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THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 5, 1882.
TIIE DAILY BULLETIN.
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B. A. Burnett, Cairo, Illinois.
HUGH KENMCK'S WILL,
THE STORY OF A POSY RING.
BY MAItfiARBT Hl'KT.
Author cfT!ie linden Cathi," "Tlivrni
eroJTt Model;" Jx. Co
"They have done grout lifirin by their
over-wimlom!" eaiil he; "they have fret
ted my life away."
'I'mph !" Hiiid the iWtor, who did not
relieh so much frank criticism. "Mail
am. if you are puinff to stay here, I want
!(,' yon to be quiet, I cannot allow any
more conversation. Yon do not know the
harm you are doinjj. You can utay if you
like, but you must pit down quietly. Tho
nurse will do (Ul that is needful in the
way of piviiijr Mr. Kichmond hist medi
cine. I hhall look apain during; the
course, of the nifjht, but, Miss C'laveriiifi
I jog of you not to stay long; here I as
pure you my patient would lie. better alone
with hia nurse."
The doctor departed. llujjh Richmond
turned to Lucy, and said, "Surely you will
not leave met The doctor says I shall
Lucy aid, "No, I will not leave you,'1
Hiit feet were icy cold the nurse was
applying hot flannels to them they also
brought hot bottles, but nothing seemed
to warm them. lie fell back and lay as if
exhausted. The few words he hail heard
and said seemed to have thoroughly fa.
liued him, and now Lucy saw how terri
bly ill he was. Win sat silently by bisbod
' tide waiting, praying, hoping. She did
not know how long hIio had lieen thus sit
ting when be again Poke. "1 know wo
are both in the cave again, In-cause it is
so bitterly cold. It won't In; t long. They
take meup in the middle of the night and
put me into a scalding hot bed. My feet
lie on hot coals and my head is scorched
with tiro. Tlii fllstu of things is better
than that but nurse, my feet are wet,
and that is what makes them so cold.
Ilon't you know they got wettliis morning
on tho causeway? that's what makes
them ho cold now. Miss Havering, tell
her alniut it she does not lx'lieve me.
She thinks I talk that way because I am
Lucy shuddered. It was terrible to
hear hix mind wander. lie saw that she
Jid so, and said, "You shudder, ton and
how pale you arot Starlight makes your
face so wan and blue."
"Mr. Kichmond," said the nurse, "you
must not talk. The lady will go away if
lie looked inquiringly in Lucy's face.
"Yes," said she, firmly, "if you talk I
"1 can't talk," was his reply, "I am too
tired." He sank back wearily, and pain
fully, and lay quietly for an hour or so, as
if in a stupor. His eyelids were not closed,
but he seemed unconscious of all around
him. The nurse came and felt bis pulse.
When she had done this his hand dropicd
as if jxiwerh ss.
"Is he worse?" Lucy whispered in
alarm. "Is he" She coilld not finish
"No, he's not dying." said tho nurse.
"He'll last another hour or two. They
mostly go alMiut thi'ce in the morning, or
he may go on till the turn of the tide.
That's a great timu for them to die."
"Hush! Pray do," said Lucy. "Ho
hears all you say
"He knows nothing aliout it if ho does.
He's always in a sort of Htiijmr till mid
night gets over, and then he's in his glo
ry! lie talks Iwenty to the dozen t lien."
"Please, nurse, don't say such things,"
"It's no want of feeling, miss, none! I
could not manage at nil if 1 was as took
Up wilh pity for him as you are."
"Are his feet wanner?" asked Lucy,
"A wue, nut lie does not una mem
warmer. Nothing I can do to them has
much effect on them, They get warm of
their own accord about ono o'elock, and
then there's no getting them cold again,
The hot fit is worsts than the cold lit, and
wears him out more, Hut it's my liclief
that ho will Just lie this way, and know
no other while he lasts. Poor gciitleniuti,
ho'll not 1 obstreperous any more now."
Lucy's heart ached, but she had emir
ngn when cmirago was wanted, ami con.
trolled herself. "Nurse, does ho never
Bleep?" sho asked,
"Never, to do him any good. That's tho
worst thing he has had to contend with
that' what's brought hint to this."
Hut he is )MrhapR sleeping now?"
"No, he Is not. Ho is quiet, but there's
no refreshment in it."
The nurse took bh easy chair liy the Ore,
and Boon began to doze Aunt Ksther had
lotifc since ctrpt to a ofa In the corner and
cried herself to Bleep Lucy sat waiting
for ihfi end which was now so near. How
hould Bhe meet his mother? What ter.
rlble words she would hear from her!
i.ucy nai cannon ills death, and ho was
tho only son of his mother, and she a wid
ow! Ho had died from paving her from
tho consequences of her own stupidity.-
Her thoughts were so bitter that sho
wished for any sound to break the still
ness, but no sound whatsoever was audi
ble toiler senses but tho breathing of those
in the room.
At length Hugh Richmond lxgan to
move, "The exhaustion is passing away,"
"No, it's the hot fit coming on," said tho
Lucy was almost glad of it this jiower
of suffering was a link to lire. Ho asked
for water, and reproached them for giv
ing him warm water. Then he complain
ed of the sea. "It wears my brain out.
If it would but stop moaning while I
counted ten even that would rest my
head) but it won't. Moan, moan, moan.
It will go that way till it kills me."
His voice was feeble and weary, his ac
cent most piteous. Lucy did not hear the
sea; sho liogan to sing to him in a low,
sweet voice. No one ever knew what
an effort it cost her to do it. He listened,
and forgot alioiit tho sea, and gradually
some painful lines in his face Kinootlind
themselves away. lie looked at Lucy,
ami said, "Whoever you are, you are kind
but if you want to lie really kind tome,
do put a stop to one thing they do to me
every night. . . . Miss Clavering you
perhaps know her my mother always
said she was an enemy to Mil of us, but
I never kdieved it till now. Every night
Miss Clavering comes here, ami just when
I want to go to sleep sho wraps her long,
wet hair round my throat until I cannot
breathe, and when I cry out, she wraps it
tighter and tighter, until I am choked.
Every breath I draw then sends a burn
ing pain right through my chest, ami I
feel cut in two by a red-hot sword, and
still no one will help me. That nurse,
there, is in league with her, and will stand
quietly by, and let her do anything sho
likes to torture me." His voice was now
quite strong again, and his eyes were
bright with fever. "They talk aliout. my
In'ing ill that woman and the doctor I
mean they pretend to Imj sorry, but they
could cure nie if they chose to stop her.
It iH nothing but having that long bit of
wet hair wrapicd so tightly round my
throat which makes me so ill. They will
not keep her away or force her to unfasten
it, and it, is wet and cold, and chokes me."
"That is how he always talks," said the
nurse, "poor dear gentleman!"
"It is the. truth, though! She pretends
that it is not, and so does that fool or
knave of a doctor, but I ought to know
best, for I feel it. I feel it now, tight ami
hoking me. It is Miss Clavering's
hair, 1 tell you! It got wet when we were
out all night on the Grand 15ey that is
why I wanted so much t r'se her by day
light. I wanted to try if i could not per
suade her not to do this. She does it ev-
ry night, ami that's why I can't get well
that is what is killing nie!"
"I)o not talk that way, please sir," said
"That is your help, is it?" cried he.
"Excellent help! Iioii't talk, you snv?
lint I must talk! I must be heard! Noth
ing chokes you like hair! it makes itself
into such a tight.strong rope!" He clutch
ed Luc)'s hand, and cried, "Will you stop
her doing it?"
Why, sir, this is Miss Clavering her
self you are talking to! It is Miss Cluv
ering who is sitting by yon'. Look at her.
She is pitying you as much as she can!
She doesn't want to do nothing to hurt
you," said the nurse.
He looked at her in doubt anil alarm.
Lucy let her hair down, and said, "I am
Miss Clavering j but I promise, as you
ask it, never again to do anything to hurt
you. Feel my hair, it is quite dry now, so
I do not want to wrap it round your throat
any more. Nie took his poor parched
hands in hers, and made him touch her
hair. "Feel it," said she, "it has got quite
dry ami warm. I will fasten it up tight
ly, and you shall see me do it. Look what
a nijinlier of st rong pins I am using, and
how safely I am fastening it."
He watched all sho did with eagerness.
He had forgotten almost everything which
had happened on the (irand Bey, except
the one fact that when tho sailors met
them and took Lucy from hia arms one
long coil of tier hair had to be untwisted
from his throat. Somehow or other it had
then wrapped itself tightly round it, and
the remembrance of this had haunted
him and played a terrible part in increas
ing his illness. When her hair was tirmly
fixed iu its ulace, bho made him feel it
nnce more, and said, "Now that can do you
no harm." He seemed perfectly satis
fied, and made no more complaint of being
strangled by her, but ho still complained
of being kept by force in a burning bed.
He now seemed much exhausted, and lay
as if partly unconscious, Presently Lucy
saw him clutching at the lied-clothes, as
if to draw them upwards. Some one had
once told her that this was a sign of ap
proaching death, and tho sight mado her
thrill with terror. She could not bear to
see it. She drew his hand away and held
it tightly in hers. She would hold it now
until he died.
"Oh, thank find," paid he, "you have
taken me back to tho cave again, and it
will bo cool! I felt I was there when you
put your hand in mine. Ah! how you
Tlepl thenj I could not awaken you!"
"You slept, too, Could you sleep now?"
"Vour head was on my shoulder then.
ion were unhappy, and so tired and cold
That is how we camo to sleep."
"Could yon sleep in that way now?"
asked Lucy. "Lay your head on my
shoulder and try." She moved closer to
the pillow where his head was tossing tin
easily aliout. Sho drew him towards her
till his forehead rested on her shoulder,
and placed her cool hand on It.
He seemed to breathe more freely, am
sail', "How well I feel since you took
your strangling hair awayl Tho cave is
cool. Why did you not take mo there be
Strong hoj arose in Lucy's heart. She
felt he might recover.
"We must get off the island at day
break, said he. "Waken me then if 1 go
"Yes,", replied Lucy, "I will rouse yon
men, iiivr. go to sleep now."
He shut, his eyes, and seemed to yield to
ner as a tinld might have done. The
muse cameinil saw him lying thus. She
down i j liticy. Aunt r.stiier was
Bleeping in fijMistant corner, and very soon
Hugh Kichiioud elept also. After a while
his breathing liccame as regular and
jieaceful as that of a child. Lucy only
was awake. Tho attitude sho hail chosen
liecame painful to her. She never nth-red
one hair'H breadth. She was weak and ill
herself, but she lxro all, and for hia Bake.
She, who had not yet lieen able to Bit up
morethanjhalf-an-hourat alinie.sat in this
constrained jvisture for hour after hour,
proud and thankful that Hhe could do so
much. Herono hope wan that jierhaps
under Providence she might be the means
of saving a life that had lieen freely risk
ed in her liehalf. The foolish over-wisdom
of those around them had almost cost his
life and her own i but even yet all might
lie well. He was sleeping peacefully ; his
hand, which lay in hers, was no longer
parched, his breathing was regular and
calm j once the door ojiened, and the doctor
lceied in. He threw up his arms in won
der when he saw tho change in his pa
tient's condition, but he ere it out without
disturbing him. Lucy saw that he had
expectel to find it all over, or to see poor
Hugh Kichmond breathing his last, and a
hope which as yet she hud hardly dared
to indulge in, began to take up its almdo
in her mind. Day dawned and still he
slept, and still his head was on her shoul
der. She feared the light might awaken
the jhkii" sleeper, but ho slept on. Aunt
Esther, tin), was still sleeping; her face
looked grey and haggard in the now light.
"How happy she will lie wiien sho awakes
and sees him!" Hiought Lucy, and then
she checked herself for over confidence.
Who could soy that he wiw safe?
Alxnit five o'clock he opened his eyes,
and said, "I feel very happy j where am
1 ?" Then be saw Lucy. "Are you really
here?" he asked.
"Yes, really," sho answered her heart
was too full to speak.
"Did they not say I was to die to-night?"
She j tressed the hand she held. He
looked tenderly in her face, and said, "You
have been very good to me. Do you care
for me a little?"
"I care for you very much indeed," sho
He smiled. It was a treat to see that
smile once more. His eyes seemed to close
of their own accord, and he was asleep
again almost directly. Lucy slightly
changed her position, but still she sat by
him, and still she held his hand. "For
once," thought she, "I have done some
thing that has not been an injury to him.
Thank (lod I came!"
Now that she could see his face she
saw how pale and thin it was. Hhe was
looking sorrowfully at it when the nurse
awoke and came to her.
"What a change you have made in him,
ma'am!" said she. "It is surprising what
love can do."
Lucy was so shocked that she almost
dropped his hand but bethought herself
in time and sat still.
"He has raved aliout you, and his love
for you, and his despair alxmt something
"Almut what?" inquired Lucy.
"Nay, miss, I don't know; despair is a
part of the business. 1 took no particu
lar notice of what he was saying."
Lucy liegan to think that he was sleep
ing so soundly she might steal away from
his side. This woman's talk made her
feel uncomfortable. She drew her band
away so gently that he certainly could not
have felt it : hut no sooner had she done so
than h half turned round and said Koine
thing which she did not hear.
"You will lie having him wide-awake
again, ma'am, if you don't titke care,"
whispered the nurse, anxiously.
Lucy took his hand once more in hers,
and once more be was still, the nurse
now saw how weak and ill tho poor girl
was herself, and came and put a glass of
wine to her lips, and gave her a cushion
to lean against ; without this, Lucy must
Lucy herself was in a half sleep when
she heard him say, "Nurse, I feel very
well this morning!" :
"And so you ought with a beautiful
young lady sitting there and holding your
hand lovingly like that the whole long
night through. Most folks would feel
happy. She's asleep rmw, poor young
"What she does for me nurse, ia only
ilono out of pity."
The tiurso looked wise, "I don t feel bo
suro of that, sir," said sho.
"Sho is fast asleep, nurse."
Lucy was, so to sjieak, fast asleep and
wide awake too. Sho heard, hut could not
"How do you ftel almut eating flome
thing, sir?" was the good woman's, next
"I lielieve I am hungry but I ought to
be dead," he added with a certain degree
of grim humor.
"On this Lucy's hand closed tightly on
his, and with a great effort she opened
her weary eyes. The nurse went to bring
"Do not use that dreadful word," Baid
Lucy to him.
"You have, I think, saved ino," replied
he. "I wonder whether tho doctor will
say I am better."
"I never can forgive the doctor," cried
Lucy j "lie ought to have let inn come to
you sooner. lie had no right to conceal
from me that you wished to hco me.
Why did you wish bo much to hco ine?"
"To tell you something." '
'Hut you have riot done it."
"You are not to be told until just beforo
Lucy was silent.
"You must lie very tired," said he.
"No, I am so happy. You aro better?"
"Yes, I am licltcr. Thank you for all
that you have undergone to make mo so."
"What have I undergone that I would
not most gladly undergo again for your
Sho had withdrawn her hand from him
it was lying on the arm of her chair
His eyes rested on it. Ho held out. his
own beseechingly. After an instant's
hesitation she laid her baud frankly in his.
He looked at it, then at her. "Just for
oiiu moment," said he) "1 do not inisuti'
"Take your hand away," said he, in a
ahnrt time j "I do not like to give it up,
and I ought not to keep It."
Lucy left it where it was.
"liven if you attached all tho meaning
to what you are now doing that it is jmssl
bio to attach, my duty would still lie this,'
paid ho, kissing her hand, ami gently put
ting it away from him.
"I do not understand," said she,
"I love you, dear," wiib his reply j "I
always shall, but I am in no jMisition to
woo you for my wife. I wish you were as
poor as I am.
"A minute ago," said Lucy, "you asked
me for my hand put yours in initio now
for one instant," and very timidly she'held
out hers. He looked doubtfully in her
face what was she going to do? He held
forth his hand. She did not lay hers in
his, but she drew off her jmsy ring tho
ring which had been her father's and her
grandfather's betrothal ring and bIio
placed it on his finger.
Ho had not forgotten tho motto:
My love for tlteo
My llfoHhall tie.
and said in joyful amazement, "Is it pos
sible that you could ever lovo me?"
"Yes," was her onswer, "as soon as I
saw you I felt I could."
Enough to resign for my Bake all that
Mr.Kenrick left you?"
"Yes j but you ought to love mo enough
not to care about my doing that.''
"My Lucy, my own love, you have
saved my life."
"You Beetn to me to lie talking far too
much, sir," said the nurse, who suddenly,
and with a great clatter of tea-cups, re
turned to the room. "You are much let
ter, sir, but by no means out of danger
yet; and if you please, sir, there must lie
no more imprudence with talking!"
Lucy's heart sank what if tho doctor
came in and did not seem much impressed
by tho change in his patient? What if
ho still said he must die? Die! when
they loved each other, and had owned
their love? Could such a cruel thing lie?
and yet bow often must it lie! She hid
her face and the tears fell fast.
The nurse touched her shoulder, and
made her a sign to control herself. "I
have brought two cups," she said; "you
have watched together, and you must eat
together; and then ma'am, you must
please go into another room, and I'll
ptrnighten up Mr. Richmond, and mako
him ready to see the doctor, and then
we'll hear what he says of him this morn
ing." Ah! how terribly inqiortaut what he
would say had lieconie! Lucy's tea near
ly choked her. Hugh Richmond drank
his and ate his slips of toast, and looked
at the posy ring on his finger. He seemed
to have no fear of the doctor's verdict,
and Lucy had so much. She took the
nurse into a corner and asked her if ho
were not better, and if the doctor would
not think so?
"There's no going by looks," replied that
cautious woman, whose reputation for sa
gacity was at stake, so she dared not Iki
too sanguine. "They often look quite
cheerful and nicely, and then go out quite
suddenly like the snuff of a candle."
"Hut don't you tlunk he is better?"
"Well, yes, I do; but then it's the doc
tor who knows the most aliout it."
Aunt Esther and Lucy went away, and
while in their room on the floor lielow
heard the doctor's steps. It sounded
knell-like. They even heard his voice.
and mufHed and dreadful the sound
was. Lucy hail made the nurse promise
to come to the dour and hold up her right
hand if the news were good. The doctor
"With care, he'll do!" were his words,
and when Lucy beard them she fainted.
Three months afterwards the Mis rang
merrily at Calderwater. A happy bridal
party walked through the chiiavhyard.
Two of the mimlier stopjied by a tomb
stone bearing the name of Hugh Kenrick
-the very name the bridegroom had just
Bigned in tho vestry. "How strangely my
poor uuclt'a will has been carried out!"
paid he. "1 do not take bis name I liear
it already I merely droit the name ot
Richmond, which he never liked, fiod
grant that his fancy that he should know
something of what, went, on after his death
was a true one, and that he now sees us
standing hereand (iod grant also that
he is happy almut this as wo are!"
A criiTf'siHiiulciit writes us to inquire
if lie can ecure a berth on uouru
A iiiiin near Hammond, St. Lawrence
count v, N. Y., ciiui'lit a seal in a net
near Oak Island the other day. It
weighed sevent v-mx pound, nnd mca
Mlivd fulir feet in letijrtll and threo feet
in rr'irtli. Thi.i js pruliahly the first seal
ever caught iu tho upper fit. Lawrence
i mm - mm
When a mtin has a plumbinz hill to
nettle, he finds out what it costs to pay
Savages rarely commit suicide; the do-
si re for self-annihilation i.s the product
of our higher civilization. Peoplo are
also inoro anxious to sluillli) oil the mor
tal coil in northern than in southern lat
itudes, more in summer than in winter,
nmro in cities than in rural districts,
more nnionr the educated than the il
literate, morn among working people
than professional men, and nunc among
tho poor than the well-to-do. The Daric.4
aro the .most nnd the Portuguese the
least self-destructive, the Prussians more
than the French, the French more than
tlio Knglish, and tlio F.nglish moro than
the AustmuiH, Russians, Itnliann or
Spanish. Apart from latitude climate
has no effect.. The seasons, however,
exert an important, inlluence. Most peo
ple prefer to take themselves oil in lino
weather. Spring ami summer are the
favorite times. July offers to the victim
the most and Noveinlicr the fewest at
tractions. Tho ntimlicr of suicides is
twice ns great in Mav, .limn or July ns
In any winter month. Unit women,
more than men, should shun death by
liieirown iiiiiui, ninl should make up
but a loiirlli of the iII-sIiiitciI list, is but
natural ami proper. Nor is it strange
that convicts ami prostitutes, who know
neither shame nor fear, do not, dio vol
untary deaths in any appreciable ratio.
Hut why should the tendency to self-
slaughter Increase steadily nnd surely
Willi advancing years, and old age
rather than earlier life become the sup
cidal period P For this slrauire fact ai'
pears to ho established by statistics, and
that in proportion to me nuinlier or in
illvidiials of each age suicides aro about
ns frequent above three scoro-and-tcn ns
between the ages ol twenty and forty.
The favorite methods of death are bung
ing ami drowning, poisoning ami tlio
knife having gone out of fashion.
GREAT Germ DESTROYER.
Prophylactic Fluid !
I'lC'T purl lied and heal
ed. (iuiiKmiio pru
vuiitcd atul curi:il.
Wound hi'itlid riiildly.
Si'tirvy cured til fhort
Teller dried up.
It In perfer.i ly Inirmlcn.
Kor nure threat it I a
E It A 1)10 AT kD
on lumni, ilnisiriivuu
Hick riioin purlllud and
tn mid pi on h an t.
Kuvurud mid nick tier-
on rellcvud nnil ru
fri'Knml liv liathlnK
Fluid added to the
Soft whlln complexion!
m-runm ny it tinu in
Iinpuro ulr mado luirni-
leKH mid purified ny
To purify the breath,
( lioii'ln ill' Hlmle.il.
rOilp fever prevented by
In iaii.'i) of death lu tho
house, II Hliould al
vuiy lie lined about
the corpe-it will
pruviiui any utipIeH
ant nnell. An anti
dote for mil n ul or vi
etahle poiHUIIH. Mine,,
I)iiiie;erimi diluvial of
f li k room and hnplt
it I h removed hy It una
Yellow fever eradicated.
chinimii 111 (i teeth, It
chii'I he KiirpaHiid.
Calnrrh relieved imd
Rryaipula cured .
Illini relieved llltltlMitly.
Kemiive all iinpleiiKiint
In fuel it i the pri nt
Disinfectant timl Purifier.
rnKl'AUKtl II V
Manufacturing Chein!t, SnI.E I'liOI'KI KTOHH.
M'urM'ri'ul.'ir IHhihmi' ul I.iiiihiiihI
I il'OIM-lli t ih
Tubercular conioiui jitton of ibf lung Ik that
form of the ilieea"e nio-t common, tnoi-t fatal, and
until recent y cuupldcrrd incurable, Tubercle,
from which the l ame Ik derived, In a morbid pro-
(lui t, di poKi'ed from dirtari'd hlood In varloii
purtB ol the body : and In proportion an that fluid
la impure, and U'lictti of nine it remain rn, will
tubercular itlatlieHln Crlillliile,
Kaix K vkii. Mam , Mureh jeth, 1711.
James I Fellow, Kq
Dear Sir: About three year nao I wan ailacked
with ronrhlit and tuhercu ar ilii-wine of the left
linn;, and uilered for two year so ci verely tlnil I
wa nimble lo alletid to hucine. About a year ai;o
1 w a adv eil to trv Fellow Svruo IIviioMiii
phile. and before 1 luii llnifhi-il one buttle my ap
petite mid Htreiij'iti nere (.'really unproved; my
ceil t.'U became le trouble oiuc , my sleep wa
aoutid and rtfrerMtik'. wln h had not been the rae
for over a year. I hud suffered from i ervouU'
and diftlcult breathing all t lie time I wa ulik; but
your yrnp ha cured it ali I alvie all peron
inflicted a I was to ue Fellow' Syrup of llypo-
tSicnedi JAMES II SiKWAKT
An endle chain of L'noil ellect i formed hy
Fellow' Compound Syrup of llypophopliite. and
we arc afe in aayini;, from a loin; experience in
medicine. It virtue are not pO!t'rvd by any oth
For Sale bv a'.l Urni.'lt
you millet from riya, rprla, a 'Jv
lit'RIKK K M.nOD HirrEUs.
If you are ullllcteil with l.tllon (n-i. use
lll'KlHK'K Itl.OOl) BITTEKS
If you uru prustrnted with sick liiailarae, I like
UlIOOCK M.OOI) MTTEHS
If your bowels an: illsotderi d regulate tlicni with
Ill'ItliOC K III.OOU IiriTEItS.
If your blood Is liimure, purify It with
IlfKIilK'K III.ODI) UITfEHH
K yon have Indigent lou, you will find an nntlilote in
III' It DUCK DI.OUD WTTKltS.
If you are troubled with spring cotnplii.nts, ermll-
lentil them wllh Ill'KDOCK HI.OUD MTTEHS.
II your liviT Is torpid restore II lo healthy acllon
with lil'll DOCK ISI.ooi) MTTEHS,
If ynur liver Is nfler.ted vmi will llud a shun: ri slur
ativulti Ill'KDOCK DI.Oo: MITEKS.
If you have any species of humor or pimple, full
nol to tuku ItUHDOi'K Kl.onn MTl'EKS.
If you havu any slmptiitiis of ulcer or scrofulous.
sores, acuralivo remedy will be found In
lit'HDOCK Iil.OOD MTTEHS.
for Imparting strength and vitality to the system,
tiolliliigcau eipiul Ill'KDOCK HI.OUD MTTEHS.
Kor Nervous and Oeiierul Debillly, lono up tho
yslem with ; Ill'KDOCK HLOOD MTTEHS
I'litl K $1 PF.ll IIOTTI.K.; TlllAI, liDTTI.KH, llliTH,
FOSTER, MILlU JiN CO., IToh'm,
M'KKALO, N. Y.
Fornululiy 1'AUI.O. KCIHUI. )
I lhiislness now iieiore ino piniiic
Won run inline money iiisierut.
work for ostium at nnvtliliiK
i' so, Capital not needed, wo
will sliirt you. WU a day and
upwards miidn at hoimi by Ibu
Industrious men. women, boys iiml girl- wanted ev
erywhere to work for us. Now Is ine time, You
can work In sparu tlnieofilynrglveyoiirwhobtlmo
to tlio business. You ran live at homo and dothu
work, No other business will pay yuii nearly as
wail. No oiiu can fall to miike enormous pay by
engiiglnn atnncu. Costly oulllt midterms freu.
Monev miiilu faat, easily uml honorably, Auilresi
True & Co., Augusta, Mill ne. 10-30.
HRAY'S SPECIFIC MEDICINE.
TRADE Mark, The Ureal, Kng
lish tiiniily, An
unlading eiiru for
potency n.id ali
dUeaxes that folow
s a sequence
ol neiruliiise; iisaI
1.,.. ,.r ,
dimness or vision, prcnntiiiro old ago, nnd many
other disease tiiat lead to insanity,, consumption
or a iiri'iniiiiire rrave,
Itr-siill particular lu our pamphlet, which wo
rteslae to send frenbv mall t cvervunr. 'rThu
n ieciuc.iioair.ini) isaiua 11 v nil druggists at K nor
liacaage, or six package for $5, or will lis lent free
liv limn on recei pt 01 ine nionev, 11 r nuriressiiig,
TUB OKAY MKD1CINB CO.,
llt'lTAU), N.f .
Bold In Cairo bv J'ttiil Benin..
120 Broadway, New York,
of any Life Innuranco Company
IN THE WOULD,
It alone hnuei
.etitiilliitililf that tliu cnlitiact of Innuraiice "aball
not tie illdieited" after It In three yeara old,
aud that inch (lulielev aliall bo
on receipt of iatlnfac t(,ry proofa of death.
tin policy Ik clear and conclnu, and contalut
NO ARDUOUS CONDITIONS.
N. H.-KKAP Ylirif l'nl.K'IKS. mm..r.. ih
Hlinrt and rlmplu furm unei! by iho Eipiltable wlib
the limn and obscure contractu loaded down with
ter.litili alltlea Indued tiy. other rompanieil
Its CASH RETURNS
to poller holder aru
N. II Sec the many letter from tmllrv hot Hit.
exprxi'i'lni.' their Knilifli a'lc.n with the return from
their ToNri.M (Savinum Fcnij I'iiui'IIh.
Assets Securely Invested
Surplus Securely Inve ted, nearly
K. A. BUItN KTT. A Kent.
Oftlrc. corner U'th au.l Washington.
Nnvi mher Jl, lssi. m Hw
ili ri'Ab Alii SOC1KTV.
A SUBSTITUTE FOR LIFE INSUB-
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society,
Organized Jul v 11th, 1877, I nder the Lawi o
the Jtate of Illinol. CopvricliU'il Julv
!, 1877, Under Act of Coi!t;ri n.
OI- J 'K 'KK:
i. . scnrii.
!' tV.y'uV.V.'.i Vice president
J. (lOltl)ON V..,ll-.l i,l,..
THOMAS I. P. WIS. , , . . ... . . . Ht-c retar'
JOHN C. V II ITU Assistant Secretary
KXKCU'JTVK COM M lTTKE"
f.. S. THOMAS.
W. r. I'UTUKK,
J. C. WHITE.
JJOAItU OK MAUAGKH8!
William Hrntton.of Stratton A lllrd. wholesale
grocers; Paul U. Schuh, wholesale and retail dow
gist; Haen Luighton, commission merchant; Jan.
S. McOithey, limilier dealer; J. J. Unrdou, phys
ician; J. A. (ioldsllne, of (ioldstlnu it Koaenwater,
wholesale and retail dry goods, etc; Wtn.F. Pitch
er, general agent; Henry H. KIHh, city printer and
hook binder; Chesley Huyne, Cooper; Jno. C.
White, assistant secretary and solicitor: Albert
Lew Is, dealer In (lour and grain; V. Pros, presi
dent Alexander County Dunk ; O. W, Ilendrlck,
contractor and builder; Cyrin Close, general
agent; Thomas I,ewln, secretary and attorney at
law; I,. S. Thomas, broom manuiai fiirer; W, K
Uussel, contractor and builder; C. T, Kudd
agent C. St. I,. AN. O. railiioiid;Mi;si i l'hlllips.rar
peiiier; II . A. Cliiimbley, contriictor, Cairo, III..
Hev. .1. Spencer, clergyman, St Lcuis, M0.j J. l,
Hetliuno, circuit clerk, Mississippi county, Charlci
ton, Mo.; .1. II. Mnoru . luwver, Commerce. Mo.
I. Hlngleturv, physician, Arlington, Ky.; J. V
Turry, physician, Kiilton, Kv.; Win. Kvan, farmer,
Murrv, hv. ; A. Stelnbach, manufacturer of tad
dlerv, Evansville, lnd.jlke Anderson, secretary
to superintendent C St. L. N O. railroad, Jack
son.Teiiii.; J. S. Hohertson, physician, White
yllki, leiin.; Thomas A. Ostiorn, harness maker,
o lvar.leiin m. I. Walker, -Dixie Adver
tising AgunQ," Hol!vHorini'.Mis
by this simple water
Imwer Invention may
avoid nil the lalior and
Injury of ilriTlnu hor
Sewing Mnrlilne. Over
5,000 of these. Itaekut
Wilier Motors, nolselm
mid oriinmenlal, adapt
ed to all Sewing lla
Chilli's, urn now giving
J wo sixes are made for
Iloimi.holil Hawing Ma-
sles for factory needs
ami for nil klmla of ma
henu for Circular to
HACKCS WATEtt MOTOH CO,
Newark, N. J
ThU Is the
Most Economical Power Known
FOR DRIVING LIU1IT MACHINERY t
It take hut little room.
It nover guts out of repair.
It cannot blow up.
It requires no fuel.
,. . Itnucis no engineer,
There I no delay; no firing up; no ashes to clean
away; no extra Insurance to pay; no repair
ing necessary; no coal hill to pay,
and it It always ready for nsu,
1 1 is Vorv Chea p.
0 j:KW. Bute paper you uiwthli ad