Newspaper Page Text
RYING TO HOLD DOWHS
PURE CREAM TARTAR.
$1000. Given r ,
Ifftlum urniiy InjuriiiiiKsiiuslunceBciiii bo foliitil
In Andrews Pearl Baking Powder. U
tivi'ly PURE. 1 k'l i ix fni Ioi-mmI , ami te! buon luls
rcci-tvod from Kuril chemists asS. Dana Hays, lies
ton; M. Doliifntitiiine, of 1'liicaso; Biul Uusutvu
Bode. Milwaukee- Never sold in bulk.
C. E. ANDREWS A. CO.
15 MiohiBUii Av. iXi .V ".'J I K. Wuitr
ii :. i v, wi it t ! -..ij'i in v;'
! UfiA Vn M C
EvorvCorrfi-t i wHrrnntrii k' tin-
factory to it s weiu-ei- im-vi-iy vny,
or Uio money wt'l 1 r-1 utuK .1 t y
tLo person from v, in m it win. boti'Nit.
Tli" oiilvCnr"' prim. .ii-.ivd hy nr V'f ' '''.''' '' ',7,'
mUdft " PltKT.O, bv 'tt.ill, I'..l.tr
Health lpt...-rl..t. iu- fi,U.U-u-t:U- .fc
Abdominal (extra beavy ) ! IWitn.
Health lW-rvl..K .n... .unlit; . J',.rc..,
Kc.r.a1o by haitiim K'''" '' "" ""''
CHICAOO COMf ".. llt! .i. '
a Q"Ci;3r;o.Y of
Forgiven',':- or Dishonor.
In tin fierce tempest Unit swept over
1dm lie was sh;ikii to I he very centre ot
his lM'inj;; like a reed lie bent l i'-ro the
"storm, and pave himself up loin' the
very sport ot viM pasjuits, .wlmsi?
forc'H fvi'ii lie liail never glided till
If .she had knelt there at his feet and
pleaded for mercy, he would hint
No softer thought eame to him in
those lii'ht hours oi liiiiiiiii iiL',"iiy; in
deed, there was no distinct llnni;;lit.. 1 1 i h
soul was a lialtlo-friuiiud on lo which
entle emotion and sweet meinorief
ared not stray. He knew, fell, was
conscious only' of this his dishonored
hearth; his proud' name sullied; even
the love and faith so ruthlessly, reck
lessly east hack were secondary to that
dep-adition which Masted the'hau.u;lity
patrician's very life.
Hp had not moved his position; one
hand was still pressed heavily on the
hack of a chair, the other clenched un-
tu the Mue veins stood out like cords;
the dark eyes, luaiiuivr. lurid with the
Ktonn 1 hat was none tne less licivc be
cause it. found no i xpie'iou in tenure
or word. (lain out Miaiy.ht hcfoiv him.
Slern in I'l-poM' llint lace had ever heen,
uni il iiou . uiii!, r tho ipiieter inllu
ence of his later lii'f. t!m-r ohicl.er and
more n ; t !e--.s pa. -i'ii.:. ,f ins t arlici
Youth had : p.iml'i-icd; Mich teniprsis -
iiad slial-.i'ii him v 1 1-it a hoy.siun hy
ilijiisliec or lipH'diivt over his lovelesh
lile. Iiad vi.-.ited Ii-iii rarely ineo man
hood; now they were aioii'.sed i';.r.iiu to
Ufe in all their' full po,lCr, ni'.if.iJ by u
seathiii'j !ii':uiy hefore which all the ha
letual coiiMol of a litV.iine went down
like shivered lass.
He could hav honie to know she had
not loved him. tlcl had come too
lilt f! to (he kno li ile of hi'i own heart;
only, if !-he had not f in:;' 1 . onlv if she
had not thrown nan; an i honor to the
winds; he ci.nld have Um -p.' to s; e Iht
Jvinit dead at his feet, to know she had
(lied alone, sufferinc; hut u d Hi s -no
tins! Was it not all a tr: I'ul !ieam?
Va.s there no n;!s;iki' lne. ,it tro'ii
the inevituo',' ooiiehi-ii nV ' . . i ; ) -1 she
bo Riiilty. that fui'- om, . i(o w ho had
come to him as 1 1 o " . i , 1 1 ii.in from
Heaven." who had laid her head on los
hreast. whom his nuns had clasped,
whose hrow his lips had pre-sed',' Had
he not whispered onlv a w short davs
before. "Mv dar!in;r'."
His darling! Kvrn then, us lie hud
kissed her. she had heen set. to l.-imv
his trust -even thin those filial word's
he ch'tirheirnow in his rinht hand hail
templed her from her faith.
One h on Oieie e:one l :r k to his
memory all things that hul peiplev.d
hun din ing tln...e j.ast uc-ks-her ouiii
finest ion. "What if 1 fUi!"! in love or
lut ?" Iijh slern answer, and her altered
manner. That verv ni.l,! she had
KeerueiJ so distuthed )i n er letters
eame in, and her p.issjunaie weeping
when, later, he had n turned and met
her in the garden.
All her hliancH ainietv and evcit
merit tit the races, and a hundred otln r
tiling, so slight in ihcni..elvis- ordi.
looks, tones, heeded hut unread at the
time-all char now under the llevie
iRht flashed on tliem hv the know I. dm
Wlm was this unknown, this curs'"!
tempter'f The man shivered Ilk" im as
pen from head to f.,t w;t!, t)!(.
nurpo of deadly wrath. jM the fpicstinn
came, and was l!un imanrwi red n?
Bldp. Whnt mattered it eu u' What
vailed it to know the lohher who h,id
tolen the pricek'SB ieuel Mud tn
n 0 H id
lip,' shattered it? Wnuld that hrinjr
liim hack hi r spotless purity, restore to
liilii her hn !:; n IV.itli? Could thesiicd
Yux of his blood whiten a blackened
It was a slight thin;? to make the first
(de ck in that whirlwind of pa siou that
Bcaree left space even for grief.
The watch-do;? Wolf, who hail heen
hers -his wife'scame tsol'tly out of it
corner, w here unseen he had lain, and
thrust his head against the elo.nd right
hand, uttering a yentle whine.
The touch, the sound, roused Mm.
With a start Hint sent the mad blood
bounding to his heart, he turned, draw
ing nwav his hand sharply as if stung,
anil his" eyes fell on the dog, and a
c hange came over his face.
He had often caressed the creature,
and it had seemed to lovo him, follow
ing him about from room to room, or
lying at his feet, and now came offering
its dumb sympathy.
I i fc nil llial was' good and gentle and
tender in that man's heart was turuv d
to bitterness and wormwood. He could
jot he touched now by a dog's simple
f.iilh. lie could not be softened to ivo
a caress to anything t hat had loved her.
And reading, with the sure instinct
that is given to these lower animals,
the steadv, bitter hardness ol Ihe ta'"
his eves sought, the poor brute, laid
his ears down and slunk away under
"Ave." Philip said between his teeth
"you too come and at k for a caress, and
wilf turn and rend the hand that gives
it. And I have done with all.
Willi jiII! Iliiwn t lie h;kI vi.-ila of his
life came the memories of childhood, of
voulh. honor, ol love. JSot one thing
lie had touched but had turned to ashes
in his hand; not one creature he had
loved but had failed him dumb crea
tures, brother, wife. Where were they
now' Where was that one enduring
love lie had flared of late to rest in as
a haven in which he had anchored w ith
the trembling new born t rust that this
at least w ould bear stress of wind and
tide Nell, wlirie was the haven'
where his aiclior of faith'
The titles had come, and the winds
had blown full Mromr, am! behold the
haven had vanished, and the anchor lay
broken on the ground.
"And 1 have done with ad," he mut
tered, lilting his hands in strained,
locked cla.-p to hi. forehead. "With
Iife-with honor with love. II id I
ever love' Was tlct counterfeit thing
thai showed me its! insel wings and tint
ten d round me for a sunshine season,
was I'm' love' ml yet -and yet I loved
her." lie foil dou'ii. stricken in agony,
his head bowed on his arms. "Jirother
wife. Oh. liod! eh. Ood! why hast
Thou marked me out so pitilessly to be
hunted down down to worse than
He never knew how the minutes sped
away into hours. He had lost all heed
of time, or place, or change. The wind
e.;nie sw eeping round the house, ail
ing lfko .some lost spirit. Put he heard
it not. was not conscious that the dusk
had deepened into darkness, and that
even the dull red light of the lire had
died ipiit'; down.
When lie rose at last it seemed as
tlneii'li years had passed over him in
ste..d of hours -yeais, too. of daily,
hourly torture. In the stern and stead
fast light that burned in the dark eves,
all soilness, all that ipiiet tenderness
that had relieved the severe gravity of
the mouth, had been merged.
If. in these hours of conflict, his own
deathless love had pleaded against the
ruthless resolve that swore an eternal
justice, that swept away all manrin f
mercy, of pity, ho had crushed its plead-
;.. 'lio.l 1 ruin id ml iiiwlnr fiuvt the hvi
She was an outcast. Let her dw, il be
yond the lines, never seeking forgive
ness. She was nothing to him; her
own hand put the bar of dishonor be
tween them, and to Philip St. .hhn dis
honor was the one bar that not the life
long penitence of llin Aia:;dalen could
lie touched the he
ilanct came up, her
weening for the woe
It gave him a tierce
these people thought
ll. and, m answer,
eves yet red with
I fiat had fallen on
hater lo know that
of and discussed
him, ihis haughty St. John, who had
scarcely brooked pity from the woman
"Send for Ponder," he said, bi ielly,
and .lanet, without venturing to say a
She knew something of her master,
and feared him in such moods as this.
And Philip waited, pacing up and
down ceaselesslv, with amis folded
thchtly over his breast, lie thought it
likely that Nat Poynter knew s. imething
of J'd'iea's Might perhaps knew where
she was now and he did not seek nor
care to win her back to him; he would
never look on her face, or speak a w ord
to her again, hut it was just to try and
save her from cont inning in a life of
sin. Once more the door opened and
closed, and Philip looked upand paused,
and set his teeth hard for an instant.
Uveal Heaven! what a depth of degra
dat ion he must plough t hrongh, even to
Nat stood quite silent, his ees bent
down, a sort of dogged resistance of o
jiressiou iningliiH.' with a half sorrowful
look on brow and lips,
When Philip spoke it was with an ab
solute rpiietness of tone that told noth
ing to his hearer of the passions reined
"If on can give me the information
I shall ask of jon. ymi need have no fear
in telling me ihe truth. Hid ou or do
ou know anything of my wife's Might
from her home'''
1'oi't'in instant Nat stood silci t; he
knew those eyes he feared to nu t were
fixed on him.' he knew lint Philip St.
Mm had a right to he told of w hat he,
.Nat, had done. He knew he could
scalier the cloud that had descended
ahke on Pl ica as on her husband. Put
he had promised Miss Krini. ami he had
also promised Mr. Arnold, for a price,
to keep silence, and swayed alike by his
unreasoning iillVclion for Miss K'rica,
mid his love of gold. Nat doggedly de
termined to he 1 1 lie to both.
Mr. St. .lolni knew nothing; whatever
he might suspect.
"I know niithiii1 f.fr," he answered,
"nnd I know nothhr of Miss I'rica."
'The lirst is nc true," Philip said,
''I lie last may be, I do not seek to know
Ihis from any w ish on my pari to iuiure
you, if you have aided her; my word is
enough in on for that.''
"1 can't ,ay notlun'. sir, when 1 know
nothin1," answered Nut, glancing up
furtively. "I w Mi F did. I know what
the lolks Is snyin1, and 1 ain't a goin' to
think that on her; whv, sir. I carried
missy in in v anus, arid' I wouldn't "
"Death!'' mul If red Philip under his
breath, "must I hear this too''
"-Mr. St, .h.hn." Miid the boatman,
speaking with rniiih e-ainesliiess, for
getting his fear of the hau'dd v "mas
ter in his anxiety for Kriea; "'I don't
belitvo-1 won't never bclicvu as Miss
I'i lea ain't an niigel of goodness; she'll
come hack, and if she do.xmi will-you
will see her, sir "
Hut Philip inovf il then, and In three
steps cainc close, up to the man who
OAIItO BULLKT1X: SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 0 1382.
dared brave him, and Nut absolutely
quailed before the Mash of those dark
eves, before the terrible and tierce pas
sion that quivered in me tow isieru
"Von me lying," he said, and inn
right hand was clenched close. "But
that matters little. If I could sloon to
Htain theso hands with such blood as
yours, you would know that as soon
might von brave the. lion's wrath as
brave Philip St. John. And if you value
her life er your own. keep her from my
path. Now go, 1 have done with you.
lie turned away abruptly the next
instant, biting his lip till the blood
came, and the man, appalled and cowed,
went out into the btorm, and Philip was
once more alone. The crimt of ice was
but thin after all.
cit.v rn;ii xi.
FAUKWT.LL Hul l!, I.OVK, AND MIT..
"I believe hiin too," muttered l'oy li
ter, as he quickly strode up the road to
his cottage, and began springing up the
cliff path, "(iood Lord, if she comes
buck and meets him there 'd be mischief
done. I wonder if she will come ba k.
I d give Bomethin' to know she ain't
Thus soliloquizing. Nat climbed the
path till ho reached the little plateau on
which his cottage stood, lie was about
to insert the key into the lock when a
hght touch on his arm made him start
round as though he had seen a ghot,
and if it had been indeed a ghost he
could not have turned whiter, nor fallen
back with more apparent fear, for the
t ill. slender form of Kriea St. John
stood before him in her long cloak
drooping around her, and her veil thrown
"(iood Lord!" the .man said, nnd for
a moment could add nothing else, but
lie recovered hiinself very soon and put
Ids hand on her arm. "I am so glad
and yet so sorry to see you back, missy,"
he said, rai her huskily,"! don't know
what, to say. But come in out of the
"Hist!'' she whispered, under her
breath; "thev told me at the station ho
was come back is it true''"
"Come in come in," was all Nat
said, genUv urging her forward, and
she obeved liini.and waited till he light
ed a l.uiip. and then she threw oil her
bonnet asthiitigh even thai slight weight
eiu'tessed her. Ah! how beautiful she
looked in her diie sorrow", ihe rid.
bronze hair Mowing over lcr shoulders
those large cvcssopitil'ullv ones! inning
those white lips qiiivermgly training
"'1 ell me. is it true is lie come back''
Nat took both her hands in his. and
his eyes looked sorrow tullv, kind:y,
down on her. His heart w as sore i oi
lier. He could have sacrificed in thai
moment the gold promised him. -the
gold that should keep him above priva
tion in the cruel winter-time - to tee
this girl restored to all she had lost.
"Why do you lock at me so'" sh"
said, halt-shrinking back; "i on -you
have something to tell hie. Von must
say it quickly, Nat, for I must go
She put her hand lo her forehead,
ntishiiig hack the hair, as if she was
dazed with all she had gone through
".Mvpeior lassie!" said the man, turn
ing aside, and ids rough voice shook, "ve
haven't no borne to go to, that's just
the truth. 1
"No home!'' How her hands tight
eneel their clasp round his; how her
eyes sought his face. "My home my
husband s home
"Miss Krea," Nat turned to her
again, with Ihe desperate resolve to
fi'dit no longer against the inevitable
tni:il me a prestunin and asking wind.
j am i no rigni to iisi; it t oieii tort
must know this. Vou didn't leave the
master's home cent only to save .Mr
Arnold, didn't you:"
She Mushed to her very brow, and a
wild t rror came into her eyes.
"'I o save him. only to save him," she
mid. " Vou know I 'dated not trust lem
alone; and he is safe at ice...' not ,f he
knew I :n! t p; bid
face. Nat Vo:;r
mine, lie knows
h. w.iat is tit your
eyes look so into
tiicit that 1 went
'II-'' knows, in':, w." The man spoke
low and falteriiig.;,. "lio came back
this evening, and Mrs. Robert son, die
f-aw you leave with Mr. Arnold, and
the girl Bridget, she heard you spcakaT
to him before, and t hey found that there
note I give mi on the course, and the
master had it, missy. Dear Miss Pre a.
for pilv's sake don't so; ye ain't goiir to
"Faint!" she echoed, and drew her
hands from his and knelt down by the
table, restiinr her forehead on then!, ami
locking herself lo and fro with a low
inoan. "(io on. go on."
"The master, he sent for nie, hut I
couldn't sav nothin', niissv, seeitt' as
how ye telled nie not."
"Yes. yes; and how did lie look, and
what did he say say of me'" she asked
with feverish 'rapidity, and she nioi.-t-ened
her parched lips ami lifted her
eyes a moment on him.
The man was silent. How could he
tell her she was in Philip St. John's
ej es a dishonored wife'
She rose up and came to him, an al
most tierce gleam in her eves, and her
slender lingers closed on his arm with a
clasn like iron.
"The truth." she whispered hoarsely;
"I will know the truth. Vou shall tell
it me I must hear it. Tell me I shall
Frhvlitened, Nat put his arm quickly
round her shoulders. "Dear Miss Kriea
perhaps some day he won't he so hard
"He thinks it now," she said, in the
same way; "he thinks-what can he
think butthat I am oh. groat Heaven!"
she broke down into wild, bitter weep
ing that shook her from head to foot.
"Am I lost- lost Has he east me out
Am I dishonored in his eves' Oh, no
no; I will not believe it.' I cannot I
cannot bear tltis- his love wan all I
She struggled passionately for con
tiol . find hi led her head, tossing hack
her long hair Willi an almost wild ees
"J hit, I will go to him," she continued
excitedly; "1 will beseech his incrcv; lie
will surely trust me!"
She turned, and puttingoiit hor hands
ikeyuie who gropes in daikm-ss. moved
to the door. V.ut Nat sprang forward
and stood be ween it and her, and she
drew hack with a haughty deliant Mash
in the large eyes.
"Vou dai'e notiitmid between me and
my husband," she said. "Let t nass
1 am not afraid of the night- let m n mV
nniUwillidcad witll hiTu-Vo
"Ho won't see vou, Miss Kriea," said
he man, earnestly. "I'ni afraid to l '
you go nu mustn't, imssv vou
mustn't, indeed." J' yt,u
Let me co." slm rr!..,i ,,(. , .
lecent. 1 must, I imist,"sh . ci10ked
her l must kneel to him. and he will
forglve-helieve. i m
will not ief uw uie. Vou do not know
him; you think ltini cold and stern not
to mo, never to nie."
Nat caught tier nanus ana nem mem
in his own.
"I'm just nfianl for your very life,
Mish Fi ica: 1 hat's the downrifht 1 1 tit h
ho said. " Vou shan't go, not if I stand
hero all night. It's no use your looking
so wild-like at me; there's quite enough
misery w ithout any more bloodshed, l
must tell ve, after all, what he said;
and ho meant it all every word; vou
ought to know him, missy; he's Just
Mint. He says to me, quite passionate,
for all he was quiet enough; 'If you
value her life and your own, keen Iter
j'rom my path.' There!"
For a moment, as i nose aw rut wonts
fell cm her senses, the girl stood like one
on whom sentence of death has fallen.
Onlv then at last did she seemi to fully
comprehend all that had fallen on her
banned and cast oui, uisiioiiortsi, tosii
He-said -that: ' fell from her stif
fened lips. " ' Keep her from my path.'"
She tottered forward a step, dizzy and
blind, and tell like one dead at his feet.
It was bright early morning before
the girl once more opened her eyes on
her world of woe opened ihein to meet
the anxious, concerned gaze of her pro
tector, and she started half up from the
rude settle on which he had laid her.
Lie Mill, mv dear, he still,' he said,
I I ... ... A. ."A. il... till
pulling her iiacK; "you nmsui isiu, x it
lake ear" of you."
Hut 1 must go." she said, dreamily,
but looking round w ith wide-open eyes.
"I must go to him home."
"lie's gone away, missy,' said tho
man. soothingly. "Vou mustn't try to
She drew in her breath -.villi si quick
gasp, ami pressed her I - over her
ion head. as. like a flash of linhtiiint:.
came back to her the memory of the
"Ah, I know I rrnieniher." she sail',
with such despairing liitterness that the
tears started to his eves. "I remetiilK r
now where I am and what I am. JIavu
I really done so awl id a wrong, am I tlm
mtjltv thing he thinks me
"No. no, mv dear," interposed Nat,
earnestly. "You ain't well now. be
vou liuidn't talk like that. Lool-
inissv, vou can write to him and te I
"I cannot tell him the one thing th;-.t
will clear me," she said, shaking he r
head, wearily closing the. burning eye
lids. "1-1 will see him."
"Listen now . Miss Kriea. What cm 1 1
vou sav if vou saw ihe master Yn.i
won't tell him about Mr. Arnold. on
sav he would have his life. He wouldn't
never spare him, and you re right. I l i
thinkim.'. You can't sav a thine h"'d
listen to, 'cause, you see, 'tis ail true
She lay silent for some time, and then
rose up, luittinir linn aside.
"I will write," she said, quietlv. ' She
seemed utterly spent and worn out. the
mere wreck of the bright, bold-spn iled
Prica of old. "(Jive nie pajier; you bass
some' lie is really gone' '
"Iseehiin go to the station, Miss
Kriea. I can see right ewer the villas"!
from here. 1 he tram s gone tins ha
"Verv well. Give me paper."
She sat. leaning her head on her hand,
while he bnaieht her a shee t of paper.
and tt.en he went out and sal down a
itt ewavout id her sur d. She drew
out the little gold peiu-il-case his gift
to her and looked at it for a moment
with wistful sadness, then bent down
and wrote theso lines of despairing sup
Plication of such useless pleading.
Surely they might have touched him to
some sotter ansf.eri
"I have nothim? to sav no excuse, no
reason to offer, no explanation to give
iif.mv.aj)s('ijxe. l deny nothing that you
that I am guilty, that I have brought
dishonor on your name. J plead for
trust you loved me once. Philip for
iriise inai snail cover myiaittt. Am r
asking more than your love can give'
Oh. think, for the love of (Jod! think
ol the love 1 tried to trive vou llemem
her our lips have passed mine have
caiied nie yum- wile, vour darling! lain
that still, I'hilip--hiyal true, though I
may set in to have broken my faith.
What shall I plead, what more' shall I
say' I have no winds. Philip, my
thoughts fail me in my despair. Have
mercy! havepMv! and' forgive "
She broke oil abruptly, adding no
more, and the pencil dropped from her
It had been agony to her to write
those words. They came from the
depths ot her despair, and she knew
they were empty words, they would fall
dead to the ground.
And so they went forth, and the davs
passed slow ly. all too slow ly. She wits
told that the house was shut up. only
Mrs. Bobertsoii remaine d to take care
of it. It was said in the village that it
was to be sold, and all the village knew
her story now. ami in the great houses
round they spoke of it too, and some
pitied and condemned, and more con
demned and had no pity. Well, she
vv;.s not worthy of pity if it wer all
And one day there came an answer
for her. It had come under cover to the
postofiice at ltington, whence she had
"I ask neither reason, explanation, or
excuse from you,'' Philip wrote, "as you
say you deny nothing but one thing;
that denial I pass over. You ask more
faith than lies in me to give. For dis
honor 1 have neither forgiveness, or
mercy, or pit v. .lust ice you mav claim,
and justice I give you. Ymi are my
wife yet in mime, as Heaven's law made
vou, ami that I cannot break, but from
henceforth you are nothing more; there
lies a gulf between you and me that not
a life-long penitence, can bridge. You
have chosen yoiirpath see that it never
crosses mine, for never will I look en
your face again. Vou are dead to nie.
"I have made artangements with Mr.
Garth, my solicitor, by uhjch yu are
provided lor. Yuuaio at liberty to ap
ply to him by letter whenever vo'u will."
lhat was all - those cold, hard lines,
no soitcning apparent in them, not one
word ot lare w.'ll.
And as Prica rend the last lines her
real ores grew rigid and stony, and she
rose up and laid the paper on tho lire
and u, itched it consume.
" I le gives me j ust ice!" she niurinureil,
a world of bitterness in the low tones,
"And I will die before these hands shall
lake hold of tho hfe his justice renders
me. And so, farewell, hope, love, life!"
All was over now.
Henceforth her life would be a blank,
an existence, in which despair would he
her only partner.
Ah, why whs she doomed to bear so
heavy am erne u burden' Could tlm
spirit of her mother look down with ap
proval en the bondage, she had laid upon
the soul of one so innocent'
. C IIAlTKIt XII.
WHAT THKV PAID IN THK fLI'ltS.
"There goes a man," said Archie
l rector "for whom Fate seems to have
reserved all her 'whips and scorpioin.'
1 lauey 'all the fairies hut one,' as some
one hm s. assisted nt his birth."
rite romai k was made to two or three
men who were lu tho Biuokhig-room of
the "Norfolk," and they one and nil
"Who are you talking of'" asked one,
with n half smile ed' surprise at this
"That man there," replied Archie,
waving Ids hand towards the window.
"What I ic man sneaking to Lady
Cheshuiit-the one on that splendid
horse'" cried e.reville. t lie writer.
"Why, that's Philip St. John, the man
of the day. Yen might single nut some
otler unlucky dog for your sententious
"One of the luckiest lellows. ' said
another. "The man's famous, and isn't
above two or three and thirty. Wish I
were he. that's all." . .
"Then." said Mr. proctor, grimiy.
"you wouldn't! say so if you as much
about him as I do'. 1 wouldn't change
places with 1 hibp M . iloliu Willi all his
gifts of mind and person, anci ins lame.
" W lial s up, men.- laconically hskcu
Captain Cart w right, who was popularly
supposed to know everything, but clear
ly didn't know this.
"I wonder he's never married," put in
(Jreville, still watching the grave and
handsome titemU w, w no was cnivairoiis
in his courtesy to all women, but had
never singled out one above, tho other
for more than the ordinary attention of
"Jle is mairieet, sain riocioi, as
far as I know, at least."
Married!" thev all echoed. "Never
knew it till this day; never saw his
wife. Bv the wav, wasn t there some
thing about a brother who was mur
dered about throe or four years back''
"His brother Walter yes, a young
fellow in the Lancers," answered Proc
tor, with whom reticence was not a
Hiilient una lit v. "Not hKe this one. ( in
dear, no. A good sort of young fellow
clever, too - but not mu.-b hack-bone
in him. He cot drawn into. betting and
all sorts of gatucs -that he never said a
word about, of course, to SI. John, who
was then away from London. It cauio
out at the inquest, 1 remember. They
have never found the murderer. And
then," added Proctor, after a pause, "he
came back from his brother's funeral to
Mud his wile gone on with someone, an
old lover. I suppose. Young thing she
was such a beatify."
There was a moment's silence. They
all knew Philip SI. John to a certain ex
tent, and this pane in his past life re
vealed to them was sorrow fui enough to
touch the most careless there.
"Aral so deuced proud as he is!" said
(Jrev ;ile. at length, as if uttering aloud
the conclusion to a train of thought.
"Hush:" said Carlwnuht. quickly,
"he's just dismounted and i? coming
These three years have scarcely
changed him. In the brilliant eyes
there lies the deathless shadow deeper,
graver, perhaps; the lips are set more
sternly, and it may be there is some
thing now about him that chills and re
pels, vet still he unconsciously div.ws
men to him by the brilliant gifts that
compel homage and reverence.
But not one could read tie1 d.u!y and
honrlv suffering that lav i :t the man's
soul. 'torture scaicely d illed by tiuie,
for what time can even skin over bon
er's wound-' Who could guess the
eternal conflict of the h.v that would
not. could md die. with tin- indomitable
prde that cm Id ueer st o -p lo torsive a
deadly wrong to l.oic-i .
Once among his h iters- many there
were; i-oine dainty scented pink nobs
thafwi r tossed nr.opctud aside -there
i-ame oi e the w rit'iig n whii h sent a
lightning thr'll to his :. ;;rl that set 1
to stab him will, a d--p' let-' pain, lie
had taken it up and looked a brief mo
ment on the ch.ua, ie1, traced he c mild
think in what iingoim perhaps; then.
n it I. lliw v f 1 ", 1 1 1
never I a-1 l ed. he had put it unopened
iiilo an envelope, and sent it back to
that little cot t.igc on the cliffs at Gravle.
The man would know whereto send it
piobi:b!y. And then he had sat the.
tong nkht thouiyli. his he;.d bowed en
his hands, without oree moving.
Three years of such suffering, and a
life-time lay betore him. What won
drous power is i.iven to man tosiilVcr!
And yet the whole world of intellect
was at his feet. I le was sought by nH.
Society welcomed hun and would have
opcie'd it3 doorto the famous liti'ntli nr.
He came in now to the smoking-room
and glanced round, shaking hands with
P: dor and the others.
lie turned to Gieville.
"You are Ihe man I wanted, f knew
I should Mud you devoted to cigars at
three o'clock. "'
"You're too bad. St, John,'' fiaid Gre
ville, laughing and coloring; "don't
grudge a poor devil his cigar; I've he-en
working like a galley-slave all the
morning, and a man must have a smoke,
"Luncheon from one to two; cigars
from two to three," said Philip, and the
men laughed, for Gjeville's devotion to
cigars was a joke among them: "but I
did not come to take mhi to task, but to
give j on an invitation from the editor
of the 'Circle.' He has a dinner-paitv
to-night--evc-y body vou ought to know
will be there. I spoke to luni to-dav
"Vo'u are tf'O kind. St. John," said
(Jreville. earnestly; "how can I thank
you for troubling yourself''
"I want it clever man for the 'Circle,'
mrm rhc c," answered Philip, without a
smile; "mi'n Uml, there is no room for
"And you' wouldn't believe I meant
them if 1 gae them," (Jreville said,
with a sort of manner with which a
man makes a vent tire on untried ground.
But Philip only smiled a little, the
half sarcastic smile that was yet not
unkindly, as he turned to go.
"My taith would hist as long as your
gratitude. I dare s-.-iy . I must go now, I
have a man to see -Li Hanipstcad some
where; if vou have a moment tn-nior-row.
(Jreville. you can bring your cigar
to my chambers, from two to three, and
tell me Mw you fared with Harring
ton." "Aren't you going to-night, then'"
"No; I shall not have time. I have
work to do. I shall see you to-morrow."
To be Continued.
'How lire the Mllinlies. Dinah?" nsk-
ed ii eenlleiiriij ot Ins colored cook just
before si art he' down town. "Well,
salt," rcsponcded Hn1 Mible mistress of
the kitchen, "I link dah is combustibles
enough to last till lo-morrow,"
An eccentric hut very liaudsonio
"turnout" recently seen em the .streets
nf London is described as follows: It
consisted of a dark green dojg-ctirt of
very light structure, with Mm wheels,
body and shafts picked nut with rod,
drawn by a beautifully sMiunelrieal
llinli) Witll light, hivwii knrilexs. 'J'lio
getifleniitn who drove this eipiipitgn was
it well tire.---ed. nrlliv p r.;i-nage - a
West, Indian Civile attended hy an
English groom in ict-rpiM cbal le livery.
'm is fhe worst Hiiu; ulioui richusP
Not litis ingitiiy.
Chills and Fever.
Hliiinmiii Uvor lti'KU
I at or Minn brvHki Ilia
i IiiIIh anil i-arrlui" tie)
fuvcriml.nl the fvxtt'in.
I I f.uruH Vilii-u all otliur
S ck Headache.
V 1 1 he rulliif n.ii euro
of thin (liciri-nfiun din
en" uia- Simmons Liv
1 ) YSI 'HrB I .
Tim Hi'irnlHtor will ikinIHwIv turn t!iln W.rlblu
(IImouku. Wu uni" u iinjdHUitally -vtiut wo know to
hIioiiM nut Im n-tfiiruVil ,i k iritlltii; ullinua. N.
lure iluiniimlH lliu lit nt ri'i'iitiu II ' d tlio h(iiilH.
TliKruCuru tttxlt-t iirtlurn by liiklnn Simmoim l.lvur
l'.i'KilliUor. II l tiuvtiiloi-f, iniiil uuiiruuuiuui.
One or two UiliWpiionfulN will rullcvd ull the
Irouhlin inclili-nt to R bl'loiiD Htnic, ui h kh NtuiKua
Dir.Kinutit!, lirewi.lii. i-n, Jittrurn allur uutilig, a hit
ler bud ln-le In the iinuilb.
I'l rKUIlK tllH BVoIll nil Hlllll kll by HICKHioilully
tukiiiu u ilon.! ol' SIiiiiicuih l.lver f inul.ilor to Iii'iip
tin- liver hi betillby iu ttou.
HAD H HI-: ATI 1!
L'cnerully HriMtiK (r m a il Hunlm-d ciornnrh, art
he correcli il bv lukiuK Slmiuotei I-ivur Jiiulutur.
SiiiiiniiiiH l.lver lit'v'iilRt r coon erndh uten thl dii
i n Irom the tjH in, leHVinu llu nkei tleur aud
Iret. Irom ull Impurities
('Mlilren niift'crlM.' '! ('die men cxperlrnre ro
lief when Minimum l.lvir Hi-iiii liter if 'i'liiilliiiilfcr
eil. Abulia uleo itemu tre..' tn in ill from ttiM
n.i-llriue, It in not unrleui-nni; it tn harmleei
nnd eliectiva. I'tirely vi lulnu.
H L A 1 M ) 1 0 If Sc K 1 1 )N FA'S
Most of l In; .:!( .-m-i ot tho blKiI'luroriiittiHte frntii
thime of ttiu kldui'vu. KeMoiu the actiou of tlm
livtir fully and both tin- kirtin'ji! nnd blaoder will
i j-Take onlv the C":iii!iie. which alw-iyi ban on
lue wrapper ibit n.'ii a mine, iiiwr ami tijnniiir oi
.j.n.zi;iLiN & co..
Forcala by all i!ru;7lfl.
1 OIL I. if El K.M L.KJ 1
, l lenninlnl.)
'i ;;k cheat
AND ULOCD PURIFIES.
This nrjv Vc.nrAy ii compounded
fro.n tlie lie: '. nu-A c ji ativcn, auch
He is, Mult Extract, lcara Sagrada
(Salred libra , Hutbu, Djndclion and
Sumapa;:ili. ion biueu with an agree
able .ronijlic l.lixu.
These Kerncdic;! net upon tho Liver.
They act upon Uie Kidnrya.
They ki jnlnio the buwein.
They Quiet the Nervous System.
They Promote D.(:rtion
T'.iey Nourish, Strciijithen, Invigorate.
They give lone, ncaiin ana energy,
HOPS AMD MALT BITTERS
are the ORIGINAL and ONLY BIT-
TtRS coneiining Mult txtract.
Ak your i'-iuvi t ft ihtm, ami be aura
that the LIkI h.i-. on it the Imir words
HOPS AND MALT BITTERS
in large red letter.
ffTake no othcr.JJ
Al Wholewle and Retail ly all dealer.
KUt'UKSTEH KKDJCIMS CO.,
Korhrtlrr, . Y.
I-J K. INCE,
-t -in ii fn- ! ore r find Deu'er in
ri'.h Sirei-t, heU'-en Ceto'l Ave. ulu Li ve.-.
L'llOKF. llOlUNi! A SPECIALTY,
ALf. KINUS OK AML'MTION.
Safi-n Ku.iu'ivd. All K; r i!h el K y V Bile.
PORT GRAPE WINE
Sj'kkk's Pout GKArn Tixi& !
FOUU YEAHS OM).
TlliacEt.KHUATF.DNATIVUWIXI! Ik timito
from thnJulcH of tie) tlporto Drape, rnl'i'd In
tliU count ry. Ita Invnlmiblo tonic, mul Dli'uiiitli
ennui iroierlieH are iinnut i-iiPHed bv any ether
Nnlivn Wliiu. Ib'tiiK lite piiro Julco of "tl.ii (inipo,
jiroilnceil iniiler Mr. SmerV own )emoiinl mi Jiervl
mini, lift purlly and neiiunit Iiukh, are (,'imointeeil.
Tlei vniiueat elilld mnv partukn of It" Reiiurona
qimllllea, and Uie wenko-1 Invalid use it to advan
tage It la purtlctiliirly benelUtiil to ilio nd and
rtebllltnted, nti'l inti d lo tho varlonn nlltnonta that
iillect tlm wenkiT hcx. It In In (ivory rtcpiu-.t A
WINK TO llli KEMlip N.
Slitter's T. ,1. Sherry.
Tim iV .1. SltKKItf In a wlna of Superior e.'hnr.
uctnriind iii liik(iHorHtoi'lcli(ieiMlerionin Knuio
fromvilecti il, la tnmbi Kor I'urltv. KlelinenH, 1-lu-voi
mid jModlclnal I'ropertiu, It will bu toimd uu
Spoor's T. J. Nraiidy.
Thin ItllANOV ctandK nnrlvit'nd in tliln (loiintry
liuliitf rr mtpiirlnr for tttedli'liml ptlilmacrj. It la a
piiindlaillliilloii Iro n ilia iirnpc. anil rotealin va.
liable mod Id n al proper! Ion. Ilium a dullciito flu.
vnr. alneliirto hal of IIiiitmimh, frnm which It Is
(llatlllml.aiid n In urea', fuvor iiinoinf llr-t-rlaaa
riimlllim. Sec that tbn aiKiuilitru nf AI.IUKD
SI'KKIl, l'a-r-ulc, N . J., ! ovr tho cork of tacli
Sold I3y PAUL, SCIITTIi;
ANUDY yU')Jl!JT3 JiVEUYWlliKB.
0 i T ( -n,. Sf'?l V .'-':; I S , I