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UNI llir.VOR'M NICRI.1,
IN THE lU.ACK lOKK.Sr.
In Hit! midst of the Black Forest, ia
German, Iiu4 hlJik-u the picturesque
village t Zorlit.
The principal building in the village Is
tlie little wooden Lutlit-ran Chur' h, tlie
only house of worship.
The pastor of this church, a year or
two ago, wa Ilerr lirocken, or Father
liro ken. an he wa aHectionately called
by W'ople. He vras a kindlj, Birnple
Here he had dwelt twenty years, tho
father, the pastor and guide ot hi. simple
people; here his wife had reet ntlT died ;
and here he hoped to le burifd. lie wat
childleM, liU latnily conltlng of an old
housekeeper and a younjj girl known at
Thin niece ol the pator wa. the idol of
the good people of Zorlitz. She tended
the peasants in their illne$)Ci ; fhe vUlted
the quaint old houaca like a sunbeam,
bringing with her alway a warmth and
One atternofjn In June, at the time we
ha e Indicted, our heroine, after making
a call upon Mck old woman, becan the
accent of the iteep hill in the direction of
the parsonage. When half-way up the
alope, she turned Mide Into the woodi,
pursuing a shaded path at an easy pace,
swluging ber broad-bri mined hat by Its
ribbon from her arm, and carolling a
Gt-rman song in a sweet voice that roued
tho birds to emulation.
Mic was about aeventen years of age,
tali, slim, and grkctiul, with a beauty
unmistakably English, and yet more un
This girl, with her wonderful beauty,
which would hare made a aensation In the
queen's drawing-room, with her exquis
ite refinement ot looks and manner that
declared hr gentle birth and breeding,
poed a grandly generous nature, a
w arm heart, and impulsive temperament,
and, withal, a personal maguetutn that
attracted every one to her.
She had been thoroughly well edu
cated, the good pastor and his wife hav
ing gloried in hr keen intellect, and her
thirst tor knowledge. They had taught
her various languages, music, for w hich
fcbc bed a positive genius, drawing and
painting, and various feminine art ; but
her accomplishments were among the
least ol her charms.
The path along which she was walking
came out uion a spring, whose clear pool
was shadowed by bending trees. This
was a favorite rebort ot the young girl,
and she sat down upon the green bunk,
the song dying on her lip, and a strange
gravity overspreading her face.
Oh, dear.'' she said, sighing; "I am
so tired ot this dear, stupid old Zorlitz.
I w ish that I could sec something of the
w oiid outride. I have read ot the great
tow ns, of different people, of life bedd
which ours is stagnation. 1 am gro4'?
discontented. Must 1 live here '"J"
life, and die, and be buried he--. Rowing
nothing ol any betur exrf "fJLL , V
were not for leaving h- 1 d beg to be
allow g '--him .nl he w?llTe7er
tllf i aaw't itwe him, and ne win never
Zorlitz. And yet I'd give half my
remaining life for a change if I might
only go somewhere and seo something
of the world."
Did some mischievous spirit hear her
complaint and resolve to grant her wish V
Forachangd in her life was close at
band a change greater than even her
vivid Imagination would have dared con
ceive. That very hour was the last she
would ever know ot commonplace exist
ence. 1'erhaps it was as well that she
could not read the strange future before
her, else she might have shrunk troa
In terror and misgiving, preferring the
safe shelter of the Zorlitz parsonage in
h.Mhinttix Black Forest to the
,r-r the rvrils and troubles I
if fnr her in the creat "world
'sneJ'was still musing discontentedly
when a su ldcn rllk'-sbot rang out sharply
upon the air a deer went flyiug past
end a stinging pain in the girl left arm
seut a thrill or taintuess quivering,
through her. . , . ,. .
K low try escaped her as she realized
that she had been shot. That cry was
echoed from the horrified lips of two
huntsmen, who bounded into the glade,
and halted abruptly at sight of her.
, in'" rrk'd one. sDeuklng in the
rwifsh lanzuaire. "A perfect Diana,
Glenham'. Aod you've shot her .
The other raised his band in an 1 jv
nri advanced toward the fainting girl,
mill wearing an expre'
t horror, in which were now
mingled a deep pity and keen remorse-
IUIUv.9 . ... - .l. 1
The girl had fainted qu te away d.v uie
time he had reaeneu ner. iiu...
down his unlucky rifle, the young mau
devoted himself to her recovery with po
.,n,. tM.ntirnpsa and reverence, and wltn
n,i assiduttv that speedily recalled her to
..niiaciousuess. She opened her eyes
upon the strangers, blushed vividly, and
arose unsteadily to her leet, retreating a
..a rurfpt little nueen !" cried the
niiman who had before spoken
Who would have dreamed of finding
such a maguiflcent little beauty in this
Wiiuernessj j ltuu"'" , .
rrirt'a nl laeo flushed scarlet.
.i.ninn " hn said. sDeakintT in Eng
lish, with an accent as pure as that ot the
nii.m.n hnf I understand El'tTlisn.
The two young men were, lor the
moment, covered with confusion. JThen
the one who had been called Glenham
midressed himself to the young lady,
a.it the author ot her injury
lamfFifwrt hu own awkwardness, and
begged to be permitted to examiue her
arm to ascertain the extent of her
wnnnil. and to endeavor to alleviate her
mtfinrl n OT
His evident Borrow, his chlvalric
courtesy, Impressed the girl, who quietly
gave assent, ana pennmeu mm
nnMna lior orrri.
iriiinrl. ia his chagrin at his awk
wardness, has forgotten to Introduce
l.imoit aniii the irentletiiau who had
first spoken. "Permit me to remedy this
deficiency. He is Gordon, Earl of Ulen
., . 'vnrvBhire. Eflfirlatid. And 1
,i.a honor to be his very good
friend, Maldred Crafton. We came on an
.ri..inr and hunllnz expedition to
these wilds, little expecting to And hero
The young lady acknowledged the in
troductions with a bow. ami responueu :
"I foar that I cannot lay claim to the
same nationality with vourselt. I am
Cecil Uosse, the niece of Ilerr Brocken,
the Lutheran pastor of Zorlllr."
To the girl, reared in that secluded re
gion, teeing, besides ner agea reiauvo,
only the rude peasant! of Zorlitz, young
O SMtUetla, BuUilar Ostnf T'weirtla, Street ni Wlixctea. .Wn.ie.
Lord (ilcuhani appeared a very demi
god. Up was strikingly handsome, with a
distinguished presence. He was about
t wenty-'lght years of age, yet lie retained
a youthful freshness ot feeling, was chiv
alrous ami noblo in the highest degree,
and was not only unmarried, but he had
His companion, Maldred Crafton, was
his intimate friend and distant relative,
who possessed a small fortune, was about
thirty years ot age, and also unmarried.
The intimacy between tho two men was
Inexplicable, for never were two persons
more unlike than Lord Glenham and
Maldred Crafton. His lordship was too
noble and unsuspicious to discern the
real nature of his kinsman, which was
sly and scheming, intensely avaricious,
and utterly unscrupulous. Vet Grafton's
exu-rior waa plausible and insinuating;
un wu ainyuiany geuiie m in manners;
and his black eyes and swarthy features
had been loo well trained to reveal the
secrets of his soul.
Cecil ltoxse was not sufficiently skilled
in physiognomy to read the characters of
these two men. bhe only knew that she
liked Lord Glenham, and with her liking
came an instinctive laith In him. As for
Crafton, she felt tor him a singular dis
trust and an aversion that was destined
to grow and strengthen Into a stronger
Ad Increased pallor and sudden com
pression of her perfect lips brought Lord
Glenham hastily to her assistance. Her
wound was but slight, and when Lord
Glenham had completed Ms small at
tempt at surgery, and the wounded arm
Lad been well bandaged, Cecil Kosse
thanked him courteously and avowed her
intention of hastening home.
We will accompany you. Miss Kosse,"
said the earl. ".No, do not refuse. You
are not able to go alone. Lean upon me
else I shall think you have not forgiven
Cecil took Ins arm an 1 led the way y
tho forest-path In the direction of ler
home. A few minutes walk brotght
them out on the steep village street and
very near the parsonage. Aa they enter
ed the little garden-gate, the old house
keeper. Gretchen. came out to'tneet tliem
svlth loud expressions of alarm at the
evident weaknesa of her young mlstrei
bhe failry worshiped the pastor's; nwee,
and Cecil lorced a smile and disengaged
her arm from its support as the said
"Hush, Gretchen, you will alarm niy
nncle. I am not seriously hurt."
She hastened to explain tho recent acci
cld3iit. and then invited her eolPan1"'
to enter the house.
"Not now," answered Lor Glenham.
"But we will avail ourselve'O your kind
He raised his hat c-urteously, and
waited until Cecil had utered the dwell
ing with her old servU l"en "e led
the way down to the village.
At a little distant trom the parsonage
Lord Glenham hd " looked back, a
tew light in hlsy9. nw sT'ow on his
"Sohelov- her too?" thought C'raf
fen, hig so" convulsed with baffled fury.
"But be as not won her yet, and he
never sUall. For I love her, too this
Fatriclan beauty of the Black Forest
love her, and I swear by all that is holy
that she shall be my wile. My wile, aud
ca'nno't doVTeK'Hemw-trft1 tor bis 'rivaL'
Vet it shall go hard it I do not under
mine bim. cause her t refuse him, and
theu win her for mj-self. 1 1 lie first thing
to be done Is to discover bow this Lng-lish-looklng
and English-speaking young
lady happens to be the niece ot a German
pastor. A, my lord, cherish your tan
cles dremyor little dreams, while I
step in &n(1 win tne Prizc b?,ore yur
The next day the youns Englishmen
called. Their interview with the old
pastor was a pleasant one. Cecil was
trancendently lovely. Both the young
men were desperately in lovewun ner,
and each resolved, if possible, to win her
for his wife.
They settled themselves comfortably
ftt Zorlitz. hunted in the forest, and vis-
ited tne oarsonaee daily. Absorbed in
his books, the tterr fastor palti little
heed to the vsltors, whom Cecil enter
tained. June faded into July, and An
rust came and went, and still the
Englishmen lingered at Zorlitz. No one
but sharp-eyea oict ureicucii upecieu
that they were the lovers ot "little Cecil,"
or saw tne cnauge in ner young iuiires.
"She loves the tngiuu iora," tne oia
woman salu to ucrseii, wen conienieu.
And he loves her. The Ilerr rastor is
failing no one can 6ee it but I but when
he dies the little traulein will have a
grand home aud a protector, ana wm not
D6 driven 10 earn utrgnu iitiug,
have often feared !"
It was Dlain to cratton mat tue young
earl was the favored lover of Cecil, but
this conviction br no means dampened
the ardor ot his-own love, or caused him
to desist from his suit
I shall win her '." he said to himself.
lmly j can work and wait. In spite
anr obstacle in my path, In spite ot
Glenham's beauty, rank, and wealth, In
spite of the fact even tnat me gin loves
him and dislikes me. I will win ber I I
devote myself, mind and body, heart and
soul, to the task but 11 l snouiu iaii as
1 shall not I would utterly destroy the
giil before any other should possess ber.
The hard, evil look in his eyes attested
to the truthfulness ot this declaration.
As tho month of August drew to a
close, Lord Glenham began to make
preparations to quit orutz, as ne nau to
return nome to Keep ni engagements
with a party of guests whom he had
invited to spend the month of September
with him at his shooting-box in the Scot
tish Highlands. On the eve ot his de
parture he called upon Herr Brocken.
avowing his love for Cecil, and asked tor
her hand in marriage. The old pastor
was deeply moved, and after considerable
hesitation, revealed to the young noble
man a secret which anected him pro
foundly. On recovering from the shock
"Does Cecil know her history?"
"No; I have not dared yet to tell her."
"Then keep It a secret still from her.
She must never know it. And give her
to me. Mein Herr, it she will marry me,
and let me guard and protect her"
"You are treneroua. mv lord, but
thia mnnot vet be. You shall not marry
her on a geuerous impulse. Besides,
she is too young. Go hack to your own
country tor one year, leave her to me,
and it, another summer, you still love
Cecil, come and claim her. But now
vou must not sneak to her of love. She
is but a child she i) only seventeen
Lord Glenham waa forced to acquiesce
In the oldnastor'i decision.
Cecil was called in. and the earl took
leave ot her in her truardlan'i presence.
Ilia Inrrtahln'a toneue was silenced upon
the sublect of love, but his eyes told the
tain hta Una had been forbidden to utter.
and the srlrl'a soul thrilled under hit
'I am going away, Cecil," said
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 21 1877.
lordship, with ft tenderness he could not
repress. "I am gitng notnc to England,
but I shall return next summer. Good-
by. Cecil good-by, my darling!"
Tho sorrow in tor sweet eyes rolled
him ol his self-control. He caught her
to his breast and showered kisses on her
pure young face in an irrepressible agita
tion. Then, gendy putting her from
him, he wrung tre pa.stor'8 hand and
dashed trom the noise.
An hour later Loid Glenhnm and Mal
dred Crnfton left Zcrlitz on thi lr way to
England, tho latter promising to himself
a speedy and secretreturn.
That evening, as the good old pastor
sat alone in his stuiy, meditating upon
the great event o the day, the door
opened and old Grtchcn came in, bear
ing in one hand a lgbted candle, In the
other a small parkrt upon which was
mpressed the London postmark.
The pastor torejpen the packet as
soon as Gretchen had retired. Two
Englinh buok-HOtos (nil upon Ma knoo,
and a folded sheet of paper, upon trhioh
he saw handwriting, followed them.
The old scholar started, recoiling, his
gentle face gTow.ng troubled and per
plexed. "A lettW he muttered. "The first
letter I tvr received from Cecil's tormer
guardian 1 l've received lllty pounds
trom hip every year, but never a scrap
of writng before. What has he to say
to me' loet he intend to take the child
fromae? Is the long mystery ot tour
teen &rs to be cleared away at last'
Hirr Brocken unfolded the mysterious
lett. strange agitation quivering
tbrugh all his nerves. He believed
hmselt to stand upon the threshold ol
tie solution ot the strange mystery ol
Jecll' origin. A blur obscured his
Vision. He removed his spectacles and
wiped them with a trembling hand.
Then he spread out the sheet ol paper,
his eager old eyes fairly devouring its
The letter, as he poticed after reading
it, was written upon plain white paper
without water-mark or Imprint ot any
sort whatever. The handwriting was
course, and slanted backwards, with evi
dent attempt at disguise. Tliero was no
date to the letter, which was as fol
"Herb Ukockkx : It U now fourteen
years sluce I left with you the little,
liauKieps child whom you agreed to bring
up, and lu all that time 1 have never writ
ten a line to you, nor have 1 heard from
you Uirectlr, but I am aware that the
child is, unfortunately, still alive, I have
remitted regularly to vou for her support
the sum ol titty pounds per annum
remit that sum herewith, as usual, in
Bunk ot England notes. As she Is now
about seventeen years old, and quite able
to make her own way, I snail not send
any more money for her. As th s is the
first, it will also be the last communi
cation you will ever receive from me.
"1 suppose that she lias been brought
up, in accordance with my instructions,
as a German peasant girl. 1 suppose,
also, that she Is con'.cnteu wltn her lot,
since she has never known any other.
It she should marry some wood-carver of
your people, then my best wishes tor her
welfare will have been tulfllled.
"It is scarcely necessary for me to re
peat what I told you fourteen years ago,
that the girl has no friends save those she
;tf'tl,at'?,T," ' z?rli ;; relations;
to live and die Tin tee ob?uiity of the
Black Forest. My care and concern for
her end herewith. Neither she nor you
will ever hear from me again."
There was no signature to this epistle.
Herr Brocken read it over the second
time and sighed heavily.
The unknown guardian wasnes ins
hands of Cecil," he muttered. "All con
nection between the girl an! her early
past is now completely severed. She
will never solve tne mystery, win never
know ber origin. I almost wish that I
had not sent Lord Glenham away, and
yet I could not do otherwise. According
to tne traditions ana usages oi tne worm,
a girl like Cecil, no matter how great her
beauty, genius, and goodness, is no fit
ting wile tor a great lord.
The door was epened wnne nis eyes
were riveted on tne paper, ana vecu
came in slowly, half-shyly.
The pastor made a movement to pu:
the letter in his desk, but changed his
Aiy aear, ne said, "you seem some
how less ot a child to me than usual to-
uight. My heart is heavy aud sore with
many Duruens. nau l lay mem upon
your young snouiders?
The- tender young face at once grew
stronger, with a gravity and courage
that touched the old scholar.
"I did not know that you were bearing
secret burdens, uncle." said Cecil. "Let
me help you. Do yon need money f "
The pastor glanced at the two bank
notes on his desk.
"No. dear, it is not anv fear of poverty
that troubles me," he said, gently. "I
feel strangely weak. 1 may not live an
other year, and there are things you
ought to know. I will tell them to you
now. Cecil, thu handsome English lord
asked me to-day for my consent to ad
dress you as vour suitor."
The gin mushed and paled, ana ner
eyes glowed with a switt and dazzling
What did you say. uncle? ' she whis
pered, atter a little pause.
'I bailehim wait a year. I told him
that vou were to young to marry."
He loves me: lie loves me: ' cecu
said to herself softly, her glorious young
beauty radiant as a star. "And he is
. . a x i 1
coming drck npxt year: un, unoio,
am the happiest gin in an me worm io
The old pastor signed and stroked her
hair with a shaking hand. A great
struggle was going on within him. At
last a look ot decision settled upon his
careworn features, and with his trenv
bllng hand resting on Cecil's head he
told her her history as lar as he knew it.
it also Informed ner mat ne nan toia it
to Lord Glenliara, and that it seemed to
make him love her all the more. He then
handed her the letter irotu ner unknown
cruardlan.closefl his eyes and leaned back
. . . . r i : r 1 1 . j i , ,
U nig cnair. uB ainguian.T
worn and sorrowful in the dim light, and
there was a weariness in the drooping
features that tola oi extreme pnysicai
weakness. NO one niarKeu The rapid
change of expression In the young face
at his knee, tne paMiuuai anguisu in u
sweet eyes, the tense lines about the
loving mouth, the bitterness, horror, and
despair indicated In all her perfect fea
tures. Th letter fell at last from Cecil's hand.
and tho hrlirht heud drooped to the pas
tor's knee, while Cecil gave way to a
Knrar. nr naaaionate weeping.
nut oh lid." said the old scholar, arous
ing himself with hli former bewildered
xpretslon, "hosli, dear, you pain me. I
would bavs keptthlt from you 11 I b4
iam ii inuim miv coma uk:.
nnnitnui. hflautT. and Grenlua ara
more valiw than ancettry. fat the letter
in your pocket. It may prove a clew
He took from the desk a small packet,
which he opened.
"My good wlfo wrote out tho histor of
your coming here," he said, "and here it
Is. We both signed It. And the good
wife, who was clever with her pencil,
made that night, after your guardian's
departure, a sketch of his face. Here it
Is. It can perhaps do yon no good, but
as the man might have been your father,
we preserved it lor you I"
cicu seueu tne paper eageriy, anu
stared at the picture with great, devour
It repreented a young man with a fair,
English face; a heavy, cruel mouth;
small, blue eyes, the left one Having a
peculiar droop ; and with a large mole
on the left cheek. The face was hard.
cold, and unpleasant, and Cecil shud
dered as she studied it, feeling a quick
sense ot repulsion towards it.
"DO rnnthlnlr hat ha vii mv father "
"The good wife thought not. But he
might have been. Men can be very crr.el
to their own flesh and blood when they
are supremely selfish. Keep the picture,
dear. And now, Cecil, we roust say
cecn Kneit down oesiue mm, ana ne
laid his hands on her head and blessed
her. Then he embraced her tenderly, as
she arose, and dismissed her.
The old pastor leaned back in his chair.
Ills long, scanty locks fell around his
venerable face, and hit eyelids drooped
"Poor little Cecil 1" he said to himself,
yet without seeming to realize hit words.
"I seem to have the gift of second-sight
to-night. A terrible luture yawns betore
her. Poor little one I God shield her 1"
When morning dawned, he still sat in
his ea-y-chalr, but hit bead was thrown
back, the gentle Bmlle was frozen on his
features, which were rigid at marble.
The old pastor had goue to join his
stood wife, lie was dead, and Cecil
KosFe was left alone In the world to
meet the terrible perils In store tor her 1
The grief of Cecil, when, the next
morning, she discovered the old pastor
sitting dead in hit chair, was indescrib
able. HUe felt that she was now indeed
alone, and without a guide in the world.
But old Gretchen, ana all tne neighbors
comforted her, and by the time the
funeral ceremonlas had ended, and the
atfairs ot the pastor's estate had been set
tled, she had recovered her usual elastic
ity ot spirit and had resolved upon her
course, which was to go to England, ac
companied by Gretchen, and see if she
could not find some trace ot ber family.
As they set out, old Gretchen, looking
back at the forest-village through her
tears, muttered :
"I hope that we ain't rushing straight
Into trouble! And yet a creeping feel
ing comes over me that there are dork
days ahead 1 I wish 1 could read the fu
ture !" The above we publish as a speci
men chapter; but the continuation of
this story will be found only in the X.
V. Ledger. Ask lor tho number dated
March 3, which can now be had at any
news office or book-store. If you are
not within reach of a news office, you
can have the Ledger mailed to you for
one year by sending three dollars to
Robert Bonner, publisher, ISO William
street. New York,
CHARTERED MARCH 21, 1889.
CITY NATIONAL BANE, CAIBO
A. B. 8 AFFORD, President.
K 8. TAYLOR, Vice President.
W. HYSLOP, Sec'v and Treaaurer.
W. Barclay, Cbas. Qaxioh,
M. Stoctlith. Pact. G. 6cbch,
H CrKNl.lOII A . II. L. Hjo-lidat,
, M. Pniixir.
rVTEREST paid on depoelu at tha rate el sis
I per cent, per annum, March let and Saptem
wr lot Interest not withdrawn la added tmme
liately to the principal of the deposits, thereby
rivimc them comnound interest
Married Women and Children may
Deposit Money and no one
else can draw it.
Open every bneineaedayfrom9a.nl. to S p.m.
l J Saturday evenlnje for savings deposits only
roms tot o'clock.
W. HTSX.OF. Treaaurer.
Neff. Vloe Pree'U
H. Welle, CaAbler.
T. J. Kertb, Anal, anh'r
rnn,r nommarola.1 Ave.aad Bt Straet
V. Bross, Cairo. Wm. Kluge, Cairo.
i. v . ;. U',.1 WViltV Cairo
A. Sueanka. Cairo. R. L Blllingiley,t. loula.
E. Under, Cairo. H. Welle, Cairo.
K M. Brlnkman. at. Lome,
J. Y . Clemson, Caledonia.
t Ueneral Hankina; Baalneea Done
rt-Exchanie sold and bought IntTat paid
n Uie Saviuars Department. Collection ruaue,
nil all buainea proniullv attended to.
City National Bank
CAPITAL - - $100,000
W. P. HALT .IDA Y, President
HKNUY L. H ALLIDAY, Ice Prel.
A II H4.FFOHD. CAhief.
WAI TKR liYbLOP, Asa't Cashier.
L. ILaXLIDAT, V. P. UAU.1DAY,
D WllXIAMSOIt, 8Trnm UlKP,
' a u A a viYinn.
Exchange, Coin and United tates
jionas uougai sau
TNEPOarrs received and a general .banking
avarw nmnth In the buaineaa we
T..i-i. Y,n ihnu willinar to work ran eaily
.Inller a dav rinhtin their owm 10-
1 itie. Have no room to "plain here
mi Tileaaant ami numiniuw
. ' . . . . .,u mtt num.
We will AumUb
5'SSTaTfrli. Th.bu.ineM pay
better than anythiug
t'a will bear ex
' . . -
Ana 'I delay. I
R. SMYTH & CO.,
WkoleaaJe aad Ketall Dealers la
WLNEH OP ALL KIXDH,
No. 00 Ohio Levee,
ME9SRJ. PMTTH ft CO. hare conitaatly
. a larne stock ot tba beat irootl tu lb mar
Set, and 1ve eaprolal attention to the wbolaaala
ranch of the biuineaa .
MT. GARBON(Blg Muddy)
Orders for Coal by the oar-load
i,on, or In hogaheads, for shipment
promptly attended to.
i"To large consumers and all
manufacturers, we are prepared
to supply any quantity, by the
month or year, at uniform rates.
CAIBO CUT U0AX COMPUtl.
rHaiiiday Bro. 'a office, No. 70 Obto Levee,
i"Hairiday Bro . 'a wharf boat.
r-i agrpiian nnis, or
At thai Coal Ilumn Aui.Tiiiri.v:h,i.
CfPost Office Drawer. 300.
Evansville, Cairo and Memphis
Steam Packet Co.,
Paduoah, Shawneetown, Evans
ville, XiOutsvlUe, Cincinnati
and all way landings.
, The elegant tide-wheel steamer
ALTTH B. PaHNINGTON .''T
illAHLXS PSNXlMUTON Clerk
Will leave Cairo every WEDNESDAY at 6
o'clock p. m.
The fleet steamer
I!i Howard , ...Master
fcu. Thoauu ''
Leaves Cairo evrry SATL'ftDAT.
loyh tmat maltoa close connections at Cairo
with ttret-claae atoamersfor St. Louia.Mem-
phlaandNew Orleane. and at Evansville wnu
the K. A c. n. K roraupoinu Mniuw i
and with the Louisville Mail Steamer fot.aU
n tiia thtwv Ohio. ffivln throuxb ro-
eelula oafreitibU and patwenger to all point
For urther Information apply ta
tiOL- SILVER. Passenger Agent.
KAIXIDAYBK08., f Affi.u
J. M. PHILLIPS, j801
Or to O J .URAMMER.
superintendent and General Freight Aguat,
lVs-SU-lv. KvanivUle Indiana.
37 Court Place, LOUISVILLE, KY.,
A ncaUiw tluurf tut lallf quliM pbniv'Ua a4 Uu
Spermatorrhea and Impotaner,
tunr T..t., ef oiliar caiuaa, au4 aitklaclaa t uvt lul
a.wm, ,tm,: 'i wiwmm, Suuaa) kutujuaa. (aUtaMul.
riuuihj diwnu). UlaiaeM l-',nt, D.Ucuv, l.,orf . my.
icalllicv. roiil-,wD I'aca, Avkiub tutMjcUtj v4 ,'caikWA
Cwluuoa uf liu, I of 8uu I femu, MUrrin
aiar,ii uopwi-r or unhat.pT, are iboruurfhlf sua p.rm
ouiuj curf. SYPHILIS J""1"" sm u,i
ufjf ''ir tnm iu ,j.iru.; Gonorrhea,
OLtEjBT, imui,, Ontiiui, Bwuii. tot HufWi.i,
rU m&ZJUr arlv.u Limmm uk-kl, tund
Ii u alfvitlcai lomt pbjudfta who f 11 atwntioa
So a RTUi, at dirtaavs, aa4 trMiluj tauiuauii, aaua.
ally. aoi)UtrM fival skill. Ft.jructaa. kuoau U.u Uct otum
iwoajaMDl aaiwaa u lay tar. Wu.a U la iaMi.uul w
Tia U ally rar inrauu.ol. aaaiclDaa o.a ta auil ftivaui
ad aaialj by atallar Mpraua atiyrbara.
Cares Oaaranteed 1st till Ctvtea
5i.5iuJullSf!uaaMy a ty VMUf frea all Iaaiw4.
Caw,s naiwlu ad corrfJ.aca ArtUy acual-uli.
4 PRIVATE COUNSELOR
Of MS paras, ml to any adorns. Manly atsiaal. av atony
im mbu. klliiHiW l ra Ur su.. Addra-s aa aboj.
)ao A-wa frsss a. at. MM t. at. taudaja, I as I r. a
a iuii laa
T. C taa saamW raiollooi. Ssa
V.mia aisasl aaaasM aaasl
tm h Baasera iaa koaka. asat
Qaae a ta l
lc la tit
it) IN VHUaklsV
Room end Board,' lit and 2d
Floors, $2.50 per Day.
&om and Board, M Vloor SS .00 Daw
SfMlatl lUtaa kr Wk mw XZtk
A llmltH nnmber of vcrr Aaateatila) taamfl
rooms oaa be secured atreasoaabie ratal SMlkw
The at. Charlae la the Urgeetaxl best ttwtaS
w r.4n.M l? 8mthTii llllnoia, and Is th leadiaf
Sft.JnCalm. wotwuhuauig the "B4
J.'IlV v!'!!'0,? lm PT"' the tabW will, aa
Moal.be lihwaily anpplted with UievarvbeM
efevervthlns that era be fomd market.
riaa large sample rooms for eomnMrclaX bay
Were, on ground floor, free of charge.
..t?"1,1 bamaorguets eooveyed tcaadsraaB
the betel without charge.
CJft wk onf own town. Terms as4
O00 f outfit free. II. BALLET ft CO., Port
1 niPRATiur Diicmrcc
tJ-WE WANT 600 KORB F ERST
CLASS 8EWINOMACBINK lOmA
AND 600 MEN OF ENIBOY AJ I
ABILITY TO LEAhh THB BvJSTNfce 1
OF 8ELLTNO 8KWINO MAOHIKX t.
uunrEnsaiiuii ubehal, BUT
Aiiflu Auvuauinuio ABILIT
CHARACTER and QUALIFlOATIOl
OF THE AORNT. FOB PABTICt
Wilsoa lirzt Kicbi&e Co. CHicwo.
827 and 829 Broadway, New Tork, or
New Orleane, La.
AAHAA A YEAR. AGENTS WAKT
JktSririK" 00 onr tirand Combl
WsaW WW nation Proapectns, repreewil
ing 150 DISTINCT BOOKS
wanted everywhere. The Blrveat ThMSjr
I.TPr Tried. sea made from thi when all
single Book rail. Also, AgenM wanted on mu
MAUS1 rTCEMT FAMILY BIBLK9, Superior
to all others. With Invalimble Illuitrated A Ma
and Sujierb Blntlmg These Books beittfw
World. Kull iiarticulars free. Address JeSSMI
t:. POffTEM A CO.. tiubllabera. Phlladei.
K day at home. Agent wanted. Out St
aad lemu free. TRL t ft CO.. Augusta,
E? "Extra Fine Mixed Cards, with name
fclO XO eta., pou-paid. L. JONES ft CO.,
Nassau , N. V.
S55 to $77 Week ,c A"- si") out i r
33 10 t REE. P. 0. VICKERY.Aii
PFMSIOM'0 matter how alightly dlt
rtrVOIUIaabud inoreaw. bow paid. A--vice
and circular free. T.iMcMiCHAlL, Atty, "07
Sanom St., Phila., Pa.
Fancy Mixed Oarda, latest iiyln, or 25
scroll flue styles, with name lOa . nost raid.
" Card S o., p. O. box 60 Xaau N. T,
OC EXTRA IT.VE CA BDt, no two alike,
f with name, lOcfti. J. H. 11AHDEB,
Maiden Bridge, N. Y.
$1 tft t9fi Pr day at home. Samples worth
W 10 iStnl snNsONAlo..Port-
?' f f M A MONTH received by our vrai
O Mskjate. Mudenta wanted. Ralaj-Vljal
while practicing. Situation ftimiehed. Ad
dn7,i ?.:,W- TLLEGRAPII ISSTnCTE,ane'
vUle, V is,
A CO., .North (linlbuiu, N. I.
Mark These Facts.
The Testimony ot the Whole World.
"I had no annetite : Hollowav'a PUliraveme
a hearty one."
'lour fin are marvelous."
' I send fur anothvr box. and keen them In the
Lit. Holloway has cured my headache that
I gave one ot your Pills to mv Dab lor chol
era morbus. The dear litUe thing got Well in a
my nauBeaei a morning u now carea"'
"Your box of Holloway 'a Ointment cured m
of noise in the head. I rubbed some of your
Ointment behind the ears, and the nowe baa lift."
.send me two boxeai 1 want one for a noor
"1 enclose a dollar i your orire Is 25 cent. Imt
the medicine tome i worth a dollar."
'Hend merlveboxeaofyour Pills."
'Let me have three boxe of vour Pill by re
turn mail, for Chill and fever."
1 naveoverz"u sucn testimonial mrse, dux
want of apace compel me to eonclade.
For Cutaneous Disorders,
And all eruption of the skin, Jtbe ointment i
moil invaluable. It doea nut heal externally
alone, but nenetrate with th moat aearchlOaT
elleet to the vary root of the evlL
Invariably cure the Mlowing disease
Disorder of the Kidneys.
In all dlseaaes affecting these organs, whether
they aecrete too much or too lilUa water, of
whether they beatllicted with atone or gravel, or
with ache and pain nettled in the loin over the
regions of the kidney, these Pill should be ta '
ken according o the printed direction, and th
Ointment abould be Well rubbed into th tmall ol
the back at bed time. Thi treatmest wUl give
almost immediate relief when all other mean
For Stomachs Out of Order- ;
Ko medicine will eo effectually improve th
ton oi th atooiacn aa tfieae Pills; they remove
all auuditv occaialoiieil either bv intembemso ar
liuproiier diet. 1 hey reach the liver and reduce
It to a neaiuiy actios. iwey are wonueniui enua
eloua In cat ot spasm In fact they never fail In
curing all n isomers o. in liver ana atomach.
JlULLOWAl'S pills are the beat known ia
the world for the following disease t Ague,
Asthma, Bllloua Compuunta, blotch oa the
pkln. Bowels, Consuuipiion, llebiiity. Dropsy,
lijrsentery, crysiieia4, remue iiregutariiiw
Favors of all kiuds. kits), laout. Headaone. lndt-
irestlon, Inflamniution, Jan. dice. Liver Com
plaint,. Lumbago, Piles, Rheiuuatiam, Beaea
tion of urine, Scrofula or King Evil, Aore
Throats, 8ton and tlrarvl. Tic-Oouloureux,
Tumor, L'loer. Worm of all kiuds, W eakne
trom any cause, etc.
None are genuine nnlea the sign fur of J.
Havdock. a aaeat for th I'm led fetal, aur-
round each box of Pill, and Ointment. A
handsome reward win oe given so ""J,""-
dering iich itUormalion a may leaa so m
detection of any party or partie eouuterieiting
Ui, medicine or vending we ,
them to be spurioii. ... M .
.o Sold at the manufactory of Prorkasor Hot,.
loway ft Co. , Maw York, and by ail reapectable
druggist and dealer la ineaiciM Uarouanout
the oiviiiaaU world, ia boxes at to cent, i
oral and SI each,
rr Tbere is coaslderablt saviu by taking the
K. B. mreciione ror the rutuusea er fauieata
In every d iaorder are amzed to each box
Office, 112 Liberty St., Hew York
il ar llhutrati'd haokf lAOflaMSOn,
LJmooDl Womanhood I MasJuaosI
Impodimentt to Mamag, w caut
aadcura. Sent eounl mttUd, part
fald for jo cents, by Da. C WsaTTTtaa,
17 6L Charlet Streat, St. Llt. ..
Ue great ipcaaiiat, seaa ww-