Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
Daily (delivered y carrion) per weak f
Pally (delivered by carrier) ouo year i
By nlall (In advance) on year W
Hit month ?"
month 1 00
By mall (in idnncc) ne year I w
BU month '
Thru month J"
To club o( Ave and over (per copy) w
t'ostag in til fe prepaid.
First Insertion, per square I
Bnbeqnont!nert1ous, per square w
For one woek. per a,nare J
Obttuariu and resolution fMtti by soiloties
ten cent per line.
Death and marriage fr-e
Flrt Insertion, per squa. I J W
8 nbsoqticnl Insertion 1 M
KlgU Hues of iulld nonpareil constitute eo,naru-
Displayed advertisement will be charged accord
ing to the space occupied, at above rate there be
ing twelve linen of solid type to the lncn.
To repiUlr advortlser we offer inperior indues
men both auto rater. 0 charge and Bannerol
d eploying their favor.
Th paper may be fonnd on tie at Geo. P. Rowell
A Cr, Jlowspaper Advertising Bareau, (10 Spruce
troeijwheie adertilng contract may be made
lor it In Now Yok.
Communications opon tuhjectsof genoral Interest
to the public are at all time acceptable. Re J ecu d
manuscripts will not be tefnrned.
letter and eomm 1 Titration should be addresmd
X. A. Burnett, Cairo, Illinois.
The Bide of Paul Venaroz.
Taul Vennrez heard thprn say, In the frontier
town, that iliiy,
That a band of Bed TMnme's warriors was
umiu tho trail of denih;
Hoard tlirm U'll nf imiMerdono: Three men
, killed Ht Hocky Uun.
"They're In danger up at Crawford's," snld
VeiMiez, under tireuth.
Crawford'" thirty mile away was a settlc
, mont, that lay
In a frreen and pleuiant valley of the mighty
Half a score of homos was there, and In one a
Held the heart of l'aul Vennre v "Paul Von
are' littlo Bess."
Bo no wonder he rcw palo when he hoard tho
Of tho men bo had seen murdered yesterday,
at Uocky Hun.
. "Not a soul will dream," he said, "of the dan
ger that's ahead.
By my lovo for Utile Bessie, I must see that
Not a moment he delayod, when his brave re
solve was mailu.
"Why, my man," his comrades 'told him,
when the;- knew bis daring plnn,
"You are going straight todeath." But be an
swered, "Stive your breath,
I may fail to get to Crawford's, but I'll do tho
best I can."
O'er Hi forest trail he sped, and his thoughts
flow on ahead
To the littlo baud at Crawford's, thinking not
of dimgur near.
"Oh, God help we save," cried no, "littlo Boss!"
And fast ami free
; Trusty Nell bore on this hero of the far-away
Low and lower anlt the sun. He drew rein a1
"Here these men met death, my Nollio," and
bo stroked his horse's mane;
"So will we go to warn, ere the breaking of the
"If we fail. Ond help us, Nollio 1" Then he
1 gave bis horse the rein.
Sharp and keen a rllle-suot woke the echoes of
"Oh, my Nollio, I am wounded 1" cried Von-
arox, with a moan,
And the warm blood from his side spurted out
In a red tide,
And he trembled In the saddle, and his face
had ashy grown.
'I will gave them yet," he cried. "Bossle Loe
shall know 1 died
For her suko." And then ho halted in the
shelter of a hill:
From his Imekskin shirt ho took, with weak
hands, a littlo book;
And bo tore a blank leaf from It. "TbiB,"
said ho, "ahull be my will,"
From a branch a twig he broke, and he dipped
bis pen of oak
In the rti Mood that was dripping from tho
wound below his heart.
"Rouse," bo wrote, "Iwfore too late. IteJ
Plume's warriors lie in wait.
Good-bye, Hess I God bless you ulwuys." Then
he felt the warm tears start.
Then bo made his message fast, love's first lev
ter, and its Inst ;
To his naikHi-bow he tiod it, while bis Hps
were white with pain.
"Bear my message, if not mo, safe to littlo
Boss," said he.
Then bo leaned down In tho saddlo, and
clutched hard the sweaty mane.
Just at dusk, a horse of brown, flecked with
foam, ennie panting down
To the settlement at Crawford, and she stop
ped lit Bessie' door.
But her rider seemed asleep. Ah, bis slumber
was so deep
Bessie's voice could never wake him, If sho
Tou will hear tho story told by the young and
by the old
In tbo settlement at Crawford's, of the nlghl
when lU-d I'lume eutnoj
Of the slmrp and bloody fight; bow the chief
fell, and the tllght
Of the panii'-strlrki-n wurrlors. Then they
speak Veuurez's name
Iti an awed and reverent way, as men utter,
"Let us pray,"
As wo spenk too imino of heroes, thinking
bow they lived and died;
Bo his memory Is kept green, while hlsfuee and
Grow tho flowers Bosslo planted, ere they
: laid her by tils side.
: Eiikn K. Ukxpoiid, In Youth's Companion.
A PASSING CLOUD.
' ' "Hot.Mnf-RT CottliT, YnrksnTrn.
Dearest Connie. J'upa bus at last given
mo leave to tmulfy my pet desire, Hitd to get
up some private theatricals. We are going to
play the 'Lady of l.yuns,' and wo havo no ono
here that can act I'aiilino a you do; so coum,
dear. 1 have seen red n splend Id Claude to play
with you. The original Claude was never so
This was tho letter that Constnnoo
Bcrosford rend over hi:r cofliM), onn
morning, and four hours hiker, found
her settling hersi-lf comfortably in a
first-cliws compartment of tho great
Northern extireiis from King's Cwm.
Just as him was minted to her satisfac
tion, Bhe saw enter tho carriagu ju.st as
handsome a man as Iicr eyes had evef
rested upon, and he plaoed himself, un
consciously, in a most favorable position
for her to scrutinize him, on the opposite
tide. Sho watched him arraiifo his
traps, then, as tho train steamed out of
the station, buried herself in her novel,
'thinking what a Claudu ho would
For half an hour her book held her
Interest, then with a yawn sho closed it,
and lixinga wrap to pillow her head on,
ettlod herself for a nap", drawing her
veil over her face.
Iicr nap was not of long duration,
. however, for sho opened her eyes sud
denly, to find tho handsome: stranger
regarding her with an amused smile, that
vanished quickly when he found hisgnzu
, The color rushed to her cheeks, and
she quickly straightened tip with a dig
nified air, but her observer ' had with
drawn his gaze; go she returned to her
book, unaware that th dark eyes wern
, BtiU waUshing, their owner much amused
at her dignity.
Boon ho drew a little yellow-covered
book from his pocket, and became so
deeply engrossed therein that he did not
notice ti utJirt of surprise Miss Hcres-
THE DAILY CAIItO BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY MORNINU, FEBRUARY 8, 1882.
ford gave when sho happened to glanco
The Lady of Lyons!" she said to
herself; "how very strango, and he is
studying it, too! Can It be, yes, it must
be, the Claude Ethel wrote mo of! She
was right about his good looks; but
what business had ho to laugh at meP
I would like to shake him!V Then the
thought of shaking that great fellow
was so absurd that sho , nearly laughed
outright. With an almost unconscious
sigh she shut her book, rearranged ber
wrap, and kept her eyes out of tho win
dow until her destination was reached.
"Oh, Connie, how good of you to
come so soon! Your telegram made mo
so ghul that I had to conic down for you
myself," and Constance's friend, Ethel
lV'vercux, kissed her, regardless of
lookers on. Sho did not sou ouo ob
server, however, and gave, a start of
"Why, thero's Mr. Armytage! Ho
must havo come by your train. Let mo
introduco you. Mr. Armytage, Miss
lieresford, otherwiso Claudo and I'au
lino." "Is it possible!" and a pair of very
grave eyes looked down atConstanco as
bhe gave her hand. "Had I known it
sooner, what a pleasant journey I might
"I knew it," she replied, "but you
seemed to find it sufficiently enjoyable."
"How did you know, it?" he asked,
quietly Ignoring tho latter part of her
"I saw your book and guessed the
"Well, we must not stand here all
day," chimed in Ethel. "Sorry I can't
oiler you a seat, Mr. Armytage, but I
havo only.the pony phaeton. You will
be over this evening, of course."
"I shall come with pleasure," he re
plied. "Lm't he splendid, handsome, grand,
"lleally, EtheL you use strong lan-
juage for one poor man. Are you ia
uve with him, dear?"
"Oh, no; I leave that to you. I did
not write you tho latest news, because I
wanted to tell you myself, that I am en
gaged." "To cousin Frank at last? Oh, I am
so glad! When did it happen?"
"Just a couple of days before I wrote.
Now we will be cousins as well as friends.
Havo you nothing of tho kind to tell
"Nothing. I havo had three propos
als this season, but all have been for my
money, I am convinced. How I hate
that money! Ethel, if you love me, do
not sneak of it, or tell a living soul hero
that 1 atii an heiress. Do let mo enjoy
this vi-sit at least."
It was three weeks later, and tho
eventful nijrlit. The audience was gath
ered in tho large ball-room, and the play
was in progress. At tho end of tho sec
ond act Claudo and Paulino were called
before tho curtain, and having made
their bows, they retired behind tho
scenes, apart from tho others, where
their conversation showed how they had
Improved their three weeks' acquaint
ance. "Oh. Pauline! if it were but true!
you were as truly mine, as Paulino
Lyons was Claude Melnotte's! But.
him. what have I to offer! Nothing.
While you, like Paulino, have been used
to every luxury. Yet I lovo you, love
They were called, und not again did
he have a chance to speak to her until
at the end of tho fourth act; but when
he did ho heard ringing in his ears her
"Claudo, take me! Thou canst not
give niu wealth, title, station but thou
canst frive mo a true heart. I will work
for thee, tend thee, boar with thee, and
never, never shall these pps reproach
thee for tho past." It seemed as though
she was appealing to him in earnest
as though the play were a reality.
"Pauline, do you, did you mean it?"
ho asked, when they met again, and
with a sudden blushing faco she bowed
"Could I have dono otherwise? sho
asked him later, as they wandered
through the grounds whilo others danced.
"You were too proud to ask me, and I
could not let you go, so I acted as my
heart impelled, hoping you would read
tlie truth, yet fearing. "
lie placed his lirst kiss on her lips.
"Good, and beautiful, and true," ho
murmured, as ho looked in her happy
I hrco weeks nioro went by, ami on
tho morrow, there was to be a general
breaking up. C;orahl and others had left
tho previous week. Constance was
lounging in a big easy chair, in a dimly
lighted drawing-room, when, at tho
sound of voices outside, sho listened, on
catching her lover's name.
"Daring dog, that fellow Armytage.
Think of his presuming to como up
here and play the gentleman."
"Wonder where lie got tho money?"
"Hy gambling, most likely, as he ilaro
not forgo any moro cheeks."
"His uncle let him oft' too easy."
"Oh, he did not want the naino dis
graced, so ho hushed tho affair up.
Pity he did, though, for tho scamp, it
seems, went to work immediately to en
trap the heiress, Miss Peresford."
"lty Jove! ho is handsome enough to
win any woman. Wish I had half his
good looks. And tho two young men
left tht room, littlo dreaming that their
careless words had ruined a young life.
Constance lieresford sat 11 ko one
dazed, for a moment, then rousing her
self, escaped to her room. Had sho
been deceived? Was Gerald a forger
a fortune-hunter? It could not be, yet
they had said so; it must bo true! What
should she dor what course pursuer
No ouo but Ethel know of her engage
ment. To her friend sho need say noth
ing, as sho was iroing homo on the tnnr
row, but 10 him! what should she say to
him! Sho could not see him; she would
not; sho would write to him, and at
unco. Sho must be proud, bravo, uu
flinching, so sho wrote:
"You have doeolvd mo. and I have found
you out, In time, fortunately, to prevent nn u
elan lie. Mako no uttetiit to see mo, for I
shall refuse to see you, even Ifynu rrimo to I ho
U01le. I.ONHTANCH IIKKKSKOIID.
All the winter lonir sIim suffered in si
lenee, never having heard from him.
In tho spring her favorite sister Maud
died. Ihls blow, with her other trouble,
prostrated her utterly, and for weeks
she, was very 111. When she was able
to bear llio journey, they took her to
Switzerland. In hor fresher sorrow her
lovo for Claudo seemed burled and for
Two years and a huli huvfi gone. It
is the London season, and for 'tho first
time since Maud's death Constance is
ut a largo evening gathering, and, sing
ularly enough, again heartf a conversa
tion between the very samo young men
who had, long before, decidud her course
of life for her.
"So Aran tago has been sent up at
"Yes, I know ho would bo, sooner or
later. You remember that summer wo
made a Hying visit at Holmsley Court,
when wo thought ho hail been up there
on tho look-out for an heiress?"
"Yes, I remember. We meant to
seal him out of that rascally scheme."
"Well, ho wasn't there at all; it was
the cousin. Policed unpleasauthis hav
ing another fellow's name."
Is sho going to faint? What makes
the room whirl round so? Sho half
rises but falls back in her chair.
"Can I assist you? Are vou HIP" and
looking up sho sees Gerald Armytage
standing over her.
"Let mo tako you from this heated
room," and leaning on his arm, she
walked out upon the cool balcony.
"You havo met with a loss sinco I
saw you last; you have been ill and
away, and are sadly changed," ho said,
with evident feeling.
"Yes; I shall never be tho same light
hearted girl. I am a woman now."
"Miss lieresford, may I ask you a
"As many as you like," sho answered
"I overheard the conversation between
ihoso young men just now; did you
think I was the Armytage they spoke of
when you wrote me a certain letter?"
"Yes; I overheard a conversation be
tween those samo young men to that
"And you would, not even let mo vin
"This is no time for reproaches; it is
too late to undo what has been done.
Let us go in." .
"Ono moment, Constanco. Is it too
lato to undo the past? Has tho time
been so long that vou have lost tho feel
ing you once had for me? I lovo you
now as I loved you then, deeply, tender
ly, lastingly; you are the only woman I
shall ever ask to bo my wife, and I ask
you now, as I once did long ago, will
you marry me?"
For answer she places her hand in
his; tho room swims; i grows dark, as
once before that evening; only this time,
as she feels his strong arms around her,
she really faints.
Dr. It. V. Pierce, Uuffilo, N. Y. : Dear Sir.
I write to tell you what your "Favorite
Prescription" has done mo. j had been a
great Bufferer from lemale complaints, es
pecially "dragging-down" for over six years
luring much of the time unable to work.
I paid out hundreds of dollars without any
benefit till I took three bottles of tho "Fa
vorite Prescription" and I never had any
thing do me so much good in my life. I
advise every sick lady to take it.
Mils. Emily Rhoads, McBrides, Mich.
A Legend of the Norseland.
It is a beautiful legend of Norseland.
Amilias was the villago blacksmith, and
under tho spreading chestnut treelan,
his village smithopiken stood. Ho tho
hot iron genanmiered and sjhod horses
for fifty cents all round, please. Ho
made tin hjeiinets for tho gjodds and
srovepipe srousers fer the hjeroes.
Mimir was a rival blacksmith. lie
didn't go in very much for defensive
armor, but he was lightning on two-edged
bjswords and cut and blash svrcufc
lassesses. Ho made cheese knives for
the other gjodds, and he made the great
Iijsysstnsen, an Arkansas toothpick
that would make a free incision clear
into the transverse semi-colon of a cast
iron ichthyosaurus, and never turn its
edge. That was the kind of a Bhjairpin
Mftnir said he was.
One day Amilias made an impenetra
ble suit of armor for a second-class
gjodd. and put it on himself to test it,
and boastfully inserted a card in the
Svcnssfka Norderbjravish jkanaheldes
pivtdens kgorodovusaken saying that he
was wearing a suit of home made, boat
chilled, Norway merino underwear that
would knick the unnumbered sa teeth
in tho pot metal cutlery of tho iron
mongery over tho way. That Amilias
remarked to his friend Biohnn Bjsobins
son, was the kind of a Bdjuockk he was.
When Mimir spelled out the card next
morning, he said "Bjjji," and went to
work wiih a charcoal furnace, a cold
anvil, and A- T. Hay's isomorphic pro
cess, and in a little while he came down
street with a sjvaaard that glittered like
a dollar-store diamond, and met Amilias
down by the new opera house, Amilias
buttoned on his new Bjarmor and said:
"If you havo no hereafter uso foryour
old chvieeso kjntfo strike!"
Mimir spat on his hands, whirled his
skjvaard above his head, and fetched
Amilias a swipe that seemed to miss
everything except the empty air thro'
which it softly whistled. Amilias smiled,
ami said, "Go on," adding that it
"seemed to him that he felt a general
sense of cold iron somewhere in tho
neighborhood, but ho hadn't been hit."
"Shake yourself," said Mimir.
Amilins shook himself, and immedi
ately.fdl into halves, tho most neatly
divided man that over went beside him
self. . ,
"That's where tho boilermaker was
away off iu his diagnosis," said Mimir,
as ho went back to his shop to put up
tho price of cutlery 05 per cent in all
lines, with an unlimited advauco on
special orders. '
Thus do we learn that a good action
is never thrown away, and that kind
words and patient lovo will overcome
the harshest natures. Bjrabcrt Bjur
ddlo Hawkey e,
A petrified alligator is said to havo
boon found imbedded in sold rock,
twenty feet under ground, in a quarry
two miles from Saratoga Springs. It is
S feet 7 inches In length, anil measures,
two foot back of tho head, 9 Inches ia
Of tho oH,0f)7 school children in Chic
ago, 4vVj8'J nttend school laily.
Youno and middlo aged men suffering
irom uurvuua uuuiiHy,5promiuro ola ago,
loss of memory, and kindred svmntnma
should send threo stamps for Part VII of
pampulots issuou oy world's Mudical Asso
elation, Buffalo, N. Y. '
General Lew Wallace is not only a
politician and author,' but an artist as
well Ho is said to have painted an ad
mirable portrait of his father; and ho
has in his study a picture of historical
interest. This is called "The Conspira
tors." and represents as sitting and
leaning on marblo blocks in an old
Washington yard a group of men who
plotted to kill Lincoln. Tho portraits
were taken from life, tho General hav
ing sketched tho men in court during
their trial. .
Fasnionablo caoui hours in Boston
are from one to fivo o clock.
The Dfad Cannot Bo Raised,
not if your lungs are badly wasted away
can you be cured by tho use of Dr. Pierce's
"Golden Medical Discovery," It is, how
ever, uncqualed as a tonic, alterativo and
nutritive, and cures tho most obstinate
case of bronchitis, coughs, colds, and in
cipient consumption, far sirrpasaing in effic
cucy cod liver oil. Send two stamps for
Dr. Pierce,s pamphlets on consumption and
ami Kidney affections. Address WoniD's
Dihijknhauy Medical Association, Buffalo,
The time never has been and never will
be when the people of this or any other
country can buy a gold dollar for seventy
five cents. Neither can you, dear reader,
purchase an organ worth three or four
hundred dollars for f GO. This is all non
sense. Still we have no objection to other
people doing their business just as they see
lit. We are selling a good, honest made
piano at from 185to$575, and a good,
honest organ (not all stops) for from f 18 to
475. All our goods are made upon honor,
and we send to any part of tho world on test
trial, and if no pleasee no keepee, as the
Chinaman would say. For the paat ten
years we have sent both Pianos and Organs
to every part of the world, and our instru
ments give tho most universal satisfaction.
If you w ish a food instrument, one that
will always last you, we shall be pleased to
send you our cataloutre and prices; and if
you purchase one of Thomas Ihothers' Sil
ver Tone Instruments you will get what
you require, and one instrument sold in a
neighborhood always sells Sus more. Ad
dress, for prices, etc.,
Jas. II. Thomas
Successor to Thomas Brothers,
. Catskill, N. Y., U. S. A.
Goto Paul G. Schuh for Mrs. Freemau's
New National Dyes. For brightness jud
durability of color are uncqualed. Color
from 2 to 5 pounds. Directions in English
and German. Price 15 cents.
Foil lame back, side or chest, use Shiloh's
Porous Plaster. Price 23 cents.. PaulG
Schuh, Agent. 5
Allen's Brain Food positively cures nerv
ousness, nervous debility, and all weakness
of generative organs. $1. 5 for f5. All
druggists. Send for circular to Allen's
Pharmacy, 315 First Ave., N. Y. Sold in
Cairo by Barclay Bros.
Suiloh's Cocon and Consumption Cure
13 sold by us on a guarantee. It cures con
sumption. PaulG. Schuh, Agent. 6
Mast MisEitABLE People drag them
selves about with failing strength, feeling
that they are steadily Hinkini into their
graves when, by using Parker's Ginger
Tonic, they would find a cure commencing
with the first dose, and vitality and strength
surely coming back to them. See other
' Evils to be Avoided.
Over eating is in one Bcnse 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 and an in
Price 1 1.00
Mahe kkom IIakmlkm Matkrials, and
adapted to the needs of fading and falling
hair, Parker s Hair Balsam has taken tho
first rank as an elegant and reliable hair
at ly a Miracle.
E. Asenith Hall, Bingham, N. Y., writes:
"I suffered for several months with a dull
pain through left lung and shoulders.
lost my spirits, appetite anb color, and
could with difficulty keep up all day. My
mother procured some Burdock Bhsik Bit
ters; I took them as directed, and have
felt no pain since first week after using
them, and am now quite well."
That hacking cough can bo so quickly
cured by Shiloh's Cure. We guarantee it
Paul O. Schuh, Agent. 1
A Friend In Need.
Time over and again Thomas' Electric
Oil has proved a salutary friend to tho dis
tressed. As a reliable curative for croup
in children, sure throat and bronchial allec
tionB, and as a positive external remedy for
pain, it is a never tailing antidote.
Will you suffer with Dyspepsia and
Liver Complaint? Shiloh's Vitalizer's
guaranteed to euro you. Paul G. Schuh,
Ovku 200,000 Howe Scales havo been
old. Send for catalogue to Borden, Sellcck
& Co., General Agents, St. Louis, Mo. (3)
Dvsriti'siA, diarrhea, and dysentery can
bo cured by using Wright's Indian Vegeta
ble Pills which give healthy activity to tho
entire system. (3)
Sleepless nhihts mado miserable by
that tetriblo cough. Shiloh's Cure is the
remedy for you. Paul O. Schuh, Agent. 3
Fiiakk Bauijal, North Bennett street,
Buffalo, Bays: "I have tried your Spring
Blossom as a family medicine and have
never como across anything to do bo much
good In bo abort a timo in cases of indiges
tion, dyspepsia and derangement of tho
stomach; I Btrongly recommend it."
Price 50 cents, trial bottles 10 conts.
Bradford, Pa. ,
Thomas Fitchen, Bradford, Pa., writes:
"I enclose money for Spring Blossom, as I
said I would if it cured me. My dyspep
sia has vanishod, with all its symptoms.
Many thanKg; I shall never bo without it
in the house,"
Pricu 50 cents, trial bottles 10 cents.
GREAT Gekm DESTROYER. I
Prophylactic Fluid !
E K ADICAT E I)
Ulcers pnrlllod and heal
er!. Uunrene pro
vented and cured.
Wounds heHli'd rapidly.
Scurvy cured la short
Tetter dried up.
It 1 perfectly harmless.
Fur sore throat It Is a
( un IJ4.IIII. iltrMI ri.k Mil
Sick rooms piirlnud and
Fevurud unit sick tier
sons ri'iivvvu hiiu ru
fresned !v hathinpt
Fluid added to lliu
Bolt white complexions
secured by its Uu in
Impure nlr msde bnriii-
Iuch sna purltied liy
To purify thu breath.
l lunula ile i-i uuLuil.
cleanse tlie teetn, It
can't he surpnsHud.
Csturrh relieved and
Rpvai iii'lu nired .
Ship fever prevented by
In caxes of death In the
house, it should al
ways tic used about
thu corputt It will
T.ruYva' suy uupless
ntit nnell. An anti
dote lor aiiln.al or veg
etable poisons, itinK,
l)nui;erou ellluvlus of
rick rooms and hosplt
' als removed by Its usu
Yellow fever eradicated.
ilurni idiuved lnstf utly.
Kenioves all unpleasant
mii'wuf iiMiw.mii '9
In fact it Is the great
Disinfectant and Puriiier.
Manufacturing Chemists, SOLE PKOPWETOKH.
Tubercular Disi use ot Ju(;isMml
Tuhcrc.iarconsumptlou of the lung Is that
form o .uu disease mo-t co'iininn, most fatal, and
until recenty considered incurable. Tubercle,
from which thu name is derived, is a morbid ro
duct, deposited iron diseased blond in various
parts el the body; aiM in proportion as that fluid
Is impure, and lenath of time It remains so, will
tubercular dtatheels continue.
Fall Rivk, Mass., March 20th, 1879.
James I Fellows, Keq
Dear Sir: About thri'e years su'o I Was attacked
with i ronchltls and tutiercu r disease of the left
lung, and suil'ered for two yeurs so severely that I
was unable to uttetid to business. About a year ago
I was advised to trv Fellows' Syniu ef llypophos
phltes. and before 1 ha I finished one bottle my ap
petite and strengih were greatly improved; my
cough became less troublesome, my sleep was
sound and refreshing, whi h bad not been the case
for over a year. Iliad suffered from nervousness
and d flicult breathing all the tlmu I was elck; hut
your syrap has cured It all I advise all persons
afflicted a I was to use Fellows' byrup of Hypo
phosphites. (Signed) JAMKK II. STEWART.
An eidless chain of grnxl etlect Is formed by
Fellows' Compound Syrup of Hvpophoiphltcs, and
wc are safe in saying, from a long experience Id
medicine, its virtue are not possessed by any oth
For Sale by all Druggist.
yon suffer from dyspepsia, ne
IlC RDOCK 11LOOD BITTERS.
If you arc afflicted w ith biliousness, use
lil'UlKK'K lll.OOll BITTERS,
If you are prostrated with sick hcadackv, tako'
BURDOCK BLOOD BITTERS
If your bowels aio disordered regulate them with
BURDOCK BLOOD BITTERS.
If your blood Is lmnnro, purify It w Ith
BURDOCK BLOOD BITTERS
If yon have Indigestion, you will find an antidote in
BURDOCK BLOOD BITTERS.
If you are, troubled with spring coinpla.nts, eradl
Icato thorn with BURDOCK BJ.OOI) BITTERS.
II your liver is torpid restore It to healthy action
with BURDOCK BLOOD BITTERS,
If your liver Is affected ou will And a shurii restor
ative In BURDOCK 1)1.00') Biri'ERH.
If yon have any specie nf humor or pimple, fall
not to take BURDOCK BLOOD BITTERS.
If you have any simptoms of ulcers or scrofulous
sores, a curative remedy will be found In
BURDOCK BLOOD BITTERS.
For Imparting strength and vitality to Ui system,
nothing can K mil BURDOCK BLOOD BITTERS.
For Nervous und General Debility, tono up tho
system with ;BURDOCK BLOOD BITTERS
BlilcE $1 TEll BOTTLE j TlllAt IIOTTI.KS, KKTH,
FOSTER, MlLIit'ilN & CO., Prop't's,
BUFFALO, K. Y.
For salo by PAUL O. KCUUH, U)
-rsi rintisiness now nufore the public
1V1 I 1
You can malm money faster at
work for us thai: at anything
e'se, Capltsl uot needed. W
will start ynii. Wl'iadayand
upwards made at bonis bv the
Industrious men, women, boys and girls wanted ev
ery where to work for us. Now Is tho time You
can work In spare time only or give your who time
to the business. You can live ut homo and no the
work. No other business will pay yon nearly as
well. No one can fall to make enormous pnv by
engaging at once. Costly ontflt and terms free,
Monov made fast, easily and honorably. Address
True A Co., Augusta, Malue, lu-UO,
GRAY'S SPECIFIC MEDICINE.
TRADE MARK. The (treat Eng
lish remedy, An
nnlalllng cure for
potency ajil all
as a seiiuunco
nf auir-ahuse; as,,'
lnMH nf ' tiiiitiifiw.
dimness of vision, premature old ago, and many
other diseases that lead to Insanity,) consumption
or a premature f rave.
liSr-Full particular In our pamphlet, which we
deslae to send free bv mall to evervone, rThe
(ipeclilo Medicine Is sold bvnll druggists at $1 Per
package, or six package for f.1, or will be sent free
bv inaU on ruooi pt of the money, bv addressing,
TUtt GRAY MEDICINE CO.,
Bumui N , Y.
Bold In Cairo bvPnul Schuh.
120 Broadway, New York,
of any Life Insuranco Company
IN T1IK VVOItlU.
It alone Issue
.stipulating that the contract of Insurance "shall
not be dlsu'ited" alter It Is three year old,
and that such policies shall be
on receipt of latlsfactery proofs of death.
it policy is clear ud coucle, and contain
NO ARDUOUS CONDITIONS.
N. B. JJKAD YOUR I'OI.H JK. Compare the
short and simple form used by the Equitable with
the long and obscure contracts loaded down with
technicalities Issued by other companies!
Its CASH RETURNS
to policy holder are
N. B. Sec the many letters from policy bolder
exprssslng their gratification with the return from
their To.ntw Savisus Fi nd I'olici.
Beeause of Mm
Assets Securely Invested
-Surplus Securely line-ted. nearly
K. A. BUI I SETT. Agent.
Office, corner U'th aud Waihlngtoa.
November a4, leal, mudw
MUTUAL AID SOCIETY.
A SUBSTITUTE FOR LIFE INSUB
WIDOWS' & ORPHANS'
Mutual Aid Society,
OF CAT HO.
OrganlisdJulTlUh.in:;, I'mlrr the Law o
the Stat of Illinois. CojiyrlgLted Jnlv
9, lf!77, t'niler Artof Congrtiii.
J i ( V ; mvINE Treasurer
ma1 fer: Mud,g"te
KXKCUTI VK COM M ITVKK'
pS.T?' ' THOMAS.
J.C.UUITK, w. F . I'lTCUJilC,
J. 8, llc'JAUEY.
William Ktratton. of Htralton Bird, wholesale
R rocers; Ban U. Schuh, wholesalnand retail drug-
i J . i ,M"'-rnn"i"'n merchant; Jas.
ft. McOahey, lumber dealer; J. J. Gordon, .by
le an: J. A. tin riatti ri...i.i..i....
- ,.n,niiuu at finsnnwaier.
w holesii II HTllt rut i . ...... j- ..... .... .. ... ."
, . r N""r-, "m.r.riicn-
r, general agent; Henry B, Kills, city printer and
book binder; Chusley ifayues, cWerj Jno C
W lilt l. MM tltfll yi.r. .t , V .'. V
l . , Mr V ' Albert
: . , mi , "u "uer, vvru i:iose, genera
i.T.1V1H,UT''.,'l!Wir' ""wt'wy and attorney at,
law, i, a, ihomits, broom manufacturer: W. K
agent (,. St. h. AN. O rallaoad ; Moses l'hlllips.car
pentcr; II. A. Chnmbley, contractor, Cairo, Ills.,
uv. .1. (.pencor, clergvman.Kt luis. Mo. ; J. II.
tm bv1,0,.C rri'i"Jl",k' w,""l""lMi county, t'hsrle.
ton. Mo.;. I. 11. Moore .lawyer, Commerce. Mo.l
I . Nlngletiirv.pbvslcUn, Arlington, Ky.t J. W
H arry, phvs clan, K.illon, Ky.; Wm. Kyau, farmer
Murrv, Kv.!A Htelnhach, n.a.iulac.turer of ad
llerv, Eransvllle, lud.;lko Anderson, secretary
to superintendent V . Ht. I & iN O. railroad, .lack
Cm r''i.J,8' 1u,"",l"on, phvslcUn, White
ifiL.T.. I?".' H"1"'"'- uurnes. maker,
Jo lvar, lenn Wm.I,. Walker, "Uitlo Adver
tising Ai;eu 3 Hoiiv aorin-s. Mis.
by tbt itmpln ' water,
power Inroiiium may
Void all thu Inlmr and
Injury of drlTlng her
Hi.wltitf Mai.Miia Ckuu.
" I 5,000 of these Ilaeku
Id I "'er Motom, nolsclM
ami iirniinientMl, adapt
ed to all Hewing Ma
chines, are now giving
Two sices are made for
emiies. rrlee, 9
I S and
I find ft ii nil kltnla nf m
Iohinrrv. - d
UAUKUH WATKK MOTOlt CO., Newark, N. J '
Most Economical Power Known
FOE DMY1NU LIUIIT MACIIINEEY t
It tukes but littlo room.
It never get out of repair.
It cannot blow up.
It require no fuel,
There I. no delay , no flrtnR 4," mlwWSSSi
awuyi no eitr Insurance to pay; no repair
lug necessary no coal till It to pay,
and it It alway ready for use.
It is Very Cheap.
o fcaoo. Btate paper yon lawthli ad
-"e KWIIU 11 V 14 l.'U 111 Mf
I V. C? I