU cuveluiitree, Jji JuijisW cuu UU ilm
Addreii DR. WARD & CO., Louuitnj, Ma.
TlMmMn'llofpiwMi.r t,.riiu IMiinir, m.n.
h K M R ul I,1.V-'' "I W'"kn. I...t i,,.,il,,r,,.l,i.r.
I II LV""" 'i"li'li. II. IliK rr.i.ii, nl liiliM..'i,l,
m mUU l.Ki..Ma.-k,ir un v .an... .M...II. Ur Bill
Btrnnr rllb tlmt II will run nrrr ritae m'tii'i'l law t ..,.! lu
on ri"'iii it i j n-iit lui
r""lnr,i'lr. On. A.U.UUH,
"j iiut-r-r ii iiu inrKir, I
uux ill, uutoau, lit
n InlaHtblt mr tur I'lle.
tVice (II, at (lrtig(flta, or
Kent nri'iiald hy man. Kmnplf
frt. Au. "An'A KKSIS "
m Dr. KEAN.
h. liihorrn Ci.Aa hi,, ctiicaxu im
UMittiotl iMii', iiRtill tiitftiiuir all Prl
vaUi, Narruut, Clirunlc itO hfUl (lit
Ir. K'nn In ttiit only i-hykuu In tli
dtf thnt wtrtautneur or tiontv. 634
I OK. 11. H. hANh, nt tit lKjiilnr-y
ll'im. now otVti n ltmtiy wiipiflif
mv i nit raa rur hluirir falrbT and plnlriil, Vr lealtmo
nlHlRDt rn,.(fni itl)ritiu nittn-Ht itirilli'itl tiiiti.Ar.,Hillrf)M4
h rff V
NEW ADVK KTI.'iKM KNTS.
Hv Hillr.n'ii (il-.'J. I'. li')W'Ehl. Alt), HI
Siniic si N' Voik,iiiii liiini tlic ijH' t inct
01 iiuy ,rnHinii'l I! lit; nl A i V I K'l ISINU in Amur
cuii S'i (" u" tM. nriiH'Ua I'uin! Iik't, inc.
fliitngc Jill Iliat.
Il Hti'llll I'l' HlllllK'Ilt!, Ii'tl'll K, II 'U ItiTI-i'll C.ip
rinu )'nr(iii l'hiiiiMS ijii rk l null lit-t. cl.
A MONTH ami l!OA.Hi) lor 3 live ymiinj
in nrliiillci in mi'Ii couutv. Ail'lrui-B 1.
W. I CiLKK X CO. , Ci.lui-o, III.
mi Juiiii!' i'lver Va., ill a imrtr.
ru cttlniiieLt. illUHtniti.'cl rir
culiir Iri'i. J VAMIIA.
f P4 91 fw
S K JO !
H l K (1 L'V'rc are ir.'tttl llh
a nirprif.! iVJi i jL 1 O
O ilia' U imiy iinnli'il
mi wint! i u w lor tie tlrft time ulliu-'l tlnni
ly t: e 1 It J-; If A R I v 1 .1 t i n
Si'iiif of J the lie-t maiid- a-i lmuk ol the
w.ii id ut rhly illiiHirateil, richly Ii mud, retuileil
nt in.ie I'riutliili of f iiuer rl' en. 1 li IMS
C' I T ! ' TH nnd f jpIiimvo I rr 1 tory L' veii
L'on'! U' titf . In '-pae i-ittultifiit? fiee. v'ile niiick
JuUN K Al.UKN, I 111. ImIh-i .
t-'.'l IViiri St , N w York.
The Science of Life. Only $1
VA' MAIL I'O.'.T-I'AII).
I'thut, -!rd " t ii 'ty . Nerrtiit and rt.yu'Kl lie
I'llity. I'rKinattiie 'll.Tliiie it, M;n, Krrr ol
Youili. uiid ni.tiiid ru.Ki riLJ r'Mi'ui'K Iroin ImI k
i ret nin or i jc-'i't A ' for tverv diiil. voi:n.
i :i i i i 1 1 1--ir-1 1 i.rd o!rt. It cnn'aui" i- ri-f r! i i i i
it Hll HfUte :i ti el ( l.r. tur di" u-e?, Hell one .it
whi'h .iru ii .hie. ; loi-iiit v ti n X ci ti -r.
ttt.ii evt !!!! re I r UI yi-.iri.' 'iifli uit iro! itV
0- Ver i".-:. re !'-i t-i !!ie lor of n!.y phi rdciiin . .jti
pa !".'iii:'i it i'-a'.iti!u! Kr in-h riii'ir, i-miuH
Jd (Vein. I'll it :i, lllilli te d In l a duel w rk
in vv TV fi.e--ie hame i', 1 t'Tiry va prihii
n'nr.ii t' i.h ir'. "ti. ir i' k !nld in thin inuiiirv
t"i ') 1 1 in i:iy v:l ! r-'t'ibded m e-.er-
! li -1 n I l Irlr ..! iy .-LIU hv III il, Mill
I ' ! f -Lr ! 1 . le I, renin, r.d lliee (iuUI
me-tii! ii .tM- il !!. :;!:: I .!.' Niiii ! .Vuli.j
A'-i i lat -oil , 0 t ie tlkvr. I I Wl lrli .c f (, rn
'Oii-!.;.oi..oiiU l,c re'id r.y :he y. 'ii. tut if
t i:e; ! I., :ui'l hy the n 111 .n (i for n in I I' wii',
helit l t !l,J - l.fil (l''ll l.rr.''el,
'1 l.'-r i- H i ni' Mi' i r nl mrteij to !.otn ihi
In.. ij I. t i.t !i. i:. f i, v.h.'t;,er yie lh, pio.in
fine ! ah, i -t : h 'Ii r or li tl' itihh Au'ntii'it.
A-:d l'f the I'ehiiinlv 'ill 'lll l-.ntitute. or !
W. II I'ntxer. N.i. 1 ll i'll'd St .-el. It ip'liri.
M -.. w ii ' ruiv h - : i.-iilie j on till t 1 - a-. c re
('l! 11.;' n'. i'l Ml'! eplTM-n e ('h'Oli'r llllt llifti
nut- ili-ei tfctt ! at 'eiffieil IIP t I the
-Mil l' I'. ii l I. IT lit.Vr'l lull- a 1 1 i w 1 J .in
Ci'.:iV Mieli T. lit' ! fin.- 'p I I rL I I 1'
rc4-t'i::. without mi hint 1 II 1 Oiilil
Utile . I ! I ill re .Me- tlliti till JUJai'T.
1 I if I I M)l'fi II,
1 ' Lal l..1' - - ' ' '...hi.' JT':p, very il. I'( l"', T-i
ti.i- !:-.:. I:, ii-'. it "ii ' i :i ".?i:ivf eme.
VINTER onU BRONCHIAL COUCH
: cured hy 1 1 , i ixiell'iit ii-iui'ly.
J ilt' 'I'Ti,- l; (In ''- ''t:,j'. ni;:imjnlitj "nj l;tl?t.
am. nt-RA-i y t;ii: m.'Miti. sT''Mfir.
J.i v. r, Umel-!, I Ki.ln.-.i; f..r nl! di-. j n:
BHIKf in llniaii un lit "f tin' I .l.:n Alilfliihi. i. k
Ii .t'lui le-. S' i-v.ii-ti'--;. l-'i'iiiiili- -kli'.-". I. iv r
I "liil'iit ; lit. I " . , -hi. Jn.iiM ,.li..iisiii-M :o .
1.' , lr.'-v Im-i :' -. t'.:-i iii' ili in,' ii id -i.ltiti ly iir-'.
'J in- tie-dii in- '!"'" ii -I "iil.-iiii .'mv tin In nil' 1 liti-
"I'lI'dv vi.-, ill !'-, r -t.ir'j I'.e l.l-i." in ii lu.dtliy
"li'lith'ti. l'-"i! tl:l.' il"'- ."hi -ii.;il)ili k
IK ielicie.1, ltii-1 I lev lit-'Ji-.t-t-.
Vlffferti-. ii Uni'j) ii:jr !,. ..B-ywinj rrry faMe.
PAPILLON MFC. CO.. CHICACO.
t'OH SAL3 BV II, JML'OOIJTi!
I-'oi" Salo bv
PAUL G. SGJIUII,
SK'oial A trts. in this tMtv.
T I I Ji
Mutual Life & Accident
AT CAIIiO, ILLINOIS,
Orsaiiizcil Dt'ccmbcr, 18:i, UmltT 1 lie
Siiccoor to WiiPmn and Orplmns MiiiiihI Aid So
ciety, o'kiiiiIziji. July 4th, 1ST7, under
the laws of 17,
.J"1IX H. ItOIIISSON
WM. HTISATl' ' N" . . , ,
.1. A. liOl-ii.VI'INK
C. W. DU.n.MMJ
HOARD OF DIRECTOR- fok 1st YEAR.
Wm. Stralton, Strillon Itlrd, rrotem, Cairo, 111.,
J. A. (toidHtlrie, oKioldftiiiu ft konenwater. hole
nale and retm! drv Kood; C. V. Uuunlnn. M. I).;
I're. K'l. Med lix., for I eimloiin; Albert Lewis,
commliodou nieriliiiut; J. II. Koliiiinon, county
luilL'e mi'1 nol'iry pulilic; Win. V. I'llcher, com.
linker and iimiriwice iietil; R. II. llaiul, city
Blreet stipervinor; M, I'liilllrn, carpi liter and huild
er; 'Ihonnin l,ewlr, altorney and necretarv; K. V.
t':erie,aitorney at-liiw, I)uttioin 111.; K. C. Puce
rahter of lietiteunial Han , Ashler. 111. ; Alhurt
Ilayden, ranliier of Oeorne Connelly A Co., Spriug
Held, II ; It. M vlnnti, nttorney-at-law, HiD Ku.i
dolph ntreet, C'hli'aeo; Hon. l(n)t, A. Hatcher, at-torney-at-law,
Clinrlenion, Mo ; II. Lelhton,
raHhier Firet Nntionul Hank, Stuart, Iowa.
l.iidie aud (lentliitneii can find a
prolitahle eiiplinciit at. t lie! r own
lioinen, 'I'liii htlKtneioi in l ht and
ileanant. Yon ran muke from $'1 to
1A H lli.v Nil eiin viinul no u-nrlf t, f
be mall any rllKiatice. Ni tamp lor reply. Plcane
Hiuirenn i no ' n .11 a I r ,t 1 1 1U tu
Itacv St,, Cincinnati.
LIJNOIS OKiVDtAL V. II
rva "NLt' mw -f Ujrf 4Ji v. - j is
k'lii!iKist anil Quicker Iioute
St. Louis uiul (luciiiro.
Tiio Onlv Iiino Kunmria
J DAILY TP.AIiV
MaKIMI Dll'.hCT CoNNKCTION
I'ii 1' 1 rv l'ii'ii:
i! Iiimi, Mutl.
Air: viii,' in .St i.el.iK !l Kl a.m. ; Chieno, .1. .
"'ii 1 'in-- i,t ii'litiuiid Kiliiii-! .ii. fir 1' -in 1
Lull l.i 111 vi le, Iiu iuiia;iilia auo y lum Kjnt
" I'; HI I'll.st . t. I,fliiri .-II.
'""" i' " '' I '"il" p. iu.. at!.'. roni,.ctili
ler uli i- . 1, t H'e-t.
.t:4". . m ! iiMt I' Xpri'NH.
1 ' r,
.inn,, mi. fli. ., n.ri l:it; nl M t..iui
r.i . in ('iiu 11.1 ; :jo a. in.
: : 1 :
' P III ilK'illMHl I I'lxplM-
ini-. i. al ii.i'inr.i.i 7:iil a. 111 : l.oti'nvilh
a In ; It ,!ini ir(.,i 1- 4 . ;, s l'ni..et,ier. ry
H.li It:. I, lemii Iiu 1,1, vo pnilHH I (it :j
J i'i hp 1 ii.lMiin el ;,iiy oii.,-r r..ipe.
J. I I"
a. .11. . x;,r-H4 in- ITl.l.M.t N
l'. K (r- 111 Cairn 1 .1 ( 11 1 liiimii, w Ith -ai.ii
tl.. r.wU :(; em ti M. I.olilr
1' ast 'l uiio
,; !I:m;;ii lo Kant,
wf'.l.ont a:;y duiat
I'h "aciirija) uttei
. t.i Yo'k Muiiilay
lie ir- in !vi tt o
J 1 ) huuiU; 11. ti rv,-:,i',u..
11 '.-liro nrri'i :r r
C i.t l':
' ! : ,r' " ! s..,t 1 .!i.er u:fvri!iatli"
' l.iii' '!.- l v'I'li .l l,all:ni"'i Id (mt,( airo.
H- N I;.-,, 'fi. aet AUi lit
Ii . iIANON, t.t. I. Atf. tit Ct :rL'o
R. K. I l.ME CARD Al CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENT II A!. If. K.
rrair.ii depa t.
M .il '.':-
Tr.-iiu- arr re.
...:-."u. n . tVai! I: .
.:l l'i p. Ill I tKiren- 11 41 a.
1J;-.'.i :i. 1.1. I t-t l.nn El '.':1j p,
it. h (Snii'lii--n Divisii'ii)
K v ifi-M. .
tM .il ...
t . '.' 1:11...
. . . I : f a . tn
. h: 11 a in.
.. :l 4.1 I . m.
.T. I., ii I
. II): i) p.m.
tN. Kx .
S. O Ki .
M. It. 11.
1 : ::u a 111.
. i i p.m.
1 1' X'T'
Van .t tlx.
W ., ST. I.. A
I' It It.
...I nl. rn
, 4'il p. 111
.. I", a . 1:1
Mall ,v Kx.
1:11.1: i iiMin 1
..V.V. a.m. I Mnii..
1't Mir ay. t IL.i
MM J-, ( A
MtlilVAl. AND Ii KI'A I: i I 11 1, el-"
.MA I IS
i I'n. I'C
I C It. It ;; rou.-ii !( ',.
' a in.
..11: in 111 ,! p. iu
. . i ',' p.m. fi p. in .
...r p. m. tip. m.
..'.: p m 9 p. ru
,. I 1 p. Ill . !l p. ID.
..7 p. m li a. ni.
. .5 p. m . 9 io am
..' p.m. 4 p. in
, .,7 :;ni am to 7:':1 pin
..H a. m. to d p 111,
.." a. in. to In a. in.
. ti a. 111 to 1": fo aro
he p'ri'.inhed from
h'Ui'.'e lour eanin ac
. ML' It I'll V. P. M
' (v m nl 1 1
(Miiiil.ern Liiv ...
Iron Miiunt.iiii It H
Wnharh l( It
Texan .t St. I.oirn It It
!r. I. .'i:n A (' Ire It. K
(Hito Hlvi r ,
M liver ai rivet Wed . st
ilepiirtn W-d . , Kri
I' . ner del. op 11 from
I'.li. hox He!, o ir lrim ....
SundH) n i!.'t: . .!,:. :, Imm.
S u 1 1 1 i a lii'X d'-l. n;ii-n from
lirND"! K.-Chan-'' a v.l;l
time to time !u e'ty pa
W M . il
617 St. Charles St., St, LODIS, MO.
A. regular f Jrntlnnrw oi iwa medleal
rrilleirei, Inn been Ininri eri!ii.'fd in the trea'.
nient of 'hronic, Ncrvnua, Kliin nn.l
Uliio.l Ulaea-et than any other phrnirlau In
St. I.oult, a) city papra show :md alt t Id rel
deiusknow. t oimultatli.n .it othce orlivmall,
free and Invited. A friendly ti.lk or his opinion
rusts noihlnif. When It It Ineei.vi nient torltlt
the el ty for treatment, meilli lues ran he sent
hyniallor express evervwheie. I arable casi 1
Kii tniiiteed : where doubt ex'.iUlt 1 frankly
Hated. Call or Write,
NerTOaa Proitrttlnn, Pfhliity, Mental til
Phytlral Wpknr, Wrrrnilal and other
after t loin of Throat, KklnB Bonei, EI00J
Impurltlm and Blood Polnonlng, nkln After
tloni, Old Sore ad I'lcen, Impedlinrnti to
Marriage, Hhpumatlim, Pllet. Special at
tention t wn from over-worked brain.
Kl'RIiIfAfi CASES rerelre aperlal at tentlon.
DUeatei arlilng from Imprudenret, Fureiite'tj
It li self-evident that a phvilelan Jaylnft
particular attention to a class of rates attalnii
irreat iklll, and phrslriana In nnulur practlee
all over the country know Inn this, froo'ently
recommend ea to the oldest office II' AinerU
ra, where every known appliance It reported
to, and the proved KOOd renindlei f.f alt
ai?e and eoiintrlea ale tiled, A whole lieute 1:1
lined fur oilice purposes, and all are treated wllti
iklll In n respectful miinner; and, knowing
what to do, no experiments are made. Cn
eouiit of the (treat nuuiher applvlnr, tha
char ires are kept low, often lower than Is de
manded by others. If von 'ecu re the ski I 1 n.l
iret a speedy and perfect lite cure, that .'9 ..Iiu
Important matter. Pamphlet, M pak'ej. S:ut
to any addrei.1 free.
plaus. ! MARRIAGE GUIDE. I pagls
Kleirant cloth and ellt lilndlnir. Sealed for 60
rents In poitaueor currency, over fifty w in
derl'til pen pictures, true to life, articles on the
following subjects: Who may mnrry 1 who 11 )tt
why I'rniieraitetoiniirrv, Whotniirry tlr-6.
Manhood, Womanhood. Physical decay. V:io
should inarrv. Jlow life and huppltiesa may be
Increased. Those married or rniiteiiiplatiPif
marry 1 1 1 ir should read It. It ought to he real
liy all adult persons, then kept under lurk a l l
key. Popular edition, sanieat above, but paper
cover and 2uU pages, t-S cents by wall, ii uiouoy
Electric AppliaacM an lent on 30 Days' Trial.
TO MEN ONLY, YOUNQ OR OLD,
WHO am siitTi'rliiur from NiHvons Dbiutt,
Lost Vitai.itt. Lra or Naava Foaca tm
Viuor, WuTiao WatKNCimat. and all those illseaaos
of a 1'catoNtb NATuai renultin from Asfsat and
OniKB CAi saa. Speedy rullef and eumplete resto-
ritlunc.r IlKiLTH.Vl'IOHanil MAtIOOUJl'HANTIQ.
i'he urunilo-t illtcovery of the Nliinteenth Century.
Send at unce for Illustrated Pamphlet free. Addraas
VOLTAIC IIT CO., WAH8HA11. MICH.