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THE DAILY CAIRO BOIiLETIH: SUNDAY MORNINil, MARCH, 18, 1888.
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f 1 t J J UTAMBOUT0jmC .
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4 . -
THE DAIIiY BUIjLEITN.
The Story of a Galley Slave.
Adapted from the popular play, "A Cblh-
"Really, a lovely garden acne," said
the duke, returning, and comprehending
the feeling of four of the party.
"Ah, yea," sighed the ' chanoinesse.
"We, too, have been youngl ', It only
cornea once the rose-colored atmosphere
that makes the earth and everything up
on it enchanting. Henri ll the Image of
bis father. If he also inherits hia char
acter, then he is worthy of all blessings."
"He is a fine officer and a ' gentleman,"
said the duke, with his usual decision.
"Then I can feel proud of my godson,"
said the cbanoinesse.
. "I congratulate you upon the relation
ship," said the duke, laughing at her
earnestness. "Our Damon and Pythias
are the model men of the regiment."
The chanoinesse looked at the people,
now eiploring for flowers in the distant
garden, and gradually sank into a pleas
As the duchess expected and boped.the
little party returned laden with blossoms,
and full of delightful plans for their future
A visit to Toulon was arranged for the
next day, and the details were discussed
until it was time for the young men tore
turn to the city.
Adrienne was as gentle and winning as
the motit ardent lover could desire, and
allowed Raoul to kiss the tips of her fing
ers as he was leaving. The marquis
bowed low in response to Valentine's deep
courtesy, but their eyes were fixed on the
ground. The chanoinesse observed close
ly, but if Valentine was in danger of lov
ing at first eight, her features did not be
She put her arm around Adrienne, and
drew her along the stone terrace.
"My rose, Adrienne, that you gave me
in the garden, I cannot find. I put it in
my lace quite safely, I am sure."
"Oh, you have dropped it in the paths,
never mind about itt What do you think
of my that is of "
"Of your Raoul I That is exactly what
you meant, Adrienne. I ara sure that any
one could see that he is yours, heart and
soul The poor fellow does not take his
eyes off you."
"It is really true. He talked to me
with his eyes fixed on your face."
"Well, and some one else talked to me
with his eyes fixd on your face, Valen
tine." Valentine Hushed slightly, then her eyes
"It was all lovely, was it not I the
"Charming! I think Raoul , is roost
agreeable when be has his dearest friend
"And perhaps he is of the same opinion.
Oh, Adrienne, how can you worry him
with indifference and cold glances, when
he is so fond of you I"
"It is such an old story, Valentine."
"Oh Adrienne, you can afford to trifle
with his affections because you are so rich
in love. But I, Adrienne, have only you
and the chanoinesse to love me. I dare
not play with a loving heart or wound it,
as you do so thoughtlessly."
"Because you are sensible and I foolish.
Indeed, Valentine, I am not so unkind as
you think me, for after Raoul has left me
I suffer with regret for my own neglect of
him. But you see, when he is with me,
he looks so tall and strong that I juBt love
to plague him."
"If you really blame yourself at times,
dear Adrienne, then you do not need any
words of warning from me. Tell me, how
have you been since you left the college f",
"Unusually well. My vision bas not
troubled me. I have had so many pleas
ant occupations and distractions that I
suppose my mind does not recall it nor
dwell ujion it. I used to fear that my rea
son was giving way; it was so terrible to
be fully under the influence of that voice
and those sad eyes, and to hear those
fearful woids spoken to me, and then to
waken in the morning and hear the birds
singing, and see the sun shining as joy
ously as ever, and to realize tlmt no one
had len disturbed but myself. Surely it
would be pronounced a delusion the be
ginning (if madness."
"Oh, no, Adrionne. it is some fancy that
bat taken Btroiig hold upon you, and,
when riot occupied with other subjects,
your imagination pictures it vividly to
your excited sensos. Now that you are
so happy, and so busy with pleanant cures
and amusements, it will gradually fade
from your memory."
"You dear comforter! may your words
be true ones, for I dread the return of that
mysterious feeling that creeps over me
a feeling that one day I shall see tlue
eyes and hear that voice In daylight,
when there can lie no passing them over
as tho mei fancies of a nervous brain.
Oh, Valentine, if that dsy comes, what
shall I dol"
"You must not give way to this terrible
foi-elxvling, this almost invoking of evil
Come, Adrinnne, I hear them calling us,
and seel there is that astonishing man
coining toward us."
"Oh, yes j that is Denis O'Rourke, once
the sergeant of a comimny in my fathei 'i
old regiment the 'King's Own.1 Dear old
fellow ! his face I remember longer than
any other. I believe that whon I was
quite little I had a severe attack of fever,
and when I was recovering O'Rourke used
to take me out in the parks, and carry me
when I was tired, thus managing to keep
Die for hom e in the open air a course ol
treatment which is supposed to have
saved my life."
"No wonder you are fond of him."
"He docs pretty much as he pleases j
orders around the other servants, worries
father nearly out of his senses by hU
blunders, and often comnletelv unseta the
dignity of the family but, for my sake,
O'Rourke will always remain with us."
"Another sluve! Adrluime, you possess
the gift of winning hearts. Do not under
value them when won."
"And you have won mine a poor thing,
but wholly yours."
The chanoinesse was the most delight
ful of chaperons, the moat sympathetic o)
friends, always ready for a drive to the
city, or a ramble through the woods. At
she had expressed it, she too . had been
young, and she knew precisely how U
make time pleasant for the bright creat
ures before whom life was now so happily
The duke was expecting visitors from
the capital, and a series of receptions, ii
honor of the guests, was under discus
sion. The girls were soon absorbed in
the attractive subjects of presentation,
and suitable dresses for these brilliant oc
casions. For days they spent their morn
ings inspecting brocades and sat ins, lace
and flowers. Fortunately, their difference,
in complexion, eyes and hair, prevented
all chance of rivalry. Both were beauti
ful i but Adrienne chose, delicate bluet
and pinks in the flowers on her heavy
brocades, while Valentine selected amber
tints and crimson hues to enhance the
splendor of her dark, brilliant eyes.
: Days and weeks had slipped by the
chanoinesse seemed in no horry to return
to her quiet duties at the college.
One rooming she came out on the ter
race, followed by Raoul and the Marquis
"Bad news, girls!" shs cried, holding up
an open letter. "I am called to Paris, and
must leave you to-morrow."
"Ob.dearl" cried the two voices; and
the girls left their embroidery and hast
ened to hear her reasons for going away
just when most needed there.
"But Valentine!" said Adrienne, catch
ing her friend's hand.
"You muet not look so startled, Adri
enne. Valentine will remain with you."
Oh, charming! delightful!" was the re
ply. "But when will you ret um Tasked Val
entine, with serious eyes and sad tones.
"It is very uncertain, my dear. But do
not fret about me; I shall have a pleasant
visit in Paris, and shall enjoy it all th
more knowing how happy you are here."
"And will you go alone, that long, tire
some journey P
"No; I am to have an agreeable com
panion, in fact Mere trie cnanoinesse
looked at Adrienne "Raoul has proposed
to be my escort."
It was Adrienne's voice, full of astonish
Yesf and the chanoinesse sighed.
"Raoul intends to return to Paris."
"To Paris f" echoed Adrienne, with a
quick glance at Raoul's averted face.
"Well, you see, Raoul loves a young
lady who does not love him "
"But she does love him! She " Ad
rienne suddenly bit ber lip and bid her
flushed face on Valentine's shoulder.
"You hear, Raoul f I think you Lad
better settle this affair with the young
"Yes, Adrienne, you must decide now,
once for all," said Raoul, approaching. "I
can bear this suspense no longer! ,To-day
believing myself beloved, to-morrow, fear
ing that I but deceive my own heart with
false bojma. You know my meaning,AI
love you; but unless I can (eel thai my
love is returned, I must leave you."
"You need not, said Adrienne, giving
him her hand, and smiling in his earnest
face. "I would rather have my cross old
Raoul here than in Paris."
"What is all this! " asked the duke,
making his Appearance on the terrace.
Raoul's animated features, and Adri
enne's blushes, were suspicious. The
cbanoinesse stepped between them.
We have been discussing a very very
interesting question; how a young gentle
man should ask foe the hand of the lady
whom he loves."
"Oh, the easiest thing in the world,"
said the unconscious duke, seating him
self, and looking directly at the marquis.
"Just call on the) father, or proper guar
dian of the young lndy, and Bay ; 'Sir, I
love your daughter, ard am honored by
her affections; I ask you for her hand in
marriage.' Then, o( course, he mentions
his fortune, and so forth. The parents, of
course, have been quite aware of what
was coming, and freely give their con
sent." Then, I have only to say that here is
the gentleman, you are the father, and
there stands the young lady," eaid ,the
chanoinesse, with a comprehensive glance
'What, Raoul! and you, Adrienne I" His
voice shook slightly. "Come .here, then."
lie kissed his daughter, looked fondly in
to her eyes, and then put her little hand
in Raoul's. "There, I need not tell you lo
love one another that you have learned
to do w ithout any lissous from me, and
having learned it, I believe there is noth
ing to add to it." He turned away quick
ly and met Valentine's tearful eyes re
garding hurt with unsiKiken admiration,
the silent Immune "foil ed to a good man's
emotion.-Her glance seemed to remind
the duke of a forgotten charge, and be
soon rejoined the merry little group, all
erowding around the duchess for kisses
and congratulations. Even O'Rourke had
to press Adrienne's hand in his, and call
down upon her head all the blessings in
'I think I managed that very Judicious
ly" said the cliauoiueBsoi "although I
have lost my curort by the ad. How
ever, I have often journeyed alone lo
"Perhaps," said the duke, coming for
ward, and shaking with emphasis, "there
will be another young gentleman setting
out for tho capital, who can act as escort
in Raoul's place."
"Indeed! and who may he Ihsi" asked
the chanoinesse. "Do 1 know him!"
"Oh, yes, quite well. The fact is, he
took me into his confidence, a few days
since, in a matter that closely concerns
his happiness." (
"You interest mo," said the chanoinesse.
"Although noble, handsome, and A
brave oldior, the young gentleman is, at
present, quite emoarrabsetl In regard to
fortune. 'What is worse, ho is deeply,
passionately in love."
"Oh, Uearl toor, and passiotntoly In
love. I pity him. But the young lady
does she return his love 1"
-Most decidedly ."
"And is she richT
"Alas! no; she has no dower. That is
the trouble. The young man would like
to try hia chances of earning fame and
fortune at the court or in the field ; but
before starting he would like to ask the
young lady's guardian a favor."
"Proceed. This is really romantic
What is this boon!" t
"Simply that the young lady would be
allowed to wait for him, until he is in a
position to offer marriage with the requi
site attachments houses, jewels, and so
"Well, I should say that under such
very unusual circumstances the guardian
might say 'Yes.'"
"Then, my dear chanuineBse, you must
pronounce the word. There is the gen
tleman, and Mademoiselle, here, is the
charming prize he longs to win."
"The geutleman! Valentino."
The Marquis de Calonne bowed low be
fore the astonished chanoinesse. Valen
tine took her band, but did not speak, her
eyes being eloquent enough in their ear
"Well,. Henri, this is indeed a surprise.
I will not say that it is an unpleasant
The young man seized ber hand and
pressed it to his lips.
"Do you know that Valentine must for
the present remain nameless!"
"I know all. Her name is to me a mat
ter of no consequence; I love her for her
self." "Spoken like your father's son. Ab,
Henri! I loved him; I could hardly re
fuse bis son anything in my power to be
stow upon him. Valentine is to me as my
own child; in giving her to you I only
join the two whom I love most on earth.
There i and having put her hand in yours,
I can only recall the duke's words; if you
love each other you have the best gift
possible the only security for future
happiness. And now let me tell you my
story. When I was young I loved Henri's
father, and he loved me. He was a
younger son, and so we were separated
He married a lady with a large dower,
and I devoted myself to my present call
ing. You see I can sympathize with those
whom poverty separates. Ah, well, that
is a long time ago. - As years went by I
became rich, I suppose because money
was no longer necessary to my happiness.
To-day I am repaid for all my disappoint
ments. This wealth, which has too often
been a heavy burden and responsibility
on my shoulders, I now divide equally be
tween you and Valentine. You will each
have two hundred thousand francs; thub
the bride will have ber dower, and the
bridegroom will be enabled to .egain hit
Valentine could onlv cling to the chanoi
nesse, and whisper ber thanks. The
marquis was quite overwhelmed with this
"You are my fairy godmother," he said;
"how shall I thank you; how repay your
"By taking care of my Valentine,
Henri. Her future has sometimes troubled
me ; now I can teel that it is aafe. I can
trust my child with you. But I fear my
other escort is taken from me. Remem
ber, no more of Paris, the court, or the
army. Happiness avoids publicity."
"I have found minepn Providence," said
the marquis kissing Valentine's hand. ,
-Where it belongs," said the chanoinesse
with emphasis. "Now, as you are all ab
sorbed in bliss, I must leave you and be
gin my preparations for to-morrow's
When the two lovers were about re
turning to the city, the girls accompanied
them to the great gate, and stood to watch
them riding so gaily up the long hill.
It was a warm day, and the road had a
dry, dusty effect after the cool, shaded
terrace, and the murmuring fountains
dotting the lawn.
"I am sorry they had to leave us," said
Adrienne. "It is not at all pleasant on
the road eucb a day as this. Oh! Valen
tine, what is that! See, coming down the
bill! Raoul and the marquis have just
passed it. See, it winds in and out, and
looks like a great snake!"
Valentine looked and shook her head.
"I cannot tell. Here is your father) he
The duke came in answer to Adrienne's
call, and stood for some minutes watchiiig
the approaching object.
"You had better come back to the ter
race, my darling. That is something that
your innocent eyes have so far been
spared the sight of."
He shuddered and turned away, but his
daughter pressed nearer to the gate, her
eyes fixed and dilating with surprise.
"No, Valentine; let me look. What is
it, father! It surely cannot be yes, it is
composed of men, all dressed alike In red
suits; and they seem to be fastened to
gether by a chain."
"Yes, Adrienne; that is a chain of galley-slaves."
FROM DHBAMS TO WAKING.
"Are they really slaves!" asked Ad
limine. "That was the name originally given to
tliem, my child. They formerly worked
the oar of the galleys; thus a kind of
machinery was made out nf human beings.
Yon have never seen these galleys, but I
l eniiMnliertlieni when they were fitted tip
as gun boats, and were sent out ot the
ports to attack English vessels that might
liave become, disabled or becalmed near
the shore. That was during the great
war. Tho galley-slaves were chained to
the oars and benches in the centre ot
these long, narrow Blilps. They were low
built, with only one duck, and sometimes
they had sails as well as oars. The guns
were plnced between the lienches whore
the convicts sat and the sides of the
"Hut they do not use such vessels now!"
"No; thsso men work on the public
buildings the government thus utilizes
their time and strungth."
"And are they, then, so very badly
treated," aBked Adrienne, "that they are
"1 fear they are shamefully used, my
dear child. They are sent to tho galleys
because they are guilty of terrible crimes,
and they are in the jiowcr of brutal men,
who ninke life as hard as possible for
l.... H '
"Then their punishment is not adapted
to make them any better than they, are
ing full in the duke's fuce.
"On the contrary, they must grow
worse. If you reduce a man to the con
dition of a wild bonst, he is very likely to
lose every redeeming fruit of humanity,
and the ixiBHunsioti of meutul powers wUl
enable him to exceed the animals in
wickedness. These men lose their identi
ty. They are given numbers instead of
their own names. They are allowed no
Intercourse with the outer world; their
nearest relatives lose all traces of them.
Oh, it is an outrageous way to treat hu
man beings, no matter of what crimes -they
may have been proved capablel It
is a blot on our prison system!"
"And suppose some of these men were
not guilty," said Adrienne.
"Do not suppose Biich a case ; it is too fear
ful to contemplate. If the punishment is
an outrage even on the guiltiest wretch
among them, I do not care to Imagine
what it might lie to an innocent man."
The duke seemed annoyed by Adri-
rienne's chance remark, and calling to
the girls to follow him, he turned toward
Adrienne seemed fascinated to the spot.
"I want to see their faces, Valentine. I
must see what they resemble after such
brutal treatment. Oh, Valentine, just
think, if even one of these men should be
"Adrienne, you let your imagination
make you miserable. Why give way lo
these ideas! Suppose one of them to lie
innocent ; what can we do for him we
two helpless girls!"
"But we, Valentine ; we are so happy
and they, by the contrast, appear all the
"You dear little enthusiast. You would
make a good philanthropist to teach us
our duty to our fellow-rreatares. I really
believe they are stopping to rest, out
there on the dusty road, with the hot sun
pouring down uim them."
The girls watched the unfortunate men
as they halted in the road. Travel
stained and weury, their dusty little red
caps were no protection from the heat,
while the heavy balls which they drag
ged after them made each walk lame.
Their powerful forms, magnificently de
veloped by the natui of their duties,
seemed to mock at their downcast des
pairing features, aged and rigid with toil
and hopeless grief. Adrienne gazed in si
lence, then, catching Valentine's band,
she hastened back to the house. Tbe
duke was busy with his letters, which the
chanoinesse had offered to take to Paris.
"Father, those poor men are resting out
in the sun; may they come in under the
trees! Say yea."
The duke and the chanoinesse looked
up in amazement. There stood Adri
enne and Valentine in their satin drajier
ieB and soft lanes, their eyes dilating
with eager sympathy, their hands clasped
in soft entreaty.
"My dear child, they are convicts
criminals of the worst kind."
"But they cannot harm us," pleaded
Adrienne, her soft eyes filling with tears.
"And they are men, and can feel the'
heat this intense day as much as we do,"
said the duchess, as usual coming to help
the weaker side.
"Well, call O'Rourke ; he was standing
idle there a minute since. Tell him tc
epeak to the guard first, before opening
' the gates."
"And, Valentine, take my purse, child.
Money is always acceptable, I suppose."
"My purse is somewhere there among
the worsteds, Adrienne. Make an equal
division," said the duchess. "Adrienne
generally has a favorite," she remarked,
as the girls opened the purses.
"I think I deserve some reward," said
"You must take it in kisses," said Adri
enne, slipping the purse into her side
pocket and throwing her arms around
her father's neck. "No one will evei
. epoil me as you do," she whisjiered be-
"Wtiat, not even Raoul, my darling 1"
"Oh, dear, no. Raoul is not half as goon
as you are, my own dear father."
"Adrienne is right," said the chanoi
nesse. "There is no love like a father's
The saddest deprivation a child can havt
is that of. a father's love. Valentine
knows what I mean."
'No, no. You have not let me feel its
loss. You have been all to roe that I
could ask or desire. Even now I dread
your going away."
"What! my sensible Valentine growing
jnaginative and timid! That will never
do. Why, you will not have time to miss
me. Henri will be here every day; and
what with listening to him when here
and dreaming of him when absent, your
thonghtswill be entirely occupied. Of
course, you will go to the duchess for ad
vice, if anything troubles you; but really
I know of nothing to happen, except a
few lovers' quarrels and the usual tender
explanations and blissful reconciliations."
"Come, Valentine, the chanoinesse thinks
you are as foolish as I am. See, those
poor men are coming toward the gate,
and O'Rourke is opening it.
Adrienne was off, followed by Valentine.
Arm in arm, standing on the green slope,
.they watched the weary galley-slaves as
they came In under the, great shade trees
and threw themselves on the cool, vel
vet grass. The soldiers, however, re-
SEE BEST WMON
18 MANUFACTUKHD BY
PISH BEOS. & CO.,
WK MAKE HVBUY VARIETY OF
Farm, Freight and Spring Wagons,
And by confining oursnlvos itrlctlyto one class of work; by employing nnno but the B(jt
ol ' wittKmKN. ush g nnth Iiib biit NRST-CLASS IMPKOVlilD MACIIINKHY and the hit
MBTomLKCriD tAbkr! and b, a THOUOUGU KNOWLBDUE of iho bnelnew, wo liute
Jn.Uy earned tho reputation ot making M
"THE BEST WACON ON WHEELS."
Manufacturers have abolished tho warranty, but Agents may, on their own responsibility, Slve
the following warranty with each wagon, If ao agroodi
W. Hereby Warrant tho FIflU DR08. WAOON Ko.........to ..JK!!," "Sl 7iRf
nlaraud of good material, and that the strength of t V.f ..rrva.. JLriii
Dsairn ShniVlifnn v hr.akaL'o ocour wltb n one year from this date hy reason of defective material
SrXkmana Mr ryeDa'r. tbo .ami will be furnished at place of salo, f ree of charge, or tho
ptU ?of said rVnafl a. agent-, prlco list, will be paid lu cash by tho purchaser producing a
ample of tho broken or defective parts an evidence.
Knowing we ean suit vou, wo .ollcH vfl, J? Jf !"" ' CnlU)d BMo- Seud
lot File, and Terms, and lot acopy el TliK BACINB AGKU'ULTUHIST. to
ivx races ana ioruii, ami au .wi va UHQU 4 HIC1W wia.
malnnd on guard, ami paced to and fro,
their monotonous walk extending lriBide
the park gates.
Adrienne drew Valentine still nearer.
The sunbeams penetrating the arching
branches fell on their slender figures,
lighting up their earnest, sad features,
and throwing soft shadows on the ehim
mering satin of their long trains.
"They do not notice ns, poor men, they
are so tired," said Adrienne, drawing out
ber purse. But, at the ring of the metal,
several of the men started from the
ground and held out great brown hands,
mis-shapen and hard with ceaseless toil.
The girls dropjied the pieces of money
on the broad palms, and received the
men's grateful nods ond muttered thanks
with sympathetic looks. Adrienne bad
reached a convict who had lain down a
short distance from his companions. She
stood holding out the coin, but he did not
even raise his head to look at her, or ap
pear conscious of her kind glances.
nia face bronzed with the Bun, and half
covered with a shoi-t, black lieard, had
nothing repulsive or hard in its expres
sion; the large, handsome features were
stamped with a misery that was in itself
a mute appal for .human interest and
charity.. As he lay, suj j orting his bead
on bis arm, his eyes fixed op the ground,
he seemed to be absorbed in painful
Adrienne felt an attraction in this man,
who did not even care to look at her.
"Will you not take some money!" she
"What do 1 want with it. It cannot buy
freedom or relief from sorrow."
"But you may want f-omething."
"No, notl,ii:R. The t.A I get Is good
enough. So long as it is steeped in tears
it is all alike bitter, nil the same."
"But you could keep it."
7b be ConMnueA
THE GREAT GERMAN
IU-Ih-vmh and curi
II H 44 Hi:,
yl'INHY, MWKI.LINOH, ;
8ornet Cuta, Bruieet,
KnOsTISI I IX.
Ill K. Ma, M AI.D,
And all otln r toxlHy acbm
FIFTT CENTS A BOTTLE.
Hold hy all I'niKKMta and
rh-alrr-t. 1'irivlli.ue lu 11
The Charles A. Vogeler Co.
A. f .11 LU . CO
llialllnMirr, Hd., I'.M.A.
"Who want kIoksv. luxuriant
and wavy tresses of abundant,
beautiful II air must use
LYON'S HATHA IKON. This
elegant, cheap article always
makes the Hair crow freely
and last, keeps It from falling
out, arrests and cures gray
ness. removes dandruff an'd
itching, makes the Hair
strong, giving It a curling
tendency and keeping it in
any desired position." lieau
tiful, healthy Hair Is the sure
result of using Hathairoli.
Catarrh and Hay
Agri-able to L it-.
CNKoai KU roil
I'Ol.ll IN THE HRAD.
Ib'iiiliiclie A Deafness
or any kind of iiiucaa
Inflame. I and rongh
aiirfa'-ea. A prepara
tlon of undoubted
nnirlt. Apply by the
iiiilu djg'T into the
imetrllH. It will ho
.1. . !....( uft,ft ttmWu
UAY" FEVER clcmrlnK the nasal
(msKUKi'S of catarrhal
virus, causing healthy sicieiinns. It allays In
flaiimiHlion, p-ulecte tliu nienihranal llDlnus of the
head from additional colds, completely In-ali tho
sores and restores tho renre of tnstu and smiill.
Beneficial results aru rualUid by a lew applica
tion A TIIOHOUGI! THKATMENT WILL Ct'HEl
Cream llnlm hi valued an enviable reputation
whiTi-vor known ; displacing all other preparations.
8nd for circular containing full Ir Inrmailnn ami
rellsbli) testimonials. Iir mall, nrcjmld. Ml cunts
a package; atatnps received. Hold hy all whole
ImIh mid retail druggists.
EI.Y'HCKKAll IIAI.M CO., Owttgo, N. Y.
Aheu sent to prison," said Valentine, lovk