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THE DAILY BULLETIN.
():ttf: Bulletin Building, WMhlUtin Awnue
A PTOUY OK CASTK.
C mtlnusl Prom I.att Sunday' llly )
Hie followed lior coulii up to tlio third
fliKir, wiicrf Philip pmiliioin his Inti li-kry
(fiive rntr.'iiH'f to m room wlilrh astonished
.MIsk Wort Illusion not u link. It win u
Uvw handsome sitting room, furnished us
luxuriously ii liny li.u-lu-lor's sitiiii:-rooiii
could lie, with II deep cri Ill-oil i :il n I , oilli
mill I'ti'cclit velvet tliahw, rich rep cur
titiiiN th:it drapi'd three, lar'i' w liidows, ami
lilliinTous easy fhairrt. l'lilllp nl'tiT win-el-liij;oiiu
to tlio window, wilted Hori-nci'
tin-rein, hade her lillllKO lierielf with il
-1-,'lit kill' had never Mill hl'l'ore from Hllcli
un elevation the busy utrcet helowj und
J'loreiice was as pleased us u child.
1 had no idea your room eould he like
those," who sulci, amazed.
Had yon not?" her cousin nsked, stoop.
Ujl ilose to her. "Xo, Flort'llee, I call
well imagine that. You thought I lived,
when In my own home, in Home little dark
hop is not that tin ease?" he asked
Florence was roenvcring her spirits and
Hiull I tell you the truth!' 1 did think
"And wen properly disgusted, cousin.
I liall not wonder II you have a few imn
f ivoralile dlseoverien to make yet if you
care to do so."
am afraid you will not like pupa's
place so well Florence," Ethel said "it is
iiiiii li less frniml; hut then you know he
hardly ever lives' there, which makes all
the iiillereiiet', while J'hllip Is often here
for a week at a time. When we are out of
town, pupa has only one little parlor he.
hind his shop; you must pay him a visit
there one day, just to see it."
We must let ln-r down ly decrees,
Ethel, and not Irl rnten her too much at
once," l'iiilip said, hi-eye all brightness
und fixed mercilessly iij.u.i Florence.
'You uie not very p'iicrous'j01i'. Car-rint-'ton,"
she answered nervously, and, lis.
iiijr as she spoke, followed the i;irls into
their brother'" other room, which somewhat
resembled the first.
'J'lien the Hastings party arrived, ynd
soon afterwards tea was served, at which
tlowcri were not lacking, for Miss Worth.
In'ton's gratitieatioii and the time passed
uw ay quickly.
"Let us walk home," was the petition of
all some hours later, when a splendid moon
was discovered to he shining, the air beinr
soniew hat frosty.
Ktlicl had pwd reasons fur wi hlnto
walk with John Hastings and .Maud de.
sired the companionship of her friend Amy ;
there remained only .Miss Worlhinton,
whose aristocratic habits had untitled her
for such exercise, l'hilip looking duld.
ously at her when the proposition was
"It will be impossible for Florence," he
urged; "she would he half dead before wo
(jot a ipiarter of the way." And then ho
saw unmistakable signs of disappointment
in her eyes. "You would like to walk with
the rest, Florence is it so?" Her t'acc
brinlitened like a child's. "Well, ymi shall
try, at any rate; we can easily hud a cab
when you have had enough you and I eer
tainly, if the rest like to walk best."
"Florence, tell me," he said half an hour
later, when they were on their way in
Piccadilly. "Why were you so persistent
in your refusal to-day until Just the last."
'I don't know," she answered nervously
it was jierveisencss, 1 suppose. I have
often been told that J um perverse."
"And then what made you change your
"A desire to please myself, I suppose
I could scarcely think that you wished me
to come. It was to your house, and you
pressed inn very little," she said evading
his last question.
Vou think that Is quite the truth, Flor
ence." he asked bending down nearer to
In r face. Vuu were not sure that I cared
foi you to conic"
"Huw could I be when you scarcely ex
pressed a wish for me to do hoV"
"The Klrln urged you constantly, and I
could not forget my last petition, when you
were tolerably tirin in your decision from
the first. Well, at any rale I must thank
you for coming; you gave me great pleas,
lire, and have almost ell'aced the pain of
jour last refusal."
"Why should you care whether I came
or not 1 can only see that you wlh to
five nic pleasure; I must be little to vou,
"Florence, you are approaching danger,
ous ground: do not let us venture upon it
just now. The present s too pleasant for
lue ut leat : 1 do Hot wish to risk it."
lie waited a moment, thinking that she
might resent the words; but she did not.
Could lie have seen her face ut that mo.
incut, could he have heard her heart brat
and she thought he almost must he would
not have doubted much. Hut he rarely re.
maincd long in the same mood. She often
felt that lie took pleasure ill tormenting
her; he never nccintd to tire of doing so.
Mio thought ho still more a few minutes
"Your coining to us must have been a
,rrcat trial to you, Jlisn Worthinyton; but
1 hope and think it has proved less painful
to you than you first feared."
"Why arc you ulwayn saying that to me,
J!r. Carrlnctouy What right have you to
imagine that it wan anything hut' pleasant
to ine It Is you who are now saying
what you do not think I" Florence answer,
I am only saying what I am mire of."
"Vou cannot be."
Hut I can," ho said noftly; "and if you
ask me why, I will tell you."
"Well, tell me then," Nhe said half fear
fully. lie laughed his low light laugh, which
ulwuy do tormented her. She withdrew
her hand from his arm under the pretence
to re.gather up her dress, hut ho knew
that was not the reason.
"Put your hand hack again Florence;
your dress is all right. Vou know that
Jr-Uiel arranged jour aristocratic okirts for
a walk before wc started. I can assure you
said InKoriim a .nomca behind i.er j ul,d
then he held out 1,1, ,lrm t(, X
felt Obliged to take It. .,W,.U 'Viw
you lee 1 understood you f,om UB t'
and I pitied you too. 1 saw u,ut our i.col
pie were not your people, and 1 aui imt
wonder from what 1 had heard about you
but 1 know that you must have been i:lint
with ihamo when, for the first time in y,,r
life, you had to place yourself upon uu
imj utility with tradenieoplo. You shrank
from my dear, kind mother, you uhmldered
at my father's well-meant embrace. 1 com
plcted your horror ou the first day J came.
Vou co 1 knew it and 1 must confess I
4'iijoyed the knowledge 'i'ho two Kirls
alouu were not distasteful to you how
could they he," he asked, "except from
lie wa no rarely alone with her that he
seemed to be nerving himself to tell her
nil that mi on hU mind.
"1 think you are most unkind tome!"
Florence answered warmly, with dllllculty
keeping back her tears. "You ay tilings
you cannot know, and you can only wish
to pain me."
"Indeed I do not mean that. Hut look up
Miss Worthlngton, and tell me, un your
honor, that what 1 have tald to you is un
true. 1 will believe you nay, more, 1 will
retract every word, and ask you to forgive
inc. I cannot nay more, can I?"
Hut Miss Worthlngton, if she had many
fallings, had ut leust one virtue pre-cml
nciitly she was truth itself. She was si
"There you see I um right," her torment
"I do not eare what you say or think,
she answered at last, "I love them ull
my new home Is really home to me. Vou
do not know how grieved I shall be to leave
it, if I must how much 1 care for all at
least, all hut "
".Mcr Well, you arc truthful now, Miss
Worthlngton, I do believe, or nearly so.
ou havu begun to like your new home
your uoclu and aunt, Maud and Ethel.
Vou like all but your humble servant and
you have little love for me, 1 can see. Vou
need not tell me that." She was right ; he
did like to torment her. lie was hurtin
her cruelly now, much more than be
thought, "liut then, you see, I Have no
claim upon you like the rest; I am not
really your cousin you nave tout ine so so
many times, and have so utterly rcpudia
ted any kind of relationship between us
that there can be none, of course. ell
there only remains for me, Florence, to trv
to earn u little regard for myself alone as
time goes ou to try to merit your esteem
if you will grant me nothing else and that
must he but cold friendship, 1 fear.
ile had gone a little farther than he
meant Florence, was In tears. Her hand
was suddenly drawn from his arm and sin
strocto Join the others; but her wulkiu
powers did not cjual theirs they were al
most out of Slgllt.
'Forgive me, Florence: I have pressed
you too hard," he pleaded gently, trying
again to make her take his arm; "but
really wished to know exactly the ground
we all stand on with you. You have pain
ed me not a little many times, I must con
fess, and perhaps I have now retaliated
too hardly. Cun you forgive me?"
He pleaded, but Florence was hopeless.
ly offended, hopelessly hurt; her happy
day was turned into something the very
reverse. Her feelings were quite Incoin
prehensible to her. Could they have been
clearly analyzed, she might have known
that she had begun to like her cousin, but
wished him on no account to imagine this,
while exacting the return of a fricndshii
be could in no way recognize.
"You will not say a word, Florence?
How w rong I must have been !" Hut she
was still nilent, as well as a little tired
"Vou are too fatigued. Let us drive the
rest of the wav,' her cousin proposed.
Hut she would .not be conquered by a
"1 ain not at all tired," she answered
coldly. And they plodded on in silence,
"Only angry tlieu?"
"Yes, I am angry," she tried to answer
indignantly, but her voice was broken.
"Well, I um really sorry, Florence. You
must try und forgive me."
"I can never forgive you, Mr. Carring
toii never! You have said things to me
that I shall never forget nor forgive. You
arc the only one who tries to spoil all my
"1 had no idea what a culprit I was,"
he answered gravely.
They walked on In utter alienee, Miss
Worthlngton tortured as she hud never
been before, Philip L'urrlngton's conscience
a little hurt; but to til in there w,is hidden
sweetness In the hurt, lie had discovered
his power to pain his cousin; und, had she
cared nothing for him as she tried to
make him believe she would have laughed
ut ull his accusations. Instead, she hud
only betrayed the depth of her displeasure ;
and l'hilip t'arrington felt more victor than
ile was it man who would always thor
oughly understand every Inch of the
ground he occupied or intended to trav
wse; and he hud been a little uncertain
regarding the relative positions of himself
and Miss Worthlngton. Hut she had that
day broken the Ice herself, and felt strange
elation an to all that she had said to him.
He valued her reproaches at exactly w hat
they were worth. Nevertheless, man-like,
he was grieved when he Haw he had thor-
oughly succeeded in paining her. She
might place her little root upon his neck,
should she. choose to do so; but she must
once acknowledge his equality with her-
sell. It was only that day he had been
vainly wishing to himself that she hud ncv
cr broken in on their quiet home-circle;
now he was Inwardly blessing the day she
had come. Tho prize lie hud dared to cov
et he now felt sure Iri time Would he his
own. She might torment him us to the
ways and means of obtaining it; but in the
end she would be his.
Miss Worthlngton walked straight from
tho hall-door to her own room; the girls
lingered for a few momenta below, and
then followed her. When Florence raised
her veil Maud's quick eyes discovered that
she had been crying. Ethel was too full
of her own walk, and said that John Hast
lugs and herself had been quarreling.
"lie Is so provoking!" she declared.
He persists in always wishing Cambridge
to win the boat-race. And he has nut for.
gotten my Oxford blue bonnet or last year,
which he aald was hideous," she said laugh,
lug. ".Nevertheless I told him thai 1 have
kept It religiously for the next race. 1 have
not really; but 1 will have another made
of exactly the sumc color."
"What nonsense Ethel!" her sister said.
"As If you cared a straw which won !"
"Hut 1 do care Maud! And John de.
tides for Cambridge only out of pure per.
cr.sily and 1 do believe to tease me. Now
I stand up for Oxford, because Philip was
there; so 1 at least have reason on my side
you know that."
Could Florence believe her earsf
"Was your brother at Oxford!'" she ask.
cd quickly, turning from the light.
"Philip was at Harrow and Oxford too."
said Maud. "1 fancy papa was unable to
afford it; but uncle Edward Insisted upon
it. x tiitiiK mil would liked best to have
gone to the Har afterwards; but papa
wished hi in so much to he with him. and
to be an analytical chemist, that Philip
gave up his own wishes; and then uncle
Edward left him all his own business.
which papa says la a good one. Phil has
always htuii lucky," continued Maud.
"Let us bone ho will be luckvln bis wife
then," laughed Ethel.
"Florence, vou areover.tlred. The walk
has been too much for you," Hald Maud
i.oine uown stairs and have some wine,
and then go to bed." Hut Florence refused
to go down mulrs. "Philip was foolish to
let you Wulk so fur. Of course It Is ii.itl.l,,,
unumiul lor us."
I uI'Im '"'"t,u:r wUh me to ride, and
nor "k11 ,mtI "'U right to.
r Kti.r,V. iTd nlht for mu
stairs, Mini," Florence requested.
floor lo his coiuln's reappearance.
"Is she coming" U1, H,kcd Ku' , . .
as she passed him. 11 "0,u
"No; 1 think not
She lays she In too
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN:
A few minutes later Philip was standing
before Miss v oruungioir closed door
"Duly say good night, Florence," 'ho re-
peitcd thrice; but no answer cuma for
Maud heard him on the landing ai she
passed, and stoppcu a moment to listen.
"Why, she must be asleep, Phil! She
was dead tired."
She must havo been pretty quick about
it then. It can bo only ten minutes
since Ethel left her. You say good night,
Florence's voice now rospondod quickly
"Uood night. I am so tired, and hurry
lug to bed. lon't wait, dear."
"Little witch!" Philip thought. "Sho
shall pay inc for this." And the next
morning ho was up and away before Miss
Worthington's first appearance was made,
Ethel, witn an iiuusuui long race en
lightened her as to her brother's move.
It is a shame, Florence! Philip de.
dares that he shall not bo at home again
for a week or ten days. He says he has
some hoay work on hand, which he must
attend to closely night and day."
Florence, to ull outward appearance, was
"It is so odd that ho never said a word
about It yesterday," Maud Interposed.
"Yes; it isasiiamu of him," Ethel de
clared. "And he so seldom stays away-
only once or twice in a way. He told
mamma this morning he could not be homo
for a week ut least, though he will run in
to see papa. And he says wo may have
tea witli him Thursday, If we like. I
can't endure the house when he is away."
"At any rate you will have to try to do
so lor a week ut least, Ethel!" her sister
A burning sun, though It was nearly
winter, was shining into the open windows
of a handsome drawing-room in the lino
(iuiacinta, Nice. Orangctrce were in
llower, and the air was heavily laden with
their sweet perfume; everywhere was the
sky clear, and blue with that intense blue
ness that is seen only in Italy und the
aoutnoi r ranee, ine season was winter
oniy in name. The Countess Haven was
even tanning herself close to the open win
ilow, and her daughter, Lady Meddowes,
was playing with her sou and heir, ou ac.
count of whose supposed delicate health
she intended wintering in the South of
"Johnny does look stronger, does he not,
mother?" Lady Meddowes asked. "See
what a lovely color he is getting!"
The child, a fair little boy of about two
years, was romping boisterously, with few
rigns of being really fragile or delicate, on
bis young mother's lap, while two little
Kiris were building mimic houses on the
polished oak lloor.
Yes; 1 don't think there Is much to
worry about with him Margaret; beseems
strong and well."
Hut still it was a wise precaution to
come iicru lor me winter, because you
now, he never lias been quite himself,
since lie hail the whooping-cough last
"Madge looks and seems more delicate to
me," said Lady Haven.
"Oh, 1 don't think she ails much!" the
mother answered carelessly, soon betray,
lug w here all her strongest feelings were
concentrated. "It is dull here, tliuilgh
siuisiil.ic and blue sky everlasting, but no
amusement of any kind," Lady Meddowes
went ou Irctfully ; "and John never sends
me any news worth having from England.
1 am sure he could if lie would. Nothing
but politics, mid his own friends, about
whom he knows I am never interested. He
announces his intention of being with us
about Christmas, mid he says too that Ha
ven seems to be upending money rather
"I am afraid he will always do that," her
mother returned in a hopeless tone; ami
then she added, "I cannot help feeling I
anxious aiiout your cousin J- lorciicc.
I am sure you need not fidget about her,
mother," Lady Meddowes said quickly;
"she is perfcety safe, for the present, and
appears, from her letters, to be happy
"She seems to me to be rather too ha.
py, Margaret ; und I cannot lorget that she
is poor Arthur's child."
"Hut she will do well enough at any
ite until our return, mother."
"I inn not so sure about that, Margaret;
there is an objectionable cousin in the case
and girls in her present state of mourn
ing ami seclusion must lind excitement of
some kind. It would be disagreeable for
us if she made a mesalliance of that kind,
when, a little hence, she might! make a
good match. I warned her against this
cousin before she went to her aunt's. With
the feelings she had then, she seemed to
scorn them all, and to view with special
disgust this chemist's son, who after all, is
not her cousin really."
"Very amiable on her part towards her
mother's only relatives, and towards peo
ple who, for the time, at least, offered her
a home!" Lady Meddowes put in frostily.
"Well, at any rate I forced her to go
there very much against her wish, as I did
not know what else could be done- with her
at the time; but I should be sorry to have
her marry into her mother's family she
will be uble to do much better. She seems
now to be contented where she is; this
cousin's name is for ever being repeated in
Ludy Meddowes seemed to be revolving
something In her mind.
"If you like, mother," sho said present,
ly, "you may ask her over here for our re.
nialniiig two or three months. Sir John
could hrinj. her over about Chiistmas-tline.
I will pay the expenses of her Journey,
and she can share Marie's nsiin it Is not
at all an uncomfortable one."
"1 ou are very kind. Margaret. I should
giau to get the girl out of harm's wav.
and to give her one clear chance dining, a
London season again she can lighten her
mourning by the spring." And Lady Uu.
ven framed in her own mind a rather
strongly.wiitteii letter to her niece, which
should urgo beyond refusal the necessity of
her accepting her cousin's oiler and kind
ness, as well as hint at the fully of entan
gling herself too deeply with her low-born
A whole week passed slowly away, and
Miss Worthlngton had not oice seen her
cousin. She had not forgiven him for his
late oU'ences against her, while Philip IU(
given her but little chaneo of doing so
She listened eagerly for his footsteps day
after day, but In vain. One evening ho
came home, and then sho flew up.stulrs to
the strong-hold of her own room, fully ex
pecting that a few minutes would bring
him after her; but he never came. Shu
thought she would meet hi in when sho
condescended to Join the others later; but
ho was gone then, and tho girls made no
comment upon his absence.
If ho knew her so well, sho little knew
him. ir he had wooed a princess, sho must
still lyivo acknowledged his superiority:
but, could he havu loved beneath him, how
gladly would ho havu stooped to ratsu the
loved one 1
In the meanwhllo Floreneo'a lovo for
Philip, which she hardly dared toacknowl.
edge loherself.vvaMtunilng-orshotl ght
was turning t burning Indignation and
SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 15, US1.
hatred. Why.lt would have been dillh-ult
for her to uy; but she told hersolf many
times a day that ho was nothing to her,
mat ner priuo was saved from giving way
Just in time; and yet in spite of all, her
davs were very weary ones.
"What on earth can Phil be doing?" her
uncle asked more than once. "He called
upon mu to-day, and I questioned him;
hut ins w oi a mu not Ncem to mu very Im
portant, nowever, no is right not to in
"And I am afraid ho will lay himself up
again,'1 air, curringiou said.
You need not fear that," her husband
told her. "Ho looked ull right, and un-
commonly bright, I thought."
This was pleasant news to Florence.
(shortly allenvards Lady Haven's letter
arrived, and once more Florence's old pride
was stirred w ilhln her, the pleasures of
her present life were dimmed, and she
found herself craving for the position that
she thought would satisfy her better.
November was passing away, Christmas
was near at iiami, and sho might aecepi
Lady Meddowes' Invitation, to punish her
cousin Philip lor his coldness, for triilin
with her. She began to crave, or think sin
craved lor her old past life and its luxu
ries, though she could not feel the lack in
her present one; but she never asked her-
self whether what she really lacked was
not the sunshine of Philip's presence.
Her days were now very gloomy ones,
she thought as she strained her eves read-
lug alone by tho firelight, little heedin
what she read, and listening for footsteps
that did not come brooding too not a lit
tle over her aunt's letter, with all tho
urgent advice it contained, and snmo
temptation too, for, although she hated her
cousin Margaret, she loved tho Continent.
And might not the pleasure outweigh the
drawback? She was miserable enough, she
told herself, tboiiL'h she did not admit tho
cause; but the light seemed darkened in
her pleasant home, the long days endless
any change must be preferable.
While she sat and thought thus until her
dark eyes were full of tears, she heard tin
well-known click ami impatient shaking at
tlie outer dsr, and in a moment she had
flown to her own room breathless and
trembling. Nic heard Philip s voice call
ing his sisters above and below, and their
quick pleased greeting. She herself had
not seen him for ten, long, wearvdavs. sir
was full of indignation against him, simply
because she loveil hull.
Mie sat alone, rrt-ltmg, waiting, listen.
lug breathlessly; but nothing happened
She heard laughing voices below, and
longed to go down, but pride would not let
her. 1 here w as no one iu the world, she
thought, who really cared whether she
lived or died.
About ten minutes before the ordinary
lea-linic, she arranged licr toilet and w ent
down stairs. The lamps were lighted, and
looked chi-erlul and bright after her suli-
tude in her dark room. She saw her three
cousins bending over a table in the farthest
corner of the room and examining some.
tiling so earnestly that they did not hear
her soft foot-fall, or she thought they (lid
not. Hut she was wrong; Philip turned
suddenly to where she had placed herself
In her usual corner:
"Florence, come and look, and help us
to decide thi all-important question," his
clear voice said.
"Why, I never heard you! Come und
look here, Ethel observed. "And you have
not seen Phil for more than a week."
"It is surely only three days, Ethel," he
corrected, with his c)cs bent mischievous,
ly on Florence.
i hen he had not even noticed her absence
and this w as no small oll'eiicc iu her eyes.
He held out his hand towards her, and 'slut
out v intended to touch il ; but be drew her
firmly towards tin: table iu spite of lu-rde.
"Look here, Florence; and decide this
ull.imsirtant subject. I have had my pho
tograph taken for my mother's birthday
She really wished to have one," he saiil.
laughing; "and w e cannot decide which is
the best of these."
Thus appealed to, .Miss Worthin-.'toii
glanced dow n, but rather disdainfully, and
saw the eyes so full of light and sweetness,
the linn yet tender mouth, the broad mas.
sive brow, depicted before her on the t a
ble. "Only say which you think is the least
objectionable," Philip begged.
"Don't be so foolih, Phil! Let Flor.
ence look properly. 1 like this one the
best," Maud said handing it to her.
Florence Immediately preferred the oth
cr, so the subject still remained an open
"Look, Florence, here is something pleas,
anter," Philip said, taking up a large boil
quetof splendid roses. "Here is a peace
offering which you must accept nuv, I
will ask you very humbly," he udded in a
lower voice, seeing her hesitation; and
then their eyes met for tho lirst time since
their evening walk.
She was delighted with the flowers,
which seemed like old friends of happier
times, and the girls were in ccstaejes w ith
"l'hilip would not let us even look at
tlii-it until' you came down, Florence,"
Ethel said. "Ile thought w e ini'bt wither
them with our jealous eyes."
"I see that you have forgiven me by
this time," .Mr. Carriugton remarked.
"1 have nothing to forgive," Florence
"Then still less to remember unpleasant,
ly," her cousin told her. "I am content,
Florence, or shall try to be. Hut jou like
the roses, do you not !"
He little L'uesscd how much. And Miss
Worthington's l:nt decision about the fuutli
of France was again shaken.
Had a thunderbolt fallen In the midst of
the little lioine-circle at Fiilhain, it would
have caused scarcely more dismay than did
a letter which arrived a few (lays later Tor
Mrs. Carriugton from the Countess Haven
a letter profuse almost to ftilsomeness in
Its expressions of gratitude, but. neverthe.
less very tlrm lii Its Intention. Florence's
delay In answering had made her ladyship
not a little anxious, and she now expressed
very plainly and firmly her desire that her
lllece should avail herself of Sir John Med.
dimes' escort, and start with him almost
Immediately for Nice. She hail written
In almost the same sense to Florence her.
Among Florence's late troubles, perhaps
not the least had been the state of Indeel.
Hlon she was always In. She might not wish
to leave her present home; but, having ac
cepted It only under some pressure, and
temporarily, she might not be uble to re
main, should her uncle and aunt take for
granted that her visit was at an end, and
her legitimate home ready to receive her.
In proportion us her chances of remaining
deemed to grow precarious, so did her de.
Hire to stay gain strength, until sonicl lines
the thought of leaving her present homo
was intolerable to her; hut at last her
fears were set at rest, on the arrival of
Lady Haven's letter, the Caningtnn's were
ull clamorous In their desire that she should
remain with them at h at some time long,
er, If she must leave them eventually, mi
her aunt's return to England,
IContlnued nmt Humbly
Dr. Kline's Great Nerve Restorer is tlio
marvel of the iko fur all Neivo Diwnwcm
All fits Btopped freo. Send to 0!U Arcli
street, Philiiilelidiiu, I nn.
Heuralgia, 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
. . n . . ....
00 iTrnnnumn on ennn ennals ft. JAr-rim On. us
n Ti ft; tun; li;,(e uinl r-i; hxU-nnil lCimcly.
A trod entuils but Hie comparatively trillliifr nuiliiy
-.. . . 1,1111 i-.i-iv iiiir Mini'riiiL Willi iw 11
von mm- em itji mm (hisiuvu Jinsn o itscmims.
Directions Iu Klevcn ljuiguiure.
SOLD BY ALL DRU0GIST8 AND DEALERS IN
A.VOGHLZR Sc CO.,
lUtttimirr Jff. V. B.M
OIL, mild l.y IIAUC'LAV
GET THE BEST !
LEAD ALL OTHERS !
Every Style & Price.
bnpro7oaout3 and Conveniences fcui in
For Sale In Every City and Town
in tho United State.
mill hy A. IIALLF.V. Caim. III.
QOUUT HOUSE IJAKEKY.
ADOLI'II ami ADAM 1IKES. ManaL't-rs.
linkers of'Rinl iteuli-rs in nil kliulo of
Broad, Cakes, Pies, Kte
I!0ST0 P. UOWN liUKAl) A SI'KCIALTY
Twentieth it'reet, niipowlte Cnnrt
A I contemn nte ink imn trlii lo EuniiiH nnil
hnvc ulveii m v (iiinliiess In clmruu of mv mliK, 1
Would re'lu-clfHllV Hk nil DersiiiiH lioldlfiL' rlainia
HUHlliHt Ille to reeeiit lliein Inr liiljiiHlment Inline
iliatuly. No fiilU uill Ik- uiiil ufti-r Mhv l.'ith.
CIABI YOUlt MONEY.
A (ienernl Olllccnr the I.lfit Policy Holder I !
lectl-m Auelicy nr tlm Lulled SliiteH.ror I Iw Htnli-n
orillmolH. WIhi-oiihIm, MlimeHoU and J"w"
heeil estnlillHlied In the cltv id t'lilcHUD. ' "J',
1 i'.i. 1.. .,11 1 ir.. 1., Pnlli-li-a, w hether
lapcd or In force. For further Inform!" o ro
pectlnKthu name, apply to Local AifCiit, " in re
Im one In yui.r pfm-.', olherwlee J"""J"
CIIAKI.KH 0. IH'IVKY & CO., (leuerftl AuviiIh,
I'oitliindllloc.k.tlhlrimo. Illinol". . .
N. Il.-To InKiireatteiillon to yo; r tti r I (h a.
flcent In I'u.uko and wu will Kive H n,l,u ,l",
"'Kll'deairo... of .il.tftlnl.iit '
pleaai. addroKH un ut once and indlohk litlMl
s J I 0
a J2 J- v j-i m
ml a bs gp
a r ii c 1 a -
THE MILD PO WEB
Humphreys' Homnnjiathio Bjieoitiwi
l'rovi-il fmiii miiIi" experience mi cnili-i-nun-ess.
lmilr. lrolli(. Elllclt-iH, nml
llrllnlile, ' "'" "m iiii u:iiiia
ailiii-l in K'l'iilr in"'.
list 1'iiim n ai. sm. ccnr. Mlea.
1. Kevers. I'oiiui-sll Iiinimitnntloim. T
i. iiriiia, Worm I i-er Wonn imie, :
.1 I n inn ( nllc. or us umiKor luruiils. r.
4. Ilmrrlns ul lilMn-n or Ail till h, -
fi. llvac iiti-rv. 1 .rii-lliH. milium l olle, . ,i
S. I liuli-rn Merlins, VoiiiIIIiiKi :A I
7. I'iiuii ho. I mIiI, l l'iilielillls, I
S. fti-urnluln. 'IimiIIiiii-Ih-, I iiceuetif, . .& I
I'. Ili-ndm-hi-a. Kick llemlM lii-s, Vt-rtllin. A
VI. Ilv-ix-n.ln, Milium Molniiel . I
II- siiiiurrM- or I'm 1 1 lit I IVrluila,
i. w nil
Ia. tihi Imifuse 1 'l-rli m In. .'j I
('mini, i'iiiikIi. Mllleull llrcuililiitf, .1
II. Hull llheniii. KrvsliH'liui, Krunl Inns. : I
IU l-i-i-r mill Vm-,( hill. Fever, Aniiea, '
II. I'ill-a, hllllil or IIIin-Uiiik, .''I
IU. ( Hliirrh, ni-iim or climiile; Inl1ix-fi7.it. m
SI. llllllll ( cHlllll, via li-i nm.'h, .'
Jl. .'-iif rnl Mi-hllliy. I'hyo'l W. ukni ss. '
Itlilni-v llist-nax, .'
M. ertiiit llehllllv. KiicrnmliirrliMI, I.111
i. I rinnrv N eHl,ii....Veciiiifii. luil. !
a. Ilei,e ill iIik Heart. rnliliuii,n, l.o.
J-nrsiilH liv.lnmui.u.or Kern i,y u,
nmlhKli" V l.il. fns. uf i-lmrc, on ri-ci-liit 11
nrlen. N-iiil fur llr. Ilmii'liri-t ' Hihi.hu
III. in.f, Ac n il i.HKe.i, ulsu lllu.lri,!. ,)
( iiinliiuiie, I-IU.K.
AiMresK, lliiiniilirvvo1 tiiimiMjprithlf"
Med. i u.. 100 J-ullou bl.. Sew lurk,
u ii iieiiinniiniii, uucunimin run is,
JIUMl'IIWrs IIOMKOI'ATIIIC MKIfl-
CIXES, milil hy IiAUC'LAV IJHOS.
AN A K ESI S
r. S. Silsbca's Estemal RloRcaedy
Gives insUntrilli.l and Is nn lnf itllil lo
CURE FOR ALL KINDS OF PILES.
Folil h nmirifftiii-viTywhi-rt". I'Mci-, II flHp- r ln
firriinelbyiii.nl. isiiii i.t ji t iu f'liyiicmns
snii llmifli-ri ra.hy I'.Ni tintm-iln r& 10. IlinS-n';.
"l IIH-lic .1 .1ii-ti.,Mt,ft if, llif wort I I,,!;, IM.MI
aMM "I H ..i l . K. 'i- snl n li, il IrTs.
rM u, in iii.-.i.. w b scHitmutt 4 to r
MOLLKUS COD I.IVKH OIL. m,1,I l,v
J5Ali( LAY UllOTHKHS.
, Itifjns ff siyi Hei'nri!
DR. KLIN. SGRtAf
r'T aV V.UMn t .Ninth iifctKk, f'riylusj
Ii hunt nv! ;lnr. AM.AffHRrif.rm.it MFDt.
(Ami IhjI oit.s, l'auiiUd ix:ut.r ir.
No. 1 wilt rnre sny raw In f. m- rt-m. or Ira
No. 3 will nn" the m.l uUlmale uw. ni malU-r
in liow liiDir lUhdliiK.
N'i nauspoui ii an-i of enlw-li, npalh. or oil of
0iUiw.km1, Uial aru ri-rtain pr.Hioe-ityie-.a
H l iro)'trnf Hip rmtliiiri 'f Hie n-ipiarh. S.
tyrlni'iior irlni!)ti luiw uoii lu pr-lm-e otlirr
I'riri- 30. hul.D fir ALL Mtt'CiGI.STd, or
Biailcil . n cel.t i.f iiru e.
tot fi lir-r t-arll -alan n1 f- r elrrular.
K II, IV x J t. Al.LAS LI), U j,n MfMt.
VktuiJir tiOO n-wir l Tir any car i they will not
4uic!t,afc aiiil Hurt car.
ALLAN'S MF.I)I('ATKI) Hon; IKS
Sold in- i!Al!cr.v i:i:r m
mustachi and wmsms.
1 to I 1 tf m
M,Si,)J4 (, l(An, It'i-u
rANRTR INSTITUTE I'rof. Klinp, tv hi
" " " H1H
tllllJt'l)M I'rtU'tltV, HtAIllllI
" mil lu.rii v nn f'iinivif a.. I
?1 trasirUiiinrr cur) ly hi
a I . f"e - n..r
fl ' I ,y tr,Anii,hi,M an- msirJitl.
a V mdr Wfs" "''i i"1'""'". y
1 l ... W E' I'linsl 111 nmnvlnirllio
! V Hfl Slannwt r-f raiin-r nr
rrt.'Vv'jK B Tiiimiro. For rtifiilarH,
c" rriat t'hrmiml t'nnrrr
g.iU'iiil fur fn- tn-.itiw-er
nil un I'll. Jil.lM-.,
31lKA-ONH WHY TilJJ
CELLULOID Eye Glasses
A1U2 Till: I5KST.
Dociiuso they are the IJUHTEST, IIANDSOJITST,
AND BTUONOEST known. SoM by Opticians and '
Jewelew. Malo ly SPENCEtt 01T1CAL CO.. N.Y.
V Y'PJ,M)f-Anli.lel!li;ii,tyoiiiis.' irnn In
1 1 i il 1 iil ' , everv couiilry lui.. lo tnke a
pi-rniimi-nt lociil ni'enry fur the mie nf nur Ii-hh,
nifleen. etc. In j arkHL'es. tociilinillnera. Thlii Bu'en
ry rii iri-n no peildllnir nnrl )ui h iixhIi r-ile nniuiiiit
of Hoilriilnir. "nil If properly iiiiuiHeed n-iil py
Irmn f.M'i lo $l.imi per eiir. Pnrlirii:nrH fn-c.
l'Klll-I.KH 1 KA l U. . r. U, J.ID.X MiJi, mi, Lonlc. .Mu.
To Nervous Siitri-ri-rs-Tlip drnHt Euroiii'iin P.i'n-
oillir..F. H. .NiiipHoirHSiM-cllli! MimIIi-Iiic.
Dr. J.D. SlnuniOD'a Sdl-cIIIi- Jti-rllrlne In a
five euro for Spermntnrrheii, Iinpntt-nry, Wi.-Hkneaa
mid 11 dlm-iiHi-a n-f iiltlnir from rt'lf-Aliiii'. an Ner
voui Dehilllv, Jrrllnlilllty. Mental Anxiety, UnKiuir,
l,HHilinle. I)ein hcioii iifriplrllnand fiinrtiminl dn
rstiL'enii-titu of tint Niirvona Svuli-m l'viii-mIIv I'hIih
111 Duck or Stilt', I.iwa of Memory, Pri-niiitnre Olii
A(!e bikI diHi'nm-8
Unit lend to I on
H1I ill lit i un lllHUlll-
ty Hiul mi early
L'ravc, or limn.
So mutter how
wvKti'm mny be
from i-i(-eiHe of
nny kind, x nlioit 1
rniu-ai, nf Ihia nil'l l' III1 111 ri'Htiiril lit! liiHt III
tluim and procure lu-altn and liiippinena, w here hi-
fnrn wun di-Kpoiioeiicy
Ulld L'lonlll Ihu Slier I He
Mwllclno III bt-liiR unU with wondiirfiil due-
Painnliii't" 'I'l'i 10 mi. write Tor loi-in ann
eel full pBrtlc-nliirH,
Price, speclllc. l.oo per packHL'n. or ft l"irk-
i;a lor ii- Will he Hi-lit liynmll on receipt ol
money. Andreas- nil order",
11 . 11. isi.Tirnui n muiiii .1.1 r. in.,
Noh. 104 and lots Main Ht.. HiillHlo, N. Y,
tK -4 r Outfit Inn
IU I I latructiona
W X i"'ll,'ulll
TT to li-iirn, ai
Outfit InrtilKhod tree, with full In-
for condiictliiLi ilm til nut
hiiKliiesa tlmt nny nno can
The ImihIiii 'HA Id an nviu
mid our Inst PlieiditiB neat mr,
mnko cri'iit profit from the nturt. No one can fml
who In wllllnu to work, (mien aro at miccenKful
nntr nriti fan
Fin men. Hoy and ulrl enn earn lariri) niiiu.
Many have made at the hiiHineH ()Ver ono Inindii-il
dollar n a alni; 0 week. Notlilnx like It ever
known before. All wlm enu'iiee are nri.rld at the
eao and rapidity with which they are aide to 111 ,ke
money. 1111 can ciiKiipe In 1I1I htiliie ,m,a
your inrt' time at creai profit, Yondo mu liavjto
Invent capliai it. We lake all the rink. Thoao
w 111 1 need ready money, hIioiiIiI wllre lo ut at once.
All rnnilHlieil free. Adilrca TKl'K CO.,-,
I i' "r'j"f i M, 'ii. 'y owl -eri- y. (fe.r,i.
t I lsi liiii.1 ;f I.-U..-U 11 1 r- oil. A f'i'.iaj' r
VI firttiioy ,ult. T rental- (ll f u'll Irltlli-lr I
I 3 Miuiii-tiu,!!" r,"U""ruJi--. nam...
IS I. 11. 1 hk-i .i.ifM in l,a. K LINK,1 I
mm AaLiUi'Li.,..MU.li'4. r.trttniudtujt;uU