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LYING TO HCtDDOWIT'
ITAM R OUNO TO RISC
PURE CREAM TARTAR.
t 31000. Given
If Alum ur tiny jujiinoiiH siiliMtH'c.'i cm .u fotiiia
la Andrews' Vearl Bakinpr Powder. Is
tively PURE. Ik'inRciiilui-MKl, Hiiiluslhnoiiiiils
received irum siu'h elieinlM asS. ljutia Huysltos
ton: M. lK'lufi.iit !im, of I'lili iifio; Rinl liufcluvu
Bode, Milwaukee, Never n.l.i Id bulk.
C. E. ANDREWS A. CO.
S Ml. -Mean Av. ""?. '.'Ml .V K. Water
TArnnt. ia TieRrriitit.ed ftntifl-
factorjr to its wearer in'Vi-i wtiv,
or the money will bo r luii't 1 I V
tbe pvi'Ron from whom it was bimiilit.
Th onlv Corset rnniuni-vl l.v our li-ml'ms I'M I'-f-.ni
not lnjnrl..i t lln m-ainc, mi'l i!-' t "
tliti "iu.teoiiifrilili awl p. rr. ct ttoi m i 'iwl
mtM Pf(I( E.br Mull, l'al !
IJe.Ith Pnwrrlng. .MK K. ir- V.llu-IIng, 1..0
Abdominal u-xtra heavy) .. uplug. I.C(
lleltb 1'rtwPTln (flue eoulll' V.IMI. I'aruK-in
br leudliiB Kcmll ll.uler. i-i ei-vwlnrc.
CHICAGO CUKSfcT CO., . liieasu, III.
Bertie, I I won't have you say such
things to mo! It Ls cruel, tinkiiel, unjust
of you, and "
'"Unjust! well, that's a mutter of
opinion, Trix. L'nkin'l! no, I can't
even alluw that, for I mean nothing but
kindness to yon, tin U';ir, when I warn
you fiaiust.i!ayiii with lire.''
"1 am Mire," stammered tlie iil, her
cheeks lluiiin, her red, ripe ' pout
ed and foiaiii! tiie)i)ch es into :i he
witchinly intuitions shape, soinewltat
belied, however, by the little quiver that
showed how near she was to tears, "1
am sure I don't deserve ,-ueh hard
'Hard words are sometimes the best.
Trixy," answered her brother, and then
a little more softly, as he .-aw the tears
welling up to her soft eyes, "You know
it is only my love for you that prompts
mo to speak at all, Trix; 1 don't like to
see you copy the manners of sued girls
as Flo Graham and her cousin, and play
(at and loose with the honest alVectiou
of a man like Gerald Hilton. If you
really care for him, and I think you do
he deserves better at your hands than
to be made a plaything of."
"I repeat il, and you know that 1 am
not aeeusingyou without cause. Gerald
is my friend, and I cannot look on and
mm; him made a fool of, and hold my
peace. You are my sister n dear a
little si!i rin ijioM tilings asa man could
wish for - and 1 ill not , t ynii wrong
your own better nature and cause grief
to him that will surely recoil upon jour
self, without making an cfli.rt to jiveit
the III I dread for both, if you wil
ni.t in such a foolish eoine."
"Ah, you are cruel, unkind,"
"1 hope not. Certainly I haven't in
tended to be mi," her brother replied.
"'Jake my advice, Trix, and be your
own true self. A goo. I man's honest
love is not to be lightly played with.
Now, my little Trixy, you'd better lay
all this to heart."
This was the end of handsome Bertie,
Vane's long lecture to Ids pretty, co
quettish sifter, Beatrice. lie. lounged
on the open door, and she sat upon llni
lower Muir in the hull, pontile and
playing wlt.li a daisy cliaiu. It lia'l been
a long and unusually serious lecture, all
about Gerald Hilton, the last of Trixy's
.Summer lovers, whose heart she was
playing with as she had played with a
score of other lovers since tin- lovely
Heasou of Mossniere began.
"If he were a noodle like Fitzgerald,
or a fool like Markbain, Trix, I would
n't care," Benin had said. "lint hit
you junt to amuse voureif at ilain
hide-and-eek with a fellow hki. Gerald
won't do; in fai l, lie won't stand il;
and you'll never have another Mich an
oiler, you silly, spoiled lit t le pus, as
long as you live. So take mv advice and
marry Imu oil hand, like a woman amU
.......... .r . i : . ii . . . . 'I
HUM "1 II.IS II II llllg.
Bertie had turned away as he spoko
and lit a cigar. Trix had twisted hei
chain until she, broke it. She was still
pouting, but the tlush had died off her
dimpled cheeks, and there was a sus
picious moisture in her blue, eyes. She
did not speak. She could not tell Bertie
that his shafts had gone home. She
knew well enough that Gerald Hilton
was nil her Irot her claimed him lobe'.
Shfl had learned it already by the man
ly way with which he received her re
fusal the previous evening.
" "She liked him very much as a friend
but she could not think of anything
further," the had Paid, her golden head
oi l I i i ill
as high as possible, in the air, and her
gaze wandering an far as it could from
tho serious attention of his handsome
'They were, such clear, frank, beautiful
eyes. They haunted her sleep that
night. She woke up and thought by
(he moonlight, and felt very small and
mean. What did make her such an in
sincere triller she couldn't understand.
She knew that there were not many men
like Gerald Hilton.
Instead of being grateful for his love,
why had she, crested her head, like a sil
ly yellow bird, and declined il?
And he had not littered an angry or
reproachful word had not accused her
of flirting, cr.lled her "a heartless co
quette," as the others did -only bowed
in silence and left her courteously.
But llioso clear, beautiful eyes would
not be forgotten. She sobbed a little on
her piilow, trying to declare that she did
And now, with morning, comes Ber
tie's serious interference, though ho
knew nothing about last evening's
She was really frightened by what
she had done, and dared not tell him
good Bertie who was the kindest elder
brother a naughty girl ever had; for
though she had said to herself, "ho will
come back," even as Bertie lectured,
Gerald Hilton on his black horse, Turk,
rode slowly below the terrace, and see
ing her, did not pause only raised his
hat and passed on.
The season was at an end, the visit
ors going home. What if he went away
and she never'saw him again?
A mist came over her eyes; the wind
soughed among the woodbine at the
door with a sound which made hershiv
er. Poor, remorseful little Trixy.
She sprang up and ran away at last.
What if Bertie should look around and
see her weeping? She drenched her face
with can tie cologne before she came
down to lunch.
"Trixy," said Bertie, helping her lib
erally to mayonnaise, by way of making
up for the morning's scolding for he
was very fond of this little-sister of his,
and very tender of her faults, good Ber
tie "Trixy, we are invited to Mrs. St.
Hose's for to-morrow night."
The color which Trixy had not been
able to rub into her cheeks appeared
brightly now. Mrs. St. Bo-e was Ger
ald's sister, the most delightful lady in
existence, who lived at a charming place
called llotnepark, and twice a yeargave
a large parly, thus clearing oil' all her
"She is rather late with her party
this vcar. I believe she has been wait
ing or her niece to come home," said
Bertie, carefully choosing a stalk of eel
cry. . "Have you ever seen this Miss Jler
ton?" asked Trixy. glad that he was not
looking at her and finding out her secret;
she felt so miserably transparent, poor
"Oh, yes, I have seen her," replied
Bertie, i... ! - ly. dodging behind the
big bouquet of lilies in the centre ol
Ike table to prevent her looking at
Trettv. isn't .-he?"
"Have you seen much of her?"
"A er. at deal."
"Gerald u-ed to c.-cort her everywhere
in town last Winter."
The red faded out of Trixy's cheeks
again. She Jiad not been to any Lon
don ball-: .-he had a tendency to cough,
and the doctor had forbid fen it; and
Geraid did not dance. Why. then, had
he taken this pn ity cousin, Maud Mer
ton, to them? (.lie, ioii-ly only lo pn-a-y
her. Sh.? was a good dancer, she had
heard: and Bertie, who was very fastid
ious, pronounced her pretty.
Beatrice pushed avvav her meringue
uutaslcl. The color did not come back
into the rounded cheek. Sue went up
stairs and tried to think what she should
wear at Mrs. St. Hose's. Whatever it
might lie, she was sure Maud Merton's
would be prettier. She was very fash
ionable, and (ierald had an eye for
No sign of Gerald that evening, nor
all the next long, bright day, though the
St. Hose carriage had gone by, (ierald
driving with his beautiful cousin.
Miss Merton was beautiful! Trixy saw
that, she was a charming brunette, with
a cherry-rial mouth and curling black
lashes. She was talking to Gerald with
most delightful animation, and he was
listening with an enjoyable smile.
If sho had been crying again, when
she came down dressed for the party,
cologne and a dash of pearl powder had
concealed all results about the pretty
Sho wore w hite, and knots of cherry
blossoms, and looked gentle and sweet
enough for a nun or a bride, Gerald Hil
ton thought, when he saw her.
He bowed pleasantly. He had Maud
on his arm; lm seemed devoted to her,
"He linds her kinder than I, and she
is far, far prettier!" she murmured.
She felt as if she were choking; but
she must not be a baby there. She
forced herself to chat, and sing, and eat
ices keeping for tho most part with
ltrrtl. tliongli lie was strangely prc-oo-cupied.
and spilled cream and blunder
ed over ladies' dresses in the. most un
Beatrice asked him to lake her into
the garden at last, and he did so. 1'arl
was illuminated with Chinese lanterns,
and part in lovely moonlight, shadow;
but the moonlight, and the fragrance
and music, made Beatrice want 'to cry
worse than before ---that straneelv. lone
ly pain at her heart was so very hard lo
Bertie threw himself down on the seal
of a liltle rose-covered arbor, with a
longsigh, which Beatrice observed, and
asked him if his boots hurt him. He re
plied gravely that they ilid not, although
1 hey were a very tight fit.
"Vou had letter run in and sing that
duet with Mr,. St. Rose, which you (In
clined to do awhile ago, while I smoke
a cigar." he said. "I'll ho here when
y ou come back."
Perhaps she hadn't been wiso to de
cline; it wouldn't do to mope there,
any way, Trix knew; she certainly should
he crying- tho music of the band, hid
den among the acacias was so sad; ho,
never suspecting that Bertie wanted tr
be rid of her, she turned away and 11 it
ted hack lo the drawing-room. Again
Mrs. S. Bosc urged hor to sing with her,
and this time she consented. But the
word blurred and .the klijhU dazzled,
(JAIliO BUM.IITIN; FJIIDAY MOUNlNll, NOVEMBER 10, 18S2.
for Gerald, with Maud upon his arm,
went out as she came In.
Alter thu song she llirted desper
ately with Haro'.d St. Hose- for twen
ty minutes, and then slipped away
to rejoin Bertie. She ran down the
steps, turned round a clump of shrub
bery, and there, in the whadovv of a tree,
stood a pair of lovers. She could only
see the out lino of the gentleman's form
in the gloom, bill of course il was Ger
ald, for the glow of a Chinese lantern
struck Maud Merton's face while It was
lifted tenderly to his, as, bending, hi
kissed those beautiful lips, and Trixy
paused, breathless, as she, saw a ring slip
ped on that snowy hand.
Willi a sob, she turned and lied noise
lessly as a zephyr. Sho reached tho rose
arbor by another path. Sho rushed in
to the fragrant gloom, and Hung hersell
upon tho half-reeuinbent liguro on tin
"Oh. dear Bertie, take me home! 1
want lo go! I cannot stay here! derail!
is engaged to his cousin, and it's all m
faulu 1 refused him. I didn'tdaro tel
you. But. oh, I'm so miserable! You
Ilon't need to scold me, Bertie. A
soon as he had gone, I knew I loved
him. He's so brave and good. How
could 1 help it? 1 was silly; but I am
unhappy enough now. Oh, Bertie,
take me home! My heart will break!"
The arms w hich had closed so quickly
about her drew her closer. In all his
life Bertie .had never failed to bo so
tender w hen she repented of her follies.
Don't scold in., will you. dear Ber
tie! I'm punished enough. I love him
so, and have lost him!
"Are you sure, little girl?"
It was not Bertie's voice. Trixy
caught a quick bi.-ath as that strange,
yet familiar voice went on:
"Are you sure you love me Trixy,
darling?" Because i hold you so dear I
cannot be H illed wit h again."
"I - I was all in the dark!" stammer
ed Trixv, try in:; to free her-elf.
But the gent ie arms held her yet morn
"So ami. unless you will .-ay once
more those precious words. Say, T love
It was very dark, rise Trixy hlu-hing
to tic roots of her golden hair, could
never have .-aid ihein. But very sincere
sounded the sweet voire:
"1 love you, Gerald!"
"My darling! my darling!"
There was no doubt or mistrust to
make his voice cold now, and Trixy
n.'stled in those sheltering arms in de
"But, (ierald," she wlii .p.-rcd at la-t,
"whom did 1 .-ee with Maud Merlon?"
"Bertie, I .suspect. He lov. s her to
detraction. They met constantly last
Winter, and l e v isited her at my sister's
w hen .-he vi a- in town. They have been
in correspondence all Summer, but Ber
tie wa -n't sure of Maud - she is such an
uncommon nice girl and ha- -o many
lovers - :u;d b. ged me to get Kim a
chance this evening to speak with her
alone. lie came down here, and I
brought Maud down, and a soon a.s uu
appeal re. 1 he popped out of tic a: Ir r ;.fd
1 popped in. I gne-sed how it would
be when tl.ev :r..!'! awav, but 1 never
dreamed of the lillie girl who had given
me siieli a heartache ru-hing in here
and inaVong nie her fa' hcr-cuifessor."
His I. and n sled tenderly on her gold
"Oh, Gcra'd," she sighed, "aren't
you glad that it was dark?''
We Tell You Plainly
thut Simmons Liver Jhgulater will rid you
of dyspepsia, purity your sj btein enable you
to sleep Weil, prevent inalariul diseases i.nd
give y ou a brisk and vigorous feeling. It
acts directly upon the liver and kidneys,
Hi Mining, purifying, mvig. -riling and b i
t. lying I he systim neuiiist disease. It will
break up dulls mid f.-ver and prevent
their return, and is n complete antidote to
nil in tl iri il jioi-oii-yet intiiely free from
quinine or calomel.
Ladies and nil suH'eiers l'mni nelimlgia,
hysteriti, md kindred complaints, will lind
without a rival Brown's Iron Bitters.
4'd). boldly what you do lit nil." Boldly
do we iiflinu that Kidney-Wort is theyreut
remedy lor liver, bowels and kidney dis
eases, rhcuiii'ktism an 1 iihs vanish before
it. The '.oiiic ellVci of Kidney-Wort is pro
duced by its cleansing and pin i tying notion
on the blood. Wheio there is a grf.velly
deposit in the uirne, or milky, ropy urine
from disordered kidneys, it ulways cures.
See a woiiihh in another column, near
Spi er's Vineyards, tucking grapes from
which SjH.-ei's J'oit (irape wine is made,
that is so highly esteemed by the medical
profession, for the use of invalids' wonkly
persons and the aged, Sold by Druggists.
PARSONS' PURGATIVE PILLS ZSLz
Itlnml, juwl w ill minpli-Mv chan (Mth blood tu thftin
( in Hvnti. mi in I hr-HH inmit n. A ny jut in who will Ink
1 pill rnrh niL-hl fnun 1 In 1 1fi w ffk inny no r"''ir"il
to Hfinnd h fulfil, if mk-Ii n l hint' 1) kjhiIi1m, h)i v-l-rywhiT,
or nt y limit fur M letii r ttinir. J, M.
JoHhuN 4 tu., JJctijn, Muni., fotmtrly Lfeugor, Mt.
Did fttlil'iiiBl'li rcnulit nru mplillv uIvIdk
Kroiinil Ic'lnre Hi" a.l vhiicm n' I h h c -itiriti i-fttitf epe
title, mi 'I old fiililim.cl M.'hh In riamnl to duple
tlunHiiieinmn cur.', hiivn liomi ijuitn nxiilortHil
liy I ho mircB of Hit- Krcnt rt'imvntii, which tonim
thu nvrti'iii, irniiillU' lie- uvrn, iiuuimllci
nmlnrl, ricpnrHic Hint curli tho l,ud, rn
th llvur wlmu Uiiio limit, nut iiroinuti't a rrmilar
Imblt of hiirty.
Fur isli) by U DriiKKliiti nud D.lur ueuoiftlly.
Chills and Fever.
Hlinmiiim I.tror l(Rm
liilur Minn brtmki tliu
rliilM and fiirrle th
fuvtir out ol thu nyituui,
Il curoi when nil oilier
etllW lllitf oriliUdiHtrMniriK dl-
rlm . . - -1 r r mo renin knu euro
:5r5i law line hinimutii LIT-
The Hi tinl'iKir will pocillftily euro thin twrllilo
.lim iiH.!. Wu uotuTt i unilitttliiilly whul wo know to
uliould not tiu regarded uh a trilllni! ailmont. Na
ture iIi'IuiiikIh the iitiiioel ri'Kiilarlty of thu IioivuIb.
Iherefiiru iusit niliiru liy Inking Hi illinium Liver
KeKiiliitnr. 1 1 lit harmleeH, mild unci cllectuul.
One nr two tuhlmpnonnil will rnllov all the
irniililec Incident to u Milium mate., xucll aa Nuufea
lh.zlneH, liriiMHlm-Hn, Idi-triaii ultur eatlug, a hit
ler hud inrtu in the month.
I'erHOiiM in ii v avoid all alliu Kh hy nrritaloiiully
I'llonu ii ilce i( .-illiniums layer lli'Kiilutur to keep
the li ui in healthy iittlon.
ip'iierally nriKiUK fnm a (Unordered atomacli, can
he corrected by tali iuK hiiniiuuia Liver Healator.
slininiiut Liver Iti'itulat onnn erudlcatea tliia rila
ruse Irum Hie h, ti m, leaving thu kiu clear aud
Iree I nun till tiiipurillea.
Children antler iut- wi'b colic aoon experience ro
Hi f when sliiiinima Liver Iti'iniliitnr Ih admi ulHtur
eil. Altitun alao derive ureal henettt from thit
mcrlli inc. It ih nut iinpleaHaut; ii la hurmlcei
and cllertivv. 1'uiely viaiilahla
13 LA DDLli Sc KIDNKYS
Moat nf the diaeacea ot the bladder originate from
thoi-c nl Hie kliliH'va. KeMoit! thu actlou of the
liver lull,' and hold the kidneys and hlatiiler Will
ftf"'Take only the genuine, which always bna ou
i lo- w raic r the red , irnde murk and ninauire ol
t or i-iili! by nil dniiPii'la.
1-J. U. 1 N'C 1,
Manufacturer and Dealer iu
C'.h Street, between l'om'1 Avu. and Levee.
CIloKi: BOUING A Sl'ELTALTV,
ALL KINDS OT AMCNITION.
Safes Ki ia'ied. A!l Ko.di ol K' ya Made.
TilXi.' ft vVOfuf Soldier. Wiilowa, l'ar-
1 rjolUAO"'1'' 4nd t-hlldrt-n. Any
disease, wound or trj irv
eniH!e. Miillot.a upnro(ir!nted . Working lor e
donl.ed. tiuxrt made hajipy. J'rompl work.
Arply u.iw. I've $lu. leerter ei.titlt-d to all
due a'l i d'ach rc-a uu h r new law. urcat uc
cep hi Ii,ir.ae ca-'. fluuntvand backpay pn
cnre l. I he "H orld and Solilit-r," (vveely paper),
jsaiui.ie ci.pt free S.-nd Hainii fur f ill inniriiniona
hlanka and bounty 'ahV.l) T 1 V'T'ti
f.ir Invent . a AdreMi g 1 Tvi 1 O
S. W. Kl IZ(.HlMl.i) i (.. :'en'on. fatcn'
Land Atl yi", V a-hiucion, 1). C. 1 1-J-d- -w-lui
ER. KLINE'S GREAT
Mf NtRVE RE8TQRER
Xjr ' l'KAia iu In'iiiva
i-ts. oviy stric ei i i i"K Ntava Arric-
-iomi.) n.l i n n -i.Hc I .i K.M.I. 1111. K if uktn
n dT- i. A. ,,t-titir'i'r Ar.l'I'iv'. U4e. 7'raliM A
k;' i rial Uittl,, lr.! u t il Cun,tMy -avitr iti
hrf:-cu I- x,hfn rciv.i. Sn.l aimc,p.u.aii(l
ltr. u Jlr, of irttntfj Mi lIH K I.I.N K Ml Arvk
UnitL'd Stuti's Mutual Accident
HIV, W.i lil'iJAl) WAT, N.Y,
I X S J V, K S
,.oil A. i Ident IncurancD.
Vo-rnlM r-lilp fee, f I. An
iiuii! (o-i i. bout Jlu. Write
fir rireular and applica
tion blank Luropuau per-
r. II. l'EKTOif Ko.-. ra. IVet A Co.), l'rca'ut.
.1. K. I'lTe'llSH, se.-retary.
f-i ii'i l.ir a pi tnr.j of Mas, I.nuTiiy ; .nailed froo.
I'M tic; if iortal.
I'KNNS YLVANJA Military ACADEMY
nilliftTKIt. -IM year i.pcna Septiaiiher I.Jth
"-New Uiiildini!. Suierlor acconiinodatlona.
A i jioint in t-iit f ieinilete. Knull-li, C'olliKiale,
ChiMnieal. Civil Kiu'i'ieirlr'U conrma. lleeree
('olif'-rr.'d. A I'I'lv to W. I' llallldav. Kai) .patron
Cairo, 111 , or to OOL. TIIKO. 1JVAT1'. IT'-xt.
I'OKT (JKArE WINE
FGIMI YKAKS Old).
rjMIISI t.I r;illt. ri;l) NA'I'IVU WINE la mads
trom tin' Juli e of the uporto drape, ralaed In
thl''oiiM y. Hk Invaluable ionic and ("iniUL'th
I'tilin! piopert are unaiirfaHaed l.v any other
Native Uim,. llni: ihe pnru Julec of tho llrapu,
prodneiil ninler Mr. Kpeer'a own iiraonul aiipervl
aion, It" purity mill L'eiiieiii liena, aru guaranteed,
'I'lei vouii.Ht child may partiiku of Ita (fen emu a
riialitiea, and the weaknrt Invalid line It to advun
lutfii It la parilculiirly biaiellctal to the aired and
rli'hllltaieil, anil nut. il in the v urioiiK alltnuntH that
afleet the weiilier aex. It la in every reaped A
WINK TO UH Liailip ON,
Spcor's V. ,). Sherry.
The P. .1. SHKIUtT Ian wine of Superior i:har
nctor and eai lukexof the rich qtinlitlea of tho grape
Iroin wli'i n It la madu For I'urlty, Hlchnuaa, Kla
vie and Medicinal I'ropertica, it will bo found tin
excelled. Sneer's P. J. IJriuiily.
Thla IIIIANDY atnnda iinrlvalerl In thla Country
Imliiiz fur uniierlor lor medicinal ptirpoaea, It Ii a
piirediatllliitloii Incn the grupn. anil eonialna vnl
iiiCiln ineiliclnal proiertlea. 1 1, tm" it diillnato fla
vor, aim lurln that of llm prapoa, from which II la
dlatllled, and im In great, favor umong llrat-rlaaa
lamlllea. Sec that the alijtialiiru of ALKIiEl)
hl'KKK, ranilc, N . J la over Iho cork of uach
Sold Hy PAUL. SOHUH,
AND DV UHUDUUT3 KVUHYVTUURK.
M 9 il x&
t i r: i-A Vi V-
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