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E. A. Burnett, Cairo, Illinois-
HUGH KENIUCK'S WILL,
THE STORY OF A POSY RING.
BY MARGARET Hl'XT.
Author cfuTlis Imdcn CuJ;d,M "TliornU
croft's Model," &c Sm
It was a magnificent sunset with a touch
of angry. brilliance about it. It flashed on
Lucy's quiet, easy subject, and at once in
vested it with a splendor that was quite
beyond her power to reproduce. "Tha
clouds have something almost human
alxwt them," said she to Aunt B.-ther,
who was lovingly taurine her com 'any,
and watching each touch of her brush
with unbounded admiration. "Lixik how
fiercely and passionately they flash up, as
if angry with the sun for leaving them!"
'Do you think clouds have those feel
ings, my deart" replied Aunt Esther; and
Lucy thought, "lie would have kmwn
what I meant."
'It is time to go," Baid Philip after an
hour or so. "The la ml w ill be at the steps
before we are."
Lucy began to collect her things so
did the stranger. Ho got his together
first, and came to her. "Oh! but please
let mo see what you have been doing,''
said she. "I was hoping to eee it before
you shut your folio.''
"It is only a blot of the sky," said he;
but he opened his folio to show it to her.
Lying loosely inside the folio was a finish
ed sketch ; she saw that, too. Hie limited
attentively at it and turned pale; then,
trembling slightly, she looked at him, and
her eyes were full of trouble. He was
Watching her. He saw the changed ex
pression of her face but he Lad no cluo
to her thoughts.
She quietly returned his folio, and said
oidy, '-Your work is very roautiful very,
Very 1"T.;itifiiV theu she stooped down to
her col r-lix.
-CViue, Lucy, what a long time you
are!" said Philip. "We shall be late fur
Lu.y hurried over her preparations,
but the seemed hardly to know what she
"CWno with too to the other edge of the
cliir," said Philip to the stranger. "I
want to show you a view of my discov
ering." "Be quick, Lucy," cried Lett ice, who
was strolling towards the steps with Aunt
"Yes," cried pimr Lucy, "I nin coming,"
and from the grouud she picked np her
color-Nix ami shawl, but in her haste
dropped a broochwhicli was by way of
being an heir-loom in her family, and
which sh wore more frequently than
Aunt Esther thought prudent.
"What hot cheeks you have given your
self with all that stooping," said Lcttico.
"Lftcy, you are a silly girl! You come to
these places, and don't get a Lit of pleas
ure nut of them, because you will give
yourself the trouble of sketching.
Can't you buy a picture of this view, ii
you want onef I dare say that young
man who in standing there with Philip
would do one no doubt he sells what ho
dots, though he is so very gentlemanlike.
Buy something of his if you want more of
the place than you can carry away in
your head. Don't make a galley-slave of
Lucy was silent.
Lett ice continued: "If I had half your
money, Lucy, what a life I would lead!
As for you, you might just as well have
Lucy was accustomed to Lettice's gilies,
if she ever did resent them, Lcttico ex
cused herself by saying, "I do it Lucy fur
your sake to animate you a little dear;
think how flat your spirits would le if you
bad not mo with you."
When our party reached the top of the
steps, then, and not till then, did they re
alize how much the dimensions of the inlet
on which they were standing were, now
sbruuk. Mure than half of it was under
water. Khore, and rocks, and flights of
rU-ps.and pathways, all were lost to sight.
Lucy with dilated eyes, was gazing on
the stretch of sea before her.
You look, dear Lucy," paid Lettice, a
if your mind were tilled with thoughts too
big for words, and glorious images of all
hinds. JN'ow, I will tell you exactly whnt
this place looks like. You have often Keen
a largo ornament id sponge-cake, haven't
you I no of the kind which stands high
on a dessert-dish, and no one dares to cut
Hf They end by culling round after
round of slices from the Imttom of it and
this Island looks just like a cake of that
kind lifter two-thirds of It are gone. Tlio
Boa in the plate, you know, and Hutu is
Just a little bit of the top of the cake left.'
You might have compared it to & ph,,..
applo heu '"u wel'e 0,J""t il!M ''i"1
Philip, that is cut In the sumo way. Let
tico, your Imagery is jmori
Her ideas are jxsir, you mean," said Lu
cy, laiigbiiUfi though nhe did not wunt tc
"A simile which gets itself said, let it 1
over so poor, is lietter than all the tlnu
thoughts and immensities that you can
put into Intelligible language!" cried Mrs.
Yiii will find it very dillicult to put
yourselves into that boat," said Philip, for
the waves are dashing very roughly
against the steps. "Hero she is! How
pretty she looks.!"
"But that ia notaRt. Malo boat '."cried
"No, it is the yacht's boat. We aro in a
yacht lying by Fort Holidor. We can put
you in at St. Malo, though."
"I am staying at Ht. Servan, so either
St. Malo or the pier by Fort Solidor will
do fur me, thank you the last is nearer
to my hotel."
"Could you not go on board and dine
with us? We can put you on shore any
time you like to-night."
Tne stranger accepted. He liked these
people. Besides he wanted to study the
rigging of the "Dorothea." He had
sketched her a few days lu-fore, but had
not lieen able to make out some of the in
tricate details. The lmat came, and was
dashed backwards and forwards against
the steps. The stranger took Aunt Esther
down to it. While he was helping her
a task by no means easy Lucy said ea
gerly, " Lettice! Philip! Promise me,
both of you, you won't mention my name
in his hearing, or let liim think the yacht
is mine. Don't say a word about me."
"We promise," cried lotu; "but why do
you ask such a thiugf What do you
"Hush! I'll tell you everything when
he is gone. Please, Philip, let him think
tho yacht is yours."
Philip nodded. Wonderful and incom
prehensible were the ways of women!
He had not lioen married for three years
to Lettice without learning as much as
Once in the Imat, their way was easy;
they had nothing to do but to watch the
last rays of sunlight sparkling on the tips
of the rocky islets, or to admire the vig
orous strokes of the cww.
"You are a hpiy man!" said their new
friend to Philip, "tole owner of that love- 1
ly yacht by Fort S ilidor. fc-he comes very
well in a sketch of mine from Dinard, but
at that distance she only looks like a big
white butterfly resting on the water."
Philip returned some vague answer.
Lucy saw his embarrassment, and broke
in at random with this question: "Which
of us could get up much love and a flection
for the island we have just left if it sud
denly became their proju-rty T
"I don't wan't it," said Philip; "it is dull
"And ghostly," said Lettice, who want
ed none of it.
"It is fine in some ways," said the stran
ger; "but I don't want to jHif-sess it. In
fact the only place I ever did covet was
an estate in ('iiiul'iland. which used to
belong to a relative f mine. It wua a
lovely place, with everything a landscai
painter cares for; tine mountains, a lake,
very pretty vls, and a charming oM-fa--hioned
house. If 1 hud that place
and five hundred a year, I should have
nothing left to wishjfur, except to live long
enough to do some work.''
"I dare say you will get that very
place, some day," said Lettice; "people
generally do get the things they wish fur
in home uld way or other, they do."
"In no way can I ever get that! It has
gone from our family forever. It can't be
Now, I dare say," continued Lettice,
"if you are disappointed about losing that
place it is only because it is beautiful,
and you would not have regretted it at all
if it had been a handsome house m Lou
"1 was tried in lxith ways." paid the
stranger, smiling cheerily. "I don't think
1 uiu especially attached to houses and
wealth, except for the sake of working
with an easy mind. A yacht would be a
Splendid help to me, though."
"Aunt Esther," whisi'ied Lucy, "I
have lost my brooch."
It was only a w hi:qcr, but he heard it,
and Lucy saw that he did so.
"How vexing!" cried all the others "a
family brooch I"
It was like breathing in new life to lis
ten to this man's conversation during the
evening, lie had not spoken so much or
so well before, but now he Seemed to lie at
home with them, and talked of lnaiks and
pictures and beautiful places, until Lucy
felt that she could have listened forever.
Philip also was charmed with him, and
even Lett ice's mocking spirits were laid
forest, lie looked at Lucy's panel the
only one yet done. lie praised her work
and gave her some hints for tho future.
His praise consisted of the few words
"You can draw!" but it gave her great
"Thank yon for one of tho happiest
evenings I have ever spent," said heat
"But wo shall see you again I" cried
often, I hope," said Lettice,
Ho turned to Lucy, and seemed to de
nim a word of invitation from her also.
"I hope you will come again," said she.
"1 will come to-morrow, if 1 limy," said
be ; "I have a great wish to ace J our panel
It was arranged that ho should come to
luncheon next day, and go with them to
Dman the tiny following.
"OoihI night," said Lucy, holding out,
tier nanu sue inei great pleasure m
hearing him make his engagement. The
cutter was waiting to take him on shore.
lie stood up in j), cap in hand, to bid a last
goiKl hy tothe Indies who were now on deck
Ashe sat down, tho light of a little lantern
flashed on the side of the yacht, mid his
eyes fell on tho blue line which ran roum
"Your yacht is In mourning, said ho to
Philip Mostyn, who was going as far as
the pier with him.
"Yes, for its late owner, Mr. Kenrick."
"Mr. Kenrick!" cried the stranger; "hut
have you married Miss Ildertoii, or
ought to nay Miss Havering f"
"I married one Miss lldei ton three vears
ago, replied Philip, "the other is the Indy
who sharps your lovo of painting. Her
name is Uavcringnow. Mm has changed
The stranger was silent. Philip thought
no was trying to discover Port Kolldor in
tn ilnrkticHU. Tho Unit lunched tho nler,
und then, with renewed thanks, tho btian-
THE DAILY CAIRO BILLETIN:
gei sprang ashoie.
"We shall see yon to-morrow," cried
Philip, cheerily. "Goxl-night!"
"Philip!" cried Lettice on his return,
"that is, without exception, the most de
lightful man I ever saw in my life! after
you, dear, of course!" '
"lie is not a bad fellow," replied that
gentleman, carelessly. "I wonder wdio ho
"Yes," paid Lettice; "isn't it odd to be
together for so ninny hours as we have
Wen, and not have an idea of each other's
names! lie knows that I am Lettice some
thing or other, and that Lucy is Lucy
something else, and so on, but that is all
you exchanged cards in the Wit, I siijs
"No, we dul not. I forgot but he
knows more than you seem to think, for
the moment he found out that the yacht
had been Mr. Keurick's, he seemed to
know all nl nit him, and asked some
questions. He knows that Lucy's name
is C'luvering, and was Ilderton."
"That is not fair!" cried Lettice. "He
must tell us his name at once. I will ask
him what it is to-morrow."
"lie won't come to-morrow, if he knows
my name," said Lucy. "I am sure he won't
and I can tell you his now. It is Hugh
ClIAITBR IX. ,
Lucy was right. Mr. Richmond did not
come next day. Atmut eleven o'clock a
shore Unit came alongside, and a note was
handed in to Mr. Mostyn, whose name, too,
had ceased to lie a secret. "I am sorry to
fail in my engagement, but as a friend
with whom I am traveling has summoned
me to rejoin him at once at Quiinporle, I
tn afraid I shall not return to St. Malo.
I thank you again for your kindness and
courtesy, and remain, yours faithfully,
And not one word aUmt me," cried Let
tice, who really need not have exacted to
lie specially remembered. Lucy said
nothing. She had known he would not
come. Mie went ami fat on deck, and did
not speak unless sixiken to, for some
hours. Of what was she thinking! She
kept her thoughts to herself. Mrs. Mos
tyn did not. Khe would proclaim discov
eries and ask questions. "He was think
ing of Calderwater, I suppose, when he
said there was ono place he would have
liked to have!"
"I know dear. I knew then."
"How could von know then! Did you
ceo his name marked ou his handker
chief" I saw his drawings. No one paints as
And did you see how he hung his head
when Aunt Esther sike with such vex
ation aUmt your losing your brooch, and
sai 1 sr. much aUuit family relics. I sup-
mseiu.it he was thinking of his family
"llnsh Lettice please do. I cannot
Lucy, don't sit dolefully there. Get to
d can't. I don't want to paint.
"What do you want ?"
"Not to have to talk."
Alb-r t!.;-.t Lettice left her in peace.
Next day they were togotoDinan ;at the
last moment Lin-v said she would not ac-
mpany them. She had kept her intend
ed desertion secret, lest Aunt Esther or
Lettice should insist on staying at home
with Iter, lb-r greatest wish was to be
left alone. She wanted to think. They
asked her questions and worried her.
She wished for solitude.
"Von will be so dull if we leave you,"
said Lettice. "Philip, we ought not to
Perhaps she wants to be left," replied
he; and Lucy looked up gratefully as ho
"I do," she answered. "Take me with
yon, and I should be cross and tired;
stay with me and you will distress ine;
leave me alone, und you will, when you
come bark, 1 1 1 1 1 1 me all right, and much
the bettor for a dav's rest.
"I wish she liad not seen that ymng
Richmond," said Lettice. "I was sure she
wmild be very much out by meeting him.
You see she insists on believing that she
has taken all his projicrty from biin. I
am sure he is as well dressed as yon are,
Philip. She need not pity him!"
"Slie will be better if wo leave her.'
said Aunt Esther; "she always did like
her own company best when anything wan
They went, and Lucy staid on the deck;
and though shewss m a very strange und
perplexed frame of mind, she was con
scious of the soothing influence of quiet,
and derived a certain dimly-felt enjoy
ment from the sight of the sleepy light on
the water. She was also much pleased
with a f"v words from the captain, which
meant rough sympathy of some kind.
He did not know what was amiss with her
he told the male "ho reck'oned the miss's
temper might lie a little out of order, or it
might bo some love trouble aswasdis
lurbitig her." The male thought she was
only "enjoying ill health" that day. In
any case the ciiplnin said a cheering word
to her, and she felt the U-tter fur it. "It
never (hs's to strike one's colors, miss,
when any other way can lie found for it!
There's more good days a-coming." He
said this as he was stepping intotho dingy
to go on shore, anil to his great surprise
Lucy said.' "Old if a Uwit Is going on
shore, 1 w ill go in it, and walk about a
She went, and strolled through dull rit.
Servan, and wondered w here Mr. Rich
niond had stayed, and thought she would
like to see the outside of the house and
then she passed one of the most tumble
down and rickety wind-mills in tho world,
and presently found herself in the nild-air
railway which joins the two towns. Once
in St. Malo, she went onwards, and walked
about tho walls, and finally arrived ut a
point where she was just aUivo tho
causeway which led tothe drain! IJey.
"And so that is the way ho went that
ilny we first met him," thought she. "Poor
fellow, he had to toil painfully over tho
rough Hones, and through theso dull,
dusty towns, while we glided smoothly
over the water In a Unit which ought to
havu U'eii his. It Is disgraceful that all
these menus of comfort should he in tho
possession of such stupid, commonplace,
nclf -Indulgent people as we arc, whilst ho
who would do some good with them If ho
had them has to work under such difllcul
tleid Wo uro a thoroughly Ignorant scl,
of people. We just eat, drink, and sleep,
or fcelily amuse ourselves. I perhaps
might be a little U-tter if I were some
times with him. I am sure he could im
prove me. I feel U'tter already since I
have seen him." Then she almost blushed
when she remembered that ever since sho
had first seen him he had never wholly
Uen out of her thoughts. "It would not
do for mo to lose my heart to him," said
ah e to herself. "Hut that Is absurd! How
can I care for him when I have only seen
him once! But," she added, mentally, "he
is no stranger tome. His mind was re
vealed tome in his pictures. When I first
saw them I felt I knew and liked him.
The circumstances which bind me to him
are so peculiar, too; I cannot help think
ing of him. But why do I say bind!"
thought she; "do they not rather separate
us! It is very hard to lie separated thus
from a'tuan I could have liked bo much!"
Sho was during this soliloquy crossing the
causeway to the firand Bey. She waB not
doing it in absence of mind, for though
her thoughts were wholly given up to
Hugh Richmond she knew where she was
going. She was taking pleasure, too, in
the idea that her steps were Wing plant
ed on the very Hones where his had Wen
such a short while U fore. She would run
ii) to the summit of tho island; she would
stand where she stood with him then; she
would try to recall his face while speak
ing, as accurately as sho recalled each
word that he had said. Then she would
look for the brooch yhe had lost, and thus
please Aunt Esther, who could not cease
to regret it and then she would return
Wfore the tide rose. She had not forgot
ten the importance of doing this; indeed,
she knew all aUmt tides now that she
was the owner of a yacht, but she knew
there could W no danger from the tide
for nearly two hours. She thoroughly
enjoyed her solitary walk. Her thoughts
were happy. She could never see Hugh
Richmond, never lie a friend of his, for he
no doubt would always avoid her; but, in
spite of himself, she would t his good
angel, and would contrive that he should
paint without any fear of having to work
for money, or of being obliged to undergo
any privation likely to stand in the way of
his artistic development. She would in
some way, entirely uusiisjx'r.ted by him,
buy every picture he painted she would
hide them lest he learnt that she was the
purchaser. He would rise to the head of
his profession, and never know sle had
even this humble share in building up his
fortune, and she would save a quantity of
money out of her income, and persuadi
some one to die and leave it to. him.
There would be much comfort and joy in
these benefactions and if she could not
see him she could see his pictures. "I do
wonder why I like him so much," thought
she. "He talked well when he got to
know us better but it is not that ami he
is. very handsome; but I am sure I should
never cure for him for his looks alone no,
I like him U'e.'iuse he paints so divinely,
and still more Weause I have injured
She stood on the very sjKit where he
had stil to make his sketch. She stood
where he had stood by Chateaubriand's
tomb. She had a perfect feast of retro-s-ction.
Til" sen wa.-( sparkling with
blue and white brilliance she had not
time to think of it. The air was buoyant
and light. Her heart was light, tim, for
she had made this plan for the future and
it pleased her. Happy as she w as she re
ineinlierc I that she ought not to stay here
more than an hourand a half, and looking
at her watch she saw it was time to go.
Her feet sped quickly over the grassy
s.lojK's she did not mean to be imprisoned
on this island. She saw something lying
on the grass. It was a note-Umk. She
knew it was Mr. Richmond's, for she had
seen it two days before; but he had taken
it with him w hen he weijt, for she had seen
it in hi hand when he was in the Uiat.
She opened it to be sure, and saw a note
of an ' fr-ct which he had shown her when
he made it. Then he had Wen on the
(irand Bey once more- ha I perhaps not
gone lo (jiiiinqicrle! She soon reassured 1
herself by remembering that he might
have returned here just Wfore startin,
and on she went to the steps but half
way down them, and walking rapidly, she
saw Mr. Richmond himself on his way to
the causewHy, which the sea was each
moment approaching more nearly. "I
have no time to lose," said she to herself
"but I'll let biin get on a little, and then
I'll follow ns quickly ns I can." Ho soon
leached the causeway and then walked
on, nud Lucy, when she saw that she
could advance a little without any risk of
being seen if he turned round, ran on
wards too, and then hid behind some rocks
until it was time for the next venture.
When he was nearly across she thought
she might go, and ran quickly to tho nar
row path which he had so lately used.
But the tide was now coining in rapidly.
Lucy had not gone more than fifty or sixty
yards before the first wave washed gently
over the edge of the stones which built up
the causeway, then came a second and
then a third, and then, alas! their gentle
ness departed, and she saw them leap tip
in front of her with much of vigor and
menace. She turned, they were leaping
iipWhiud her libit, and with a slight
scream she ran back to the shelter of the
Inland. Hugh Richmond could not hnve
heard her scream, for he was all but across
the causeway, and beyond the sound of
his voice; buthe, too, looked back saw
her recognized her ami the danger she
was in, and without a moment's hesitation
tan bind; to her. He had so far to come
that, quickly us he ran, the water was
nit to Ids knees Wfore he readmit dry
land. Lucy hud seated herself on a rock
nud wns wondering what to do.
"Have you no Unit coming for you to
day!" ho asked hurriedly. Khe shook
her head. "Then you have stayed too
Intel I can carry you if you will allow
me, but we must not lose a singlo instant!
Trust yourself to mo I am sure I can do
f)li, no, Mr. Richmond, I will not en
danger you!" cried (die. "Why have you
come back! Oh, how wet you arer
You surely would not have had mo go,
and leavo you to get away as Wst you
"I don't know," she replied; "you have
no reason to care to do otherwise.
He demurred a little, and said, "You
see, however, what my impulso was.
They say that, jieople act most fruly when
they act on Impulse, mi allow me 10 car
JANUARY 15, 1882
ry you on Bhore. Please decide quickly
it is now or never."
"I could not think of it. I am quito as
well able to wado through the water as you
if you will kindly give me your arm I
They went with all speed to the cause
way, but no sooner did Hugh Richmond
see It, than he said, "It is too late. I We
atmld perhaps go three mrts of the way
safely enough, but I could not answer for
the fourth. Don't W under any appre
hension aUmt this," he added; "they are
sure to see us from the walls, and send a
Unit. I am afraid your adventure is more
disagreeable than romantic."
Lucy at once Wgan to wave her hand
kerchief in a most energetic and vigorous
manner, lie did tho same; but apparent
ly no one was there at the moment to see
them and resjiond.
"Won't your friends on Ward tho Dor
othea' send for you! Oh, by-tln-bye, I
am forgetting that they are not there to
day." On this Lucy divined that ho had seen
the party go, ami had thought that he
could come here in their absence, and run
no risk of meeting any of them.
"No," said sho sadly, "no one will send
for me. No one knows where I am. I
thought, Mr. Richmond, you were at
Qu imperii! I"
"My journey was postponed. I am go
Then you might have come to us yes
"Yes, I might but I thought you would
not care to see me again."
"Why should I not wish to see you
again f cried Lucy. "My great wish is to
see you and Mrs. Richmond, and to W
friends with you Wth and if you excuse
me saying it, to share with you what Mr.
Kenrick so unjustly left me."
"You are mistaken," said he; "there
was no injustice. He would never have
left anything to us my mother deceives
herself. He and she were not on good
terms; and as for me, I never even saw
hiin. We had no claim on him whatso
ever!" Mr. Richmond, you might treat me
more kindly than your mother did. I
went to ask her to share her brother's
property with me, and she refused. It
Would have Wen very sweet and gener
ous of her if sho had said yes."
"Imjiossible! Neitherof us could have
done that! How could we have taken
fn m you what was not intended for us!
You are quite under a false impression, if
you think you have done us any injustice
indeed, you have not."
"Ah! Mr. Richmond, you are just a
proud as your mother, only you show it in
a different way."
"Indeed, 1 mean what I say."
"Then why avoid me?"
"1 won't avoid you if you do not object
to seeing me. I thought you might dis
"Then we may W friends !"
"Of course we may. I am delighted to
think you wish it."
"And your mother?"
His eyebrows contracted slightly. "Oh!
my mother! I am afraid you must let her
go her own way! She resents tier broth
er's conduct, and always will; but she ia
"Then there is another thing Why
would you not let me have your draw
ing?" TO BS C0MTINDID.
Allen's Brain Food positively cures nerv-
outness, nervous debility, and all weakness
of generative organs. $1. 5 for 5. All
druggists, bend lor circular to Allen's
I'lnnimcy, 315 First Ave., N. Y. Sold in
Cairo by Barclay Bros.
A Signilk'itnt Fact.
The cheapest rnediciue in use is Thomas'
Eclectric Oil, because so very little of it is
required to effect a cure. For croup, diph
theria, and diseases of the lungs and throat,
whether used for bathing the chest or throat,
for taking internally or irihiling, it is a
matchless compound. Paul (j. Schuh, Agt.
Never to Lute too Mend.
Tims. H. Arden, William street. East Buf
falo, writes: "Your Spring Blossom has
worked on me splendid. I had no appetite;
used to sleep badly and et up in the morn
ing unfreshed; my breath was very offensive
and I Buffered from severe hendacho; since
uaingyour Spring Blossom all theso symp
toms nave vanisne.il anil I feel quite well."
rncu OU cents, trial bottles 10 cts. Paul
(1. Schuh, Agent.
That hacking cough cun be so quickly
cured by Hhiloh's Cure. We guarantee it.
ram U. hchuh, Agent. 1
Fawoi) or irrav hair irradtiallv recovers it
youthful color and lustre hy the use of
rancors Hair IlalBiun, an elegant dressing,
admired for its purity and rich perfume.
"Pour on Oil."
L. I'. Follctt, Marion, 0., states that he
has used Thomas' Eclectric Oil for burns,
and has found nothing to equal it in sooth
ing the pain and giviug relief. Paul 0.
Tens of thousands of dollars aro squndur
ed yearly upon tiaveling quacks, who go
from town to town professing to cure all tho
ills that our poor humanity is heir to. Why
will not tho public learn common sense,
and if they are suffering from dyspepsia or
liver complaint, invest a dollar in Spring
Blossom, sold by all druggists and indorsed
by the faculty, See tes imoniids.
Price 50 cents, trial bottles 10 cts. Paul
O. Schuh, Agent.
Tub beauty and color of the hair may bo
Biil'cly regained by using Parker's Hair
Balsam, which is much admired for its
perfume, clcarlinesa and dandruff eradicat
Foil lamo back, side or chest, Use Billion's
Torwis Plaster. Price 25 cents. Paul 0
Schuh, Agent. 5
Smi,on's Coumi and Consumption Curo
is sold by us on a guarantee. It cures con
sumption. Paul 0. Schuh, Agent. 0
Simon's Vitamzku is what you need for
Constipation, Ijobs of Appetite, Dizziness
and all symptoms of Dyspepsia. Price 10
and 75 cents per bottle. Paul 0. Schuh,
Citour, Wnooi'iNO Couuu ond Bronchitis
lnimeuiaiciy rouoveu vy Simons vure.
ruui u. dcuuu, agent. o
! fl nCT ! vr"'.
Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago,
Backache, Soreness of the Chest, Gout,
Quinsy, Soro Throat, Swellings and
Sprains, Burns and Scuws,
General Bodily Pains,
Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted Foet
and Ears, and all other Pains
No Prepaintlnn on earth equal fT. Jacub On as
a Ittf'r.iurr, rfn;ieMi'l ri-; Kxti-rnnl lu-uunly.
A trial entalla Iml the ruuipiirativel)' trilling nutmy
of AO Onli, ami every one sutlcrim; with putu
can have cheap anil positive proof of int claim.
Direction" lo Eleven IjiiiKuaRea.
BOLD BT ILL DRUGGISTS AKD DEAL08 II
A.VOGHLER Sc CO.,
Ualtlmoru Md V. B.
Ft; 11 o v s' Ilvpophosphit os.
Ia a rmuMiiHtiiiti r H j i j1(i plit t originated
hy me In Canada while iiieli r tliu ptK wi ol .u:niu
linrv ttoiiHiiliiplliin. arid winch tin file"'- In i ll i-in-plureil
hy tin: medical pri!e'al'iii ttimiu.lio:it AliKr
ca anl KtiL'Uml mltti iicpiiH'ei'.i nii'il mm -rf.
It cnntainii tho i-li mi-Mi. t-e-t'l.tUI lu li.e niilmal
ori;ut!lzaiibU, the uxiilizln a no mid tnnlin. ,
Id commtintiou wuh the -'.imii.ii ro i.i phr
phi)iu. poum nfln the n.ir;I tf 'wita e i.'l.tly a.ka
inc. and Id dUp'Umrd (u ;he cul.n Ilk LI aLd palat
able form of a eyrup.
It ilTi-ctare iiica'ly vinlMe within twetitj foiir
huura and an- markid hy a rtiinul iiiiiii ul tin iip)t
tite, the i!ij:i'iogh utnl a-l miiaitin., ii.UriUK di
rectly Into t lie cin iilaiion; It tu!; the in rv. 0 mil
miiM'li-; i xi-rt a In mil.) m tutu ul t rc:wi.;
m-illicr diclLrlm the Uiimrh leiril.J.n-i. the .t. in
uiiil. r i.ruliiiiL'i ii '. and iimv lie d.-i ui.ili.u. il at
any lime without ii cunv uit-br .
In a word It "n -nn tin- 'tmi'.!iii.l l i aruiiie
the rlrviiiMh, th toini a tu ri-tvn it, uA tru-rU ola
hiL'h (ltjjrci;. Very M w. tfiilh,
.1 AMtS l n:i.i.' vs.
tyr I'm tmt Vie diciivi d tivriiiuill.il hin,.'a
eiinilar natni'; nu o'.htr prupa atiouUa tulri'.iute
ror line, 'liulcr any circuiiu-uimn
Full SAI.K BY MiUii.IMS.
: r.' .
1---V - - '.
yorj Ftifl'iT from dya rpila, 0" ft
ItURDucK ni.OOl) lllTTEUS.
If you are afflicted with I'lllonem-FH. tine
nt riiRK K iiLuuD HirTKiis,
If you are proMtatiMl with firk ln-adm , tuko
HVKDOC K 1SI.0OI) IlITTKllS
If your bowels ate dicmdurcd ri'uuliile tlciu w llh
Bl'KDOCK HUXiIJ IU1TEUS.
If your blood lo impure, purify It with
1IUIUHX. K ln.OOD IUTTKKS
If you have Indict sllmi, you will find an antidote in
WItDuCK IlLOOI) 1UTTKIW.
Ifyot) aro trnulilcd with fprltiKCOinplH.tilH, enidl
Icatu them with M KPOCK 111,001) IIITTEKS.
II your liver Is torpid restore It to healthy action
with lUIIiDOCK fll.ODI) IlITTKllS,
If your liver Is affecli d you will find a churn rector
tlve In lU'UDOCK lii.OO!) Ill ITEUS.
If you havu any ppi'i-lei" of lniinor nr pimple, full
not to tnko llUKDot'K UUXil) IHTI'KKS.
If you have any flmptiiinr of lilriim or RcrofulnuR
ores, aciiriitivo remedy will he found in
For Imparting etrmiKlh anil vitality Id the aVBtum,
nothing cauciimu IIUKDOCK 111.001) IUTTKHS.
For Nervoint and Cleneral Debility, tune tip tlio
Vtem Willi ;ilL'HDUC'K 11L0OD IIIT'IEKS
I'liii'Ml rr.a mitti.k; Thial iiotti.hs, IUits,
FOSTER, MIIiRUItX & CO., Pruu'ru,
BUFFALO, N. Y.
For talo by PAUL 0. SCI1UIJ, ( )
GRAY'S SPECIFIC MEDICINE.
TRADE MARK. The Ori'ut Knit-
liiui remedy, An
unlullliilt cure fur
potency mid all
(liunniifta th ut fnlitur
" ...... ,i,vv
Before TSf"rl!Xb.Ute Taking
dlmncM of vision, premature old aie, I'txl ninny
ntbtirdlaeanuH that lead to nmanllv, consumption
or a primiatuie yrnve,
I Watt partleulara In our pamphlet, which va
(Wla to nend free bv mull to evurvumt. yThu
Kpt'cinc Medicine Ik mild bv all driiia-lptti at fl per
put Knife, nr nix packiiL'e fur (ft, or will he aunt flea
bv uiahoa rucolpt oltho muttev, bv nildreaHlnir.
TUfil OIUV MKDICINK CO.,
UcrrALo, N . V .
Hold In Cairo by Paul Bcliuli.
Com jocu njfS