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K. A. BUKNKl'T.
Publisher and Proorlctor.
We live a life of hope and lonplnir,
Wo elKta for what's Wyond our niuli,
Wp pcan the host who are dully thioiiuing,
Nor do their actions warnings tiiicli.
Wp (tHz. not as one of their number,
Ft f'l not their wop, nor need their puln,
A motley sirht who only cumber
One moment's time cur busy bruin.
We haste to fields and author flowers
To deck ourselves In rund liny.
Vet cureless think not of the powers
Whlrti lend Mich beauty to the day.
We for a moment stop and ponder
O'er papes fr-HUffht with love and fame,
Hut e'en w bile Kiixinir upiirta w ill wauiler
Murk to pleasure and love' I tIk ''I flatuo.
We vu ep our sorrows, mourn our losses,
Envy our neighbor's happier lot.
And think the thorns w hioh stud our croFSes
I'ierce fur the deepest, tenderest spot.
We clinir to earth In happy hours
Think not of death's cold, trrim decay,
Hut when misfortune's dismal thowers
Hint out pleasure's peerless ray
We lontr and pant lor, seek his bowers.
Nor care how soon lilt) ebbs away.
We will not feel that In this wnrfaro
We're brothers, sitters In the strife,
Hut rush along, nor heurtless cure
How oft we wound a lonely life.
Why think not that the proat Eternal
Will brinar us face to taee oneo more,
That then and there euch thought's fuint
Will meet the light of heaven's shore.
Kate Hiverton, Chicago.
Y TUB AU MlMlt OK "DOHA T HORSE
i'A ltOSB IN 'MloKJiS,'' htC.
It was a lovely iii'U'niiijr, clear an J
cloudless. The whole parly at Kiny'
CI J' He had decided upon a long ride and
drive around the country. Lady Churn,
wood had declined. Lady Kayne rode a
line horse that she had brought with her,
and Lady Lilias rode Lord Cliaru wood's
tainous Bonnie Hell. The heiress excelled
as a horsewoman; and lar beautiful tigtire
was never seen to belter advantage than
on horseback. The young IUike, Captain
I.oniie, and Vane tunned her escort, while
Lord Cham wood rode with Lady Kayuc
The sweet air was lull of fragrance, They
rode along roads where tall trees met over
Lead and formed an arch of green leaves,
and through lovely green Uiks, where
flowers grew iu lovely hedgerows, and tlif
toft sweet grass under their feet was like
a carpet. . .
Vane found himself by the side of Lad)
Liluis. Stie could not have "been kiudei
to him; the sunlight was not brighter than
he. She never once avoided him, never
turned from hiiu. In vain the uii.ng iHike
of Haysfort tried hit lic.t to engross her
and attract her attention : it was useless.
In vain did the Captain display his stipe,
rior horsemanship, and try to engage her
in conversation. All her smiles and her
favors were for Vane. II! saw it and it
bewildered him. foul I it be j.oili!e al
ter all that iic had reient.-d. and that she
cared for hi in!1 The very thought of it
made hia heart beat wildly, and sent a
glow to his face.
All at once he awoke fi'"in hi- dream.
Where was he? There stood the row of
beautiful lime-trees, tli'-iv was the deep
clear river, there the mill-stream with its
rush of water, and there all, H'aven,
there stoud the pretty gray farm-house
with its veil of flowers and foilage! A
mist seemed to come before his eyes and
for a short time to hide it all. lie was at
home again at the Meadow Kami, the home
he had left so long before to become a gen
tleman. Lady Lilias turned her face to
"Look at that pretty picture. pie spot !"
she said. "That is my ideal of a farm
house. Look at t lie honey-suckle round
the windows, and the white pigeons whirl
ing round. How- pretty the cows look
drinking troni that clear pool! I am so
warm and so thirsty! 1 wonder if they
Would give ine a glass of milk?''
The Duke of Uaysfoi t laughed.
"Yes," he answered, "l am sure they
would, und remember voiir viit all their
"I can picture the inside," said Lady
Lilias. nit is just like one of the interi
ors of the old lMitch painters a clean
kitchen, with everything shining and
bright, a kindlv clean house-mot her, a ta
ble with u white cloth, a homely brown
jug. Jt was worth riding ail the wav for.
What do you say, -Mr. Yilmt. Shall we
try to get some milk? Look at that pleas
ant old-lashioned garden with its sweet
peas all iu flower! I should like to walk
there. l)o you think the good people would
Vane was white to the lips white lm
knew, with cowardly shame and fear, lie
hated himself for it. Vet, with the young
l'ukeand the gay worldy Captain along
side, with Lady Lilias's proud beautiful
face smiling on him, he could no more have
spoken than he could have flown. He
longed to say, "This is my home. I was
born here. 1 am a son of the house,
Laugh, sneer as you will, I am not ashaiu.
ed of it." These thoughts were iu his
mind, and tlj : words came to his lips; but
he had not the moral courage to utter
"What do you think, Mr. Vibart?"
asked Lady Lilias. "Would those good
people receive u"
lie turned away his face lest she should
see its pallor. Tncre on Hie other side was
, Hi old sweet, familiar rush of the mi 11
klieaui it seemed losing to him wilh a
thousand voices that this was home, lie
u conipeiieu to answer ner.
"I um sure they would be pleased to see
you," he said, in a strange huk Voice.
"Will )ou not accompany mc!" she
itskwd, hall surprised, hall pained ut his
I I would rather not," he replied
slow.'y; and the )oung Duke, seeing hi,
"Lady Lilias, I am even more anxious
than yourself to see the interior of what
1 am lure is a picturesque, old house."
They dismounted, and Vane watched
theui enter the house where the lirt few
years of his life had been spent, Sunn; ol
the men in the farm-yard came forward
and attended to the horses. Lord Chai n.
wood and Lady Fayne Joined the parly,
laughingly declaritiif that a glass of milk
would be the 'most welcome thing Hoy
Vhhh kit his horso with the others und
walked to some little distance. Ills heart
was torn with love and regret. N ever had
the star of hope shone so brightly before
hiiu, never had the light of love fallen on
him so fully. It seemed to him, although
he hardly dared to believe it, that the
bcatitiiul proud lady he had loved so long
and so hopelessly was beginning to care
for him at last, and that she was unbend
ing to him in her proud gracious l.iliim
If just now while she was learning to
love him perhaps he madu known his
hirth and parentage, that would steel her
against him. Yet he loved his early homo
All the manhood and courage in him rose
in hot rebellion against his sijcncc. ltut
to speak was to lose his love, or to lose the
hope that was growing from it a hope
far dearer than his life.
He stood once more by the mill-stream.
How It all came back to him. The sunlit
morning when Sir Have Vibart had lirt
spoken to him about the boat ! How much
had happened to him since then! One
by one the honors which he hail received
passed through his mind, lie had left
home a poor unknown boy. Now he held
everv fair cift of the world iu his hand.
The week before lie came to King's Clyll
.Sir Have Vibart. having: no children, no
kindred, had formally made his will, in his
favor, and had adopted him as his heir
He had left him the tine estate of Lul
worth, with all the money he had accumu
lated; he had Kit til t n all he had in the
world, so that he would be an excellent
match for uny lady in the land, so far as
money went. 11 remembered that as he
stood with the sound of the mill-stream in
lie looked across tho tields. There in
t!i! far-oil' meadow they called it the oak
meadow, when he was a child with his
gray head bent and his tall figure droop
ing, he saw his father busily at work, and
his brother Desford helping him. Jlis
heart warmed to them; he longed to go to
thPln,to throw his arms around his father's
neck, and cry out to him that he loved
him, that he was not ashamed of him. ltut,
if he did so, what of his love, what of La.
dy Lilias? He could not lose her; he
would rather have died a hundred deaths.
"It is a false position," he said to him
self. "If I had my life to live over again,
I would avoid it. I have a place, amongst
the great people of the world; and yet, if
my birth and origin were known, they
would decline to associate with me. Lady
Lilias would. I remember what she said
about farmer's sons."
'Then he saw the whole party returning.
He walked with slow steps down the lane,
and suddenly, to his surprise, he saw Lady
Lilias talking to a most beautiful girl a
picture of healthy blooming country beau
tywith a tall, lithe rounded tiguro full
of supple grace, a shapely head proudly
set on grand shoulders, a dark liunds'.ijie
face glow-it',; with health, fresh red lips,
teeth whiter than pearls, dark blight eyes,
and du.sk v rippling hair a girl whose
beauty took him by surprise; and, looking
at her. he recognUed his sister Kate, who,
years before, had hung round his neck and
begged him to leave home to be made a
gentleman. How well he remembered it.
and how his heart went out to her! l.adv
Lilias was talking kindlv to her: and Kate
held a bunch of sweet honeysuckle in her
hand, which had evidently been gathered
for her ladyship.
He saw another thing t" the Duke
of Havslort was looking at her with admi
ring eyes, and Vane trembled with impo
tent rage. The Duke, while Lady Liiias
walked on, stayed behind ; be begged some
of the honevsiickle; and Kale, with a
bright blush and flattered smile dimpling
her lace, gave it to him. 1 lien and the sight
of it enraged Vane the Duke laughingly
touched the lovely face with histiugers,and
Vane knew that he was saying something
uV'Ut the beautiful color of it. At that
moment he could have struck the young
l'llhe to the earth, lie gave one iuiek
gl.uiee around, but coiiid not see his moth
er. His heart was heavy and sure in spite
of the smile with which Lady Liiias greet
ed 1a i in.
"How ill you look. Mr. Vi'art !'' she
said. "I could not imagine w hy Vou would
not go in w ith us. W hy did vou not tell
lue vou vveit ill':"
His hands trembled and his lips quiv
ered; he was tilled witli a sense of unwor
thiiicss that Was gall and worn. wood to
him. Vet w hat could lie do?
"Let us walk on for a few minutes,"
said Lady Lilias. What a lovely lane tills
i! 1 shall sketch that pretty picture siue
farm-house some day bclore 1 leave King's
Chile. Look at this beaulilul honey
."beheld it out to him, and he, knowing
where it had grown, felt that the touch of
the tender, graceful tendril-, was as the
touch of hot ll. line to hiiu. Mic smiled as
"1 knew it w as a model fariu-lioUe, Lv
en thing in tho kitchen w as bright and
shining, just as you s,.e it in tho. e wonder
ful Dutch picture-; and the inMie-s. was
a clean comely woman, so kind and nice in
If she bad known, if she had but dream,
td that she was his mother ! Mi, 1 smiling,
"Vou will be sorry too that you mis-ed
another treat. 1 saw the prettiest girl in
that larm-house that 1 have ever seen iu
my lile such a rosy, dimpled, blushing
face. She reminded me of a May morning
and eveything In the world most sweet. I
do not believe you are interested-"
The eyes that met hers were so full of
pain that Lady Lilias came to the conclu
sion that he was suffering deeply, and she
said no more.
The same night the Duke of llaysfort
said to Captain l.orine
"I shall call at tin- Meadow
The gill we saw there is the
fill I have ever seen."
most beaut i-
"Not so beautiful as Lailv Lilias," re-
plied the Captain.
"M null more to my taste.
dark faces with a i -bloom
there again, for the girl's
I like those
I shall call
A moonlit night and such a moon I H
hung like a ch ar lamp in the blue sky,
and the golden stars surrounded it as
courtiers do a tpiei n. The dinner was
over at King's Civile. Lady Fayne had
delighted every one with her magnificent
singing. Tempted by the lovely moon
light, many of the guests had gone out in
to the grounds. Lady Favuc was talking
sentimentally to the young Duke; Captain
l.ormc; would have lain done the same
thing, but Lady Lilias would not listen.
The moonlight lay like a silver veil over
the lair earth, making the night almost as
blight and clear as day; the water thrown
up from the fountains was like silver; and
the tall trees threw graceful shadows on
I Mn ing dinner there had been some eon.
veisalioii about the pictu fariu-houe, and
Vane bad listened with Inexpressible
pain. He hated the lalsc colors under
which he appeared, Vet he could not
change mattcia now. 'lie knew that Sir
l.avc would be greatly displeased if he
did so, as one or the eondilions of his adop
tion had been Unit he hhould give up
home. Vane felt miserably unhappy, and
wished he had never accepted Lord i' ham.
1HK DAILY 0A1K0 BULLETIN:
wood's invitation but then he would not
have keen Lady Lilias, and she was so kind
und so gracious to him. Heawoke from his
reverie to Und I.aiiy l.lltus was neur him
White lilies were in the dead gold of her
hair and In her dress ol white silk with
rich trailing laces, diamonds sparkled on
her huclv arms and neck, and a smile was
nil her face sweeter, Vane thought, than
the face of woman ever wore belore.
.What are you thinking about so deep.
Iv. Mr. V ibart."' she asui-u. nave been
watching you lor the last live minutes; you
look really as though j ou would never
As she spoke, she w alked slow ly from
the long French window on lo the terrace,
und he followed her. lie watched her as
she drew ov er her shoulders a wrapper of
whiteca-limcre vvitn golden Iringe. There
in the moonlight her beauty gained fresh
radiance, lor the light fell full upon her
charming lace and golden hair. She seeni.
td to expect that he would accompany
F.vcl v one prefers the moonlight," she
said. "We are not singular iu our taste."
In a few minutes they had reached t lie
cai'dclis where the lilies stood ill thick
clusters and the odorous ro-es tilled the air
"Vou look like the (ueen of the lilies,"
said ane abruptly; ami as tor me. Lady
Lilias, my reason is going again, my
senses are leav ing me !"
There was no anger iu the fair face.
"Kemiiul me, will ou, td' my folly," he
went on "remind me that you areas far
Hbove me as the stars, .vud me away
with cold and cruel ridicule, send me from
vou with bitter words, fr 1 (,e you oh,
Heaven, how I love n u and how utter
ly in vain !"
liut no rebuke was iu the sweet proud
lips, no scorn was in the beautiful eyes.
11c saw a warm tremulous flush which lose
eveii to the roots of her hair he saw a ten
dcr witlul smile in her ce; and he Was
hew ildei ed.
ciid me ijway, Lady Lilias, while I
have stn iigth to go " ne said. "Could
any man keep sane while ou smile o
kindlv? 1 love vou. As 1 stand here I
could wor.-hip vou ! The moonlight lies
on your gobb ii nair and ki--cs voiir beau,
tiful face ah, happy light! The sweet
night wind caresses oit and stirs the
white lilies v.ui wear, ah, happy wind!
For one toiiehoi voiir w hite hands 1 would
die! It is vvoie than madness, this out
pouring; sn,il me away while 1 have tUo
strength to go!''
Hut no words came from lu r lips, which
had grown strangely pale.
Vou will never forgive me. Lady Lilian,
I cannot help it. I love yon o well that,
standing here under the night skies. I
swear to you that for one lov word from
Votir lips I would die 1 would die," he
repeated; and his voice dud awayiu a loiig
Had he gone mad, or was he dr-j'.iuiu-?
A white hand, on which rare gems ii-.ir
iu the iiiouulight was laid iin his, and a
sweet voice whispered to him
"Vou heed Hot die."
For one moment his brain reeled and he
thought he should swoon. ,he vva- so
near to hiiu that the sweet subtle n-ior of
the lilies she Wore reached him s0 ;Uar,
that her lace Was c!oe to his.
"I will go t'-.iuonow," he said: and his
voice was heavy with tears, .-Vou will
forgive me you will bear with my folly.
'I'o-nioriovv 1 wi.l go, and 1 will pray
Heaven never to bring lne near to vou
"Vou need not go," whispered tip- sweet
ishe never forgot the cry that came from
his lips a cry of w onder, pain, fear, and
Vou do not mean to be cruel to me
you mean to be kind and gracious; but
jour word are sweete.t jmlsoii. Von do
not undi l'stand how vmi torture me."
She laid her other hand Uj "ll hi.
"I am riot the one who does n-t under.
Stand," she said "hylv and sw,-tl;..
bent her shapely head near r to h.m, her
face crimson, her eves droop. ng tiom
Vou will not understand?" s.c i:.t-legated.
I I dare not!" he cried. '-Vou bed
lne that it cuid nev er In- v on fi t me
away you left me wilh in h-art ci u-.o d,
even as you had cru-li- d the m.-adow.s ,v. et
in our hands !''
"Listen to me," she said. i-I am -orry
that 1 crushed the iiieadow-svv.et. I wi-li
that 1 had it iu mv hands now -tie-. , UuJ
There was a note of passion in lo r v iee,
und he heard it. What coind it i i?
He trembled like a leaf ill the wind.
"If," she continued, '-I had tin- ne ad-
ow.swccl now, i would not , ru-h it: and,
if you said the S im,- im.hI, iwu, I saotilil
ttlisvve!thein dillel elll iv ."
lie could not believe it, ait hough both
Of her bauds were upon hi, and lo r face
was close to him; although -iimu, look
ing at him with inliiiite temieihess, and
the very light of love was in her l.u-e and
shining in her ees, he coiiM not b.-jjeve
Do you understand now?" she said
gently; and he answered her ulino-t rough-h-
"If I were to liud this a j -i. a dp am "
"It is neither." -lie re),. ml c.irue,t,y
"WIlV Will 'HI l.ol l. Iieve?"
"Ilecallse," he crb l Iu a Voice -hakeil
with passion, "It is i in-i-i di:,;, ; localise
I have never, I
III t lie lll -l mom. ,,i )
you, had any hope ; lie
Heaven, can il be I rue;'''
"It is true," she w hi
must never call me t,,e
Lligland again. 1 w ill t
proudest -hi in
I oii in- truth.
1 loved you even w bi n 1 sent voiiawav;
but I would not ow n il i v. ii t i'iii nl
would not admit it. I .1- - j 1 1 1 . . ;,,',. i,,.;,),
of saying over and ov i-r lo m , -i n, , i tt j;
not do,' until I rcaliy grew i ,., Xt. ui.a
it would liol do. I loiuni u,it in u.iiaivC
lifter I hail i sent oil aw av. I loinol thai,
though 1 held as nu own aboo-i every
good gilt, they were almost u-eo t,, me
because I hud not hue. p,u,,,i t,,;,t I
had sent aw iv w il Ii vou tin- hippi..essof
my w hole lile, I should in vi i nave sent
for you; but Providence lias br.,u,lil vou
hack lo lue. i li.ive mourned in my lie.nl
for you as people niouiu for lne dead.
Now doou neln-ve lue Vane?"
She never lorgol the cry of rapturous
delight lual can,!- Irom him, nor tue slid
dciijoWul radiance thai overspread his
i-l believe it at last!" he eliel
'Thank Heaven, thank Heaven!" anil his
whole frame tiem ib il. Forgive me," lie
said; vou do not. know vv hat il is In me. I
l el as t lioiigii 1 wi n- coining Iroui dentil
to life. O.i, in dai'iiiig, iu love, how shall
1 th ink- v mi?
lie wni-pcrcil his thank-, as in- gathered
her lo bun and ki--eil the beautiful lace
that he lover iln auod would ic-t upon
bis inc. i-t , , ,., moments alierw.iril
When his p. i. -i.i, i. . i e lov c-woids ii o died
aw .1 , s,,e -i I i i.ial -
" ) O.I .11 ' . IV..: I 1. 1.: s. i ,, V.llle."
i 1....C ... I le.ii..-,l ll . ," he an
K we red. "I ha v i- nev er had any hupp Lady
"Ale Voll going-to ivi me iLadr I.I I
las,'" she inleiuplcil, "uller all the nice
pre! tv kind Hung" I have said to Von? It
seems very formal. Win n papa Is pleased
wit me he calls me Lily.' "
SUNDAY MORNING AUliUST l, 1884.
i. He must call vmi d.iTv' always then,"
laid Vane "lam Irving lo r alie it, but
I cannot. 1 I' el d.ii d ami blinded, as
though I had Iieen looking at Hie sun.
Oh, Lily, swci l, can it be trui- that oii
lov e im :"
.. do love voll," she replied.
..('an it be tine thai vou will be mv
"Ve-, if vou ;isk me," she answered. -
.I'.ut, Vane, vou have not asked me yet."
He drew the lieatitiflll head down Upon
..Will vou 1"' in wile, my beloved?" he
'fhi' aiisw i r eoi.ti-nleil him.
II ill an h"iir atlerw ar.ls ti.i-y wi re still
bv the bio s n t in1 moonlight, ami lie was
td'owiy hc,iiini!ig t" understand his posi
tion. .What will l-ord Audb sav?" he ask.
.a l l.ili.is laughed.
i. IP- ill -av tii . I 1 hav u ehosen vv isi ! v
and i 11." she replied. "It is an old
pi oiil.se bet vv cell lis that lie should give
lueMll lo'cil on that point. He liketf
vuii v cry much, and I think he will be dc.
..What will the world sav? All, my
dar:i.ig.l lie w ol id will -a you hav e t brow u
jolirself aw a !"
"I am content," sh,- ivp'ie.l. "I shall
have love and happiness with you. 1
should have neither aw ay from von."
And In that hour ol supreme hli--a.ol
triumph he in Vcr .tv one tiiooji,! to the
i.iii s. , i- t o his lit,-. Her o,. h.,J g ..C, ,1
him and plac.-d hi il by lief si b . In li,o
wariiilli'd his triumph be forgo! t.i ithi,'
VV .is I.'' p-'1-: olic si i' i-1 Iui.ii lo i .
Jo U Cuntinuci
How 'n 11. until' a (Hni.
He til's', thin.' you do when yntl go
ou: g'utihiiiir w.tii ii m t tic r Ivy is to
guard ii.'a.ust incident. The hest way
to do tii .s is to shuut tin otiii'l' boy be
fore !.u has time to load his g'liti. Then
t;ih" both g'lins to lie nearest cl'eeli
:i:nl throw tiii'iu in. 'J brow tho j,:ivv-
der and shot -ii nui'i im.ui. ii vuii
li vo ativ matcues about your clothes
throw them iu also. Jheii sturt ut
oi:ce al.d oo home :'.s l:ist as ever you
can. And it yuti m:v tunicr Is cu'syntiii,
the ciiain'cs :uv, even who these ptv-
.lutioiis, you wi'.l gv'. both leg's :ind :i
M-i".:on id voiir baeK tuli of bird :.ul
'jcfi-iv veil ret: eh hoine.
(i e'.inc-s i'ii!y knows how, my son,
I don't. I often womb-red how it did
Lat'i'cii, but 1 never could as-.-ertttin. 1
.nu not here to advance l.'ig'eni'iu.s the-
or.es, t'Ut ni' i'i'iv to state coat nets.
and 1 know it to bo a soli.-tnn truth that
ll I ov wit:; a silicic-barreled L'UU twice
as long' as hiniscif, can manag'c some
how to shoot hiiuselt hi more places ut
once tuau a tuau can do w.tii a scveu-bhoou-r
revolver. "And am I roingr to
buy you a o-uii?" Yes, I am; some
time :u the ioiig- vacation when timo
hang-s heavily on my hands, and I
think I would enjoy eutertaiiiitig'you by
ta-kin shot out of vour leg w.tu a tun-
rk-" .... ....
"Ijiu yo:i w;,l be very carelul witu
.So is a woman wry careful with an
uaiure;a, uiy smi, aint yet science is
unable to account for the startling in
crease of otie-eved men everv summer.
I met one dav la-t week an old ladr
wlio told mo this story of lli-tori, of
whom she snoku in terms of most de-
ottd friendshit). 'I he storv has never,
the told me, been printed before:
-vlnie. Kistori was piavin in tlicitv
of Madrid in the Koval Theater. She
had carried tiie audienen away in the
act by her 'Teat power, the curtain had
alien on tiie first act, and unusually
lon upplau.se occurred. No one could
understand her absence. The time
came and passed when alio should have
resumed play. What was the meaning
of her absence? As she was passing
from the stage, in the wings, stood a
poor woman, who caught her gar
ment. "Madame," she said, "do you hear
that bell now tolling?''
"That bell tolls for the death of my
husband; he will die at sunrise to-morrow.
Won't vou," she implored the
woman, "plead for tne? The, (Jueen
sits iu the box yonder."
Jhe great tragedy otteon went to the
Royal box and begged for the- life of
that man a man that she had no par
ticular interest in, but simply beeauso
he was going to die. Mine. Risturi
pleaded so well with tho Oucen that
with a pencil she wrote his reprieve,
and ho was saved. Meantime the truth
had crept out among tho audience, and
when the curtain rose again tho wholo
audience sprang to their feet. 'Tears
ran like rain. Hats and handkerchiefs
were waved. Shout after shout went
up from the multitude not for tho
tragic rpicen, but for tho woman inlin
itelv greater-the woman that pleaded
for a life, and not in vain." From a
An I'AHt India Version of tho Flood.
In East India there is a lcend that
ages ago mankind became so very bad
that (iod determined to destroy all ex
cept just enough to begin with anew.
Tho exceptions were mostly preserved
along wtin pairs ot an sorts of uni
ruals, in a golden palace on a moun
tain top. A boy and a girl, born of
parents who wero "neither good nor
bad, nau ueen previously carried oil
by an angel from tho respective homes
on tno uay oi ineir birth, and wero
brought up in a crystal palace suspend
ed in mid-air, where they were tended
by a mute leinalo uguro of gold. hen
they grew up they wero married, und a
girl was born to them. Tho destruc
tion ol tno wicked having been ellected
by lire, tho earth was thereby greatly
smirched. So giants wero sent to
wash it clean. They used so much wa
ter that a delugo was produced, and
the waters roso so high that tho golden
palace and its inmates wero in danger
of being submerged.
Cousin Alice "They tell me, Tom,
that you can bo heard a mile oil' when
on duty. How Is it vou can't Hpenk
abovo a whisper when you talk to
me?" Capt. Tom (much smitten
but rather nervous) "Well er
you see, I haven't any authority over
you; but if you'd givo mo tho pros
pect of having it soino day, I think
you'd find 1 could make plenty of
row." Would you believe UP Sho
Tho iool of a Timely Hliowcr.
- "I was mighty thankful for that rain
we got yesterday."
Yes, it did the corn a world of good.
How many acres have you got planted
"1'vo gid no corn planted this year
at all. 1 wasn't thinking about crops."
"Well, how then can thu rain bcnclit
"You see I don't often gel a decent
dinner at home, as my wife says sho
can't cook in hot weather, but yester
day there was to be a church picnic,
and she lied up a lunch basket for the
preacher's table, but il rained so tho
picnic could not coine oil'. To keep
the preacher's lunch from spoiling wo
had it for dinner, und it was the best
dinner I've had sine.! we were married.
There was no end of chicken und j -llies
and that sort of alleviations. Don't
tell me the rain y c-li-rrtav didn't do
any good, ll was the most n-iivshing
hliowcr we had lu re for v ears. "- '!'. is
ft THE GREAT GERMAN
lit lint iiK,'iooni.'. it k.
Igl l.N.-V, SWI- U.I.N'. -1.
Ssrent-ii, Cutl, Brunei,
HlO-sTP.I I KS.
;il vir '-W
I'l ; ' jllim Witt Hi
' i I'iV i'V
Ill ltN. M il. 1S,
Ai.d nil i.Ilier l!iiy u I s
FiFTV CENTS A BOTTLE.
s 'I t l y nil ! riitf!,s in .1
I'- .i.' i - ' li.ueli.n.j in t;
.i -. i .
1 :lU, .:, :. Ii 'i' '
II . nn..i'.iii..:..i.:ii' 1
j The Charles A. Vogeler Co.
. -.:'. V V .1.: tR
'' llU.tlllliiir.-. M,t.. I-.S. .4
Tin: hust rm:.(; A.vo;r.v
In Hard or feft, H'd or ( old Water.
S'"FS I.M'.OIt. TIMi: itii'l SOW AMt
IX. I V. Mil iivi'i uiiiVirsiil iil!-!:i-linn. ..
tumiiy, r-i-ti er . t-u.-..-l wiUi-.i.t it.
Sil.l bv k.'.i't-- rs L!t:VH:r i!.i.tnt--r.
w.-il .l.-ii!.-1 ti..i. i.-foi I t W:l IM; la ti.e
OM.V s VtK In'- r -nv:'ig ci-i:i-,:ni-t. Had ut
tiie n! we UI-.1. iii. 1 ! :;.-; vl
XVVU.S l'VU. NLW U1KK..
W IHMHM Mi CD l'i II.
,1 ! -. t-
WINTER on-1 BRONCHIAL COUCH
sr- Hi' 1 1-.- . t -.t r. i... ty.
'I -. -If I ' .--.. .- :,' J
alsolu'i t;:.y cvr.rs
i 7 Tl!;: i : m. 'i
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if 'Ii.' I , trii !: ' ,. a . , i-'try iff.
PAPILLON MFC. CO.. CHICACO
0K 8U.B tV Ai I. '.;i;oiiI?l!
Foi' ialo bv
PAUL G. SCIIUIl'
Si-(ji:il Aiils. in this i'itv
30 union square: nlwyork.
io0 thH9e lA
III. MASS. GA.
TOR SALE BY
II. SIcii'Mla & Co., Cairo, 111.
w4 ft H
r EVL . OUT OF ORDER.
i-r 'si Nn u-'r ".r. r. . .
15. It. 'IT MR CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CKNTKAL U.K.
Trillin ilejjurt. Trnliid
I.Miiil ....'.:J)M.m. I tM all
l-.xliresi! ::I.'il. m. I tKvpreim
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11 :4r a. m.
(si Luiiih K l-;;.'.) p. in. I LSI I.oiiIh Ex
g':i:. u. m.
I. c. ll. it (Southern Divisu,
t.Miiil 4 :4ft a. in I t.N. o. Ex ,.
ti'.xiirei-B 1':H1 h in. tN.O. Kx...
. .4:l p.m.
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. .1 li i.ui. t.N. O. K...
BT. I,. & I. M. H. It.
tsi I.. Mull..
1Sil. I. Ki..
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MoniLi: & on iu it. n.
(:a a.m. .Mull 9:10 p.m
Dhlly i-xcepl Mupnay. t Dally
AKKIVAL AND DEI'AUTL'KK Or" MAILS.
Arr a! I Dep're
, ., , . I'. O. I I'm I'C
i. ' i. ii (ii.rnugii link i.m.l). n a. in.
3 p. iu.
I p. m.
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7 a. in.
II r. to.
8 p. in
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I roll M i.utitiil it It. it
Wal n-li I! . It
Texan Ai St. I.oii'ia l(. ...
l.'iutN ,t C.lru li. Ii . .
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mii. (I i-1 .. , ,.; ,,..,. r;,, ...Ha. m. to n a. ni.
Si', i, - x il, :. (,.,., tii, ii li a. iu. to ln:.Xl am
. i"' .su I K. - ( ln.i g . w i . I,,- pu'iriKhiMl frnni
'",' ! 1 '' 'v I' 'I" " I'hani'u viiiir i-iinln c
vv M . vl. M I " It I'll V. I'. V
.'i CKNTUAL K. H
rri i k
ii(!i((t .mil Quitki'st Koute
St . Louis and .Chicago.
Tlii- Un!v I.ino Jfumnim
'vlAlCKNli DlKKCT C'ONNKCTlO.w
W 11 it
I lu:SP 1 tiir ' linn:
:.'.'JO a in. Mail,
' r r: ' it. g : I. Si i.i.:. if J 'i n ru ; CI. Hao, i ,. n. ,
i : -tij.ei -i:.. nt O-lit. at.i h:v.iii.'tiMii for l''t.''.'
i;.i!i. l.o;i.-v:ile, tuu.anap'-h and poiutt Km'.
I-.1:'.'.'' 1' in. I''iiKt -t 1,'niin uinl
I tst.-rll I'.Xpll-HM
At..itn: II. St I.'i'lls 11: Ti p. iu., aii'l cotiUiCtlDif
lor mi iie;:!.- tt.
'.i.-l't i in. I- ; t j-t lixireN.
l-rvv Lo I rh'.,-.".g i, arr!v1r. at M L-M
'. i !') p iii . aiii Cliiisgo ; :-.s.i a. m.
'll"ji.m ( i iici ii nali KxprcHH,
Ai:!'.:i.g at ('it.. n.tia'.t T:-o a. m.; Ixa.vi,l i:U
a. m.; liehm.ajio : I ' a. m. ra-ci-K'er. b jr
t':!- Ti t, r-a- i. U.t- a'i m; pjiri! 1 11 to :iJ
li'. l 1."- :n i-JiiLc..- of anr oigir ti'j:e.
; r-T'i- 5:','i a. 10. 'X;.n- h I'l'l.l.MAN
SKt tri. i All front c:ro to Cluc!nua'.. wtta
iUt ' :..i: ges, ui. J t:ir ::;li s:ee;ier to St. Lbttia
a:. '. C 'i'. ago.
Fust Tunc Fast.
I il.'sM. II I ,., without ilt de.a?
'i-i"i !vy S-iik1v iiitervi'niT.tr. Tlie Miturdav al'er
jii l trsiu i'r .'i'i i siro arrive in nt York Mulioay
i.tirii : i n'. 1" 'j. Thirty s.x iioars in advacccol
c ' ' I...- route
i yr i'er !liriii'ii tiflti-" and f-irthcr information
i, ; -i k'. i;.!uo! (.'ctitra! ilnilroad lpot, I alro.
J. 11. JDNKS.TKUct An!Iit.
A. II . HANSON, Of n. I', Aii-Et. (.Mrauo
Is a typ of cstiiirh
hiv, n j- iiei n'.iar yiii
lom. It ic aUeii'led
by an iMlaim-d cntl i
t:on of tin- lining mem
iiraiif of the mif trl.H,
t'-ar-ilui'tii ami tliroat,
m! ctire the I u n K
A D at rid rnucus I f
f-crete (I. the discharge
a.-roiupnnied wi'.li a
i al'iful i.urnmg f eina
t loll . The'c are fev
ere fasiiif. of flii'i-x-ing.
(r.ejiii-rit attai 'ss
of liiiiiiliiig h'Jad.uh--,
a wa'.erv and intlamed
f t a t e of the ry,
Kly'a C-eam Halm If a
remedy loundeil on a
e l vr'Ci
orrei t illagno
lieii leil iiimii.
of this diseafe and ran he de
al drggift"; i ;c. hy mall.
saiiiile tinttii- hv mail 1"
h LY HKOTIIKHS
ST. C'LAKA ACADEMY
If inagnifli ertly e'ttiated ill thf nouthern part of
VViseon-in. l'u'iillf arrivini; at Diihuqne, East Dn-hiig'i'-
or (ial.-uii, III . may tnii ihoiie to Academy
ft.r to ivi-jiiiite. l'Vr liirtlier rarticiilara apply for
cataiogue. ST. C'LAKA ACADEMY.
Slnsinawa .Mound. OrantCn., Wis-
ST. IIF.CilXA ACADEMY, KIK! EW(M)D,
the nuigiiltli out t'ifl of ex-liov. Wif hbiirn. .Madi
toiii. W is ,is a hriini hof ft l lara's and otliTf due
eilin atloiial udvunlagi a. Tio-i'm.
f UKSTEIt iit'l yi-ar opi ne Si'iiti-iiiher 10. A
Kllliiarv l'ol!L'e with I'nlverHiiy l'uvvera Depart
Dientf ll. tvil Knifiiii-L-riiiL'. I hemlf try ( lafaica
and Enulich. Clniiiars of ('apt . S . I' Illilday
and N. li. Thistlevvood, and of Mea-r I'. W. Bar
clay, Charles Calligher and li. II Ctiiinlnuham, of
thia city.orof COL TIII.O. 1IYATI, rteaiilent.
AUBURN LADIES' INSTITUTE,
For a Limited N iunlior of Boarders.
lHTir.. Atibui'ii, N. Y. 1HM-1.
ranlities for il thorough and accomplished edu
cation, heiiiitil'ul Niirroiindlng'f ; hi at caLltary ap
pointineiitH, and regular carnagi'-rldlnir.
Catalou'iief, with Patron 1 entlmonlala anil I'tf-erenri-H
lioni Wj'fti-rn Sintef. on application to
MDltTIMLIi.L. HHOWNK, A. M ., 1'rlnclpa,
Monticelio Ladies' Seminary,
CioiUpj-y, M ii I iisi in ( '.. 111.
One of tho olilcst fehoo!a In tho Wiift. Hupiitttlon
aa n HrHt claaa fchool uniiiea iloned. Superior ad
vantages for Knglifh and Classical Kdncatlon with
Music. Drawing, I'liintiiig and Modern Languages.
Opena-September IMih. For catalogue, apply to
MISS II A K It I KT N. HASKKLL. Principal.
CHICAGO MEDICAL COLLEGE,
'Comer 1'riuriu Avenun and 29lb St., Chicago),
jM'lical I)'nrtiiifvrit l
'l'ln Nnitliwi'Btot'-i ITlii viM'Bity.
N. S. DAVL-s, M " ,Ll.. l).,l)enn.
The Co leitlato yar will ht'trln Sept. at, 1HHI, and
clou March ai, lt-s:,, Thu courso of liiHtructlon la
trailed, HtudentH ln lnn divided Into ilml, hccoiii!
and third year i liiHfcf. (ualllltatlona for adinla
flon are either a Degree of A. I)., a certlll ale of a
reputable iinuli-iny. or n prollmliiary examination.
'the method of Instruction la consplciniiialy prac
tical, and fa Bpllod in tlii) Wards of the Mercy,
St. Litku'a andNLihiiel Ki'ime IIofiltah, dally at
the hedald" ol tlm alik. Tho I'rauttloiiera' Couraa
will heitln tlm day alter thu Annii jt Commence
ment anil C nt'i ue fonr weeks. Keca., In advance:
Vl nt rli n I ai .Ioii.IV no; Lee lurea, $7') 00; Deiiiiumtra
ter. .-.(. llosintaU: Mercy, I'i.Oo; St. Lilko'a,
B'i.iiO. Labonilory, S.Oo; Hreakaite, $ '.oo. rlual
Kxamliiatlon, f.ln.io, February Int. I'ractltlonera'
Conrao, I Ml.OO. For further Information, addreea
WALTKK HAY, M. I)., LL. I)., Secretary,
715-4wd .3 state St., CblcaKo, 111.