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i -. a . i. vi .ilu il o p me' ruMdlm' In
ut tii-r Mineuc Au'i'iacu. Po lively no
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s OslPID QJWELS.
From these sourotta ariso Uiiee fourttasof
the dlaeasea of tut) juuutn raoe. Tbeae
symptom lnUioate their ezutenoe : loss eg
AppoUte, Bowel eostlve, tok HesriU
ache, foilnesa alter eatlasf, wewetoatt
irUosa of body or mlakd, Eraotetlow
f food, IrrltaUdlltr mt .teawMr. Xw
eptrtta, A feeUBW of fcawiwc dearie!
eome duty-, iiaoa, riatUrla at the .
Heart, Dta before thai eyst, MgaUroo)-
rnand the use of remedy that acta directly
on the Uver. Aa al-lver medicine TUTT
E?.LMhavenoegnal. Tlietta on the
uaneya and Skin also pro ;"wviii
JU Impurltie, thronga fieae t.r- rZ
dlgeatlon, retrular to-.. ,
Tlgorou bodf. TtmV
naae or griping- nor L. j'
ANTIDOTE TO MALARIA.
"KK A HEW MAS.
ni iSTT-114 Drpopi. with Conawn ,
S???.?11. an mmm are Ui first
that hare done me any good. They hare
TGTT8 tiAin ivm.
Murray ttML'lHV '
Mi I III VT.
oryicit mo. 7i OHio utk. , ...
orricuit rAfU AlaiAKDia oocki i!
CHTBREO AT -VWAOW.fllMCDFFIOB FOB
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Dally on yeaf by rrlri-.rtiA..4A...U 00
) per cent, disco' UaaUU advaaos.)
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Published vrj morlng (Hoadayf zcpud
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All Communications : shoald : be ddwsed to
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Publisher ad Proorletor.
. , . . ..,..(
. Tlie Summer v
! lay upon the headland height, and listened
To the inreaeant aoblitng of tli ea .
. In cHvtirnmTrm, !
And watched the wvc, that tossed nd Am
and g lKtcnud, '
Until the rolllnr meadow nf methyt
Mrltod wayilii mlali
Ti'en suddenly, aaono from sleep. I (tartod;
For round iout m all the sunny cape
Pe mcrt pe pled with ibf ahnpo
Of heae whom I hd known in dHyadi pHrUxl,
Appnro ed In the luvellnrss whlou glomus
, , of lacn (ven la dronms.
rmi'nt on'y, end the llirbt and (rlory
1. 'i i. i vay. and the dlacmim late shore
, BkmkI Itinely a lirfori ., ,.
tho wild roi-fsof the promontory
niind me thuditpred In the wind, and hi4
- TlioJr pi ta. of pale) red. '
"On, give me luickl" I cried, "tho tanlsbod
pi mini s,
li.i I'teiiih of morn and tho eaul ant strife,
When tb swtft stream of If
Iinunda o'or It rocky oliannol, and ur-
rt'niipr ; ti .' r
Ti i punil, with ail It lilies, for tho leap
i . Into the unknown deep."
j. t n w.'i- .', . i . : . i . '
nil tlio at' answered, with a lamrntatlon,
Likv some old prophet welling, and It laid:
i i - ."Alal thy youihleduaill ' . .
Jt breathes no morait heart b no pulsa- .
In ttto dark pl, wl tb the ded fold,
i lien ( peldr-
Then said I: '"From' It oonsccrated eero
1 will not drag thl acred duet agala,
' i Only tOBlvomepaiuii . -
But, still remembering all the ott endear
Oo On my way; like on who look before
e Ana turn te weep oo morev '. ,
Into what land of harvest, what plantation
Bright with autumn foliage and the glow
"Of tunet buratnvlttwt--
Beneath what midnight (klea, whose eonateK
bt up the apaoloui avenue between
This world and the wnaeent
lit Oil'...,! ii. .LM'i., ... .''
Amid whet frieadly greeting and oares
What bouaebolda, though not, alien, yet not
What bower of rest divine: '
To what temptation in tone wilderneaiea,
What famine of the heart, what pain and loa
ane wearing oiiwoat-sroui. n-.
I....I... . ... .... .!...
I do not know, nor will I vainly ej'i'ftion
Those pejre of the mvstio book whteh hold '
.v i ne aiory etui unioia.'t ;,i v. ,..,,
But without rath conleoture or aunreltlon
Turn It last leave in reverence and srood
. CntlJ "The Knd'; I read.
- I nk Leslies' Popular Monthly.
BERTHA DAITOH'S TRIUMPH.
THE HISTORY QF AN OPAL. RING.
' 'v cBAftm xrxv.
Borth nerved herself for p&inful
iaterriew with her mother; but. to her
treat gurprlse, aha not only found that
I Her mother already knew all that she
! could tell her. but that, initead of betas
overwhelmed by the vhock, at ah had
; experiea, ana waa qnne cneenui.
I During the time that intertened be
j tween Sir Stephen Lansley'a visit, and
her danghtfrs'i return home, Mrs. Dal
ton had been thinking over matters,
and had arranged every thing quite com
I fortably In her own mind. The wed
i dine would only have to be postponed
! a few weeks, ,she concluded; it had
! really all come about' quite providen
tially, to use her favorite expression.
! Before, Lena would have been obliged
i to shut her eyes to her husband's de
. feots. like a sensible girl. Now, the
man she would marry was quite as un
; objectionable as his position; and, as
; the two could be combined, of course it
j was so much the better. .'
! 1 Mrs. Dalton did not communicate all
these ideas to Bertha, however; she
had some little doubt as to how Bertha
might receive them. Bertha was so
, peculiar in her notions, she snid to her
' self. Site merely by "nods and becks
; and wreathed smiles" gave her daugh
: ter to understand that a wonderful dis
covery had been made, and that mat
ters were all right.
"Yost will never guess who has proved
to lie the right heir." she said. "I must
Eo ntul tell Lena at ouce; it will make
it quite happy.".
Mrs. Daltou bustled ' off to Lena's
room, recardless of Bertha's Warning
tin ', f . vi had leen overtried."
, w ., v my dear." snid Mrs.' Dalton,
' t' i .. i ''itceuuy; ."we will soon
Ani 4, y she went. Ir-avinz Bertha
I., - ' s "T....I 1.' fl. I. ....VI 1
w u,.iiMi. tiUH uuv ui nio traiif uuuei
j standinjf (6 what her mother could pos-
piuiy iiiivo uwiiuru..
Bortha sat down again by thn fire, un
willing to leave Lena, thoiuh she knew
messaesmust be sent to put off the
expected guests, and she was anxious
,o remove all signs of wedding prepar
ations, that none "might meet ber sis
ter'e eyes on the morrow. : ' ' - '
AK hat -Ae. Stttita nttfW aw t,Ai
when she fancied she beard the front
door open, as if for the . admission of s
visitor. Her' thoughts bad naturally
flown to St. Lawrence; ahe longed for
ms presence, vne waniea 10 conuae in
him she needed bis strength to lean
anon; She comforted berself with- the
assurance that, now the. .pretended
Fsneonrt was unmasked, ber mother
would be willini to receive 8t Law
rence, whom she bad always really
liked. - :- '
. I'taie wont believe . snythlnff . that
wretch said against him nowiVjafae ssld
to herself; "and in time, when poor
Letts has foteyerbis shock when she
haaiMrneJ to see what an escsns she
hshad-we maj sll be hsppy.towtber.
He shall bone of V$ rkh, but what
Her mind thus osqnpVed, " esrcelT
took her by purprlle. tMn-h U set . ber
heart bfjattngfajt.-Vlien JJartbs came
ne jr a, ! (pljpmi isce,
K tite dlnlng-rpom, Mis Berth dear.
4v s eiuiouus vauu tap aw iuu
ksn4 Jrjwn'taJra. btit. tn j
CAIRO BUUETTNiT SUKPAY MOBMINg JANTIABY 27,: 1884.
breakfast-parlor bad to be cYossed--and
here she stopped short. .St. Lawrence
had heard her light step, perhaps even
her sigh, and almost before she was
aware of U she found herself within
bid arms.' '
"My darling!" be said, fondly, "Is It
not hard that I cannot bid you rejoice
with me, because I know what you
must feel on your poor lister's ac
count'!"' " Jfou know what has happened then?"
Interrogated Bertha, in surprise, gently
"Knowr repeated 8t. Lawrence,
puzzled in his turn.
'JTou know, I mean, that the man
who called himself Mr. Fanoourt has
E roved an impostor or worse? Sir
tephen Langley has been here to tell
mamma," Bertha said.
,lIs that all, Bertha? Did Sir Steph
en say ho more?" St. Lawrence asked,
smiling down upon ber troubled face.
"More?" Bertha said, again taking
alarm. "Is there more to near?"
"Look up, dearest look at mel" 6t.
Lawrence cried, drawing her toward
him again. "Do 1 look as If the 'more'
were anything very terrifying or dread
ful?" Bertha raised her eyes to her lover's
face. The color mantled on tier cheeks.
"Is it something you have heard
about yourself?" she said,-' eagerly.
"The mystery you told me of is at an
"Yes, dear, at an end for ever," St.
Lawrence replied. "Did Sir Stephen
not tell Mrs. Dalton that Lord Alph
iiiK'ton had discovered tlie heir whose
place that impostor had usurped?"
"1 don't know. Maiunia did not say."
Bertha answered. "1 think she could
not quite have understood."
"And yet it Is not ditllcult to under
stand," said St. Lawrence. "Eustace
Hi'iliey is my cousin. He took advant
age or having tlie fame Christian name,
ot being of the samu age, and of know
ing an my anteeeueiiis to usurp my
ice. lie empioyeu mac oia rnena or
yo wrs in the ominous to rou me or the
pools 1 was bringing over to England
In order to claim my richts. And now
it is Eustace fancourt who claims the
promise made to Eustace St. Lawrence
he comes to renew the pledge given
by the poor landscape-painter. "
Bertha's eyes, fixed upon the face of
her betrothed, dilated as he spoke; she
turned pale, lie led her to a chair, and,
Kneeling Derore uer, ciaspeu nor nanus
"Bertha, dearest," he said, "what is
it? What do you fear?" But for all
answer she leaned her head ou his
shoulder, and burst into tears.
St. Lawrence soothed and cheered
her with many loving words, telling her
how ujxa Aipiungton was prepared to
welcome her. And then he drew a pic
ture of the comfort they would be to
bis old age, they two together, till Ber
tha looked up and smiled through her
tears. As one remembrance after an
other came over her, her cheeks became
suffused with blushes, and she again
bid her face on her lover's shoulder.
"And I told vou of that nroDhecv
shout ths ringl'' she said. "But I did
"Ko. vou didn't know, but I did." re-
Joined Eustace, smiling. "I didnt
think then it would come true, though,
for I believed it was Douzlas's life you
would bless, not mine."
They were too much absorbed in each
other to hear footsteps, and before
Bertha' had time to reply the door
opened and Mrs. Dalton entered. See
ing St. Lawrence sitting by Bertha's
side, with her hands in bis, she uttered
sn exclamation of surprise and conster
nation. She did not know that any one
waa there, and had come into the room
to see if any preparations tor the morn
ing naa ueen made that ought to be
oi. LAwrence rose from his seat and
went toward her as she stood in the
doorway, the picture of stupefied aston
ishment. 'May I hone that the Interdict is
taken off, Mrs. Dalton?" he asked.
' Will vou shake hands with me now.
snd give me a favorable hearing to the
peuuon i nave to maxer"
t.nu w- ? r t
vju.iur. ou. 4wrence mi. im
court, I mean I am so gjad!" respond
ed um jwor iuuv, recovering ner speecn.
'I always liked you, and I never liked
Mr. aneourt Mr. BedJey, that Is, I
mean. It will be s great relief to Lena,
I am sure, poor dear. I suppose you
were telling Bertha?"
"Yes. I found she waa not aware that
it was my place Sedley had usurped,"
Eustace replied. "Do I understand you
that Miss Dalton feels the breaking off
or whs marriage a renerr l am most
hrtppjOo hear that she views It in that
"I dare say vou are, Mr. Fancourt,"
said Mrs. Dalton, taking the chair from
which Bprtha had risen. "I ara afraid
you will have to excuse Lena this even
ing; she has naturally been a good deal
upset, and I think she is Wing down."
Eustace begged Miss Dalton might
not be disturbed on his account he was
a good deal puzzied as to why he should
be supposed to wish to see her. Bertha
took the opportunity of making her es
cape, leaving her mother and lover to
gether. Mrs. Dalton was a little taken aback
by the coolness of St. Lawrence's tone;
she had expected that he would be in
ecstacies on finding Lena free. She be
gan to smooth down her dress, as was
her hnbit when she did not very well
know what to say.
"I Bhould not have left the house this
evening without asking to see you." St.
Lawrence began, as he stood before
her. "As I said, I have a petition to
"'ow it isu coming," thought Mrs.
Dalton, and she folded her hands, and
cleared her throat, and prepared to lis
ten with becoming dignity.
"I have long loved your daughter,
Mrs. Dalton," he went on.forgettmgat
the moment that there was any one else
in . the world but Bertha, "and I am
proud to say that I have received the
assurance of her love in return. There
awaits only your word to make me the
happiest of men. Lord Alphington is
. aware of my intention in coming here
this evening; it is with his full appro
bation I speak."
"I am sure what you say makes ms
very happy, Mr. St. Lawrence-Mr.
rancourt, I mean," Mrs. Dalton re
turned. "But you surprise me by say
ing my daughter gave you anyassur
snce, and and-wouldn't it have been
better to wait a few days? She is
Kwcdy prepared perhaps-so suddenly,
Mrs. Dalton Irtammered and colored.
Lens had not received the announce
ment of Mr. St. Lawrence's accession
to the name and style of Fancourt st
Sll ss she had expected indeed, instead
of its restoring her to cheerfulness, aha
bad .looked the Image of grief snd de-i
pair, and, if Mr. St. Lawrence should
nress for sn answer that avonine- ah
scarcely knew what might be the result'
vxou must auow something for s
lovers impatieuce, my dear madam,"
be replied, Biniling; "besides, how could
I remain sway from Berths, snd allow
ner to near an mat nas occurred from
' Mrs. Dalton again looked puzzled and
am sure it Is very good of you to
think of Bertha," she ssld.- "She Is s
dear, good girl, though of course not
like ner sister!" -" a
''No, thank Hearsnl" ejaculated us
tacetofelmselL, . . .
' Then I bavs your consent?" be con
tinued, sloud. 14 Tou will receive me
as your son? You bavs no longer sn
misgivings?" ' ' . .
"MisglvingsT Oh, dear, nolM cried
Mrs. Dalton. "I am sure nothing could
have turned out better than it has; and
there need be no longer delay either,
yon see." "
"I do not see why any delay should
be necessary ," said Eustace. "Thanks,
my dear Mrs. Dalton. Lord Alphing
ton bade me say he would call on you
before leaving town. lie wishes me to
So with him to Alphington Park, but I
opeonr stay in London will be pro
longed for s few days." . -
lie shook hands with Mrs. Dalton,
and, finding Berths did not return, be
went sway, saying that ho would see
ber again in the morning.
Mrs. Dalton returned to Lens's room,
hoping to find her asleep. , Bertha was
there. When she saw her, mother she
jumped up from ths low stool, where
she had been sitting by the fire, and
threw her srms round her neck.
"Eustace has told yon all, has he not,
mamma?" she whispered., ."Please for
give me for having kept our engage
ment s seeret from y ou-lt was only for
s few days."
"Your engagement?,,. What are you
talking about, child? . Have, you lost
your senses r aaia airs, uaiton, agnast.
"Has he not told
you., thenl"' asked
Bertha, withdrawing bet arms snd look
ing into her mothers face., a
Something in Bertha's blushing, hap
py face, the recollection of the manner
In which she bad found St. Lawrence
and Bertha together, staggered Mrs.
Dalton; she began to recall ber conver
sation with St. Lawrence, snd remem
bered that he bad not mentioned Lena's
name. Still she struggled against con
viction. ' - . -net ;! ji. li : ; ..
"But you, Berths," she ssld, in s
quavering voles, snd sinking , into the
nearest onalr "yon Countess of Alph
ington! It is impossiblel" . .
K Hush, please, mammal." entreated
Berths, glancing toward, the bed where
Lens lay, . J'Read that-rlt will, tell you
all;" snd she drew St. Lawrence's letter
from her pocket, snd placed It in her
mother's hand..-, , i r . t
Lena turned, ber. head uneasily and
uttered s low moan Berths sprang to
"My headl" she said, putting up ber
liens was really 111. When morning
came the doctor had to be summoned.
Brain-fever threatened, snd the ut
most quiet was declared to be necessary.
So, instead of wedding festivities,
there were s bushed-, household snd
grave snd snxious faces. .
Lord Alphington snd 8lr Stephen and
Lady Langley delayed -their departure
from town till Lens wss pronounced
out of danger. Every sttention that
kindness and pity could suggest was
paid to the unfortunate Invalid. Per
haps to fall ill was the best thing Lens
could have done it turned . people's
feelings of displeasure into commisera
During the month that followed, the
trial of Sedley and the two Lemonts
came on for Mrs. Lemont did not die,
though her health was permanently im
paired. Sedley was condemned to penal
servitude for life a. sentence he . re
ceived with the. dogged sullenness he
had evinced ever since his arrest. Mrs,
Sedley, as having acted under her hus
bands directions, got off, but Fterre
Lemont was sentenced to penal servi
tude for seven years. He was loud in
expostulations and entreaties for mercy,
seeming to have expected to escape
Duuishment bv a full confession.
Lena Dalton recovered slowly, but
the brightness of her beauty was dim
med. Her fine color was gone, her com
plexion had assumed a tinge of sallow-
ness; deep oarx lines snowed them
selves under ner eyes; ner nairnaa Deen
cut off, and It was doubtful whether
she would bj able to crown herself with
sbundant glossy plaits any more; She
moved about wan and spiritless, the
ghost of her former self.'
The doctor recommended change of
scene ' and s warmer climate for the
winter; and Mrs. Dalton was glad to
get away from' the inquiries ol her
"dear friends." It was agreed to shut
up Ivy Cottage and proceed to Italy,
talcing old Martha with them. Bertha
wished to accomoauv them, not be
lieving that Lena would '' recover
etrengtn or tranquility of spirits if left
slone with her mother, who was con
tinually harassing her with regrets, not
to say reproaches. Not only Eustace,
nowever, out iora Alphington and the
Langleys, set their faces strenuously
asrainst this arraneement. snd Berths
was obliged to yield. ' -;f
it so nappened tnst the daughter or
the curate of the next parish to Alph
ington was seeking for some occupa
tion. Kate Medhurst wss a great fa
vorite with Lady Langley; she had often
wished for the girl, who was now four-nd-twenty
. a more extended experience
of the world, snd sn opportunity of cul
tivating the taste for art which she de
cidedly possessed. A bright idea struck
jSdy Lingley, Ksts -Medhnrst should
ecompany Mrs. Dalton and Lena to
itome. She wss not only thoroughly
sensible snd intelligent, outs lively snd
energetic girl, who could not fail to ex
ercise a beneficial influence over Lens.
This arrangement satisfied sll par
ties. Miss Medhurst was glad to go, on
condition of having ber expenses paid
snd being treated as one of the family.
snd Mrs. Dalton waa charmed with ths '
ides of having some one who, like Ber
tha, would tsks sil trouble off ber
- Berths was married the day before
Mrs. Dalton left England. At her par
ticular desire the wedding wss svery
quiet sffalr; shs wished to have no
grand preparation that would recall the
past. On their return to the bouse after
the ceremony. Lord Alnhinston Disced
the opal ring on the finger of the bride. '
- " ine propnecy nas come true," ne
said; "snd never has the ring been worn
by one more worthy to bo j&untess of
'That will not be for many, many
ears yet, I trust," Berths returned,
Niching with her tips the Venerable
band that held here. ..
. "AH in Heaven's good time, my love,"
said the Earl. "But, If It be the will of
Providence. 1 ehall be glad to be spared
while to witness the happiness of toy
children." ' . " ,7 r i
Mr. snd Mrs. rancourt. after f short
tour, went to stay st Alphington Park
till after Christmas; they then went
northward to snother sest belonging to:
the Earl, but which , wss now to be
their own country home till ths season
commenced, by which time ths house
in Magnss Square was to be ready for
their reception. f .
Any one wishing for admittance there
would have met the face of sn old"
, friend. The situation of hall-porter be
coming vacant, Perkins, at Mr. Blgga's
request, was promoted to, the , post. It
is perhaps needless te any that he filled
it with much self-satisfaction. He
looked upon Uiggs as a wonderful man,
and held no grudge against him, but he,
had received a lesson: and' was careful
in the future how he .became confiden
tial over a glass of whisky and water.
The Honorable Mr. and Mrs. Pan
court had not yetr returned to town
when news arrived from Home,. Doug
las had written warm congratulations
both to Eustace and Bertha, and from
subsequent letteis they gathered that
he had quite recovered his spirits. Now
he was going to take them by surprise,
he said. He was about to be married.'
lie had first been attracted to Kate
Medhurst from a fancied resemblance
to bertha, but had soon learned to love
her for herself. He had been working
Bteadily during the winter and making
j money, and the want of fortune with
: his bride would be no drawback; she
was worth her weight in gold her
self, the pntltusiastio bridegroom-elect
averred. Miss Modhurst would return
to England with .Mrs. Dalton and Lena
' in the spring, and he would shortly fol
low, when he hoped a happy reunion
, awaited them all.
"How glad I ami" Bertha exclaimed.
"I think it was the only thing wanting
, to make my happiness complete.1'
: ' "How jealous I was once," Eustace
said, kissing his wife fondly, "when I
i was ui'rahl the prophecy wouldu't come
true! . But now all lias turned out well,.
; for Douglas lias found tlie right woman,
it semis, and my Bertha wears the opal
. i : Til S KND..-.
How thft Judge Kntered the House.
, Jefferson's great bight and slender
figure., exposed him to much ridicule
from his opponents; his sobriquet with
them - was "Long Tom.'1 Nothing
could present a moro striking or more
singular contrast than the figures of
: Mr. JVffurson and Gon. Knox, the One
very shorf, the other lank and lean, and
, unusually tall. They happened to meet
one morning on the stops of General
Washington lodgings. Iho two gen
tlomea approached from opposite direc
tions,!, and arriving at tho same mo
ment, a contest in etiquette took place
belAvuen them. -The general of the ar
my, arid full of Its ohivalrlc politeness,
could not think of passing In before the
eo-equal hoad of the' Departmont of
State, whilo the civil offlcor of the gov
ernment was equally as avorse to ta
king prdepdence of the military,' and
thoy, stood for some moments, each
drawing back and waving tho other, for
ward. In tho mldatof this entertaining
goouo tho notorious Judge . Peters, tho
ffreatost wit of his day, came up direct
y in front. Pirce.iving how. matters
stood, and 'casting a sly glanco from
6ne side to the other, he pnshed boldly ;
between them, exclaiming as he passed: .
Pardon me, gentlomen,' if, in ' my
haste, I dash through thick and thin'
Ben Periy Poore. ' " ;
Do Not Be Deceived.
. Ju these times of quack medicine adver
tisements everywhere it Is truly gratifying
to find one remedy that is worthy of praise
and which really does as recommended.
Eiectrio Bitters we osn voueh for as i being
a true and Tellable remedy, and ' one that
will do as recommended. They invariably
cure Stomach and Liver Complaintc Dis
eases of the Kidneys aad TJrioary diffi
culties. We know whereof we sneak, and
can readily say, give them a trial. Sold at
fifty cents a bottle bv Barclay Bros, (8)
Better than $10,000! : ;
"I ipeot over f 10,000 in 38 years." said
Major H. VV. Hines, of Boston, Mass., "in
being doctored for epilepsy. I employed
the best physiciins in New Orleans, St.
Lmis, N. York, Phila., Boston, London and
fans, but all to no purpose. Samaritan
Nervine has cured me entirely." $1.50. ;
Lovllest Among the Lovely
it she who renews r preserves the beauty
of ber teeth with SOZODONT, confessedly
the most effective preparation . for ,thero.
Yolnmt-s pi evidence might be adduced in
support of its claim to public confidence, aa
a means ot invigorating the teeth and ren
daring them pure, glistening and spotless,
and .not . less satisfactorily proven, is its
bslmly influence upon' the breath. Ask
for genuine SOZODONT, And sccept no
' ; Cheap Homes '
I - : rs '
ARKANSAS AND TEXAS- , t
Along the line of the St. Louis, Iron
Mountain'afld Southern Railway, TrXas and
Pacific Railway and International 'and
Great Northern Railroad, are thousands of
acres of the choicest farming sod grazing
langs in t lie world, ranging in price , troro
fy.uu , to fjjuu and f4.o per, acre, iq a
healthy country, . with climate unsurpassed
forsalubrity and comfort.; Send your ad
dress to the undersigned for a copy of eta
tlstics nf crops raised in Arkansas and Texas,
In 1882, Sod make up your mind to go and
see for yourself when yon leara that the crop
f.ir T883 Is SO per cent larger than that of
1883. To those purchasing land owned by
me company, ann paying one-iourtn, one
half,, or all cash, a proportionate rebate is
allowed for money paid for ticket or freight
over in uomnante lines.
II; C. TowsiKiny Gen'! Pass. Agt.
RASTER'S 8 ALB.
Btiti or Illinois
1 ' Circuit Court of
las. Alaianrier Conntv
Couimror AtaiAXoaa In Chancery, ,
Marv Hodges. War?
Hudge and John Alexander flodg.
. , ' Partition.
Pabllo notice is hereby given that, la purauane
of decree made and entered by Slid court la
toeab've entitled cauve, on tho Slat dav of Jan
nary, A. D. W ,1, Alexander H. Irvtn, muter
l chancery of the said drear court of Alexuaer
eoaatv, will, on .
WKOHKbDAY, THK 13TB DAT UF fXBKTJA
l; . hT, 18M, '' - .
Bt the . hour Of 11 o'clock In tha forannnn.
at the southwesterly door of the court house la tb
city or Cairo, county of Alexander aad (tat of
itnnoie, -. sen at - pueiic auction, ' to tb
highest 1 aad 'bt ' bidder, ? for eaah,
ll-ani aiagolar, ,the following - dasertbed
prtmlse and real ' estate in said decree
mantioned, ltute tn the county of Alexander and
elate of llllcx ls, orsoaach thtreof e sha'l b
wt quarter of the mthet qaarter of section
on it), In townsntp Utrn (IS), sooth and in
ranee two (I) west ef tb third principal maridlaa.
vna,vairo, iiunoia, January kM,ISB, ' i
AXKX. H. IRVI5.
,. .--'. " , . MaateelaChaDeery. ,
Who want glossy, luxuriant
and wary tresses of abundant,
beautiful Hfiir must use
elegant, cheap article always
.makes the Hair grow freely
and fast, keeps it from falling .
out, arrests and cures eray-
; ness. remoyes dandruff antt
Itching, makes the Hair
strong, giving It a curling
tendency and keeping it in
any desired position. Beau
tiful, healthy Hair is the sure
result of using Kathairon.
Swift' Specific Is entirely a vegetable prepare
lion, aid ihnuld not b eonlouudcd with tb' vi
rion, substitutes, lmitatloi'S, non-aecret iiombngi,
"Hnccn AltHraus," etc., etc., which are nuw be
ing manufactured by various peiaoss. Hon of
ti as eon'aina ilnule article which enter Into the
composition of 8. 8. 8. There Is only one Swift'
Npeclfle, and there I otbing in the world like It.
To prevent dlsMStvr anddistppolntment, besur to
get the genuine. i
Swift's Srjeclflc ia a eomnlntA an'MntVta D1an4
Taint, Blood Holann, Malarial Poison and Skin
Humour.' J. Dickinson sm h, M.D., At'anta, Ga
1 have had rmarkablv snccesswith Sarllt'a Rna.
ClSc ln th treatment of Bleod and Mk n Dlass,
ana in r einaie Disease', i look it myseli lor var
buaole with hapey efTact.
. .t ... D.O. O. Hbnrt, M.D., Atlanta, Oa.
was afflicted with some Mood Poison wbtch hd
wv.vwi. u ui iiviiuioDt, i u opeviao TV
lleved her permanently, snd I shall use It In my
-,. cypress Bidge, Ark.
Ia ISS0 I Ctme from tha North to take charm nf
tb ga works In Home, a aupcrlniendent, and
after tb overflow, which occurred 4u tb spring
following, I was very much exposed to malarial
poison, ana In ls8i found my blood so contamina
ted with th polsou that I waa forced to give np
business. . I wa treated by the physi lans without
My trouble finally determined In an abscess of
the liver and nearly every one (m self Included)
thousht 1 was doomed to die within a few day.
in iuii coduhiod i was aavisea ny a inena totals
Swift's 8p cific, and 1 took it lust as a drown! g
man would catch at a straw, but as soon as mv
(idem got under the Influence ol tho remedy, th
abscees cam to a point and bnr.t, passing off
without pain. In fifteen days after this I wa up
at mv work, and hava line euloved excellent
Every offerer from malarial poison should tak .
Swift's Specific.: - C. O. 'rr.c,
, Sopt. Borne Ga Light Company.
' Our treastlse on Blood and bkln DIsessos mall
free to applicants
THB 8WI1T SPECIFIC CO.,,
Dr.wer 8. Atlauta, Oa.
New Tork Offlca, l&S West 23d St. i
f 30 UNION SQUARE NEW YORK.'.
tWo oAN v5ufc,
ILU VMASS. , V 6A. i
TOR SALE BY. i ,T i
H. Steagala & Co., Cairo, 111.
For Sale br
state a Monro St., Chicago,
. BAND vATALOQUa,
JOf iWHVlfKrw. nmu, L.ps mils
PnviiMtofc Kmnlti Cii-Lmbm
l Stands. iVnni kl.nr so
IHtt. Huli'lrr mm OntAM. Rn
aunis i'. isnuiia iMmctMa as
HTM for Afll.t. HaaffS SmMA