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E. A. Uuruett, Cairo, Illinois.
IN THE GLOAMING.
"Rain, rain, rain! How I detest the
country! Even n London fop is In'ttor
than this eternal mint and drizzle! It's
Absolutely intolerable! I wonder where
everybody is ?"
With an impatient fihrup of her grace
ful shoulders, Geraldine rose and walked
to the window. The prospect was not en
liveniiig1 fleet and rain tit riving for mas
tery against the bitinfi north wind j sodden
grass-plots and pools of water; leafless
trees, looking weird and ghostly in the
dim twilight j rain beating against the
glass in sudden splashes as the swirling
blasts of wind scattered the showers in
"What a dismal prospect!" was the girl's
verdict as she stood and watched the
driving clouds of rain and sleet, "And I
have nine more days to spend in this
dreary place! How can Alice enduro it?
Nothing nn, nothing in the world should
ever make me live here. How it does
rain! Yes, lie there and die!" she said
with a spiteful glance at a poor little bat
tered snowdrop which the wind tore ofl
and flung ukiu the window-sill.
Then she went back to her seat by the
fire, in utter discontent with herself and
all the world. She gave a listless glance
round the lautiful room, every article in
which betokened, wealth and taste, and
peemed to protest against the dullness and
ill-temper which oppressed her.
The firelight fell upon the folds of her
white dreBs, gleamed virion her golden
brown hair; and Bhone brightly on the
beautiful face and stately graceful, fig
ure, on the deeply fringed violet eyes
and slightly sarcastic and decidedly cross
looking mouth. She took up a screen of
white downy feathers to protect her face.
"What can Alice be doing all this time!
Making a nursery-maid of herself as usu
al, I suppose" with a contemptuous curl
of the red lip "with two nurses looking
on! 1 wonder she can lie so absurd. I
Here the door was noiselessly thrown
open, and a merry mischievous-looking
damsel trotted Imldly into the room, a
most dilapidated doll hugged closely in
her arms. She danced up to the fire and
clutched the delicate folds of fieraldine's
dress with her small fingers.
"Auntie, auntie, mo dot a new frock
look!" she cried, lifting up her short skirts
of embroidered muslin for inspection.
"Me runned away from nurse to show it
Hut the moment was unpropitious for
Mollie. Cieraldine only extricated her
dress anil put the mischievous fingers
aside, without noticing the new frock.
"Mollie, where is mamma f"
Me knows; she's making Jack say his
prayers. Me did run. Look ut my Katie,
auntie. She's got the dipferia, and she's
going to have a jviwder in currant jinn j"
and the little sprite kissed the doll's di
lapidated face and held it tenderly towards
liut GeraMine was in no mood to sym
pathize as she usually did with jtoor
Katie's numerous and novel ailmente.
"No, no, Mollie ; don't tease!" she said,
putting the doll remorselssly aside.
Nowise abashed, Mollie dropped down
In the middje of the white hearth-rug and
seated herself ami her dolly cosily viim
the soft fur, the child's golden curls gleam
ing in the firelight and her merry mis
chievous eyes glancing up every now and
then at her aunt.
"Me shall have a watch and a new dollio
to-uiorrow," bhe said confidentially at hist i
"but me will alwayti lub my own Katie;
, won't me, darling 1" giving her old doll a
vigorous hug. "It's my birfday, and me
Will have such lots of valentines! Shall
'oo have some too, auntie Geral"
"No, no. Hush, Mollie!" exclaimed Her
aldine quickly. "V hat was that 1"
Her ear had caught the click of the
heavy Iron gate outside as it swung back
ward and forward. Homo one had passed
through and in a few minutes thu top of
an umbrella npjieared alnive the shrubs
M its cwner walked swiftly up the drive
towards the house. A softened expres
sion passed over the Wntiful fair face as
Geraldine l'nt towards the fire.
"Ah, well," she said, sighing, "it will 1
a change at Ieau in this dismal monoton
ous dayl I am glad he has come."
But when, a few minutes afterwards,
she rose to greet the visitor her face wore
its former look of listless indifference, and
the stately grace of manner was even
more marked than usual as, after a brief
Good evening, Mr. Hcarsdale," she seated
hernelf again on the low couch and mo
tioned t him to take the seat opposite.
With quiet courtesy Mr, Kcarsdale took
the place indicated, totally Ignoring or not
eeeing, the scornful air of indifference.
"Ah, Miss Sjtoilt, you heret" he said;
and he drew Mollie, nothing loath, on to
Ills grave coniiMiHtire irritated Geral
"A horrible day, Mr. Scarsdale, as all
days seem to b heret Is it always so in
the country I" she atked,taking the feath
er-screen again in her hand.
"Not always. I don't think the country
monojioli.eH nioro than its fair share ol
rain, whatever town may do."
"At any rate, it Ib never bo unmitigated.
ly dreary in town," she returned. "Kven
on wet days there is alwayB something to
"I will willingly grant town the monop
oly of amusements. Hut don't you think
the unmitigated dreariness has another
source, Miss Cameron T Nothing to do' is
a most sat isfactory recipe for giving a dis
mal color to everything."
Geraldire glanced up in cold displeas
ure. "Perhaps so," she said indifferently.
Hut she was so unaccustomed to contra
diction that the very slight insinuation of
consuro in his words aroused her atten
tion effectually. Who was this country
gentleman that he should presume to crit
icise her proceedings, and find fault with
what she did or did not do she, Geraldine
Cameron, lieautiful and wealthy, the spoilt
pet and darling of an exclusive and aris
tocratic London coteriel She looked
across at him from her side of the fire,
and involuntarily a feeling of resjiect took
jKiKsessioii of her, very foreign to her half
sarcastic, half-scornful appreciation of
mankind in general. Ho was not a hand
some man ; nor could any one honestly call
him ugly. He was not old, nor yet very
young. His face, with its square deter
mined outline, was deficient neither in
strength nor intellect; and the keen
steady eyes could soften wonderfully, and
diil as he smiled down at the irrepressible
"Decidedly a man toresjiect, if not fear,"
was Gera. line's mental verdict; and with
curious inconsistency 'she liked him all
tho lx;tter for the fearlessness with which
he had braved her displeasure and found
fault with her discontented and decidedly
"Do you make a much longer stayl" in
terrogated Mr. Scarsdale at last, finding
that Geraldine made no further remark.
"No: I return home next week."
"Ah, so soonl We shall be sorry to lose
Ho looked at her as he Bjxke. A faint
flush raised to the fair proud face; pos
sibly it was the reflection of the firelight
at any rate it was so slight as to be in
'Do you go alone?" he pursued.
"Oh, no! Sir Henry takes me to town of
course; but Lady rfetherby win not leave
fSilverlanda at present. I think she is in
the nursery, I will let her know you
She looked towards the bell-handle;
but, cold and stiff as her words had been.
and ungracious and repellent her demean
or, Mr. Scarsdale did not take her obvious
hint to ring the liell.
"Pray do not trouble," he Baid curtly.
"I would not disturb her on any consider
ation. I came' to bid you cood-bve."
Ho put Mollie down upon the floor, and
got up, ostensibly to take leave, but in re
ality to Rtand by the chimney-piece and
commence to move the costly ornaments
up and down.
Something which Geraldine would have
scorned to think was disappointment crept
over her at his words. There he stood, a
stern strong man, an obscure country
Squire, over thirty, with not even goort
looks to recommend him, scarcely courte
ous to her; and yet she could not help a
most absurd and unwonted feeling of re
gret at tho thought of saying good-bye to
him. What was there alwut him that
aroused her interest in spite of herself?
He was quite different this evening too
from his usual calm self. He appeared to
be in a stale of suppressed excitement,
which showed itself in tho fidgety way he
was moving tho vases and statuettes on
"I wonder why he will stand up instead
of sitting down" thought Geraldine curi
ously. "And, if he came to 6ay good-bye,
why docs he not say it and go? Alice's
Dresden shepherdess will be in a thousand
Hut something in Mr. Scarsdale's rest
lessness influenced her; she lost a little of
her cool self-iossession j the feather-screen
waved unquletly to and fro, and a siot of
color, that plainly was no reflection of the
fire, came into her cheek.
"It has been a quiet visit fur you," he
said at length, but without looking at her.
"les; it would have been that any
where, as wo do not visit Bince my aunt's
death; but " A slight shrug of the
white shoulders and a glance at the rainy
prospect outsidu completed her sentence
"bo you really dislike the country so
much?" he asked.
"Yes, I do j" was the pettish answer.
"Is there nothing that would make you
feel kindly towards it? Do you not re
memlicr its glorious summer and autumn
lcauty, its kindly winter hospitalities, its
free, pure, simple life? Is there nothing
that can conqiensate for the glare and glit
ter of your town life? Would an exist
ence in tho country bo so very misera
ble?" Geraldino hesitated ( other glories and
triumphs rose up, before which tho simple
natural pleasures of a country lifo grew
palo and Insipid a vision of luxury, of
courtly fluttery and dazzling homage, a
whirl of excitement, which left no time for
dullness or tnnuL
"Perhaps not exactly miserable, but
very dismal," she replied thinking of her
triumphs ami successes.
"Hut would it be quite insupportable?"
"I don't know; you speak so seriously,
"I speak as I feel. I never felt moro
serious in my life," ho said briefly.
"I supine some people aro happy here
my sister and her husband, for in
stance," said Geraldine slowly. "Perhaps
with a home and friends, and pursuits and
interests like theirs, one might be happy
even in the country."
A sudden glow lighted up his face as he
turned quickly towards her.
"Ah, Geraldine "
"It's my birfday; mo shall have some
valentines to-morrow," interrupted Irre
pressible Mollie, "and auntie won't she
telled inu so. Noliody won't send her
Mr. KcnrsHlo caught Mollie round the
waist uml lifted her up.
"How do you know, Miss Spoilt? Did
she tell you that vulentines were only for
CAIRO PULLETEN: SUNDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 12, 1882.
"No; auntie telled me nolxxly would
send her none, l'oorauntiet Will x) send
her one and mo too," added Mollie insinu
atinglyroues and enow and ice and lcklo
hoys wis wings blowing trumpets like
Freddy's? Please do, Mr. Scarsdale!"
"Very well, Mollie; you shall have one,
all roses and snow and Cupids. What
must auntie's be liko?" he asked, smiling
down at Mollie.
"I know," said Mollie shaking her head
very wisely "a nice big boy liko 'oo,
"Don't be tiresome, Mollie!" interrupted
Geraldino crossly. "Mr. Scarsdale, you
quite sjMiil her. As to valentines, I think
they get more objectionable and vulgar
"Nevertheless it is a good old institu
tion, and we will do it all honor. The
roses and Cupids and spangles please the
little ones; don't they, Mollie? Good-bye,
Miss Spoilt," ho Haiti, putting her down.
"You shall have your valentine. And
now, Miss Cameron, I will wish you good
"Good-bye, Mr. Scarsdale," was the brief
reply, as for a moment ehe Buffered him
to take her hand.
Though tho words were bo coldly Bpok
en, Geraldine got up after ho had left the
room and went to the window. She
watched the dark figure walking away in
the gathering gloom till the dense masses
of the shrubbery hid it from sight. What
did he mean? Why had he uttered her
name and then broken off suddenly?
Why did that half-smile cross his lips at
her still "good-bye"? Alxiveall, what did
his doings or sayings signify to her?
She stood listening to the d ery plash
of the rain-drops against tho window and
the wild moan of tho wind as it tossed tho
branches to and fro. She shivered as she
looked into the blank dimness, and detest
ed the country and all it contained more
bitterly than ever.
"No," sho thought discontentedly; "not
for worlds would I dragon an existence in
the dismal monotonous country. How Al
ice anil Hurry contrive to exist here I
don't know. With nothing to do, nothing
to think of, nobody to see, and every day
exactly like the one before it, it is horn
ble! Nothing should induce me to live
such a life!"
Notwithstanding these conclusions',
Geraldine had a d;:,i conception she was
wrong, a secret conviction that the whirl
of gayety in which she lived was all glit
ter and emptiness. But, knowing it, she
had no wish to remedy it or turn her back
on the fascinations of her pleasant frivo
lous life, which hitherto had been all-sufficient
for her. She had no desire for any
thing higher or tx'tter than tho ease and
luxury, the small social successes and tri
umphs which seemed irresistible in their
Presently her sister and Sir Henry
Netherby came down. Dinner followed,
which was a slight break in the monotony
of the quiet evening, but not enough to
dissrpate Geraldine s weariness and dis
content. At the earliest possible moment
she went to bed, and dreamt an unsatis
factory dream. She thought she dwelt in
a moated grange surrounded by a vast
forest ; from the huge weird branches of
the trees dropped perpetually streams of
tiny rain-drops, and in each window of the
house was an iftuliun harp, which moaned
in avwy ruut or tho wild ivin'l
In the morning the sun shone brilliant
ly, the great shrouding curtain of fog had
lifted, and the blue sky was flecked with
white cloudlets. It was all very fair, she
allowed; but what of that? To-morrow
the rain and the mist might come again,
and dulness and melancholy reign su
On reaching the breakfast-room she was
greeted by Mollie's clamorous little voice
"Auntie, auntie, nie got four twenty
valentines! And there's one for 'oo too
papa said so auntie's valentine! Here
anil tho busy small fingers seized a let
ter lying on Geraldine's plate and gave it
Sir Henry looked up from his letters.
"Good morning, Gera. I thought your
ladyship would not condescend to such
fnvolties as valentines?"
"Tho valentine exists only iu Mollie's
imagination ; it is a letter," she Baid qui
With a pang of Borrow, ehame, and an
ger she had guessed who had sent it, and
what was in it. She quietly put it into
her pocket, to Mollie's disgust, that astute
littlo damsel lioing in a morbid state of
jealousy for fear any valentine should
surpass the glowing lieatity of her own,
and quite convinced that auntie Gera's
was not a letter at all but "an ugly penny
"Was not Arthur Scarsdale here last
night?" asked Sir Henry presently. "I
met him at the gate as I came in."
"No," said Lady Netherby.
"Yes, corrected Geraldine. "He stayed
only a short time, Alice, and would not let
me call you. I forgot to tell you after
Sir Henry gave a sharp glance at his
sister-in-law ; but tho quiet proud face
I mill oi l Inn I'oi-utmy.
After a time Geraldine mado her es
capo to her own room; und a few bitter
remorseful tears rose to her eyes as she
opened her letter and read what Arthur
Scarsdale had to say. The note was quite
short, but it took her a long time to read.
Hut wife! Yes; and in her heart she felt
that the love of which he told so quietly
was tender and true. His wife! She fold
ed the letter and stayed a long long timo
looking dreamily out of tho window over
to where Hranscomlie Woods stood out
dark against the sky. At last uho roused
herself, turned away from the fair pros
tttct, and opened her writing-desk.
"I could not do it," sho said. The mo
notonous life would kill me."
Then she thought of her brilliant butter-fly
existence in London, and its ever
changing round of pleasure, its luxury,
sparkle and flattery, and all the otherglo
ries and, as sho thought, necessaries of
her life. Not even for Arthur Kcarsdale's
love could sho give them up,
"After all, I do not care for him ; It only
grieves me to give him pain. No, no, I
dare not risk it. Hut 1 wish I had never
come here, never seen him. I am 8ol.,.y
for his sake 1"
Four years passed away l,efre fieral
dins Cameron bhw Silverlands again.
Then Bhe came down on a long visit to her
sister'i homo to recruit after u season of
It was a dull February evenimr. ii1hI
and chill outside, bright with firelight
within. Geraldino was seated on her old
favorite couch noar the fire. Mr. Scars
dale stood opposito to her so much in tho
Biune attitude, and with so much of tho
grave quiet manner, that but four inln
utes, instead of four years, might have
passed since- thu twilight evening so long
"Was it all a dream?" thought Geral
dine, noting the (pilot conqiosure of his
face. It was just as determined-looking
as ever, with no added lines telling of re
gret or sorrow ; his eyes were as steady
in meeting hers as if no past lay between
them. Only in one thing was lie changed.
Ho saw in her simply a lady to Ihj treated
with all deference and courtesy, nothing
They knew nothing of each other's
thoughts, these two jmce so nearly closo
together. Hetwecn them now was but
stiff politeness, tho elaborate courtesy of
mere acquaintances, which was worse by
many degrees than downright rudeness,
as there was nothing to hope for or resent
"A quarrel would be such a relief!"
thought Geraldine, as she answered qui
etly his easy' unconcerned remarks. "If
ho would but bo stern, bitter, or even an
gry, it would bo better than this frigid
Seemingly indifferent, Mr. Scarsdalo
went on talking. Ho was speaking of
skating, which an unusually long frost
had made a fushionahlo pastime, and in
which she Knew ho excelled.
"We had quite a gathering at Silver
moro yesterday, miss Cameron. Do you
"No; I have never had an opportunity
"Really ! You miss a great pleasure.'
"So I suppose; it is one of those pleas
ures of which I have always been com
pelled to I a siectator, the natural con
sequence of living in London," she said
rather bitterly, for the lxilito indifferenc
of his words stung her.
"Hard lines, Miss Cameron," he returned
lightly, but with a quick upward glance
"Which?" she asked sharply. "Living
in London or not being able to skate?"
"Both, I should say."
"Ah, you were always devoted to the
"And you to town," he retorted
They had stumbled ujkw an unlucky
subject. His tone was suspiciously indif
ferent his eyes looked determinedly at
the fire, and the old restless trick of mov
lug the ornaments seemed to nave re
"How different he is!" thought Geral
dine in the sudden silence that followed
the introduction of the dangerous topic
"I wish Alice would come."
In a few moments the door opened, and
Lady Netherby, in full evening dress
came into the room.
"Why, Geraldine, the carraige is ready,
and you are not dressed! Do you know
how late it is?" she said.
"I ara not going, Alice. I hate dinner
parties!' was the pettish reply.
"Not going? But, Geraldine I can't
"Oh, yea, Alice, you can, I know I I hate
Hinn.n-r'ti a and all VoloniHiiu to them
but say, oomcthing pleasant intiny behalf
to Mrs. Preston."
Lady Netherby unfurled her delicate
ivory fan in dismay.
"Harry," ehe called out to her husliand,
"here's Gera at the last minute refusing
to go! w hat is to be done ?"
Sir Henry came in.
"Why, what's the matter, Gera?"
"Nothing! Don't tease me ; I'm tired of
dissipation. You must let me off this
"Let you off! Nonsense, Gera!"
She raised her eyes appealingly to him,
"You were always good to me, Harry,"
-.1 1 ,.T .1
sue saia. "uoni maae me go; i am so
Sir Henry gave a sharp glance at her,
and uttered an emphatic "Hem!"
"V hat a capricious girl you arel Come
along, Alice," he said offering his arm to
his wife to lead her to the carriag "Scars
dale, we can give you a lift to Brans-
"No, thanks; I shall walk, replied Mr.
Scarsdale, moving from his place by tho
tire. "Uut 1 promised Mollio to go and
see the new school-room this evening. Is
she up there?"
"Yes," said Lady Netherlry, "and will
be only too delighted at any interruption
to tier jlessons. iiera, I think you will
have a fit of repentance in five minutes'
time," she added as she left tho room.
A grave "Good-night" and the most
formal of ImwB from Mr. Scarsdale, and h
was gone also. Had he seen the pained
wisttul look ou tho fair face before him, ho
might not made his farewell either so brief
or so cold.
So Geraldine was left alone with her own
thoughts, which were not very profitable
ones. She sat on in her low seat by tho
fire, looking with sad yearning eyes into
tho past. What had thoso four years
oi luxurious gaiety, of brilliant success,
done for her tour years of the great
world? Were they not all a confused
medley of driving, dancing, dining, of
rusuing irom House to house, from toiree
to wvemuivia, from fda to ball, from sci
entific reunions to five-o'clock kettle
drums a weary toil of slight shams and
social delusions? And now what was left
her? A dreary loneliness, a longing for
rest, a passionate wish that sho could stay
forever where sho was, and never go back
to tho whirl of excitement, the moniurv of
which made her brain ache and throb.
But it was her own fault.horown choice.
Four years ago sho hud put her chancoof
nappincBs away from her Rho would none
of it ; and now nobody wanted her, noliody
was the better or happier for her exist
ence. She had bartered tho true love of
a good man for the fascinations and glitter
oi her world and they turned to dust and
ashes in her mouth.
"No, ho does not care he does not even
remember!" sho sobbed. "Too late tin)
late! I did love him ; but I luved myself
After a while sho brushed asido the
tears with an impatient gesture, and ris
ing moved about tho room, taking tin now
a book, now an ornament, and replacing it
mechanically. At tho piano she stopped,
and then sat down and began to play low
dreamy melodies, at lust breaking into the
accompaniment of a song. Presently Bhe
liegan to sing thu words softly.
A door liehlnd her was partly open, and
tho shadow of a man, fantastic ami un
shapely, fell upon tho firelit wall j but sho
did uotseo it. In the quiet gloaming with
nothing but tho firelight shadows and si
lence in the room, she sang softly and
sweetly tho mournful refrain of the sfl
"How could I tell I Bti'iulil lovo tlieo tiwlay
Whrnii Uml ilav 1 h' I'l imtileiir'
How could I know I should lovo time uwny
When I did nut lovo then iim iii ?
Over and over again she sang these
words, as if their mournful passion had
boiuo charm for her till at last her voice
failed, and, with her eyes full of tears ehe
turned again to the fire. She stood close
in front of it, and rested her head agaiimt
tho chimney-piece, never noticing a tall
figure standing in tho deep shadow of tho
recess on the right-hand side. Presently
the figure moved forward; tho man's face
wus grave ami stern.
Sho started and looked up.
"Mr. Scarsdale!" sho said in astonish
ment. "Yes, It is I. Do you remember this
day four years ago?"
"Yes," she i-eplied, avoiding his steady
"Did you 'hold me dear that day?"
No answer cunio at first; but a vivid
blush rose slowly to her cheeks and crept
over neck and brow.
"I wait your answer. Did you 'hold me
dear' that day?" ha asked gravely.
"Yes," sho said simply.
"Then why did you send mo away?"
There was a long pause. Geraldine
glanced at his face it was inflexibly grave
"Because because," she faltered; then
recovering herself "I will not bo ques
tioned ; you have no right to ask."
'I take niton myself the right. Will
you answer mo ?"'
"No," sho said defiantly, roused by his
A slight smile crossed his face.
"I think you will," he said quietly.
"You loved me, yet you sent ine away. Did
you think my love would fail you?"
"No," she replied unwillingly, compelled
to answer by the authority of his manner.
"Did you doubt your own for me?"
"Only fur a while; then I knew," she
paid mechanically as a child answers ques
tions. He smiled again.
"Were you afraid of your life with mei"
She hesituted fur a few moments. To
unswer that would bo virtually to own
herself wring, und be a confession of In r
prido and her fi.o)Miue.-,s. She glanced
again at him; but his grave f'aee. showed
no sign of relenting. At lust her letter
"No only tho manner of it," she said
Ho put out his handt-ok h'-rs, drew
her close to him, und lx-ut down and
kissed her lips.
"Do you fear it now, Geraldine?"
"No oh, no!" she murmured, resting
her head on bin shoulder. "Arthur will
you forgive me i"
"Some duy jx-rhaps. Ah, lady mine,
you have kept me waiting lung; but I
knew you would be true to yourself at
la.-t; and I could uffurd to wait fur my
In Coutiufious Diseases,
Small Pox, Dipthciia, Scarlet, Typhoid,
leilow and .Malarial i tvers, expose in the
sick room Darhy.H Prophylactic Fluid. It
will attack all impurities and odors. The
Fluid will draw to itself the germ poisons
in me atmosphere and recharge it with
ozone, the mysterious agent by whichNa
ure vitalizes the air.
Mawbkiiom IIahmlkss Matkuials, and
adapted to the needs of fading nn 1 falling1
hair, Parker's Hair Balsam has taken the
first rank as an elegant and reliable hair
Goto Paul G. Schuh for Mrs. Freeman's
New National Dyes. For brightness am
durability of color are uneoualed. Color
from 2 to 5 pounds. Directions in English
and German. Price 15 cents.
Fun lame back, side or chest, use Shi lull's
l'orous Plaster. Price 2-5 cents. Paul G
Schuh, Agent. 5
Allen's Drain Food positively cures nerv
ousness, nervous debility, and all weakness
ot generative organs, fl. 5 for fl. All
uruggistB. Send for circular to Allen's
Pharmacy, 315 First Ave, N. Y. Sold in
lUiro by Barclay Bros.
Silicon's Cough and Consumption Cure
is sold by us on a guarantee. It cures con
sumption. Paul O. Schuh, Agent. 0
Used to say: "Boys, if vour blood is out
of order try Burdock tea;" and theu thev
had to dig tho Burdock and boil it down in
ki ttles, making a nasty, smelling decoc
tion; now you get all the curative properties
put up in 0 palatable form iu Burdock
Rlood Bitters. Price $1.00
Wim. You sl'kkicu with Dyspepsia and
Liver Complaint? Shiloh's Vitnlizcr'n
guaranteed to euro vou. Paul G. Selml,
by thU mmpln wntur
pi)Wnr liivttntiiiii IMn,
avnld nil the liihor mid
Injury nf ilriTliitf hur
Si'wlnu Mdolilim. Over
0,000 'if tlivHo lliiekm
liter Muturn, nnlHeluHi
mill oriiiiiiientiil, nilniit
il to nil Hi,Hliii M.
cIiIiii-h, urn now itlvlnu
I wo hIki-ii urn iiihiIi! fur
MiiimelioM Hewing Mlt
P'J'i.AO. AlMl lurirnr
ftleH fur flletnrv n la
uml fnrnllkluilaiif inn
cliliierv. Semi tnr r-lri.tilf, '
HACK US WATKB MOTOU CO., Newark. N, J
Tula I thu
Mont Kconoinieiil I ownr Known
FOR DIUV1NU LIGHT MACHINERY I
H taken but littlo room,
it never iMk out of rnmlr.
Ucuuuot hi uw up,
It require no fuel,
luerols no delays no firing tip t noanbun to clean
ivui "u mira uimriiticu tu tiHyi uo repair
liitf nocimnary; 110 coal bill, to pay,
and it li alwa ready for iihu.
It is Very Cheap.
0 J00. riu'.ti puper you luwtblt ad
GREAT Gkum DESTROYER.
Prophylactic Fluid !
I'lcerit purl Hud and heal
ed, (iimiireiio pre
vented and cured.
W'ou iid a heiiled rupldly.
Hiurvy cured lu "hurt
Teller dried up.
It In perfectly burmlctn.
Fir Hiiru Hi rout it la a
( liuieiu ill' HpuleU.
fillip IVvcr prevented by
In i iipeit nf di-iith lu the
In di-o, it hnuld al
wnvH be lined about
tin) cnrpiiu It will
preven' auy unpleM
ni,t h 1 1 n ! 1 . Au anti
dote fur aul'i ill orven
ctable piilHiiiiD, ttlnj!,
Dunei-nun i-llluvlas of
Irk roniiiH and botplt
ulx removed by lit uao
Ytlluw fever eradicated.
Hick rontiia purnud and
Kevored nnd Hlik per
aotiH relieved and ro-freMiic-d
'"lit addud to the
Still wliltu coinplexliiim
Bi-rured by Itn upo lu
Impure air maile barm
Kikh mid purified by
To purify tbo breath,
cleaiiHi) the teeth, It
can't lie Hiiru.red.
C'aturrh relieved and
KrympelHM cured .
Hums relieved limtmlly,
HenioveH all unpleasant
In fcl it in tin- ereiit
Disinfectant and Purifier.
J.li.YAllIAN Sc CO.,
Mimiifiiotiirlnif CbemiKts, KOI.E I'ICOl'KIKTOHS.
'Pub-r-iil;ii' IMn. !! ut I.uiikhoihI
) ti'i'iK-hit in
Tubi n-ulnr conc-jmptioii of lh lung In that
form of the iiin-ne nm-t common, mont fatal, and
iimil r rent y coniedered iucurnble. Tubercle,
from hl. h ibe 1 ame l derived, In a morbid pro
duct, d pod'ed fmrn dln-aned blood in various
part ol the body; and In proportion a tunt fluid
m impure, ami lenvih or time it remains so.
tulnrcular il'ir.lirt-U c iitiune.
Kaix It van, .Mai-k
Jamea I Fellow. Km
March 'jmli, H79.
Hear Sir: About three yi nri" l;o I wan attacked
with 1 roiiibliiiiai,d tuliertu ar d.rtae of the left
1'iiii;. and cuttl-red lor two year ni t-vi-rey that I
wan unable lu ulii-Ld to bti'riit.e-d About a year ago
I wan advineil iu trv KeliowV y ru p i f llvpophoa
pliilea. anil b.-lore I hal flnlf-ln d one botile my ap
petite and ftriiK!h were tr.-Htly Improved; my
cuiih berHHK1 lt troublesome, my sleep wan
round and n freshing, hIik h bad not been the rasa
for over a year. I bad mitfererl from rervoiiiinem
and iliRli ult br -at bin if all the time I wao Hiek; but
your fjrap ha cured It all I ailvine all pereoiii
iitlUete.l I wu to life Fellows' bjrup of llypo
phoppblte. (S Kind! JAMKS II. STEWART.
An omIIi chain of er.ixl eflect In formed by
Fellow' ('i)iupuuiid .Syrup of UyiPophophltr, and
we are afe in ayiin;, Irnui a lurij; experience In
medicine, it virtu, are not poatt-d by any oth
er combinati- n.
For .Sale by a'.l flru'ipl
Pain Cannot Stav Where
lit Is Used.
Khiieniatipui I ctif d by
HIOMAV KCI.ECTIilC OIL.
A lame back of eiyht year standing wan positive
ly cured by J.) rent worth of
TAOMAS' ECLEC'TKIC OIL
Common (ore throut If cured with one dmc of
THOMAS' KCI.ECTKIC OIL.
CodkU and colds urecired by
THOMAS ECLECTHIC OIL.
All throat uml luut; i Vi-:kH- are cured by
THOMAS' ECLECTHIC OIL.
AMhmu li cured by
T:iOM S' ECLECTHIC OIL,
DtituB and frot bites arc relieved at once by
THOMAS' ECLECTHIC OIL,
Always yivus Bfttinfaction.
Sold liy Medicine Dcnlora everywhere
Price 50c. find $1
FOSTER, MlLliURN & CO., Prop'rH.
Buffalo. N. Y.
mliuiineps now before the public
Von ran in like money fnterat
work for n thai: at unvtliiiiK
e (i. Capital not needed. We
will start you. 11? a day and
. IU'wmop innilll III IIIMIIH liy luu
luduHrloti men, women, boy and Kirl wanted er
erywbere tn work for u. Now I the time. You
cbii work In pare time only or clveyourwhoi)tlmo
to the buMm , Vou can li vu at homo and do tho
work. No oi her IoihIiii-h will nav vnn neurlv n
Wttil. Nn e, a mil f.ill fo intilit ,,,,. ,,,. .,, t,u
cinriiRltiK ill once. Costly outfit and term free.
Molll'V lllll.bi lu.,, au.llu ..! I ,...!.! A.I.I.....
Iruo iCo,, Auuusta. Malno. in-ao,
OKAY'S SPECIFIC MEDICINE.
TRADE mark. Tbo (irent Knu-
IIkIi remedy, An
unliillluu euro for
spermatorrhea, 1 111
potency and all
as a sequence
of aulf-nbusu; af
DOIOrO Takingumvorsal '''""''"auftoj
dimness of vision, prematnro old aue,
oinur uiseasea that lead to insanity, consumption
or a premature pravn.
Itr-Kull particular In our pamphlet, which w
deslao toend freebv mull to everyone. iTry-The
NpeclflcMcdlelnn Is sold b villi drnuiilHts at fl par
nacKKife, or six packiiuci tot or will be sent free
ov million receipt mine moiiur, n, auuress ne.
'tub OKAY MKDICINR CO.,
Hold In Cairo bv Paul