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Holladay Case '1 !n> llttlf notary sat for some mo no its w lili knitted trows. At last he shook his head ••Tliiit would In' tlio height of the sea •an, you see. monsieur." ho said npolo goticjilly. "There are n groat many people hero nt that time, and I cannot know all of thorn. Nevertheless It soomed to me for a moment that there was about the name a certain famil iarity as of nil old tune, you know, forgotten for years. Yet it must have been my fancy merely, for I have no recollection of the event you mention." Thore was one other chance, and I gave Mr. Hoyoe the clew. "M. Fingret," he asked, "are you acquainted with a man of the muue of I'ierre Hetlmne?" And again the notary shook his head "Or Jasper Martigny?" "I never before heard either name." We sat silent a moment, In despair. Was our trip to Etretat to be of no avail ? Where was my premonition now? If we had lost the trail thus e.-r'y In the chase, what hope was there that we should ever run down the quarry? And how explain the fact that no record had been made of Frances Ilolladay's birth? Why should her parents have wished to conceal It? An hour had passed, the shops were opening and a bustle of life reached us through the open door. "The tlrst train for three days Is about to arrive," said the little notary'. Again we fell silent. Mr. Royee got out his purse and paid the fee. We hail come to an Impasse—a closed way. We could go no farther. I could see that the notary was a-hungered for his roll and coffee. With a sigh, I arose to go. The notary stepped to the door and looked up the street. "Ah," he said, "the train has arrived, but It seems there were not many pas sengers. Here Is one, though, who has finished a long Journey." He nodded to some one who ap proached slowly, It seemed. He was before the door. He passed on. It was Martigny! "That Is the man!" I cried to Mr. Royee. "That Is Martigny! Ask who he really Is." He understood on the Instant and caught the notary's arm. "M. Fingret, who Is that man?" The notary glanced at him, surprised by his vehemence. "That," he said, "is Victor Fajolle. He Is Just home from America." "And he lives here?" "Oh, surely—on the cliffs Just above the town, the first house. Y'ou cannot miss It. burled In a grove of trees. He married the daughter of Mme. Allx some years ago. He was from Paris." "And his wife Is living?" "Oh, surely she is living. She herself returned from America but three weeks ago, together with her mother and sister. The sister, they say, Is— well"— And he finished with a signifi cant gesture toward his head. I saw my companion's face turn white. I steadied myself with an ef fort "And they are at-home now?" "I believe so," said the notary, eying blm with more and more astonish ment. "They have been keeping close at borne since their return. They will permit no one to see the—lnvalid." "Come, we must go!" I cried. "He must not get there before us!" But a sudden light gleamed In the notary's eyes. "Walt messieurs!" he cried. "A mo ment but a moment Ah, I remember It now. It was the link which was wanting and you have supplied it— Holiaday, a millionaire of America, bis wife, Mme. Allx. She did not live In the villa then, messieurs. Oh, no. She was very poor, a nurse; anything to make a little niouey. Her husband, who was a fisherman, was drowned and left her to take care of the chil dren as best she could." He had got down another book and was running his fingers rapidly down the page, his finger all a-tremble with excitement Suddenly be stopped with a little cry of triumph. "Here It is, messieurs! See!" Under the date of June 10, 1870, was au entry of which this Is the English: Holiaday. Hiram W., and Elizabeth, his wife, of the city of New York. United 6tataa of America; from Celeste Allx, widow of Auguste Allx, her daughter Celeste, aged five months. All claim sur rendered In consideration of the payment of 25,000 francs. Mr. Royee caught up the book and glanced at the back. It was the "Rec ord of Adoptions." CHAPTER XVIII IX a moment we were hurrying along the street In the direction the nota ry had pointed out to us. Martlgny was already out of sight, and we bad need of baste. My head was In a whirl. So Frances Ilolladay was not really the daughter of the dead million aire! The thought compelled a com plete readjustment of my point of view. We had reached the beach again, and we turned along It In the direction ot the cliffs. Far ahead I saw a man hur rying In the same direction, I could guess at what agony and danger to himself. The path began to ascend, and we panted up It to the grassy down which seemed to stretch for miles and miles to the northward. Right before us was a little wood, in the midst of which I caught a glimpse of a farmhouse. We ran toward it, through a gate and up the path to the door. It was closed, but we heard from within a man's ex cited voice, a resonant voice which I knew well. I tried the door. It yield ed, and we stepped into the ball. The voice came from the room at the right. It was no time for hesitation. We Bprang to the door and entered. Martlguy was standing in the middle of the floor, fnirly foaming at the mouth, shrieking out commands and Imprecations at two women who cow ered In the fnrther corner. The elder one I knew at a glance; the younger— my heart leaped as I looked at her— was it Miss Ilolladay ? No, yet strange ly like. lie saw their startled eyes turn past him to us and swung sharply round. I'or an instant he stood poised like a serpent about to strike; then I saw his eyes fix In a frightful stare, his face turned livid, and with a strangled cry he fell back and down. Together we lifted him to the low window seat, pur suers aud pursued alike, loosened his collur, chafed his hands, lathed his A Mystery Of Two Continents ■ay BURTON F.. STEVENSON Copyright, 1903. by Henry llolt and Com^tApy temples, did everything we cutlkl think of doing, but he lay there staring at the veiling with clinched teeth. At last Royee bent and laid his ear against his breast. "It is no use," he said, "lie is dead." 1 looked to see tliein wince under the blow, but they did not. The younger woman went slowly to the window and stood there sobbing quietly; the other's face lit up with a i ositive blaze of Joy. "So." rbe exclaimed In tbnt low, vi brant voice I so well remembered—"so he Is dead!" Royee gazed at her a moment In as tonishment. "Mine. Alls," he said at last, "you know our errand." She bowed her head. "I know It. monsieur," she answered. "But for him there would have been no such errand. As it Is, I will help you all I can. Coolie," she called to the woman at the window, "go and bring your sister to these gentlemen." The younger woman dried her eyes and left the room. Celeste enme In slowly, listlessly. It gnve tue ft shock to see the pallor of her face. Then she glanced up and saw Royee standing there. She drew In her breath with a quick gasp, a great wave of color swept over her cheeks and brow, n great light sprang into her eyes. "Oh, John!" she erlod and swayed to ward him. He had her lu his arms, against his heart, and the glud tears sprang to my eyes as I looked at them. "And I have coiue to toke you away, my love,!' ho was saying. . "Oh, yes; take me away," she sobbed. She stopped, her eyes on the wlndoxv seat, where "the other" lay, and the color died out of her cheeks again. "He, at least, has paid the penalty," said Royee. She was sobbing helplessly upon his shoulder, but as the moments passed she grew more calm and at lost stood upright from blm. The younger wom an bad come back Into the room and was watching her curiously. "Come, let us go," said the girl. But Royee held back. "There has been a crime committed." be said slowly. "We must see that It Is punished." "A crime? Oh, yes; but I forgive them, dear." "The crime against yourself you may forgive, but there was another crime murder"-' "There was no murder!" burst In Cecile Allx. "I swear It to you, mon sieur. Do you understand?" I saw Miss Holiaday wince at the other's voice, and Royee saw It too. "I must get her to the Inn," he said. "Stay and get the story, Lester. Then we'll decide what It Is best to do." He led her away, out of the house and down the path, not once looking bnck. I watched them till the trees hid thorn, and then turned to the women. "N'ow," I said, "I shall be happy to hear the story." "It was that man yonder who was the cause of it all," began the mother, clasping her hands tightly In her lap to keep them still. "Four years ago be came from Paris here to spend the summer—he was ver" 111—his heart We had been living happily, my daugh ter and I, but for the one anxiety of her not marrying. He met her and proposed marriage. He was ver" good —he asked no dowry, and, besides, my daughter wus txventy-flve years old past her first youth. But she attracted him, and they were married. He took her back to Furls, where he had a little theater, a hall of the dance, but he grew worse again and came back here. It was then that be found out that 1 bad another daughter, whom I had giv en to a rich American. I was ver" poor, monsieur," she added plteously. "Yes, madame, I know," I said, touched by her emotion. "So he wrote to friends In Amerlque and made questions about M. Holla day. He learned—oh, he learned that he was ver' rich; what you call n man of millions—and that his daughter—my daughter, monsieur—was living still. From that moment he was like a man possessed. At once he formed his plan, building I know not what hopes upon It. He drilled us for two years In speaking the English; he took us for six months to Londres that we might bet ter learn. Day after day we took our lessons there, always and always Eng- He fell back and down. lish. Cecile learned ver' well, mon sieur, but I not so well, as you cnn see. I was too old. Then at last we reached New York, and my daughter—this one —was sent to see M. Uolladay, while I was directed that I write to Celeste— to Mile. Uolladay. She came that ver' afternoon," she continued, "and I told her that It was I who was her mother, lie was with me and displayed to her the papers of adoption. She could not but bo convinced. He talked to her as an angel oh, he could seem one when he chose; he told her that I was In poverty; he made her to weep, which was what he desired. She promised to bring us money. She was ver* good. My heart went out to her. Then, just as she had arisen to start homeward, in Oeclle came, crying, sobbing, stain ed with blood." She shuddered and clasped her hands before her eyes. "But you have said It was not mur der, madame," I said to the VAltnoo* READ AND YOU WILL LEARN Til. i t'ie ri (i'i :1 writer* .m<l tcnchcr* of all the several schools ~f ]>!.n'tice, eiiiios .e aisi jaai-e in the strongest possible terms, each and every ingredient entering into the 111 ike-up of l)r. I'ieree's Golden Med ical Discovery, the famous stomach l nic, liver invigorator, heart tonic and regulator and lilocxl cleanser. This i* also ecjirdly true of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription, for the cure of all those weaknesses and distressing ailments peculiar to women. X,, other tie"liciiK's 5..1.1 through flrug fi-ts f,if tu>'*. can show any such yifofi wiolNlf I'llilof-i'Mlfllt. I lr. I'jtTff'S tiliovo 111111U01111I ri'iiiiilii s ai'.' nun-ah-o lio!if an I non-N.vret. ail their ingredients t' ne ITiHt.-.l 011 oafli liottlf wrapper. Tln-v offupv a unique position ami am IN ACI \-s Al l. ItV rIIKMSKI.VKS. They are iii*it li«t s.-rrvt nor iiatent mi'ili fitifs. Tliev am powerful to fiim tint safe to ns<- in any conilition of the sys tf n. I'Vi ii for tlio most delicate women an I fhiiilmn. Pure, nipple refined glycerine. which is used instead of alcohol both for ex tracting and preserving the active, medi cinal principles from the roots of the several American forest plants entering into Doctor I'icrce's medicines, is much superior to alcoliol for these purposes, a.■•! is entirely free from the objection able features inherent in alcohol, inas much as it produces only salutary influ ence* upon the system, while alcohol, even in moderate portions, if long con tained. as in the treatment of obstinate aiimeiits. is very injurious and often begets a craving for stimulants. Fur thermore. glycerine itself is a most valuable curative agent instead of being a harmful habit-forming agent like alco hol. Its nutritive properties. Dr. Pierce and many others eminent in the profes sion believe, far surpass those of cod liver oil. entitling it to favorable con sideration as a remedy in all cases of incipient consumption, especially when it is combined with the active medicinal principles extracted from Illack t'herry liark, Queen's root. Stone root, (loldeu Seal root and Mooilroot, as in "(loldcu Medical Discovery." Besides its superior nutritive proper ties. glvc-riiie is a very valuable demul cent aiid thereby greatly enhances the remedial action of all the foregoing roots in the cure of severe coughs, bronchial, throat, laryngeal and other kindred affec tions of tlie air-passages and lungs. In all "wasting diseases."\vhere there is loss of flesh and gradual "running down" of the system, the glycerine certainly plavs an important nart in lessening the break ing down ana wasting of flesh, and in promoting assimilation and increase of fx Hilly strength and weight. It is a power ful reconstructive agent in all cases of Impaired vitality and especially valuable when associated and combined with such superior alteratives and tonics as in "Golden Medical Direovery " and "Favor ite Prescription." Its wonderful solvent properties also play an important part in the cure of gall stones and severe con stipation. Glycerine is also one of the very liest anti - ferments and as such counteracts the excessive fermentation of foods in the stomach, present in most cases of in digestion or dysjiepsia. Thus the pain. Vlcliing of noxious gas. bloating and other disagreeable symptoms are over come and the Stone root. Golden Seal root. Bloodroot and other ingredients of "Golden Medical Discovery " are greatly assisted in their action in completing a cure. As will lie seen from the writings of Prs. Bartholoxv, King, Scudder. Hale, Wood. Ilare. Johnson. Ooe, Klllngwood and other high euthoritles. as contained in the little Imok mentioned below, these agents can confidently lie depended upon for the most positive, curative action In all atonic, or weak, states of the stomach, accompanied with distressing indigestion or dyspepsia and kindred resultant aflec woman. "Nor was It!" she cried. "Let me tell you, monsieur. I reached the great building, which my husband bad al ready pointed out ta inc. I went up In the lift; I entered the office, hut saw no one. I went on through an open door and saw an old man sitting at a desk. I Inquired If Mr Holiaday was there. The old ninu glanced nt mo and bowed toward nnothor door. I saw It was a private office and entered It. The door swung shut behind me. There was another old inun silting at h desk, sharpening a pencil." "•Is It you, Frances?' he asked. " 'No,' I said, stepping before him. 'lt Is her sister, M. Holiaday!' "He stared up nt me with such a look of dismay and anger on his face that I was fairly frightened; then. In the same instant, before I could draw breath, before I could say another word, his face grew purple, monsieur, and he fell forward on his desk, on his hand, on the knife which was clasped In It I tried to check the blood, but could not it ponred forth In such a stream. I knew not what to do. I was distracted, and In a frenzy I left the place nnd hurried to our lodgings. That Is the truth, monsieur; believe me." "I do believe you," I said. "It was then," went on her mother, "that that man yonder bad another In spiration. Before It had been only— what you call—blackmail—a few thou sands, perhaps a pension. Now It was something more. He was playing for ■ greater stake. I do not know all that he planned. He found Celeste suspect ed of having killed her father. He must get her released at any cost, so he wrote a note"— "Yes!" I cried. "Yea, of course; I see. Miss Kolladay under arrest was be yond bis rencb." "Yes," she nodded, "so he wroto a note. Oh, yon should have seen him In those days! He was like some furious wild beast. But after she was set free Celeste did not come to us as she had promise. We saw that she suspected us, that she wish to have nothing more to do with us. So Victor commanded that I write another letter. Imploring her, offering to explain." She stopped a moment to control herself. "Ah, When I think of It! She came, mon ileur. We took from her her gown and put It on Cecile. She never left the place again until the carriage stopped lo take her to the boat. As for us, we were his slaves." There was no need that she should tell me more. "And the gold?" I asked. She drew a key from her pocket nnd gave It to me. "It is In a box upstairs," sbO said. I took the key and followed her to the floor above. The box, of heavy oak, bound with iron, with steamship and express labels fresh upon it, stood in one corner. I unlocked it and threw back the Ud. Fackage upon package lay in It, Just as they had come from the subtreasury. I locked the box again and put the key In my pocket. "Of course," I said as I turned to go, "I can only repeat your story to my companion. lie and Miss Uolladay will decide what steps to take." They bowed without replying, and I went out along the path between the trees, leaving them alone with their dead. Joy is a great restorer, and a week of happiness In this enchanted l'aris had wrought wonders in our junior and his betrothed. It was good to look at them, to smile at them sometimes, as when they stood unseeing before some splendid canvas at the Louvre. The past was put aside, forgotten. They lived only for the future. And a near future too. There was no reason why It should be deferred, aud so they were wedded, with only we three for witnesses, at the pretty chapel of St. Luke's, near the lioule vard Montparnasse. There was a little breakfast after ward at Mrs. Kemball's apartment, and then our hostess bade them adieu, and her daughter and I drove with them across l'aris to the Clare de Lyon, where they were to take train for a tinii< o' t!-.«■ liver. Kidneys and other asso ciated organs. Ih-ad from the writings of the authori ties above quoted. tinder tlie headings of Golden Seal loot. Stone root. Black rherryhark. Blnodroot. (Queen's root and Mandrake root, in a little hook of ex tract-. t'oiujMled l.y I»r. K. V i'ierce. and which will lie -em you free on request addressed to the i lector, at Buffalo. N. V . and you will learn that all these ingredients are recoinnienih d as reme dies for indigestion or dxspepsia and "liver complaint." a- well as for tint cure of all catarrhal affections wher ever located, also for the cure of lin gering coughs, arising from bronchial throat and lung affections. All are in gredients of "< .'olden Medical Discovery," combined in such proportions that each enhances the curative action of all the others. The "Discovery " must not he expected to produce miracles. While it is espe cially suited for the cure of all rhrwnlr, limn riii'i emnilis that me eurnhle , it is not so effective in nrule colds and coughs unless slippery elm mucilage, flaxseed tea. solution of gum arahic, or other mucilaginous demulcent lie drank freely in connection with its use. Nor must the "(■olden Medical Discovery" bo expected to cure consumption in its advanced stages. In its early stages it will stay its progress and often effect a cure if its use IK- persisted in for a reasonable length of time. Send for the little book noted ath>vo and learn what those most eminent in the medical profession say of the ingredients out of which Dr. l'ierce's medicines are made and thereby learn why they cure obstinate diseases. lty reading some of the extracts from eminent authorities contained in the little I look let mentioned above, treating of the several ingredients entering into "(ioiden Medical Discovery," it will lie readily understood why this famous med icine cures obstinate kidney and Madder affections, chronic diarrhea." all catarrhal affections, no matter in what part of the system existing. By reason of the Stone root, and Golden Seal root contained in it, it i> a most effective curative in valvular and other affections of the heart, as you w ill understand from the writings of Drs. l'aine. Hale. Kllingwood and others, con cerning Stone root. Golden Seal root and Black Cherry hark which are to lie found in the little IxHiklet above mentioned. Doctor Pierce's Pleasant Pellets euro biliousness, sick and bilious headache, dizziness, costivencss. or constipation of the Ixiwels, loss of appetite, coated tongue, sour stomach, windy bclchings, "heart-burn." pain and distress after eat ing. and kindred derangements of the liver, stomach and bowels. Put tip in glass vials, tightly corked, therefore always fresh and reliable. One little " Pellet" is a laxative, two are cathartic. They regulate, invigorate and cleanse the liver, stomach and bowels. A good medical l*x>k, written In plain English. and frix' from technical terms Is a valuable work for frequent consulta tion. Such a work is Dr. Pierce's Com mon Sense Medical Adviser. It's a l>ook of 1008 panes, profusely Illustrated. It is given awuv now afthoiißh formerly sold in cloth binding for 51.50. Send -1 cents. In one-cent stamps, to pay for cost of mailing only for pai>er-covored copy, addressing Dr. K. V. l'lerce, IttilTalo, N. Y.: or 31 cents for an elegantly cloth bound copy. fortnight on the lUvlcra. We waved them off and turned hack together. "It l.s a desecration to use a carriage on such a day," said toy companion. So we dismissed ours and sauntered toward the river. "80 that Is the end of the story," she suld musingly. "Of their story, yes," I Interjected. "Hut there are still certain things I do not quite understand," she contin ued, not heeding me. "Yes?" "For instance, why did they trouble to keep her prisoner?" "Family affection?" "Nonsense! There could be none. Rssldcs, the man dominated them, and I believe him to hnve been capable of any crime." "Perhaps he meant the hundred thou sand to be only the first payment. With ber at hand, he might hope to get more Indefinitely. Without her"— "Well, without her?" "Oh, the plot grows nnd grows the more one thinks of It! I believe It grew under his hands In Just the same way. I don't doubt that It would have come at last to Mlss Ilolladay's death by some subtle means, to the substitution of her sister for her. After a year or two abrond who could have detected It? And then —oh, then she would have married Fajolle again, and they would hnve nettled down to the enjoy ment of her fortune. And he would have been a great man —oh, a Tery great man!" My companion nodded. "Touche!" she cried. I bowed my thanks. I was learning French rapidly. "But Frances did not see them ngnln?" "Oh, no. She preferred not." "And the money?" "Was left In the box. I sent bnck the key. She wished It no. After all. It was her mother"— "Yes, of course. Perhaps she was not really so bad." "She wasn't," I snhl decidedly. "But the man"— "Was a genius. I'm nlmost sorry he's dead." "I'm more than sorry. It has taken an Interest out of life." We had come out upon the bridge of Austerlltz and pnused Involuntarily. "And now the mystery la cleared away," she said, "and the prince nnd the princess are wedded. Just as they were In the fairy tales of our child hood. It'a a good ending." "For all stories," I added. She turned and looked at me. "There are other stories," I explained. "Theirs Is not the only one." "No?" The spirit of Pnrls—or perhaps the June sunshine—was In my veins, run ning riot, clamorous, not to be re pressed. "Certainly not. There might be an other, for Instance, with you and me as the principals." I dared not look at her. I could only stare ahead of me down at the water. She made no sign; the moments passed. "Might he," I said desperately. "But there's a wide abyss between the pos sible nnd the actual." Still no sign. I had offended her—l might hnve known! But I mustered courage to steal n sidelong glance at her. She was smiling down at the water, and her eyes were very bright. "Not nlwnys," she whispered. "Not always." TIIE END. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. 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