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He prc-nd his wlnjrs lllto banner to tho breeze
II cleaves ilio iiir. Hllcnt on pinion wiilo;
L-nirui'H upon leflKtio. across tin- lonely sea,
He sweeps ulxive the vast, uncajy tide.
For dnv together through the trnckless akles,
tt('ti(lfnt, wlilumt a quiver of lii ihimrs,
WitliontamiMiiHiit's pmihe fur ri"t. Iia tiif
TbrouKli ila.hug euualiino and throUKb
Down tho green gailfs ho glides, or ekims tho
Penrrhimr for lnwty with an enelp pye,
Hovcrlntriilolt nlure Hip lonjr tircnkcrD comb
O'er wrecks forlorn, thut topple helplessly.
Hp lovps tlio tompest; hp is (rind to spo
TIip roHrinir )rnlt to ln-nvi-u tlp hlllown toss,
For Mronit to batll with tlio storm If he.
Tho nivitic liinl, tliP wnihlcrititr nllmtrois!
Cela Tbaiter, in ft. Nteliolus lor Kebruary.
The Story of a Galley Slavo.
Adajited from the iwritiliir jilay, "A Cele
' CHXPTEll I.
THE KVB OK TUB CATTLE.
' On the morning nf the 10th of Mny
174."). Hie cottrifjcra in the vicinity of the
villntro of Atitnin. in the Province of Fland
ers, France, were tartlwl by the booming
of heavy cannon, the Founds, apparently,
coming from the direction of Fontenov.
The men in the fields left their work, and
collected in litlle proups to discuss the
prfsilihs results of the impending conflict.
The women, praspinjj their little onee,
rushed to the (loot a and windows of their
liousi'is and pared into the distance, as if
the omens of victory or defeat would ap
par in the clear blue fky above them.
Growing braver as they tiecame accus
tomed o those unwonted noisn-s, several
ventured down the road toward a pretty
cottage, at the door of which stood a tall,
bandsotne woman, holding in her arms a
delicate little girl.
"Well.Madeleine.thpy are very near up,"
said Marie Meyer. "You always feel litre
of our side winning, but I I always feel
wretched until I bear who is on the re
treat. Heaven send that our army may
advance, for if they fall back after tbo
fight, we shall all be murdered in our
' "If only our brave Marshal de Saxe is
with the troops, all will go well," said
Madeleine Tienaud, with anot her glance
down the road. Then she ighed, and
turned to the little group, "Come in and
rest awhile. Adrienne was friirhtened at
the noise. Poor little creature, she is too
timid for a soldier's child. Jean will hard
ly know her when he comes back; alio
has grown so tall and thin. Will you piny
again with your toyat" sho asked Ad
rienne, who only clung tighter to her neck
and sobbed aloud.
Madeleine pressed the little one in ber
strong arms, and led the wuy into the
bewt room of the cottage.
It waii, undeniably, the handsomest
'bewt rootii" in the Province, for Jean
Renand had drawn a prize in the mar
riage lottery, Madeleine lieir.g thefiwter
sister of the OiunteHM d'Aubtelot, ami a
pet with the whole family. Everything
in tho room bore traces of tho liberality
shown lo Madeleine on the occasion of her
marriage to Jean, six years before, Ib r
furniture was handsome, as well as sub
Slant iul the curtains that shaded the
windows and hung before tho high bed
srers of a texture finer than is usually
-v wv res zirv P3B ff?WH if.
La H w
found in cottages a SwIbs clock hung
nlmve the inuntnl slielr, ami the image of
tho Virgin was hm a wood carving,
brought to Madeleine by the countess after
one i if her vlnils to Paris, The perfume
nf violets pervaded the rootn.for Madeleine
was sure to have the earliest blossoms to
U; found in the wixule, and these were
prettily arranged in a china plate, another
of Madeleimt'a choice treasures, The plate
stood on a tall, wide cupboard, with three
doois, each of which boasted of a separ
ate key and a very el rung lock.
Scarcely hud Madeleine and her neigh
bors sat down to forget anxiety in a little
ldleguBM, before Adrienne, sitting up
..ml blinking the tears from her blue eyes,
pointed to the cupboard, ami said:
'I want the necklace, nuinitim,"
That always comfort her," taid Made
leine, rifting, and putting Adrienne on the
bed. "If 1 give it to her, she sits and
watches the htotice sparkling, and I verily
believe she knows each one, and just
w het o it is t't. but she never ill uses it."
While epeakiiig.Mndeleiiie took a bunch
of keys, from her pocket, unlocked the
middle door of the cupboard, and taking
out a lux, placed it before Adrietinu.
'The neighliors crowded around, anxious
to Fee the necklace so prized by a child.
The liox was of dark wood, qunintly carved
on the lid and side., ami as Adrienne
raided the cover, a general try of wonder
and delight met her ears.
Madeleine, bending over her child, en
joyed her neigh Ws' surprise.
On a red velvet cushion lay a magnifl
cent necklace, formed of granulated loz
enges, in each of which rubies, emeralds
and sappb ires blazed and sparkled with
borrowed lustre. The centre piece, a
medallion holding a miniature of the
countess,was tet with exquisite diamonds.
Adrienne laughed as she watched the
stones, and gently patted them with her
little white hands.
"Heavens! how lovely! What a prince
ly gift!" cried Marie Meyer, raising it and
holding it to the light for all to 6ee it bet
ter. Adrienne gazed at the group too
much astonished at the daring act to
"A dangerous gift, I should think!''
remarked Aglae Leroux, the belle of the
You are right," said Madeleine.with an
unconscious sign". "It was too rich a
present for one like me, but nothing is too
good for those whom she loves j she is
generous toa fault. Ccuntess Claire loves
me as she would a sister, and when I
married she said I should have her like
ness with me always. Come, Adrienne,
show us the largest ruby."
Adrienne put a finger on the stone with
out a second's hesitation.
"And the brightest sapphire?"
"Here it is," cried Adrienne, delighted
whether treasure was restored to her.
"You should be more careful of it," said
Marie Meyer, preparing to go. "I would
not leave it where strangers could see it
if it were ml:io."
1 never take it out except to amuse
Adijenne when I am too busy to enteitain
her. I often wish she would play out ol
doors with the other children, but no, she
is Just my shadowshe never wants to
"Well, Madeleine, farewell. Let us pray
for our army and the king. No doubt,
be fine to morrow night our fa'.e will be
"Farewell," said Madeleine, going to the
door with her friends. "Farewell. If our
marshal is with the troops we may sleep
"Mamma, where is papa?" asked Ad
rienne, looking up. as her mother closed
the cottage door, and returned to her side
"In Paris, my child, with his regiment
If he were near us, mamma would not feel
so light-hearted. -And now, my baby, let
me put away the necklace perhaps you
can take a little sleep before dinner."
"No, 1 am not tdeepy. I will sit by the
window; some one may come up the road
Madeleine carefully put away the box
and locked the cupboard. She began tc
doubt the wisdom of having shown the
jewels to her neighbors. In a few days
every one in the village would know that
she owned a costly necklace, and kept it
in the house. She grew nervous, but soon
forgot her fears, and began preparing
dinner for her child and herself.
The soup was smoking on the table, and
the omelet was emitting a savory odor ol
herb", when a cry from Adrienne drew
her attention to the child.
Kneeling on the window-seat Adrienne's
eyes were fixed on the figure of a man
coming slowly up tho road. For a min.
ute Madeleine's heart ceased to beat) the
next she knew that the figure was not
tall enough for her husband i but he was
dressed in the well known uniform of tht
French Guards, and she realized that bet
husband was in the vicinity, perhaps had
been injured, and that tills man was
bringing her news. With the return ot
power to move came also self-control.
Madeleine left the cottage with Adrienne
holding her skirt, and going 'to the gate
awaited the man's approach.
lie was wounded, that she perceived at
once, and bis whole appear ince showed
that he had Wen tbiougu a fierce strug
lo. Madeleine opened the gate and mo
tioned to him to enter.
You belong to the French Guards!"
she cried. "Tell me, do you know Jean
I do, well, ne is your husband t Do
not worry I saw him safe and well not
an hour ago. The worst is over for to
day. What tomorrow will bring, Heaven
anowsi i uave lost my way, but I am
too exhausted to retrace my steps without
n-Ming. ou see i am slmhtlv hurt.
"Come in and take dinner with us," said
Madeleine, her kind voice attracting
peculiarly fixed gaze from a pair of very
blue eyes, protected by lonir lashes and
the heaviest eyebrows she thought she
can ever seen.
"Yes, come and dine with us," said Ad
rienne, in bur childish, light voice. "Papa
wears a coat like that!"
"Yes, and wears it noblv. little one! Ymi
re both too kind, but I'll not forget your
iniinrne. jaeques Latour never forget
either a kindness or an iniurv."
The force and the gestures with which
these worda were pronounced made Adri
ennn start back and run toward the
"biie la easily frightened," said Made
leine, keeping pace with the soldier's slow
steps. "Every meabcr of my hubband'i
OAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAY MORNINli, FEBRUARY 11, 1883.
regiment has a claim on my hospitality."
Jacques Lutonr ate as only hungry men
can. Miidoleine made coffee for him, and
having enliMie.1 bin hunger, she brought
water and linen and bathed and baiuUied
All the time she was cnnsctouB (lint tht
man watched her with an intense interest
whieh Inirdi'ied on admiration.
"You do not belong here," be said, at
last. "You come from Paris."
"Why. yes I was born here in Antoin,
but I havp spent part of nearly every
year in Paris wheu the countess was
"Countess d'Aubretol. She is my foster,
sister. Is the count with the regiment '
"Yes and bis wifn was preparing tt
leave Paris when we started."
Then fhe is coining here lo tho cha
teau!" cried Madeleine, clasping hei
hands in her delight. Tomorrow, Adri
enne, we must go to the chateau and wel
"UetUT not leave the house to morrow,"
said Jacques Latottr. "The whole ne'gh
horhood will be full of soldiers and camp
followers, and yon and the little one are
safest beret beside, the countess cannot
have arrived here yet. Wu came in a
hurry. The king and the dauphin are at
Fnntenoy, und so is our Marshal, Heaven
"Just bear, Adrienne! His majesty and
our good dauphin! How I would like tc
"Do not think of such a thing until '!'
to niorti'W j and now I must get back tc
camp. Little one, will you kins me onct
Kfore I go? Perhaps we shall nevei
meet again j but if we do, I elm!! not for
get this day's kindne.-b."
He put out, lis aruiq. Adrienne at Gret
d 'ew back j then, on second thoughts, let
the great Soldier kii bor bands and
"Should you bee Jean, you will t-ll him
that we are well, and send our love and
blessing'." taid Madeleine, trying to bide
her tears. "I wonder I wonder he did
not come, if only for a moment."
"He dare not leave now) my lieinj hen
is an accident. Farewell, and remember,
should you or Adrienne ever need a
friend, you have only to call on me, Jac
So saying, Jacques Latour adjusted hit
sword, took his gun, and raising his hat
as a parting salutation, tried lo walk gaily
down the road.
Madeleine and Adrienne strained tbeit
eyes watching the blue coat as it gradual
ly became indistinct in the distance.
"And now," said Adrienne, settling her
self in the window-seat, "I must watch ful
It was an echo of Madeleine's own
(bought. . Surely, Jean would come. Only
4 few miles separated him from wife and
child i the distance was no obstacle. Nerv
ous ami excited, as the hope of seeing
him increased in ber breast, Madeleine
went uneiifily from room to room in the
cottage, trying by dint of occupation, to
keep herself calm and light-hearted.
Every now and then she would return to
Adtienne's post, caress the child for a
few minutes, and again busy herself with
She would prepare Jean's favorite sup
per, then, if he came, hungry no doubt
and exhausted, after the long march and
the morning's skirmish, she would enjoy
the old satisfaction of seeing him eat and
hearing him praise her nice food.
Madeleine's cottage was built like the
majority of French cottages of the period,
called pise; that is of clay, compressed
and hardened, cut in blocks and laid in
mortar, like stones. These houses are
sometimes three stories high, and have
window frames of stone. Madeleine's up
per floors were seldom used ; nhe and Ad
rienne slept in a pretty little room to the
right of the large, middle apartment, or
"gmndi thamhre," as it is called. On the
left was the kitchen; both rooms being
shut off by strong wooden doors from the
main one. The back windows of the "best
town" were wide and low, opening on a
small patch of ground used as a kitchen
garden. Vine's carefully trained, almost
concealed the pray walls, and the lawn in
front was bright with early spring flow
ers, which Madeleine had brought from
the lovely gardens of the Chateau d'Au
bretot, Beyond the kitchen-garden stretched
the orchard, the trees of which were
white with blossoms; in the high grass,
daisies and buttercups raised their beads
as if coaxing Adrienne to come and gath
er them for a garland; but Adrienne was
not to bo attracted. For months her fath
er's return had been the grand topic of
conversation, and now, any minute his
tall form might come up the road, and Ad
rienne wanted to run and meet him.
However, the long afternoon passed
away, twilight was creeping like a haze
over the landscape, and Adrienne began
to lose hope. Madeleine, in her low seat,
tried in vain to fix her thoughts on every
day employments. They would wander
off to the days of her courtship, and the
stormy period that had constantly separ
ated her and Jean since their marriage.
Campaign after campaign had he left
home to follow Count d Aubretot's fortunes
in the field, and Jean Renaud was consid
ered one of the bravest men in the Guards.
Tall and powerfully built, the stories of
his prowess and daring seemed almost
fabulous ; but Madeleine never tired of
hearing bis praises, no matter by whom
they were sung. This very natural and
feminine weakness hail caused tho only
cloud in their short married life. Made
line's beauty and intelligence had won
her many admirers, both in Antoin and in
Paris ; but Jean also lielonged in Antoin,
and Madeleine hail known him always, and
cared only for him. But, when his com
panions in arms sat down to dilute npon
bis deeds, Madeleine listened with delight,
and Jean, mibtaklng her pleasure for that
of gratillud vanity, often grew furiously
Jealous, and being quick tempered, was
apt to express his temper in loud torn,
Poor Madeleine had nothing to meet his
torrents of passlonute Jealousy but her
girliah innocence of wrong and her love,
which in his heart of hearts ho never
doubted only, hu was a man of strong
passions, and the constant society of men
made tierce by the barbarism of war, did
not tend to teach him self-conf ml or the
gentleness needed iu dealing with a ten!
, "Bear with him, Madeleine," Cuunts
Claire would say. "Men are queer crea
tuits. When he Is older be will learn to
trust you, and feel ashamed of his old
suspicions. I am quite sure that if men
knew how we women value contldenca and
trubt they would never weaken tho feel
ing by doubling us."
On the other hand, Marie Meyer, not
neing as romantic as the countess, was
more practical in her view of the subject.
"Ue careful, Madeleine, be will do you a
mischief one of these days, and then re
pent his passion for tho rest of his lifu.
Let sleeping dogs lie. You know what he
is now a chained tiger when be is at
home. The battle field is tha best place
for men, after all. There they can let
loose their passions and win fame by for
gelling that they are human beings; at
hoiii-i they have no use for their grand
talents, ami wo women aio good enough
for them to vent their humors on!"
Which good advice fell on listless ears,
for Madeleine loved too truly lo lie cau-tiout-,
'and was con tantly falling into
fresh pitfalls. Recalling the eventB of
that day. she knew that Jean would have
pref.-rred another oman than his young,
pretty wife to wait uixin Jacques Latour,
and, no' doubt, should Jacques mention
the matter in camp, Madeleine would be
taken to task for her action. Yet, were it
to h.ippen again a soldier needing help
she knew that she would risk a scolding
and obey tho dictates of her kind heart.
"Were Jean in distress, I would bless
the woman who would come to his relief;
and why should not I do the same for the
husband of some other poor creature,
sitting alone as I do now, wondering if
she will ever see her loved one again?"
"Mamma, mamma! you muat not cry,"
said Adrienne. "Papa will surely come;
I know be will!" and Jumping from the
window seat, Adrienne threw herself on
her knees at her mother's side, and
stretching her slight arms around Made
leine's neck, Jrew her face down for a
At that moment heavy steps were audi
ble on the path, the door was flung wide
open, and, rushing in, Jean Renaud threw
his arms around wife aud child, and
pressed them to his heart.
WHAT DETAILED JKAS FB5ACD.
The skirmish of the morning bad been
fought between a detachment of French,
who were hastily constructing redoubts
near the village of Antoin, and a party of
Dutch sent to dislodge thetn. The French
had held their ground until strongly rein
forced, when the enemy retired. It hap
pened that the regiment to which Jean
Renaud belonged was the one detailed to
cover the men at work on the redoubts,
and it suffered severely during the short
but impetuous onslaught. Jean saw his
comrades fall around hira in numbers,
and, the firing over, he led the way to
their succor. It was tad and weary la
bor, for the ground was very uneven, and
several companies had been stationed in a
deep ravine, where the search w aa neces
sarily slow and difficult. Anxious, and
dissatisfied with the search, he started
alone on a final survey of the ravine, in 1
that portion where the " reinforcements
had met the enemy's fire. Jean was noted
for just such rapidly conceived Ideas", and,
like other progressive people, was geuer
ally left to carry them out alone. Of
cour&e, he never shared any blame that
might accrue, but, at the same time, he
often won all the credit of a noble deed.
Now, as be sprang from stone to 6tone
in the rocky descent, his quick gray eyes
darting rapid glances beneath the clumps
of under brush, he was thinking ot the
nearness of his own home, and t lie
pos-siiiility of hazarding a visit to his wife
and child. It would be a dangerous ex
periment to leave his regiment in the face
of the enemy, even for the few hours that
the quick walk would require. Men bad
lieen ehot as deserters for a less offence,
then, again, Madeleine did not dream ot
his presence at Antoin, and would not
miss bis society. Why take the risk!
S'ill, everything pointed to a terrible con
flict on the morrow. If ho did not see
Madeleine before dawn, it was possible
that be would never see her again. Death,
that bad so often spared him, might claim
him now. At night-fall he could easily
leave camp, and iy cutting across mo
well known fields, where all his boyish
days had been spent, he could reach his
cottage in an hour. The more he dwelt
on the subject the more he hungered for
a sight of his wife and child. He pictured
their astonishment at his appearance,
tl.vir Joy at his presence with them, their
anxiety for his safety on the morrow.
That reflection almost put an end to his
intention of going home. For some time
he balanced his longing to see his wife
with the needless agony she must suffer,
fearing for his safety in the coming fight.
Yet. if he did not see her to-night, how
could he meet the morrow's chances with
a brave heart? Her love and prayers
would inspire and shield him, as he faith
fully believed they had In previous bat
tles. See her he must and would!
How often in the fearful future did he
recall this mental argument, going over
and over the moral conflict which it in
volved! nad he but clung to his duty as
a soldier, trusting the hopes of again see
ing bis wife and little one to the God of
Battles, how different would have lieen
bis future! Years of misery in exchange
for one short hour of bliss!
Jean Renaud was turning back In the
direction of the redoubt, when a fatal
moan reached his quick ear. Proceeding
in the direction whence it came, he soon
perceived a man lying, face downwards,
pn the bare roeks. He wore the dress of
an officer in the Swiss Guards. Jean was
quickly at his Bide, and having raised
him in his strong arms, he placed him in
a more comfortable position, unbuttoned
his coat, and tried to- staunch the blood
which flowed from a wound in his side.
The stranger was a man of thirty or thirty-five
years, tall, slight, and richly
dressed. His hair, where the powder was
brushed off, was black, aa were his eye
brows and the long lashes lying on his
"It is useless, my friend," he gasped,
after some seconds, during which Jean
saw that the hurl was a mortal one. "You
had belter seek safety. I am ust lieing
"I am in no danger," said Jean, kindly
"perhaps I can serve you in some wty ; to
move you again wonld only be to hoaten
"I know. I know. Who are you 1"
"Jean Renaud; French Guards."
A faint sniilo passed over the dylnh
man's feat uie, bis eyes brightened with
a gleam of satisfaction.
"You are an biuiest man, then, I can
trust you. Oh I for a little strength to
tell you all that you eliould know, for her
sake, my Valentine ; but moments are
piecious now. You will not forget?"
"Trust me," said Jeam
"My child in with the canoness, her
aunt, at Arras. Yon will see that these
papers reach ber as soon as possible.
Her mother's .diamonds are in the loa. I
intended to visit her, and leave thetn with
her, lest this campaign should be my last
Take them ; never mind if you do hurt
met it Is a relief to know they are safe in
a good man's hands."
Jean guardedly drew the packet and
casket from the gentleman's clothing, and
Secured them In his own dress.
"You will take my signet ring, too, and
my purse and its contents aie for your
self. Nay, do not refuse tho money; it
will bo of service to you one of these
dayn, perhaps. You have dear ones de
pending upon you?"
"Yes; my wife and litllo daughter."
"Then, take it for them. I, too, have a
little daughter my Valentine. You will
see your child again; but I "
"Alas!" said Jean, "to think that I,
strong and willing as I am, dare not movt
you. lest I should hurt you itill inure." '
"Do not fret for tiie ; it is what every
soldier expects to die for his country. I
wanted to see to morrow's Cgiit. It will
lie a glorious day for France! Victory L
certain j you will share the dflv;-nr and
the glory! Ymtr hand, comrade; m
strength is fast going. Think of yourself,
yourduties. I do n t far ! h ; I can
meet it here, alone; hut take with yon
the last words and wi.-dies of Alfred de
Mornasse. Tell my dangh'er to obey her
aunt's wishes; say that her father's last
prayers and thoughts wro for her happi
ness" A long sigh and the Count de Mornasse
fainted with exhaustion.
Jean did not like to leave him, but he
knew that his own absence would lie no
ticed, and he felt that to stay, would le
useless. Having placed the count's head
in the most comfortable position passible,
Jean glanced again at the long, regular
features, still aa if already rigid in doath,
and turned away with a heavy heart. It
was not the fii-st time be had been forced
to leave a dying man, but he ha1 never
before done it eo reluctantly.
He found everything in confusion when
be reached his regiment. Orders for cer
tain changes in the disiiition of the
tronpe had been sent in. and the French
Guards had been ord-reil to the front.
This increased the .ii'lknli ii-s of a visit to
bis home, ami naturally"!" J'n more
eager to make the attempt.
It was dusk lie fore be could set out, and
his way had to le very circuitous, eo as
to avoid the sentinels, who w-re on guard
in large nnmU-rs.
To be ContinwL
A former clergyman of Motbuen,
Mass., now of ( liirnyo, bitelv wrote to
a paper in the fornu-r t" n timt he is "a
man of meaas." and told' d; "J do not
care for 10 or ?li0. I bine a jjood
bank account, and I lonin-d -UVHJ thin
week on 7 p r cut.. that I inn not a"
I was in jii-thn.-n- a pojr ctiTjnian,
preaching :i n .-tiuy Hilary to ruen
worth over '
THE GREAT gitl
Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica,
Lumbago. Backache. Headache, Toothache,
dor Throat, Smrllliiy. Sti-nlua. ItroIsM,
Iliirii. ttf-nlil. Friml lilies,
Alt) 1IX ItlllFU IIIIIIII.Y Sins I Ml II UK.
Sold by Xlru4u'.i .ul If.itl4r. .irfiire. I tliy Ct-ui. t bvtut.
I)lir0n. iu II l.ii'iC'in.-'..
TIIE Ml III.F.S A. TOfcFI.MI C O.
uA-iognuutco, uinrt, a&, i.s..
ARE OF EVERY DAY OCCURRENCE.
Kots SIKULTIIMSTANCK ON HEroiil' In the
pant . a yeaia acre one of
lias bi-eu broken op'ia by bui-glars and robbed.
Halls Standard Patent Fire-Proof
Have NEVER FAILED to
PKESHRVE their CON
It Is awull-Vnnwn font that thsre la NO HKVK
madmn the wor d THAT OIVK- AS (UiKAT BE-
UUKII Y A 'J UK HAli'.'e SAFIC.
They always protect tnotr contonts
Persons lnivinjr Valuables plionld not
be without a Hall's Safe.
Hall's Safe lock Co.
JOS1CPII D. IIAL.L, President.
CINCINNATI, NEW YORK, CHirAOO,
LOUISVILLE, BAN FKANCIBCO.
ST. LOUIS, CLEVELAND.
.- .r- I A
Mayor N.M. Thinlxwoot).
rrnoHiinir T J . linrth,
CU.rk fDutn. J, KoIut.
Connelor--Win. 11, Gilbert,
Uarabal L. M. Muyura,
boahu or AUitimaiT
Clrat Want A'iii, JIcMala, 'C. M. KlmhrooKlj.
Snnond Ward-Juo Uilikle, p, f,, lluuUu
I'hlrrl Waril-U. V, Hlaku, John WoimI, -fourth
Ward Charles 0. Patinr, Ailmpli Hwo
fifth Ward-T. W. Ualllday. Smral 8, pattlt.
Otrcilit .1 uAireD. J. Hnkrr.
Circuit Cinrl; 4. It Irvlu.
County Judirii Tt. H Yucuni.
Couaty C'lura S.J. Humin.
Couutjr Attorney J. M.IJainrou.
County Treasurer Miliis W. I'arker.
rtuullir Jolm llo'licea.
Uoriiimr K Kltnifiirald '
County CimiiiilHaliumrr T. W. UaJllilny, J. A.
lllilia am! rVtur aup. . '
pAlHO UArTHr.-Cinmr tVitU au.t Poplar
U ttrvvta; pruachlnx Oral and Itiird rl, today, iu
ach moniti, II a. in.anlV; Vj . rn : prayer niuvt
n K TlitHHilay, 7:p. iu.; ituud' choji title a.m
Ujv. A ."1. II It .i4 f'lnr.
pnenen or tub RSDBKMKit-teptan i)
U Fourteenth ttrt; Sunday 7:00 a in., lluly
iui'biirlii: V:30 a. m., Snud ty a hool; 1 n.U.m.,
ttorntni; Prajurn; H'linp. ru KftMiIng I'rayera. K.
'. Uaveaport, S. T- - Hector.
LMitbT MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHl'KCH -ri'r.
acLlriu at 10:80 a. n..,S p. m., and 7,'VJ p. m.
ahtiath acbool at 7:30 p. m Kt-v. T. J rihi'Ma,
L'THEKAN Tntrtoenth atriel; trrvliea Sal-
I j baiki 1 :3U a. m. i Sandfly rliiiul J p m.
I jCTUUldsT-Cur. Etrfint and Walnut trot,
II Vr-m-Moif Kabhoth ll:U) a. m. and7:10 p. m.
mday nrnoni at Iwp in, Hui. J. A.:;curruU,
P " i-t
t)HE!-HYTK!IAN -KVbtli stre.-t; p,arMu( on
I HnbUili at 11:10 a. m. aud 7:) p. at.; pmvrr
UD'tlii Wlr.la at 7:)p. iu-i S-nda.v. School
tip. tn. I(v H. V. 'itxi", pastur.
.'1 .to.--l-.pIi fc ,!t-,itiMi Catt.olio) Corner CruM
7 n,l Walnut mrt-u-i". a,mi-ea Si'iUth lUWa.
'.; riiimlay Khool am p. m.; Vi-apma Ip. m.:ar
ire every day at n. m. Unv. O'ilars, I'rie-t.
T I'ATHK.K'S-: Human Catiiolltl Comer Ninth
air ft-1 and Wa'Linirton aviDiie; tervtcna Nub
atta 8 tod in a. in. ; Vpir 1 p. n.. ; S.trtaT ol
p. in. -rvlrj-a nvry day at S a. 'a. fte. M.ti.U-iU'ii
li. K. TI ME CAM) ATCAlIil).
ILLINOIS t EN DIAL If. It.
Mat! Vi' a.m
A-coin'dti'in.ll :l'i a.i
i:xur:. 11:10 a.m
Ezpro.a S:5" p. in
C.hr L.4N. O. R. K. U-trknon ltnt).
Mall :m.m I tMail ....... .. 4:p.m
Ktpraaa M :') a m
A'l'tnodatloo V !0 p.m
ST. L. & '. H, R.
Ktprc a.m I
'Acro'il'datlon. I :' p.m
ST. L . I. M
(Narru Oiiuna )
r!ipr 4 p.m
Accoia'dnton 11:1" a nj
Kxiir" l".inp.m I ttKoreaa .... i:V n ro
WAIUSH.rjT. LOCH PAUFIf ICY CO.
Mail Kx .... smlvn I M.ill K.... 'i tilp.m
Arcoiu'dacou 1:0) p.m I AcoimViatlon in 1 1 a m
Fr.MHiit .....7:J'i a ro. I Fri-litM ........ t h p.m.
li.iMy -pt Sunday, t Dally.
u.ihilea oiuo a R
m:M t. m. I if ail .ft: 10 p in.
JT. LOUIS & CAIRO K.K.
TRAINURCN AS FOLLOWS.
oiiKDAfTsa aoirnr. ocronia si.
Kxprwaaaad Mall lea Cairo. i-ver day ctn-tii
uiriay, at S:15 a tn. ArriT.a at Kat St. Li'Ula al
i:'M p. m Arrtvenat Cairn at 4:lSp in
A-,uiii(iilntlou arrive at 11 ;4-l a m. and ri
a-i- at I -no o. m.
LLiNOIS CENTRAL It. R.
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
Tho Onlv Lino Kuiiuizuc
) DAILY TilAINaS
Making Dikkot Connkction
must Lii Caihu:
lOfta m. Mall.
Urlvtuulu .Lonlitf 45a.m.; CUIcatfu.B JO p.m. i
Connoct g at Odto and Kfllnxharo fur Cinclii
nail, L tivlJle. Indinnapoli aud ptnt.a Kant.
11:1 i H.m. Wt. IjOuIp nml Wtirt
irrlvlnirin St. Loula'.-OSp. ra., and cuntim Una
f ir aifpointa ''..
3 fiO p.m. VitMt Kxpreaa
for ht Loula and Pblraso. amvui j at St. Loult
10:40 p.m., ana caicauo , :wi -u
3:DO p.m. ClnoinriHtl F.xprem.
rrlvltial Ctncl-ontl 7.10 H.m.; Luuiairlll. :.
a ro.; Indtauapolti 4:06 a.m. PaiaiinKBri by
Una train reach th. above point IU to HOT
UOl'KS tn advance of any other route.
tf-The A :Si p. ra. eipres. ha PULLMAN
l.BICPl"OC'AK Cairo lo Cincinnati, wllhnit
:hBnie, and throngb lupori to St. lobI and
Fast Time East.
1 jlSSeillferS ern point without Any delay
.Btiid by Sunday lntervttnln. TUa Saturday arier
.inon tralu frotu Cairo arrtvet lo new Y o'k Monday
onrnlngatl0:a5. Tblrty-ilx hour in advanc.of
other routii, ... . . .
A 4-K(ir through ticket bhd Mrthor Itifiirmatlon,
ipiilf at Illluobi Central ltaltr-ad Dopol, Cairo.
Ml J. II. JON K8, Tick.it Ant.
A. H. lIANSON.Oen. Paa. A8"ttt. Chicane
JJKW KMa A SI) OYSTBR DKPOT.
navlngnovt perfept1 my arranirnmcnt to
amiiiidkthii tr idu with
OYSTERS AND FISH,
I Cuo Now Offir as Follow : Oyster
Taken From the Shell Here Fresh
as From the Otilf.
Davou Cook JJ P' lM
8 lima 1 P '
" Baal no
Oyatera In b'llk , "
Oyatera itnndaid la can. W
, FRESH FI8H.
Red Hnnppor lc. pc-r 1t
Sheop Head, o
A week made at rmmohy'ht Indtia
trloua, Jjont oiintir now huf re tho
nhi lo. capital not nieiin. wo
will vtart von. Mun. wnmoti. buy
and crlrl wanted evervwbu io work
for uh. Now I. tha time. You ran
work la ipr time, nr glv. tour whole tint, to the
bna nn.i. No other hn-lue-a will pav you nearly
aawoll No ore eau fall to make enormous pay,
by eonaijeliig at onoa. Coaily ouifltand Urra fro
fonev mad faat, eaatly, and bouurably. AddrM
TBUK CO., ananau, main.