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VtARL BAKING P0WOEI
3 ITAMBOUMDTO RISC
PUF?E CREAM TARTAR.
If alum iiruny iuj urimis Mibsuiiict'S cull be found
in AnrtrewV pearl Halting Powder. Is pos
lively PUKE. lieinji: endorsed, and te.tlmonlaU
received 1mm such rhemist anS. Dana Hays, Bea
ton; M. Holafrmtaine, of Chicago; and Uustavu
Rode, Milwaukee. Never sold in bulk.
C. E. ANDREWS A CO.
" 5 MicliiKHU Av. 3S7. ito & 2!1 E. W.UT
T.". li; WIIOTMIIltfd UlltlS.-
factory to ttrt wcnror in -ei y wiiv,
or tho money will bo riduli'led lT
tuo poraoii from whom it won bought.
ThonnlvOtirartproiiiiunnvl liv nur IcailliiK physician
not 1 11 1 11 rl mi a tlm nearer, nml ii'j. rw.1 l.v twin a
"h" Mtt.Hs.nirorlaUo unJ p rfeet fiuii l omt nr
BMa' Piat'ES.bT Mull. Pele I'1'
Health PrraervlnR. l.50. N. lf..lu.llng, SI.60
Abdominal (extra liwil .. Nrllilf. 1 .60
Health I'rwrrlfia nn-ciiiilll .. I'ryuii
Fiiranlr hy IriultiiB Ki'lnil llculrr everywhere.
CMIC AOO CUHStT CO.. Iilcu.ro, 111.
VS BEEN PROVED
The SUREST CURB for .
Tv . i.n,. Kuilc or dlaordnred urine Indl-
L.t.h.( r.u .rs a victim P THEN DO NOT
mT-flTTATEi use Kidncv-Wort at onoe, (drug-!
gist rooommend It) and it will apeedlly overJ
loome the diaoaae ana reeiore umumy kuuu.
I lri OC i'oroompiarai peculiar
lulJICSa tn vour aex. euan. ae Dln
landweaknoeae, Kidnoy-Wort ti unurpiiod.
w It will act promptly and aatoly.
KitiinrSoz. Inoontlnenoo.rotcution ofurine,
Ibriok diietorropy deposit, anadull dmgifln
palm, all speedily yiuld to lu curative power.
BOLD BY AM. JJUDCKHHrs. mem i.
1 Iinvc proscribed K dtieyWort with vmir OiilUT
succk-s in a scor or itiO'e obstinate case of Kid
ney and Liver Troubles, al f r fmnale weak-uriitcf.--Philip
C. Ballon, M. I)., Monkton, VI.
"Jcy wife lias been uuicli iiknbi'itkd iromthe uao
of Kidnev-Wort. Mia 1mi kldn-y and other com
plaints," writes io Kcv. A U. Coleman, Kayutte-
IS A SURE CURE
for nil disease of the Kidneys and
It hu ipoclflo aotion on Uiia moat Important
organ, enabling It to throw off torpidity and
inaction, atlmulaUnf tbsboalUiy leoroUonof
the Slle, and by koeptng the bowela in free
oondlUon, elfootlng lu regular dlaoharge.
4 ,m nln.o Ifyoo areiuflortng from
A ralalUllUe mlria, have the ohUU,
3 are bUkrai,dyapcptlo,oroonstlpatod, Kidney
J Wort will lurely relieve and qulokly ours.
I In tlie Bprtng to eleanae the Byntem, every
M on ahould take a thorough oourae of lb
i U- SOLD BY DRUCOISTS. Price 1 1.
ITi a yll !M m i&FftfM iliiey
I urn a living a 'vocaic nf I'm- virtue ir Klilnny
Wo t. I muVnil iim.ilil u -onv IV0111 livr elisor
Avt It ci'iiKi) me " -.Inn. I) Ncvliie. nrlhglH:l(l,
FOR THE PERMANENT CURE ( 1
J!a other diiKte U to prevalent In thla oonn-
try aa OonalipaU'm, and no remedy ha. ever
equalled the eelebraled Kidney. Wort aj a
oure. Whatrrer loo oaueo, noweveruoauiiaw
the eaM, tht. remetly will overoom it.
nil r-O Tina dUtrnatinc oom-l
f Ibuui plaint to Tory apt toe
eompUoated wlthaonatlpatlon. Kidney-Wort
eUengtfiena the weakened part and qniokly
mire, all kind of Pile evon when phyatcian
and modiolnv. naveDeroramiira.
t. tmif yon have either of the trouble
PrllCttl. "Oft DruRKlete eell
('nnlliilnr. In nil H form', ylrlde lu Ktncv
Wnrl 111 fi'nmlf ihai'Hi II l VHIIV "I'P KMKl l, '
-Dr. I'billuC. llulltu. Moiiklon, Vt. Air, -.SHJ,
HE GREAT CURE
Aa It la for all Ui painful dlaoaam of the'
KIUNKTB.LIVER AND BOWELS.
It oleanaoa Ui evnU-'n t.f tlw anrld polaon
uw rauaet uie onmoiul aiillcrlng whloli
vutf turn viminuioi lurfnitnatlam nan roaliM
THOUSANDS OP CASES
r the worn forma of Uiia inu.
nurK, . i.Hi id on nur, mii.u ht wkiijoiktii.
H lirr rau r m iii l.v mux.
WILM, niClUttDBON tn.. Ii,irlnrfln VI
"l ciin id Hud mi ri'ined) for my kliinny cimijilnli t
and rhi'iim'tiam." rltiMr. A. II. Durr. orTein
nlc a Mill. Florida, "oniil I wa ( I BKO hy Kidney.
Vori " Kx ir. Incidout to Itt'oborlng, censed
Mr. burr'i U',ordvra,
IK r A k mtdii i Imiiiu liy tli Indu
I lrl"' Hiat iiualiitiaa unw be fur the
2 I ,',l'' Cauiui nut mKidvd, Wo
fl I LJ will ''art yon Mun. wnmeu, boyil
IT " and Rirla wauled evrrvwliereto work
fnf u. Now la t ttm, You mo
work In airre time, or Hive vmir whulo time to the
litia.in'ia. No oiUrt liinlne-a will pey yim m aiiy
aewi ll KeotiKiat fatltomakv ennriiioii tmy,
br ciiKBolnKat onc. Coaily wuifltaiiil ti-rma frue
M.iik'V made fat. raally, aiidboflurably. Ad'lruae
TUt K Jt CU , Auguata, uiamu.
l 'r I I J aiTI'aT I asaaaaaaaa-s.
TIIE DAILY BULLETIN.
The Story of a Galley Slave.
Adapted from the irolftr play, "A Cblb
rUoul hail covered his face with his
hands, and liia strong frame was shaken
with auppreHaed grief.
"Can you feel thus for mel"
"Adrienne, I cannot explain what it is
that moves me. Oh, my darling, you are
right not to fear this vision, but try and
do not think of it, recalling it makea it
more vivid. You were right not to speak. H
of it to your parents; they could not help
you and the knowledge of it would make
them anxious. You say that your friend
Valentine is trustworthy she will keep
your confidence f"
"Oh, yes; she has known of it for
years, and never mentioned the matter,
not even to the chanionesae."
"She must be a wonderful girl, to keep
"She is a model of prudence and com
mon sense. I know that yoi will U
charmed with her."
"Adrienne, I will promise to admire any
one who is kind to you.. You are recover
ing your looks. You startled me."
"And you pi art led me. But what shall
we do? I hear them calling us."
"I will go and have O'Rourke bring out
a tray to us. I have not seen you for
four years, Adrienne, and that fact will
excuse everything. They will olieerve
our happiness from the windows, and will
not think of disturbing us."
lie went towards the house, leaving
his little sweetheart more puzzled than
As Raml supposed, the duke and
duchess were enjoying the sight of the
young people's happiness, and perhaps
recalling their own youthful days and the
old dreams of love and the future that
hail once absorbed them.
"Did I not tell you that you would find
our child prettier und more charming
than ever?" said the duchess, as Raoul
entered the dining room.
"And you were light, dear aunt, as
usual. Adrienne is lovely. Sometimes I
fear that you will not care to trust her to
me, but, indeed, if she were mine, I would
lie very careful of her. I would make
her happiness my first object."
"Why, Raoul, we have never changed
our intentions with regard to you and
Adrienne, for reasons which wo will not
mention, you are better fitted than any
one else could be to guard her fwm any
grief oi' trnnUn. Then, again, you have
always known and loved eai:h other, and
we understand you, Raoul, and appi-eciate
the nobility of your character. I see
O'Rourke lias gone out to his young mis
tress; his watchful attentions are unfail
ing. I think the poor fellow would die it
anything should happn to Adrienne."
"Yes, I notice that he lingers within
call ; I am glad she has such a devoted
guardian; and no doubt he is silent."
"As the grav Raoul. O'Rourke pot
on my livery for the child's sake, and has
inivli! it his business to think of her first.
It was a good move of us, coming here to
Provence, so far away from old associa
tions; there is no danger here of un
pleasant meetings, no chance of hearing
old stories. Then, we are so near d'Hyere.
atul Adrienne is very much attached U
the chanitinesBH, and to a young girl wbc
was at school with her, a Mademoiselle
Valentine de " He turned to the
duchess, who shrugged her shoulders and
"You must ask the chanionesse, Ar
mand. Adrienne's friend is not only very
Iteautiful, accomplished, and exactly sev
enteen, but she is nameless. A mystery
in attached to her. She has no parents,
remembers none, and has no home but the
college. For these reasons I have sent
an invitation to the good chanionesse,
asking her to bring her charge here and
leave her with us. The jxKir girl is iso
lated from society at d'Hyeres, here she
will have Adrienne; they will entertain
each other when you are absent ; and,
Raoul, perhftps you know of some agreea
bio young man whom you would like to
join our little party. Adrienne needs
"Aunt Claire, there is one young friend
of mine. Henri du Cnlonne. I have wished
for a long time to present him to you.''
"Willi pleasure, Rantil. Now run ofl
where your heart is. You and Adrienne
have four years' thrilling incidents to re
late to each other; and we know that an
audience of one Is most appreciative."
Ra ml quickly took the unnecessary
advice, and joined Adrienne under the
pleasant trees. Here they took their
lunch very comfortably, waited tipxm and
watched over by tho faithful O'Rourke,
whose admiration fur Km .id waaonly sur
passed by that for his young mistress.
Adrienne wan still very pale, but was
anxious to think and talk of other
"What a delightful view of Touliln and
the sea you have here I" said Raoul, let
ting his gaze wander from Adrienne's
charming figure to the distant landscape.
"Yes, lovely! When Valentine comes
we are going to walk and ride almut a
great deal, She has never visited Toulon)
and, indeed, I have forgotten bow it lotiks;
besides Rome things there I never esw
tho gitllcy-shipe, for instance, and the
galley-slaves at work."
"Yes, Adrienne," said Raoul, dropping
bis spoon and bending to pick it up. "And
in the neighWhood here have you ex
"Oh, no, tndfcd! There is an old cha
teau finite near ui the grounds Join our
park. It has been shut up for years; I
have had a peep at the towers and Into
the garden from nnr orchard wall, but I
would not go in there alone for the
"Why, Adrienne, you little goose you
used to be as brave aa a Hon ; you would
"Yes, I know, Raoul, then you were
with me. Lately, 1 have told you bow
fi ightened 1 have been, I dare not go by
uiyaelf; tut when Valvulitis eouies, you
CAIRO BULLETIN: SUNDAY MORNING, MARCH
must promise to explore the old place
with us. We may happen upon a mys
"In the shape of some worm-eaten tap
estries, nioldering wainscots, and tumble
down furniture. There are few mysteries
left, Adrienne. This 1b a. very practical
"And, the chanionesse "says, 'a very
wicked one.' I do not know what she
means. I think the world is beautiful.
Do hot yout" ,
"My world yes, Adrienne ; for you are
"Oh, I did not mean to condense-the
universe into one small individual. Tell
me you Lave traveled since you have
grown up is not Paris charming! I
should like to see it. If it is bo delight
ful here, what must it be there f
Raoul seemed uneasy.
"My darling, you could not compare
Paris with the south of France. Here
the vegetation is lovely ; you have oranges
rijiening in the open air, and roses bloom
ing at your feet. Then, the scenery is
here more picturesque. Paris is very
well, but for a really enjoyable climate
and bright surroundings, give me Prov
ence. You know my largest estate is in
Provence; the one where I have always
anticipated spending the greater part ot
the year. One of these days we must vis
"And will you take me toParis, Raoul V
"We will talk of that at anotho time. I
do not like Paris."
"You are like the chanoinesse, then."
"Yea, in that particular. Does the like
ness extend any further, Adrienne!"
"No, it does not. The chanoinesse nev
er refused me anything."
"That was fortunate for her. Perhaps
your demands were always reasonable, in
conformity with her ideas ot what was
right and best."
"Now, Raoul, you are not at all nice.
That is jupt the way you used to speak to
me when I wanted one thing and you pre
ferred another. You know, you always
had to give in in the end "
"Did I f I certainly never made a prom
ise, knowing that I did not intend to keep
it, and I am not going to do it now. Ask
me something else."
Adrienne rose and made him a deep
courtesy, then diw herself up and gath
ered her long train over her arm.
"I think I will go back to papa and
mamma; they always say 'Yes, mydaugh
ter, as you please!"
She walked away, haughtily tossing
her head, and Raoul, secretly amused at
her proud little ladyship, took up his
sword and hat and followed her to the
Adrienne was ensconced behind her
embroidery frame, so he took refuge with
the duchess, who read the two fares with
"A lover's quarrel," was her mental com
ment. CB A PTES Til.
Adrienne decidedly had not forgotten
how to play with Raoul' g heart- Sue knew
that she filled it, large as it was, and so
ebe gave her caprices fall away over ber
quick, impetuous iuipoWa. Raoul had
refused her an expressed wiab, socrx'.hing
quite new to this spoiled child,
tligbtaet word waa law ia the boatebfJit.
Raoul fxuM do panan now for hiaft rm-
ce?s; be coqM watch hit idol frm a dis
tance, and look the admiratka and Vve
that she woil i not bear in words. During
the remainder of LU v'rait Adrtnr.e 'de
voted herself to her father's comfort. Si
hung around his chair, rf-Del tie paper
for him, dipped hi pen in the kik, and
waa so grac-ful and pretty in every atti
tude sheaHurnd that Raiul rode away
more in love with bir than ever. She
dropped Lirn one .f her lowest courtesies
as he was taking leave, and he ha.1 to
content himself with thia at of coivle
Bcensiun fr the prewnt. Although quit
sure of Lis own feelings for her, Raul
nrrw began to question the real character
of hers fur him. He twtured himsell
during hia homeward ride with thes;
painful douMs; and the more he reflected
on her extreme youth, their bmg separa
tion, and the tosibility that she might
now prefer another to him, the more hope
less seemed Imh love for her.
The Viscount Raoul de Langy, in spile
of his noble, mime, large estates.handsome
jierrvm, and agreeable manner, felt him
self utterly unable to read the girlish
heart whose entire love he coveted. Adri
enne had oiily grown into a larger, more
Iteautiful Adrienne, the same lovely, ca
pricious, haughty problem that hail won
liia youthful heart, and kept it ever since
Kvn the consent and approval of herjiar
ents, whii.h he had long since liegged foi
and received, did not much reassure him
They would never inleifere with theii
darling's hsppiness. Now that she was
in a position, as emancipated from school
duties, to meet the numerous young gen
tlemen who surrounded her father and at
tended his receptions, to say nothing oi
those whom she might see during futurt
visits to Paris, Raoul considered his own
chances of winning her woman's love at
rather hanging in the balance. Of course,
she had Imm-ii pleased nay, delighted tc
see him that afternoon. True, sho bad
been gentlu and confidential with liim.and
had evon tacitly admitted the existence
(if a mutual love and understanding by
making a request which he had at once
refused. Hut no open betrothal had ever
taken place. While permitting him to
worship at Adrienne's shrine, the duke
and duchess had stipulated that Adrienne
should make no promise through them.
When old enough to make a choice, she
should decide for herself.
Thus the afmir stood. Raoul feared to
lose by being too hasty in his efforts for
securing his treasure. Will, to watch it
In its beauty, attracting other new, covet
ous admirers, was to bo in a condition of
mind bordering on madness. Raoul felt
that such suspense would be unendura
ble. Yet, what to do! There was one re
source. He could return to Paris, and In
absence seek forgetfulness.
Troubled by these misgivings, Raoul
Bought refuge in his friend's society and
sympathy, and for several days he did
not visit tbs duchess. Strongly Buspect
ing the cause of his non-appearance, that
lady amused herself watching hor daugh
ter's moods, now as variable as the clouds
floating over her imperious little head.
The first day she was quits silent io re
gard to Raoul, but on the alert when vis
itors wore seen approaching. The duchess
also noticed that Adrienne wore pink
rosebuds in her powdered tresses, and
had a little knot of them in the lace on
her breast. But no Raoul. O'Rourke al
so was fully aware that his young mistress
was hard to please, and disjioeed to find
fault even with him ; something so unus
ual as to cause geueral remark among tbs
Another day, and no Raoul, with bis
gay smiles, smart dress and faultless man
ners, his sweet voice uttering fond
speeches, his loving eyes following her
every movement with proud admiration.
Adrienne threw aside her book, and
took up her embroidery, put that away
after a few hasty stitches, and left the
terrace where the duchess was helping
the duke with some of his voluminous
corresMnden!e, They looked after the
little figure going quickly along one of the
garden paths, and then their eyes meet
ing, both smiled meaningly.
"Adrienne evidently misses her slave.
No one pets her as Raoul did, and there
is no doubt that the child really loves
him," saiil the duchess.
"If she does, why not let them be bap
py t I, for my part, can see no reason
why Adrienne should meet a number ot
new faces, and be thrown in contact with
stiiinge characters whom she could not
possibly understand as well as Raoul's,
simply to test her love for him. I think
our daughter would lie all the happier it
she never again saw Paris, but just set
tled down to a jveaceful, domestic life here
in Provence, away from the excitement
and scandals that disgrace our capital."
"I agree with you, Armaud, the life that
we once pictured for ourselves is jKissible
for Raoul and Adrienne; but they should
find out how much they love each other
for themselves. I think the discovery
will be all the more delightful if no one
assists them in making it."
"You are right ; it would not 1 kind to
deprive them of the privilege which the
poorest peasants may enjoy. But what
baa become of the lover f Raoul has not
been here for two days."
"No; a little quarrel, I presume, which
may lead to a thorough understanding."
Meanwhile, Adrienne having taken ref
uge in her favorite summer house, a pret
ty retreat overlooking the road, was giv
ing her whole mind to one subject
Surely, if he loved her he would come
and make up their little quarrel. Nevei
had be remained angry with her a mo
ment longer than it took to explain his
meaning and beg for pardon if lie had of
fended her which he never did with pre
meditation. Adrienne found herself re
calling the old days in Pris, their merry
pranks together, their frequent misun
derstandings, their very rapid and very
tender reconciliations. He was twenty
and she thirteen when they had parted,
and now ehe remembered bow the merry
boy had changed into the courteous, man
ly youth, her devoted knight and sfaunch
defender, who had made her, just enter
ing her teens, his ideal of what was
love.'y and charming in woman. She
thought of his kindness only within a few
days his agitation at ber distress, bis
sympathy with the motims whib others
eall prwoti siCy ia the extreme. He
bad nvttfc.r rvitentaid her fears nor at
?inr?ri any aWiri explanation ot thenu
R fe a formerly, been interested and
t,ie- Tir.a ar. TLere was no one in the
-HI I.lt Rxoul. aod Adrierine longed for
an 'rr. r. -ir.!.y to make np for herdia-
j rUi.-.f -.I ir..i..Trtrn after his tnarJy affec-
tv a uviulging in a few tears of
e.T.'.r.y-n avl humiliation, when the
o'ir,l t,( rytrriage wheels attracted herat
tvi,vr). Liking down over the r'lavishe
f-dt r,er heart throb with delight. There
m the well-known carriage and sleek,
blark fi'ir that the chanoinesae always
uad when ahe made ber visits to her pu
pil."., arid Adrienne forgot all her woe,and
hurried toward the large entrance-gats of
In a few minutes abe had embraced the
chanoin, and waa kiseing a girl of her
own height, with all the warmth of her
M-tariwhile the duke and duchess were
exchanging salutations with the chanoin
e"e, and then the three turned to observe
the two girls.
"When you have finished embracing
each other I should like to present Valen
tine to the duchess and the duke," said
the ebanranesse, affecting irony.
At this the girls came fifrward, Valen
tine going through the ceremony very
gracefully, although introduced only as
"Valentine, one of my pupils."
When seated on the terrace, the duch
ess could not help gazing at Adrienne's
friend. The girls were walking up and
down, arrn in arm, interchanging confi
dences in low tones, their rippling laugh
ter breahing pleasantly upon the graver
conversation of their elders.
"You call her simply Valentine," said
the duchess, dropping her voice, her eyes
fixed on the girl's slight figure.'
"Yes, for tho present. She is thedangb
tcr of a noble but proscrilied family. (She
wits committed to my care when but live
years old, and now she Is more like a child
to m than a pupil."
The chanoinesse was a tall, dignified
lady, who wore the quiet dress of her or
dcr, made in rich velvet and satin, like an
iii)Ki'iiil robn. She looked with fond
pride at Valentine while speaking.
"There is something familiar to me in
her face," said the duchess. "Have I ever
known her parents?"
1 "1 cannot say. I think that you met
her mother in former years."
'She has a remarkable face for ono so
young. 8uch power and firmness are ex
iifossed by her features! Has she as
much character as her face indicates"
"Yes, quite as much. Valentine it tint
most clever girl I ever had under 'inv
charge. Wie is a perfucl logician, very
cautious, too, and very sensible. Wiu
never nets without forethought.' 1
"A perfect contrast, .then, to my child,
who outs first and thinks afterward," said
the duke, who was a quiet liateuui'.
' The chanoinesse smiled.
"Kxcuso mo if I differ with yon. .' Ad
rienne's rapid impulses very often make
her appear heedless, even daring. You
will find hor so in trifles' ; In any serious
matter, Adrienne can be as cautious and
as determined as even I will say, Valen
tine. In a few words, . Adneone is car'
less as to speech, but careful aa to actions.
Valentine is guarded in both."
"You surprise me, my dear chanoinesse.
Still, you would probably know more ot
our child's disixiHition than we, as you
watched her when she waa really devel
oping from childhood Into womanhood.'
She lover you and Valentine 0 dearly1! I
would like to ask you to. leave Valentin
with us aa long ' as sho cares to remain.
She Is a lovely girl, as dark as Adrienne
is fair; they make a pretty contrast. No
doubt you, as Valentine's guardian, will
wish to establish her well ; a suitable
marriage would be the be,t arrangement
you could make for her!"
"You are, perhaps, right," said the
chanoinesse, thoughtfully. "To tell the
truth, I had not taken the subject of Val
entine's marriage into consideration."
"There is, however, no real objection to
such a proposal!" said the duke.
"There is this: Valentine has no fort
une, and I cannot suppose that she ever
will have one. For twelve years I have
heard nothing of her family. It is all a
"Then nil the more reason, my dear
chanoinesse, for leaving her with us. Her
beauty will win admirers of rank and
wealth, and you can vouch for her family.
It will be only jimtice to her to leave her
with us in a Ksition to meet and mingle
in society. At the college she will be iso
lated, deprived of all the advantages that
a young lady of rank should have secured
to her," said the duke, decidedly.
"Well, you are very thoughtful and
very kind, generous, indeed. I will think
it over, and give you rny decision after a
few days. We will see if Valentine enjoys
"Absurd! a lovely girl of seventeen can
not l on bad terms with a world whose
attractions are just ntiening lfore her.
Let her develop a little in this pleasant
atmosphere, and, Is-liuve me, ehe and Ad
rienne will appreciate what is most de
lightful and valuable."
The duke rofe and gathered up his pa
pers. "I wish that Uy would make his ap
pearance. He could save me a long ride
to morrow. He ami Adrienne must post
pone these little tiff-i until they will affect
only their own comfort."
The duke bustled away, calling on
O'Rourke and Joseph, and stopping to be
kissed by Adrienne, while he exchanged
a few words with her dark-eyed, clever
friend. The duchess and the chanoinesse
had much to say to each other. The form
er explained Raoul's long years of devo
tion, and Adrienne's capricious method ot
viewing a love so passionate and so sin
The chanoinesse smiled and looked af
"They will learn to read each other's
heart. Adrienne is very young, very
"You are quite right, and for that mat
ter, we do not care to press matters be
tween our lovers. We have only just re
ceived our (laughter from yu ; we are
not at afl anxious to part with her."
The Viscount de Langey and the Mar
quis de Colonne," announced Joseph, ap.
pearing on the terrace ; aud the two young
The cLanoiueese rose quickly, ber feat
ures beaming with pleasure.
"What, Henri! You here!"
The marquis took the offered hand, and
bowing, pressed hiH lips opon it.
"Yes, Marrami, but only within the
week. Raoul and I left Paris together."
The chanoinesse explained as she pre
sented the marquis to the duchess:
"This is my godson, whom I have not
seen for years. How delightful to have
you here w ith us! This is an unexpected
pleasure. I see tho young ladies coming
Raoul, go and meet them; you and Adri
enne can make the introductions much
better than we can.1'
The two ladies returned totheir conver
sation, quietly watching the low bows and
p-aceful couitesieH interchanged letweun
the young people.
Heeing Kaoul buck ag:iin, apparently
unaffected by ber :lnes.i, Adrienne, af
ter a very few words, left him to Valem
tine, and turned the whole battery of hot
charms on Henri de Colutine.
He certainly justified Raoul's encomi
ums as fur as appeanijica was concerned
Tall, well-formed, nml singularly grace
ful in bis bearing, be wore his Ijeauty lit
be did his proud name, with aruarent uu
consciousness of it jiossei-sion. ,
Attractive as Adrienne was to him, as
hia friend's constant theme of conversa
tion, he found biinfielf turning around to
watch Valentine's flushing cheeks and
brilliant eyes, glowing with the pleasure
which the novel'y of the situation afford
To emerge from the quiet monotony of
school-life, and find herself tranatmrted,
as it were, to fairy-land, with two beauti
ful princes waiting upon her and her dar
ling Adrienne, would but feebly expi-ess
what she was experiencing. The reality
was far beyond what her waking dreams
and odd knowledge of fairy love had ever
pictured. These handsome, dark-eyed
men, strong in their manhood, equipped
in costly uniforms, with swords at their
sides, as if ready for wur, could, with
courteous words, and deference in every
motion, adapt themselves to the whims
and fancies of two careless, fragile girls,
not out of their teens, nnd with only girl
hood's charms for weapons, offensive and
To be Cmlimud.
THE GREAT GERMAN
Relievos nnd cures
II I: APACHE, TOOTnAtHE,
Soreneai, Cuts, Bruit.,
And all other bodily acbte
FIFTY CENTS BOTTLE.
Hold by all llniKKHts and
Dealers, lllreclloiia in 11
Thi Chiriel A. Vogelif Co.
(aaMMMK W A. VOOIUta A 00.)
Bliluir, Ml., V.. A.
I ' aaUlilL itimimnmniuna-j
9 4lusjfWHJ) 1
p AIKO BAPTlflT.-Cornor Tunth and Poplar
each mouth, 11a. ra. and 7:S0 p. tn.t prayor moot-
ea , t y, au. ( wuuui; ftCUIJO, B HJU ft, IQ
Kuv. A. J. II Pun tor.
pHURCH OF THB KKDKKM KlWKUcoi
J fi.uptM(nth airs mi Hnrwl, .iui . n..
Corcmunlot. 10:3Ua. m.. Siorniun pmyurt U . uif,
P. P. lavenport,B.T. U. Hectoi.
LMHBT MlBBlOHAHa' BAPTIST CHl'KCIl -
. rui.iiiiij( b, a.r.ou a. g . ill,, nnu f .00 U, in.
Sabbath school at 7:80 p. ra Kwv. T. J. Hborea,
IDTUBKAN-Tblrtecuth itreet; irrvltti bab
J bath 1:80 a. m.s SnnJav arhfmlQn in li.
ouaputt, pa tor.
MRTHODIHT Cor. Kltflitp and Waluut utreeU,
I'rHAnlilm, HMhliaih 1 11111 a mi mh t .a1 r.
- - - -- - - h. w. ... I IN T .11 .
-nnday bcaool at :uu p. m. Kuv. J. A. Hcarrett.
)KK8HYTKH1AN Ktghth treat; preaching on
I Hahhalh at 11 111 a. m and T-IU1 n n, . r......
meeting. Weiliiuaday at 7:81 p. m.; Sunday' tjcheol
at It p. m. Her B. Y. Quorate, paator.
ST. JOBKI-II B--Otoraan Catholic) Corner Croie
ami Walnut itrueti; eervlcea rtabbath 10:80 a.
n.! Sundav Ki'hns.1 a 9. n tn VMH.if.-a a n M .
ncei everyday at He. ra. Hoy. O'Uara, I'rieet.
ST. PATRICK'S Roman Catholic) Coruer Ninth
atrtiat inrl Waahlmrt.n .uonn... - u.w
--- - - a.vMT, .oitiuv, aaw
Oftlh Band 10 a. m VMaiiMVa X n m 8ni...u.k..,.l
i p. ra. sorvictjH tvory du at b a. m. Pet, Manteniun
ToUenrge W. McKoulg, George W. Tbompeon
auu u. r. luomeaou or any oilier pereon or
You are hereby notified that at a aala nf real ...
tate. m the county of-a-Aluxaudcr and statu ot Illi
nois, qein Dy me county collector of natd county,
at Urn aouUlweiUerlv door oftbu court bnuae in th
city of Cairo, in selil county etid tulc,on the Hth
uny ui -juiiu.a. u. 1SHI, , AUyua Leek, fur
cbaacd the following described real u-tme alttiatvd
n inn couiuy oi Alexander aud ilhie of illiuola,
for the taxe (lnu and uiiiall thereon tor the year
A.I). 1H77. IS;. lMTtt and INMO. tiivnthar -.lit, .......
allien aud coita ; -aid real eatatu being t'ixed in
' uoihi; ui u . uonipaou, io wu : iueanu'h
half of tho Dorlhe&at iiumur of ecton nfte.--,
townahlu fourteen, noutti ranijn two, woat of the
ih rd unurioa meridian, contalnlna riAn
The time allowed by law lor the redemption of said
real calate will expire on the 1-1 ih duy of June, A.
" i ikkk. l urthaaer.
Cairo. III., March sth, A. I lsxi.
rX I'l'KCIlAfEK'S NOTICK
To (ieorge W. MrKeal and A . Thnmt.eon or any
other peraon or permiu Intereetud :
You are hereby notltled thul at a ralo of real es
tato, In lh county of Alexander aud mate of Illl
mil, held by the conety rollernir of laid county,
itt the aiiutbwo-trrlv dour oftherourt houae in tho
city or Cairo, In fnid couoiyaud Hate, on the 14m
day ol June, A 1). SI, I. Antfua Leek, purchaaed
the following deaenbed rul i atato oituated io the
county of Alexander and iut- of Illinois, for the
taxuNduo and unpaid thereon f r the yean A. I)
177, 1',8, 187 aud 1SHI txetbur with ptualltlea
and cwMe; aahl r. al cutate hewn; tateii in I bi
ll urn n of A. Tbomp-nn, to wit: The nortbweat
quarter of the nur'.ln-a-t quarter of ec
tlon fl flee n, townahlp fmine.-u, nouth
ruUKotwo, weal of the th rd principal meridian,
containing forty acrca. The time allowed by law
for the redemption of aald real eatate will expire
on the Hth day of June, A. U. IM.
ANGUS LEKK, Purchaser.
Cairo, Ilia., March sto, A. U. Hi .
IJAX PURCHASER'S NuTICK.
Io (it-nrgo W. McKealtf and Johu Abercromblo
or any other puraon ir perann intereated:
You am bcr-by notified that at a aula of r al ea
tate, lu the county f Aleiaud r and Mate of Illl
nola, held hy the cot'Dly collector of aald comity,
at the loutbwe-lerly door ot the court bouau lu the
cilyof Cairo, in aid county and ataie. on the 17t.li
day or Juno, . 1 1H. I, Annua Leek, pun ha-ed
the following duwribed real raiate altuau-d iu tbo
county of Alexander and stale of I llnola. lor the
uxua duo and on paid t henna for the year A. I) .
1-wl, loucth'T with peualtlea and coali; aald real
eatue brini; taxed In the nameof Jbu Abercrom
bie, to wl : fno noilhwea quarter of tbe
uorlhcaat quarter of aertion one, townabip
fifteen, eontb ranee two. weal of the third
principal meridlao, containing forty arva. Mi,,
time allowtd by law for the reilenption of (aid
real eatate wiil expire on the 17th diy of June.
A. I). 1Sb3. AJUl."S LKt K, furcbaaer.
Cairo, Ills.., Mareb 8;h, A. I. 11.
JAX PURCHASER'S NOTICK.
To James Warren Durham. John M Leger, Al
fred A. ht. Leger M.le Caudle and any other
hereon or person im may be Interested :
You are hereby notified thai at a taie of lands
for the taiea doe and unpaid thereou, held at tbe
loath westerly door of the courthouse in tbe city
of Cairo, county of Alexander and itate of Illi
nois, ou the Mtb day of June, A. U. leril, by the
county collector of tad county of Alexander. I, the
nnderslfned Anirns Leelt, bought an I purchased
f r tbe taxes due and unpaid thereon for
the year A. 1). lM), and coati, the following
described lots or parcels of land situate la laid
county of Alexander aud sate of Illinois, to--alt:
I.ole numbered seven (7) and elybt (S), In block
numbered one (1), tn the town of f-lco; tbat aald
lots were and are taxed In the name of Durham
aud CiUlile, and that the time allowed bv law for
the redemption of aald lota will expire en the
2-lth day of Jane, A. D. IhK!.
ANGUS LKKK Purchaeer
Dated at Cairo, Ilia., thli Stb day of Ma cb
A. D. ISM.
AX 1'UKCIItSKR'S NOTICK.
To James Warren Durham, John St, Leger, Al
fred A. Ht. Leger, Miles Caublc, Nicholas llaf
flier. Samuel Ulna ley, Joseph Hum-acker and
any other person or persona who may bo inter
You are hereby notified tbat at a aale of lands
for the taxes due and nnpaid thereon, held at the
southwesterly door of the court honse In the city of
Cairo, county of Alexander and sia'o of Illiuola,
on the 14th dav of June. A. D ISM, hy the coun
ty collector of said county of Alexander, I, the
undersigned Annua Lock, bought and purchased
for the tiles due and unpaid thereon lor the year
A. U. 1H40, and rosta, tbo following described
tracts of land situate In the county of Alexander
and statu of Illinois, to-wlt: The southeast quar
ter ol section eleven, township fourteen, south
range two, west of the third prluclpal meridian,
cotitalrjlntf one hundred and sixty acres; and the
sotithweat qnaiter of sectlou eleven, township four
teen, south ninKe two, west of the third principal
meridian, containing one hundred nnd sixty acres:
that said land was and I- tnxed In the name of
Sirauel llmkley, and that the timo allowed by law
for the redemption of said land will expire oil
the I HI day ol Juno A. I) l:i
ANGUS LKKK, Purchaser.
Da'ed at Cairo, Ills., this bib day of March,
A. 1). 18S3.
"t 'runxiv-KTtiOAe.'j nnu a-
y p .
80 OHIO LEVEE,
136 and 1 Commer
( Cairo, It
DKY GOODS and NT0I
a full line of all the latest, nuwest;
and quality, and best manufacturo.
Rndv Urussels, Tapestries, IncraiC
i lint, in
Cloths, " Ac,
'jCi - I
btateof Illlnola, Circuit Court of Alex
Hi iniilor county, lucliau
County of Alexander I eery.
WlLlej Maud Perkins
HuurvT. Juckson nnd Arra Jackson.
Public notice Is heroby nivon, that, in pursuance
of a decree, made and uiiliirnd by hM court In tbo
above entitled cause, on the IHih day of October,
A. 1). law, I.AlexanUnr II. Irvln, mister In chan
cery ol the said circuit court of Alexander county,
WKUNKSDAY, THE KHTit DAV OK MARCH.
IHK), at tbo hour of II o'clock lu tho
foreuoon, at, the southwesterly door
of the court house, tn the city ol Ciil'0. county ol
Alexander, ami atatu of Illinois. 'U at public alio.
Houlotbo highest and host bidder, for cash, all
and.ahiKular, the following described premises and
real estate In aald docruo mentioned, situate In laid
county of Aluxandur nnd a'ate of Illinois,
or no much thereof aa shall bo aiilllc.lent to satlsly
aid decrim. to-wlt: Hotitbeast quarter of the
northwest quarter of octUiuNo. four (I), in town
hip No. seven toon (17), sou ill and lu range two
(St), west of tbo third principal mureillan
lP.ted,Ca.ro, 1.1., March Mh,B,HxH3n mviNt
Master In Chancery,
B. P, Wheeler, Complainant's Solicitor.