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HUAL AM) 1DKAL.
Fred llard3u and liolla Ktinington
wero cDirajrod to bo married, l'ortuno
smilod upon their prospective union;
their parents had given a tioJiiriiicu niiu
cordial consent, lor tney wero cioso
friends, the fathers liavniff boon collcgo
chums, who had settled down in tho
game village, Mr. Harding as its doc
tor, and Bella's father as vicar of tho
parish. So ns thero really was no
drawback conncclod with tho courso of
their love, Bella proceeded to manu
facture one it was altogether too
It was not worth while being engag
ed, she declared, pettishly, to herself,
if tho path to tho uliar was to bo thus
tamo and uninteresting.
She looked around for a grievance,
and soon became convinced that tho
betrothed was not of her seeking, but
forced upon her by her parents.
She was bent on being a martyr, and
even assured herself that l-'rod "did not
love her at all. but was coldly and in
differently carrying out his parents'
Sho was an accomplished musician,
playing tho organ at her father's
church each Sunday, and leading tho
choir, among tho members of which
was a certain Victor Raymond, whoso
Cue black eyes wero in tho habit of
expressing the most undisguised admi
ration for Bella, who did not seem at
all displeased thereby, especially when
her fiancee was present.
Ono Saturday evening, when tho
choir practice was over rather earlier
than usual, Bella found that Fred had
not arrived to take her home, and gave
Victor permission to do so, which fact
Fred presently discovered, much to his
lie followed and overtook them just
as sho bado tho tenor "good-night,"
with her hand in his.
"Bella!" said Fred, with an unwont
ed sharpness, as they entered the vi
carage gate, "I do not wish you to ac
cept Mr. Raymond's escort again. You
know Fm always on hand to accom
"Indeed, sir! Then pray whero
were you to-night?"
"I was thero at tho usual time.
"Later, on the contrary." she contra
dicted. "Excuse me, it was quite fifteen min
utes beforo your regular hour of dis
missal." "Thank you, sir! You might as well
Bav at onco that I am not telling the
"No dear; but your insisting on it
does not mako it a fact. I havo proof
tnat you are mistaken."
"I say I am not mistaken!" she ex
claimed in a temper. "I was tired
with waiting, and Victor said he was
coming my way and ofl'ered to walk
"I am very sorry, dear, that I miss
ed you, and will not let it happen
again. But his way homo is in an op
"He wasn't going home. Ho was
going to skato on the millpond."
"lie must bo mad! Why, after theso
two days of thaw tho ieo is like a
sponge! I wouldn't venture to do it
"Oh, every man is not so cautious
"There's no bravery in doing a peril
ous thing except when necessity de
"Oh, I hate elTeminato men!" said
Bella, with a little curl of her lip.
Fred frowned, but did not reply to
the taunt, only saying,
"Promise mo dear, that you will not
let Raymond come homo with you
again! Indeed, I must forbid it!"
"Must you, indeed? Well, then I'll
come homo alone. I can certainly
dispense with your tardy attendance,
without much loss."
"I have already apologized. Won't
you forgive mc?'1
"I am old enough to take care of
myself, and in the future I shall return
"Oh, no, you must not do that!" ho
"Why not, pray?"
"Because well, I don't like mascu
And ho escaped beforo sho could ro
tort All the following week Bella refused
to see Fred. If ho called during tho
day, sho was out, if in the evening,
she was engaged, or she felt too tired
to come down btairs. or had a head
ache. He waited in some trepidation for Sat
urday night to come, for tho choir
would practice, and ho knew 6ho would
not fail to bo there, unless detained by
something really serious.
Fully half an hour before the requir
ed time, thereforo, he was at his post.
Tho last strains of the organ had
died away, when B:lla came tripping
down tho steps, and Fred camo for
ward to meet her.
"Is your headache quite gone?" ho
asked quito tenderly.
"I am very well, thank you," sho
answered, coldly, ignoring Ids proffered
arm, and thrusting both hands into
the depths of her muff. "Will you al
low mo to say good-night? I am in
"I am sorry to seem intrusive." ho
replied with equal coldness, "but it is a
lonely road, and I have the right to in
sist upon your accepting my escort."
What foolish and angry speech
might Lave been called forth by this
masterful declaration can only be sur
mised, for at that moment Victor Ray
mond camo striding along, humming
an operatic air more congenial to his
ear t nan the melodies lately practiced.
"Ab, good evening, Ifurding," ho
said, gaily. "A lovely night, is it
Fred made no reply, but Bella greet
ed him cordially, and made room for
him by her sido." And so it happened
that sho hail two protectors upon tho
very evening she had determined to
Their walk led t hem to a hill, over
which they must go, or clso tako a
much longer road. Its sides wero
slippery to glassincss. and tho young
aen simultaneously offered a hand to
llio girl. Sho laughed merrily, darted
forward, and choosing a part where
tho icy-snow was moro lumpy, skim
mod it liko a bird, beforo her compan
ions realized what sho moant to do.
"I knew I could do it better thnn
either of you!" sho cried, when, after
many slips and backward stops, thoy
Bl lengtil Sioou uusiuu urn lit iuu iujj.
"Is it not beautiful?"
And with a comprehensive wavo of
her arm sho indicated tho snow-clad
bills and frosted trees, glittering in
tho moonlight liko myriads of dia
monds; tho great round moon herself
shining in an azuro sky, trying her
yery best to out-do her day rival.
"Tho Scotch Express will pass below
soon," said Bella, "presently. "Let us
wait hero until it has gono by."
Just then Fred gavo a startled cry,
and bent forward.
"What is it?" exclaimed his two
companions, in a breath.
"Look! Do you not see a figure,
small, liko a child's, lying there?"
"Oh, yes! Lying across tho metals.
Ah! he will be killed!"
And Victor covered his eyes with his
hands as tho great, snorting locomo
motivc, with its fiery eye, flashed round
Bella fell on her knees in the cold
snow with her clasped hands raised to
tho starry heavens above; but Fred was
already at tho foot of tho hill, speeding.
like tho wind, towards his fellow crea
turo in deadly peril.
iho hot breath of tho merciless mon
ster half-choked him ns ho ilmn-owil
the unconscious boy almost from umler
it; but they were both safe and, except
for tho gash in Fred's check, unin
Ho lifted tho child in Ins arm3 and
carried him to whero tho others hurried
to meet him.
Bella took tho littlo fellow in her
6trong young arms.
"Is ho hurt? sho gasped, for sho
was quivering like an aspen, but hold
her burden with nervous force.
"I do not think so at least not by
the train," said Fred. "This wound
on his templo is tho cause of his un
consciousness. See!" holding up a pair
of skates, "ho is some littb cfiap who
was going to skato, and racing down
tho hill and over tho level crossing, ho
tripped, striking his head upon tho
rail. Ho i3 only stunned; but if Mr.
Raymond will carry hira to tho vicar
age, I will hasten for Dr. Clark."
But Victor, conscious that ho had
not cut a very good figure, and was
anxious to get away, said ho would
call for tho doctor, and departed,
quickly on his errand.
Frod turned to relievo Bella of her
burden, and as he bent to tako the boy,
a drop of blood from his check fell up
on tho back of her glovoless hand..
Shc became deathly white, and tot
terod as if about to fall, but rallying
ngain, walked quietly by his side, with
out uttering a word.
Tho little fellow, who already show
ed signs of returning animation, was
put to bed; and tho physicians coming
in aiuiosi uuiueuiaieiy, jio was soon
sullicicntlv restored to give an account
of 1 imself.
Bella remained un stairs whilo Dr.
Clark attended to Fred's hurt; but as
soon as ho had gono sho camo down to
tho room where Fred sat, a little giddy,
but not otherwise damaged; and throw
ing her arms around his neck, burst
into a passion of tears upon his shoul
der. "Dearest, what is it?" ho said, anx
iously. "Oh, my dear, brave Fred! how
can you speak to me, or touch mo?
Why don't you despise such a silly,
stupid, miserable gooso of a girl?"
"But why? What havo you done?"
"What havo I done? Why. I c-c-alled
you an cf-f-eminato man you!"
Fred gave a ringing laugh.
"Oh, my dear girl, but we arc quits,
for did not I call you a masculine wo
man? you, who are now threatening
to drown yourself in a deluge of tho
most feminino tears, which I must
straightway proceed to kiss away!"
Whereupon Bella was happier than
ever beforo in her life, and forgot from
that moment all about her yearnings
for a romantic sorrow.
Lime Kiln I'liih Domestic J.conomy
The following resolution, forwarded
by brother Blackberry Davis, of Mobilo
Ala., was then introduced:
Reaolved, lint It mil do ilooty of dp Lltuo
Kiln ('lull tn eiic-ouriue ile orrit'n i.Msh u n of n
cuH'ed Rdplely lor de diM-nnlum an' Uippensu
hIium of domestic economy.
The resolution being open to debate,
Bullrush Jinks took tho floor, nnd
hoped it would prevail. Shift lossness
in domestic matters was tho bane of
tho colored race. IIo had known a
family to heave a bushel of frozen po
tatoes into the alley, when the same
would have made a score of rich pud
dings, or could havo been saved to
lend to neighbors in the place of sound
Uncle Luther Perkins hoped to seo
such a society formed without delay.
Domestic economy was the last thing
thought of in the average colored
household. lie knew plenty of families
which lived on fried oysters one day
and bean soup the next.
Several other members spoke in tho
sanio vein, and tho resolution was put
to vote and adopted. Brother Gard
ner then appointed Nelson Slabs, Czar
Anderson and Transparent .Smith ns a
committee to organize such a society,
and suggested the following joints to
be considered, investigated and pro
mulgated: 1. Is it better to go without tablo
butter than to bo without two big yal
2. Isn't it possible to invent a mince
pio with cabbage and carrots for a
3. Can't potato skins and apple par
ings bo woiked over into a puddin" for
tho children? . "
. 4. Do wo cat morn than is realiv
necessary? Isn't the variety greater
than tho health demands? )on't tho
man who fills up on pudding and milk
feel just as good half un hour ni'im
eating as the man who has feasted at a
first-class hotel? lutroit rnr. fras.
CAIRO BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY MOltNING JULY 2, 1884.
IN AN OLI HOOK-STOIC K.
Some of (lie Crunks, Malo and Fe
male, Who Iiovo MiiMy Old
In the gallery of a largo old book
store recently, sat a man who had a
clerical look." A volume was open be
fore him, from which ho scorned to bo
making copious extracts, entering them
in a bulky note-book. Abovo tho well
lilled shelves behind hi m was tho sign
"Religious." Ho had tho air of a man
who was feeling thoroughly at homo.
"What is he doing?" asked a re
porter. "Making up his sermon," replied
tho book-seller. "That's a very com
mon thing. You seo, thoy can como
in hero and hunt up somo musty old
forgotten book of sermons and copy
out of it without giving themselves
away. Yes, it's piracy, 1 suppose, but
it's of a genteel kind. hat's tho
difference, anyhow, if tho sermons they
steal aro good, and nobody finds them
out? Most of tho sermons mado up in
this way nre better, no doubt, than tho
appropriates could write, and tho
hearers aro the gainers."
"Don't you find it troublc3omo to
havo them mako a reading-room and
study of your store?"
"No, no, I don't mind that. They
aro out of tho way up thero, and they
bring moro or less trade. Ono of them,
by tho way brought mo a little too much,
llo made tho storo a regular lounging
placc, bought a book occasionally, ami
soon began offering to sell mc books.
This went on for some timo beforo I
tumbled to his littlo game. IIo had
been stealing my books and selling
them back to mo. That discovery
closed our transactions, and I had him
arrested. IIo was the only black sheep
1 ever found among them, however."
"Do you lose many books by theft?"
"A great many, no doubt, but it's
hard to catch them all. Sometimes wo
miss ono volumo of a sot, and that wor
ries us more than if they had taken tho
whole set. There's another petty piece
of thievery that is sometimes practiced
on us, and it's dono very neatly, too.
The thief wants an engraving from
somo book, and while lie is apparently
looking at it he slips in a wet string
against tho engraving, closes tho book,
replaces it on tho shelf, and goes on
from shelf to shelf examining other
books. After a little whilo ho goes
back to tho book in which ho put tho
string, finds tho engraving loose, and
removes it. I caught up with that
trick by finding tho string in the book."
"Who is the queer-looking old cus
tomer over there, twirling his thumbs
and gazing at the shelves?"
"lie's ono of our 'characters.' That
old follow has been coming into tho
store for tho last fifteen years, and bo's
always twirling his thumbs liko that
and reading tho titles of tho books."
"Does ho ever buy?"
"I asked one of the young men tho
other day if old 'thumb-twirler,' as we
call him, ever bought a book, and ho
said never, except once, and then ho
invested in a 'ten-center.' It seems vo
make him perfectly happy to wander
around the storo just as vou seo him
A lady now came in and bought a
lot of books, paid for them, and. after
telling tho clerk to "put them with tho
others," walked out. The bookseller
said: "That woman is tho mystery of
my storo. We have no idea who sho
is; sho has never given us her name,
although this is the sixth or eighth
time sho has bought books in that way.
They aro dono up in packages and
stored in tho basement marked 'for tho
unknown lady.' She's a crank, I guess.
Lots of them como here. There's one
now, looking at 'Hogarth.' Ho comes
in two or three times a week, picks up
the volume, handles it tenderly, asks
the price, shakes his head saiby, and,
after gazing on tho engravings for half
an hour, lays the book down gently
and shuffles out. I'd give it to him very
cheerfully but I realiy think I'd de
prive him of more pleasure 'than I'd
givo him. Coming here to look at it
seems to be an occupation for him."
"Willing to Oblige Him.
A Chicago murder recalls a very old
story of tho Pacific slope. A good-natured
miner mado his first trip to San
Francisco, with a lot of gold dust for
sale. So long as ho had business on
hand ho attended to nothing else; but
his dust once sold he felt at liberty.
He took a bath, got shaved, bought a
suit of "store clothes" and a "Idled
shirt," registered at a first-class ho
tel, dressed, and then started out for a
good time. As he left the hotel door
he met, standing there, a stranger
with a pleasant-looking f:ier, who nod
ded cheerfully to him. "Why, how do
you do," said tho miner, grasping his
hand with a squeeze like a vise, ""I'm
desperate glad to seo you. Been look
in' for you somo time, stranger. Lot's
tako a drink." Tho stranger politely
expressed his thanks, but declined. A
puzzled look stolo over tho miner's
lace, then ono of wrath, and finally
ono of unmistakable sorrow. Under
tho latter mood ho burst forth: "For
heaven's sake, stranger, don't do mo
that way. I've just started out for a
llycr, an' I don't want to kill a man in
tho first hour." Tho stranger reflect
ed a moment, nnd responded quietly:
"Well. 1 am a minister of tho gospel,
and 1 do not drink; but if you feel that
way about it, I guess I will tako a
glass of soda water." It was fixed up
on that basis. Sprinr field (0.) (Hobc.
A farmers' mutual insurance com
pany, doing business in Virginia, had
a meeting of directors tho other day,
nnd, niter tho transaction of routino
business, ono of tho board roso up nnd
"I notieo among tho bills of cxponso
ono for $ 3 for printing our animal state
ment on 4,000 postal cards."
"That's all right," explained tho
"How all rightP Don't wo employ a
secretary at a salary of $ 100 perycar?"
"Yes, and tho secretary prepared
tho copy and contracted for tho print
in" ''I don't say ho didn't, but I'd liko
to know what business he had to con
tract for any such printing when wo
furnish him pens and ink. It was his
duty to write out them cards, sir, and
I, for one, shall kick against any such
T permit yourself and family to
when it ciin be picveukd
itinl cured easi'y
Willi Hup linteis!! I
M .vine; i xpei-ienccd a Kreat deal of
I IV... ,1.1.. 1' IV..... .'...I;... .
' K''Mil, SO lllUCII SO
lu'd J ciine iienr liifinginy
My tn utdc ahvajs citmo after taking wiy
For two or three hours at a time I had
to through the most
"And the only way I ever (rot"
Uus iy tnrowiiig up ail my stomach
cor.tuim.il. No one can conceive the pains
Hi it l iiai to go tnrougii, until
I wtistrtkcri! "So that or three weeks I
lay in be I and
Could cut r.othinj; !
.My Milk-rings were so timt I called two
d tois tn give me shu .thing tlmt would
ht.ipthc pain; their
Efforts were no good to inc.
At lust I heurd a good deal
"About yi i ; r Hop Hitter !
And determined to try them.''
(Jut a bottle in four hours I took the
Next diy I was out of bed, and have nid
Hour, from the suae enu-c since.
I lrie recommended it to lundreds of
others. You have no such
"A'lvi.oite as I i.m." Geo. Kendall,
AINtoll, Bo.-tiitl, Mn:-B.
Columbus Advocate, TexnF, April 21, '83
Ik ir Editor: 1 hive tried your Hop Bit
te,-i, Riid find they are trend for any com
plaint. The bet medicine I ever used in
tn v Ir.milv. H. Taucnkk.
(-Nihii' L'"iern witiionl a liiinrli of yrci'n
on the while Ulii'l. Shun all tlu v Iff ("!.
oi.ntif 'u;V "itii ''11 p" or "I I'. jis" in tlii'ir naimr.
CONSTIPATE D ?
If you arc bilious, dyspeptic
or roiutipatcd. a few bottles
of Hops and Mali Bitters will
cure you as they have many
others. An occasional use of
Heps and Wait Bitters ives
tone to the blood, strengthens
the nerves and promotes per
fect dicrc-dion. Do not be
else, said to be just as good,
but get the gen .sine. l:or
sale by all dea.ers.
HOPS & iViALT
Is a type i f cM-arli
hav n' pi-cnil ir t nip
lonif. It ih attended
hy an liiilano-il i muli
tion i 'f the iinlni' mem
hrane of the no-trilM.
tcHr-diirtH and liroat,
ml'-ciine 'he I n n g f.
An ie rid muenn 1
"creted. ttieiliH, lmr?e
' iii''oi:ip.,ri,i d wi'.ii a
painful ' iirn rL' -en na
tion. The e nre pev
ere nmninH of niie. -mi;,
fr (jiietit mtnekn
of hlindiiu; htaduihe,
a watery and inflamed
I'Z&L'cnfJi . NFln
im a i e or the even,
Uly'ii C earn Italm In a
remedy lounded tin a
correct (l!a..'nol of thin riinecse ntn) run he de
pended upon. TAc. at dr.-iniH; tiic. hy nnll
hamule liottle hy mail l"c.
KI.Y IIIiOTJI KKS. I)ru Kn!
30 UNION SQUARC NLW YORK.
$&Q0 0AM UVft.
FOR SALE BY
KJT & fit C&Sn. 91 M
v ti vet Li iiT or-wi K-m ri
f CJ "ltVt' OUTOF ORDER.
lTViir f mvitc j
jlf.Stcngala & Co., Cairo, 111
NI A 1)V K rtTIS K M K NTs.
l".y tulips im ;K!. I', low KM, CO , m
sl"' M N' w York, cm linrii lh- exact. rnt
oi nr.y .riiPfl Pin' of AdVUO ISIMi In Amur
inn i.f Kimi'iTH. I'lyHMi'iyo 1'iiniHilH, VV.
( lunii'e All 'lliat.
Iiu-li ml ef lillllili'llt, lollonn, II ! Ilen'ill'ii V:lf
cliu' 1'iirniiH I'Uners. (ju ck' ! mill hrPt. '.Tict".
A'' A MUNTII and JiOAIti) fori! llvn yome;
,,()) nn or lmlli'K in c !ch (ininlv, Ail'lrom I'.
J J w. ZI-.OLKK A CO., Ci.kaao, 1.1.
on Jiime, Kivisr Vs.. m a mutt'.'
crn ntll-iiuLt . ISIinMriit.rl c i r
en : j. p i rv.. .1 v ia'i ii a
R f ft n ul,' r.; i t, . r f.
n xiic , "lT,f rPC l!ru "'"'",i1 wl"'
a HiirprU.! i J I,r IOlhri'1 h iirz itii picil
n wliul ix u w for tlm lirel tumi utlViH thnn
the I ITKWAJtv Involution,
homuof" the lnt Ktsnd- It a-l huok of tint
worlil.mii rhly ilitn-trat.-il, rhlilv li mini, r.-ailcil
nt h miT.. fr:ii:ti)H ol fiinier prui h. II i IMS
('( M'N'I s mid exclimvj ti rr - tnry .' vn
.'.Kill IHJ.'litf. I(l'.im;i; cnlHloL-ll.. I'n i' W'.iH. nliick
JOHN II. M.DKN, l uli'l-l.,.r
Ml IVarl m , N. w York.
The Science of Life. Only 1
BY MAIL I'O.ST-l'AID.
Kshauiicrf V I li'lv. Ncrvoun eii'l I'tivirtii ni
hility rtumnttit.' 'Di'cllnc hi Mini, 'Krror ot
Youth, mul uiit.lil tiroi-ricn r-nultiiiif Irom imiif
rn-t'on or rxo-t A hook for every rutin, voniiu.
mlii.iliM.it.'J ami old. Itcoii!am li nrepi rlutlom
or all a. iiie and chrome diio u' vr. ach ohm ol
which In invn'uihre. r-o lonnl ry the An'lior,
wlion.. ex.cri':i,rn fur H year In filch a irohah'y
never hefere fell to the lot of any physician .
P.'f. hound ir. heantilii! Fr in h mtimin, emtio
i'il covcru, I'll' I'uiira':!." d to he a (Iter worn
tn ev. ry H'li-e-meihaiilci!. I fr-i ry nd profeii
ior.al il.au :n:v other v o k nohl In ttii country
ior ?'.' .0. ot tin' m un y will he r.'iiibderl in even
tnMat.ce I'lh e ini I.Oi hy mill, tmat imI.I.
UliiHiratlvr fim le ti cento. eti(l low. Ooiil
niednl nwini. d the author hy the Nmio I Meitim1
Anieint:on, to i.c i nicer" i.l wti'cb lie r. em
I lu h..ii Phouln lie r.'iid hy the )oum; l,n In
ruction, nnd hy the nl!lirt-il ii.r rehel I. win
henetit a, I. London l.ttmet.
iliere j" no mem'.ir ot -orlelv til whom !M,
hook will r.ot ho uio'tul. whether youth, pare lit
KUanl an. !ntrnctr,r or h ra imt'i Art'ohaut.
AiJl tho I'c-ahinW Medical l-ialitute. or II-
W. II. I'urker. No. 1 ll ililrci M'eet. II ton.
Ma.. ulm may he c. nuiltui) on all din re
qniMiii! l.i!l and experience. Ch'ori'c and oh-ti
mite (in.eae that liny.-hall ed IIP ( I the
klllo! all o'her physician" a II I w 1 j i-pe
ctaltv. Such tr.-aied nc- MM I 1 1 I 1 1
cef!ily without un hint- 1 11 1 O 1 d 1 j V
ancool failure .Mention thin paper.
It i-. ti l.armli'W vcji t tt.le yrip. very d. ll'loe" to
t:." ..i.t'". lli'lii'Vt-M ut oiuit ami 1 a i-i-itive eure.
WINTER end BRONCHIAL COUCH
are cured hy this excellent reninly.
Iriitrttnru ir. ten UlH'twiuf ilrr iti.'r'.u , tifry lttlf.
a i.i. nHrA'F. ' Tin-: itr. i. sti'oi.m ir,
I. n . r. !!... :nel K id iii v. ; f ,r .ti i x.rlmli.
""".'in ill' ''. i"li;.'tit .'111..' 1 !.-l. An., i.iin. M 1 k
II. ie! i ,.., . rv..u.i , r. M, n.' V. . , k ti. - I.'-. . r
I .un hiiut. i i. .!:n,r,.ii .', I .jli..iii.... ini.l
Kl'lli.-v lii-.i.-.'-. in. ',ii, in.' i-. nl.-'iliiti-lv ur..
'I hi. IIK'..'im' .1 i.-4 i, t mi,! '.in :-ii- mitiknil! H nil-
j..lil'1'ly vi L'.'t.'i' i . rl.T I...- I....lt.,u h-alihv
i ..h.ii..n. ri-i'illvilii; u- :u,. 'iipplvili d.r
lirii'iicii y, an.! prey, nt .:i'ie....
JJirtcti'M in fm litnjintii ;.d.'.y ettry l.ttle.
PAPILLCN MFC. CO., CHICACO.
FOR 8AL3 DV A I.L LlttKiGISTg
For Salo lv
PAUL G. SCIIUII,
S'X'cial AlMh. iii this city
T II K
Mutual Life. & Accident
AT CAIItO, ILLINOIS,
Organized Dpcombcr, 111:I, Umler t he
COPY RIGHT SECURED.
S'ni ccmor to Widown and Orphana Mienal A;d So
tleiy, 0'nahlzei: ..'my 4th, 1S77, utn'-r
thy Uwa of lTi.
.If'IIN It. ltOHINSON...
W.M. ST It AT r N
J. A. (iHLiiSTINii
C. W. lit; MMI
THOMAS LEWIS ,
.... Vici.- J'rlHlilun
. .MiCleul Adviner
BOARD OF DI HECTORS von 1st YEAR.
Win. Stratlon.Strallon Ilirrl, vrutern, Cairo, III .
.1. A. (.nillMlllie. lillJi.l.lylln., II..- , .
fiiluandret.nl dry Koort;C. W. OutiniiiL'. M. I).;
I'rel IM M.'.l I- r,,r I in..... , '
' .w, l . iiri.iur, -nilll-Il I.L'n'IP,
comiiiinsiou inercliant; .). II. Knhihnon, couniy
Juil!.) am notary public; Wrn. F. Pitcher, com.
urokur and innurance aeent; K. II. UbImI, rit
street supervisor; 11. I'lnllipn, carpi nter and liuild
er; 'i human l.ewln, attorney and necretary j F. V
Fiercialtorneynt-law, Iiiiljnoin III.; K. C. Pace
cannier of Centennial Hanu-, Anlilev, III . Albert
Ilayden, canhier of George Coiinmly A Co , Spring.
Held, I I ; II. M Altinn, attorney-at-law, llili Hj.
dolpti ntreet. Chicago; lion. Koht. A. Hatclier, nt-torney-at-law,
Cliarleiiton, Mo ; II. l.ek'liton
CBMtuer First National Hault, Stuart. Iowa '
I.adien ar.d (lentliimen can llnd a
tirotltahle implnymutit nt tholr own
hujiien. The hiininenn It ) Kln nd
Iileanant. You can mako from 1 to
!S A flkV Xn unua.l -I. V
. i, j ' 1 u.hpi.iiih, wora neni
bv mail any dlnlanca. No niamp lor reply. Pleae
ffddren. C(OvN M AN LI-AC it, I N(i CC joS
Haco St., Cincinnati.
ILLINOIS (JIONTUAL U. K
art - -
Slusi'fos! nnd (Juiclresr
SI. Louis and Clucairo.
'i'hn Oiilv lAno Kur.mua
Q DAILY TRAIN
Ma KINO DlUEOT CONNKCTION
Truth l.Kvr Caihh:
I. :) I ;i tn. Mr.il,
AlrlviliK iu St i.i. II in S lll tit. ; Cilic-i .1, - : 'I. ,. .
I'l.iiiieiiliii! ni lulin and K ". nirii hiti lor '.iii
Mill I.iiuii-Vlll. , Iu.'iiina;.:.in aioi p n-lr I. ir-.
. in. 1- :,.st -t. I,. i ii-, .u.it
V. l't.t li i' X prehK.
Airuii-u st I im' i;:r, p. m.,Hnd cih ih i lln ,
h r u, i p. ..i.i' A'i'.i.
li: 1'. p iii. l.'iis. Kx l' ri'.it-.
I'or -t. I.dnid ',. lii.-atf.,, iirriy tu at St .. a;
1H:I' p. iu . oioi Ciiic.'u.i ; a. hi.
.'I-i." J 111 ( ilK'illMHtl Kxpl'I'SK,
AlrlviiiL' b: C'l ciiiMii. T in a. m. ; l.inilnvilli
a m ; l:,1i!i..,p,) - 4 i:. n m. I'an-et,i;er hv
I !ri1"' r'1' ve point J ;j u, ;,t
I.Ol !'., :n a.lvii ci; of -in) .,n,,r ri.liio
l!ie a. m. cx:.re ha 1 1 1 ' I . I . M V N
Mithl'lN.J ('Alt Irom ( n'r.iiiM lirtntmil, him',,
oui i h. in,., n, ai.il lb'..iii:li H. epcr .i M ,,.,(
air! Cl,. b -d.
l-a.--r Tiini) J-.ast.
Willi (.'fil'v 'h" i '.He ir ' 1 1. 1 i..'h tn hunt.
', , V" , 1 I'o:m witt.1,1.1 in. neljv
" ,,v ' '. iMi'.Meim.i'. The Mmirdav Mtier
"r .i, ,r.im airo HMve tn new Vo'k Mi inlay
I'L'Ki l":ii. Ililrrym hourn in udvar.i v ul
I'. thri.iu h t:c ketn h,,d further iiifi.ncHiloa
at l.ltiinl Cet.lihi lUilroad lleunt. Ca:io.
.. J'lNKS.TicRet Am-iil
. li . IiANSON. (hi,, Pa-. Aiti rt. Cnirafo
If. R. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
I.l.NOIS CKNTItAL It. K.
Part. Trainp arr v..
..':-a.-r. tMal! ::, m.
.V.ft p. in tKiprcnn u m
U;-:.) n. 111. tSl .nu:n Kj tf.Vi p. m.
K. k (Snutlicn Division i
.... 1 : 1.1 a.m
... !n: -ti ' a in.
... 45 P m.
t II Kx .
N. O. Kx..
t i " om
Vail .V Cj
Aceoni . , .
1 :l'a. m.
1 '. :'o n in.
. 4 'A p.m.
bT. I,. A
..lfi:.0 p. in
'., ST. I.
... t ' o .m
..AM p. I!)
... ::4.'i a.m
I. M. H. It.
r. it. it.
Mali 4 Kx
'Acc.i n .
...li Ci n. m.
M'iIIII.K & OHIO It. K.
: . a. m. .M.ill
Daily e.vn-iit snn:ay. t Dally.
'J.ln p. in
V TIM K ( A
AHItlVAl. AND DEPAliTI
'. a. ni.
11 : 'in m
I. C K. li (II rough luck ma:!i
" (way nmili
(Southern Dly ....
Iron Mountain K. It...
Vah-h K. K
Tela A St. I.ou It. k ,
St. Lonin 4 CMro H. h
H p. ia
9 p. ni
...s p m.
...':1'' p. m.
...lo p. m.
..7 p. m.
..fi p. m.
Min hlver arilven Wed . Sat
depart Wed., 'ri
P O. pen del. op e from
P.O. box del . o. in Irom ....
Suiida.in i;er. i!ei. open trnm.
Siimlavn hoxde!. open from
irr(l K.-Chnn . u(:l
,..7::iiiam to7:'.1 pm
...li a. m io H p in.
..Hi. m. to In a.m.
. .li a. nt lo 0: i an
T pu'illslied from
hanie yoi'.r car dn ac
. MLTHI'IIV. P. M
lin e to lllii" lo city papi-r I
CoriluiKly. w.M. M
617 St. Charles St. ST, LOUIS, MO.
A rmojiilnr Ornrliintn pi" two medical
rolletrn. Inn .en luntrei enitnged in the trei1
nient of hronif, Nervnua, HUin niu'l
Jlloo.l Olsea-i-H thnn any ntlu r phyjlclan III
St. l.oull. aaclly p'ir (how unditll ild renl
dentsknow. Coniiiiitntlonatorr.ee orOvniall,
free and Invited. A friendly t,.lk or In oiilntun
tosta nothing. hen It Is Hcoi.venlent tOYMt
the city for treatment, meilieinea can Imj nent
hymallorexiiren evervtiheie, Curable raea
iruaranteeil: where doubt cxlat-lt it frankly
Hated. Call or Write,
fferron Proitrttlon, Peliltitr. Mnntal and
Vhyaleal IVMlineM, Hercntlal and other
ffeftlonol Throat, Kklnarn) Bnne, Blood
ImpurltUl and Blood Polnnnlag, Kkln After
tlon, Old Soret and firm. Impediment to
Marrlaro, THifumtim, P1M. Spft"i
Untlon t fue, from orer-worked brain.
SUROICAI, CASKS rertlre apor Ul attention.
Plaetsei trMng from Imprudencet T.trtwf
Indulgences or Expoinrei.
It li nelf-evldent that a pbytlelan JaTlng
particular attention to a classof caiek atl.ilin
(rreat skill, and pbysleians In rwfiilar practlrti
all over tbeciiuntry knowlnif tills, freii 'enlly
recommend rnsea to the oldest olllce lr A inerl
ra, wliere every known appliance li tesortei
to, and the provmt tfoo.l reni".li' '. alt
aie nml eounlrie? are nned, A whole house I i
fof ollii-e purioses, and all are treated with
mill in a respectful manlier; and, know.nif
what to do. noexperiments are made. Cn i.c
rount of the ereat nuniher applvliir-, the.
ibarttes are kepfluw, often lower than In ih
liiainleil hy others. If youseeiire the ski I t.tul
Let apeeiy and perfect life cure, that .'9 :iie
Important matter. Pamphlet, Jii pau'es. S;iit
to any address free.
plateV IMARRIAGE GUIDE. I PAGts
Kletrant cloth and irtlt lilndlnir. Sealed for .'0
Cents in postuireor eurrencv. Over fifty w in.
ilertul pen pietiiret. trn tollfe, articles on tiie
following Biihjeets: Wlio may marry V whon iti
wby l'roperaireto ninrrv. Who'marry ttr-t.,
I:inhoo,l, (iniiinbood. I'hvsleal decay. W tio
liuiild marry. How lite anii'liapplnesi mav OB
Increased. Those married or contf mplntiiii,'
marrylnit nhoiild read It. ItouRht tube reai
hy all adult persons, then kept under lock a i l
ley, l'opulnr edition, name as above, but pai f
cover ami itwpagej, ct-uU by mall.ly aouei
The BEST REMtoy in the WORLD for the Cure
of ALL DISEASES Peculiar to FEMALES.
It Is it Specific for the cure of Fiilllngof tlio
Womb, l.ciiconliii'.t, Pain in the Hack, Painful
or Suppressed .Menstrmilluii, Flooding, Kiilnt
Inif Si'iisatimis, and all the varied troubles at
tending the period known as Change of Ufa.
MERRELL'S FEMALE TONIC M
and H'J'KKNoTH to the Ltkrin k itnctiokh,
exciting healthy action, and rontorltiK tliein to
their norinul condition. It is pleasant to tho
taste. MAV ItRTAKKX AT ANY TIM It. mill U
truly a "Mother's Friend." Kor f nt tlier ad
vice read Merrell s Almanac. Full directions
With each bottle. Price, ai.ou. Prepared hv
- JACOB S. MERRELL, St. Louis, Mo.
'IU all Drillxlsts and Deaieisin Medicine.