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I ftARS NO Uit H
I - (TRY ING TO HOLD D OWNJV
P A f CARL BAKING POWDER
(1 I IjlTAMtOUNOTORISr
I 'ffirSi T -sy ? r. Js
PURE CREAM TARTAR.
If alum orany itijiirioiiiilMHiicescmi bo found
(n Andrew' Pearl BnkinR Powder. Is i'
tlvely PURE. HoiiiKoii'luM'ii, and testimonial.
recolvtxlTrom Bitch chcmiiitMU S. Dunn Hays, Ho,
ton; M. Dclafonttitne, of ChlciiRo; mid liuttavus
Bodo, Milwaukee. Never sold in bulk.
C. E. ANDREWS A CO
4. Mn'hli'Hn At.
K.viirv (!nrnt in wamilltt d nuliS-
fuctorf toltawnarer in rveiy v.nv,
or thu money will hu refunded Ly
tile porson from w Ik uii it wiw bone lit.
Thii only Ciinwt pronounced br our kmllm; b'-l' ini"
ot Inlnrliiu Hi Iho wmn-i. uml ihIlwI ! ''"'I'"""
the mint wiufi)rilile ami rteel nltiiy i nl ever
Bd& PRICE, by Mall. !' ngi' I'hMi
llwltb rnirvlnc. l.M. N. lf. l(i.lu.lln, i .,
Ak4laal (ritraknv;! .. urliiK. !.
Health lreerin (line rmnll' .. I'ltruk in
hrult ky leilln Kctall Id nli r eierrnliere.
CHICAGO COHS1.T 'O.i IiIcukii, III.
'Oh, what a ilolinous voice! Who ir
it, Marjnri". mul where fl os it fonio
from?" nski'il Murjorie llaii-'s o;rly vis
itor, an tlicy tiil together cliattinp in the
morning-room of' the home of tiio
"It is Marie Muo:ui, tin; I'liiUlren's
povcnii'ss. Slio is Midi a Hciiv I'mle
1 1) i tier. too. Edith! W arc iinitu in love
Willi licr, and ewry day, Ju,. ,i:nrl,
shu sin.s for us until I am Miriri.-,eil .she
o'H's not grow Hoarse. Did you o or
hear no jn'ifcct a voice? she mii-ht
ruiike her fortune on the stae. I won
der xho is ever content, with such a
(jilt, to teach children. 1 asked heronce
why she made Mich a choice. She
blushed criniMin, then ejev,' .tle, asshe
BjiNweti'ii, in ncp lascinatiii accented
English, '1 jironiised once, inailcnitii-elle,
and I keep my piouiM'.' 1 am (llij0
sure there is 'a hidden romance, some
where; vet .she is very younjj-.Mrarecly
of ae, J should siijipo.Mf."
"I must bring Frank!" ln-ai her. May
we come in some evening!'"
"Certainly, dear! T"-night, if you
choo.se. We have no i'ii:.r.Viiii-iit. ami
Marie will sing f"r us. I am sure, but
are you not afraid your hrother may
lose his heart? Although 'only a gov
(rn",' he i most I'cwifhin",' 1 a Aire
"I altno-t wi.-h ho would." answered
Miss Kerrol, laii;diiiiL'. "but ecet
for music, 1 sometimes il, ink Frank has
no heart. Hy-tJu-w ay. Marjurie. on the
suhjeet of heal lN u ln'n do' .u expect
Caiitain F.'lli,? J, l,,- c.min- for ;
It was at this nume'ii! d,-..,rfi. rr w as
drawn aside, and a mhh. ; -irl, in tie-
act of stcj.jdt ; into the hi, Midd'-nly
i ai.iaui Kin-: 1 1. 1- i
mutely r..,i ao d ti.i' .i..
8tCHd motioii!i -; .
presence all iiiii i . t I
It was now Marjurie'
"lie is eomin, if it i
tain his furloii i-ii."
.-r n pan',
I. V ill'c s!ti
i' " imv. her
1 lie 1
tm-ti to Idu h.
po -ilile to oi-
"And when am I to play luidesmaid,
"We have not ijiiiie dceidol yet.
Thornton pleads for then, hm I nay a
vear hence. lam no hapov, 1 cannot
U'kt to think of leaving lioiiie."
The litirtiire l.n.l .1...,. I i
the little liguru who o unwillingly had
been eavesdropping ran lightly throich
the wide hall and up the low, Iwo'ld
Htatrs to the pretty room she ini-lit call
Here hIii- paused, and. lurning the
key in U1(. lock, Htood upright, her
bonds tight ,,r,.,,ed ,, 'L.-nnadlv-
but Hashing will, r,,,,,. J
i'uil""V; '"i",,""K K,," '"'""iu-d mo
tionless, then she crowed i herd- k
and. opening il, took from one ,f iu
recessi's a picture in a e .e.
A handsome. Mniling face looked up
n 8ho touched (he Mpring which reveaU
Cd It. The eyes, rey and el,(uei'it,
looked out, at herns frankly and fear
lessly as though no treai hen- were hid
den in their tlcpthn; (he I',,,;. wcll-ni,.,
JM.Iieealed by 1,,,,, hjlkl.H 1IH7N.
tiwhe, yet nhowed (dmiacicr and linn
iij'hh, all lacking in deceit; the hiowwas
clear and unfm rowed.
Ah the Knl ra.ed. two gr.-at. unhid
den tears suddenly bin, red I he porn-nit
from her dght. She da dud (hem away
with a gesture of pride nml un-cr.
"I weep for him," she in 1 1 il , u r . .t. in
herowii h.pud i..n;.,e-"fr hini who
In forgotten me? Ah, know now
why J hiive not heard from him sime l
came to this house - why no reply lum
ronio to the letter 1 have s-ut him
How can I tay heieP And she Umy
rival! bliu-)'oui)jj, ikb, buuutifuU "i
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN: WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 9. 1882.
all, once he called me, too, beautiful!
I, too, am younjj. It U money, then,
that I lack. lean have money, too.
My promise binds mo no longer;! break
it. f o-day I will write toSiguor Ltiigi.
and ask him if ho again will oiler mo
the terms I refused six months ago. Ah,
it was cruel, when all was ready for my
(Irhut, that lie whispered, 'Mario, 1 love
you! 1 have been a wild, careless fel
low, and it will take six months to clear
my debts. Then, my darling, you w ill
marry mo ami share a soldier's lift?; but
not al the money you could bring me
would compensate to nte for the knowl
edge that my w ife had stood upon a
public stage, subject alike fo men's
praise or criticism. (Jive up your am
bition, child, even (hough in return I
offer you the poor reward of a soldier's
heart.' And I obeyed you, Thornton,
for this only for this!"
"Mademoiselle, will you sing for us
this evening?" asked Miss Hare, as they
enme out frym dinner into the lighted
drawing-room. "I have some friends
who are so anxious to hear you. but
you are pale you are not well."
"Oh, yes, I am quite well. I will sing
with miieh pleasure."
"I told vou Frank would lose his
heart," whispered Marjorie, a little
later, in Ivlith" s ear, indicating, with n
smile and a nod, the tall, handsome
man who turned the music-leaves so
assiduously, and listened with such rapt
attention to the sweet, exquisitely-modulated
"It's the music, my dear only the
music," answered his sister.
but as the days went by, some doubt
mingled w ith her former convicting.
What change had come over Marie?
Marjorie wondered. Heretofore, it had
been only with great ell'ort she could in
duce her to meet strangers; now she
Rcemed to seek diversion with a sort ol
feverish eagerness.- The little French
governess, of whom Marjorie in her
hweet womanliness so gladly made a
friend, actually had created quite a fit
tore. Her voice was something marvellous,
the society world declared, ami she was
always so ready to assist in private con
certs or charitable undertakings, that
really she was- they said most valua
ble. So the world fck'l and courted, until,
but for the long hours of study devoted
to the children. Marie might readily
have forgotten herself "only a gov
erji .." liti I in the midst of all this
adulation, there was one whose homage
was more real. Marjorie' s words had
.For the lirst time in his thirty years,
Frank Ferrol was in love; first with the
voice and then with the woman. The
world shrugged its .shoulder somewhat
at this. After all. the girl was poorand
unknow n. ,ii,d he was a purti for whom
mothers and maidens alike had schemed
since his lirst coining of age.
It certainly w as a most singular in
fatuation on his part, but it could not
mean more than a lliriatioii.
but that it did mean more, none knew
better than Frank himself. He was
fairly bewitched. And so. one day,
when he had found Marie alone in the
music room, in a few burning, passion
ate words, he told her the story of his
love, and asked her to lm hU wife
She looked up then at him with a lit
tle, mocking smile.
"You think you love rue, Mr. Ferrol?"
sltf said. "FVlr how long?"
"All, Marie!" he answered, "once
loving you is to love always. Are von
so ignorant, of your power?''
"Your sex are tickle," she replied.
"Are you unlike all the rest?"
"If to be faithful is unlike yes. I
love you! Ah. Marie, does my love
waken no answer in your heart, that
you stop thus to doubt "and question?"
"My heart is dead!" the said, with
sudden gravity. "Listen, Mr. Ferrol.
Y'ou are good,' and generous, ami kind.
A few weeks ago, 1 received from my
old music-teacher an ofl'er to go upon
the stage. I have accepted it. My en
gagement begins in January, and binds
me for a year. You see now why lean
not answer yes to your wooing."
"break this engagement. Marie! If
it is a money forfeit' I will gladly meet
it. no matter what the amount! Dar
ling, your voice is too sacred to be
heard Ifccause men pay for the
She smiled. Was the world all alike.
"I cannot break it." she said, after a
little pau-e. "I have given my word.
Once before 1 broke my pledge, but I
niei my pumsumcm. -
"Was the temptation trreater than
that I ofl'er vou?" he asked.
"I lush!" she commanded, gently.
Let ns not talk of it. It is oast. And
w hat is that line of the beautiful noem
I was reading to the children? 'Let Ilia
dead past bury iH dead.' "
"So lie it, then, my darlimr. but the
future, Marie; have 'you no thought for
that-the future I Waved wo nih'ht
share together? Listen," child! If, in-
leed, you must, do this thing if you
must go on the stage for one vear -let
me, at least, give yon the shelter and
protection of my name!"
Tl :-i i . . ,
j tii! girt ncsnaicd,
In two weeks shoknew that Marjorie's
fa nvc would be here. How better
could she meet him than as the be
throthed tif another man? Ho would
never guess, then, the tears and kisses,
which had fallen daily on the handsome,
pictured face whicl -e had been
aye. which yet wits -her heart's idol.
"I do not love you, Mr. Ferrol," sho
whispered, in a low, moved whisper.
"Nor will I wear your proud old name
before the public; but if. Ht the end of a
year, sou still care for the little French
girl to whom you have been so gener
ous, she w ill try and make you a good
and faithful wife; and before then she
will have learned to love you as you do
serve." And with thu pi-oiulao alone, Frank
Ferrol whs fain to he content.
Knl as the lys slipped by, bringing
l"'.m'r ,';;arer that uppt.h.tnient for
llioiiiton Kills mining, the ghl'shcart
grew faint and trembled.
How could she meet hiiui' Surely It
would he an unnecessary ordeal for
Mm must plead preparation for
her iirraiigeinents and leave before he
bill when she urged her departure
Maijorie was inexorable.
"You have forgotten the Christmas
l oneer , she said. "No ono ran take
your place Ah, Marie, vou will loavo
uwn. Joumustuot go now. Uo
sides, I w ant you to see and to kuow
So, fate was stronger than she, ami
he could only piny b"" strength, and
sit with folded hands waiting for his
She was in her own room when she
heard Marjorie's glad cry of welcome,
and knew that her soldier lover hud ar
rived. She did not go downstairs that
night, pleading a headache which in
dt'ed was truth, poor child! for she had
shed her last tears over the grave of her
dead hopes, until her eyes were swollen
mid her temples throbbed alike with
grief and pain.
They still were too painful to permit
her next day to rise for breakfast, and
Marjorie, full of sympathy, brought
with' her own hands the tray with the
cup of tea and delicately-cut toast upon
it, making her swallow both. All the
morning she lay quiet.
Late in the afternoon she rose, and
stealing down into the music-room, idlv
touched the keys, letting her voice break
into a plaintive little air, when sudden
ly a shadow darkened the threshold. A
voice murmured her name. It was the
voice which once had been to her ears
sweeter than the sweetest music. She
sat still and composed; but her hands
were trembling, and the shallow hid the
ashen pallor of her face.
"Marie!" he said, and with one stride
was beside her. "How came you here?"
The question restored her courage.
"You did not know I was here?" she
answered. "No. but fear nothing; 1
have riot betrayed you."
"betrayed me! Of what are you talk
ing? For four months I have not heard
from you a single line."
"I wrote you when 1 was ordered on
special service. At any other time I
should have received it as a high mark
of favor, but I tried my best to shirk it,
since it meant leaving yon. I told you
where to address me; begged you to
write me by every mail. Not a letter
reached me. and when, on my return, I
went to your aunt's house, I found it
inhabited by strangers, who could tell
ruo nothing. Yet I come here hy mer
est accident to tind you."
"by merest accident!" answered the
girl, "l'erhaps Marjorie would object
to your terms. You need not hesitate
to speak plainly, Captain Kllis, though
1 must congratulate you on having re
ceived a step since we met. When we
parted, it was Lieutenant llis. We
may exchange conlidences, since I, too,
have learned the lesson of forgetf ulness
and am betrothed."
Him as the light was, she saw his face
pale. He staggered back, while behind
them both stood a man. as if rooted to
the lloor a listener unseen, unknown
to them both.
"You betrothed?" he groaned. "Ah,
Marie, through all these weary months
my faith in you has never faltered. I
have said to my heart, "She may be
dead, but she is true to me as I have
been to her.' but can it b po-dhle:
Marie, mv cousin, Captain Fllis, is en
gaged to Marjorie Hare. Can it be that
you have confounded hini w ith nie?"
Your cousin! Captain Kllis!" she
repeated, slowly, "but -.he called him
"les, it was a foolish idea to give us
names aiiKe: nut, vou see, we hail a
rich old uncle by that name, and both
our mothers were determined we should
stand equally in his favor. It's got
poor Thornton into lotsof trouble, since
he had to shoulder all my boyish
scrapes, but he got the old man's
money, after all, so he can't complain;
and bo's been like a brother to me. but,
little girl, tell me vou didn't mean vhat
you saitl just now!"
Tightly she pressed her hand against
"'. I meant it all!" she murmured.
"Oh, Thornton, if you have ever loved
me, go away and leave me! I I am
going on the stage first for a year, and
then I am to he married."
"You are going on the stage? Your
promise to me, Marie did you forget
"Xo; hut I thought all was cancelled
between us. I must go now. It would
take a thousand pounds to forfeit my
engagement. Neither you nor I have
"but Kllis would lend it to me. Oh,
my darling! do yon owe me nothing for
all that 1 have siitlered?"
"You forget that there is another en
gagement no money can release mo
from. I know- now that I did very
wrong, for the man is worthy of a good
woman's all. and Tcan give him noth
ing hut my worthless self. (So away.
Thornton! I I can bear the future bet
ter now, since I know 1 have only mv-'
self to blame. (Jo, Thornton -go."
"Yes, Marie. I will go; but only until
to-morrow. We shall both be calmer
then. We will lind a way out of this
He bent and took her in his arms.
For a moment she lay there, unresist
ing. It was so sweel, .so perilously
'Then she faintly murmured, "(!o!''
and he obeyed her.
That night, a servant brought hern
note. With trembling hand she broke
the seal. It was verv short, but it iav
her back lier freedom.-"
"1 heiiril nil," Iht lover wrote. "( knew now
why I eotilJ wnkcit no fcspinino in tint heart
you lolil rim whh ileml. Vou Hiiiilil Min e kepi
your word, Mmle; Iml It wmiW tmvn neon Ion
(Tltel to tis ImiIH. CiiiM, I lold you once to Invn
yon whh to Invn you hIhhvh. 1 knew tnv
wonlB inn' thru; 1 know them true now. llu't
my lovr will tiMver wroiiit thn imin who culls
you wile. et, lieiir, I i,k hut one IiihI rnvor
hi your IiichK Inoirli h: M mv mnncv Imv
you some 111 f lc linpplni'N. Il m the forfeit of
your eiiKiiK, icni, I Ask you to Heceot II us mv
wecl.lliiif ulM. Villi WJ , ,., If, )M-
MHtle Mypiith Is verydHik .diBt now. Let
lil ottP my of miiiHliliie K,ell. n it, until I tun
iinive eii'iouli to In-hi- more Hunt ; nod helleve
" Iwiiys your friend, I'kank IV.intoi..
In that moment she was nearer lov
ing him than in till the months he had
pleaded for her heart.
When Thornton came next day she
put the letter in his hands. His own
eyes were misty as he refolded and
handed it hack.
Then the joy of the, present enwrap
ped them in its sunshine. Is it ahvnys
thus? Do we purchase pleasure only
at cost of pain? In the happiness for
which both had wailed so lou- which
was theirs at last in its perfect"'fulnoss,
they forgot, to ask or tins wee n.
question. After all-fur thc i.i was the
sunshine-the cloud was in , ir
man a sky.
It Is said of some men that (hev are
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cose w hen nn assessor comes around
wilt hi nucBtioaa. ,-,
Chills and Fever
nlmniotii Liver Koku
tutor foon breakt thi
chilli and Carrie thu
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11 curei whim all other
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