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INVARIABLY IN ADTANCI.
All communications anoald be addressed to
K. A. BURNKTT.
Publiaber and Proorletor,
Initiate Eurcpel ar not women fair
ho chance within thy hordr-re to be born?
Art- nil the riuiiiihtcr tliou duct nurture
li formed, 111-fHVorpil. angular, and spare.
Pair, It aiuri'lcsf, unlovely, and forlorn?
Are nil thy besoties dcnd In ages pnsl
Traditions 1 1 the buried Loug-uiMi?
Have tlicr iclt no successors? Wire they
Jn molds too beiiutltiil and I riirht to last?
Mi thii kf I hour thine echoes unewor, "N'ol
' Europp has Hill her beauties as of old 1
'i hey teem from xono to zone, from const
Head lutthe tales by modern minstrels told;
'i hey sing our song iu iicct'iita inunifold.
That sonir, t hp charms their country-wo-men
How then, thou .r.'edy monster, dost thou
To lure our loved ones from the lonely west?
Tr aures c nr poverty so III can spurc!
Our Joys our onlv Joys "in ul toll nnd enrol
Coiiinibia'8 darlings; brightest, sweetest,
What time young Rome upon ber neighbors
The treacherous deed thnl stole their wives
The Injured Sabine flew to arms and fought
Till both the tribes with carnage were dis
traught. He warned in t inc! Wo, too, can smite and
He warned! Take pity on our haples stutel
Restore to up our only share of henvenl
Without them, we are lost disconsolate
Abandoned, hope. ess, reckless of our fate
Let them return, mid all shall be forgivenl
Joseph Klrklund, in 'J lie .Manliiiltun tor
' LOVK CONQUKIIS.
T THE A U THOU OK "Holt THORN E,"
A KKSK IN IIIi'ltNS," ETC.
C'llAl l KK X VII.
It wasall over, Vane thought, nil ended,
and lite with it. lie could nut return. 11c
hail been so Wiiuttci'uMy uaiipy,so bk-sscil,
his life enriched with the very crown of
all gilt; and now
1 cannot face it again !" he cried. 1
wish to Heaven that 1 hud never left my
His aching heart turned to home. The
love there never faltered, never failed, lie
might be ill or well, rich or poor, content,
cd or miserable; it did not, inultcr at
At home his old lather, his kind, comely,
loving mother, and his lieaiitilul sister
were always the same. There was the
centre of lose, there w as true comfort, true
consolation. Ah, if he could but reach
home and die there.
lie never could return to the life he had
lost. KvcrUhin hud ceased lor him. He
could work no mole; lie could never again
take uny interest in his profession; he did
Hut care if he never rose from the ground
again and yet he longed lor coiulort at
He raised his face, all wet with tears, to
the bright blue sky. It was the second
time that for her sake iie had gone through
such au agony ; but from this the second
one he should never lisp. He had been
mad to think that one so beautiful, so
proud, so peerless, would be willing to
overlook his inferiority of birth.
My life has been all a mistake," he said
to himself. ! ought never to have given
tip home. If I had to begin life again, and
was offend a kingdom, 1 would not leave
Long hours passed bclore he left the
spot where heart and love had been crush
ed within him. He had made tip his mind
to give all up and return home. He cared
no longer about being sir Kaye1 heir; he
haled the great world; he was weary of
its honors, weary of lile, weary of every,
thing; he would go home at least they
loved liiui there. He had fought so long
that strength and ambition seemed dead
within him; he could light no more.
When he had been at home for some
(lavs, nc would write and tell Sir, Kaye;
and the future could drift as it would"
(f what use was it to wear his soul away,
to fret and fume, to do battle and light!'
All that life could hold for him was dead.
He stretched out his arms with a woeful
cry. Ah, beautiful proud face ah, scorn
ful sweet lips! The memory of them
would never die it would be like the
sting of a snake to him for all time.
He would go home; there would be
comfort for him in the chimney-corner.
He must go back to King's Clyde, he
must say good-bye to Lord and Lady
Charnwood there was no need to tell
them that he had been beaten in the race
of life. Then he would go straight home.
When he tried to walk, his limbs failed
him they had no strength; he was like a
man who had drunk too much w iue. He
had toin.ne himself and make a desper
He reached King's Clyde at last, pray,
ing Heaven that he lniht nut see the
woman who had rejected him with such
cruel scorn. She need not liav e been so
cruel to him, he thought, although she
was un Kail's daughter and he a poor
There was no sign of Lady Lilias. Vane
went to his room, packed' his portinan
leu, and then asked to sec Lord Chai n
wood. He told him that particular bind,
ness compelled him to leave King's Civile
that day. He thanked him wariulv for'his
kindness he said everything that was coup
teousand kind to Lady Charnwood, bade
good-bye to Lady Payne, and iett messages
lor the rest of t,e guest,.
ISeloie (..ingttway he wrote a letter to
L(ly Llllas. He might never see her again
-but she should read the truth if she
Would not listen to it.
"You would not listen to me, l.adv 1.11
as, his letter began you would not
hear one word; but jouhave.ent me from
,u... iuu nave killed all that is bright
and hopelul in me; you have made my ,f
bare and desolate. Head what I base to
say. 1 never intended to deceive jou. I
had but just realized the but Uiul 1 must
tell you all; and I had a taint i,.,M. niu,
even when you knew it, juu .,ui,i uxc.
Ine still. Ah Hie, how lulile and lain Uiul
"Perhaps you have done wisely. Prom
your high estate it is lar to stoop to one so
lowly as myself. Vou shall know all the
truth; you cannot despise me tuoie.
Vou told iuu you knew all; then you
know that the Meadow Parin ismy home,
the spot where 1 wai born, the home J
gileve now ever to have left. The farmer
whom you saw at work there is my father;
the kindly comely woman w ho welcomed
you is my mother; the bonnie winsome
girl who was with inc under the oak is my
sister. All false pride, all false shame dies
from me as 1 write the words. 1 am proud
of them, proud of their simple ways and
loyal hearts. They would nut have spurn
cd me with proud bittug words.
"When 1 was a child 1 had a talent for
drawing and inventing. Sir Have Vibart,
when ill and broken in health, was told to
try the benefit of country air. He came
to stay for a few weeks at our house; he
was kind enough to think me a genius, and
offered to adopt me, to bring me up as his
sou and heir. Hut he made this one con.
d i t ion. 1 was to give up home, take his
name and those at home were to give up all
claim to me. They did not like it, the sim
ple loyal hearts who thought so much of
home-love. Hut fur my sake they did it
because sir liayetold them I was a genius,
and he would make inc famous. Ah, Heav
en, what has fame brought to me except a
I left home; but through all those
years the home-love never died. I sent
them all that 1 could give money, pres.
cnts, letters, every token of lov e. Vet as
the years rolled on, to my sorrow and my
Bhainc 1 thought less of them. Their
ways were not my ways. 1 hate myself
for saying it; but their manners and fash
ions jarred on me; and gradually 1 grew
inclined to keep the secret of my lowly
birth hidden from every one -above all
'1 liate myself for it now. I see all the
meanness, all the baseness of it. I throw
aside all false colors; I cast off my borrow
ed name. I take my stand on the threshold
of my home, and those who would do hom
age to me must bow to me there. 1 will
glory in the simple loyal love of home; and
those who scorn ine because I am the son
of a farmer w III honor me in passing me
".My lost dear love, 1 can say no more.
I have seen great oaks, struck by light
ning, lying like dead giants on the ground.
The lightning has struck at the very root
(if my life, and 1 lip like the oak. Some
day you may learn that a pour man may, by
education, cultivation, and relinement, be.
come a gentleman. 1 have faith in lleav.
en; and, though you have sent me from
you forever in this life, 1 shall hope, be.
lieve, and pray that iu another 1 shall be
with you for eternity. Until eternity, my
lost love, farewell. Vou have most cruel
ly punished me for being
'.My Path Kit's Son.'-
'Now there will be never a word be.
tween us again," said Vane, ns he folded
and sealed the letter. lie gave it to Lord
Charnwood's valet, and requested him to
give it to Lady Lilias Atidley at once.
When she went to dress for dinner she
found'it on her toilet-table. She read it
carefully, and then the mistake she had
made Hashed across her. It had been no
case of fraud, deception, love, or jealousy.
The girl was his sistiV, and she had mis.
Lord Charnwood was the only one who
suspected that auv thing was amiss.
"lam sure they are lovers," he said;
and they have had a lover's quarrel."
His suspicions were verified when he
heard that Lady Lilias would leave King's
Civile on the morrow for I'lverscrol't. ile
was a wise man and knowing the value of
silence, he said nothing.
Vane was driven to the station, and,
when he reached it, he dismissed the ser.
vants with handsome fees, lie left his
luggage in the booking-otlice, knowing that
he could send for it at any liiue.
Then he began the loir; walk home.
What his parents would say to lilin he did
not stop to think. They would welcome
him, he knew; his heart ached sorely, anil
they would comfort him; he was world
worn and weary, and they would give him
His proud beautiful love should torture
hi in no more. She had taken his heart in
her hands, and had crushed it as she had
crushed the wild-flowers.
The sun was setting, and it seemed to
him that the clouds were of the color of
blood. Suddenly the old familiar music
of the mill-stream came to him. Ho
saw the linie-trees, the river, the pret
ty farm-house, and the honeysuckle round
Hip windows. His thoughts began to grow
confused and he was faint from want of
Only one thing was clear to him; there
was one ray ol light iu all this darkness.
He was going home, so that he could take
care of his winsome sister Kate, and, if
the Duke of Jtaysfort came there again
he on Id meet him on the threshold. Ho
was free now and could speak his mind.
His senses were certainly confused. The
rush of the mill-stream and the rustle of
the green leaves grew louder. Standing
on the threshold of his home, he fancied
he saw the proud beautiful lady he loved,
Willi the sunlight on her dead-gold hair,
und a sword iu her white hand. It was
his mother standing under thu honey
mrklc, looking woiideiingly and anxiously
".Mother," he said gently, ' I am worn
and weary. I have come home to rest."
The next moment he was lying sense
less, with his head on his mother's breast.
Cuirriu XV III., and Last.
He awoke in a sn.all room, the window
of which was covered with trailing honey
suckle, and within which everything was
is white u the driven snow. Hefore h
was quite awake, w hilc the dew lay on the
honeysuckle, these words passed through
his mind again and again.
" 'Mid pleasures and palaces though we may
I5e it ever so humble, there is no place like
A charm from the skies seems to hollow us
Which seek tliroiigh the world is ne'er met
lie had learned his lesvjn ; he had tried
his wings, had broken them in , night,
and he had come back to the nest. He
had tried the world, and bruised, batter
ed, and beaten, he had come home to rest.
"Home, sweet home," he repeated to
himself; "there is no place like home."
His mother had held him ill her arms
and grieved with bitter words that she
had ever let him go from her. The old
farmer had clasped his hand and said
"Heaven bless the bonnie lad! lam
best pleased to see him home again." And
Kate could do nothing but look at him
and admire him.
Vane had not been home twenty-six
hours. He had gone to the mill.stnaiii,
his favorite spot. 1 here be could collect
his thoughts, and decide what was best to
be done with the remainder of his blight,
ed, marred, and ruined life. He would
not leave home again; this one little
.circle of simple )al hearts loved him
as no others cuhl. lie sat down where
the sound of the water was peasante,t,
and, as of old, ... ,i,, j ,,-,.am. H
naiewno loiie, S,e came to
bun hastilj.wi,!, M.,UI , V(.,U1U, , j
" Vane,", he said, you aie wanted."
"Who can want , Kate? No one
knows that I am here."
" 1 es: some one does, v.,
I promised not to tell who It was,
0A1KU UULLKTIN: SUNDAY MOKN1NU SEPTEMUElt 7, 1884.
It is some one who kissed ine, so they
must love you. Come, Vane."
"Who isit Ah, Kate, do not jest with
me jut now !"
"1 am not jesting. Come."
lie rose and went with her, She led
the wav to the pretty little parlor, where,
long before, Sir Kaye Vibart had spent so
many lonely hours.
" on must go iu alone," she said. "I
have an idea that 1 am not wanted."
He went in lie had no idea as to whom
he should see and there before him stood
Lady Lilias. He saw the graceful elegant,
ly-ilresscd figure, he saw the beautiful
face pale with agitation, the trembling
lips, the pleading eyes; then a mist came
bclore his own, and ids great passionate
love stirred iu his heart and shook his
She was speaking to him she who had
rejected him with such scorn, who had
sent him Iimiii her with such imperious
words speaking to him vv ith hands fold,
cd, and her lips pleading.
Vane," she said, "I have read your let.
tcr. There is a mistake. Vou have mis.
"Vou spoke plainly enough, LadyLil
ias," he rejoined.
We were both mistaken. I said I knew
all. 1 did not know that this was your
home, and Kate your sister I swear to
you 1 did not."
"What did you think?" he asked.
"1 am ashamed to tell you, Vane. When
I saw you kiss Kate, 1 thought you loved
her. When 1 said 1 knew all, I meant
simply all your love for her. 1 was jeal.
ous, Vane. Now 1 understand. We
were botli mistaken. Why (lid you not
trust me? Why did you not tell me this
"lJecause 1 felt certain the moment you
knew it you would send me from you."
"Vou might have tried me," she said
"1 should have told you, Lady Lilias,
but 1 was so intoxicated with my own
happiness that 1 could think of nothing
"1 have come to say something to you,
Vane," she said iu a whisper. ! am sor.
ry 1 was so cross; but 1 was jealous; and
when people are jealous they say much
more than they mean. l)o they not?"
"Vcs, v ery often, Lady Lilias."
"1 said more than 1 meant, Vane,"
" Thank you for taking the sharpest stlug
from your words," be said. "Vou do not
now bi lieve 1 am a traitor?"
"1 do not. When 1 called you a traitor
it was because 1 thought you had another
love, not because you had kept this knowl
edge from me.''
"I thank you," he said, with simple no
"Vane, I have more to say to you yet."
alio went on, with a shy sweet smile. "I
am very sorry that I was so cross. Will
you forgive mo for it?"
His face Hushed hotly. She could move
him so entirely at her w ill.
"I must forgive you. I cannot help it if
you ask me," lie said.
"Vane," she vvhl-pered, coming nearer
to him, "I like firming. I oh, can you
not guess wh it I w ant to say to you? P-or.
give all my cruel words, forget them, and
try to like me as much as you did before I
said them. Vane, my darling, it this
thai you think so dreadful makes no dif
ference to ine. I did not choose you for
your high birth; I will not lose you be
cause it is low ly. Vane, knowing all that
you have told me, I love you better than
1 did before. 1 have come to tell you so.
You are one of Suture's gentlemen. This
is a better patent than nobility of title.
Love me as much as vou did before; and 1
oh, Vane, I will honor your father 'and
mother 1 will love them I will love
Kate your hum shall he my home, your
people my people J Take mo to your heart
again, and forgive my pride, my wilful,
wayward, wicked pride!1'
The next moment her beautiful face
was hidden on his breast, and he never
knew what he said to her in thu fervor of
Lady Lilias never did anything by
halves. She embraced Vane's mother,
shook the old farmer's hand, and kissed
Katie's rosc.blooin face.
'1 shall not take your son altogether
from you," she said, "but 1 will be a
daughter to you."
Vane took Lady Lilias to L'lverscrolt
that same day; and Lord Atidley gave a
wondering consent to their marriage.
"I do not quite understand it Lily," ho
said. "1 thought you were the proudest
girl in L'nglaiid; and yet you are about to
In a i ry a fanner's son."
"Vou see, papa, 1 love him; and love is
stronger than piide," she answered.
Vane and Lady Lilias were married ; and
Sir Kaye Vibart was more than delighted.
Vane hud learned his lesson. There should
be no more false colors for him; he gave
tip the name of Vibart, and was thence
forth known by his own. And, if people
wondered at first why Lady Lilias had mar
ried beneath her, they ceased to wonder
when they found that the husband she
had chosen was both a genius and a gentle
man. When the Duke of Kavsfort's marriage
was announced the papers said simply
that he had married "Catharine, only
daughter of Stephen Praser, P.squire."
And the great world was puzzled as to the
branch of the Praser's to which she be
longed. The Duchess of Kaysfort was one of the
leading beauties of the day; and her hus
band always said that the most fortunate
hour of his life was the one when he tirst
saw the .Meadow Parin.
When Lady Lilias wishes to tease her
husband, she tells him that he may have
built a bridge over one of the most di Ill
cult rivers, but that she has built a bridge
of love that reaches Iroiu one world to an
Down on KiitprpriHP.
A Dctroitcr who moved to Southern
Indiana and went into business a few
mouths a-'o will return next week. Ho
settled in a town where they did not
-...:.. i.:.. . :,. n . . . ,
uppicvaaiu uia cuiui liiine. uu lUVCntCU
a self-rising pan-cuke, and they fined
him $50 for advertising it on the sido
of a meotin-liouse. Ho dropped the
price of codfish to 3 cents, and bone
less at that, and threo butchers lu tho
town waylaid and pounded him. lie
refused to mako the grocery tho head
quarters of old baldhcads who wanted
to talk horo and jaw about hard
times, and souto ono bored holes lu his
kctoseno'barrcls and started tho story
that ho poisoned his lirst wifo. A
month ago he bought out a new baking
powder, advertised it on tho feneo
around the graveyard, and hired a boy
to follow a funeral procession and dis
tribute bills. That night they tried to
blow him up with dynamite, and a
shingle on which was written, "You
arc too previous for this locality," vtas
nailed on his house. Tho grocer will
coino back to Detroit. Ilero he can
mako the fur fly und tho hair stand on
end mid the blood of tho dear public
grow cold with his llysheets in family
lliblcs, and there is no ono to make
hiiw ufraid. Iktrvit Free 1'rcsa.
Cancer, Cancer, Cancer.
Cancer can be Permanently Cured With
out Costics, Without PoiMon, Without
Knife by Mrs. Dr. A. Phelps.
August 9th, 1484.
To the Editor Cairo Uulletln:
To those that are slllicted with carreer,
tumors, ulcers or any chronic diseases
rem! this and be rejoiced to know that we
have sticli a wontlcrlul lady iu ouriutdst.
1 announce to the world my heartfelt
thmiks to Mrs. Dr. Amelia Phelps, who
cured iuu (if cancer nu the neck.
About 9 years ago I discovered a small
growth in my neck. I paid no attention to
it until this year, 1884, it began growing
so Inst that I became alarmed at it. 1
went to siTcral of the best doctors that I
knew cf, some pronounced it fatty tumor,
some a cu, some n llctli growth. 1 whs
advised by a doctor friend of mine to let it
go nud not have it cut out lor it was in a
dangerous place to be woikcd on with a
knife, tor it had built its main foundation
on the main leader close to the main jug
lar vein in my neck. I knew not w hat to
do. I heard of Dr. Phelps and I went to
her. tslie pronounced it a brain cancer and
told me that she could take it out, kill it
in the blood without the use of costics or
knife, cancer falling out aud leaving all of
the good flesh, touching nothing but the
cancer. Of course 1 was like ail others.
The doctors told me she would kill me and
I feared her, but she had all proofs ol her
works iu the world. Shu had cancers of
every description that she had taken out
enough to satisfy anyone. She gave me a
list of a hundred and fifty names and told
me to write to any of them and ask them
what she had done for them, and if she
was a fraud. So I let her go to work on
my neck. She applied her plistcr and told
me to go on about my business, that in 24
hours she would take it olF. It went right
down in around the caucer and killed it,
aud inside of four weeks, just hs she said,
it dtopped out by the roots leaving the
leaders bare. It is now filled up with
good flesh and is nearly healed up. Will
lie sound and well inside of 4 or 5 days.
My wife has been under the doctors for
over a year aud they did her no good.
She has been under Mrs. Dr. Phelps for 8
weeks and she is now fast getting well.
When yo go to Dr. Phelps's ntfice and tell
her you are sick she don't take up a pre
scription book and sell you a piece of pa
per. She isn't thinking of selling ymi an
other to-morrow and of a years practice if
your constitution will stand it.
Vou had better try Dr. Phelps. L "k
around and see how much piper you have
bought inside ot a year and then count
your profit on it, then look around and see
how many bottles of medicine is setting
around with about one dose taken out of
them, then after they (the doctors) quit
drugging you and you begiu to pick up
and look a little better they will say "I
did it," yes, drained your pocket-book and
left you to die bt cause you didn't huve
money enough to pay him to ding you to
death. How many poor women to-day is
there in this town thit their lives are br
ing druged out of this world for the sakeof
selling a little piece of pBp; r. It ought to
be against the la v for a doctor to write a
prescription. Ho ouht to buy his nledi
cino and then he would see where the cost
comes in and maybe there ? ould not he so
many lives dosed out of this world. I wish
to recommend to all thos.- who are nfilicted
with that dreadful mala ly, tho cancer or
cataract, tumors, ulcers, growths and all
kindgot chronic diseases try Dr. Phelps.
No charges maile for consultation. She has
been a practitioner ol medicine for 21
years; and in the State of Illinois and in
Chicago over 12 years. Any one doubting
this go to her office aud get her refeier.ces
trom allot the most aristocratic doctors in
the State of Illinois. Come to ine, S. L.
Brown, on 34th street, Cairo, III., and I
will not only tell you but show ycu what
she did for me, and run point out several
females in this town to you that have lucti
under the doctor a year or more and the
cured them. Goto her office letwien 20
and 21 on Commercial and see the samples
of her work. Numerous certificab s of suc
cessful treatments may be seen at her office
together w ith the notes of eminent chemists
of the Iowa Weslyan University iu ti e ex
amination of cancer matter furnished by
her by her treatment in tne removal of
cancers. They will not return. She speakes
either German or English lungustre. No
charges made for consultation. Of course
the doctors will tell you she is a fraud,
simply for this reason, that she is fast tak
ing their prsctice away from tlicm. All
you sick and slllicted go to see her and you
may never regret it. Office between 20th
and 21st on Commercial. S. L. Brown.
136 &138 Com'l Avo.
have a full and complete linn of
Unci; (roods, Dusters, Notions, Etc.
A heavy stock of Body lirussels, Taper
tries aud iDicrain
A full stock ol Oil Clo'bs, all sizes aud prices.
All (ioods nt Bottom Priori
Patrick T. McAlpine,
Miulo to Order.
8th St., but. Ohio Lcvco A Commercial Avo.
Repairing nratly done at Hliort notice.
E. A. IIURNETT,'
"""V:i,,i Jou PiHCTKit
78 Ohio Lovoo
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dollars, tjieclnl tales on application for C"l 'ltd
Jlrs. Emily Bowers,
-Mrs. AMANDA C1.AHKSUN, A (.'cut.
K i'X t A lex :uiilf r ( '. 1 t.iiili , t li St
( '!ii;'n, IU.
Iiyiiooil Stock and I'rtcen Iteasnunhle
Delivered ut CAIRO, 111.,
at the FOLLOWING PRICES:
Ft holtom. Ft. stave. Capacity als. Prire.
TiiciM; tnnks are iniolc of CLEAH CYPK1SS. K
1mhe tiiMi. sriitu!r hoouud nd are WATfclf
TIHIIT. They are
Shi pil wlioli'imil are well lr:i-ol
to previ nt their le Itit! rsck-d i.r hroken ill hstnl
llii. i:l'inHes f;iriii-t.iil lor
'I'll iik h ol' any Size.
A. KK'KiSj .V Hit OS.,
ill? DelorJ S!..NcwOrlraiif, I. a.
THE BIST REMEDY IN THE WORLD FOR THE CURE
OF ALL DISEASES PECULIAR TO FEMALES.
It Is a Spec lie for the cure of Falling of the
Woinli, l.cucorrhoM, Pain in the Hack, Painful
or Suppressed .Meinlriiiition, Klooillnit. Fann
ing Sensations, and all the varied trouhles at
tending the period known as Change of Life.
MERRELLS FEMALE TONICS
and STKhMiTH to the l i kri.nk Functions,
netting healthy action, and restoring them to
their normal condition. It is pleasant to the
taste, MV IIK TAKK.V AT ANY TIM K, 1111(1 IS
truly a "Mother's Friend." iFor further ad
vice read Merrell s Almanac Full directions
With P.'iell lmttle. 1'riee, Sl.OO. I'repured t.y
., JACOB 8. MERRELL, St. LouU, Mo
ltf by ail Uncials anil Deuieisin Medicine.
EDI t'A'J IONAL,.
ST. CLAliA ACADEMY
is mnt'iiUic l.tlv situated In the southern part ol
SVisroLxIn. Pi.plls arriving at Dubuque, Ki st Du
huque or (Islena, I'l , msy lelephnnf. to Academy
for conveyance. For further particular iipplv for
cata'ngne. ST. CLAIM ACAD&MY.
Sltislnawa Mound, Grant Co., Wis.
ST. RKUINA ACADEMY, EDOEW(H)I),
the nmf'nifl ent gift ol ci-Oov. Washburn, Madl
mn, Wis., is a branch ol St. Clara's und olio's lino
educational advantages. TK'-'.'in
AUBURN LADIES1 INSTITUTE,
For a Limited X umber of Hoarders.
IBS 5 Anlmm.N. Y. Ihh-1
Facilities for 1 thorough and arcomp'l'hed edu
cation, beautiful eurroundlns; best sanitary ap
polnlnu'nls and regular cnrrlHgu rldlng.
Catalogues: ith I'slrr.u testimonials und It t fi r
dices from Western Stntes, on applicution to
MOKTIMEK I, llliOWNK. A. M., Principal.
Monlicello Ladies' Seminary,
CSoilli'py, Madison Co., 111.
Ono of the oldest Hchools iu tho West. Kcpuiulion
as a first cUfs fdiool unquestioned. Superior (!
vantages for Knglleh aud tlasl ! Kduratlon w'th
Music, Drawing. I'a ntingAml Molern l.anuusges,
Opens September IHih. For ratal' gue, apply lo
MISi HAKKIK1 N. HASKIil.l, Principal.
Is a tviio of cutnarh
huv ng peculiar symp
toms. It is attended
by au inflamed condi
tion ol tliu lining mem
brniio of thu tinxtrlls,
teai-duelH and Ibroat,
nll'xtlrg thu lungs.
A n acrid mucus I a
Is nccoinpiinled with a
1'iil'iful hurtling sensa
tion. Tho-e are sev
ere spasms of stiecfc
mi', ff. quent nllacka
of blinding h 'liiliK lio,
. i u nairrv mill iiiuriniuii
"'s' I a t r of thn eyed.
Kly's C earn Ualin la a
rouiuily I on u dud on
correct (llHL'iiosia of this diseaao and can bo de
pended upon, Mr., at drglats; file, by mall.
Sample bottle tiv mail )"c.
KI.Y IIUOTllKltS, Dru iflsta, Owco.N.VB
K. R. TIME CARD AT OAIItO.
ILLINOIS CF.NTHAL R. R.
Traiu (Koiart. Train
tMail ....ii:2)a.m. ItMall
Kxprcps ::A'j p. m. I tKxpress
tsi Louis fcx p. m. tst l.ouls Kx
I. c. it. it (Southern llivisii.
.4:i fi a. ni.
11 :4.r a. m.
. .4:30 p.m.
.n:'W p. m.
-i .45 p. m
9:10 p. in
tst L. .Mull.
tSI. 1. . hi.
Vail A El,
A (com ....
Km I glit
4 :4ri a. m
... :) ! j p.m.
n r. I.. A I
.. 7:4" p.m.
.....U: Kl a. m
tN. O. Kx .,
tN. C. Kx...
M. K. It.
tst. L. Kx.
W., ST. I
I. II. It
4:lfl a.m. I 'Mail 4 Ex.
...4:() p.m. 'Arcom
:4 a.m. Krulght
ilolllI.K ft OHIO It. K,
Duilj except Sunday. ,t I)aih
TIM JO fAffl)
AltUIVAI. AND DKI'A ItTl'RIi OF
I. C l. It itl.iiiiigh lock mail), li a m.
..11 Mill in
I Dip' r
I f'oi I'C
3 p. in
I) p. m.
V p. II
0 p. IU.
? a. tu,
3 p. in
Iron Mountain li. It.......
WbIiiibIi H. H
...i W p.m.
....:!' p. ni.
....6 a. in.
Texi.s St. Louis It. It ,
St. L-iuie 4 Culm 1(. It
.M.Kf Liver arilvea Wud..t
depart Wed , 1 ri
P (' del. op it trom
I'd '.ox cr' . o. 1.1 Ironi
Sin :ln i.vr . . el. oi ui. Ironi.
Sinn um ;,,,k ili-i ..i (.,,,
... 1 lioou I
...4 p. iu.
...J p. in.
..7:3(1 am to?: ;j . in
..H a. m. to 'J p in.
..sa. iu. to lo ii ii,.
H a. III. to 1IIMII air
ifr-.ui k -cum - win
H -Chtn,' win published fn
' :u city p.ipi i. ! V,i ..I. oi:r cards i
U V. 51. .Ml i! I'll Y. P. M
luce tu I. ui
j.VJ.VOlS CKXTKAL It. K
Shortest and tyuieh'.st Routt.-.
St. Louis and Chicago.
The ( )nlv Line Kuntntu.'
;) DAILY TRAIN
v Krom Cairo,
Ma KIND I)jUhcr ClNNM'TMN
I'iui'.s I i!r ciini:
U U a li.. Mi.il,
arrtviiig'iii ht i.i.!!) W't.fp ; C.tko.1 tty..,
Ci.'iM riiii:' it t Odic KT.r.gr.tai for ( li.r.r
tall. I.ouifVi'.lc, ladiuiap'iiis s.'n. p duia KmI.
1SJ: j.. m. l-'nst t. l.ouiH an. I
V I'hl ( II ) JH'l-hM
Arrltir g !: M Iuii.i,.r, p w , am! Com.ictln
lor 111! pu,- W,;.!.
:t:4. p in. J-'ust Kx)rt'HH.
For St. Lou: a an ! ( 'li:, g i, iirr!v'i,g at St. Loula
l"'li p. in .:: (V.curfo 1:M a. m.
1 4." p. in ( i mi ii ii nt i I'.xprean,.
Arriving at C:u n i:ii T:mi a. in. ; l.ouisvMI. i-M
a m. ; Inc!ii ui.i I i;. a m. Pas-rtgeri. l
thin trn i, reai h the b ve points l!J to .1(1
liOL Ls hi advance of any olio r route.
ttryTh 3:5 a in. express tia f'l'I.I.M N
SuhKI'IMi ( Ali from Cairo rounctiii. all. turn
out cbangea. ai.d Ui' inn, aiecp, rs .( St. LoU!a
ant I hii ii .mi.
1 'ast '1 line J-.iist.
f Vk'I'll Cl'l'si g through to i:ai.
I u.i 'i nt i.i mi j,,,., wUh-nit ai.v dria?
:at;sed t.y Sunday ii.t.-rv.-Mug Tan Saturday altei
loon trs.n froei i aon arri.ts :ti r.. i,rk VlonUar
nnrniug at H:r.. 'Ilr) hi n.-,r, advaiireo'l
H'' other route.
Of For Cironch tlrkdti ai.d f'.uther infornultca
H'plf at l!!tiinli. I.V'iitnil Kai'ri'ad )pnt. Cairo.
J. 11. JdNts, in at Agl
A. II. P.ANSOS. lien I'a-n. Al'.t.I. Chlrairo
timir llniin j. 71
NrW HUi: u i rll I N r lo
30 UNION SQUARE NLW YORK.
TOR SALE BY
J. C. CAKS0X. Cairo, Ills.
llv VP! "lit6
I C J "ItVC OUTOF ORDER.