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DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAY .MORNING, MAY 1 1831.
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
Oily Vorniniar Dally in Southern Illinois
n:hVe: Ballelln Bulldinc, Wublnjrton A re one
A 6 TO It Y OK CABTK.
It'ontlnnel From Lsst Suwlsv's Hslly
An old-rnsliloni'd limin' in Fnllmm, nrnr
t lie river, and hidden from the hili-rn:id
hv a hhiidy garden, watho jirlviitit n-l-di'liee
of .Mm rarrlntoll lint l-Hlrr,
fur tlio owner wn a chiMiiUt, )Hseiiiu' a
thriving liiilne aomewhert' in the ih Il'Ii
bnrlinoil of Old Hond Street, when- lie
spent the greater part of hit time lin-lly
eimngh, not always eimiiioiindiii l'HN i"
nniking up iire riiitioni, Imt overlooking
two or three axNtants and experl iiting
a little on hUow naLTcoiinl, keeping a mii
tcr'n eye on the old-etaliliKhed and pin,
lie win a mild earnestjooking man, a
little put middle age, with tliiek giaylmir
and elear bright Hun cyrs otin with a gen-'
tie honest lace that inspired conlldeneo
He a limn who liked to see. his own
home well ordered and trim, hi wife a la
dy in every seme of the word. Ill" daitgh.
ter gentle and Mined. noh wan l-'lnr-enee
Wort Illusion' niiele, or rather the
htiliaiid of her aunt, her mother' only
i!er, to wIioni! homeshc had been warmly
i in i !').
'What l lm like, mot her'' was asked
repeatdly by Maud and Ethel t'anington,
as they waited in great 0 xeileinent lor the
arrival of their new cousin ; hut the answer
was always the Mime, and to them never
1 i-unnot tell you Kthel. It is itnpossi
ble to nay, !ine.e I have seen so little of
Hut when you did sp her, mother
What wan she like t hen?" Kthel persisted.
The tlrst tune, a baby a mouth old,
overburdened with silk mid lave; thn nee
oiid, a dear little fairy of three year, whom
I saw in midwinter, and whom I longed to
take and wrap in warm soft clothing, like
yours used to be, but who was wonderful
ly dressed in the height of fashion then,
with little- bare neck and arms; the third,
which was the other day, a slight pale girl
in deep mourning, who seemed broken
down with grief, ami made my heart uuho
a.s I looked at her."
Hut why have yuti seen so little of her,
mother?" Maud Carringtoii asked wonder.
Ingly. "flic is our o.vu cousin."
llccaiiHe, my dear, 1 could seo that my
visits we ro intrusive; because, Although
she is my own niece, I am a chemist's wife
mi I she. Haronet's daughter and niece of
a Countess. Thu gulf between us is a
wide one; and your lather did not earcthat
I should be an unwelcome visitor. Vour
cousin could not possibly have w anted for
anything but a mother's care, and that
they would not allow mo to give her."
! do hope she Hill be nice, mot her,"
. Maud said anxiously.
"I hope ho too, my dear; but wo iiiu-t
be content w ith her as sho js," Mm. Car.
riuton answered, a if with a lingering
doubt on the subject. Poor girl, sho is
desolate enough, and, if slio knows any
tiling at all, must feel terribly digressed
about her father's atlairs; hut I hope they
have kept the worst from her. At any
rate, we will try to do the bet weean for
her. She will he pleased with her rooms,
and she. must like you both my dears.''
"I hope she will like Philip," Maud sug
gested. "And I think it Is of much Importance
that J'hilip should like her," Ethel an
swered with implied indignation in her
voice. Hut he is sure to do that; dear old
Phil always likes everybody!" she added;
and her dark eyes grew brighter still as
she uttered the name of one slut evidently
loved no well.
And this w as to bo Florenco Worthing
ton's new home the home she pictured
with ouch sickening dread, such loathing
thoughts', To do her Justice, sho really
knew nothing of her aunt and vouslmt;
nevertheless to her they wero hideously, fa.
tally distasteful, being made so by tho
stamp of trade. They were a tradesman's
wife and daughters, let them bo ever no
perfect In all else. To Florence they could
never come within her own charmed circle,
or the circle her own imagination had
marked out as Impassable.
In mute adieu Miss Florence Worth.
Ington, with a white, worn fare and an
aching heart, had swept through nil the
deserted nanus in I'ortman finnan-, linger,
ing longest in her father's st udy, and ad
ding to her pain as she did so, leaning lov
ingly over hi arm-chair, where she could
trace the Impress of his weary head she
little knew how weary it had been where
she had talked to him so hopefully on that
very lat occasion, and there seemed sm-li
eut ireeonllileni-e bet ween them, and when,
in spite of nil, her future seemed so bright,
h-r position such a proud one. She pass,
ed on to the conservatory, staying a inn.
inent at the spot where l.ord llareourl's
vows had been offered to her, his coronet
held nut for her acceptance. Mie lingered
longer at the orange-tree, given to her in
such happy times by Hugh Cnrleton, and
from which something prompted her to
break oft' a spray with hud and h-af a
Nouvenlrof happiest times, she thought.
Then all was over, and she had to leave
thn home where her spoilt, though rather
lonely childhood and her bright thought
less girlhood hart been passed dearer
now to her in remembrance a thousand times
than it had ever been In reality and she
vowed that in her lifetime she would never
again pass Its threshold.
The house had been taken just as It was
by her cousin, th heir, who, w ith a show
of generosity, had begged her to select ami
retain anything and everything it might
give her the slightest pleasure to keep or
X)sei for her own use. Hut It was Flor
ence's present nature to scorn all such gen.
erosity; and she hated her father's heir
with a jealous hate, us almost a usurper.
Mm looked upon his oiler as presumptuous,
and intended only lo humiliate her; she
even took a martyr's pleasure In (h-prhlng
lierseif ,,f many l.lrthduv gifts and splen.
did 1 present, J.n,., ll,m,l , HghtWl.c,
had adorned ll;r nw r,K(llls vllil,h
inlght have st II kept m, ,lu,,, ,,, of
dignity. Hialvft them all, retaining only
the few trinkets her mother hud pohsesM-d,
and other of small value thai had I i
given to her personally, or that in her lav.
fsh extravagance she had purcliu,e, rr IT
own adornment. Iter splendid wurdrohe
lit almost for a princes was h i t to her,
and now, packed iu large vases, wa stand
ing ready in the liall to go with her to Ful.
ham. Lady Haven's carriage was at thn
door, and a cab to convey the luggage. In
few minutes Florence would have left
forever her old happy home, and the In
tervsl was a very bitter on" to her.
Lady Itaven had decided to take her
niece to Fulhain, thinking perhaps wisely
that with some, people. If. might give
Florence nmro prestige In liernrw linine.
The announcement of "The Countess of
Itaven and Miss Worthington" did make a
little commotion at the Laurels, Fuiuam,
the inmates had been expecting Florence
alone all the morning, and with no little
excitement; consequently, instead of be.
in3' received in the pretty inorning-rooiu
that looked upon the bright garden, the
visitors were ushered more formally into
I do not see much to tlud fault with
here, Florence," was Lady Haven's gra
cious whisper, while her quick eyes noted
the contents of the pretty room the vases
laden with fresh (lowers, the ttiriuoisu
damaslt furniture, the spotless lace cur
tains; there might bo no splendor, but In
finite taste and refinement were displayed
In all the appointments. They aru t-vl-dently
musical," her ladyship said, nolle.
Ing tile handsome grand piano, which was
open, and had been cxideutly lately used.
Kven Miss Worthington began to breathe
a little more freely; she had been haunted
by the impression that her new home might
be over a shop, and that it must reek with
the vile odors of a chemist's establishment.
On the contrary, the air seemed laden
with the scent of Mowers; thn place too
was far from her own world; she might
live here unknown, and at all events siiilc-r
undisturbed all the miseries of bur huinili
Lady Haven was graclousness itself, and
was even profuse in her expressions of
gratitude to the Carringtons and her ndmi.
ration of the girls. Florence could only
listen wnndeiingly, trying, with little sue.
cess, to believe there was an atom of truth
iu all her aunt said.
It is so kind of you. Mrs. Carringtoii, to
take care of the naughty child in my ab
sence. You have relieved me of my great
est difficulty, and I cannot express my In
debtedness to you," the Countess of Itaven
declared. You see I could not possibly
take her with me to my sick friend at Scar,
borough; and my Loudon house is let,
and in the autumn I pay my long-promised
visit to zny married daughter at
Mrs. Carringtoii politely expressed her
pleasure at having her niece with her, and
a hope that her iit might lie prolonged
You must bring some roses back to her
cheeks," said her ladyship. And you
must write often to me, Florence con
stantly." she added turning to her niece.
"And on my return Mrs. Carringtoii, I
shall hope to see a great deal of vmi and of
your dear girls. No doubt by that time
Florence unoHicr cousins will be insepara-
ralile, Y ou have a son too?" her ladyship
The existence of this son had at times
given her a few qualms of uneasiness.
hat it he should lie presentable ami at.
tractive In some way, and, from lUing al
ways in the house with him, Florence
should fall into the error common to all
girls, and fancy herself in love with him,
or, any rate get into some kind of entail
glc incut? There was not much chance of
this; but still there was the bare possibili
ty, against which she had thought it better
not to warn Florence, for fear of putting
it Into her head. Hut, after all, Mrs. Car
rington relieved her mind entirely on this
He is not my own son, Lady Haven,
though I believe he is dearer to inn than
any son of my own could he," Mrs. Car
rington said with sudden feeling as she
thought of him. "Ho is my husband's on.
ly son by his first wife; but I have had the
care of him since he was right years old,
and he. Is just the same to me a.s one of my
own girls. He does not always live with
us; he has rooms close to his business, and
comes home when he is able."
A thrill of dread passed through Miss
Worthington's mind as she thought of this
unknown cousin u thousand times worse
than a girl who was probably a baker,
butcher, or candlestlck-maker she little
knew or cared; all she did know was that
he was a tradesman probably with large,
dirty hands, a coarse loud voice, and vulgar
Ideas. lie would be the last drop in her
cup of humiliation and disgust in her new
home she thought. Hut Lady Haven took
everything in good part.
How very nice it must be for you, Mrs.
Carringtoii 1 You see botli of my chil.
dren are away from me, and I nin nearly
always alone. Florence will have to
mako tip for them when I return, I
should liked to have seen your husband,"
her ladvship shamelessly declared. "Pray
give my kindest compliments to him.
Florence, dear, I must say good-bye to you
now. (iood-oyes are always so paiiuiii;"
and her ladyship made a show, real or
feigned, of some feeling, with which r lor.
ence did not seem to sympathize.
Miss Worthington sudered her aunt's
lips to touch her cheek, and listened with
complete apathy to her adieux. In a few
moments more she was alone with her aunt
and cousins simple, warm-hearted people,
iuit prepared to receive her as one of
themselves, to show her all their care ami
love, as well as not a little admiration for
her beauty, nnd with a due regard for what
they were pleased to think her high por
tion and her condescension incoming to
"My dear," said Mrs. Carringtoii, yoti
look tired and fagged to death, (io to
your rooms with the girls, ami let thcui
help you take off your things do not scru
ple to ask lor anything you would like or
would wish to have done and then cnino
down stairs to our Hitting room."
Florence followed her cousins up stairs
to two pretty rooms which had been set
apart for her use; and her heart would
have been a harder one than it was
had she not softened a little to the two
pretty Mined girls so unaffected and eager
lo give her help or comfort, both as yet a
little shy with her, but evidently trying
tbdr best to make her comfort able,
Florence could not help expressing her
admiration as she entered tin- rooms pre.
pared for her; she even said a littln gra
ciously It is so kind of you to have me."
Ve think it more kind of you tocomo
to us It w ill give us all so much pleasure,"
Maud, thn eldest rejoined kindly. "And
you will of course, feel a little shy with us
at first st rangers as we arebut you must
try lo get over it as nooii as you can, and
make yourself one of ourselves."
Shyness was about the last discomfort
Mi-s'Vorthlngton suffered from, hut her
coldness and reserve might easily he taken
"And you are sure to like papa, and
l'lillip, ob. so much!" Kthel declared ea.
geiiy. "It Is so provoking that l'lillip is
away now for three weeks; but one Is over,
and the other two will soon pass, Tim
houe Is quite different when hn is at
Long may he stay away, this bugbear
cousin!" thought Florence, "lie cannot
really he my cousin," w ere the w ords which
nearly roso to her Hps, hut politeness re
pressed them, though the wish to utter
CM APTKtl V.
loos 1 1 N I' 1 1.)
Already the girls wore winning their
wny a little with Florence she had been
so unused to girl-friends, and novelty al
wajs has attraction for the young. Maud,
the eldest, was within a few mouths of her
own age, Just tweniy.nc, Ethel two years
younger, Had her cousins been uiiretlueil,
ordinary-looking lulddle-ulasi girls, she
would have turned from them with lire.
presslhle disgust; but even In so short a
time she could not help admitting to her
self, that, as far as outward appearance
and rellned manners went, they In no way
fell short of her own standard. Their po
sition of course was their misfortune,
though a misfortune which appeared to sit
lut very lightly upon them she discovered
as thelr'intiniacy progressed.
Her uncle, the chemist was a necessary,
though dreaded evil, she admitted to her
self; still lie was her uncle, and had thrown
open his doors to her when all others were
closed, and she must treat him with at
least some out ward deference and consider
ation. Hut her step-cousin detested ill
favored specimen of humanity ho had no
call upon her for the slightest regard, and
her manner should at once, from the first
moment they met, show him what their re.
lations towards each other must be; at any
rate, she would have a fortnight's breath,
ing-tliue and that was no little relief to her.
At present lie was the only grievance she
was able to discover.
The girls had left her to prepare for an
evening meal they called tea, and Florence
turned wearily towards her toilet table, so
liberally furnished for her pleasure; es
sences, perfumes, pomades, all in their pret
tiest forms, were there, but on them all
was stamped the hated badge, "John Car
rington, Chemist," and Florence's face
Hushed crimson to the temples while she
John Carringtoii, chemihtgciierally ar
rived at the Laurels in time to partake of a
ineal with his family which they all called
"high-tea," and which they all seemed es
pecially to delight iu. About a quarter
before six o'clock his wife and daughters
stationed themselves at various windows,
or garden-gate, ready to hail his descent
from the omnibus at tho corner of the lane.
Had he seen no welcome awaiting him, his
disappointment would have been very
great; but the welcome had never failed
h i in yet.
When his appearance was announced,
Florence burled herself nervously in the
depths of an easy-chair, and tried to pre
pare herself for the reception and embrace
she considered inevitable, That he might
arrive in a shopman's apron and sleeves
she thought possible; it illicit be the In
variable habit of his class she did not
know, being utterly ignorant of its ordina
ry manners and customs, Hut, after all,
tho introduction was less disagreeable, than
she had feared. Mr. Carriugton was hah.
ited iu the ordinary costume of an Eng
lish gentleman. He hurried past his wife
and (laughters, and greeted Florence sim
ply and kindly as one of them, only tell
ing her how glad he was she hud come to
them; but all Was said so simply, ami was
so evidently sincere, that it took away any
The evening meal over, they all went in
to the old-fashioned garden, so full of foli
age and flowers, and roses red and white
and creamy that Idled tho evening air w ith
delicious perfume. It was almost Flor
ence's first breath of country air, since her
father had -sacrificed their country house.
Loudon, Paris, and thu seaside had been
their routine formany years. To see roses
growing in Mich profusion and perfection
gave her inexpressible pleasure, which
she could not help half admitting to the
"You have never seen roses grow ing In
such luxuriance, Florence!-" Kthel ques
tioned Incredulously. "Why, I thought
girls iu your position always dwelt in a
paradise, of (lowers !"
(th, yes, I have had many flowers, and
always iu the greatest perfection; but they
have In en iu splendid bouquets, or in pots
for our conservatory, to be changed when
they began to droop. Keally, I doubt if I
have ever seen roses growing freely like
these before," Florence said thoughtfully,
and while she spoke she bent over a large
creamy tihdre de iijoii.
Then some voices were heard, and two
gentlemen appeared in the garden; and
Florence noticed quickly that one had pow-
er to bring rosy blushes Into Ethel's face.
In a moment Miss Wurthlngtoii's socia-
bilily liad vanished; and a little later she
had escaped to thu welcome solitude of her
own room. For her the bright evening had
darkened quickly. A far as the means
lay In her power, she intended to avoid a
breath of contamination from any lower
order of her fellovv-uiortals. Still, the tirt
dav in her new home over, she could not
deny to herself, when her somewhat weary
head reposed on her pillow, that it hud
been more endurable than she had deemed
possible. There remained however the
hated and much-drcaded step-cousin. If
it were not for him, shn begun to think u
year's seclusion with the two girl's, her
aunt, anil even her tradesman uncle the
latter absent all day might not be passed
One little scene she recalled when they
parted for the night, which somewhat stir
red the depths of her better nature. The
girls and her aunt had kissed her, and her
uncle had turned to do tho same, and, as he
did so, he held her hand a moment in his
own, and told her that once for all he
wished her to consider Ills homo hers loi
ns long as she chose to remain in it.
"There lias been a great fault some
where, my dear," Mr. Carringtoii told her,
"that, you have been so long a stranger to
your mother's sister. Whose fault it has
been, 1 scarcely know or care, but there is
plenty of time to retrieve it. Try to be
happy witli tlie girls, my dear, and lobe,
come one of them."
Then In; released her, and, for the lirst
time iu her life, Florenco felt her face suf
fused witli nervous blushes felt herself on
the verge of tears.
When one hears a name frequently on
tho lips of each person in a household, al
ways in praise, always coupled with anx
ious thought for its owner's presence, one
nmv know tiictlv well that he or she Is
pretty well worth the love lavished, that
the love Is beyond all partisanship, anil
that It Is not excited by seltMnie or self.
"How many days shall wc have to wait
for Philip!1" was the daily question put by
"Surely wo ought to hear from him to
day; It seems so lung since he has writ
ten," was the never failing suggestion of
his step-mother, if the news from him was
in the least scanty.
Oli, 1 do want Philip back," was
Maud's childish wish.
"When Philip comes, wo can take Flor
ence lo Ivew, to see the flowers, and to
Hampton Court to see the old pictures,"
pretty Ethel said a hundred times.
One pair id' lips alouo were silent, or
curled contemptuously; one pair of blight
eyes downcast, that they might .yield no
At last l'lillip came.
Florence iu the proud solitude of her
own room, which she seemed especially to
favor for thn llrst time for many days.heurd
the rapturous greeting in tho hall below,
the soft glad voices of tho girls, the trl
tunphaut wclcoiuu of thelr'tnother, tho
pleasant tones of the maids; and her hor
ror dcepi ued and was intensified. In her
ejes Philip Carringtoii had nothing to fa
Vol-him; be must of necessity be uti out
rageously objectionable person, whoso no
Hit Inn Iu his father's house would give him
the right to treat her with III. bred and in-
tolerable familiarity. Hut she could only
. .'Florence, conic down! J'hilip has jiird
arrived! Come down to see him!" Ethel
said, rii-lilng excitedly Into bur cousin's
room. "I'o, Florence dear; he wants so
much to see you!" And the answer cruel
y repelled her.
"I think the anxiety to see an litter
stranger maybe endured, don't you Ethel
Kcmciiihcr, he Is not really my cousin, as
Kthel' blight look vanished instantane.
lib, Florence, don't say that; It will
hurt us all so much! You don't know what
dear Phil Is to us. lo come, and see for
yourself. Or may I," she asked witli slid
den brightness, tell him to come up
Not for the world, Ethel!" Florence
said haughtily. "Since you wish it so much,
J will come down presently to see your
brother." And with this ungracious prom
ise Kthel left her.
Miss Woithiiigtoii "came down," but
too late. Maud and Ethel had carried oil'
their brother to the haled shop to see Ids
father, just three hours sooner than he
would have seen him had he remained qui
etly at home. Florence had heard thcui
scampi-ling past Iter door, and then down
"The girls were so sorry, my dear; tney
would have liked you much lo have accoin
punted tliem ; but Ethel thought you
would not like togoto the bouse of bui
liess," her aunt told her, "So you will have
to put up with my company till tea-time,
We are all so pleased to have Philip home
again that I really think we lose our senses.
And lie looks so much better."
"Indeed," Florence said curtly.
Yes, much better, lie was so fagged
before he went that we were all quite anx
ious about him. You see, he works hard,
my dear often far into the night ; and the
different drugs and poisons he bus to do
with so constantly must he pernicious, I
can assure you, Florence, that sometimes
and I am never very fastidious I can
not bear the horrible smells that his labor.i
toiy reeks with." Florence could quite
understand that, and sympathised now en
tiniy with her aunt. "Hut of course you
cannot be interested in u person you have
never seen, though jou must soon like
Philip. Come and sit nearer to me, my
dear, and talk about yourself here on this
low chair, Florence, where you will avoid
any draught from tho window."
Miss Worthington came nearer, and in
her aunt's kind homely lace began to think
that she could trace it likenes.sto her moth
er's picture, now hanging iu her room iii
stairs. "You arc beginning to get used tons,
and our homely ways," her aunt said. "I
noticed that they tried you a little at lirl'
Florence thought that she had carefully
hidden her feelings "but you sec, Flor
ence, your mother married out id' her sta
tion. Whether or not she was happier for
it, Heaven knows," Mrs. Carringtoii added
thoughtfully. "Of course you must have
lived a different kind of a life always from .
ours, and must feel the difference now; but
you are young enough; I hope, dear, to
get reconciled to the change."
indeed, aunt, I am as happy as I can be
anywhere," Florence put In.
Yes, dear, I know; and at present of
necessity niut sutler very much," Mr.
Carringtoii said, stretching out her hand
and touching the girl's heavy crape. "Hut
you must try, dear, to be resigned to tho
will of Heaven. I wanted to say this to
you, Florence not unkindly, dear," Mrs.
Carringtoii went on, taking the girl's baud
in hers you must try to identity yourself
more with our life, as a necessity for your
Florence was crying softly; filled witli
sorrow for her father, she was conscience
stricken too, because her distaste had been
seen through. Hut she did not withdraw
I won't weary you with many words,
dear; but for your health's saku you must
make somu little effort, Florence. You
have been with us three weeks, and you
have never once left the house, not even
to go to church." It was the lirst mother
ly speech Florence had heard in all her
life, and it went straight to her heart iu
spite of herself. "It pains your uncle too.
He is always saying that hu wants you to
ho more like the girls, and he always usks
for you when you sit alone. Now my little
lecture is over," her aunt finished.
Miss Worthington volunteered the lirst
concession that she had ever made.
You are very good to mo, aunt too
g(M)d; I will try to do what you wish."
That is a good child. Now tell me if
you often hear from your aunt. Of course
you must fuel parting with her even for a
time. 1 suppose she has always been your
nearest and deurest friend?''
Oh, no, aunt -Mary never!" Florence
answered quickly. "There is but little
love between us, I think. She has not al
ways been witli us. As 1 was, I suppose I
suited her; but 1 am sure it would be
cli Ili-rent now." .
The words gave Mrs. Carringtoii strange
pleasure. She had far rather her dead sis.
ter's child had not inalienable love and
sympathy for tho worldly-minded Woman
she had quickly seen through.
I Continued next Sunday
Gkoiuie W. Davids. Kso.. of the ireat
Ink firm of Thuddptis Davids & Co., 127
William street, New York, savs: I was suf
fering from tho pangs of rheumatic yout,
(im inherited Ailment), and St. Jacobs Oil
cured me in twenty-four hours. .
Kill) It In.
Jacob Locckman. 271 Clinton Street.
Huflnlo. N. Y.. Kiivs he lias been usinc
Thomas' Keleciric Oil for rheumatism, lie
had such a mine buck that he cottM do
nothing; but ono bottle, entirely cured
them. P. U. ncliuli, Agent.
It is impossible; for a woman after a
faithful course of treatment with Lydiu E.
Pinklmm's Vegetable' Compound, to continue-
to suffer with a weakness of the
uterus, hnclose a stamp to Mrs. Lydia E.
Pinklinni, 2U3 Western Avenue, Lynn,
Mass., for licr pamphlets.
MILL AND COMMISSION.
FLOUR, GRAIN AND HAY
Egyptian Flouring Mills
Hivrhest Ctuli Price Paid for Wheat.
Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago,
Backache, Soreness of the Chest, Gout,
Quinsy, Sore Throat, Swellings and
Sprains, Burns and Scalds,
General Bodily Pains,
Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted Feet
end tars, and all other Pains
No Preparation on earth equals St. Jacobs On. as
S ''-, ). i'mi;' Hll rhriiji KxUTiml licllieily.
A trial entails Put the comparatively trilling outlay
oi oi ( cm), ami ( very one MmcritKr un pu.u
can nave clicap ami xiitive priHt ot 1U claims,
Mreetions la Eleven LHiiKUiines.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS AND DEALEE8 IN
A.VOGELER & CO.,
Itnlttmitrr MJ.. V. .
ST. J A COP.S OIL, sold by liAKC'IAY
N H W A 1 V K KTISE M K N 1' S .
m4 mvvivs vvvv.XT
V W Double None Corset
is made with Two Kow s of llnlifS
lilm iil one njifiii the other, on i-nch
t-iilc, chiijj! 'I uoiililo sir until ana
, lurticiiy. mikI win posaive.y noi
lircuk iIdw ii on the soli s.
Sent hv iimil on rc-i-ipt of f -5
HELP. l.Kli'Kli A CO., CIiIi-sko, III.
M'LK.NUIIM lianccl.irlieucral Store I!lIkSS,
Other Interests reqnlrluc '"' ultcnlioii. I oiler at
s Imrijuiii a siimll sto( k oi iiuriiwuie, .vc. vim i
lr"e iwo-ftorv Kliire heiii-e. lth pleasant lcll
tint shove: nli. my 11 roornilt-'lit." on ndjoluliii;
block, with nonets aim porcne-: also, woo'l. ice,
smoke, cellar, iiml other out lion-i s; on single
cronmlH. Well set with fruits, uml nil In A 1 order
Cob Itl taki! dir.-.c WeMern lnl in lh trade : or. If
tireiened. will relit for H term, sahject to sale, elv
hij reutur the refusal. K,r pnrlW ulurs sildn ss un
derpliincitat cw nerlin, in.
.1. I. II ATT V.
The Manny Bauer Mf'g Co.
Horiiouul u4 Vertical Cto
Miii, Conk's Krirttort la-
Hw4 of Hmrf Amber and
Early Orange Bunr Cane,
warr&iM frrb aod pr( M
pltui out h.rv, uy null, III r$t q'ltnUUM. bf hithl or
eiprwa, 30c. pet-lb. Nf b""k, fullf d--enbint Vkrirttaa,
8ll, PUdi.dk, CultlTUi-o, MMaUtrxjr and JUauiMler
Vet, by tun).
A (VT1IUI.1C MAN nfKcn.il
ImStlliarf lli-M,M(l( Htlll
Mleililv hnhitM Mllft truvel
short (llstuiiri'in fee, inn in whi. h lio n -ides. A
plv. with refcriMici H. to liKN.h .Kit ItltnTIIKli.s
:SU Itroiidwii), New York.
VltllKi Won Lc-iimi Telcrraihv! Kurn f Ml
1 "11 Hi, L II snii n,, ,i,th. (irsiliiales
Ifiinranteecl pnying ciIIicch. Address iilelitinc:
llr.'S., Junc-cyiUc. Wis.
C H H H A Y KA H and e.Tiensis
Sill Bi;eits. outfit free Audrc-ss.
V ' ' U. VICKLHY. Autiusts. .V
i!(( a year to stents, and ixpeTiseic Jc, Outfit
free. Addn-sK. Swain & Co., Augusta, .Me
GET THE BEST !
LEAD ALL OTHERS !
Every Style & Price.
tmpro7omoit3 and Conveniences found In
For Sale In Every City and Town
in the United States.
ami by A. HALLKY. Cairo, HI.
Omc s or Cit ?''
('At u... April " .l- .
Heiiletl propofiilHWll! ho received St. this olllco
until n o'clock p, tn Tiiomlsy. for
cccrQiPiiinu tor iiici eiiy c cicw ' - :;Bin "
"fret'ts or lliti city noi ici i"-
Hun 1' 0 0 cubic yards of prsvo . Himlhir to that
ilellvorod on Hlxlli street sml Cpnimen-lal svutiiie
In thn vesr isw), and snhK-t to tho ap.roal of tho
committee on sfreetic. Uull vory of mild irrnvul to ho
commenced at onee, after tho sr.cep nti t o of the hlcl,
, .. . . . - ... Mn.i, nliilitrl M. ,!.,., .1 mio ICO I,
mm me coinrui i io ecu .....- j
next. Tho rlntit to rojeft any and all hhls nwirved
hy thoclly. 1), .1. rOLKY, City Clerk.
i v nnr i
Tr. S. Silsls so ' s E sternal Pile Remedy
tiiyi't I imunt relief nd Hunlnfulllt. la
CURE FOR ALL KINDS OF PILES.
Bold hy OraiirKm-ycTy whore, l'rlrn, 1.fiprrbo
pivHii'lhjrimiil. Httiiiiilei si-ntjrro lo I'tiyslrl.us
tuf til utiffi-n r, tiy I' , NVHutiiodtcT 4 o llox DWS,
w iurKUty. buluaiuwiwlurLriui"4nuluk''
Ii porfc-cllr ruin,. Pronouncicd iho twi htiho huh.
im.ilir.'tl liiilliicriticA in Hit- wucl.l Oitr, ihii.-hI
.ward hi I'i Worl'l' Kli-iC''.n.. cuid ,( Htrit 7h.
ulJ(ijrluuKKt. W B SCUIErmiH LO B y
MOLLEHS COD-LIVER OIL, k.1.1 l.y
, lnan rVintit (fmtfirftJJ
DR. KLINE 8GREAI
IforuU riAt .Stunt lii-HA.r.B, indviuit
furf. fur 'ij. y.ullrviu and A'rcv Ati'Ctittrt.
ilsri.f.ini.i If takcii u inriTtcd. Ac hua.n r
firtUiay' $ut'. Trrutliw .col i Irltl boltli'ln I9
I r iteaiii-nu, lhy o)'iiiv-!ic,ri.-sKir, "'" nu
, W. aci'l f'Xirrt,4 .iMrt'M 10 icit.
K! INK. 1
Arvu tU I'kiUilc.ptiU, I'd
A I'OMTIVK CURB
Vliliont mcdMnes. AM.ASU BOt.TTlI.R MCTM.
( ATE1 Uot bIK.-i. i'.unud Oclolxr 16, K,&
ho. 1 will core ny fine In fnar darn, or toe.
Ko.3 will cure the nunct ohcillimle cue, iu IiiHU-r
Of how long ittnditig.
NontuMucM Uutcj of enhetxi.popslhs or oil of
kndnlwood, th.t .ro certain t ,r. luen 1 I ( -
Wl clidiroylnif tl eoatlntr. of tlm comm U. No
yrlnKeortcitnnReiil inj. tiom lo pMuuc: oUiur
Tloim rot mlicilinni.
I'rire use). MH.U PY ALL tnil'tjfilSTS, or
mailed receipt ul price.
For fir her particular, lend fur elrculsr.
K O. 1KB. i C. ALLAN (I., h) juim Street,
WeuflVr 1000 reward for any car i lluy will not
taulck.laf. and iure cur.
ALLAN'S MEDICATED JJOfGIES
Sold by BARCLAY BKOS.
lUuiftfurWr twuk of newly I ,
IWI-t HUH butt, fu.l c. 1
"Ukjr lr. Hm ft.
.ltd lh ..ctk f m
iOlBCI m Jim Pliil BOME TALK,
iltntiU( ih Uvtlanrojr III II 11
C J M. m r, C !. .., A
kiM.XtotUuni. IMmMI .., luruaiai nation
Breeh-Idln(r PhotOant, ISto S.HII, Double Shot
Ciuni,!tlliO. Hin(tleGun..lloa(l. Itllli-.SMto
ITIS. Itevolvrr.. It t-c fS. Hen 1 for free llltnlrati-l
tl..ni-. ,IU-:AI thltl OI..N WullK.fi,
J'Utlurk'ti, l a.
Trnf. Kline, hr hi.
cMint he Invliiit'UtH and
C liunciiM, prtu'tii., ctaucui
w?"il'r: miiH-ntiy unnvaKiL
t. and ui acknowledged
anlhoniy uu Caiin r and
irtu.iAiiijary runw ty bis
An hnf0 fnftir, liHf of
, , , ... ,.ri(, mr,m
i' an i Jiic,,.,.,.,. tiiiiutrnimi. t,. tli,.
piTTimiiciit local Hin-ui-v fur the rule i.f cmr
rnlTiin, i tc.lii i;icki;ei,tociiniinK-rii. Tins n
ry rt-'imres no liccldlliii.' nnd tml. modcrsli- auintiiit
of soliciting, mid If properly tnsiisn-il will nav
lrnni$.-Miltci$l.nniperi-r. I'.rtlrulars free.
l-Bol-LEK 1 UlU. I'. O. Hen -rj,. si. I.uui.. Mil.
PROPHIETOR OF SPKOAT'S PATENT
Wholesale Dealer iix loo.
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON.WELI
PACKED FOR SHIPPING.
Oar Loads a Speciall v.
O i" V IC'Kl
Cor. Twelfth Street and Levee,
A STYLISH OUTFIT I
The Kaclxe Hauxess.
Tt 1r tlm K.mf lifiptiiiuu mnclcl fur the liinticv ll I
,,.,i v, nun fn.i ...... . w
files of (csme.sll ntiruwn niiikeand will not cull Hu
ll or en. Thu entire hurnecs Is mmle of (,'cioil No. 1
nut uC.ilViul ..'Ul, t,..i.Hfirinv Htliitlirv mCiiIV
liUStlier. Mylicn snu ciiiiiiiny inline, uhhcj loo ih
ii llridles slid llrunst Collars.
Sent C. 0. D. cSul'juct to Iimjicctiim.
HinIo Hunu-ss, Illnck TrlmmliiKS f IS on
v. rniin Trim mini; n
" Nickel TrlmmltiKH 15 IK)
' Hon Ton or Illnck Gold I.lni'd
TrlinmlinrH HI INI
Doiilile " llluck Trim minus '.'.' tm
Jfon Ton, Nickel or mini
UnrdTrlminliiBK .'Id (Id
Wlien ornerlnif, mention thu kind of trlmmlm-a
)-o i wimt, iiIkd, wliuthnr side or over rlieck. hliick
orriiHMcitnuiid i leren for iidnoi slco wnellier truce
hucklt-s sru wnnted on hri-scct collnr. I In inn or
ltrctiMt Cullurn liinilnhcc! with doiilile linrm IICM II
onlurcd, AdilreciiA. LOI1DKI.L,
Llliorsl Dlscoiinls for I.llieriil Orders, and flulm
For referunce see editor of this piipvr.
Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup
Sola by Barclay brothers.
Larire Stock. Fresh f.nmk
Just Kcceived. Trices Lower
Jiauever. BARCLAY BUOS.
- irtmr ail . i
t- W Jl-Mrf,,.,.J.i,