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A ' PERFtCTLY RUDin
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Vt.. K Uln.,.V,,rl li ,.iun II, m .11 V : '
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Y n Mtml ntrmM In utiy wMrtwi their
of iwnw.i. fuiu, I imii
KontioM, KianlrU, C.h-tAinn,
HUnda, Pniia kUIS hulK and
11. auk.lr KkhJ OulliU. IismMi
iMwrialtahalaiKiita InibKllnui t
j.i 1 1 ii (mi A miiv lunula sad a Cauiavi
el "d aik
i i i" r fi m
. J I JJ
I aTT. fl
Tho Daily Bulletin.
Only s Bit of Oalioo.
Hid mothor dead, no kith nor kin had ho.
And ao one outne who aorvwl aw4M't Chanty,
To Uke liitn whore a buHjr multitudo .
Of orphaiu d ohildnm 8helUr found and food,
And much she wottdwed aa they l rt tho pliioo
He'd callod his home for year, upon his fat
Huoh patient nwlfrnaMnn to bohold,
5111, wattihinir hltn with gontle HiiKora fold
Baok from hi a bnaat hi iitoket old Hiid thin,
And fondly look at Roiiiotblnir hid within,
Hheaaked, "My child, wliitt treaaure have you
there . ... .
That yoo aro Bniardlnir with anch tender euro?"
"A piece," ho ahyly said, etlll looking down.
With dhndowy arnlle, "of my dear mother I
The irowu alio wore the day ahe said to mo,
f you ara gxxl, not long we'll parted be.'
It glvet me comfort when I look at IU"
And aewn liiHidn the Junket wan a bit
Of coBineHt fabric, but mo glorified
Ity love of her, the mother who had died.
That to her boy it brighter ni'mwl by far
Than hrlghtoat gems or rarest jewels are.
MarKaret Kytlngt), In Hnrpor't Weeklv.
The Story of a Galley . Slave.
Adapted from the popular play A Cblb
11 RATIO CaBB."
"Valentine, I do not know, but if you
m guttering thus, would it not be better
to relieve your mind by confiding it to me,
than to risk telling it aloud to those who
could not aid you after bearing it T
"You would not betray hiinj you would
give him an opportunity to repair the
wrong! Think, Henri, my own father!"
"My darling, are not our interests the
Bamef Bow could I injure your father t"
I tell you that is over. If I confide in
you, it is because I can trust to you to
right a terrible wrong should anything
. happen )U) prevent m doing my duty.
He must leave France, ana I snail go
tb him if if I do not diet But if I
nould, Henri, or if, as I fear, tny reason
. should give way, promise me to save Ad
"Adrienne'e father! The convict!"
"Yes; but an innocent mansuffering in
another'a place and that other is"
- Tha girl's white face grew convulsed
with horror at what her own tongue was
about to pat into words. She shrank
away from the shocked surprise of her
lover's face, and put her shaking hands
over her own. Tbe hot blood mounting
to her temples, her drooping eyes, ber
- whole expression of shame and anguish,
- could have but one meaning; but even
wbila comprehending it, Henri de Calonne
utterly rejected such an idea. He even
tried to smile as he answered ber.
r "Valentine, you must be under tbe in
fluence of a terrible delusion. Vbat! ac
cuse your own father, the Count de Mor
nasse! , What could possibly put such a
wild fancy into your sensible brain!
Then you think that I may be wrong
mistaken! Oh! I wish I could think
so; bot no, I am right, and my promiee to
Adrienne must be kept I say must be,
no matter at what hazard. Tbe saddest
part of it all is this, that nothing can now
atone to her father for bis twelve long
years of unju&t shame and suffering;
" r,rMi,ir that we can do nothing." ,
"Valentine, your imagination it driving
you crazy on this horrible subject."
tm., i motion is powerful
enough ; but it does not make tangible
"Proofs! One was to be your father's
corroboration of the convict's statement,
that was shown to be false. The other is
"Is here, in my band."
"Valentine drew the necklace from bet
pocket, and put it in Henri's band.
, He looked at her, then at it, as if doubt
ing the evidence of his senses.
"You are. sure that this is the one be
, , "Perfectly bum. See, even the duchess
described it, declared it bad no duplicate,
nd showed her certainty of the fact by
telling me the secret of this spring. Do
you wonder now that I am nearly wild!
;" "You have not told me yet where you
The marquis now spoke slowly and
'coolly. Here was something real to grap
ple with and explain, not a mental phan
tom that he could neither grasp nor com
prehend, His sudden return to his usual
.quiet decision of manner had tbe effect of
quieting Valentine. She brought him the
jewel-casket, and showed him where tbe
necklace had lain with the other gems,
which the marquis examined with curi
1 Tbelr resemblance to those described
by Jean Benaud at once set him thinking.
"I cannot see any proof of what your
fears Suggested, Valentine," he said, after
Borne moments. "This necklace has come
into your father's possession since that
awful murder. It no doubt attracted him,
for it is very beautiful and he has added
it to his collection."
, Valentine shook her head.
"I thought of that exnlanation. but he
insisted that it was my mother's, that she
wore it on her wedding-day. Oh, no!
there is no explaining it away! It is only
too true! His violence with me, his face
when I accused him!"
"You accused him!"
"Yes, I appealed to his better feelings,
I begged of him to have mercy on this
poor soldier who once aided him; on my
poor ., Adrienne. . when he refused, I
threatened to use the proof in my posses
sion against him. Then he asked for it,
and when I would not give it to him, he
was going to choks me; but the duke and
duchess arrived in time to save me; then
he declared that I was mad."
I-Vou say that he insisted that this
necklace waa your mother's; he saw it
"Yes; I had it in my hand."
'and when ha demanded your pro J,
did he not mention this T
. "No j he did not suspect that I referred
to this, I am sure. He seemed surprised,
and wanted to know what I had found."
" Henri de Calonne sat for a few minutes
In profound thought. When he looked up
his fact startled Valentine, it was Se
bright and almost smiling. . He took ber
hands in hi, speaking calmly, lest he
should excite her by hia words.
.Valentine, had you been a looker-on
to-day, iottMd t tbe most Interested
THK UAlliY OAIBO 'BULLETIN;
person In all this a flair, you wonld have at
once perceived wbat is now so clear to
me. This man's utter Ignorance of an
important tact was my clew to the whole
"What can you , mean! Oh, Henri, you
are holding out some Lope I you think
there is a solution of thia mystery that I
have overlooked!" , , ',
.Yes, Valentine . listen to me. Tbe
Count de Mornasse, a gentleman, the rep
resentative of a proud name and several
large estates, would scarcely deign to
claim as' a family jewel an ornament
which could only come to him by right of
purchase. A wretched robber and mur
derer, coming into possession of the Iwx
which Jenh'ltenaud described, would be
likely to suppose that all tbe ornaments it
contained belonged to the same person.
Do you begin to see my reasoning!"
' "Not yet ; tell me."
Tho man who murdered Adrienne's
mother was iguorant of the fact that she
owned such a jewel as this. He thought
then, as he thinks now, that this necklace
belonged to the Countess de Mornasse.M
"Yes ; but the Count de Mornasse P
"Valentino, bow could a man left in a
dying condition, as Jean Renaud believed,
recover sufficiently within a few hours to
walk some ditttancs and commit a brutal
munler! and why should a man commit
such a deed for the sake of taking back
his own property! Besides, what would
prompt a gentleman to such an act ! You
see, in your excitement you lost sight of
these strong proofs that the man who has
come here as the Count de Mornasse is a
And my father!"
"I deny it. You owe to Jean Renaud a
heavy debt of gratitude as the man wh
tried to succor your dying father. PeN
haps, in making you instrumental in prov.
ing bis iunocence,you were desijnetl by
Heaven to repay the debt. You are pot
convinced that this man is not yoir fath
er! Think of the agitation that tie chan
oinepse displayed when she heardthe sol
dier's story ; think of your own lecollrx
lion of this very building, of join moth
er's picture. There can be no doubt but
that you are the daughter of tie last
Count de Mornasse. In claiming ym, this
man could recover all these estates,
which otherwise would revert to your
mother's family. The facts of yotr ex
istence and your residence at HyetM, he
undoubtedly learned from the papew that
came into his possession with the jewels.
Do you not think my reasoning clear, my
conclusions correct, Valentine!"
"I am only too willing to accept your
explanation of this awful discovery, but
until the chanoinesse returns and seen
this " ,
Her eyes filled with tears.
"I understand you, Valentine. You
were rejoicing in the thought tbrt you
had a father it seemed almost a mracu
lous blessing after all those weary years
of waiting. I have rudely deet-oyed
your cherished hopes; but, Valentine,
which is preferable, the thought ot your
noble father dying on that lonely battle
field, or the contemplation of this oaeasy,
de-rate stranger, who would mpose
himself upon you, and deprive yoi of ail
peace and comfort P
"How can you aekl One is a sacred
grief that 1 do not shrink from bearing
the other a nameless hoi nr." afc4-
dered and drew cweer to cis a. -1 to
cannot im" hat I have suffered since
this nvroinr- Heaven moat have sent
you to me, for I had lost the power of
reasoning tetur.Uy. row I shau be able
to wait patiently for the ehanotnesat."
"Yes, she alone eaa decide this question,
whether my Valentine is tha daughter of
the Count de Mornasse, or tbe daughter
of a nameless adventurer. How happy
her arrival will make us all!' Eenaud
proved innocent, Adrienne will be restored
to her old, merry self."
"And if you should be mistaken, Henri;
if I should prove to be the child cf this
nameless adventurer this desperate
"You will be none tbe less my own dear
love, Valentine. We shall work together
to be just and yet merciful."
"I wish that I could feel as hopeful as
you do. When when do you suppose the
chanoinesse will return! These days of
suspense, these nights of horror, and then,
"You are right There is no time to
loee. I shall ride to-night to Hyeree, and
see the directress; she may know more
about the movements of the chanoinesse
than we do here. I dread to leave you,
"Do hot think of me. I ara safe here.
I can reach the Chateau d'Aubretot in a
few minutes, if it should be necessary! It
we hot to succeed in this, we roust use
caution. Any sign of fear on my part
would excite suspicion. I have only to
carry out the part he assigned me; 1 can
be delirious for a few days, and refuse to
see him, or any one else. Will you see
the duke I" f
'Better not i to proclaim suspicions that
we could not prove without the , chanoin
esse to confirm them, would only be to
defeat our own ends. Let us act with
prudence and dispatch, and all will yet be
well. And now, my darling, you will be
brave and hopeful, no more gloomy reflec
tions or horrible fancies, but only trust in
tbe might of truth to conquer at last." .
"I have prayed all along for the po'wtl
to help Adrienne; now that the possibili
ty seeniB so near, I shall not fail to grasp
at the means. You can trust me, Henri
I will be as sensible as even you could
desire. Make no cfl'ort to see me until
you bring the chanoinesse. I will under
stand your absence. Marie is devoted ti
me, so have no misgivings on my account.
I fear nothing now but failure." (
"My own brave girl! Now, Indeed,' I
feel that there Is hope for Adrienne!" ' 1
The marquis gazed proudly at Valen.'
tine's glowing features she was again
mistress of herself, and he saw that ho
could trust her. Adrienne's fata was in
safe keeping. ,
AKTBB TWBLVI TBaBII. "
Having takon leave of Valentine, tho
marquis returned to Toulon and tho
crowded reception-roomB. Misgivings aa
to Valentine's personal safety aaoalled
him, but he mot them with the one pow
erful argument, that all the count's best
interests were centered in Valentine, and
the count would consult them first. Hia
SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 27, 1883.
passion had betrayed him into one act of
violence, but that would probably make
him all tbs more careful in future to prac
tice self-control. The marquis found the
duke very much worried about Adrienne.
Between the excitement consequent up.
on the presentation and tbe effect of her
interview with Valentine, the girl's
strength had given way and the duchess
had taken ber home.
, This was depressing news ; the marquis
was more convinced than ever of the
strong need there existed for the pres
ence of the chanoinesse. Raoul badfac
conipanied the two ladies, and there being
no one to consult with, tbs marquis adopt
ed a resolution and hastened to put it into
practice. A few hours afterward he left
Toulon for Hye'res.
Meanwhile, Adrienne became utterly
prostrated, and before morning was in a
high fever, and, at times, delirious.
Tbe day that had commenced so bril
liantly, had brought trouble and alarm
toward its close. Valentine was ill and
denied to , all visitors, and Adrienne was
threatened with the miseries of brain
fever. Tbe whole household was affected by
the condition of its young mistress. The
duke anatcned every moment from his
state affairs to devote to the suffering
girl, the duchess hung over ber night and
day, carrying out all .the physician's in
structions, and realizing, as she saw her
danger, how dear the lovely, helpless suf
ferer waa to her motherly heart.
O'Rourke watched and waited in the
large ante-room beyond, ready to perform
any service without a moment's delay.
Raoul came and went, anxious, misera
ble, besieging every one in turn for an
opinion, and opposing every unfavorable
suggestion with almost angry vehemence.
: What would the end be! Now long
Would tbe delicate form sustain such
mental and physical exhaustion! In
dreams, Adrienne lived over the sorrows
of the past weeks, tbe suppressed hope&J
and fears found vent in passionate words,
in heart-breaking appeals for help, or for
justice. At times ahe was with ber father,
calling him by endearing names, soothing
him with her own hopes, and blaming her
self for his wrongs. Again, she was with
Valentine, praying for supjtort and com
fort, and often it was the Count de Mor
naaee to whom she apcalud for mercy
for a vindication of her father's won Is.
Fn.nn thebe'attacks of delirium she would
awaken, conscious of all that was taking
place around her, but physically weak
and indifferent to her own condition.
Every day cams a messenger for Valen
tine to inquire for Adrienne, and report
that ber mistress was better.
, As Valentine had conjectured, the
count did not trust himself to another in
terview with her, He contented himself
.with inquiring for ber frequently, and
sending kind messages. He bad been in
vited by the Duke de Choiseul to bring
bis daughter to Versailles, and be was
rapidly completing bis arrangements to
Once at the brilliant court, where be
could surround Valentine with new faces
and novel amusements, he felt that her
interest in Adrienne would gradually
, His preparations kept him away from
La Grange, his other estates requiring bis
personal supervision. Thus relieved ot
bi t.wnfa VaUwiina rapidly rfca'ried
ber usual appearance and eld strength of
One sultry morning the duchess was
sitting, sad-hearted and worn out with
watching, in the large room adjoining Ad
rienne's. This was a long apartment,
beautifully fitted np in the luxurious
style then in vogue. Low windows opened
on the park) the bigh ceiling waa sup
farted by strong pillars of polished mar
ble. At one end folding-doors opened into
the main hall of the chateau, while tbe
doors on the side opposite tbe windows
opened into Adrienne's suite of rooms. 1
At one of these doors O'Rourke waa
standing, listening to tbe broken sentences
that Adrienne uttered in her sleep. A
slight noise near the main entrance at
tracted the attention of the duchess, and,
turning, she saw the chanoinesse. She
rose, an exclamation of delight upon her
lips, and pleasure beaming in her fea
tures. "You are welcome! I thought you
never would come back to us."
, "Indeed, my being here to-day is due
to Henri de Calonne. I waa going first to
Hyeres, but he met me on tbe road, and
showed me that I was needed here."
, "He baa told you, then, bow unhappy
we are here. And you left us so merry."
"Adrienne, he told me, was quite ill,
and Valentine in great mental distress.
But now, Adrienne is better!"
Two nights ago we were afraid she
would not survive until morning The
crisis is over, but she is so weak oh, I
have almost lost hope! She thinks of
nothing but her father's condition; she
only talks of him. Listen I even in her
sleep she answers him!"
; "Father, father, yes, I am coming!" ,, ,
' Tbe sweet voice was quite distinct in
the quiet room. . i '
"You hear!" said the duchess, her eyes
filling with tears. "That is her unceasing
cry, night and day. And nothing can be
done, nothing!" "'
"Do not cease to hope. I have succeed
ed ia my efforts far beyond my most san
guine expectations. Z must see Valentine
as soon aa possible."
"Poor Valentine I You know Adrienne's
grief so worked upon her mind that she
was attacked with delirium, at least so
her father explained her condition.' I
think that he excited her by forbidding
her to have anything to do with Adrienne."
. The chanoinesse looked at the duchess
with a curious expression Id her usually
quiet features. ' ' i ''.
,, Valentine will no doubt, confide her
troubles to me. I am far more anxious
about Adrienne." " ' ;..
"Hut you must have been very much
surprised when you heard that the Count
de Mornasse bad returned." , 1
i i "Yes, so muoh ao that I do not think I
shall realize the fact until I have 1 seen
him and spoken to him. 'Henri was very
reticent 1 1 saw that he was purposely un
communicative, so I : did not ask any
questions. There! Adrienne is calling
"She is awake, poor child!"
"She is eoming out here," said O'Rourke,
drawing: aside the heavy silk hangings,
Adrienne ae WtUriof In, bet tiw J
extended as if to grasp a fleeting vision,
ner upa parted witn tbe old, heart-break-ing
"Father, where are you!"
At the Bight of tbe chanoinesse she put
her hands to ber head, and stood motion
less, looking in turn at those sround her
lu her long white morning-dress, with her
golden hair freed from iwwdcr, iptlinar
over her shoulders, she looked like a love
ly lily which the winds bad rudely shaken
. "It is you, madame!".she said, gently,
memory and the realization of the present
returning In full force with their torturing
"Yes, Adrienne. I am very sorry to
find you so weak, so unhappy!"
"Ob, it Is not 1 whom you should pity
it is be! I have such lovely dreams. We
are together In a garden; he is in uni
form like Raoul wears ; he looks so bright,
so happy, and I am so proud of him, my
own futhert But when I , waken,, be ia
gone; it all cotnes back to me; I know
that my dreams only mock me! Oh, if I
could but see him! hear him speak to met
But I am not able to drag myself to hia
foet, and he he can never, never come
"Adrienne, my child, you will never get
well if you do not cease this terrible fret
ting; this brooding over a grief that can
not I cured," the duchess said, gently.
"That is itt it cannot be cured, and I
cannot endure it. Death would be a
mercy; for in death thoy could not separ
ate us! 1 thought a little while ago that
Valeutine was going to help me; but I
miit-t have been mistaken t that hope la
The duke and Raoul eoming in, inter
rupted tbe conversation, and changed the
current of Adrienne's thoughts. They
were delighted to find her able (o walk
about the room, and Raoul bad twenty
things to tell her, while the duke and the
cbanoineese exchanged greetings.
But Adrienne listened like one in a
"Raoul still persists in loving me," she
paid, looking sadly at bim and the chan
oineM. "I cannot convince bim that I
tun utterly unfitted to be his wife, even if
I could accept tbe sacrifice."
"Do not talk of sacrifice. With you life
would be delightful to me; without you,
it holds nothing worth living for. The
i4d fame and distinction that I coveted in
a aoldier'a career have lost their charms
for me. I have determined to renounce
them and devote myself to one object the
vindication of your father. . Be my wife,
Adrienne, and we shall work together for
Adrienne gave him her hand, but her
etnile was dreary, and she shook her head
aa she spoke.
"I dare not accept this noble offer,
Raoul ; it would be useless! Yoo heard
Valentine's father speak ; wbat Is a ca.
vicl's word against his! Even the duke,
who loves me and pities me, refuses to be
lieve my father!"
"Adrienne, I am almost sure that by
laying a petition before the king, I can
obtain your father's pardon," said the
duke, attracted by Adrienne's voice,
'His former bravery, and his good con
duct in prison, would go far to secure it.
"Why, yes, Adrienne, that would be the
inofct sensible thing to do. One liberate!,
your father could seek some secluded
part of France; there be could live in
comfoi t and forget tbe sorrows of the
past twelve years." ,
Adrienne listened patiently to tbe chan
oinesse ; then clasping her bands, she
turned to the duke.
That would 1 mercy to tbe guilt
but my father is innocent. He would nul
nccejit his freedom on such terms, uoi
would I agree to it."
"You see," whisjwred the duchess, "it is
useless! Nothing can shake her faith in
her father's innocence; and now Raoul ia
entirely convinced of it."
"Have you seen Valentine!" asked tbe
duke, turning to the chanoinesse.
, "Not yet."
"You had better see her, then, to-day.
To-morrow the count intends to start with
her for Paris and Versailles.'
"What! take ber away from us, her old
friends! Quite a strange proceeding! I
must see this gentleman, I think I bays
iiorae claims on him that he cannot over
"He lays it is necessary for her health
te remove ber from these scenes and as
Hociationn. The girl baa undoubtedly
been excited, and be may be right." ,'
"J will go to ber at once," said the
chanionesse. "I have something to say in
this matter." ;
"do with her, Raoul," whispered Adri
enne. ; "See Valentine, tell her that I will
love her, no matter wbat distance they
put between us, and bring me some mes
,psge from her."
Raoul, pressing tbe lovely girl to his
bosom, assured her he would deliver her
inesHage and entreated ber to have cour
age, and as the chanoinesse left the room,
leaning on Raoul's arm, Adrienne went to
the duke, who put his arms around ber
and kiaped lier tenderly.' !
"I did not mean to be ungrateful, but
'I understand, my darling) I have an
other plan to propose; but first, I wleh to
ask you If you think you are strong
enough to see your father t" I
"KeAhimt but how! where!" j
' "There, excited again! Now, my Child,
try, promise me to control yourself."!
"Oh I I will; but tell , me, shall. I see
him and speak tn him t" : I
"Yes, he will be here presently, j You
so cried and prayed to see him , again,
when you were delirious,' that 1 1 sent
O'Rourke to the city with ' an order to
have him brought bore to-day.", t
r Adrienne was beside O'Rourke in in in
stant, her eyes sparkling, her checks
glowing. "' ,! ' ' ' I
"Did you see bim, O'Rourke! Did he
send me any message!" 1 1 I j
"No, I did not see him. . The ugly ter
geant told me 'he waa bound to obey the
dnke'a orders, but not mine,' and with
that he left me on the wrong side ' or the
door, But, keep qp your heart, acushla,
he will be here .soon now. I will be on
tbe look-out for him." m ?
" O'Rourke left the room and stationed
himself on the terrace, where he! had
view of the road for some distance.
Adrienne looked eagerly from the lake
to tbe duchess, aid then took band of
each, V 7 -" " "',; H " '
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