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. HUGH KENIUCK'S WILL,
THE STORY OF A POSY RING.
BY MARGARET HOT.
Author of ''The Leaden Caiket," I7nrni
eroC$ Mote, de. tc
"Yea, it waa a pity! Not that I am one
that holds much with marrying but then
this was a wedding as had a right to be,
for they both loved each other like like
nothing I can think of strong enough to
compare them to," said Mrs. Lishman.
"There waa no looking to anything but
their love and respect fur each ot her ia
either of them. That made him have a
good right to fret for her when she was
How Mrs. Lishraan's words struck
home! Lucy knew that she had "no
right" to fret for Robert Merivale, for his
love for her was nothing like so strong as
his love for money and position. Nev
ertheless bjer heart knew its own bitter
ness! Just at this moment a card was brought
to Lucy. Mrs. Liuhman watched her face
. as she read the name on it, and was Buro
it was the name of some one whom she
diil not wish to see. Kir Richard Meri
vale." ' Lucy looked at the man who
brought it, as if to see whether any way
of escape remained oppn to her.
'The gentleman is in the library, mad
am," sail he. "He told me to say that he
desired to see yon on a matter of pressing
Her impulse was to refuso to see him,
but on second thoughts she went. 8ir
Richard Merivalo was all but a stranger
to her. A grey-haired, brisk little man of
sixty stood in tlio library, hat in hand.
"I must apologize, madam, for this intru
sion, but it was my duty to come, and I
came, and I hope before wo part you will
PHy that I did right."
Lucy bowed j sho felt that Bhe could not
"Ujion ray won!, young lady, you are
very pleasantly situated here. Very! I
like those- Chester Sqnare houses particu
larly ; I always did. Well, I had better
tell yoi'. why I came business first, and j
pleasure after. It has come to my knowl
edge that my nephew, Koliert Merivale, !
wafi very much attached to you, and, hon
estly speaking, I don't wonder at it ! but
that he was kept back from proposing to
you by a strong feeling that 1 should not
approve of such a step. I know nothing !
about it at the time, or I could easily
have set that right, indeed I should not
have disliked the task of making his offer
for him. He, however, said nothing to
me, but let you go away without securing
you. Nay, more, he says he wrote to tell
you how fond he was of you, but that he
had a Turk of an uncle, who insisted on
his marrying some lady of good position
in the county. He ought to have fljioken
to me j he never did. I call that , carry
ing respect and duty, and that kind of
thing, to fanaticism j but ho has sutfered
well for it! I did not know what was go
ing wrong, but he became more and more
dismal every day, and at last the wholo
thing came out, and he and 1 laid our
heads together, and thought if I came and
ate humble-pie for a thing, by the way,
which was no fault of mine, for your name
was never mentioned between us, you
would forgive him and take him into fa
vor again. Now will you t"
All Lucy's attempts to interrupt this
long speech had been cut'short but now
he was looking steadily at her and wait
ing for an answer. 'Come, now, say you
will forgive him. Ho is as fond of you as
a man can o ; he always was, and he is
"I am very sorry he is unhappy," le
gan Lucy. 4
I was sure you would be I told him
"Yes, but I do not wish to ever see him
again. I must refuse to do that."
"What! Piqued? But have I not Just
told you that it is my fault t He misun
derstood my wiKhcs j he paid too great re
ppoct to them. I really think you ought
'You may say that I forgivohim cn
1 tirely. In fact I do not know that I have
any right to be angry with him."
Oh, yes, you have. He had no right to
go so far ami then turn back. Now do
tell me one thing had you any liking for
Lucy blushed crimson. It cost her a
atruggle, but she said "I liked kirn very
"I admire your sincerity j then tell me
whether if be had offered at that time,
you would have accepted hlmP
. "Sir Richard, it is of no use to talk of
, . this now I He did not offur to me. He
' told n then that he could not give up his
; chance of advancement for my sake. He
'', , took bin line then, and I, of course, accept
' , od it. Nothing could ever make me feel
, ' , . him sow as I did befoj-e."
"Not when you hear what I toll you!"
"No, not when I hear what you tell
me." ' .
"I think that if you eaw b!m If you
heard bit) iustiflcation from his own lips
"I have his letter. I never could like
him again after rending that. I must ask
you to say no more on this subject. My
mind ia mado up. Nothing can change
"Ho really was a most confounded fool!"
said Sir Richard,' heartily. "He wrote
that letter without consulting me. People
call mo a cross old curmudgeon j but I
am certain of one thing, and that is that
I can take a generoun view far more
quickly than they can. Well, but child,
don't be so very firm and decided. Peo
ple stiffen themselves up,and think it very
grand and fine to be unforgiving, when
a little kindness and generosity would be
for their own happiness too."
"I could never be happy with anyone
I did not respect, and I do not respect
"If you eaw him, yon might believe
him, when you do not believe me."
"I do believe you, but you have said
nothing to make me alter my opinion of
the past. It is past leave it let us say
no more alxmt it."
But I want you to be my niece," plead
ed Sir Richard. "You will be coming
down to Litchfield some dy Boon, won't
"Yes, but you must excuse me if I de
cline to see 'your nephew when I am
"Ob, no, now don't lie so hard! It is
not your real nature to be so. I can see
This was true. Lucy's heart was plead
ing Sir Richard's cause with all its might
She found the battle a very hard one.
"You will be happier if you do aa I ask
you," said he.
"Oh! please Sir Richard, leave me,"
cried jiooi'JLucy, piteously. "You must not
say any more indeed I will never see
him again."' .
He left her, and hardly had he gone le
fore she flung herself into a corner of the
sofa and sobbed convulsively the strain
had been almost beyond her strength.
Before many minutes had paRsed, the
door opened once more. Lucy did not
look up; her eyes were full of tears, her
heart very sore, her head very weary j
her only thought was, "lie has come
back. ' Oh! 1 cannot, cannot bear to go
through all that again. How cruel!"
Some one came towards her, Dung him
self on his 4)1608 took her hand. She
turned and looked through her tears it
was Rolert Merivale himself!
"Lucy, my dear, dear Lucy, you do love
me a little! You are crying. You are
unhappy. Have some pity on me. Have
some belief in me. I have loved you, and
you only, ever since I first saw you."
Then she sprang to her feet, and tore
her hand away from him. "Sjiare me!"
she said faintly. "Why are you here?"
"I ought to be here! Lucy, you are not
"I know I am not. I do not deny it,'
"You do love mo a little, Lucy."
"I know I do."
"Ah! Thank God! My uncle made
me so wretched. He said there was no.
hope for me j but there is a chance of hap
"Not in the way you mean. I never
can forgive what happened at Hazelwoodl
It is cruel of you to give mo this pain.
You ought not to have come here! I've
been trying to overcome what I felt for
you. I was getting over it and now you
come and I shall have to begin afresh."
"No, you shall not begin. You own you
love me a little. I love you most passion
atelyl My darling Lucy, let us love each
other and lie happy."
"I happy with you, after that letter"
"How cruel to remind me! Ilon't you
know that it was written wholly and sole
ly liecause "
"Oh!" cried Lucy, "sjKire mc all that!
I know it so well."
"But, Lucy, you must have seen that I
"Valuable love, indeed!" cried Lucy.
"It was true you were not much more
than a girl when I first saw you j I loved
you then, and I have loved you ever since!
So help me (lod, I have not known a hap
py hour since last I saw you!" He saw a
movement of impatience and disbelief,
and cried, "You do not believe me I tell
you I nearly shot myself one night lately!
I should have done it if it had not been
for my undo. He said he would come and
talk to you."
"No talking can change me," said Lucy.
"Listen to the feelingin your own heart,
which tells you to forgive me and to love
me you know you would be happier if
you yielded Dear Lucy you do not know
how good I will be to you."
Lucy was still standing by the sofa he
was standing by her her eyes were cast
down ; she dared not let them meet hiB.
His voice made her tremble, his words'
stirred her profoundly. She saw his hand
quivering with desire to clasp hers which
was near it i she knew she loved him still
Alas, she knew also that she despised
him, and that if she lived to be a hun
dred, she should never cease to do bo
when sho remembered that letter. Would
it lie jHissible to love him and set it aside!
She wondered if that could be. .
What if she drove him to kill himself!
Now when ho left her she would be more
miserable than ever, for that dread would
be added to her other pain. She felt hin
fingers touch hers should she could
she yield! Sho felt his hand close on
hers, and still she stood as if spell-bound.
"Lucy," said he, "my whole life shall
be spent in showing my love and grati
tude." Then he was making sure of her
Her strength came back to hef j she
wnched her hand away -"Oh, no, po,
no," she cried, "you are are quifo wrong!
I cannot listen to you. I do not believe
In your love. Yon cannot mako me be
lieve in it. Good-lrye, and forever." Be-
! fore he could prevent her sho was gone.
She dared not stay; the temptation to
listen to him, and thus at once and forev
er to quiet the aching juiin she felt in her
heart was so great. She wua true to her
resolution i if she had' stayed she might
perhaps have yielded. Bhe ran back to
the room where she had left lire. Lisb
man, and to her aurprute found ber still
there, walking up and down and waiting
CAIRO BULLETIN: 1 SUNDAY MORNING, .DECEMBER 25, 1881.
for her. She did not know that the poor
woman was feeling very anxious about
her.. Lucy saw a motherly look in Mrs.
Lishmun'a face u lwk ot pitying kind
ness. She ran up to her and threw her
arms around her, "and said, "Oh, Mrs.
Lislinian, I am such a poor miserable
"My jioor Inmb, I in afraid so."
"Will he follow me, do you think!
Make him go if he does. I cannot, can
not see him again."
"You shall not seo him unless you like!
You have come bravely out of it I can
see that," said Mrs. Lishman, who knew
all that could be told by the Mostyits' ser
vants, and by the familiar process of put
ting two and two together.
If I only had Aunt Esther here, said
Lucy, "I am so alone!"
"Not alone," said Mrs. Lishman, "least
ways not if you will count me as anybody.
Miss (.'layering, if you will trust me, 1 11
lo anything I can for you. After that
day, if Mrs. Lialiman had been Lucy's own
mother she could not have been more do
It was a very li
longtime befall Lucy re
lio yan caused by these
covered from tlio
two visits. She could not read or work as
U'fore, and when April came she could
not jro to CaUlerwater. She had a great
desire to get away into the country, but
ber doctor would not let her go. 1 he on
ly occupation in which she now took any
pleasure was painting. Mr.' Fraser of the
Old Water-Color Society, was her master,
and under his tuition she made great pro
gress; but the burden of his song was al
ways "uo to nature as soon as jxwsilile,
She is the best teacher the only one in
deed, when once you know how to draw
tolerably and to lay on a wash. You look,
Miss Clavering as if a little country air
would do you good too," said he, one day."
"Yes, I have been wanting to go to tal-
derwater for a Uftig time."
"I don't wonder at anyone's wanting to
gotoCalderwaterjatleast, not if young
Richmond paints it faithfully."
Lucy was interested, languidly inter
ested her spirits were low now, but she
roused herself to ask who he was.
"One of our last elected associates. If
hf goes on, he haa a splendid future be
"Will he go on!" asked Lucy.
"I don't know; so many of toese young
fellows surprise you by an extraordinary
good picture or two one year, and never
do mtich more."
There was a silence; then Mr. Fraser
said, "This is the last lesson but one, Miss
Clavering, that I shall have the pleasure
of giving you until the autumn. I sup
pose you will come back to town again
then, like the rest of us. I am going to
Brittany for a few months' sketching."
"Are you ! 1 wish my doctor would let
me go to some nice place. He- will keep
me here and when my drawing lessons
are over I dou't know what I shall do.
They are my one great pleasure! IX)
you think anyone else would givo me
some lessons while you are away?"
"Undoubtedly, Miss Clavering, you will
easily find a master, but I shall not like
losing such a promising pupil."
"Only while you are in Brittany, Mr.
Fraaer; I hope you will teach me when
you return. Please think of some one
who would come to me in the meantime."
"Perhaj s this very Mr. Richmond would
but you might not like hia style, it
means work, I can tell you! Will you and
Miss Moore come with me to the Gallery,
and see what you think of it?"
They did so, ami Lucy thought she
had never in her life seen anything so
beautiful as these drawings of Mr. Rich
mond's they were so tender, refined, and
ofctical,sofull of air and sunlight. "They
are nature itself!" cried she, "I never
saw anything more lovely! This Mr.
Richmond paints with jewels. And, oh,
what heavenly scenery! I had no idea
Calderwater waa so Iieautiful Is it real
ly painted there!" She hxiked at the cat
alogue ami read, "No. 15 View from a
Cumberland Garden. No. 2C Calderwa
"They are both jminted at Calderwater.
One is from C'alder-Grange, the other
merely a general view, he told me so him
self." The Grange belonged to Lucy; the gar
den must be a terrestrial jiaradise, and
she at once resolved that in one month's
timo she would go there, whether her
I doctor gave his consent or not. He did
not know the cause of her illness hair as
weil as she did herself. If the place
were like this the mere sight of it would
do much to restore ber.
"Yes," said Mr. Fraaer, looking admir
ingly at the drawings with no signs of
vexation or disapjxiintment .at the most
evident fact that two of hia own works,
which hung near, were dompletely eclips
ed by them. "Yes, that ia a really clever
fellow. There is a touch of downright
genius in tlio way that he haa managed
that bit of cloud composition in the cen
tre." - "They are beautfful drawings!" said
Lucy. "Why should ,1 not buy them!"
was her next thought. Up to this time she
had scarcely exercised her newly-gained
power of buying anything ehe fancied ;
indeed, her spirits had not been good
enough to allow her to have many fancies.
But these gem-like drawings touched her
to the heart. "I wonder whether they
are sold ?" said she.
"If they are, you can easily get another
drawing of the same subject, u you want
one. I was in Richmond's studio a mouth
ago, just at Bcnding-in time, and he was
in a terrible way because he could not get
a big moming-Bubjoct done. It was this
very view from the garden a sunrise, I
"What ia Mr. Richmond like!"
"He is young and gxd-l(Xking yes,
very gotxl-looking for he is a tall, well
mado fellow, and full of energy and cour
age. It was a great piece of good luck for
a youngster like him to get into the Bocie.
tybut he quite deserved his siiccess."
One drawing was unsold. Lucy bought
It, and straightway the koeper liegan an
epistle to Mr. Richmond to this effect :
"Sir, I beg to Inform j ou that your draw
ing, No. IS, 'View from a Cumlx'rland
3urden,' wan this day purchased by Miss
Lucy Clavering, of ChestorStpuaiu, for
thj Bum of twenty-five guineas."
tfl don't think young Richmond has
been very prosperous ao far." said Mr.
I Fraaer "yon ane ha haa hia way to make
1 yet This will be a tx tlobelptowards
hia summer'a tour.
"What a shame If he has not been pros
perous!" said Lucy. "A man who aints
aa he does ought to have everything
the world can givo him."
A quiet smile passed over Mr. Fraser'fl
handsomo old faeo, Curious things somo
timcs hap) ion in thia world of ours. Sup
pose young Richmond there waa no de
nying hewaaji handsome fellow well,
suppose he and Miss Clavering took a fan
cy to each other. It would lie a very odd
thing. If it did happen, too, no one would
ever give a certain jxior old drawing-master
credit for having brought it about, and
yet most assuredly he would have ioen
the one who first set the stone a-rolling.
Mr. Fraaer promptly checked thia solilo
quy, and told himself sharply that he
most sincerely hoped nothing of the kind
would ever come to pass. If would be a
thousand pities if Richmond married afi
heiress, and such an heiress, too. Why,
perhaps it might l the means of prevent
ing the world from possessing one of the
greatest painters who had ever lived.
Lucy was jubilant. She made Mr. Fra
ler and Aunt Esther go back to her pic -t
ture repeatedly to admire it, and then,
when they were engrossed by something
else, she, who had just learned her way
to the keeper's table and the methixi of
making herself mistress of a drawing,
slipped back there and bought a large
drawing, of twice the price of Mr. Rich
mond's, painted by her preient kind and
generous-minded drawing-master1; and
told him nothing about it till she bade
g(xxl-bye at the door of the exhibition,
when she said very kindly: "Thanks to
you, Mr. Fraaer, I have become possessed
of two treaaures to-day."
As soon as she got home she persuaded
Aunt Ksthcr to write a note for her to Mr.
Richmond, Lucy dictating in her best
highly ceremonious manner. "Miss Es
ther Moore presents her compliments to
Mr. Richmond, and begs to know if, during
the ensuing month, he can with conven
ience to himself give lessons in water-color
painting to her niece, Miss Clavering!
rMiss Clavering haa the greatest admira
tion for Mr. Richmond's lieautiful draw
ings in the Old Water-Color Gallery, ami
as she wishes to profit as much as jmssiblo
by his teaching, and will not lie long in
town, sho would like a lessen daily."
"There!" criod Lucy, "will that do!"
Aunt Esther approved. "And now," ex
claimed Lucy, "now that I am going to
have him fur my master, I do think I have
a dance of paiuting Mter! I lx-lieve
that drawing of his I taught is the most
beautiful picture in the world.
Seeing that thia was Lucy's genuine
opinion, it was unfortunate that the last
post that evening brought her a letter to
say that "The View from a Cumtarland
Garden could not. be hers. It was from
Mrs. Richmond, the artist's mother, who
s::id that she had leen requested by her
son, who was end of town for a day or two,
to open any letters which came in his ali
sence, and she "tagged to inform Miss
Clavering that the drawing No. 15 was not
for sale. It hud by some mistake tacn
entered on the keeper's list aa if for sale,
but fciie.h was not the case."
"What a disagreeable, rude kind of let
ter!" cried Aunt Esther.
'I have hist my lovely drawing!" said
Lucy, '-and he haa got a mother who is a
dragon! Well, I shall have my lessons
I hoie he in not going to be long in coin
But the lessons weiu ahto denied her;
all she received was a very prettily writ
ten nolo from Mr. Richmond himself.' It
Was short: Mr. II. K. Richmond tagged
to inform Miss Clavering that he could not
have the honor of giving her instruction
in water-color painting and that was all
Hot one word of explanation or regret.
'ThiH is the strangest thing I ever
heard of!" said xxr Lucy, "lie won't let
me have his drawing, and he won't let me
have his lessons, and yet I know he dix'8
give lessons Mr. Eraser told me that ho
"Show that note to Mr. Eraser, Lucy,"
said Aunt Esther, "and then you will hear
what ho saysataut it."
Mr. Eraser did not say much. Being
asked if he did not think it very odd of
Mr. Richmond to write such a note, he
said it was rather strange; but added,
"Miss Clavering, artists are queer people,
I am sorry to sny." ,
Lucy's last lesson taing now over sho
took to wandering listlessly about the
house again. She niishcd the little pleas
ure her drawing lessons had given her.
She could not enjoy anything else. On
the stairs, one day, she met her dear Mrs.
Lishman, for so she now called her. "I
am so stupidly dull, Mrs. Lishman," said
she, 'and so acihamed of taing so; I do
so wish I had something nice to do."
"Why don't you sit down to your paper
and paint, Miss Clavering, ma'am; you
generally seem to amuse yourself pretty
well with them."
"But I have not Mr. Fraser now. I like
a master to .come ami tell mo how I am
going on. It was very tiresome of Mr.
Richmond to refuse to givo me lessons,
waa it not 1"
"Mr. Richmond! Did you ask Aim to
come here, ma'am!"
"Yes, I got Miss Moore to write and ask
him, ' but hn would not. And he would
not let mo have my drawing either. Fan
cy, Mrs. Lishman, I taught the most love
ly drawing by him of Calderwater, from
the garden of Mr. Kenrlck's own house;
you cannot, think how lieautiful it was;
and aftor all, Mr. Richmond wrote to say I
could not have it. It was not for sale, ho
said ; at least, his mother said so for
"Poor younf man," said Mrs. Lishman,
"you cannot wonder at his taing disap
pointed." "Ho need not be disappointed about my
buying hia drawing! 1 wanted itl I
would have given anything for itl, Be
sides he lives by selling them, they say."
"I don't mean that I mean disappoint
ed about something else."
"What else ! Do you know these Rich
monds, Mrs. Lishman?"
"Yes, Miss Clavering, I know them well
enough, of course I do."
"But what have they to ho bo disap
pointed ataut! And why need they pun
ish mo for what lias happened to them 1 I
never either saw them, or did anything to
"People can do things to jieople without
"What do you meant Do you mean
that I really have done anything! Tell
me all you know ataut those Rlclimnnds.
Please do, Mrs. Lishman i you can't think
how vry bul lous I feel!"
"And what the bettor will you be Miss
Clavering, ma'am, for hearing a grent deal
of disagreeable ina and outs when you
need know nothing of them! I am sure
you might have lived to be quite an old,
old woman or lady I ought to say, for
that'a what you would have taen and
you would never have heard a word ou
this subject from me."
"On what subject! Ia there a subject?
Oh, if there is, be quick, Mrs. Lishman,
and tell me all about it, like u dear, sweet,
kind creature as you are."
"Well, Bit your ways down, then, and
I'll begin; but mind, if what I tell you
vexes you, Miss Clavering, it it) your own
bringing' on, for, us I said before, you
might have gone on living until you were
quite an old "
"Oh, now, Mrs. Lishman, please, that ia
not fair. Pleaso do not begin all that,
again. Let me hear your story at once."
"Well, then, thia young Mr. Richmond
who paints pictures, his real name ia Mr.
Hugh ' Kenrick Richmond, and he ia our
Mr. Keurick'a own nephew."
fcIlia nephew!" Lucy drew a long breath
of dismay." "Then that cxplaiua every
thing," cried she. "That ia why they do
not like me. He and hia mother are the
jteople who ought to have had everything
that Mr. Kenrick left to me."
"Well, in one aense they ought, hubs;
but then, in another, they ought not.
Mrs. Richmond was Mr, Kenrick's only
eister. She married very much against
my master'a wishes, a rich young Man
chester merchant. He was very unsteady
and for that and other reasons master
never could ataar him. No more could
I, though my feelings were not expected
to show themselves. She had taen brought
upexpensivp at hometafore Bhe married,
and when she wetit to her new home she
found plenty of expense going on there,
and had no mind to do anything to lessen
it ; so after a year or two the natural end
of such goings on was that her husband
failed, and none too creditably cither. My
master, he set them on their legs 'again,
.but he advised them to ta prudenter
than they had taen; but they liked his
help tatter than his advice; that's tho
way of a many. Well, they failed again,
ami he helped them again, and harder
words passed between them. Slie'a a leal
younger than master was. She ought to
have listened humbler to him, but there
was no getting it out of her head that sho
was to have all she fancied, whether she
could afford it or not; not but what she
was a very good, upright woman in all but
that. At last they quarrelled outright,
he and master, and she went her way
and he hin, and for the bu-t twenty years
they never saw each other; indeed, he
died without seeing her. They were quite
friendly on paper. Four times every year
they wrote to each other kind and tender
like, and asked each other all particulars
how they had been going on in the mean
time, but that was all. They never once
met. 1 daresay my master often sent her
a goixl sum to help her after she lost her
husKind, and waa jrly left ; and then
she bad called her tay after master, Hugh
Kenrick Richmond, and she waa always
mighty careful when she wrote to say
bow rticularly steady and dutiful he
waa, and how well he was turning out;
and so, seeing aa how my master he never
married, and waa so rich ami old, and had
no one to leave what he had to but her
and her son, I make no doubt she counted
on getting it all when he died ; and you
see Miss Clavering, ma'am, you can hard
ly wonder if she did, for he could not take
hia wealth away with him, and she was
the only one he had to look to."
"Oh, dearT oh dear! what harm I have
done!" thought Lucv.
TO BE CONTINUED.
Love Your Jieigbbor.
When your friend or neighbor is labor
ing under bodily uflliction, indigestion, bil
iousness, constipation, caused by impurity
of the blood, or disorders of the kidneys or
liver, don't fail to recommend BURDOCK
BLOOD BITTERS, a hure and safe remedy.
Price 11.00, trial size 10 cents. Paul G.
Ahb you made miserable by Indigestion
Constipation, Diz,ineS3, Losa of Appetite,
Yellow Skin? Shiloh's Yitalizcr is a posi.
tive cure. 10
Mothers ! Mothers ! ! Mothers ! 1 !
Aro you disturbed at night and broken
ol your rest by a sick child suffering and
crying with the excruciating pain of cutting
teeth? If so, go at onco and get a bottle of
Mrs. Winalow's Soothing Syrup. It will
relievo tho poor little sufferer immediately
depend upon it; there is no mistake
about it. There is not a mother on earth
who has ever used it, who will not tell you
at onco that it will regulate the bowels,
and givo rest to the mother, and relief and
health to the child, operating like magic.
It is perfectly sato to uso in all cases, and
pleasant to the taste, and is tlio prescrip
tion tf ono of tho olilcst and best female
phydicians and uurpes in tho United States.
Sold ovurevwhuro. 25 cents a bottle.
Why will you cough when Shiloh's
Curo will givo immediate relief. Trico
10 cents, 00 cents nod 1. 11
Allen's Brain Food positively cures nerv-
oiisncss, nervous debility, and all weakness
ofgonorativo organs, fl. 5 for (15. All
druggists. Send for circuliir to Allen's
Pharinncy, 315 Firsi Ave, N. Y. Sold in
Cairo by Barclay Bros.
Oo to Paul O. Schuh for Mrs. Freeman's
New National Dyes. For brightness and
durability of color aro unequaled. Color
from 3 to 5 pounds. Directions in English
and German. Price 15 cents.
Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago,
Backache, Soreness of the Chest, Gout,
Quinsy, Sore Throat, Swellings and
Sprains, Burns and Scalds,
General Bodily Pains,
Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted Feet
and Ears, and all other Pains
No Preparation on earth equals Rt. J too hi Oil aa
"A'i turr, simple and thmp KxUsninl Kemtyiy.
A trial enuiilii but tho comparatively trltMiir outlay
of 50 On In, and every one mfterinir with pain
can have cheap and pitlre proof of its claim, ,
Direction! Id Eleven iAniruaftea.
BOLD BT ILL DHU0GIST9 ASD DEALERS LI
A.VOGHLER & CO.,
llaltlmore JTdM V. t.M
Such a i.iHiHiinmtUiii, Hronthitlo, Athtna. Gener
al Debility, Hrain Kxtiauxtion, Cliroi.lit C'cn
rtlpailun, Chroiiir Uinrrhu-a, Dypi'litfa
Or L.ORR of Nervous Power,
Are poHltlvely cured by Kellawa' Coniputiud byrup
At phoephoru t-nitrn no luridly Into the animal
economy, it becumen pur excelialx e the beat vehi
cle with fthlcb to aKHorlate tliu olher vitalizing in
iin diuutii of limit hy liloutl, uerve and muscle. Id ,
Ki-IIowk' Syrjip of ilypoplioKphUcn are combined
all the ul)Mance nect'ttary 10 inwure rolium health
and Mhereaii It Mae invented with a view to supply
every deficiency. It certainly ban performed tome
Mancheiter. X. IT , June is, 1KS0.
Mr. Jamea I. Kellowt: Dear Sir I wish to ark
no ledire the Kreat benefit 1 have received from the
ae of Kellnwn' Compound r-yn.p of llypopboa
phltc. I have Inen nn tnvnlld for nearly two year
with a hronch'nl anVclion that had become chronic.
Id the fu I of IrtTS 1 had a pbyelctan emlily data In
Ui-reMioll., lieoiduK the couutil of levers! .lnen.
'1 hey pno me but little eiirourne' meut. fouie of
them none, l.act July I wan ad vised to give yonr
remedy a trial. J did to, and iu lin than one week
there wu a nmrked Improvement for the better. 1
have continued Ita nue from that time until the
prevent, improving all t' e time, and I can trnthful
ly any that 1 am more than a hundred per cent bet
ter tlmn when I comme nced It n. I hsveiDcreaa
ed in welcht about fifteen pound, and mvcoiieh,
which wan (earful, ban nearly dlnsppeared llie
lleve bad it no! been lor your hymn, I puould ere
this have been beyond the cares of life.
Very truly y-mri. AI.BKHT STOUT.
l"ff i not bo deceived hy remodlea bearing a
itlmllar name; 110 other prepa atlou In a tuurtllute
for thin, mder any clrcumetiinrea.
FOR SALE hV DKl.'GGISTS.
GRAY'S SPECIFIC MKDICI.NE.
TRADE MARK. The Great Eiik-
llrh remedy, au
unfailing cure fur
potencv and all
disease thai folow
ol lelr uMin; a
l.iu fi f mt.m.trp
Before Takui'univeraii.,Mitu(!e. p. nvv
paln in the baek.aJler iUKia
dlmncM or vIhIuii. premature old ao, a many
other tliaeaaeg that lead to lnxanltv, consumption
or a prematuie crave.
JTiyKull t'urtlciiliin In our pamphlet, which we
denial to end free bv mail to everyone. gyrThe
rpeciuc Medicine, ik poiu nv all unitlM at f 1 per
nacKHife, or li package Tor fli, or w ill be cent frea
bv mull on receipt of the money, by addrexnirig.
THE OKAY MEDICINE CO.,
UlTfAl.0, N . Y. .
Hold In Cairo bv Paul Kchuh.
N II1IHTY 1MY'8 TKIAb.
Wo will ectid Pr. Dye'a Celebrated Electro-Volta
ic Bella and other Electric Appliance on trial tor
30 duya lo young men nnd other peraon aflllcted
with Nervoin Debility. Loft Vitality, etc., fimran
teelnu nieudy relief and complete reatorathn of
vlor and manhood. Also for Kbminiiitlpin, Nen
ralfrln, J'uraiyai, Liver aud Kidney dilllcultlea,
Jlupturea, and many other rlli-enae. Illuntrated
pamphlet cent free. Add rem Voltaic Kelt Co.,
-Marahall. illch. -fidec'Wl yl
A Now and compiuto Hotel, fronting on Lcvoe
ticcnud and Railroad Htreul,
Tb PRMeny.er Depot of tho Chlcairo, ft. Louli
an' ,ow Orloan: Illlnot Central; Wabaah, Ht.
Loula and Tactile; Iron Mountain and Honthernj
Mobile and Ohio; Cain aud Ml. Louis Hallway
aro nil Juat acroas tho street: while tho Steamboat
Landiuif I" but one square dlslunt,
Thia lintel Is heated hy steam, na steam
Laundry, Hydraulic Elevator, Rlertrlc Call Hells.
Automatic Klro-Alarms. Ilatlis. absolutely pure air,
ported seworaue and complete appointments.
Hutierb furnmhliiBs; perfect service; and an on
I P. I A. UK. HUt Ac OO-.TcusioHSi
ibusUiess now beforo I lie public
I You can make money faster at
work for us than at anything
e'KO, Capital not needed. We
will start you . 13 day and
iiitiuupilu maflA 11ft hrinin hv th
tiprrnitte annua w aswauv
Industrious men. women, boys and (ilrlf wanted ef
erywhero to work for us. Now I tuu tlm Yon
can work In spuro tlinoonlyorulvoyourwholotlme
to the b-iaiiicn. You ran live at home and do the
work. No other bualness will pay you nearly as
well. No ono can fall to make enormotis pay by
enKi!nii atonou. Costly outfit and terms free.
Mouev made fast, easily and honorably. Addresl
True A Co., Augusta, Maine. -10 ). 1
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tmmfMKioUfy , ,, il
& GS o 12?
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