Newspaper Page Text
CAIKO, ILL, SUNDAY MOltNLW, APRIL 20,
1 i I
S T TJ A. R T ' S
Popular: and : "Reliable: Cash
DJtY GOODS MOUSK.
I allies who desire al.w brief i'ictsas Ml lie Inst pl tc to iat rcmi.e will jil"ue
note tin' following jiri-.-M. riudi quotation it ptMtivc b;ir.:;iiii:
BO ii ees ( luck (JiiifflMin. 0 1-Ic ' Ladies' an 1 Misses' Sun Hats 25, .'JO,
100 pieces Lawn ." ami lie. 35, 4-0 ami 50c.
50 ciTsii ki'i"', select styles, 8 Klei'ittit assor incut New Flower. 5,
ami 1'ic. ' I lo, 15 uiiil 20r aiiray conijirisiii? uli
2.) pieces rancv lawn, lor ; woitli loc.
Mce line of All Wool Fillin'' Dms
Goods, 10c. i r j ai d,
1 ull as-ort in !it MMtmirr Silk. 15, 5i, I
C) an 1 75c
Greatest H.irtraiiis in IJI.ick Silks ever
oir'i -il in t he l it v, vawau in pii e
Iroin 0c. to t .))
Colore I Satin, in all slr-tile-i, at 50c; ;
worm i ; c
Evcnini' sli.nkw. in Urorak'd Sain, at
tide; worth '.'0c.
It? Huyinij and sellini: do ids strictly
any other" ln.ie, enaides u to make the
I'liOFKSM ,s.M. CM'.Di.
Gkoki;k iiAiuu LLAcr, m. .:C11IL1J1.KX,S CAKKIAGKS
PHYSICIAN it SUIUii-oN.; and
t-j.fih! attt t.ti.m j.-tld'o the I! i:.e patMt ..eil- , "I TJ I l "V" TrPTT'l " 'IV t
in- in of .ir ti i!i-t-ii . t.J u;..m..-s uf women : J J I. i-i-N .1. L lJ L I J J
uni r!il.ilr-T.. I .. . .
ol'MCE "n 11 i Mr..;!, .;,jic:t-; lie I'ov for ! Ii(;HJ., lit Collier 1 ill and Halt
office, Cairo, lit. in;; ton Ave, in it hui;.iiiii ab v.; the Post-
. J. K. STUONO,
12'J riimiucrcia! Ave, fairo, 1!!. '
VAl oit, i:i e ;T!:o VAi'i'H n 'i-.c.vtkd !
'iu;n:-uri.il di' j
A icJv Ir. :ti-iii:iii.c'.
CONSULTATION FKF.E. ,
II. K W. W!(irLOCK.
. , .
iJental stu -oua. ,
ornti-.T. '.v. c..mn.-fr.-.i ... '':"-. it ;
. ' ': Mill
13G Ac 136 Coin'l Ave.
hr.vi; n'c-iv... ! 4 f i',1 t.ii c :.p!''c liuo
ol pv Kl! am! Wiia.r
Cloaks, I'oluians, No'ions, Ktc.
A hcnvy stock of Bjc'.' Hru u Tup'.r-trii-i.
i.d I ur:n
A full Mock of Oil Ciotlf, R'l a"l )'iccfl
Clothing- & Gents Furnish V
cloied oat at gr-at baruaais.
(inndu nt Hottoni Prief's!
SEV YORK STOilK,
WHOLESALE AND FLTA1L.
The Liirest Vi.i'ioty Slock
IN TUK CITY.
goods sold v:uY,,os
NEW YORK STOllE CO,
-) it II!
J-J. IjSTC Ii,
Manu'BCturer and D';a'er In
6th Str.'Ci, between Com'l Ave. ..n't I.evec.
CHOKE BORINO A SFECIAtwrV
M L KINDS OP AMU.V'IOM
SafnK KeoirH. A'l Kind ol Kej M if.
KGEKl'.T A. -MITU.
Grand Central Stove.
CAlKO. - - III.
th" newest t liinirs in Hi sc (.oods.
Lai c Curtains. 10, ln,20anl 25c ir yd
Lire Tidies, 5, 1, 15 ami o
I.acp Spki-li' rs. 25 aid J5c.
Kli'ifaiit l.uce t iirtains, 7y.uds tj pair,
at 82 )) per pair.
I arc Lambr. quins, 10.50. 75c. A-81.00.
Ladies' I. l-lc I bread Gloves. ., 10 A l ie
Laii-V 10-biitton Jeisey Ohms at i'ic.
Meruit line New Kililnns in all the
newest .shades. Our best Kibhnii lias
no equal in this market.
fur ea-li and in larger quantities than
I HmiimIihM Goods ut Auction!
Ulii u' 1 - -st -'-- 1 f w.
I". l'itcle.r, c.i.i;i.t ,7 ii ui.d Scia;i..-
;t Vw.iueb, 10 'ci :k a'm.'.Mi
i,-, ""h ' ' Ki'ci.eu Furuiture
I cmif :.-t;n' ill 1 lar.; !-.; bun. ;r stove, 'J
1 lii-t'ltii,' uad 1 Co..:iitf !uv..-7, 1 w-.nrobe,
1 Im..1; c i-.e; p-.rlor r'-t itiidu nnr sofa uiid
cl.i:rs; i.niu r..(..:u turiiitur.-. t .i'i s, dish-
t, etr. trticin t-.o nametous io itiyiitmu.
Sile positive ad whl.out reserve. 10-4t
I'mli rtakiii;' Establishment
,, ,.s,ttbil!i.lt(, mvsi:lf in ,he Un,Jtr.
tak iuif buine n: Cito ou Commercial
Aveuue, i ctwi-ni lltli and Utli street, I
fL-pri ttu ly ii,vi:e all nln art- i;i m-t i of
f.tiy'.hin in my iim; t (jive too a ca;l. I
keep in .stoik u:i kinds ol Collins, nn-ti!
cseketf. &:., a!.-o ai! kinds of furniture.
rei'iiiiii' and es'iiii' t werk il-rc. I'i :(:.
re .a 'in'..'. !. yiiu Jacob Fi.l. k.
Legal Blanks Kept .Vor S. lr:
tt Tiik IJl'i.i.ktix diice.
Wnirnr.ty !). i.
Special Warranty I.-ed-,
Chattel Mof'if ii-s,
Heal Etate M-.rfr i,'e,
KxecutiotH, Sutmuon.', Venire,
(j irnis'iee Uiaiiks, Jie.
An End to I'.oiie Scrapinc"-
EUard Sle-piierd, of II irristmi,. III.,
says: llving receive! so much betietit
C- ... T'l "i.:. . . T i I : . . .
iri'ui r.iteuii; jiu -i., j. leei u my uuty to
let 'itl'en! ir hutnaiiity kow it. Uave li .d a
I " "'ll' S lli.lO .LIllj Jl. iUC Ml'
intte'id, tlitee bottles of Electric Hitters and
?evi ii box. s l)v.cklon" Arniea Siive, at d
my Icij is tmw s uud and we'd."
Electric Bitters ar.- sold at rifty cents a
bottle, and Backlen's Arnica Salve at 25c
per box by Bird ay Bros. (5)
HucKipii's Arnica salve
The Bett Saive in the world for Cuts,
BruUes, Sorts, Ulcers, Salt Bl.etim, Fever
Sores, Titter, Chapped Hands, CTnlb'airjs,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively
cures Piles. It ia ouaranteed to ive per
fect satisfaction, or ni'ney refunded. Price
') cents pur box. Fur sale by Barclay
St. Lous, Mo., Juiy 24th, 1S.3. The
stiffness is ull gone from my neck. A few
applications ol Morreli's Penetratii;;; Oil
entirely curel it. It is a wonderful Lini
ment, and I am greatly oMiul to yi.u for
nci mtnendini,' it. Very truly,
IIknkv C. Dl'nnk.
Sup't of Niffbt Mail, St. Louis, Mn
Aden's Bilious Physic, is a purelv vcireta
b'e liquid ri'ine ly for Ile-ulnthes, ' Bilious
nes and C'oiistip itioii. E isily tiiUin act
in u' promptly, reiievii.g quickly. 25 cents.
At ad dt Heists. o
Cured My Wife's Weakness.
From Evuisv.llc, Ind., (Iih home of our
coi respondent, Mr. John It. Patterson,
comes the followin. : 'S imaritan Nervine
cured my wife of a case of female weak
ness." Itsnn extract from Mr. Patterson's
'Well's Health Ilenewer" restores health
and viijor, cures Dyspepsia, Impotence,
Sexual Debility. $1.
"Houjrh oa Tojthache.-'
Iiist-int rclicT; quick cure. Toothache,
Neuralgia, Fuceache. ir:. t druggists.
Catarrb of the Bladder.
Slinging, irritation, inflammation, all
Kidney and Urinary Complaints, cured by
'Buchu-paiba." 1. 1
BY THE GATE OF THE SEA.
By DAVID CHRISTIE M UP RAY.
The .situation vn-i MiMl'-ioiilly enil ili rnsi
in. Al tin' in. iu it L Mrs. Tri'arllioH,
Jiur-li. niel I'lol cueli lelt it to t.e imtliim
l ,s than t'-n ilii'. J'hil us an .-s e. ially
s ni!ivi. lid, unn-iially t-wift to like p.o
ple, mid si!riidi :iy eertain of the n' eiirni-y
of his nun s,.(.vt intuitions, lie hud ne t
liolody who h id .so iniii'.ssed him 10 Mis.
Ti'i urtheii. He was sure that she wus as
pnnl. us pur.;, and as woinunly us hliH
j.ioki'd-us pure us tin- v.vet, ) rseeut.ei
liiilha in the poot's romedy. The faint
Millie had twio.; seen ui'll li'T fa''; had
liiii'ii-d in his mind us that of a .-uint in
pain. Jlu had ides.titie.il li'-r with the part
1... hud si-, n le-r ilay a thin always easy
lor ur I' nt youth, and eoiinuoii enough in
tl.e e.xj rii-noe of net ! who iv not
III. .dels of ail tin; vilt.KS, Ol' ellllioilllllelits
of wit and swi i.t temper. That for oiieo
tin- natural faii' ies of i, raw lad were ju.--lilie.l
was nothing to him. He could havo
I. . a quite as certain of their truth if ho
had p.t died on a ne'.v Jeeln-1. And lie had
called tiiis sulIVrin iie'ai nation of
111S3 to h'-r tiiee a worthless woman!
The pin t, for hi, part, had the misery of
knowing that he was lv-pon.-iUe f, T thu
en..'i.iiii'er and the suof kin,; reault whieh
lad -pi ling fi-i.m it.
A letter urtist w.mM have told this story
let'i r. and would have wasted less time ou
non-essentials, but it is not too late tu say
here what should have been set forth
(ui lier. An intellee' ual fop had grown
into a man ni.d lad put away childish
thin.s; He man had fallen in love, in no
li iter ' r wor-e fashc n than common, and
hU p.is.-i'.n had ripened and sobered into a
mo-t tender friend, hiji and a most profound
.pe.-t. IP; M1V genius in Mrs. Tre
gartiien's work up' u the stage, sorrow
uui'omplaiiiiiigly endured and undeserved
iu li.-r daily !ile; und to Ids mind
alter many year's of intimacy, her soul was
an entire and perfect chrysolite. He loved
her still, as a pott und a gentleman can
l'lvu a woman who is out of the reach of
desire, and the phrase the hapless Phil had
u.ed went through him like a knife.
Mrs. Trt'garti.cu was true to her in
stincts, and was persuaded that here, as
ahvays. the guilt was hers. She had en
trapped the young man into this ttrriliu
' Forgive me,'' she gid brokenly. "I
wanted to hear of him, I have not heard
of him f"r so long.''
'Forgive me,'' said the poet almost in
the sunie breath with her. " I would hava
died rather than expose you to this indig
nity . and yet I did it."
l'hil stood sih-ut. but. hi- face and atti
tude were enough for retraction and apol
ogy. He had to believe in Arthur in spite
of everything, his savior and benefactor
and friend, but ho believed nonu the less in
Miss Churchill's goodness. The unknown
Mrs. Tregartheu might have been guilty of
anything in the world, but this unhappy
lady was maligned. The inera fact that
thousands of nieu have been just ascertain
as himself, and have proved them.seh es
mistaken, was, of course, nothing to hiui.
The other fact, that ho was right, made his
infatuation none the wiser. Hut now and
then, even in this poor world, tho eoul has
happy h"pes that are justified, and beliefs
in goodness whli are not thrown away.
" Dear friend,'- said tho actress, speaking
through her tears, "let me tell you tho
whole truth. I was to blame. I huve
known it, bitterly, ulways. But I hava
never deserved to be thought a worthless
woman." Both hearers would have gone
to the stake in support of that postulate
without a second's hesitation. "When my
father died, Linn und I were left in pov
erty, and I came to Loudon us u governess.
There were private theatricals in the houo
w here I was engaged, an J I was asked to
play in them. I was praised so highly that
1 thought I might succeed upon the real
stage, and that would have enabled nie to
do so much for Ina. We had looked ut
the .'! to s..e w h. re to hire our dix-ses for
the private .theatriculs, und I saw adver
tisements there for uetors and uctresses.
I looked again, and answered one or two of
them, and at last I got an engagement.''
She went on with her story, telling it.
plainly and without ornament, and grow
ing more und more self-pos.ses.sed as she told
it. She told of her iirst encounter with
Loiriiinr, her professional engagement
with him, and her receipt of the letter
from Messrs. Lane & Carter, which in
formed her of the disposition of her uncle's
" I had Ken known all this time as ilisj
Churchill," she theu said, " but when I re
turned to Gorbuy I took back my own
name, and tried to forget the stage alto
gether. It was at this time" and hero,
again she began to falter" that I met Mr.
Tregartheu: but it was not until we wore
engaged that I found what an antipathy ha
had to the stage, lie thought that no good
woman could be an actress without losing
refinement an I purity of mind. I was
frightened. 1 was afraid of losing his af
fection. I hid the truth from him, but it
was discovered by accident after our mar
liage. Some one who had know n me on
tho stage spoke to mo on tho island ho
was one of a picnic party, or he camo
with tho archueiiiogists, aud ho insisttid
that I was Miss Churchill. I tried to dis
miss him, but he was impertinent end
would not go. I told him at last that 1
had been Miss Churchill, but that I wished
to meet no olio who had known me by that
name. My husbund overheard me. I
knew that he would never forgive me my
deceit, and I left the island and came to
London, Ho never forgave mo he uevr
tried to lind me."
There she broke down altogether, and for
a while cried unrestrainedly,
It wus hard measure for the pott. To
have leen a popinjay nnd a juekanapea
once upon a time is common to tho
experience of many honest men, but it
dots not often carry with itj.se severe a
punishment as was dealt out to Bonald
Marsh. Here he had been magnanimously
pitying this lady's sorrows for a doeu
years, and now it turned out that ho was
tho cause of them.
"Mrs. Tregartheu," ho said, trying to
face tho truth, and to take ull the punish
ment he deserved, "I was that miserable
iini-rtincnt. If I could have guessed what
my hfcolonce would have cost you"
Well, whut was to be said in e-teiiuatioiW
Ha could say nothing, could undo nothing
that had been done. But surely, the man
who could throw away such a pearl of
womanhood for such a trivial cause must
have been a fool past redemption. " Noth
ing can be mended by mere words," ho
said, in a voice so tremulous thut ho was
ashamed of it. She must huto tho sight
of him, und it wus best to go.
l'hil caught his ashumed aud miserable
glance, und they w.ro moving away to
gether, when Airs. Tregarthen arose.
' l-o not let mo lose my friend," she said,
almost piteously. "Will you coin.; to
morrow, Mr. .Nfauriil-f 1 want to hear I
shall be bi.tt. r ably lo listen to you then.
Will you ,.',mc('
" . s. " said Phil, simply; " I will tome,
If you wish it,v
hue shook hands with him and w ith tho
poet, and u,,.y went away.
" 1 urn oil do with shame," said tho
wretched p.,et. when they Hero out of
doors. "1 am grieved to the heart. All
this misery was of my own making. 1
have kinoMi her fur twelve yeurs, und
there doe, not breathe u better woman.
She i, us p.ne as u llower, as churituble us
"Mc spoke the truth,'' said l'hil, who
wu greatly uioM.d. " 1 am sure of it. I
know it. but tii. jo was nothing in what
sho tjld a, to make Art bur part with her.
there mi- something else to poison his mind
aboi.t I,..-. He (.'oulil never have driven
her away for that alone.''
l'hil hud lo beiievo both in Tregartheu
and his wife, but the poet found a simple
solution to the mj-tery. It was plain to
him that Tr garthen was a fanatic and a
fool, lint even that view would not recon
cile itself .with the old stories of Tregar
theu a man su foul-mouthed, that his
brother oliiei r, could not endure hnn.
" lo you know the history of Mr. Tregar
then's exi.uisioii from lh,; arm v.'" he n,Ue,l
not purposing to tell it, but setkin
new 1 'lit tliat mi -It be had.
l'hil did know tie story, und told it as
he had it lrom 'i'regurtheis lips. l'osibly,
thought the poet, tile laaii u'M tt fanatic,
und certainly he was a fool
lie two trends purted, and each went
his own way. Uu the following uft.r
h'oii 1 lil eai.ed on Mrs. Tregartheu, was
admitted, and answered all her cmtstions
lor un lour or two. There wus no comfort
lor the wife, who had all these years been
widowed, iu anything ho had to tell her;
but when he had taken his leave he turned
a new idea over in his mind, aud, after
looking ut it iu many aspects, made ur
raiig'.'ineiits to put it into execution. Ho
astonished h-. (.'alhem thut evening by tho
announcement of his intention to go down
to Tregartheu without delay. In answer
to tie tutor's inquiries, he could only say
that lie lad lately possessed himself of in
formation of the utmost value to bis pro
tector, and that it could not bo conveyed
by letter, but must, by tho very nature uf
it. be delivered by word of mouth, l'hil
was not tho sort of young man who in
vents mendacious yarns on purpose to get
opportunity for clandestine amusement;
but his tutor was yet a littletcured by
tli, arrangement, and not eusy in his uiiud
even w hen he had accompanied his pupil to
the station, uud had seen him safely iu the
railway carriage, booked through to Cior
bay. The youngster knew well enough that ho
was going to wound the best friend ho had
ever hud in his life, but he believed (and he
nerved himself in that belief with a cour
age beyond his years) that he might bring
peace buck again to a mind which had not
known peace for many a day. It was a
yuixotie enterprise, perhaps, and there are
eieii people iu the world w ho would think
it iiieJdii.sonie; but he was moved to it by
grutituJo and ull'ection, and by the beauti
lul ideals which have value for tho young.
lTom London to Cornwall is a longish
railwuy journey, and ho had plenty of
tijno iu which to look at his purpose.
There were many moments when for Ar
thur's sake ho felt ufruid of it, but he
never really faltered iu it. lie hud writ
tell, before starting, to announce hi ar
rival, and at Uorbuy statioii he fouud one
of the 1'ollurths awaiting him.
"Grown a man now, Mister Phillip,"
said the messenger, admiring him; "I
didn't hardly knaw ye."
lie carried the traveller's portmanteau
to tho water-side, set it in tho boat, took
the scults leislurely in his big, brown hands,
and pulled across the bay, with l'hil at tho
rudder. The old house-kecl;r stood on the
sands ut the Sea-gate, and l'hil, who had
biased her w hen he went away, kissed her
" How is Mr. Tregartheu;'' he asked.
"Ailing," sho said "ailing a bit badly
I'm afraid, Mr. Philip, lie's had a dread
ful cold all w inter, and he looks wild-like,
as if he was worried. And go to bed ho
won't for nights together. Sits stewed up
in that libertry, and sometimes won't touch
his very meals."
When they reached the house l'hil
marched straight to the laboratory door,
und would have knocked there; but tho
housekeeper stopped him.
" You must wait till he comes out, sir,"
she said, w hispcringly. " He won't let him
self bo disturbed for anything."
" Nonsense," said l'hil, who began to feel
his home-coming a little dreary. " Ho will
see me, I know,"
Ho knocked, aud the house keeper rustled
away. Receiving no anwer, ho kuockod
agaiu more loudly, and after a pause he
tried the handle of the door. Tregarthen
sat in dressing-gown and slippers in an old
leathern arm-chair, and at first l'hil thought
him asleep. His right hand hung idly at
the side of his chair, his left lay in his lap,
and his head was bent in an attitude of
"Arthur," said l'hil, softly, prepared to
back without noise from the room. Tre
garthen looked up at him.
"Ah, l'hil I You herei" and without
rising he stretched his languid right hand
across his body and shook hands in so mo
chanieal a way that Phil dropped his limp
lingers in distress. Tregarthen'. released
right hand wont back to its former place,
aud his head was bent as before. His left
haud stdl lay in his lap, knuckles down
ward, aud Phil now saw that Tregai theu'i
gae wag Used with a sort of dreamy in
tentuess ou a piece of greenish crystal
about the size of a pigeon's egg to all ap
pearance precisely such a trifle an might be
picked from the waste heaps of any glasi
" Arthur," said Phil, " I have strange
uews for you."
Tregarthen glanced up, with a strung.
smile, ami then looked back at his bit of
crystal. Phil noticed great changes in him.
His hair was long, and he looked ueglected,
and ho had grown a full beard and mus
tache. He had 1001110 so thin that hi
cheek-bones twk great prominence. His
forehead was deeply lined, and his eye
" You think yonr news strange, Phil I"
ho said, dreamily staring at tho object in
" Very strange," said Phil, tipon whom
the first feeling of dismay wan growing
There is nothing strange undar the sun,
or new," sail Tregarthen, in an inward
way. "Things go their round seed,
stalk, bud, flower, fruit, decay. There
is nothing new, nothing unexpected. All
things are inevitable and In order. Th
smallest ia the type of the greatest. You
know the Malestrom, if you havo studied
uu eddy in a gutter."
" I havo news, though," said Phil, trying
to disjiol tho comfortless feeling this singu
lar welcome gave hini, " vhich will inter
est you deeply, Arthur."
" I have uows, if I cared to tell it," re
turned Tregarthen, "which would trans
form the world." Ho laughed, and a row
from his seat. "How oddly," he said,
" the inaccuracies of speech cling to us! I
havo been telling you in effect that there is
no transformation possiblo for the world,
and a moment later I profess to bo able to
transform It. I could resolve human
nature into its simple elements of greed
and hate, no doubt such greed, Phil, that
if I told my news men would gnaw Mont
Plane with their teeth, from it highest
peak to its lowest foundations to get at me
such hate that even hypocracy should
vanish in its fire. So that my news
would scarcely be good news to the world,
Phil, and may as well be kept a secret."
Ho spoke lightly, and yet with every
appearance of sincerity, and, wild ns his
words were, hi manner was calm and
" I don't know what to think of this,"
said Phil to himself. As a matter of fm-t
he knew well euongh what to think of it,
but ho did not dare to father his own
" I won't be so discourteous, Phil," said
Tregarthen, "as to refuse to hear your
news. You shall amaze me if you can. I
will lock up this valueless bit of devilry,"
he continued, with tho greenish crystal be
tween his finger and thumb, "lest any fool
should Had it and do himself a mischief."
Ho crossed the room, unlocked a safe which
stood iu one corner, and tossed the object
carelessly into a small box. " I was ul
ways inclined to be harniless,I'hll,but never
so much inclined that way as now. 'Which
shows, 1 fancy," he said, as he slammed tho
door of tho safe, "a certain sweetness of
disposition, for which I deserve some credit.
I owe the world nothing but hatred, and I
could pay the debt a million times over."
Ho crossed tho room again, and, laying
both hands ou Phil's shoulders, locked
into his eyes with a profound and mourn
ful earnestness. " Power and responsi
bility are inseparable," ho said. "'.'Tie
world sulTers already. Men are bitten by
their own desires, and gratified desire is
despair. And I am one of the dirty crowd
myself, Phil, though I scarcely care to
think it, and I have not tho heart to give
them what they cry for."
Phil could only look back at his bene
factor and friend with grief and wonder.
" You are hungry after your journey,"
said Tregarthen, returning to his lighter
maimer. "Get something to eat, uud in
the mean time I will dress. You shull toll
me your news out-of-doors, when you havo
had luncheon. I4et mo look at you again.
You are honest you are not changed
Tho little bit of leaven has not leavened
the whole lump yet! Not yet. Pure hands
: aud a clean heart are groat gifts. They
are greater than any 1 could give you,
though I made enijierors despair to think of
you. Don't throw them away, Phil; don't
barter the immediate jewel of your soul
for the husks which the swine do eat." He
had laid his hands again upon Phil's shoul
ders, and his voice waj full of entreaty
aud affection, but he broke ofT abruptly
and began to pace tho room. " You will
do what you must do. Uo your way, PhiL
Eat and drink and be merry if you may.'1
l'hil open the door, passed through it,
came upon the corridor, and stood there
amazed and desolate. Ho could find but
one solution to the problem Tregarthen's
speech presented. That there was much
melancholy wisdom in it, and the revela
tion of a heart by nature noble, made it
none tho less the speech of a madman.
Tho house-keeper had already prepared a
meal for him, but Phil had no desire for it,
and sent it away uutasted. Iiy-and-by
" Are you ready f " he said. " Have you
lunched ( C01110 into the open air, then,
and let me hear your news. " My work is
over." Phil rose obediently, but he asked
himself what good end he could serve by
telling the nows ho had traveled so far to
carry. " I have of late," said Tregartheu
as they came uon the grass in the rear of
the old house" ' I have of late, and where
fore I know very well, foregone all custom
of exercises; and indeed it goes so heavily
with my disposition that this most goodly
frame, tho earth, seems to me a sterile prom
ontory; this most excellent canopy, the
air, hxik you, this brave o'erhanging firma
ment, this majestieal roof fretted with
gmden lire why, it appears uo other thing
to mo than a foul aud pestilential congre
gation of vapors.' "
"Ho can quote Hamlet,' said Phil to
himself, "and perhaps he is .no more mad
than Hamlet after all."
"Your news, Phil (" said Tregartheu.
"You promised to surprise me."
"I have serious news indeed," Phil an
swered. It looked harder than ever to
offer it now, and he could not guess how it
might bo received. "Arthur, I have mot
Mrs. Tregarthen." His companion swung
around upon his heel and faced him.
"I owe you so much," said Phil, earnest
ly, "that i must try to pay a little." He
forgot his dillldenee and began to forget
his fears for Arthur. "If ever there was a
good woman in the world if ever there
was a woman in the world who loved her
husband if ever there was an unhappy
woman in the world 1 have seen her; Ar
thur, there was a great mistake."
"You wrote of her," said Tregartheu,
with no show of feeling, "but you did not
write ingenuously. You pretended not to
know my knowledge of her, and wrote of
her as a stranger."
" She was a stranger then," returned
Phil, " Hut she learned from a friend that I
came from Tregarthen, and that you had
aved my life. She sent for me and tried
to question mo about you as if -he had
not been interested in you "-the lad was
moved at the memory of tha scene-" but
she broke down, and confessed who she
was; aud, Arthur, since you have let me
say so mnch you must let me go on. 1 have
heard the Gorbay jeopla talking about you
a hundred times, and in their mouths it
was always you who were at fault. But I
knew better, and I know that you believed
terrible things about Mrs. Tregarthen. 1
believed them too, but I believe them no
longer. I have seen her and spoken to her,
and she has told nie all the story. She did
not let you know that iie had been upon
tho stage, and when you found ft out she
thought you could never forget her deceit,
ud she ran away. There was something
worse in your own mind against her, or you
CONTINUED ON THIKD PACK.
lite or PAIN
UUECMATIHM nd NEUUALGIA havo
long enough run rlut lo the haman
They have tormented tho human family ana
d'Uul the medical faculty ; from tiino out of memory
they have corrupted the blood, demoralized Uie Joint,
vexed the nerves, agonized the musclis aud racked
Uie bruin with wearying paln.
"ArnxornoKOS" is tho enemy of Rheuma
ttsra and NcuralKia, rciairn their damages, renews
the blood, (macs the Joiuts, calms the nerve, soothes
the muncle, fives rrwt and peaco to the troubled
brain, und euiiuros dels'ti-ui uUj.
" ATELOPnoRoa" Is a new remedy, but tt has
hncn abundantly tried. From far and near come tua
timonlala from well-known pormns who had looir
ten Buirerera. It tuu turned their diseases out It
haa cured them. Tuatlaail-audthatlaenoUK-.
"A.uxoruonos" can do for you what
it liaa dono for those Builcrers. It can
drive out your Rheumatism and Neuralgia,
and will do bo if you give it a fair trial.
" AniLornoRoa " has by this time had such a
food trial all over tho country that its true work is
known, and its true character proved.
"ArnxopnoB03" means 'Prize-Bearer;'
"Victor ;" " Conuncror-" 1 1 carries off tho prize as
Vic-ma over the attacks of thio terrible maladit a,
nd Conqdebob of the frurlitiul aonie their vic
tims have endured. Not a mere teniorary relief,
tut a permanent, enduring, and tnumi'hant euro.
If you cannotget Anttornoirosof your drug
gist, wo will send It express paid, on receipt of
regular price one doUar per bottla We prefer
that you buy it from your druggist, but if ho
hasn't it, do not be persuaded to try something
tLse, but order at onco from ua as dlrocteo.
ATHLOPHOROS CO., 112 WALL ST., NEW YORK.
I'll '! KiuokinK is Uie real tewtof a tobacco.
It ik the re(fal way of smokinif. You (ret
tuore directly al the flavor and fnrauee.
You take Uia ainoke cooler, and tho tunic
cleanlier and -d r. 11u anibkiiii; u
"inrkmif reduced t" a fine art
The more U10 iiucHtion r.f adulterated
tobacco forced itwif on tho attciiUou of
hmokeni. tho 111.ro deairablo it becomes
to know preeiw !y what you are eniokiiar.
Iu bin. k alUV bull Durham Smokintr To-
be .co you tiavo&Kiuraijtee,
1 1 imvon, m-i 11 is iuuru-B
jk I own unadulterated product.
I Ita l..-ra!iro, flavor, and
'jfi I uuHiirpdniiality,ared.)-
nved ii'oiii uo sou auu air.
Try It. and you will !e
Ufit.1. K ne -cnuiue wiUi
out trade-mark of the liulL
. wwi mil
is gssat mm
Liver and Kidney Eemedy,
Compound.'.! from the well known
Curatives Hops, Malt, lluchii, Man
drake. Dandelion. Karsanurillo. Cas-
cara Sncrrada, etc., combined with an
irw.ihlH Aromntlo hhxir.
I THEY CURE DYaPETSIA 4 OOTIDS,!
Act upon the Liver and Kidneys,
1 V ' I .
REGULATE TUB BOWELS, I
I They cure Rheumatism, and all Uri
nary troubles, ihey invigorate,
nourish, titrcnirthen ami quiet
the Nervous System.
As a Tonlo they have no Equal.
Taka none but 11 jpi ana Malt Bitters,
j FOR SALE BY ALL DEALERS.
Hops and Malt Sitters Co.
I DETROIT, MICH.
FLOUR, GBAIX AND HAl
Egypt ian FJ ouring Mii i s
Highest Cih Pri"? Paid" lor Wheat.
For Sale bv
Clarkson & Bowers.
No. 30 Hth 8t-, :vlro, 111.
fcyOood Stock and fried RaionkU.aJ
AU stiomwful Fiidiermen and Hporta
11 u'Kn emor!s lilackweU'a hull Durham
ra Buolung Tobacco, and they enjoy it