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f)ARS NO Usk U
(TRYING TO HOLD DOWN vN
TCV!X-'4! V. ."e
PURE CREAM TARTAR.
If alum or any Injurious MibsmmecR can bo found
in Andrews' Pearl Baking Powder. Is pna
lively PU WE. JU'iiiK iiH'lorsf1, rimI titHtJiuouitila
receive! Iroiu mich chemists as S. Dana Ilay8.Ho.
tm; M. Pclafontahie, of C'IiIciiko; and Uustavui
Jlnde, Milwaukee. Never sold iu bulk.
9-, E ANDREWS A. CO.
Miuiiivau AT. 2S7. 2o9 & 2U1 E. WaUT
l'.urv Corset in warranted satis-fact-try
to Us wpiiror In fvttry way,
cr tho money will be retinnlcd by
' the person from wluirn it was bought.
Thcnnlvroivrtjironoirinil l- nr Iciiiln h;. Ui;.rn
nut Injurious to Hie wwriT. nml i ikIitm-: ly lict'c tin
tiH iwwtconuuribblu uml ji rfict tlniini ( ei-set c.er
uiade. " ...
PIU('KS,br Mull, Pixtue I'ublt
Health Ppiwri'lif. '..' KVlMiIlii.tlixC. t.50
Abilomliiul (extru heavy) 00. NiuwInK. l.SO
llrullh i'reMTvliiic 'One ruullli Siloo. l'raMU
Fornnlr by lending lid-ill llrm every a ! .
tine uo coi;i.T to., Chicago, in.
HAS DEEM PROVED
The SUREST CURE for
"Dot a luu bade or disordered win tndl-
mtte that you arc ft victim f THEM DO NOT
maiTATEi use Kidney-Wort at once, (druit-
glata recommend 10 and It will apeodily over-
aone tho dlnouo and restore healthy notion.
I nrlinc For complaint ywounar
kdUiCSi to your eex. audi a pain
andweaknewc. Kidney. Wort la unaurpaaacd.
a. It will act promptly and nafoly.
I Either Sox. Inoontiaenoo, retoation of urine.
briok dun or ropy deposit., aad dull drasKtnff
palna, all speedily yield to lu curative power.
4J. SOLD BY ALL DIIUOQMTS. PrioeSl.
"My lrK-ul. K. ('. Ugarl. o thin citr . -d to
btd:awi otilli from u ubil KMney'llipeaae.
Kiiluev-Won ri-i:o uim. ' .1 af . .M Kiuuiy, DruK
r1 t, AllBhany i it,, l'a , Aui-. :'i Sj.
IS A SURE CURE
for all diaeaaea of the Kidney and
It baa .pecino action on toil tnoat Important
organ, enabling it to throw off torpidity and
Inaction, .taulaUng tho healthy aocroUon of
Ux. Bile, aud by keeping tho bowel In fma
oonditkjn, cfi"coting lta rofular diioharco.
Jflvtlrtk-l-a If you are differing from
U I U I U 1 1 C mUrta, hav. tho clUll.,
an bilioua, dyrpcptlo, oroonatipatcd. Kidney
Wort will nuroly relieve and quickly euro.
In the Spring tocleanaoUie Byntrm, every
on. anoua was n uorougn comae ox it.
8 OLD 8V DRU0CI8T8. Price 1 1.
"I'voealnod Kit lha. In two month'," ri'e. Mr.
i. C. Puuer.nM'rentun. Ill . (He ',' v.'). "anil am
awi-1 mui. 1.1 i-utlered ,ih llv r'lxirdvm riiic
Kuln y Won ci hkii nit ."
Struni; unrila fmn a New Yoik ii r;'i n,nn : "I
vmhkmtat stv recimiii' ii'l Kictn y Wort It
VjeHtlv beni-lliKd me," S f lUy. C . K K.n.hie. of
Mobawk, N. y.
FOR THE PERMANENT CURE Li
Ifo other diaeaao la to prevalent In thi ooun-
trr a. CVirjatlDouon. and no romodr haa ov.r
equalled til oslcbratod Kidney-Wort aa a
cor, wnawvor tnooauao.nowevero oaunate
tha ew, thin romod y will overooma it.
nil WrC TIU3 dutmwLug oom
r I a.UiV. plaint It very apt to be
oomplloatod wiUioomtlpaUon. Kidney-Wort
litreutfthon tho weakened parta and quickly
,, .l.t. tlil. ........ .V.M
ana meniuino. cat. oeioro rmca. i
ia I fix you have either of thene trouble m
"hor li ycHr," wr V a 1.) iiihd T. Abetl. t,f
'""'W' f 'tlT.fl .orvlleflfi,,,, unltll
irud K duey o-i. It iik hi, kd a."
THE GREAT CURE
Aa It 1. fur aU tho painful dlaenao of ta
MunkTS, LIVER AND B0WCL8.
UUH tUllMIH, fl,n lr..n.ir..l -...I-..-. ' l....
. . - - .w ..i.-uii ji vn' ncnu inn
- ...'! vuuuriiitf wmou
oulgr Uvn vlrtlrr. of HiioumnUmn oc.n roallM.
rf th THOUSANDS OF CASCS
r the wonit lorm. of thi Vcruolo dlaeaae1
"' ""1'7 n-nevmi, anil in .hort time
t raiiK, i. uoi id or imr, koi u nt iIiLHiusTs.
l I'ry nan Iwwiitli. nml.
I PtRfrnTi v niori.
"i had habitual roatlvmM. mlu In thu baek
and rbunniM'l-m, ' w rite! 8. J Huiit. Burllnninn,
VI., Kuliiey U'uit baa iM'tiei them al ."
f A week rnaduat huuiarty h tndn
J'rl'iup. Itini iiiirliitnf now beforo the
J i ' "''i'11' "Pltal nut needed. Wo
fill I ZJwMI atari ymi. Mrn. wnmun, boya
TT arm ifiria wautvd everywliaro to work
for tin. Now in thw tluifl. You run
work In aprie tlinii, or rivu vuur whoiu tlino to the
buin"i, No oihur bu-liie.n will pay you nearly
a well Noonetian fali to inako eiiorinou pay,
by nn(feln(i at one. C'omiy miiHtand tortna (
aioney in no o lam, anny, and buuorauly
'l ltl'S it t'U., Auuui'ta.uiftine.
uy r:, m
The Story of a Galley Slave,
Adapted from the popular play, "A Cbxb
Colonel d'Aubretot watched the maii'a
ci lef for Borne minutes, dotibtirifi' hia own
ability to rush the investigation any
further. Tlicre was no poflriibility of
doubting; Reniiud's eincerity of sorrow.
Still, a man might do in a papaion what he
would bitterly regret the next minute,
and thia waa probably the case with the
brave soldier before hiru. Colonel aAu
bretot nerved himself for hifl painful
"itenaud, do you know on whom the
suspicion of this crime rental"
'Alas! colonel, how should I)"
"It is placed on you."
"On me!" Remind burst into a wild fit
"Yes, on you.Renaud, Your well-known
jealousy, your repeated quarrels on this
subject, so well understood by the neigh
bors, have led thorn to suspect you."
"Oh, colonel, ia not my grief now hard
enough to bear without adding this fright
ful charge to it! What did our quarrels
amount tot We loved each other. Only
lat night she clung around my neck and
kissed me, as if as if it would lie for the
lust time. I knew she was depressed it
must have been a presentiment of what
was to come. Oh, it is horrible to accuse
meofthisl I, a soldier; I, who have
faced death on tho fkdd and never feared
it, to say that I would strike a woman,
and she the mother of my child. It ia too
monstrous, no one would believe it.
"No, Jean, there is not a man in the
regiment who would believe it," said
O'Rourke, pressing his friend's hand, and
trying to encourage him to regain his self
control. "Renaud, I wifih I could believe you.
Unfortunately, there is a witness, one
who will not be accused of falsehood, and
who insists in accusing you."
"A witness!" cried Renaud, starting for
ward. "Yes. Your own child."
"Oh, my God! It is impossible. I left
"You shall hear her story from her own
"What, is Adiienne here?"
"Yes, but stand to one side. She must
not see you until she has told what she
saws and heard."
"The child saw nothing, heard nothing,
that I should fear her telling!" cried Jean,
"That will appear. You must listen
without interriiting her. Afterward,
Rt'tmuil, Jim uiii be given a chance to
confirm or deny what he hays.1'
Renaud took a few steps backward, and
ntood motionless. His tall figure was lxuit
as if years had passed over him within a
few minutes. Ilia nervous hands clutched
his lielt and side-arms; tho tmixuleH ot
his strong (ace were n!ovly settling down
into a rigid, stony expression, and denoted
crushing sorrow and titter despair.
The man felt that fatewasagain.it him,
enfolding him like an iron vise.
"YOII HA VK RIM. ED MB."
At a motion from the colonel, a sohliei
called to Marie to bring the child to him
Adrienne came out of the tent, her little
figure lieing the central object in this
crowd of btrong men.
"Come here, little one," said the colonel
Mailing between Adrienne ami her father.
Adrifiiiix advanced, her blight facti
laieed to the colonel's.
"You say papa came home last night.
What did he say to mamma?"
"He said he had something to tell her.
Wo had supjier, and I sat on papa's knee
Yes; well, who put you to tied I"
"I do not know. Mamma did not un
"Well, what did you hear? Did you
sleep all night?"
"No; I was wakened with the noise."
"What noise did you hear?"
"Mamma calling out. Poor mamma!
ehe cannot ejteak tome now."
. "Adrienne, you always tell the truth, I
"Yes, sir. Mamma always said that a
soldier's daughter should always tell the
"That is right quite right, my child.
Now, tell me, who was mamma speaking
to when you hoard this noise fH
Rut Jean Renaud could no longer re
(train his indignation. He broke from
O'Rourke, and stepjK'd forward.
"Colonel d'Aubretot, for mercy's sake
stop this feni ful scene 1 The child is la
boring under sumo terrible mistake. Her
mother did not call out while I was with
her. We talked quietly. Adrienne was
sleeping wliitn 1 left the cottage."
"You must not interrupt this investiga
tion, Renaud. It is due to you to find out
all wo can. You hear the child has she
lint poken truth?"
"Yes j up to the time that she went to
deep in my arms, Adrienne has described
exactly. what happened) but then she
has learned some frightful thing that I
know nothing of. Oh, Colonel d'Aubretot,
top this examination! I have been of
some service to the country. For the
sake of that service, end this scene! Think
now lerrihie it will be for my child to
grow up and learn that she caused her
father's death that she, out of her inno
cent, childish lips, pronounced his doom!
She does not know what she ia doing. I
will plead guilty. What is life to mo now?
Madeleine is dead! There is nothing now
to live for. Hut my poor little child! do
not let her have a weight of misery to carry
with her to the grave! Let her be taken
away. 1 cannot bear this. Have some
pity on nm, colonel!"
"Renaud, it ia but right to hear the
child. You think that you have Won un
justly accused. You and theso comrades
of yours must learn on what grounds bus
picionof your guilt is based." Colonel
d'Aubretot turned to Adrienne, who,
startled by the sound of her father's
voice, was struggling to gai away from
THE DAILY CAIRO BULLETIN:
Marin and run to him. "Wait one mo
ment, my child," said the colonel, detain
ing her; "then you shall eak to your
father. Why do you think that your
papa was with your mamma when you
heard her calling out so loud f"
"Beftause mamma said so."
A groan of horror fium the prisoner
was echoed by the listener.
"Are you sure of that, Adrionne?"
"Yes. I knocked on the door I want
ed to get nut and mamma said: 'Mleejs
my child, I'm with your father.'" ;y
"Never, never.! It did not hapiten!"
cried Renaud, almost out of hia reason
with the long-sustained torture,
"You have all heard, gentlemen," said
the colonel, looking around on the horror-
"Adrienne, did you hear anything else?"
"I heard mamma cry and talk, and then
something fell, and then all waa still."
"I think it but right that on this evi
dence the accused should be committed
for trial. Renaud, you are a prisoner. I!
you wish for any counsel during ymn
trial your request will be granted. St-
geant O'Rourke will be responsible for tlu
prisoner s safety."
' Renaud listened like a man turning tc
stone, then he relinquished hia arms tc,
the soldiers who approached him.
"May I bid my child farewell?" he
asked, with a hollow, suppressed voice, ai
the colonel turned away.
The bystanders fell back, overjmwered
by the solemnity of the scene, and Jean
Renaud was left alone in the ojxui space.
Released from Marie's hold, Adrienne
bounded toward him.
"Papa, papa! dear papa!"
Then the tall figure relaxed as if struck
by palsy, the strong muscles quivered,
the flashing eyes tilled with team, and the
strong man fell on his knees and caught
the child to his heart.
"My darling, my own Adrienne!"
The slight arms were c!asied around
bis neck, the fragile little creature put
her face against his cheek, and pressed
kisses on his eyes and lips.
"Pnpa you are crying. Did I do wrong?
I told the truth."
"No, my darling, you were right to tell
"Then why do you cry, jpaT
"Alas, Adrienne, you cannot under
"Well, will you come homf papa? Oh,
papa, what have I done?"
Then the long, pent-up gony broke
forth in terrible words.
"You have destroyed your father, poor
child i but I do not blame you. And re
member well, through all your life to
come, these my last words to you it was
not your fault, my little one. You have
killetl me, but I pardon you and I love
Rising with an effort to regain his self-
control, Jean again kissed the wondering
child and turned swav.
In the year 17'7, there stood on the
road toTonlon, a large, handsome chateau,
the front windows of which commanded a
tine view of Toulon and the sea; the gar
dens of the chateau were lieautitully laid
out, ami were kept in elegant order, pre
seniirghere and there a wiliieruesx of
flowering plants, thrown into bright relief
by miniature foivsts of grange trees and
dark clumjia of magnolias. Paths wind
ing mysteriously out of sight, ended at
small rustic summer-houses, or led the
curious pedestrian into a walled enclosure
containing a small orchard, where he
could satisfy his hunger, according to the
season, with the largest of cherries and
reddest of currants, or with luscious ajn i
cots, pears, plains, or peaches.
Within, the chateau was a marvel of
taste and lx-auty ; its owner lteing the
wealthy Iiiike d'Aubretot, who for many
years had held the jtosilinn of Governor
of Provence. His family was small, con.
sisting of his duchess and his only child.
Mademoiselle d'Aubretot, a lovely girl ot
One pleasant afternoon in early sum
mer, the two ladies sat, with their em
broidery, in the open air, watching fur tho
duke's return from Toulon, whither he
had gone that morning on business con
necIed with state affairs.
"Oh. Adrienne," said the duchess, with
a long-drawn sigh, "how delightful it is
to have you home again with us! I do
not know now how we ever consented to
part with you for so many long years!"
"Long years! mot her; why 1 was at the
College d'Hynres just four years and one
day pprirtely," said Adrienne, laughingly.
"I cannot help jt ; to ine it soerneil
life-time. 1 missed you so much."
"Well, and 1 missed you ami father tor
rihly, and hhw O'Rourke. 1 often wonder
why you sent me away from you; of
course the chauioiiitHse was kind to me,
and I soon loved her dearly; and then
Valentine you know my Valentino was
tlicre; and then; is no one in tho world
like Valentino, still it in so strange to l,o
away fr yt u all. Rami!, I suppose, has
Tho duohoMi laughed, and nodded at
"Oh, no doubt. Tho dear fellow is Just
tho one to forget bis litt In sweetheart
Ah, no. Adriomie. We parted with you,
my darling, because your father was mov
ing constantly from place pu,.,., and I
wished to lie with him, .Sometimes I
feared that my daughter would rcow up,
and find that in their great love for hei
society, her parents had forgotten her ed
ucation; and then Rami! would want his
little wife to bo as learned nml H clever
as other young ladies. Tho chiinhmosbe
was an old friend of the fun,ily, nd we
knew.that she could watch over yoti bet
ter at that period than we could, with our
heads and hands full of pt.liiioal troubles.
IJosideH, you have made a friend for your
self while at school, and that may prove
great blessing to you. Adrienno. Uy the
way, who is your Valentin,.? Valentine
"Oh, mot her, she has no lmmo but Val
entino. There is some mystery about her
family. 8he does not know or remember
anything about any one. hut tho chanion
esse. And the chaniotiesso does not wish
to lie questioned alsiut the matter. Nhe
tells every pupil that Valentine is a lady
and under hor charge, and that Is quite
BulHciout for tho scholars to know. Val
entino is the most clever girl there. She
has never U'n away from the College
SUNDAY MORNINU, MARCH 4, 1883
d'Hoyers. Wie does not remwnlmr evei
living in any other house. Oh, mother, it
valentine could only come and stay with
"Write and invite the chanlonnsse to
come and bring Valontine with her.
Once she is here, we will try and keep
ner wun us. '
"You are so good, mother; kiss me, and
then I shall go and write my letter."
Rising quickly, Adrienne kissed ami
hugged her mother, indifferent to powder,
puffs ami laces, and then burrisd away to
ner own room as fast as her hoop and
lengthy train would allow of.
The duchess sat for some time gazino
at her frame, but not putting a stitch in
the canvas. "A younjr cirl with a secret
rlouding her name. Dear me! And Ad
rienno, of course, must be attracted, by
this stranger, as if some magic sjiell
Umnd together those who suffer undei
similar misfortunes. Ah, well! Adrienne
has outlived all her childish sufferings,
everything is now bright before her."
Footsteps and voices in the direction ol
tho road put an end to these reflections
The duchess rose as her husband and a
much younger man approached from the
shadow of the trees.
"What Rami!, is it you?"
The duke looked quite delighted as the
young man threw his arms around the
duchess, anil kissed her on each cheek.
"Yes, Aunt Claire, and I am with you
now almost as a fixture. Tho duke 1ms
had me exchanged to a detachment of out
regiment now at Toulon, so I can see you
every day. W here is Adrienne?"
"Turn around," said the duchess, smil
Riioul did so. Coming along the in
closed terrace he taw a tall, slight girl,
dressetl in a white satin jKicnat, with a
light-blue Watteati over-dre?s nml long
train. Her hair was raised in puffs ovci
her forehead and jmwderfd to a snowj
white, as was the fashion of the day. Hei
large, dark-blue eyes, however, were un
altered, and met his with the bright smilt
that he bad never.forgotten.
He would have embraced her, but slit
put out a little whito a and, extended
tiny white satin t.hoe, and dropped him a
low courtesy. With a Uw matching hei
own, Raoul took the little hand, and kissed
it with fervor.
So, Adrienne, that is what you learned
at d'Hyeres, eh! To 1 dignified with
your old playfellow, and wear a hoop
jKiwder and tiain."
"And you, Raoul, have learned a rniti
tary step, and you are so tall that I havt
to bend back iny neck to look in youi
face. But, indeed, we are the tame Adri
enne and Raoul, in spite of our fineries.'
Raoul smiled as Adrienne glanced ovci
his tall figure. He wore the blue coal
faced with white, the uniform of tht
King's Guard, blue velvet breeches, whiti
silk stockings, and shoes with diamonc
buckles, and carried his bat under hit
All at once Adrienne's eyes changed, a
startled expression replaced the bright
They all noticed it ; no one understood it.
Adrienne put her hand to her head.33
"It seems so strange. That coat is like
something I have seen in a dream. I
"My darling, you are thinking ot
O'Rourke's old uniform. He wore a bine
coat when you were a little creature, and
you recollect his aparance in it. Come,
Raoul, you and the duke must need re
frephments after your dusty ride. It is
very warm, I think."
The duchess put her arm in her bus
band's, and walked toward the house,
leaving the young people to follow.
"How tall you aie, Raoul! How you
have grown! You could carry me easily
still, as you did when I was a little girl.
Would you have known me, Raoul V
'Known you, Adrienne!" He took a
locket from bis white-mti!) waistcoat,
and, o ning it, showed her a little minia
ture of herself, painted by a fine artist,
who hail gone into raptures over the
beauty of Mademoiselle d'Aubretot in her
"I could carry you now, Adrienne, as
easily as ever, if that hoop and that long
train were out of the way. Are there any
woods here togonutting in? Any streams
to fish in? I wish we could sometimes
forget our height and nnr ner? dignity,
and play together as we did in our old
garden in Paris."
"Kvery one in the neighborhood would
be. very much shocked. But at school we
had lovely times. Valentine and I wore
short skirts and went fishing and took
long tumbles around d'Hyeres with the
clianiotiesse. She is coming, and she will
"Valentine! Who is she?"
"My denrest friend, Raoul!"
"Your very dearest, Adrienno? I
played with you before you met Valontine.
If she is your dearest friend, she is not.
"Oh, Raoul, you are just tho samo dear,
old, jealous Uiy you always were." She
put her hand on his. "Can I not have
two dearest friends?" Her eyes met his
in toft pleading. Raoul relented a little,
and took her hand in his.
"How can two lie dearest, Adrienne?
Which do you love and trust most?"
"I cannot answer; it is a different feel
ing. I can trust Valentine; for four years
I have told her all my thoughts; she
would do anything for me."
"And would not 1, Adrienne? It ia
true that for live years wo have been
separated, but before that 1 knew all
your thoughts. You trusted me. Surely
you cannot have changed that your
thoughts and confidence are 110 longer fui
"Oli, I do not know. Perhaps it Is you
who huvo changed, Raoul. Five years,
you know, is a long time. Tell me, 'where
hnvo ymi been in Paris, or with father?"
"Most of my timn has been spent ht
Paris, Tho duke preferred mo to remain
there willi my regiment. As you lire
homo again, however, ho has had me ux.
changed Into tho detachment now sta
tioned al Toulon."
"Are tho Parisian ladies very hand
some?" "Yes, under their paint I supjiose they
are. I am glad that you do not uso It,
Adrienne, You have not gained any coloi
iu your cheeks just the same fairness I
always associate with my mental pictures
"But I want to hear of the court beau.
ties that mother tells me of those she
usod to vihit,"
"I am ashamed to confess that I know
but little about I hem. I should have
paid my re-qioeta to thorn frequently had
it not neeii ror iiniirl.
"Who Is Hoiui?"
"My favorite school-comjMinion, and
now my dearebt friend, Henri doCalonne.1'
"Oh, so you, too, lmve a dearest friend.''
bho turned away and tmed at tho ilia
taut clouds living over the sea. RaouJ
watchoil lier in silcnco for some seconds.
then he said, gently:
"Cannot one have two dearest friends?"
Adrienne did not answer, but leaning
forward, Raoul saw tears glistening on
her long dark lashes.
Adrienne!" Ho took her hands In his,
and landing quickly, kissed her eyes.
"Thwre, lot mo kiss away your tears, as I
did long ago. when wo were children, and
had no dearest friends, only each other.
Khali it not be so still, Adrienne? Why
should strangers come lietween list We
can love and trust them, but we are still
true to one another."
Adrienno smiled at his earnest words,
and drawing her arm in bis they went
slowly toward the chateau.
"I will toll you, Adrionne, we must raan
nge to have our dearest friends meet. I
was about to explain to you that Henri de
Culontie is iHior and proud. Ho would
not go Into wealthy society in Paris, and I
preferred to remain with him. He is my
age, handsome, well-educated, honorable,
in faot, a gentleman, worthy of the name
be I tears. Tho estates, however, are sunk
in debt, citing to the extravagant habits
of his uncle, who, I suppose, thought it
li-st to leave nothing after him. Henri is
at Tt'tiloii. I Swill nsk Aunt Claire's iter
mission to present him to you, ami when
Mademoiselle Valentine arrives, the cha
teau will he quite a gay place. Henri is
charming among a few persons whom be
resH-ctH. By the way, ho already ad
mires you. not only from seeing your por
trait, but from what 1 have told him about
our old coiiiMtnioiiship in Paris. He
wanted to know what your distmaition
was like. I tol.l him that you were the
most generous of creatures, and at the
same time the men iest, most tantalizing
elf in the world."
"Oh, Raoul! what a character to give of
me. I suppose your dearest friend will
be quite dibapjminted if I do not exhibit
the qualities you have ascrilied to me.
You forget that four years have passed
since I was all that you say. iVrhaj,
while at the College d'Hyeres, I have
learned, among other things to Ite very
dignified, and to give up teasing my best
"I doubt it. To-day ym would not
look even glad o soenip. although I have
bc;n looking forward to this meeting for
months. Yet I think you were glad."
"I see, Raoul, I have only to Ite disa-U
greeuble to answer to your description.''
"Oh. you most 1 as gay and as bright
as a bultci fly just your own ohl self."
"Hut, Ramil, 1 am not always gay."
"Ami why not, Adrienne? You have
everything to make you no health,
wealth, and your parents, tiesidcs many
"And you forget, Ilaniil, J have you."
"You little witch! of course 1 did not
mention myself. Everyone knows that I
am your devoted flave; whether to add
to your happiness or nt, remains to be
"Yet, Raoul, sometimes I am very sad.
I will toll you all, but first you must prom
ise mo not to mention what I say to my
father or mother; it would only make
them anxious. Valentine knows everything-
She had to bear what terrified me,
for we r aimed together at tho college,
and I used to rouse her finru sleep with
my cries and moans."
"My darling, you alarm me. Try and
tell me calmly. Sit down, Adrionne." He
placed her on a stone seat under a great
tree, and, kneeling at her side, watched
her face, now while with fear, and startled
with the dread of what is mysterious and
"It always comes to me at night," said
Adiieime, fixing her eyes on Raoul, and
letting him take her hand in his strong
"Yes, Adrienne; what is it?"
"A figure, a man in a soldier's dress; h
kneels at my feet ; his eyes seem to pierct
my soiil ; he draws me to his heart ; and
then, a deep, sad voice speaks to me, al
ways tho same words, always. I know
them now by heart."
"Ves, yes. Adrienno; what are they?"
R.inul'a f.n e was nearly as white as her
own, bis voice was low and uneven, but
Adrienno was too excited to notice the
change in him. I'liconsciotisly she Imi
tated tho haunting voice :
"You have kMd ?, my child; but I
pardon you, nnd I ,,vo you!"
"'li, i,iy Clod!" The cry came from
Ranul's Iip, as be suddenly turned away
"Ob, Riioul. indeed il is not a dream. It
comes when I am lying awako in the still
nights. It used to frighten me; I would
srrertm nloud at his touch nnd sob wilh
terror, lint nw 1 am not afraid, the face
seems nil kindness and love, but oh, so
snd, it thrills ni". I fool my heart thrmV
bing with sympathy. It is a reality. I
long to put my hand i,j r,(lor fu,.e
Why. ltaoul! w,nt is tho matter with
THE GREAT GERMAN
Hellevea mid cure
IU KA4 IIK,
8or.ne. Cull, BriiiiM,
II I' It KM, M ALDM,
And all other bodily ache
FIFTY CENTS BOTTLE.
Held by nil ItrtiKRlala and
llcnlera. Direction In 11
Thi Charles A. Vogsltr Co.
J U ttlltuttr. M4., V.SJ.A.
r1iiiuuiiim.uuiii,iiiiiumiiiH : .
I sSJin III llfsHMMMSfWtffTMIII jj J j jj
C AJt2Ht!?rriLel'-a'uw r"utl
.X e;"ln aat ami third Sunday In
.ath mouth, Il . m. and 7:40 n. to.; prayor meol
imiTuur.day, 7 WO p. m. t BuJay ncltoolfSiSO a iu
, . Huv. A..1. 1IU8S i'axtor.
nllUHCU OF TIU KBDKKIiKK-dClilicop.t
Kj fourteenth .trant; Sunday T noa . lloiv
CnstmuBlou 10:.10. Mum.ug 'yor. 1 Ft
Hmulay achoulUp. ni KBgVrswiVw b m'
K. r. iMvenport, (J. T. U. Itect.Tr. ' 7 P
LMftHT MIRKIONAKY IUPTI8T ClltKCH
V HrearhlnK at 10:k a. d... a p. m."and p?7.
iabbatb .cliool at 7 30 p. ru Hot. T. J. Shore. j
I OJllKIUN-TblrlMnth atwet; rlir, dab
Ij bain 1 ;o .. ,. , 0nn,lay ,cb()i p 1 5"
np.e, paatjr. v ui. nay,
Mk-TIIOplHT-t;,r . KL-ht and Walnut atreet.,
Preaching Sabbath Ikon. m. and 7:10 p. m
iiBday hcbool at 4:w p. ,. (,.v. J. A. Scar rett.
pKKHHYTEKIAN-Klehth .treet; ptoacala. on
1 y.?,,b"d" n,""d ".! prayer
I a p. m. Key B. Y. 'Joore, paator.
ST.y.t!J!,U .S",Koman clhH) "oruer Croat
U and VValnul strode; rvlru Sabbalh 10 SO a
n.; Sunday bchisil al p. m. ; Ve.pers J p. m. : aar
rtcr. every day at Halo. Kev. O'llar. l'rleat.
STa'iir!i!.aKw "I?01.? ,n ClltUo:) Comer Nli.th
Sum . J I' m' ! VuJ'per' 8 P- ,u """'Jay School
prim ev'"7 " 1 m' M-'n.on
'UX PUKC'ItASElfU NOTICK.
Ttnlureted!U"U 0r"y "'"r pcr,"n I'1'"01"
You ere hereby notified tha al a mle of ri al
ate, in the coi.nty of Alexander and i,ie ,.f
no , bed by the county cllnlor , f .t, county.
1 II h,! '"UllVl ' v d",,r 01 ""' ,:"'"- '"" In the
lay .1 June, A 1). IfSi, the u.Hli.iMp),.o pr, h-tcn
K ','. ,li0aW o"dl',cr,,,!1 r'"1 '! iilcd in the
1 nt ir" '1 "lu ,cltv 01 Vito In the
I .rA ' A,'""dnd Kate of ,tn,.la,frllie
lsr ,?..?'"1 ""J"'111 tbereou f..r lht year A I).
Iil . u'b:,P1' Haiti., end coat-. (d ,,
ettalii being land lu tnooaois ul T. i. I'tttnm.
tnT..' U L"l nu'l Ubl an.1 ib r.e, d ( I
allowed byl.w lor Hi. redeiup ln of raid rral
-siate will eipire on the Uin day of Jiiue, A.l 1KS
, .,, JOHN (iATKN. 1'urcbaae-r.
Cairo, HI., Fehy atib, A I) . km'
Notice to CoiilractorH.
I'lTir I LiHa Or ru a, 1
. . Caiiio, 111., Fo' mry idle. 1SH. (
Smlr"! '."! V i ub.r." .." City olC.ra
y.,rh Yi.? V inenrlay evening
Ik , ; . ,- ' "" 100 oa Decennary mr
meconntruc'lon of tbe followli'ir nldeuaikn. to be
oVn"iurh!ie,.0r.W,0",'V,,:; n ,,,B outherly elde
or lubin atreel lu-t f.
, 1 ... . ...... ..u nr-v, nnu wiuo
Levi!,, lie 1 11 I a 1 r.-i.t m 1... .. 1. .1 . .
i.w l!r". f ' I,'r"Vrt Angn.t llth. .1
. - u ui iu tai. tmice and nu blect
ciamliiatlon H any lime J
A lEnod and .urucient rwiml f... iuru i, .
mut arrotupirijr 1 prouonltinna. Iherl(htto
"j". " nuu 1 nia renerrefl ty toe city
i. 0. t ui.b 1 , c ty Clerk.
Mils. IVtre Sundlfv. 1 AS
Uncago, III., ays: "I u.td Brown'. Iron
Hitters as a tonic and for my l.hod ami
found it to Im; just what it is n prwnttd to
Bid Taste in the mouth, unpleasant
breadth and impaired heariii-'. when ,..
suiting from Catarrh, are overcome, and the
nasal passages which have bun closed for
yean are made free by the use ol Ely's
Crcti m Ba 1 m . Pi ice 00 ce n I s.
Aptly to nostiil with little finger.
Sleepless nights made miserable bv (1st
terrible cough. Shiloh's Cure is therenie-
ly for you. Paul G. Schuh, agent. (3)
New Jersey Port W ine The Best.
Dr. E. II. Janes a noted nhvaicisn of the
New York Board ot Health asvs:
I lake treat pleasure in it sttfvioL' my ap
probation of the superior qualities ot the
ronvtine produced by Mr. A. Spcer, of
Passaic, New Jersey. I have been to this
vineyard and cellar.
Altera prolonged trial I can confidently
lecomuiend tho widc as a superior article
for tin; sick and debilitated, and all those
who require vinous stimulaiion and mvig-
I shall continue to employ it in my prac
tice in all cast s where a pure article of w ine
is called for tho sick: and shall do all in
my power to foster and cncouiage its pro
duction. For sale by Psul G. Hchuli.
To The West.
Thcie aru s numbtr ol routes leading to
Ihe above-mentioned section, but the direct
ami reliable route is via Saint Louii and
over the Missouri Pacific Railway. Two
trains daily are run from tho Grand Lniou
Depot, Stint Louis to Kmsas City, Leaven
worth, Atchison, St. Joseph and Omaha.
Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars of the very
fir. cat make arc attached to all trains.
At Kansas City Union Depot, passengers
for Kansas, Colorado, New Mexico and Cal
ifornia connect with express trains of all
At Atchison, connection is made with
expross trains for Kansas and Nebraska
At Omaha, connection is made with the
Overland train for California.
This lino oifcrs to parties enroute to tho
West and Northwest, not only fast time
Bnd superior accomodation-, but beautiful
scenery, as it passes through tho finest por
tion ot Missouri and Isebraska. Senator
illustrated maps, pamphlets, &c, of this
line, which will be mailed free.
C. U. KlNAN, F. ClIANDJ.liK,
Ass't Oen'l Pass. Agent. Gen'l Pass Agent.
"Meno sana in corporo 8ani:'"'A sound
inind in n sound body" is tho trade mark of
Allen's Braiu Food, and we assure our read
era that, if dissatisfied with cither weakness
of Brain or Bodily powers, this remedy
will permanently strengthen both, fl. At
Catarrh Cured, health and sweet breath
secured by Shiloh's Catarrh remedy. Price,
SO cents. Nasal Injector iree. Sold ly
Ely's Cream Balm lias completely cured
I: of Catarrh, of which I have been slllic
d over ten years, after trying almost every
inedy recommended, none haying proved
i effective and thorough. S. J. AlKF.N,
Wholesale Dealer in Boots and Bhocs, 143
Fodoral St., Boston, Mass.