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THE DAILY CAIRO BL LLETIN: SUNDAY MORNING. JANUARY 29t. 1882
THE DAILY BULLETIN.
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B. A, Hurnett, Cairo, Illinois.
HUGH KENIIICK'S WILL,
THE STORY OF A POSY RING.
BY MABQARBT HURT.
Avfiior of uTlu TtAdcn Caikd? "TJtorni
crofl't Model;" c &
Jtiil then tho violence (if llio rain itlmt
eil a little, but they were both miserably
"It lupins to be Boniethinfj more like an
adventure," paiil Lucy, with a fccblo at
tempt at tf'tyety. She had not quite lo.st
Tho entrance to their cavern was Rlip
fierj, ami below it was a slight precipicti,
but he pot her in wifely. It was a jiivir
little miserable place which only aflbnleil
them room enough to nit j but tho bit of
overhanging turf jirotected them from tho
rain, and it was a great thing to have even
that. He shook her dress for her, and
then he took, his dry coat and spread it
over her shoulders.
"That is why I kept it dry," said ho.
'I thought we might want it."
"Yes, but I am not going lo take your
coat and leave you wet and shivering
He insisted, but she put part of it over
him and then they could but sit and
watch tho rain as it fell on tho now blot-ted-out
"We are lucky to have this little cave,"
eaid sh, cheerily. "Mr. Richmond, what
should I have done without you!''
Her lips were blue and her face was
pale; she shivered as she spoke. lie, too,
was colder than he hail ever been in his
life j but he was more imcd to roughing it
"Rub your limnls" said he, when he saw
how she was suffering.
She tried to thank him and olwyj but
her teet h chattered, and her hands seemed
X)werles8 to do much in the way of mov
ing. He took her hands and chafed them,
and restored some circulation. He drew
her nearer to him. "Do not mind what
I do," said he. "You must not get too
Tho rain grew less heavy, but twilight
Was fast approaching. "1 will make mm
more attempt to br.yig help," said be. "Is
there any chance of a lu,t from the 'Doro
thea' coining P
"I am afraid not tho captain will think
that I have met with friends in St. Mal.
There are some people whom we lumw at
one of the hotels there, and some at 1'i
nan as well. I diuesay they will send to
peek mo in Imth places when once they lie
come alarmed, but that will not be until
ten or eleven o'clock."
"I will go out and make the round of
the island again. Promise me to sit still
until I come hack," said he, and wrapped
her carefully in the dry coat.
"Yes ( but don't be long, I shall lie afraid
until you return."
Ho enjoyed her absolute dependence an
him, but he went very thoughtfully away.
"How patient she is," said he to himself)
"and yet she is wretchedly cold, and tired,
and hungry." He went to the St. Muh
side and made signals until darkness clos
ed in. He went to the steps nothing was
there but water, und then he saw that all
hope was over till morning dawned and
the waters went back. As he stood in
brief despair, a Hash of vivid lightning,
blue and angry, darted down and seemed
to strike the ground rjuite near him. It
was startling in its suddenness, and was
followed almost instantaneously by a
crashing peal of thunder. His tirst
thought was Lucy, and the need there
was for him to hasten back to her. There
was pleasure in the idea of rejoining )v.
wretched, damp, and cold as the cave w as,
for tho moment he felt it to Isj a home,
with Lucy fur its mistress. He ran with
all haute over the slippery grass, but n
second flash of lightning came Wore be
reached his goal, and when he got there,
Lucy was crying. He felt that he ought
not to have left her sojlong.
"Don't cry," said he, tenderly, as he sat
down by her but sho laid her forehead
on his shoulder and did but Bob the more.
He drew her towards him. "Don't cry,"
he again Paid 1 it Is but a little more pa
tience, and then you and I will walkaway
over that alxmiitmlile causeway of theirs,
and enter their stupid, unhelpful town,
and state our grievances strongly."
She tried to say it was the thunder Mm
was afraid of now a fact he knew already
but her teeth ehattereiL and she trein
lled too much to I very intelligible.
Her hands were icy cold ho chafed them
and wrapjwd her more closely in the coat
which had done them such good service
hut each flash of lightning made her
tremble still more. It was not a ,c,,!,l
night, hut tho damp was excessive.
After a long time the thunder pajyed
away, ami Lucy Boomed to fall into an iu
easy sleep. He at there in the durkni',
Hatening to her breathing, wishing for tho
light Tho ruin cleared away. One by
onetheBtain cut their way through tho
dense veil which hid them from sight. I
The thunder was over, and all that ho
heard was tho ceaseless wail of tho cruel
Bea. Lucy's head was resting on his
shoulder and his arm was round her. She
was sleeping quietly now, and she was
warmer, for very gently had he laid his
hand on her face to feel. Presently with
a sigh and a faint shiver, she awoke. At
first sho did not know where Hhe was. She
put up her hand, felt his face, and started
buck and away from him.
"Do not move away," said he. "We aro
perhaps thus paving each other's lives."
Sho lx'thought herself of how cold ho,
too, must be; he had given her hia coat,
and must be aching with cold. She
touched his shoulder; his clothes felt dank
"You have given mo your coat," eaid
she. "I am warm, and you will catch cold
and die!" and whilo speaking, olio begun
at 01100 to take it off. llis hand restrained
"I will not let you take it off. I have
part of it. It will soon be morning, and
then we can go. I am not cold. I am so
happy to be here to take care of you."
Diil the hand ho held slightly press
his? He thought it did.
"How miserable poor dear Aunt Esther
and Lettice will be! How miserable I
should be myself if it were not for you!"
"We will go the moment day dawns."
"Hut can you bear it till then?" sho
asked. "You are icy cold, 1 am sure.
Your clothes inako nm start whun I touch
"I am very happy," waR his answer. "I
shall never bo so happy again."
Lucy said no more; he, too, was silent,
hours passed. During this time there was
an interval of unconsciousness on Hugh
Richmond's part, though he would have
denied that he had liecn asleep, When
ho became once moro aware of where he
was, bis first thought was that he missed
tho sound, faint though it was, of Lucy's
breathing. Her hand had slipped away
from his grasp. He sought it, but his
own ached so ho could scarcely move.
When ho found it, it was cold and stiflly
clenched. She had fainted. Ho chafed
her hands. He called her by hormone)
her head was lying against the chill wall
of tho cave; ho could not arouse her.
Her hat had fallen oil', her hair was dank
and wet wet with dew as ho Wit for
ward to raise her, one long coil of it grazed
his cheek. It was so cold that it seemed
to cut him as with a knife. Still he could
not arouse her. A slight tint of grey in
the sky enabled him to see a white poor
something, which was Lucy's poor, pale
face, llefe.lt for her pulse) it had stop,
ped. What if it had stopped for ever?
He struggled to rise to his feet, but oh!
the pain that it cost him to do so! He
stretched his aching limbs, and then he
took Lucy in his arms. If it was possible
to wade across that causeway ho was re
solved to do it, and to bear her to the
town and seek help beforo it was too late.
Not without an effort on hia part to save
her should an end come to her dear life.
Hut bow cold and stiff he himself was,
and what agonies of pain clustered almut
each joint of his body! Wearily he strug
gled on bis way with a grief in his heart
such as ho had never felt Wore.
This sweet, patient, sympathetic Lucy
was now very dear to him. She never
stirred. Her head lay on hia breast like
a dead woman's ; her hands hung down,
and were cold, and stiff, and numb, lie
tottered as he went, for he was chilled to
the bone with tho long night in his wet
clothes; but if he died for it he would get
her to a place of safety. Suddenly, wdien
ho was very near the steps, ho heard a
loud cry, which Boomed to rise from tho
sea. lie tried to answer it, but his voice
was frozen. Again ho heard aery, a cheer
ful English cry, such as sailors use. How
terrible if a Wit were near and ho could
make no answer to its oiler of help, and so
lost it. No sound would issuo forth from
his lips, and his knees trembled beneath
him as if they must give way. "I dare
not venture down those steps," thought
be, "until I have recovered somo strength.
It would be most terrible if 1 fell with
her." Ill as hu was, he still tried to make
his way to tho top of tho steps. There he
would wait, and rest, and pray.
Oh, joy! A light was there, and ho saw
dark tigures of men rushing up the stepH
towards him! They had seen him on the
heights above them, struggling to bear
his burden. Philip Mostyn was there and
six btout bailors, and deep was the grati
tude Hugh Richmond fell us he yielded
up Lucy to them. One lung mesh of her
wet hair had wrapped itself round his
neck; he did riot know how, he was much
too weak to know anything; he felt them
unwind it. They carried Lucy into tho
boat. They almost carried Hugh Rich
mond also. They covered them both with
"Send a man off at once to St. Malo for
a doctor," gasped Richmond. "She has
1-ieen unconscious so long that there is no
tinio to lose." He himself helped to pour
some brandy bet ween her lips, then ho
sank hack and knew no more.
Lucy had been ill for a fortnight and
more than once tho doctor had looked so
grave, and had shaken his head so omin
ously, that all feared plio would not re
cover. Sho herself did not expect to do
so, and bad asked to be buried on the
(Irand Hey. Eew were tho words sho
spoke during this illness, but once a day
when Philip returned from seeing him sho
asked how Hugh Richmond was. He,
too, was Buffering from what ho had un
dergone on that terrible night, and very
anxious she would have been on his ac
count had she not always received areas
Piiring reply. "Thank Hod!" said she,
more than once, "thank Hod that you can
tell nm that he in nearly well I If he had
been really ill after that night I never
could have been happy again, for it waH
my fault that he was there) he came Imr.k
to help me w hen he was safely off tho is
land. In every way I have been fatal to
"Nonsense, Lucy j he 1b afl right," said
Lettice; but an shesjioke sho did not look
so cheerful as she might have done, only
Lucy's head wits turned away and she did
not see her.
At last Lucy whs well enough i(o bo car
ried 011 deck, and from that day bin ral
lied. Nevertheless, she was intensely
weak, and eoiild neither read, nor BieaJc
nor do anything hut breath u in the balmy
Sho waB lying on deck as usual it was
the fourth afternoon since ehe had first
left her cabin when Philip camo on lxmrd
ho had lieon on Hhore to inquire hew
Hugh Richmond waB. Philip did not ap
proach Lucyj in her present state of
weakness she was not allowed to Bjicak to
more than one person at once, and Aunt
Esther was Bitting by her. Lettice drew
him away to the other end of the vessel,
and there they talked earnestly.
"Oo to him, dear Aunt Esther," Bald
Lucy, "and ask how Mr. Richmond is to
day." Aunt Esther rose and went, but Just
then Lettice camo past and answered the
question she read in Lucy's anxious eyeB
Haying, "Don't bo uneasy, Lucy, Philip
says ho is going on very well."
"I wonder lie does not come to boo me
if he is bo well," said the weary, weak
girl, and sank back on her cushions.
Aunt Esther looked eagerly in Lettice's
face. Letlico went lielow, but made Aunt
Esther a sign to follow her. Lucy did
not mind being left alone. She liked look
ing Into the sky, or watching the sailors,
and occasionally paying a few words to
tho captain, who came day after day and
gazed Tiityingly down on her. Sho had a
groat regard for the captain, and it had
grown greater during her illness, for ho
was a perfect gentleman in his quiet
tlioughtfiiluess. Aunt Esther went below
but she made the mistake frequently
made on board a yacht she forgot how
difficult it is to pay anything in any part
of it without being overheard. Lettice
did the same thing. She had Bununojied
her aunt to follow her in order that they
might have a secret conversation, and sho
choso for tho sceno of it a cabin with a
skylight close besido the cushion on
which Lucy's head was resting. Lucy
could not have avoided hearing every
word they wild, except by moving away,
a resource not easy to one who was scarce
ly able to stand. Rut the first words sho
heard aroused her attention su painfully
hat she had no thought of moving.
"How is be really, Li ttice asked Aunt
Lettice burst into tears and said, "They
say he cannot outlive the) night! Philip
saw tho doctor."
"Poor young man. How dreadful!" said
Aunt Esther when she could speak. What
a shock it will be to Lucy when she hoars
"That is the very thing we shall have
to be so careful about! She must not
hear it until she is much stronger!"
"It is almost wrong to keep it from
"It would kill her if sho knew. She
suffered quite enough when she had real
ly done nothing to injure him. This
would hurt her terribly for mind, he has
lost his life for her."
"But is there no hoje J"
"Oh, no, there is none! Is it not strange,
Aunt Esther, he has made the same re
quest poor dear Lucy did when she was at
tho worst? he has asked to bo buried on
the (Irand I!ey."
"Do you think it is because he loves her
"I don't know it looks very like it.
Philip has had a most distressing scene
with him. lie says it was terrible! Mr.
Richmond seized his arm and held him,
and tried to make him take him back to
the yacht when ho came. He says he
must see Lucy once again lie fore he dies.
He has asked to see her every day, and
gets so anxious about it and so excited
that it makes him ill, they say Philip did
not know what to do. It seems dreadful
to refuse such a request. I don't know
what poor Philip would have done if the
doctor had not come and even the doctor
could not quiet him j nothing will quiet
him but seeing her."
"Hut they did not make him understand
how ill she was?"
"Yes j but ho wanted to come to her.
He lin heard that she is on deck bo
wanted to be brought alongside tin; yacht,
they might hide him, or do what they
liked to pi event her knowing he was
there, but he must see her once more Isi
foro he died."
"And they refused him? I could not
have done that! It is very hard when he
"What could they dot If he had fomo
Lucy would have discovered he was
there. Mr. Richmond's doctor has forbid
den Philip to go again, for tho more Mr.
Richmond sees him, the more ho is re
minded of Lucy. His wish to see her
amounts to delirium."
"If he snr her he might recover." said
"Oh, no, he cannot recover tho doctor
says that is impossible) he must know.
Philip has thought it well over, and has
made up his mind that it would bo very
wrong and very dangerous to yield to him,
and nothing will induce him to risk Lucy's
"Well, he may bo right," paid Aunt Ks
ther; "hut it, is very hard to deny such a
wish as that! I begin to think poor Lucy
was right when she said she was born to
do him harm."
"We are going to dine out to-night," said
Lettice; and she began to pull out Borne
of the di awers, and to get out her dress
for the evening. "I am hardly equal to
it, hut perhaps it will prevent my think
ing of this dreadful business!" Aunt Es
ther was not listening now ; sho was sitting
in a corner, crying.
"Don't do that!" cried Lettice, when bIio
saw her. "If Lucy sees your eyes are red
sho will ask what Is the matter." Aunt
Esther dried her eyes every feeling of
her heart was always sacrificed to Lucy's
"Aunt Esther," paid Lettice, "aro you to
m trusted ? It will bo terrible if you let
Lucy discover what wo aro so anxious to
keep from her! Mind, if you do, Philip
will not let her go ho told mo ho would
rather use forco to prevent It than boo her
do such a thing) ho knows it would kill
"I ehall not ho the one who tells her.'
Bald Aunt Esther) I dare not take euch a
responsibility on myself."
"If you do tell her, mind it is on your
own resiMiiisihility that you do it, for both
Philip and I think it would bo danger
ous." "He ensy, I will sny nothing) but my
heart aches for that poor young man. 1
think I will go to her."
"Aunt Esther, if you Bea Lucy's maid,
do Rend her to help me to dress. It is
lucky it Is only a family party to-ulght,
for I am tit for nothing hut sitting down
llofore Aunt Esther went on dock, Lucy
had Buinmoned tho captain. "Stoop down
and listen to me," said sho; "no one must
hear what I Bay to you." Hor voice was
changed, her face white as marbloitho
captain was afraid to look at her. "I am
in great trouble, captain dear, and you
must help me."
As the captain afterwards Bald to tho
mate, "When sho used those melting
words, 'captain, dear, I felt I'd have gone
barefooted over the world for her, and
set out to do it over again as soon as I had
got back 1 and all I said was, 'You may
rely on 1110 miss.' "
"And you will keep all I any secret ?"
"I swear I will."
"Send a man on shore at once to get a
carriage j it must wait by Fort Solldor.
Tho driver must stay there till he sees
why it is wanted, even if he has to Btay
"It shall lie done," said the captain, qui
etly. "And captain, if Mr. Mostyn gave ono
order and I gave another, which of us
would you oliey ?"
"You, miss, on my word of honor you
are head-captain here."
"Then send for the carriage now. Let
no one hear you give the order. Sjieak in
a whisjier Hush, go now here somo ono
It was Lettice, who ran up to pay a
word or two beforo dressing. Lucy's face
was hidden by her handkerchief. Sho
said she had covered it lieeauso her head
ached, and the light hurt her eyes.
"If I were you I would go to bed," said
Lettice, and then sho sat silently by Lucy
awhile, glad that she need not talk to her.
She, too, was deeply grieved alxiut young
Richmond. Presently she went to dress.
She was going to dine at Dinan, with an
undo of her husband's. Lucy was still on
deck wdien they went oil' In the gig. It
was to wait there to bring them home.
"Now, captain," said Lucy, "put me in
a lxat and come w ith me. What shall wo
do to prevent them seeing me get in?"
"They can't see us," said he "that
French vessel hides us once in tho Wit
they will not see you but Miss Wavering
you are not in earnest alumt going on
shore as ill as you are?"
"Even if it kills me, I'll go," said she.
"Captain, le kind, and do not say anything
to try to stop me. It won't hurt me, and
may save a life."
She was lifted into tho lmt ; then she
said to the captain, "Please go and tell
Miss Moore that I know Mr. Richmond, is
ill, and that he wants to see me. Tell her
I am going to him. Hog her to come w ith
me, but not to say anything to me aliout
going. She cannot make 1110 give it up
he would not have been ill if he had not
saved me, and I. must go."
"Yes, miss, you must go," said the cap
tain, "and I will tell her to use no words
to try to stoji you."
He camo back almost immediately with
Aunt Esther, and so well had ho coun
selled her, that she sat down by Lucy's
side and took her hand in silence. The
captain followed Lucy had asked him
not to leave her. Shu was now sobbing
quietly, but even before they reached the
shore she had checked herself and dried
away her tears. Now that she had car
ried her point, however, she felt all the
misery that lay before her. She could
walk a little and under excitement could
have done more) but no sooner did they
reach theshorethan the captain said, "Hy
your good leave I'll save you the little bit
of walking," and carried her to the car
riage. Lucy's courage failed her when
once in tho hotel. Shu sank into a chair.
The landlord and his wife came to com
fort her, but had no true comfort to give,
for the doctor still said that his patient
could not outlive the niijlit. He hail had
a severe attack of inlhimmation of the
lungs accompanied by fever and delirium,
and was worn out by weakness and want
of rest. Down came the doctor a Scotch
manthe same who attended Lucy, and
cut short all the landlord and his wife
"Miss Clavering," said he, "I hail no
idea you would venture on such a step as
this! I should not have sanctioned it
I assure you! God grant you may not
undo all the progress your own health
has made. Well, I have come to say that
my poor patient up stairs has heard your
voice and knows you are here. He bogs
you to come to him, and I see no help for
it now. So you must go but no ono must
go with you he must lie kept quiet."
"My aunt will come with me," said Lucy
"110 one else."
"I'll make lmld to help to carry you as
far as the door, though," said the captain,
and he and the landlord carried Lucy up
stairs in her chair. Sho would walk into
the room he must not know how far from
Well she was. Ho was lying propped up
by the pillows, his eyeB (ixed on the door
by which he expected Lucy to enter. He
foro he could speak she was by his side,
and had taken his wasted hand in hers,
and was looking into his f.ice.
"You have come! They told mo that I
must die without seeing you. Why would
you not como to me?"
"I was not well inysolf," said Lucy.faint
ly, "and they conce ded your illness from
nie. I did not know how ill you were un
"I was sure they did not tell you how I
longed to bco you quito sure, or you
would have come."
"Hut did they not, tell you how ill I
was?" paid she.
The doctor stepped forward the nurse,
a north-country servant of the doctor's,
ranged herself behind in him a combative
Bttitudo. The doctor sjioke: "We thought
it right not to inform Mr. Richmond of the
serious nature of your Illness. We thought
tho knowledge might aggravate his own
"You made a mistake, dw.tor," said Lu
cy, simply ; "you should havo told your
patient tho truth, and then ho would not
have wished mo to come he would have
been calmer, I am sure. I have been
very ill," said sho to Hugh Richmond,
"and they deceived me aliout your illness.
I never knew you were really ill until an
hour or two ago. I came at 01100."
"I have been bo miserable aWit not seo
ing you," said he. "I thought yon did
not care enough for me to como."
"I camo the moment I know. It was
very cruel for them to deceive us bo.'
TO BS OONTIMOID.J
GREAT Germ DESTROYER.
Prophylactic Fluid !
E It ADIOAT E I)
( uillltioul. ilualruvuil.
Hick room purlllutl and
Huveri'd iimi Hick per
olm rellevod und ro-fri-Hiicil
Fluid aildud to Ihu
Soil will te complexion
secured by It usu in
Impure iilr miuln Imnn
lux and purltlnd by
To purity tliu breath,
cli'rthHii tilt) teeth, It
rau't be niriiunnid.
C'alnrrh rt'ltuvvd and
c 11 1 I'd.
Rrysipela cured .
Iturim relieved liiHtmilly,
Ki miivi till unpleasant
L'lc'TH purl fled und lient
ed. llunureliu pru
vunted ami cured,
lyciitrv cured .
W oiindit lieali d rapidly.
Scurvy cured In tiort
Tmtur dried on.
It In perfectly liHrmleH.
For nun throat it 1 a
I hoie.lllUl' IjiiUhi.
Hlilp fever pruvuntud by
Iii i'Hm.'k of dentil ill the
hnll-ii, It chould al
wiivb bo lined about
llio cmpie-lt will
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ii t Hiuell. All anti
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Uanifcrou I'llluvla of
ek k room and hopit
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Yellow fever eradicated.
Iu fact it le tho grout
Disinfectant ami Pari tier.
ritsrAiiKii 11 r
J. 1 1. Z I I Ij I N Sr CO.,
Maii!iraetiirlnrheinlt, SOLE PHOl'lUF.TOHH.
a combination of fl popliofplilten, originated
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nary e.HtiHiimpttuii. and which Inm 1 lire been em
ployed by the meillinl prole muii throiititiut Atii'T
ca mid Knulund with nnpreei'deti'til ucrei. '
It contain the clcnii titH en eiiHil !o the animal
orjii.iii.a'loii. 'he oxidi.lni! au'enin and lnlcn.
In cjmiliimition with ihc i-tlmiilailiiu lt i . 1 plioN
jihoiun, poeHeelni; Hie merit of belli ira'U'Mly alka
line, anil I dUpfiiHt d in ihu convenient and palat
able form of a yrilp.
In effect are nana' ly visible within twenty-four
hour and are marked by a xtimulntlon of tin- appe
tiie. the dilution and iu-iinilatioii, eiilcnnn di
rectly into the circulation; It ton the nerve and
intn-cle; exert h healthy action of tr.uei rretlnn;
neither disturb thetmach uor injure the ;, tciu
under pruliiniieil tic. und may be discontinued at
any tiniu without liicoiivi nloiic ,
In a word It nofe the stimulant to aronc
the strength, tho tonic to retain it, and merit of a
high dutfreu. Very repertlul!y,
I A M K S I. FELLOWS.
IT" Db lint bo deceived byreiiudli bearing a
similar uanie; no other propa 'ution Id ft fubstltutu
for this, 'Holer any circumstance.
FUK SALE iiV JJKUUlilSTS.
Pain Cannot Star. Whore
'I Us Usui!.
Uhiiematlsm In cur d by
A lame back of -lght year Btundlng wa positive
ly cured hy W cent wonh of
TAO.MAS' ECLKCTRIC OIL.
Common oro throat I cured with one dote of
CotigliH and cold are cured by
THOMAs' ECI.KCTKIC OIL.
All throat and ltini;dleaC'a!c cured by
TnoMA.S' ECLKCTUIC OIL,
Asthma 1 cured by
THOMAS KC'LKCTHIC OIL.
Hum and frost bite are relieved nt once by
THOMAS' KCLKCTIIIC OIL.
Always gives satisfaction.
Sold.liy Medicine Dealers everywhere.
Price 50c. nnd $1
FOSTER, M1LBURN & CO., Prop'rs.
Buffalo. N. Y.
r bnlnca now beforo tho public
I I 1 Vim can imiun money fiiHtcr at
u.L fnr 11 llmr Ml unvtlilm,
0 0. t'apllol uot needed. Wu
will tnrt you , 12 a day and
upwuniH iniuio at no mo ny ttio
lrdustriou men, womeu, hoy and Klrl- waded ?
urywhero to work for 11. Now Ih thu 1 1 mo. Yon
can work In pnro tiniuonly or clve your whobi time
to tho btilne. You can live at home and 'to tho
work. No other business will pay you nearly n
well. No ono can fall to miikii euonnou pay by
eiiKngini! at once. Costly out lit and term free.
Muiiev nm le fuht, enilv iind honorably. Addro
True &Uo,, Augusta, .Mill no. 10-UU.
GRAY'S SPKCIFIC MEDICINE,
TRADE MARK. The tlreat Eng
lish remedy, An
unlalUng euro for
spermatorrhea, i 111
potency and all
dluac that folow
a a suimuuco
of elf-nt)U;: ttHAf
lnuti nt tiiiimnftf- "1"
Before &Zrl!M feint
dimness of vilon, premiituro old ago, t d many
othor disease that, load to iniiiittv,; consumption
or a premature rnivo.
:Kull particular In our pamphlet, which wo
dnilao te end free bv mall to ovurvnnu. TUtrTho
8peclllcMedle.ini) I gold hv all druggist at $1 tier
IiacRage, or six package for 8''. or will bo aunt free
iv mull on rctoipt of tho ninnuv, bv addresHlng.
TUB GKAY MKDIC1NK CO.,
UcrKAW, N . V .
Hold lo Cairo bv I'aul bebuh.
120 Broadway, New York,
of any Life Ineuriince Company
IN TIIK WOULD.
II alone Issue
1 neon iostiblo Policies.
stipulating Unit tho iont.net of !nurance "shall
t,ul be (listi'itedM alter il I three Jtr old,
and that such policies shall Ih
on recelt t of tatlafacUry proof of death.
It policy I clear and coiicle, and contain
NO All DUO US CONDITIONS.
N. B.-UKAIl yon l'OI.ICMN, Compare tho
short and slmplo form used by tho Kiiultublo with
tho long and obscure contracts loaded down with
technicalities Issued by other companies I
Its CASH KETUKNS
to poller holder aro
N. 15. Seo the many letters from policy bolder
eiprsslliif their gratification with the return from
their TuNn.sa Savino Kt.su 1'ni.ina.
Assets Securely Invested
.Sui'i'ius Securely Iim-trd, nearly
10. A . HUH NT KIT. A ont.
Ofllce, comer 1-Jth and WafhlLg'.on.
November U, 1M. ru.Mw
ilL Tl AL AID SOCIETY.
A SCIiSTITUTE FOR LIFE IXSIB-
WIDOWS' & OliPIIAXS'
Mutual Aid Society
Or&anlm! Julvllth, 1877, luder the Lawi o
the JtHte of Illinois. Copvrie.hu d July
U, 11177, Iniler Act ofCoiigrcis.
V ' k i oV I lU'i'Vv'tj Vlco I'ro.ldent
i ' iA V ! ; ft LN K Treasurer
JOHN C. WHITK Assistant Secretary
KXKC'UTIVK COM M lT'l'KK'
I.,,I.'Jlr,i,"'N' J- r- THOMAS,
J.C.WHllE, W. MTKIIKH,
J. S. MeliAIIKY.
William IStratton, of Stration A Illrd. wholesale
tiroeers; Caul (i. Seliuh, wholesale and retail drug.
L'Ht: Ila.en Lslnhton. commln merchant; Ja.
S. McOahey, luinher dealer; J. J. (ionlon, phy
leian ; J. A . (ioldstlne, of (ioldstlnc it Knsenwater,
wholesale and retail dry piods, etc; Win K Pitch
er, ifoueral aKent; lienrv II. Kill, city printer and
book binder; ( hesley llavue, Cooper; Jno C
White, assistant secretary and solicitor: Albert
I.ols, dealer In Hour and Rniln; K. liros. pro!,
dent Alexander County Ilaiik;(i. W. jomirlck.
contractor and hiitlder; Cvru CI,,,., uener
ai,Mint ;l hoina Lewi, sec retary and attorney at
law; I,. 8, Jhonia, broom manufacturer' W K
Kussel, contractor and builder; (.:. T. liudd
tieiiler; U.A. thuinhley, contractor, Cairo. 111..
1 ev .1. bpsncer.clerminnn.Mt Letils, Mo J. H
e hiiiuj c ieiiit clerk, .Mtsli,,p county, Charlci
ton. Mo., .J. II. Moore . lawyer, Commerce. Mo.r
I . Sliuflotarv, phvslelan, Arlliirton, Ky : J W
lurry, plivslc an. Knltou, Kv. ; Wm. icynn farmer!
Murrv, Kv.; A Htelnliach, nmnuiacturor o iad
(llerv, Lvnnsvlllo, Ind.;llto Anderson, secretary
to siiperlnteiidunt C. Ht. I. ,fc N O. railroad. Jack
soil, leiin.; J. M. Kohertson, phvslelan, Whlto
yll ci, lenn. ; I noma A. Osborn, harue maker,
1 o ivar.Tonn Wm. I. Walker, "lJU0 Ad""f
h ll.i. -i i .
by tliia iiMinl
avoid nil I lie Inhr
lllllirvr ... .....
S whiB Mneliluo. rjvet
MIDI) of thesn llaeku
Wuier Mnt,,r, noleles
nnd ornmiienlal, adapt
ed to all HowliiK Mo
ehlne. nro now nlvlnii
iiirr.i.,i u..iu.r...... j
1 wn tl .... nH ......I..
pWtMTiiinvn tml ruotory neml
hack cm water motoh Wii NlWBrk Ni ,
Thin I tho
' Most KconoiiiiciU Power Known
0R DKIViSU LKJIIT MACHINERY t
It take but little room, ,
It Dover act out of repair.
It cannot blow up,
It require no fuel.
,. . , It nticd no engineer,
Jtiero I nodoloy; no firing up; no ashe to clean
nwuy; no intra Inaiiranc.u In pay; no repair
ing nucesary, no coal bills to pay,
and it I alway ready for uou.
It is Very Cheap.
o $300, Htato papor you aawthu ad