Newspaper Page Text
CAIRO, ILLINOIS. SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 13, 1882.
Mayor N.B. Thistlewood.
Treasurer T J.Kerth.
Clerk Denul. J, Koley.
CounselorWin. B. Gilbert.
Marshal 1,. il. Meyura,
Attorney WUhii.ru tlecdrickf .
U(liUI) Or AlJilBMIM.
Klmt Wart-Wm.McHalii.T. M. Klmbrongb.
nee.oiid Ward-JeHau llnikle, C. N, UuKken.
Third Warl H. K, ltlake, John Wood.
Vnurth Ward Charlea 0. Patter, Adoiph 8wo-
K;:.i Ward-T. W. llaMilay, Krueat B. Pattlt.
Circuit JmhjeU. I.ll:ik''r.
Circuit Clerk A. U. Irvin.
County J mlifo K. 8 Yooiiu.
County Clern 8. J. Ilmnm.
County Attorney J. M. Damron.
County TroMumr Milu W. Parker,
nlioiltf Jubii llodtfea.
Coroner U. I'lt.tforatd
Comity Coinral.roncri-T. W. Ullldy, J.
Gllilia and Peter raup.
CtAlllO HAPTIHT. Corner Tenth and Poplar
; at recta; preaclnmi firatand Uird Huuday In
et.-t montn. 11 a. in. and 7: in 0. m : prayer meet-
rWltltCH OP THK KBUBKM KR Kplcolialj
Vj fourteenth auuet; Sunday 7:tWa in, Uoly
Ku litri.i.; K:'W 1. m . Honday arhnul ; MtrOa.lu.,
Morula? Prayer-, :'p. m., Evening Prayer. F.
I. Oaivuporl, 5. T. II. Hector.
1 Mli.-T MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHUKCU.
' I r' rt'l.lim al ln:aui. B...8 p. ru.. and 7:30 p.m.
. (.ln hil, M.biiot at 7.) p. n Kct. T. J. Boons,
1 I lilUUN-TMrteeuth itret; aervh.e Hab
I., (...in 1 :io a m. ; runday acboolJp. ru. lief.
Kf ; ', at jr.
MKTll j)i r- Cor. Klnhlb and Waluut atrecta,
IVarhlni; Sabbath It : A. m. and 7 :10 p.m.
Min.U) rtonool at .!:) p.m. Kev. J. A. BCarretl,
1 ihr.M'.YTKRIAS -Kluhtb street; preachta on
I r-'.wth at U:(0 a. m. and 7:3") p. m.; prayer
i....-imi; Wednesday at 7:ip. m.; Honduy bchtul
at : p. m. Kev B. V. Ueorie, pastor.
L-T Jm-LTII H -.Koiuan Catbolte) f'otovt CniM
O a'. J Walnut .'.reel.; arvlca ttahbatb 10:8ia.
j.: t .iiulay School at .' p. m.; Vwpera 3 p. m. ; er
rite, every iiay at 8 a. m. Kc. O'llara, Priest.
f'T l'.TiU;K S-Roruan'Catbolic)forner Ninth
0 f.ret-i and Waahltitrton avenue; service SaD
ha'b Band H) a.m.; VeaperaS p. -...Sunday yc,
1 p. m. arvice every day at 8 a m. Rev. Masterxou
11. It. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R- K.
TIHINS ll.riHT. THlSHKir.
3:15a.m MMall 4:n6a.m
Accom ilation.li:l')a.m Kpre Ii :10 a. in
tExprecs 4:i(tp.r I Accirndatlo. 4:OS p.m
MISS CENTRAL R. R.
tMitl 4:.amtMall .. .. 5:fip.m
Kzpr 10:18am I tExpre U::am
ST. L. 4 .'. R R (Narrow OauK )
Kxprcnc lu:-ia.m Bxpr. ::ip.m
Accotn'dallun. 1 :i p ro I Accoia'datotn 12:5 p ro
BT.L . l.M ft 8. R. R n
KxprcM ll:.mp.m I tExprea. J:Sfl ' p m
tAccom oauon. - Jp m I tAccom datloo U:4S.m
WABASU. 8T. LOUIS PACIFIC U'YCO.
Mnll ha.... 4:4vm Mall Ex.... P m
yully except Sunday, t Pally.
MOBILE OHIO H. K
M all .fi :05 a. m. I Mail 1:Sp.m.
Kxpro :1 a. ra. Kxjireaa ..-..!:i) p. ni
gT. LOUIS & CAIRO K. R.
TRAINS Rl'N A8 FOLLyWrt.
Exprcn and Mall leave Cairo. every day except
Hnmiaw at lo: a. in. Amv.a 4:M p. m.
Accommodation arrives at 12:o p. m. and do
part at I: p.m.
Walnut St., near 12th.
SUMMER TERM, from July 5, 12 weeks
FALL TKBM, from Oct. 2, 12 weeks
Tl'lTlON FOR TERM If
' PER MONTH - - U.'W
WEEK . . 75
Common School, Academic and Commercial
QEOKOE U. LEACH, M. I.
Physician and Surgeon.
Special attondon paid to the Homeopathic treat
mentor aurnlcal dloaei, and dneneet of women
and children. ,,...
Olllce: On Uth (treet, oppoalle thoPoatOdlce,
JK. W. C. .TOCFLYN,
OFTICK-Kiirhtl. Ptft. near Comn errla', Avenue
It. E. W. 'WniTLOCK,
Orritii No. 136 Commercial Avenue, between
Kchth and Ninth StreeU
ruorniKTon op sraoAT's patent
Wholesalo Douler in Leo.
ICE t'Y THE CAU LOAD Oil TON.WELL
fAfKEi) for sinrriNG
Oar Ioada a Spocialtv.
Cor .Twelfth Street and Levee,
THE REGULAR CAIRO AND PADUCAO
HENRY K. TAYLOR Maitor
(JKO. JOBE8 Clerk
Lt-avBi Paducab for Cairn da'iy (Snndayi except
ed) at i a.m. and JI unl City all p 111. Return
lag. L.ve Cairo at 4 p.m. Mound. City at 5p.m.
CAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
H' KUH YHOA.T
rilKEE IrdFbQ STATES.
On and after Mondav. July 'JI, audnntii further
notle-.the furryboat tbre Htve will run aa near
u poaalbleon tae following time table:
.R4fia Liivia Liana
foot Fourth at.' Mlatourt Land'g. Kentucky Ld g.
WI1.11. 7:W. m. ":3a. m.
:9 ' fl:(K) " ;) "
10:.'f " lli " il; 1 "
iwp.m. i::p. ra. 3:01. ui.
Leave Leave Leave
1'oot fourth at. Kentucky Ld'. Mlasoorl Land'if.
4:twp. m. 4:'Wp, m 8:10 p, m.
On lat trip learns Kentui-kv landing at 4:40 o'clock
p. m , the ho at will go to Bird Point, making con
nection tvltn T. 4 St. L. paaxtnger train for Cairo.
Plrattrlp at S .iO a. m. leavinK Cairo. Will conuect
withT.AHt L. train leaving Cairo.
MCf UAL All) SOCIETY.
A SUBSTITUTE FOR LIFE IXSCR-
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society,
OrRRnliod Jul Htli, 1B77, Under the Laws o
the State of Illinois. CopvrigktedJulv
9, 1877, Under Act of Congroig.
JAS. S. MoOAHKY Pregldatil
.1. II. HOHIN8UN lit Vlce Preaideiit
M. PHILLIPS Snd Vlce Prealdont
1. A.GOLD8TINB Treaeurol
,r h' ph'rie'' M0"11"1 A"v's,ll
THOMAS LP. WIS Secretary
ED. U. WHITE Annuitant secreisjy
Wm. F. riTCWKU, L.S.THOMAS,
WILL T. KUDU-URN.
HOABD OF MANAOKHSt
J. A. GoMstlno. of OoUlotlno ,t Rnaenwater. w hole
ale and ret'itl drv Rood, etc, ; Jan. 8. MiHitthey,
lumber dealer; wm. K. Pitcher, eeneral airent
Albert Lewla, dealer in flour and grain; L. H.
ThoniM, hrlcklayar; Motea Phllllpa, contractor
ana milldor; II. A. cnumoiey, (trocar, inoa
Lewla. aecretarv and attornev-at law: W. II
Marean, lNmntpathlc physician: II Bander, of
Sacder Bon. urocon; n. u. uairu, aireei auper
viaor: Kd II. White, aaa't aeo. W, A 0. M. A. Ho
clety; J. W. Spier, lumber and aaw mlll; K. L.
uerntgon, barber; K. u. uiotricn, ciors w., 01. i,.
L n n . . 1 .i . - .. V. n , . .. 1 1 . . b T..JV f
Clark, dealer In wall papor and window ahade; J.
K. Kngllan, contractor ana ouuuer; wimj. ivon
hnm nf Mora A Nedhnrn. cluar mannfacttirera :
F. Vincent, doaler In Kmo and cement; I. A.
Phelpa, photographer; W.C. Jocelyn, denttati 8
U, Taber, mtg. Jeweler! J. It. Roblnion, J. I an 4
notary public; J. 8. Petri, phv'lclani H. W,
Boetwlck, Insurance agent; B. E. Jarboe. foreman
Bt.Oai malna, and B E. Walbridge, lumber and
aaw-mlll, of Cairo; H. Leigntoo. caanitr at.
nanx.ntuart, mwa; Iter. i. a. niiaer.ou, rryori
burg, Ky. j J.VT. Tarry, phyaldan, Fulton, Ky .
CHICAGO MARKET REPORT
CORRECTED DAILY BY CV-S. CUNNING-
11:30 P. M, Auiitietia, 1KHS.
Pork $ $21 n:n
Wheat 1 fei
Corn 7M' 77!
Oala 41 Si
Pork S-l 30
Wheat lol'i owsU'i
Corn TS 77',
:O0 P. M. CI oh Inc.
Pork Jl 8!"4 i 3i!4
Wheat 1 (Hi Wtty.i
Vuru 77 7t S
OhU 41 M i
N EW YORK. AUGCST 11. 1SJ.
Wheat K. W. $1 1U1 ij No l Red$l 1.1
Corn No. 2 t'J! c.
W. F LAmr!, river editor or n Hullth
and etedmbott pii'HSiucr au-nt. Ordora for all
kludaof ateumhoat Job piiutlng solicited. O.Tlce
a. Plautera Hotel, No. M Ohio levee.
IJusincss cm tli river very dull. Few
arrivals and deptrtureH.
The Cincinnati and Memphis packet for
Memphis had not arrived up till a late
Tho Anchor line Htoamer City of Green
ville fr.'.m St. Louis to Vickslmr? this eve
ning. Ste. Genevieve passed up early yesterday
morning for St. Louis.
The Ci:y of Alton left St. Louis List eve
ning and will leave here for New Orleans
The claim of tlio Btcimer Jim Iluhson
for towing several barges of lumber from
the Tennessee river h.-is bjen settlod and
the lumber ia no longer in the hands of the
U. S. Marshal.
The Itelle Metnphib arrived from Vicks
bur at 2 p. rn., ani soon after for St.
The Buckeye State enroute from Pitts
burg to St. Louis sink on the falls at Ev
ansville Thursday evening. No lives lobt.
There was thirty passengers and about
four hundred tons oi freight, tho greater
part manufactured iron. The boat was
five or six years oil and cost f 10,000 and
valued at $15,000 was insured,
The City of Uelana arrived from St. Louis
at 6. p. m and departed tor Memphis at
8:30 with a good trip.
The J. II. Ilillmm will corns in frotn
Nashvilla tbis evening anJwil! leave bete
at 10 a. in., to morrow for Nashville. Tbe
llillnum will be the only boat for Nash
ville for another week.
HON. WILLIAM K. MURPHY.
The convention, which meets here on
Tuesday, has a duty to perform of so grave
a character, that tho delegates should come
prepared to muk all personal preferences or
local claims in tho one etfurt to get a man
beforo the peoplo who can beat Thomas,
and the faction which supports him.
It is very appirenr, au I has been since
the convention in which Thoin is was rum
inated, that tho dins itisfaction, which even
there was pronounced, 1ns augmented, and
that ho will receive only a htlf henrted
support from his party, except where that
support is exacted as pay fur tho loaves and
fishes promised and received.
In presenting the name of the Hon. Win.
K. Murphy, we think that The Bulletin
has offered the ouo man who combines all
the elements, ueccssary not only to beat
Thomas, but to give in a representative in
tho national congress worthy of the district,
and the peer of any member who sits in tho
balls ot congress.
A self-made man in thu real American
sense he has achieved distinction as a
lawyer, and by his industry has acquired a
competency. He is intimately associated
with tho people, inasmuch as ho has been in
public sorvicos frequently since 1802 in
ono or other branch of our state legislature
for several terms.
His business enterprises not only give
him a knowledge of what tho country needs,
but they also have brought hiui into close
contact with the peoplo and impressed him
with a-thorough knowledge ot what will
conduco to the best interests of tho country
and of this district.
IIo would bo acceptable to tho manu
facturing interests, its bo is largely inter
ested in the mining of coal, and with tho
great body of tho farmers, us ho is every
where recognized as a good farmer, par
ticularly distinguished for raisin,' rlno
Although ho is a capitalist and banker,
ho is not bfiud in tho coils of tho National
Bunk Anaconda. His bank is a private
one, and, like all hla enterprises, its suc
cess is basod on the mutual
success of his friends and neihhois.
Take him as ho is, growing as he has
grown, to bo a prosperous and leading inftQ
in every lino he chose for himself, TiiE
Bulletin believes that his nomination
would at onco ho received with ho much
favor that the race wuuld.bo a mere walk
ovor for him.
MEN WOMEN AND B0OK3.
EDITED IN TI1K INTKHEAT OK THE CAIRO
The first poetical work produced on the
soil now included in tho United States, was
George S mdys translation of Ovid?, "Me
tamorphoses," written in Virginia, and
published in London in 1020. The tlrft
considerable poetical work by New Em
landm was the "Biy Psalm Book" (Cam
bridge lfitO), by several Massachusetts
ministers. The first volume of poems by a
New Eiiglander (not including prose or
translation.), was Anne Brads'reet's, pub
lished in Loudon ia 1 650.
"Auue," by Constance F. Woolson, wiiS
iucluiled in the lust l;st of books ordered
for the library. Ono pa:jo of a late num
her of Hirper's Weekly is failed with
sketches of Mackinac, the island home of
the heroine of this admirable novel. It is
a striking evidence of the popularity of tbe
story. Since the publication of this book
hundreds of tourists have visited Michigan
to trace out localities :io vividly described
by the author. Tbe Literary World, Bos
ton, s.v's: "It has admirable sketches
from nature 'Anue' is full of power, and
will not s ion be forgotten."
George Taylor's "Antitious," a romance of
Ancient Borne, at once excites a comparison
with Eber's "The Emperor," ot which it is
the counterpart. Ebcr's makes much of
Hadrian, and comparatively little of Au
tiuous; Taylor brings the favorite iuto
prominence, and leaves the emperor in the
background. The artistic ability of Eber's
is the greater and he depicts early Christi
anity iu more favorable colors than does
Taylor. Tbe two books may be advan
tageously read consecutively taking Ihe
Those foud ot books of travel will enjoy
"The Land of the Midnight Suu," by Paul
Du Chaillu. The New York Times says:
"It isoneof the 4at delightful au l in
structive book of travel which have ap
peared for many years."
Mr. and Mrs. George Lathrop are sum
mering at Newport, It. I. Mr. Luhnp is
the author of "An Echo of Passion," lately
issued. It is said to have the merit of be
ing poetically conceived, and rationally
Mrs. Djdo, who, as the editor of tho St.
Nicholas Magazine, is doing a noble work
in elevating the standard of reading for the
young, stys that "the fountain and strong
hold of the diss of injuriotu literature lies
in the fact that it pays to print trash for
bjys, and as a consequence of the fact llt
there is money to be made by catering to a
false and morbid taste for excitement in
young miuds there is always people un
principled enou.'h to d) it. A vicious taste
once formed is almost ineradicable, or at
least very difficult to cure."
Dr. Holmes s-iys, in his "Autocrat," that
it is a good thing for a boy to tumble
arouud in a library. If you have not tried
it you will be surprised at the early ago
which children can stand tho "strong
meat" of our literature.
A number of artists, who are traveling in
Europe iu behalf of Harper's Mijja.iue,
met iu Paris during the last week in June,
and gave a dinner at which there was a re
markable gathering of American artists and
art students. Nearly all tho members of
tho New York Tile Club wero present.
The Cincinnati Commercial is represented
at Chautauqua, this year by Mrs. Florence
Miller, who is accompanied by her daugh
ter, Miss Flora Miller.
A party of two hundred and filty from
Northeast Pennsylvania airivcd at Chautau
qua last week.
Tho reception, given Mrs. ox-President
Hayes last week at the Hotel Atlieiieuin,
Chautauqua, was a distinguished all'tir by
reason of the high social character of the
lady, mI' the brilliant nature of tho company
and of the splendid surrotiudiugs.
Mighty has been tho growth of the
Chatauqua assembly. The visitors at tbis
time represent more than half tho slates in
thu union. Tho wonderful and unbounded
success of this work has certainly far ex
ceeded tho most sangunino expectations
of the instigator, Dr. John II. Vincent.
Siys tho Herald: "Tho opening day, July
HCli, was auspicious of the new depf.rture.
Dr. Vincent's opening Bddress rang like a
call to tho clans, and all Chatauqua has
since been singing to that strain of hope,
energy and enthusiasm. Tuu grand con
cert that followed attracted an audience
that surprised tho sanguine. Tho notes of tho
grand pipe organ then first awoko theechoes
of this green cathedral ; Vitalo, tho Beecher
children, Prof. Sherwin, and other vocalist
made tho occasion auspicious. From that
day tho attendance on tho grouml.4 and tho
strength of thegeueral programme h is in
creased. Thero have been twelvo grand concerts
atid.organ recitals; twonty-tiino lectures of
general interest and a continuous t'uslladu
ofthoHoofn special character dmcussioni",
spelling matches, singing school recita
tions, camp fires, excursions, and picnics.
A gentlemen of extensive travel and wldo
experience of philosophical and somewhat
cyiiicsl turn of mind at Cluut.uqm, for
tho first time said to a friend, I never saw
such a scene. I have seen a gathering of
100,000 people in Paris, tho center of civil
ization; I have atteudel miiis meetings in
Hyde park and have looked on all sorts of
gatherings, but never before did I see an
array of faces unJ such inspiring presence.
It wis so, and it was because every one
there was a thinker and a judge for him
self that the gathering took sj bih a
character. Individuals like those coming
together react on each other, ai the plates
of the Voltaic pile increase its powers by
A lady of this city writing to a friend
says: "The opening niuLt ot the as.-enilby
was one of the grandest occasions I ever
witnessed. At sunset the booming of can
non, tin- pealing of bells end tbe cheering
of thousands announced the opening. It
was inspiring I assure you. Imagine an
audieiiC! of 8,000 people gathered in the
greut ainpitbeatre to listen to noted lec
tures, with music from the muguiticent or
can a great piano and a cboinif three hun
dred voices. You will find tho description
in Panpy's "Hall in tho Grove" none too
strong or it whit overdrawn, so intelligent
so earnest, ami so full of good usture.
This is a summer resort worth having.
Tho lake, the wools, nature iu her loviiest
aspects of college life, lectures from some
of the finest min is in the country. Class, s
in Gieck, II -be. w, Latin, French, German,
Anglo shxoii, Elocution art, &o.,goinrr ,u
all the time together with tho various Sun
day school meetings of the assembly and
study in the museum, Palestine, Jerusalem,
Pyramids, etc., etc.
A WORK OK THRILLING INTEREST
NEW youk by scnlkhit ano gabliuht. a
WOKK LiKSCKimVE OF THE CHEAT AM li
lt' AN METROPOLIS. 11Y JAMES I). MCCABK.
ilcsuis. Douglass Brothers & Puyue ul'
t'liiciuii.ai, liuve just published one of the
uioatiutereoting aud attractive books of the
day, bearing the above title. It is com
prised in one large octavo Volume of 7u0
pages, is itlustruteJ with over 100 tine, new
engravings on Wood, of famous localities,
scents and incidents of life in New York ; is
clearly printed on fine paper, and is ele
gantly and tastefully bound. The book is
irotu the pen oi James 1). McCabe, the well
known author, whose long residence iu New
York, and intimate knowledge of tbe life
and ways of that city have tully qualified
him to make this, bis latest pioduction, a
brilliant and vivid picture of the Groat
The book is as fasiuatiug as a novel,
and fully attests the reality of tlie oft
quoted saying that "truth is str inger than
fiction." The author dra va no fancy sketch
but presents to his readers an accurate
picture of real life. He introduces us to
ail kinds ot peop.e; the high and the low,
the good and tbe bad. He presents to us the
world of fashions; lays bare the follies
and fnvolites of Fifth avenue and the Up
per Ten, and by a change of scene con
duct us toiouh si utiis of Baxter streets
and tlia Five poi nts. ttud flio dmk !- vi
Water street. In the brilliant pages of
this remarkable book we are brought fnce
lof ice with every phaise of New York life
We are made acqtlinto I with the ways of
tho li! 1 ""d I! ars of Wail s'reet; the
tricks oi too sharpers und swin'lors
who flourish in the Metropolis; the terrible
lives of the Lot Sisterhood; the devious
devises of thieves, river pirates, gambler i,
tramps and adventurers; the police and
firo departments, detectives pawnbrokers,
politicians merchants, clergymen, ac
tors and actresses, editors, public men, and
nil the various people who make up the
most remarkable phait.es of our civilization.
Tbe splendors and attractions of the great
city aie glowingly described. Its marble
palace, trreat houses of trade, swift, rush
ing, clivated railroi I triim, stately church
es, grind streets, gorge nn theatres, and
terrible prisons appear before us in life.
And the durkor side of the city, its vile
ilcn-i, low haunts, resorts of crime and
lice, candy dance balls, and sources of
temptation and danger, are sketched with
equal fldel ty.
The work, covering so wide a field, and
abounding in such sharp and startling con
trasts, cannot fail to bo deeply interesting
to a'd classes of readers. It is full ot use
ful in, 1 valuable information, and abounds
in eloquent warnings against the dangers
which are so alluring to strangers. It is
in short, New York in miniature, and offers
to tho reader an opportunity of obtaining
a better acquaintance with the great city
than could bo gained by anything short of
a long residence in it. It is written from
an elevated standpoint, and is pure n tone
while dealing with the darkest features of
city life. We cordially commend it to our
readers as the best description of New York
Tho low price at which thu hook is is
sued biings it within thu reach of all, and
no oni) who wants to know New York as it
really exists should fail to buy it. It is
sold by subscription only, ami offers agents
a splendid chance to make money rapidly.
See adveiliseiiieii. In another column.
TilT Grand Central Hotel, 007 Broad
way, is of easier access to any placo in Now
York than any other llrst class hotel iu tho
city, being within ,wo blocks of stations of
Ihe Elevated Railroad, of both East and
Wed sides, and tho Cross town cars run
within a block. It tuts recently been thor
oughly refurnished and is tapial to any
hotel in New York city. Don't fail to
give them a call when you visit the city
either on business or pleasure. 200 rooms
on European plan at 1.00 and upwards per
day, ntso a good restaurant attached.
AOKJXTH WANTKD. A rnrociutic
to make money rapidly aullliiK our new book .
New York by Sunlight and
Hhnwlna lip the New York of to-dry, with It
p'tlai'ea. IU crowded llioriiUKlioi , 11a ruahltiK
elvvn'i'il Irttns, Its co oitleaa slRhia. lit romance
lt mystery, Its dark Crimea a"il lorrlbie trattt'dlea,
ll cl.arit ea, and Iu fuel every pha s of life iu iho
front rty. Dou't wane lm "ell 'H alow hooka,
lint send forcifnii ara irlylnit fall t b a of contents,
terms to aren't. An Prospecin. now ready ana
territory In treat demand. A'ldresa
DOl GLASS BRUd. A PAYNE, Cincinnati, O.
Whik other Baking Powdert art largtty
adulttrated with Alum and other hurtful
has been kept unchanged in all its original
purity and strength. The best evidence of
its safety and effectiveness is the fact of
it! Uniting received the highest testimoni
als from the most eminent chemists in the
United States, who have analyzed it, fret
Its introduction to the present time. No
other powders show so good results by the
true testthe TEST OF THE OVEN.
IT ISA PURE FRUIT ACID BAKIN3 POWDER
STEELE & PRICE,
Chicago. 111., and St. Louis, Mo.,
laaoawtrr. f LopaMa Y.ul 0.m, Pr. FrlM. SpMlal
ri.TOrlna tlUl, (nil Dr. frluv't tal,. ParfllBM.
120 Broad ray, Now York,
of any Life ln.ursrre Company
IN Till: WOULD.
it aloue Issues
tipu1'itiiiK that tho contract of Insurance ''shall
tot bo dliu'ited" after it Is three years old,
and that such polidca ttiitll be
on receiptor aatlsfuctory proofs of death.
Ita policy Is clear ami concise, and contains
NO ARDUOUS CONDITIONS.
N. n. -HF.AU YOUR l'Ol.U'lKS. Comparo the
short and simple I'oriu used hy ibe Eouttable with
be lontf nn I oli. cur . conlraem loaded down with
technicalities issued by other compuiuo.l
Its CASH RETURNS
to poller bolttera are
Un precede! x ted.
N. H. 8oo the many lulteri from policy boldr
xprae.liitr their Kralilleailon with the return fronr
their Tuntimi SAVisue I'vnp Pomcivh.
Assets Securely Invested
I t I j , ;s" ia rw
Office, corf 1 ' f jC , 3 a I S