Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
,'. Bubierlptlon Bateii
Dally (rtuHwred y carriers) per weak I
Daily (doltvered by carrier) one year
By mall (In advance) oue year W oj
81 mouth J
Thraa month f J
n month 00
By wall (n advance) neyear f J 00
Ufa month 1 J
To club of nve and ovr (per copy). . o
1' outage In all caam prepaid.
- A dTcrtl'int Iiatei:
FlrKtlmcrttoii, per squsro
Bubequenttncrtlon. per square jw
For one week, por iquare '
Faneral notice - 'i'!"
Obltu&rie and resolution pased by societies
ten ceul per line.
Deaths and marriages free
Flrt Insertion, per squa. t J 60
Subsequent Insertions 1 00
KlKht lines of solid nonpareil constitute a square
Displayed advertisement will be charged accord
ing to tho epace occupied, at above rate there be
Ine twelve line of olld type to the Incn.
To ropular advertiser we offer superior Induce
men both a to rates of charges and manner of
d i'lvlng their favor.
Tn paper may be found on flo at Geo. P. Rowell
A CV.s Newspaper AdvertllnR Bareau, (10 Spruce
atrnel ;whote advertising contract may be made
for It in New Yen.
Communication upon (object of general Interest
to the public are at all time acceptable. Rejected
mannacrlpl will not be letnrned. .
Letter and comra .oicatlon ihonld he addressed
K. A. Burusu, Cairo, Illinois.
Seven Years Old.
BY A. 0. SWINni'UNB.
Sevpn white mni on oue tree.
Seven wliltu love ol IiIbiih'Iois leaven,
Devon white sail on one soft oa,
Seven white wun on one hike's leo,
Seven white llowrr-llko stiiru In heaven,
All are type unmeet to be
For a blrtbiluy's crowu of seven.
Not tho racllnnoo of the roues,
Not the tili'BsitiK' of tho bread.
Not tho l)ret-e tout ere day irrow ts
Freeh for Hail uiidRwtum, and closes
W intra above tho sun's grunt spread,
When the star-tbtne on tho snow is
Sweet as sleep on sorrow shod."
Nothing sweetest, nothing best.
Holds so pood un'i sweet a treasure
As the love wherewith onee blest
J(V irrows holy, grief take rest, '
I.lfo.-tmlf tired with hour to measure,
Fil'shls oyv and lips mid, breast
With most light ami breath of pleasure.
A, the rupture unpolluted,
A the piutsion uurtellleil,
By whose force all pains hoart-rooted
Are trftusfliruri'd ati'l trnnuimitcd,
Heeomins'-d and ruconelled,
TfarouRb the impei-lnl, undisputed,
Present godhead of a child.
Brown, brlpht eyes and fair, brlpht head,
Worth a worthier crown than this Is,
Worth a worthier sontr instead;
gwoet, (frave, wise, round mouth, full fca
With th! Joy of lovo, whoso bliss is
More than mortal wine arid bread,
Lips whose words are sweet as kisses.
Little bands so glad of giving,
Little heart so glad of lovo,
Llttlosoul so gln l of living,
While the strong, swift hours are weaving;
Light with darkness woven sIkivb,
Time for mirth and tlino for grieving,
Flume of raven and plume of dovo.
loan give you but a word,
Warm with love therein for leaven,
But a song that falls unheard.
Vet on cars of sense unstirred,
Yet by song so far from heaven,
Whence you came, the brightost bird,
Seven years since, of seven times seven.
"Pretty? Yes, rather pretty, but per
fectly heartless!" said Mrs. Holmes to
Dr. Stanley, a youiijr, and talented phy
sician, with whom hlio was conversinr,
at a larjre and brilliant entertainment.
'Heartless! with that sensitive
mouth, and those eyes, so deep and full
of expression?" said the physician mus
ingly. . -
"I don't admire her stylo of beauty at
all. She looks like a wax doll, and her
heartlessness is proverbial. Since her
unel' left her so wealthy she has hail
suitors by tho score, ami flirts with ev
ery one. Why, look at her now?"
Ir. Stanley h eyes followed the direc
tion in which tho lady waved her fan,
and rested on tho central figure of a
group round tho piano. It was a lady,
young and fair, with a tall, exceedingly
graceful figure, pure Greek features,
.and largo blue eyes. Her hair was
short, but the soft, full curls made a
lovely frame for tho fair face. Her
dress was of dark lace; and twisted
amongst tho golden curls were deep
crimson flowers, with dark green
leaves; and on the snowy throat and
arms glittered blood-red rubies. Slio
was conversing gayly with a knot of
gentlemen, and .Dr. Stanley sauntered
over to tho group.
"Miss Murston," said one gentle
man, "what has becomo of Harold Gra
ham, tho artist?"
' The tiny hands swept over tho ivory
keys of the grand piano, in tho measure
of a brilliant wait.; and another of tho
group, supposing Miss Marston did not
Lear tho question, said,
"Out at elbows, and can't appear."
"Ho was wretchedly poor, there is no
doubt," said a third.
"Perhaps ho has committed suicide.
It Is threo woeks sinco ho disappeared,"
"Ob, I hope not!" said Miss Marston;
'we want his tenor for our next musi
cal mine. It would bo too provoking
for him to commit suicide!"
"Mrs. Holmes was right," thought
the doctor; "she hi perfectly heartless.
Ho turned from tho piano, but stop
ped as a full, rich voice broke but into
song. Eva Marston was singing Schu
"Last, (irocting;" and into tho
mournful words she poured such willing
energy and deep pathos, that group af
ter group, in tho large rooms, ceased
. their gay conversation to listen to tho
"Can she sing so without heart or
. feeling?" murmured tho doctor, ugain
' drawing nearer to tho piano.
"Eva," said a young lady, as the last
. notcsif tho song died away "Eva,
play a polka, won't you?"
A contemptuous smile quivered, for a
; ' moment on Eva Murston' s lip; then,
' nodding good naturedly, she dashed oil
Into a lively polka, which soon melted
the group round tho piano into- merry,
light-footed dancers; and Dr. Stanley
, went with Die rest
Tho ucxt morning Miss Marston sat
f . n her own room, writing a letter. Ia
1 til peep over her shoulder at oho sen-
' - "All hollow, all heartless,
You bliunc nie lor Wrung; you
here to see how they follow mo 'merely
Vf:f my , BMtwyt act one triio heart
anions' thorn all. There was one
A knock at tho door interrupted her.
"Come in!" and a neodlo-woman en
tered with a basket of work.
"Good-morning," said Eva, pleasant
ly. "How is Terence this morning?"
"Oh! miss, it's beautiful ho is to day.
Suns inarm, Pm sorry yo've had to
wait so long for the needle-work."
"Never mind that. How could you
work with the poor fellow so ill?"
"Sure, miss, it's many a one expects
their work, sick or well; and isn't Jerry
sitting up tho day playing with tho toys
yo sint him and Pat, that I kept homo
from school, a-mindiug him."
"How much, Mary?" said Eva, tak
ing out her purse.
"Oh! miss, you don't owe Mary Dan
nis a farden. There's tho doether yo
left the money to pay and tho wood ye
sint and the parties and milk and tho
money yo gave mo last week; suro,
miss, it's in your debt I am for tho rest
of vour life."
'What I gave Terence has nothing to
do with my bill." said Eva, rapidly
counting out some money.
v "Miss Eva," said tho poor Irish
needle-woman, and then stopped.
''Sure, miss, you do so much good
with your money, Pm ashamed to tell
"Tell mo what ?''
"Well, miss, it's about the young
gentleman that's rinted my room. You
mind where the widder tliod last au
tumn. Ho came a week back, mis,
and he niver come down stairs for three
days; so this morning I wint up, and
he's sick with a fever, out of his head
eutirelv. miss. If you would come
"Wait, Mary; Til go with you."
"He's dreadful poor, I think, miss;
for it's precious little furniture nothing
but a bed, and a table, and chair, and
no thrunk at all. at all, but a bit ol a
tlirowini off her silk wrapper, Eva
put on a dark gray dress and cloak, and
added a close silk bonnet with a thick
"Come, Mary !"
And the two left the. house together.
In a low, close room, on a pallet-bed,
lay Mary Dennis' lodger. The face
against tho coarse ticking pillow was
such as one fancies for that of his favorite
tuict. The hair was dark, waving over
a broad, white forehead; and tho deep-
set eyes were hazel, largo ami full; and
the features delicate, usually mo iace
was oale. but now it was crimson with
fever. The eyes, too, liorco and wild.
But, even with all this, that face was
beautiful with an almost unearthly
beauty. Into that poor, low room, hva,
with her sombre dress and radiant
beautv. came like a pitvinir ancel. She
cave one jrlance at tho invalid's face,
ami t hen crossed the room to his side.
"Eva!" said the sick man "Eva!"
"He knew me, she murmured, draw
ing back. But the young man moaned
her name acrain. and then broke forth
in wild, delirious ravines.
"Marv." said Eva, "send Patrick to
me. 1 will una pencil ami paper.
Marv left the room, and Eva turnet:
to tho table, to find paper and pencil
She wrote two hasty notes. One was to
her housekeeper, for pillows and sheets;
the other ww to Dr. Stanley, who did
not conjecture who was the friend1 that
sent him so much practice amor.g poor
patients,' and saw thai the yor.ug physi
cian was well paid.
Having despatched Patrick with tho
notes, Eva tried to make tho desolate
room more'home-like. Lifting from tho
table a waistcoat, something dropped
irom mo pocKci 10 uio noor. one pick
ed it up. It was a small miniature
ease, open; and painted on tho ivory,
Eva Marston1 a beautiful face.
A smile, gentle and pitying, canio on
"Ho did lovo me, then really lovo
me and would not seek mo with tho
herd of fortune hunters who follow mo
and that is the reason why I have miss
ed him for so long."
"Arrah, miss, hero's tho doether!"
"Stop him, Mary. I will go in hero.
Kemeniber, Mary, you don't know my
name!" ami Eva went into another lit
tle room, vacant, and adjoining that of
tho invalid's. The door stood ajar, and
Dr. Stanley's first exclamation after en
tering reached her.
"Harold! have I found you at last,
and in such a place?"
Eva's eyes ranged over tho capabili
ties of the room in which she stood, and
Bho nodded, saying,
"It will do 'larger and better than
the other, but a poor plaeo at best."
The next, day, when Dr. Stanley call
ed to see his patient, Mary, with a part
dotiable pride, ushered him into tho
room that had been vacant before. A
soft carpet was on tho floor, and a firo
in the crate. Soft muslin curtains,
snowy while, draped tho window. The
bed could seareelv bo recoirnized. with
itd pure white pillows, counterpane, and
sheets. A little table stood beside tho
bed, With the medicines, tho doctor had
ordered, and a decanter of cooling
, "The lady yo mind I told you of, that
sent ve to Terry," said Mary. "We ar
ranged tho room yesterday, and my
good man and I moved him to-day, so
she 11 anil bun hero when she comes.
It's sound asleep he's been for better
than three hour, sir."
Two hours later Harold was stil
asleep, out then ho opened his eves.
The cold, cheerless room was changed
as if by enchantment; and (Harold
thought he was dreaming) an angel faco
bent over linn, with pitying eyes, and
pmile tender as a mother's over her
"Eva!" ho whispered. "Oh, that
could die in such a dream, and never
awuko to the bitter, hopeless lovel Let
mo die now!"
Was it a dream, that sweet, low Voice
"Harold, vou will not die you wil
live .live for me! Your genius shall ho
rocojrnizod, your 'pictures sought. No
more struggling for life, but only fot
And tho tears fell as she spoke.
lJr. Stanley, standing in the doorway,
reeonied the ball-room belle, and the
object of his friend's long-slleut, hope.
less love. Softly ho glided down tho
stairs, for ho knew that a bettor medi
cino tlmn he could prescribe was-within
mo patient s grasp.
And the world said: "Just think vof
Eva Marston, rich, and such a hollo,
murrying Harold Graham, tho artist,
who was ai poor as a church uiouiio!'
CAIRO BLLLETIN: WEDNESDAY
Ph. Fierce's "Medical Discovery" has
become so thoroughly established in pub
io favor that were It not for tno torcetful-
ness of people it would not bo necessary to
call attention to its power to euro consump
tion, which is scrofula or tho lungs, and
other blood diseases, as eruptions, blotches,
pimples, ulcers, and "liver complaint."
Talinage to the Stock-Gamblers.
"Dis"orgo." Come out in a circular'
and end upon your victims to como and
get restitution. Young men, beware of
stock-gambling; beware of all doubtful
speculation. If you cannot earn aliveli
hood in a healthful way, die; death af
fords a healthful sepulchre. See the
dying gambler in his delirium. Ho talks
of options, percentages, buyer, sixty
days, stocks up, stocks down, lie rises
at midnight crying "One thousand
shares of Illinois Central at 128J." Take
it! Ho falls back dead. No more divi
dends; swindled out of Heaven. Slocks
down! Let us pray.
As Mad as a Hatter.
The most striking (in two senses)
thing about tho hatter's art, in the old
time when felt hats wero made by hand,
was the heat ing up of the felt. Dipping
the mass of wool and hair, from which
his fabric was to bo formed, frequently
into hot water the hatter was then wont
to fly at it, as if in passion, and give it
a violent beating with two sticks, one
held in eaeli hand, till it was matted to
gether into felt, which, jn time after
numerous combings and dressings and
shearings, became tho stylish beaver
worn by the men of fifty years ago. Tho
hatter seemed, to bo very mad at this ob
ject of his labor, and "mad as a hatter"
needed no. explanation in thoso days.
Burlington ( VI.) Frce iyc.is.
"nV or m ru.iojjnd ion
60op 'ppu o snonn.iodns nq .tutu 11 'rrrnj
Eraiul 9ajqj-.fytqi q)t. (qoABJ) ;vn:i
-osnoq pun Xptuuj siq n joj swuditis p,-
-piAo.nl pun sosuqamd u.wo wtj v opiuu
uiuu.qi"'' oqt!J.moA oqx 'spuouj Riq
joj sjji S st!iusui3 Sutb'ootp inoqu jiw.w
oq q.Viq.w ui tioiq'-cj aq-joqjnq otp ut
pljU! fr'i jajotucqa puu ois-uj s.uuqi
-UAV Jojoduifl oqi jo Aipqdiws oqx
How Women Would Vote.
Yv ere women allowed to vote, every one
in tho land who has used Dr. Pierce's
"Favorite Prescription" would vote it to be
an unfailing remedy for the disease pecu
liar to her sex. By druggists.
an intelligent Ape.
A man of strict veracity relates these
two facts, of which ho was an eye-witness.
He had a very intelligent ape, to
whom he amused himself by giving wal
nuts, of which the animal was extreme
ly fond. One day lie placed them at
such a distance from tho ape that the
animal, restrained by his chain, could
not reach them. After many useless ef
forts to indulge himself in fiis favorite
delicacy, he happened to see a servant
pass by with a napkin under his arm.
lie immediately seized hold of it, whisk
ed it out beyontl hhj arm to beat the nuts
within his reach, and soohlaincd posses
sion of Iheui. His modeof breakingthe
walnuts was a fresh proof of his inven
tive powers, llo placed the walnut upon
the ground, let a great stone fall on it,
and so gut at its contents. One day the
ground on which he had placed the wal
nut was so much softer than usual that,
instead of breaking the walnut, the apo
only drove it into the earth. What docs
the animal dot lie takes up a piece ol
tile, places the walnut upon it, and then
ts the stone lull wlnicMie walnut is in
Spain is having built in England sev
eral iron snips tor ner naval new., i no
company which built for her some time
ago an iron cruiser has recently launch
ed a second after the samo design. The
length of theso ships is 21Q feet, and
their tons burden, 1,0'1'J; the armament
being three 6-inch 5-ton breach-loading
Armstong guns. They belong to a typo
of fast, unarinored cruisers, now largely
used in the European navies, winch are
employed on distant stations in times of
peace, and in times of war are well
adapted to the irotoeuon ol mercantile
marines. At the royal dock-yards in
Spain other vessels of similar design are
Tho Artifice of a Flirt.
In her last letter Clara Bello speaks
of a trick to be played by a mischievous
young lady on New Year's day, calculat
ed to raise merry Ned with numerous
hearts. She is pretty, vivacious, self
possessed, and quite capable of seeming
to be carried away by her feelings,
while really as cool as a chilled cucum
ber. After drinking tv glass of wino in
duo with the victim, she will beam on
him so warmly that ho can't help but
thaw. When he is sullieiontly melted
to run into sentimental talk, sho will
lead up, half banteringly and half seri
ously, to a proposal to dissolve the pearl
from her ring into his glass of wine, in
order that he may truly drink in token
of remembrance. Although ho may
fear that pearls aro poisonous, he will
gallantly take tho risk. Then sho will
break the pearl out of its setting, drop
it into his glass, and watch it liquify.
Tho fact is that she has provided herself
with a sullieient numbei of cheap wax
pearls to meet the largest probablo de
mand. This wretch, by tho way, will
wear a dress of white nun's cloth, made
up in an (esthetic shape, with bands of
white silk gimp and chenillo fringe.
Her arms will be bare to tho shoulders.
but her cordage will be high to the neck,
all of which Is t he highest art at present.
Shu coiilliWntly expects to have a right
Inquirer: Is the owl a Bohemian?
Now that's an open question. Tho owl
Is given to howling round nights and In
dulgcs in the (lowing bowl as wo know
by tho common expression: "Drunk lis
a boiled owl?" Hut then on the other
hand ho Is credited with wisdom, so It'n
hard to say whether he's Bohemian or
mil. Tlionwl. bv the WHV. obtained Ids
reputation for wisdom by keeping very
quiet and merely lifting up his vciico oc
casionally to hoot at something. It's
the same way with lot of men. There's
a pointer for you. The best kind of an
owl to keep Is ft stalled awl--Boston
MORNING. FEBRUARY I, 1882
What Physicians Say,
Pan Lkanuuo, Col., January 6, 1877
D. R. V. Pi buck, Buffalo. N. Y.: Dear
Sir I have employed your "Pleasant Pur
gative Pellets" in my practice for tho last
four years. I now use no other ulterativo
or cathartic medicines iu all chronic de
rangements of tho stomach, liver, and
bowels. I know ot nothing tnat equals
them. J. A. Milleh, M. D.
Astonished at His Popularity,
Ike Scliwindelmeyer .ls a relative of
old man Schwindelmeyer, of tho well
known Galveston firm of Schwindel
meyer & Co. Iko is a recent importa
tion from Germany, and travels for tho
firm. Ho has a very great opinion of
himself, and thinks that Schwindelmeyer
owns this world, ami have a builders'
lien on the next. Not long since young
Ike Schwindelmeyer visited Houston.
On the morning of his arrival, after
breakfast, he started up the avenue. It
happened that tho funeral procession of
a prominent citizen was also proceeding
up the avenue. Ike was abreast of tho
hearse, and the gentleman on tho side
walks removed their hats, and remained
uncovered until the hearso had passed.
Ike took all this to himself, ami politely
returned the salutations with some pleas
ant remark, as a "a peautiful morning,
shentlemens!" or "how 'ish yerself to
dav?" There was a larger crowd of gentle
men at tho corner of Pecan street, and
when Ike and the hearse came they all
took otf their hats reverently. Iko
was ruoved at this universal nomago,
and exclaimed, half confidentially to him
self: "I yonder who tole 'em I vash travel
ing for Schwindelmeyer & Co. Galves
A Ourious Loss of Value. -The
New York Times calls attention
to the curious loss of value which art
icles sull'er as soon as their outward ap
pearance is injured. A pair of shoes,
stained on their soles, are sold cheap; yet
after an hour's usage it would be impossi
ble to say whether t lie soli's had or had not
been stained. Gloves with a blemish no
greater than the first wear would lose
much of their value as marketable art
icles. Silk underwear is wholly chang
ed after a water soaking, and yet tho
buyer of it would have it sent to tho
wasli after a few week's usagj. Con
sidering the washings, the Water loss on
linen table cloths and napkins should
not be large, but it is. Scrubbing
brushes and lish-hooks should be exempt
from this class of damage, but more
than once walerdaniage in these articles
has been estimated nt more than fifty
per cent, of their sound value. A lot of
pig-iron was in a warehouse on a dock,
and the warehouse taking lire, salt water
was used in extinguishing the flames. It
was claimed that this was Highly detri
mental to the pig-iron. Tho insurance
company, winch must previously havo
poked 'niton the risk as almost in
capable of damage, was content to settle
by paying live per cent, of the supposed
value of the pig-iron.
Disappointment in matters of plyisuro
ia hard to be borne, in matters affecting
health it becomes cruel. Dr. Bull's Cough
Syrup never disappoints those who use it
for obstinate coughs, colds, irritation of
throat and lungs, etc.
Maih fkom IIahmless Matkhials, aud
adnptcd to the needs of fading and falling
hair, Parker's Hair Balsam has taken the
first rank as an elegant ami reliable hair
Evils to he Avoided.
Over-eating is in one sense as produc
tive of evil as intemperance in drinking.
Avoid both, and keep the blood purified
with Burdock Blood Bitters, and you will
be rewarded with robust health aud an in
Many Mislraw.f. People drag them-
selves about with failing strength, feeling
that thev aro steadily sinkinc into their
graves when, -by using Parker's Ginger
onic, they would find a euro commencing
with the first dose, and vitality and strength
surely coming back to them. See other
Fuank Bakdal, North Bennett street,
Buffalo, snys: "I have tried your Spring
Blossom as a family medicine and have
never come across anythine; to doso much
good in so short a time in case of indiges
tion, dyspepsia aud derangement of tho
Htouiach ; I strongly recommend it."
Price 00 cents, trial bottles 1U cents.
Nearly a Miracle.
K. Asenith Hall, Bingham, N. Y., writes:
"I suffered for several months with a dull
pain through left lung and shoulders. I
lout my spirits, appetito anb color, and
could with difficulty keep up all day. My
mother procured soma Burdock Blook Bit
ters; I took them .as directed, and navo
felt no pain since first week after using
them, aud am nowquito well."
Deaf us a l'est.
Mrs. W. J. Lang, Bethany, Out., states
that for fifteen months sho was troubled
with a disease in the ear, causing entire
deafness. In ten minutes after usinr
Thomas' Electric Oil sho found relief, and
in a short time she was entirely cured and
her Hearing restored.
Thomas Fitcheii, Bradford, Pa., writes:
"Iencloso money for Hprint; Blossom, as I
aid I would if it cured mo. My dyspep
sia hns vanished, -with all its symptoms.
Many than its; I shall never be without it
in tho house."
Price 50 rents, trial bottles 10 cents.
A Friend la Need.
Timoover and sgain Thotnos' Klectrio
Oil has proved a salutary friend to the di
trussed. As a reliable curative for croup
in children, Boro throat and bronchi id affec
tions, and as a positivo external rcmudy for
pain, it in a nuer failing antidote.
Whnlcmilc dealer In
All Btrnm Dretiad.
giudfo'jirice. .iITSaiS. KISS.
GREAT Gekji DESTROYER.
Prophylactic Fluid !
I'lcer purl Had and heal
ed, (iiiiicrene pre
vented and cured.
W'otiud healed nipldly.
8curvy enred lu hort
Tetter dried tin.
It Ih perfectly iiarmk'B.
For core throat It 1 a
E It ADICAT E 1)
hick room purl tied nd
Kuvorcd Hud lrk Cur-
ons relieved ami ro-fri-imcd
Hold added to the
Soft wlillo complexion
ecnreo by It ubm Io
linpiirii iilr madu liurin-
len and purllUiif by
To purify tho breath,
dentin! the teeth, It
can't be urpaNcd.
Catarrh rvliuyed aud
Iliiru relieved Itieuntly.
licmovea all unpleasant
Ship lever prevented by
In ciiceit of death lu the
limine, It fliould al
ways be lined about
the corpse It will
prevuul auy linpleia
nut t titell . An anti
dote for anln al or veg
etable poiHoim. (ting,
Dangerou cllluvlu of
di k room and uoplt
nla removed by It uu
Yellow fever eradlcuted.
In fact it I the threat
Disinfectant and Purifier.
MamifacturtnijChenextH, SOLE riiOPKIKTOHS.
Tubercular IJi nm ot I-.uri(n arid
Tubercular consumption of the Inns I that
form of tha direare iun-t common, moat fatal, and
until recenty considered iticurahlu. Tubercle,
from which the t ame Id derived, I a morbid pro
duct, d. popl'ed from diceaed blond in varlou
part of the body; and In proportion a that fluid
( impure, and lei,ta of lime it remains to, will
tubercular rilatlienlx continue.
Fall Kiveh, Mix. , March 'Jnth, 1679.
Jame I Fellow. F.M
Dear Sir: About threo year aL'o I wa attacked
with ' ronrhllU ntid tubercu ar Uineane of the left
luiiK, aud milTered for two year no everely that I
wa unable io attend to hunuieh, About lyenr ago
I was advloed to try Fellow' Syrup of llypopboi
phltea, and before I hal llniKhed one bottle tny ap
etite and ftrenmh were greatly Improved: my
congo berame Ii-pk troublesome, my deep a
sound and refraining, whieb had not been the eaae
for over a year, I had differed from nervoaiine
an J difficult breathing all ibe time I was tick; but
yonr yrap has. cured it all. I advise all person
afflicted I wa to uoa Fellow' Byrup of Hypo
phosphites. (Signed) JAMES H. STEWART.
An endless chain of eoil ellect I formed by
Fellow' Compound Syrup of Ily imphosphlte. and
we are tafe In SHvintr, from a lorn; eiperiencs In
medicine, it virtue are not possessed by any oth
For Sale by all Druclut.
ruin Cannot fituv Whore
Khtiematlsin 1 cured by
TUOMAS ECLKCTIUC OIL
Alnme back of eljjht year HlandinK wa positive
ly cured by ft) cent wonh of
TAOMAS' ECLKCTKIC OIL
Common soro throat I cured with one dose of
THOMAS' KCLECTHIC OIL,
Cou1ih and colds are cured by
TIIOMA.V ECLBCTKIC OIL
All throat and luni; diffuse nro cured by
THOMAS' ECl.KcntlC OIL.
Asthma It cured by
THOMAS' IX'LBCTKIC OIL
Hurng and frot bile are relieved lit once by
THOMAS' KCLLCTltlC OIL.
' Always gives satisfaction.
.Sold by Medicine Dealers everywhere.
Trice 50c. and $1
FOSTER, M1LUURS & CO., Prop'rs
Buffalo. N. Y.
btilne now before tho public
You can ninku money fanler at
worn lor it titan at anvllinia
uIkh, Capllvl not needed. We
will lart von. W 'Jidarand
upward mndn at home by the
lndnl.rloti men, women, boy and idrl waned ev
urvwheru to work for im, Now I the time. You
can work In paru tlmeoulyorulveyoiirwhulttlmo
to the biinlne, Yon can live nt home and to th
work. No other biiNlue will pay you nearly a
weil. Mo one can full to make cunrtnou pay by
eiinuuInK at once. CtiKtly otnllt and term free,
Money madu fant, eaully and honorably, Addre
True A Co., Anula, Maine, lu-!'.
(MAY'S SPECIFIC MEDICINE.
TRAD! MARK. Tim (Irunt Kim-
iin remedy, An
linlalllnK cure for
perniatnrrhea, i til
potency and all
dluae that folow
a a aeiinunco
of ie rnhUHfi a A:
IttMM of memory. V.'
Before TaWafi.ri itn Iakillfi.
dtmnvM of vision, tiremnturo old
other dleaii that lenlto luaanltv,; cimntimptlou
ur n i'i'-!jinii.ii bin.v,
KrKiill particular In our pamphlet, wlilr-h we
denlao toeii(l free bv mull to kvervono. ItfThtl
KpoclllcMedlcluo I told bv all druitlt i Jl Per
naoanuu, or lx pAcknite Tor S.I, or will beiit free
bv uiall on receipt of the money, nv il(lrelng,
TUB. OKAY MKDIC1NK CO.,
llurriu), N, Y,
Bold In Cairo bv rul Bchnli.
120 Broadway, New York,
of any Life Insurance Company
IN THE WOULD.
It alone lue
not be dimmed" after It Is three year old,
and that lucb pollr.Ie shall be
on receipt of satisfactory proof of death.
it policy is clear and concise, and contain
NO ARDUOUS CONDITIONS.
N. B.-liFAII vni'n ini ir-luv -.,m.ru tv,
hort and simple form ued by lbs Equitable with
the long and obncuru contract loaded down with
technU-alltle l.sued by other compaoie!
Its CASH RETURNS
to policy bolder aro
N. II. Seo the marr letter from tiollrv hntHen
eilinou'lnk' their irratifltatlon with tti mlnm. rr.,n.
their Tontim SVINU k'UNU t'OLItt.
HocauRo of its
Assets Securely In vested
Surjilus Securely Iuve-ted, nearly
K. A. BUKNKTT, Agent.
Office, corner ljth and WMblncton.
November it, lsl. midw
MUTUAL A 1 1) SOC1CTY,
A SUBSTITUTE FOR LIFE ISSUE-
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society,
OrcanUed Jul? Hth, 1877, 1'nder the Lwi o
tb .Hate of Illinois. Cupyrlgutfu1 Jnlv
9, 1877, 1'ndrr Autof Congrru.
c.T. Kion ...,.
J. A. tiOLDSTINE
J J. liUKDON
L. b. TflOMAS.
J. C. WHITE,
W. r. PITCHER,
J. 8. McUAIIEY.
JiOAItD OF MANAGERS:
William fctralton. of Ptratton 4 Bird, whole!
Krocer; Paul (4. bchuh, wholealeand retail druic
Ulft; Ilar.cn I.elKhton, commlaston merchant; Ja.
8, McOahey, lumber dealir; J. J. Oordou, phys
ician; J. A. Uoldatlnn, of Ooldtlne & Kuen water,
wholesale and retail dry good, etc; Wm.F. Pitcn
er, neneral a(?ent; Henry B. Ellin, city printer and
book binder; Chealcy llayne, Cooper; Jno. C.
vtuuu, asNisiani secretary ana tollcltor: Albert
Lewis, dealer In four and rain; F. Dm, presi
dent Alexander County Bank ; U. W. Hendricks,
contractor and builder; Cyrus Close, general
Kcut; Thomas Lewis, secretary aud attorney at
lw; L. 8, Thomas, broom manufacturer; W. K
Huel, contractor and builder; C. T, Rudd
auetit C. HI, L.4N. U. rallaoad; Moses Phillip. rar-
peuier; 11 a. viininiiioy, contrncior, airo, ills.,
lluv. J, Hpencer, clergvtiian.St luls, Mo.; J. n,
Betbutio, circuit clerk, Millppl county, Charles
Ion, Mo. ; J. II. Mooro , lawver, Commerce Mo.:
tl Ul.,lntrtf tihv.lil.n l.ltnAlnn LT .. . T w
Tarry, phvBlclau, Fulton, Kt.j Wm. Ryan, farmer,
jiiurrv, nv, ; n. nieieoarn, inHnuiaciurer or sad
dlerv, KvanavtlUi, lnd.;Iko Anduraon, secretary
to suticrlntondenl C. Mt. L. & N O. railroad. Jack
son, Tenn.; J. M. Robertson, phvaiclau, White
vlllo, Tenn. i Thoma A. OHhoru, harnen maker,
Bolivar, Tenn, : Win, L. Walker, "Dixie Advei
tlMntr AKeuJ," Holly 8urlns.Mim
by thl slmplo ' wauir
yyt t. ,7, iii.vu.i,... itmj
avoid all the labor and
Injury of driving her
Hewlns Moohllie. Over
0,000 of thcMo Uaeku
VV liter Motor, nolwleH
nu ornninenini, aiiapi.
ed to all BewlnK Ha
olilne. are now Klviu
Two sire are made for
Household Hewlnu Ma
B'ii.oO, AIho lara-er
Kite lor fnetory neod
R.w f.. nit Li,..i:n n,..
.... H. A..IU M.W
-m m uu .... vmvuim -
BACK 08 WATER MfJTOlt CM.. Knwark. N. J
neuu ror uirouiar to
Thl I tho
Most Economical Power Known
FOR DK1V1NU LIGHT MACHINERY t
It taken but llltlo room.
It uovur let out of repair.
It cannot blow tip. .
It rcitnlrea no fuol.
It needs no engineer.
Tkora I no delay nollrlnnup; do ashes to clean
away; no extra Iniurancu to pay: do repair
lu necessary) no coal bill to pay, x
and it Is always ready for ate.
It in Voiv Ohoap.
o 30o, Bt ttt paper yon tawtbii au
: k - ' 'v .... . .
... 1 1 " h "m iha ' ' i, , v ..'