The Columbian. (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1866-1910, July 13, 1883, Image 1

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    Mhe Colttmbikn.
LVUBUN, consolidated, '
.-... ,, rx i rmny. Horning, nt
ATTwoimt.una per year. To subscribers out of
theroiintytliotcrmsnrostrtctlyln advance.
if-.Sij impcr tllicontlnucrt except nt tlio option
of Iho putlWicrs, until nil nrrcnrnws nropainut
lotnf contlntird credits will not bo i?lvcn. 1
All papers sent out of tlio suto or to distant Dort
oftlcea must bo paid forlnndvanco, unless n reiuon.
Bible person In Columbia county assumes to isar
the subwrlpllon duo on demand. "u"'" 10 Pa
ntue3 count? nOl0nSCr"'U:tttl ,rom aub9crll)rs
complctoi nnS our Jobl'fl ntl'ng vrnl TOnfnare'fAToZ
ibly with lhatof tliolnrKoclllcs. Allwork donlon
short noucc, neatly and nt moderate prices
offlea In 1st National Dank bulldlnir, socond floor,
first door to tlio rlfflit. corner of Main and Alar-
Kii Bireeifl. nieivuisuurLr, 'a.
vr u.PUNic,
UtoovtsBOso, Pa,
onico In Snt's UullJInf .
BiiouanuKii, Pa,
Otllce over 1st National
IIijomsbcuo, Pa,
omcc over Moyer llros. Drug Storo.
p W. MTtiliEK,
(imco In Brower'a bul'.dlne.second No. 1
rtlnomsburir, Pa.
Bloomsburg, Pa.
onico corner of Centro and Main Streets. CUrk j
Cau bo consulted In Herman.
( EO. E. ETjWEIJj,
Nkw Colombian Unn.DiNO, Bloomsburg, Pa.
Moirbar of tlio United States Law Association,
t.'ollootlons made in nny part of America or Eu
rope. pAUr, E. WIRT,
onico In coi.cmv.iak boildino, Itoom No. 1, second
Notary Public
A 1 1 ornoys-at-Ija v.
nmce tn 1st National Hank bulldrna. second floor,
flrstdoortotholeft. Corner of Milu and Market
streets llloomsbure, Pa.
jQrVnon imil Bounties Colkcltd.
omco In .Maine's bulldlnir, over Illllmoycr's crocery,
May 20, '81.
Otllco In his building opposite Court House,
2nd lloor, Bloomsburg, Pa. upr 13 '83
Offlce In Nkws Itih bulldlnff, Main street.
Member of tbo American Attorneys' Associa
tion. , .
Collections made In any part of America.
Jan. 8, 1882.
Jackson Building, Rooms 4 nnd 5.
May, . 11EKW1CK, PA
Catuwlssa, ra.
Offlcs.cornorot Tnlrd and MalnMreeta.
jyjl. II. SNYDER.
Orangovillc, Pa.
Office In Low's lluliainir, second floor, second
door to the left.
Can bo consultod In German. nuc 18 '81
'Attorncy-tULfiw, Berwick. Pa.
Can bo Consulted in German.
3"0fllcc first door below thu post olllce.
a HARK1.EY. Atlorney-Jt-I.sw
, oftlce la nrower's building, snd story.llooms
I) BUCKINGHAM, Atlorneyal-Law
XV.omco.llrockway'sDulldtnB'.lst floor,
CloonisBure, Ponn'a. may t, '60-t f
B. McKEEVY, M. D.,BurKeon snd I'liy
.slclan, north side Main street.below Market
h, FKITZ, Atforney-nt Esw. Office
. in Coluhbun llulldlnc, Juno 4 "SJ.
Bewmg Machines and Machinery of all kinds re
paired. OriKi Uocbi Bulldlne, llloombbure, Pa.
Office, North Market street,
Bloomsburt, P.
DR. WM, M. RUBER, SurKcon and
Physician, omco corner of Uock and Market
JR. EVANS, M. D., Surgeon and
. Pbyslomn, (Ofllco and ltesldenej on Third
Tonsorial Artist,
again at his old Btand under KXCUANOB
nofKb,and has as usual a Flltsr-CLASS
UAUUBlt shop, lie respectfully solicits the
p&tronaiie of his oldcustomers and of the pupllo
generally. )ilyH,'80-tt
Large and convenient sample rooms, llatb rooms
hot and cold water.aad all modern conveniences
AGENTS Wanted Jr-SXmbiiw
Is" lapiiui lin. Iirv.k J...r,h.r: I Jkersl Mat.
H'.jI.,. iWniH. U; u, f.. 1 uunii bi., ri.ii.j.uJiU, r.
June .-ly aid
1utCouKh byrun. TMurcd. Hl.dbTdnmU'JL
JAU -19. !P1
0. E.EIiWEI.1,, i ,
J S BITTENBEWDER, "oprlater.
1,1, C.
Medical Superintendent of the Sanltatiura.
Invalid's Homo.
Bloomsburg, Pa.,
Devotes special iitteiitloii to Epilepsy,
Nervous Affections, and Diseases ef Women,
I'nllcnts received nt tlio Sanitarium 1
reasonable terms for hoard and treatment
1,1 S,"7??c.1"iru for nr3t consultation,
npr 27, '8;l
ni?liSii'J.S?Sr"tnellih5T,ur pul Lls 1''l"llDB Mil
, niuu J ui WUIR IU 1113 IlUL'
furnished nt reasonable prices. All lumber used
IS Well Ri.ftJtnnpri nnrl nnnn .l.m.... .
Imin ed on, "PP1""""". Plans and s pccinca
r.v,...,.... UJ uu vA,iunt;ut:t'u eiriiuLjuismau.
niooiiiNbtii'K, I'si,
Has Durchasnd the sto'k and liiisineiw nf t. iTn.
cenbucli, nnd Is now prepared to do all kinds of
work In his lino. Plumblnc nnd (las Kitnni- a
In n great yarlely. All work done by
Main street corner of Kast.
nLooMsuirnc, ia.
Iff. S. TXttTGLBY,
Is now fully prepared to fuiniih
Rcady-Madc SUITS
As Good & Cheap
Ready-Made Establishment.
Orders taken for shirts, imule
from measurement.
Manufacturers of
Plrst-class work always on hand.
Prices reduced lo suit the times.
"y 11. house,
J5i.ooiisiiL'iti;,Coi.u.MiiiA Countv, Pa.
A 11 st les of work done In a superior manner, work
wai ranted as reprosenlod. Tbktu Kxthact
xu wirnocr 1'iin by the use of (las, and
tree of charge nhen artificial teeth
are Inserted.
Offlce over llloomsbure llanklnc Comnani.
'Jo be open at all hours during the dai
Nov, MJ
Manufacturer ol Plows, Stoves and all kinds of
Itoom htoes, Stoves for heating stores.schooi
houses, churches, . Also, hirno stock of re
pairs rcircii) biuvesoiaiiKinas.unou'saioaud retail
.such as Flro Hrlck, Orates, Liav,centres,Ac.,stove
Pine. Cock llnlli'i-s. Mulders. Cuku l'laies. I.nrL-R
Iron Kettles, hied Soles, Wagon lloies, all kinds
01 now 1011M a, moNiu nojrcis, nous, riastcr, salt,
u ilitl UT,
X AOBNOV. Mover's new bulldlnr, Main
sireei, iiiuoiusuurg, 1 a,
.tuna Insurance Co., of Hartford. Conn. IT.OT9.i24
ltojal of Lhorpool
Lancashire iu,( 0,000
Klre Association, I'lilladelphla 4,105,11;
PncDnlx.of London 6,ic,3T'i
London A Lancashire, of England l,7ua,97
llartforl of Hartford 3,3T3,0O0
Springfield Flru and Marino s,0ii,6S5
As the aeencles are direct, policies are written
for the Insured without any delay In tbo
oftlce at woomsuurg, uci. g, oi-ir
I10MK, 01' N. Y.
These old coHroKiTioHs are well seasoned by
age and rim tistio and have never yet bad a
loss settled by any court of law, Their assets
are alllnvested tn solid sicosirnsand are liable
to the haiard of fiki only.
Losses raoMrrLY and uonistlt adjusted asd
paid as soon as aoiermineu uy i;uithn r.
KNirr, sriCUL aqint iu Aujuarn uwoii
nun. Pa.
The people of Columbia oounty should patron
ize the agency whore losses If any are settled
ina pain or one 01 meir uwuciuiuu.
B. 1
North American of PhlUdelphl.t.
l.,lltlUIV!l1ll.l. " "
York, of I'cunnjlvaiiliv,
lluuoM'r, of N. Y.
Naceas of lmdon.
)orih i.tMi, of wndor
offlce on Market sreet, No, f, Blosmsburg,
A lfnmcliold Arllrln for Vntrersnl
l'nmlly Use.
l'ir Srnrlct nnd
Typlmtil I'oviirs,
lllplilliorln, Sill I
vatloit, fjlrerntei!
I'm. itniloa. mn.l
It," Sf P,1KlV1,'" I)1,ene. Person, waitlnffon
...v u.v .nuuiu uic u ircciy. ncariet i ever tiAt
neer ljen known to ipread nhcre llie l luM wa
mti. Yellow fever Ha, lcn cured llh ll uHer
black vnnilt llild tiikcn pluce. The wont
caie. of Diphtheria yield to It.
rcerrdandMcklVr. SMALI.-PO.V
sun, refreshed and , and
lleilSorr, prcrrnt- riTTINtl i.f Small
4 nSi!i!ns wi,hi,7'iti:vj:NTi:i,
Ilnpuro Air made I A member of my fam.
harmless and purified. !) ,WM 'aJ1'" "h
I'orSoreTlirimtillsa ?",?V'P0,- 1 used the
sure cure, fluid i the patient was
Contncliiil destroyed. n?t oelirloui, was not
l'or 1'niAted feet, P'lted, and was about
Chilblain, 1I 1 u k. 'he house araln In three
ClmfltiB,, etc. weeks, and no others
llliMimatliim cured. hld "TU; !, Pkk.
OOIl ,VIUlUIJOIllplcX- '"'"". ""auciyiiia.
auuw KkUl CU UJT U, USE.
Rldp Fever prevented.
To purify the llreulli,
Cleanao tlluTecll.
It can't be surpaseu
Ciitnrrh relieved and
Kryslpclii cured.
m" "nliV,-"cut od , u" ""bys' tTuid ve ;
K!d. IZ "h.v.. tuccewfulfyln the treat-
The phyttcLtni here
Scnn v n.mi r ' mentor Oiplither a.
AnA"..ldUrtCforAn!,nal A' """":..
or VesetaUe Poi.onJ, Greensboro, Ala,
Stings, etc. Tetter dried tip.
I used the fluid during Chiilera presented.
our present affliction with Ulcers purified and
Scarlet fever with de- healed,
clJed advantage. Ills 1 caesif Death It
Indispetutlile to the sick- should be used about
room. Wm. f. Sanu. the orpse it will
ford, f.yrie, Ala. prevent any unplcu-
ant smell.
1'hi flnhimtt l1,v.
M.ltS, SI. I)., New
Yorlt, says! "I am
convinced Prof. Darbya
ropiij incite i juiu ts a
alujtle disinfectant."
VanilArlitlt TTt,t.-,.Hut... ...
I testify to the most excellent qualities of Prof.
Darbys Prop hyUclIc f luid, As .-. disinfectant and
determent it is bolh theoretically and practically
superior to any preparation witli which I am -qua.nted.-N,
T. Luiton, Prof Cliemistry?
Diirbyn l'luld I, Iteeiinitneiiileil by
Ion. ALitXANnnR II. Sti:mii.ns, of Oeorcia
SiiSJeiW 1JCbU,' 1UJ" Church 5r ih.
kI.' r J- i A,.Tl"' 1 r: f :M"C" Univeri tyj
Kev. Oeo. t. Pitucii, llnhop M. l;, Church
lNiHspijNSAiir.i: to i:vi:itv iiosic.
Icrrectly harmless. Used Internally or
ti n "'na"y .Man or lU'ait.
The fluid ha, been thoroushly tested, and we
" to1"!" "'''""' "' l has'done everylhi,,".
here cla mcd. f ,r fi.Il. r Information set of you
Druggut a pimphiet or send tj the proprietor,
.i. it. ziai.i.v .t co..
ll.iinfactiirin Lhcmists, l'lIILAlir.Ll'IIIA.
A'JEUSI, (.2 ly
LlVom tho Uobton Globe.
tn .lUiveliid rood likeness of Mrs. I.j-fM E. rinfc
' ii i l.yim, Mius., who above all other human ltoK
l TtlifullycnlUdtho'ilcarFrlindorWotnan,"
tms.n 1 1' of Iut torrfGpoiulent, lovotocall her. Sho
1 . i ilj Ovotod to her work, which lJ the outooino
i ; i. i . tn ly, nnd Is obliged to keep ! Udr
..l.tnr.t, to lulp her nnswertho large eorrifpomlenro
vii.i.11 il !v pourh In upon her, each bearing Its ,ih-c!&1
Itip: a . ( ii -o la?, or Joy at rdenro from It. Her
ViT"ti,Mjc riiiuuiid lia mcdlelno for pood anil not
eil l.urp. ik'S. I have personally luvmtlcnt, dltanj
ma t I'.cil ef the truth of this.
(i.i .rc.,'int tf It . proven merits. It I. reeomniendod
anil imi illm 1 by the Wiit phyalelau, In tho country.
Ono siym "It works llko a t harm and naves much
pln. llv 111 cure entirely thovorstfonil of falline
of tlio uura., IueorrticM, irrticular and painful
Mensliuatl. n, all Ovarian Troubles, Inflammation and
necrathin, fliKidlni?., all Displacements and tho con
ee.U(nthplnal weakness, and U csjiceialiy adaiUd to
the Change of life."
It i imraM every portion of tho rvstem. and rive.
new life and Itfor. it li moves fulntnebd. Oatulenex,
ueiruj sail craving ror stimulants, and relieves weak
nehs of thoitomach. It cures llloatlnf?. Hcadaehes,
KenoimrroBtriition, General Ileblllty, SleepleiwneES,
Ueprenlju nnd Indication. Tliat feellnB of be'arlnir
down, enuring pain, nelrht and backuiho, is alwa)9
l nnanelitly cured by its uso. It will at all tlmi , and
und'-r all clreuinEtanccii, net In harmony with tho law
that j;o e rns the female system.
It entti i y 91, r bottlo or nil for S5.. nnd li sold 1,
druptr. tn. Auy ailvleo rciulrcdos to special cases, and
tho names of many who havo been restored to perfect
health by tlietiso of tho Vieetal,loCottiround.canb
obtained byiuldrca-lnirMrs. P., with stampfor reply,
at her home in Lynn, Mas.
I or Kidney Complaint of cither sei this compound la
unurpased as abundant testimonials show.
Jlrs. JlnLliam' rilis." snys ono wi Iter, "are
tfielest In the icorhl for the euro of Constitution.
lllllousncsu and Torpidity of the liver. Iter Mood
l'urlflcr w oris wonders in Its fikcloI line and UJs fair
to eiu.-.l tho Compound In ltd popularity.
ah must respect her as an Ansel of Mercy hon,i ..!
anibltluii Is to docood to othbrs.
rmialelphla, 1'a. (J) lira. A. ii. U.
UTICA, N. Y. 7
DiscovEnun of 'mi. MArtcmai'3
This remedy will act In liarmnay with the fe
male astern at all time, and aim iimncdiAtely
upon the abdomlual and ulerlno muscles, and re
store them to a healthy and strontr condition,
Ur. Slarcblsl'is Uli rliio Cathcllcon will euro f all
luff of the womb, J,eucurrlera,;Clirnnlc Inflamma
tion and Ulceration of tbo Womb, Incidental
Ilmorrli;e or f'loodlti!?, Painful, Rupiiretsed
Ai.d Irregular Menstruation, Kidney Complaint,
ll.rri Dness and Is especially adapted to the chatigo
of Life. Send for pamphlet free. All fellers of
Inquiry freely answered. Address as abate. Fur
sale by all druggists. Ne.vl70 St per buttle,
(IliUIn HI. ol). Ilo sure and aslc lor Dr. War
chlsl'a Uterluo Cathollcou, Take uouther.
Moyer llros., Wholesale Agents, llloomsburi; Pa
'"ItrviuConBtitiiUon. and uq remedvliu ever
Ua oilier Al&caaa la ia crovalent In ihla nnnn.
JicauAUoa tno ctiicoraiea tianey.wort m a
oure. VbatoTer tho caiuo. however obatinat
J tho o&atj, thu remedy win overcome It,
X nil EC Tllia dUtrosaimr com-
5 1 i I mm m w plaint U very aDt to be
H ooiDUcated'witUoonsUpaUon. Kidney-Wort
,j itroijthcna the weakened parUoud quioklj
.9)curc3 all kinds of Filet even when phyiiclan
i sUiu mcuituuvsi iutva vuiurv iiuivui
I t ftf'lf you liavo either of these trouble.
Drucglnf Pell
AiNWmairr i: co.,
R1CI, 81'ICrS, lllCiKU BOUA, AC, 4C,
N. E. corner Etcond and Arch btreets,
IwOrdcrs vtll rocclvo vromptftttenUoit
Scarlet Fovor I
Cured. S
DauElitGrs, Wives, loiDersi
ifwiriT, -n TfTwrnrw.
JIV S. A. S.
oiiaTthu I.
I wish I could so dusoribe my moth
Hint. Villi Miintllil ri.'iti',. it,,
IT i
- euu nHiei-
;ns of her niitiiro nnd tho )Icantittiusa
, . - ...... iiieiiiiiui
luight, of clcnr coiiiiluxion and soft
i ui wavts. null wn, it
mwii iiilir, mill ll liico lliat lnIUI'l'(I
out a broad and ratliur low,
mi a smaii ami iK-aiitilullv shancd
She was fair to look upon, dear
iiiuuier, inn, uur iiu.uiiy was not htT
greatest charm. Tliuro was about hut
an intiescribablu bnjhtucss and fresh
I1C.4S that lnrniliiliil nun ,!' ....
sliino and sweet morning air, and that
UAitlwul nti.1 i1ifiin.1 n...l ! . f
"wvttve, uu enwiHi ..llll lllVlirOIilletl
as only snuslnno and imru air can
oho charmed mo from my mournful
grieving after my lost sisters, and
o ' hi-i uiu
natuio descended tome 1 was always
iu n n iiin rriMMiiti&a tin,
U.UIII BP I IIP. IM'OfM n tli.ilnnnhnl.i
- ..iviitiiuiiWIJ
clnld I passed into a serious, self ison.
f .111 Hid
...... w.. I units. i. irviuiiiim yiHIIOOUj
Willi 1IH UM i lllltltl MPJ. (Klirnc fiin.,.l
snips, erratic energy and pretty bash
fulness llrt llfiJt lit HIV !lfi M,... .
tunes I have grieved that it was H0
for I havo thought that this abseiiuu 0f
unu jinaso ot existence niadi) ni0 an
imjierfcct woman, and pruvpntcd mo
jiuaMjssiiig some oi tne nigst en
ilearing attributes of my own scx.
lillt I trrinvn nn liiumn' nt, . . t
t uiiK ot my mother, I wonder much
Him ner origin iace to look upon
..... ue.1 wiHu anil cncciTiil words to
ision to, i ever grieved at anything.
there is a tune when a mother's love, is
nut a secom .irv nn nn.l .t.;. .:
camu to me in my 20th year. Until
uivn, iiitnoiimi i was rich and hand
soma and knniv nil ii... ..:..i.i....i.-
for miles round, nobody had cotno to
fV S'tiall OSr,nt( n.lfWd in nun .
ciiaugeit naiuis, ami its new possessor
was introduced to us.
1 i i ------ w.w.. V" win WlliWU
lie was of miililln mn ii.;..
and diRinlied, and was often by my
side Ho had traveled much, and for
mo his conversfilimi Wi ,.... .
. ) , ...... iv..t .mutual.
And there w.n in his eyes a clanco of
fitimv... o f!..., t.. , ......
"-b.M ' unit, Lecuiet. to ki idle in
me a corresponding energy. In his i count sing Doner than when
with others: convnt-Rinrr tt-iM, i,;,., t
seemed to acquire an eloquence that
at times startlcil mvaoif . i,: ... ,n
. ...j.,v..., ui.uelll-
siilerod opinions found an echo in mv
untvained mind ; his lofty thom'hts
were my thoughts. I did not stand in
awo ot nun, such as somo women do
for lovers superior to themselves. I
was simnlv lifioiJ nl,n., ,tr
. . ..esi.u ll.VOU.t illlU
Dlaced iiDon thn R.inin ,i., ,:.t.
, T 1 . I'M.I.U Will, llllll
where I gazed upon him as equal g-
equal, and felt a ivnem n,.,1 l,,n,
. .. ' ' jinu I.I.IIIU-
elation of his talents and good quali-
I know not. wlin.1 T i:,i t
love him, but I know that one evening,
as ho bade mo goodnight, my heart
Muttered, and when I sought for a rea
son for this unusual symptom, I blush
ed and was ashamed. Nor was I loner
troubled with fears of being an old
maid, for tho next morning he "avo
me tho right to lovo him.
Wo sat in thn
bright spring shone cheerfully in,
lighting up the dark wainscoting, and
placing in brilliant relief tho high
carved mantelpiece, where grinning
tjuuim iaccs stared and leered and
iieeped from
ers, leaves and corn.
htCDlien Stood liv lin l.n.l l.nn.,
, "J I lli,sj lVUIl
patiating on the beauty of tho work
manship. I looked at him, and I saw
also the grinning heads, and their gro-
to the calm, manly beauty of his face.
As I looked, an earnest and kindling
light beamed in his eyes ; instinctively
I rose from my seat, attracted by that
glance. Ho took my hand and said :
'barah, bo my wife; I cannot live
without you."
I1IS lllCU Elowed llkn a nlnml nt
ESCt. I lnnL-,l ,m ir , i t.
,,w iiiuit, J1U .III, II JM
arm around me, and whispered soft-
"barah. VOI1 Ifll'n 111 A vMiv tuini't .
says so ! it was beating under his
hand. "It says you lovo me, my own,
and I worship you 1 Darling, speak j
ouu little word will bo enough !"
My head was on his shoulder, and I
murmured "Yes."
Ilo clasoed
fn. I - - vs-SJV. Illej Ml MIS, I
lJieil I t lOIKi'llt. r nm fnnliuli- l.n 'm
"0- iiuiioh- uiiti la
IlOt ii fltttllfr aiNWWi" nrwl T fi.nsl
self from Ins embrace, and stood calm
and dignified, and said, with all my
heart in my voico:
'vnepnen i lovo you ! '
"Heaven bless von mv wif.. I"
One kiss, nnd wo stood silent, ealm.
mg our excitement.
l'resenlly we sat down and talked of
the future, of our unchanging love,
and of tlio great happiness tho coining
years promised.
When ho left mo I hastened to my
mother. Sho was delighted, and her
eyes sparkled witli pleasure. When I
went to rest that night joy at being so
beloved prevented mo from sleeping.
Wo wero to Do marred in the an
tuinn. The days passed very swiftly ;
there was no hindrance to our happi
ness i wo were both rich ; tho future
lay smiling boforo us, whilo the present
was full ot delight.
I loved Stephen with all mv heart.
Ilo said ho loved mo devotedly, and
thero was nn admiration a sort of
worship with his lovo that is so dear
to woman. Ho said I was tpieenly,
and that I was a glorious creature i
and I held my head higher, and was
more stately than ever ; and when I
looked in tho glass I saw a beauty in
my faco that 1 had never neon thero
before, nnd I exulted in my good for
tune, nnd thought in my foolishness
that no woman had over beforo been
so happy,
Thero wero festivities hi our houso
tliiJh, and tho grinning goblin faces
looked upon gayeties they had not
scon since tho firt years of my moth
er's married life. Wo welcomed nil
our friends nnd neighbors, and mndo
llierrv. Mv mother ilntiirniiiiml Hint
tho last mouth of mv stay at homo
l 1.1 1... . l. " . i V .tt. .
nnyuiii uu us nappy una ueauiuui nntl
bl'lL'tit. nR inunh I'.iiimninv nml n linn
taste conld make- it, but, alas I her in
tentlon was frustrated.
A Hchoolfellow nnd deaf Jrieml of
my mother's had been for fomo years
a widow, and at that tiino w received
a letter to say that sho was dead, and
had bequeathed her only child, n girl
oi ii, to my mothers lovo and care
A few tlavs later Anitln Fnrsvtli nr.
rived, and her grief and her black
ciouies inrovy a gloom over us that
llOtwithstaildlllD' our nitv nml hviii
pathy for tho poor child, wo felt was
unwelcome and oppressive,
Poor Annie cried almost incM'.nnllv
at nisi, ma niter a low days she would
look uji into our fnecs with sadly
mournful eves, mill sav sho was anrrv
sho was ho unhappy, but sho would bo
ociter soon.
Dear mother charmed and consoled
her as she had charmed nnd consoled
1110 ill fhll 1,wl u'l.n.i my fnllw.r nn,1
sisters died. and now nntl then thorn was
a smilo in tho beautiful bluo eyes, and
mo paio, pinciied laco grow pretty and
youiiuui, anil I Degan to hope tlut
when her sorrow had worn llsolf out.
sho would prove to bo a merry little
sprite, and I reioieed that sho was
there to tako iny plaeo in the old homo
wnen i ion it lor tho now ono. My
mother loved her already, and would
easily take her to heart as a second
Annie's coinnlexion was verv fair.
her features small aud roiriilar. and her
eyes laix'e and beautifully blue, with a
i:...:.t ,! . ..
nm in, rivalling expression m incm.
iter nair was ot pale gold, tailing in
nmsei of curls about her neck. She
was small, slight and singuhily graco-
iiu, itiiu mere win an intangible some
thing about her that claimed from
every one a special tenderness.
1 liarticillar v recominuntlnd IW In
Stephen's kindness, and ho good-naturedly
told her stories and did his
Dost to divert her mind from its sad
memories, and he succeeded well.
Sometimes, when ho talked to her, she
wouiti look up into his faco with a
wondering, reverential expression in
her mournful eyes, and then I was
more proud than ever of his talents,
and more than ever thankful that ho
was my promised husband.
At lirst, when I sent Stephen from
me to talk to Annie, he went with re-
gret ; a little while, and there was no
regret : and then, oh 1 woeful thought,
I fancied he went with pleasure.
Once, as he sat by her. chattinrr and
amusing her, I thought he looked liko
her father, and I moturod him in thn
future adapting his conversion to tho
intelligence of a littlo child who should
call mo mother, and bringing blight
smiles into her face and overshadowing
her with loving kindness and protec
tion : and my heart grew warmer, and
I loved him more fervently than over
uotore. And, as watching him, I
withod that my lovo miuht crow as
great as his goodness he caught my
eyes and his faco colored.
A chill ran through mo ; a fear, in
definite but terrible, oppressed tne.
I went into the garden and walked
anion.'' the ilowers and trims, .and lot
the fresh evening bree.o blow upon
my head.
I tried hard to collect my thoughts,
but I could not. A strange doubt,
dread and horror dossimsi-iI nm. T
could not think I seemed to have no
mind I could only feel.
I walked down the lir treo avenue.
Its darkness claimed kindred with mo.
It led to an open irlade. whore a fnnti.
tain sparkled in the setting sun ; its
waters fell in jowels of many colors.
I saw them not, but throwing myself
on the grins rested my head on the
cold margin of its marble lmin.
Presently my hand played with tho
cool water ; then I bathed my fore
head with it, and scon 1 found mvsnlf
counting tho golden fish that sported
in its cool depths and watching their
gambols. I vaguely wondered 1 low
many nean broken women had bathed
their foreheads in that fountain.
Thou I remembered an niifiostreas
of mine whoso betrothed had died on
tho eve of her wedding day.
I saw her thy by day at tho foun-
tain, and each dav more shallow v nml
etheral, until nt last her soul passed
r..n... t. .!.. f '
..uiii inu niusio oi us waters to tlio
musio of tho beautiful snirit land nml
her friends found tho frail body on tho
turf, tho hoad on tho fountain's mar
gin, its eyes seemingly gazing at tho
fish, and its long curls iloating in the
I remembered this clearly nnd was
thankful. My mind had como back
the strange, hatoful madness had pass
ed away : but I bathed my head again
ind again and kopt very quiet. 1 was
nfraid of myself. I know that I hail
been jealous and I scorned mvself :
yet I was such a poor, weak thing
tnai. i must, ireat, myseit caretuliy,
tenderly, lest I fall again into my past
I sat by the pool looking into its
waters. I pressed tho green leaves of
tho water lily against my forehead and
its gracious coolness made mo more
myself, and I looked still into tho
water, bluo with tho evening sky and
rosy with sunlit cloud, mid I felt that
hopo and happiness endured forever:
grief might come and dim their bright
ness, but could do no more.
I felt the demon of jealousy had en
tered into me ; I was humbled and
ashamed, and I longed that evil
thoughts might pass from me, and I
grew calm and rational oneo more.
Tho peace of night settled all around
me. An odorous perfume filled tho
air, nnd darkness camo down ,sku a
protecting genius, plirouduig tho earth
I was nt rest. Tlio fear that hail so
strangely disturbed mo was dead, Mid
nnco again I believed that the lovo
of my promised husband was all my
For somu days Stephen kept nlways
by my side, and I enjoyed "gain tho
long conversations that wero so de-
lightful to me, mid tho evil thought
returned no morn mj uisiui ii my peace.
Our wedding day was very near;
nil suitablo preparations had been
mado fair, now garments of overy
description were being inspected by
my friends. I was to begin tho now
life with everything now new clothes,
new house, new happiuo-is.
Annie relapsed into hor old sadness,
nnd grew day by day nnro beautiful,
for her fuoo'was flushed a little, and
there was iiiounifiilness in her largo
oyes that touched tho gazer's heart.
Ono owning I observed Stephen
looking nt her, and there was that in
his glance that roused nil my dread
oiiro more. . lightened and trembling
nt what I might loam. I vet couratro
ously set myself to seek for Informa
tion, htophen was nlways kind and
affectionate, but I felt, with sinking
heart, that hu was not the sam , that
the warmth of his lovo was less than
tho warmth of its expression. And
onoo ag.iin I saw that torriblo look of
sorrow, regret, as ho g.tred nt Annie,
and my resolution was taken.
I supposo tho first terriblo Bhock
had brokon the forco of my discovery,
for tho calamity nffocted mo less se
verely than the doubt. I was rational
now, and could understand my posi
tion. I saw its difficulties and its
dangers, nnd wanted to work my way
clearly through them to tho cud I
must not marry Stephen, that was cer
tain, and 1 must tell him so myself.
My own affection was my greatest
danger. 1 felt I must show no relent
ing no liniering tenderness. I must
build up a barrier between us j at
least around my own heart I must put
a strong wall of separation through
which no sound of grief could pass.
His, alas 1 would open so readily to
the new lovo as to need no defense
from tho old. 1 would bo brave I
would 1 3 Jut my sorrow lay heavy
upon mo s tho air ol tho houso suffoca
ted mo, the dear voices seemed mock
ing voices, tormenting me. I went
out amid the trees . for rest and
strength. I went up the fir-tree
avenue to the fountain. The sun
slums, the birds sang, tho water spark
ledall aiouud me was joy nnd beauty,
and in my heart was a desolation as of
I had dreamed a beautiful dream.
Oh, that I could dream a littlo longer
my awakening was all too soon. I
lay still, wooing back tho beautiful
dream ; but its thread had boon broken.
I was sad unto bitterness, but my will
was strong to do right and to bear my
griei silently.
It wanted four days to my wedding
day. I must act promptly. I nerved
myself to my great trial. I loved
Stephen more than ever, and I felt that
to make him happy I could lay down
my life, or, what then seemed to bo
the harder fate, live without his lovo.
As I left tho breakfast room mother
said: "Como back soon, dear ; this day
.....i. ..... i.ii i. ..... . '
.vuuiv nu Buiiu uu wiinouL you, so we
want as much of your comnanv as nos.
Bible." ' ' '
I went into tho dining room ; tho
mellow autumn sun streamed upon tho
grinning goblin faces on the high
mantel piece, and I turned from them
they seemed to mock mo.
Stephen carao soon. I said, as he
entered, "Stephen, I have something
of importance to say to you.'1
His faco grew pale; ho was about to
speak, when I said quiokly :
"liisten to mo tor ono moment.
To mv own ear mv voiea sounded
dismally hollow, but b'y a great effort
i spoKo calmly.
"Stephen, I lovo vou dearlv. I lovo
you far too well to cause you one re
gret, or to cloud your life with ono
shade of sorrow. I have fell proud
ind happy in tlio thought of becoming
your wife. Hut I am not so now. I
must have the wholo heart of my hus
band I could not bo content with
his esteem and affection. You havo
changed, Stephen I I do not blamo you
that it is so, hut I must not shut ray
eyes to the consequences of such
change. I must not bring sorrow
upon you and remorse upon myself, so
I say from my heart, let us bury the
past and bo friends, only good friends,
ior tno luiure.
'Sarah, have pity I" ho said.
"I have pity." I resumed "nitv for
myself, and pity for vou. I am savint?
us botli from misery in tho future."
"I lovo you earnestly, soberly !" ho
replied, sadly. "I havo always loved
you I If onco or twico my fancy has
changed, pardon mo, Sarah I It will
not do so again. I havo resisted tho
temptation. Forget nnd forgive!
Our wedding day is very near. I will
lovo you faithfully, and uunrd vnn
with a husband's fondest carol"
"Stephen, ' I continued, "your heart
ccld to me still. You would wreck
your own happiness to try and insure
mine, and to keep plighted troth.
Take back that troth bo free I Go;
livo where you will, and ba happy 1 It
would break my heart to bo your brido
now I I could not live to be coldly
loved I 1 must bo tho joy of my hus
band, not the cloud that shadows his
life !"
"Sarah" ho began.
"Hush!" I said. "I will tell vo.i
all. I have looked into your oves and
read there what you had not the cou
rage to read in your.own hoirt. I
havo read there that you lovo another.
'our heart was nover wholly mine,
and now it is not your own ; It lias
gone from you to Annie."
ins iace was uianoiied i his strong
hand, that rested on the back of a
chair, trembled.
"Hear me. for Heaven's sake!" ho
cried. "I havo nover spoken a word
of lovo to Anniol Her sorrow, her
beauty, her childishness touched mo :
but that is past. We will soj her no
more, and you shall bo us happy as you
over dreamed!"
"Never!" I said, fiercely : for I felt
that ho was not thoroughly frank witli
mo j that his love for me was weak ;
and that he was only maintaining an
engagement for tho sake of his honor
"never! Our engagement is nt an
end! Wo will go our separate ways!
Hoavcn grant that yours may be n
happy one I"
Aud I turned to lenvo the room.
"Pause consider !" ho cried,
"I have considered. My decision
cannot bo changed. I will tell my
mother. Uless you, Stephen, you shall
nlways be my best friend I"
I olTered him my hand.
"Uless you, ho replied, and kissed my
That kiss made mo shiver, it was so
As I went up to my room I met An
nie. "I nm not going to bo married, An
nie," I said. "I have changed my
mind." ' '
fl nm so sorry I I thought you
wouiti navo boon so happy r sho repll
ed, and began to cry.
'iShu does not love him yet," I thought,
ami was pleasod.
I sought my mother and told hor
what I had donoj nnd then her bright,
cheering eyes were dull with tears, and
soon sho wept as sho had not sinco my
"Mother, mother, do not be so ills
tressed 1"
"Vou sillier so, my darling.
"Yes," I said, Blernly "it is hard to
bury my love to bury it dcop, that
nono may seo its grave, and to hold no
thought of it in my heart to put it
from mo forever to bo as if it had not
been I Oh, mother, I cannot 1"
"Pntience, dnrling. Soon you will
gain the power. My heart grieves for
you, my dearest. Wo willtry to for
got him," she said, gently, "wo will
learn tho task together. I, too, havo
Hindi! a lini. T llinmrlii T l.a.l ,,!,!
. - -""..' v - ..i.e. uieiiieiii
a son nnd had bright visions of the f it-
mre. vo win put mm irom our minds,
nnd go bauk to the old, quiet life. Wo
will each ha nil to thn nil. ,.r no it. llin
old time.''
"It shall lu so.'' I s.ihl 'Mu
buried. It may rest in poaco : our tears
i, lis jjr.svu. 1 will pill K
from my thoughts. Hut thoro is a lovo
that lives, and is fresh and strong,
and vigorous a lovo that canuot die,
and that knows no change our love,
my mother."
Shu held mo in h.r nrm, aim lu.alm.l
and soothed inn .14 itinnnl. T n
clnld onco more, nnd I wept a,vay the
mvinf 1. !ll., ..,., f ' r J
uie.e.ui.iua3 ui iny yriui.
We sorrowed long my mother, my
self aud tho gentlo Annie, who grow
very dear to me, with her earnest sym
pathy and pleading, child-'.ike love.
Stephen had not touched her heart,
and I was glad of this, although I set
tled that ho should do so in tlio future.
Wo sorrowed. I s.iv; vnt. it. wn. Iinnl.
ly so, for we each triod to cheer the
other and foruet the n.1.1 ,,1mi. n
depression was upon us, and wo decid-
euio enneavor to dispel it Dy ohangoot
We Wdlt to the HPHIlll. nmlllin rn-,.ot
ocean gave us strength, and my mother
was fresh and bright as tho morning
sunshine onco more, and sho cheered
nnd cherished tno until I was happy in
a subdued fashion and could almost for
get tno past.
Annie grew strong and merry, but
her figure was still slight and fragile,
and her eyes kept their sadness, and
her manner was still simple nnd plead
ing liko that of a timid child. She
would never grow womanly, my moth
er said regretfully. It was best she
should not, I thought j tho clinging
plant nlways finds tlio strong support.
Aud i went to my music; I could not
bo idle or havo reveries yet; my euro
was not quite complete. I had to keep
my mind well occupied, to fill it with
plans, hopes, and ideas ; to bar entrance
to thoughts that should not have ad
mittance. And well mv good mother
helped mo 1 Lovo has "its instincts,
and told her always when my mind
was straying, and when it was partly
empty, and forbidding remedies were
stealing in, and she would rouso me
with cheerful words of ordinary con
versation and a look that spoke her
heartfelt sympathy. Oh 1 blessings on
thee, my mother; thy lovo was the joy
thet knew no change: it was strong, it
was steadfast, it was invigorating, it
cheered 1110, it kept 1110 firm to do right,
it mado my happiness.
Wo had been from our old homo a
year, when it was decided that my
mother and Annie should return there,
while I still remained with some
Threo months later I received a
sweet letter from Annie, saying that
sho had accepted Mr. Hawthorn. Ste
phen and I had met as frieuds rather
distant and unceremonious friends, I
nm afraid, for we could not quito for
get the past its shadow seemed to
lingor over us.
And thus Annio went from us, and I
remained always in the old homo, and
my dead love ceased altogether to
trouble me, and if my dear mother
grieved that the bright hopes she cher
ished nt the first were not realized, sho
never let mo guess her secret sorrow.
Wo wore very happy; we did all tho
good in our power with our wealth, nnd
u iiiiLnuiMiuii llie! lives 01 manv nt nnr
mor neicrhbors ami snoiliml tin. hint.
lOUrS of manv a t.onr wnmnn liv- nrnm.
is'mg to tako an interest in her children.
And as I grow older I thought 1 know
wny Annie Dad won Stephens lovo
from mo. The shy, winning, girlish
ways that had never bean mi no wero
p chief charm.
Whilo on their way homo from a
mite society tho other night, old neigh
bor Wicklo and wife becamo somewhat
"lam not going with vou any more.
Samuel," said Mrs. Wicklo. You are
too old a man to cut up tho way you
did to-night. The idea of any old man
who has the rhoumatism so bad that ho
can't put his socks 011 mornings, going
to a mite meeting and cavorting and
romping as you havo dono to-night. I
say it's n shame.
"I may havo rheumatism." Baid tho
old man, "but I haven't got dyspepsia.
1 don t growl and snap at overyliody.
You havo been growing woiso for the
last ten years. If you didn't have tno
to pick nt I believe you would die.
"1 won't walk with n man that nets
like a rhinoceros.
"How does n rhinoceros net V asked
tho old man, thinking he would catch
her on natural history.
"Acts liko a fool, that's how lionets,"
and Mrs Wioklo walked rapidly nwny,
leaving tho old man several paces bo-
ninu. lie dually caught up just ns
young man camo walking along.
"You are walking pretty fast," Baid
tho old gontleinau.
His wife didn't say anything.
"It's clouding up," ho remarked, "it
must bo going to rain."
Tho old lady mado no reply, but the
yuiui in. in u.uit in mu Minimum.
"You aro a villain !" ho exclaimed
nddressing Mr. Wicklo. What do you
mean by attempting to thrust your
company upon a lady who docs not
want you ! It is becoming too frequent
for ladies to bo insulted on tho btreets
by loafers. (Jot back."
Tho man Btruck at Wic'tlo. Tho old
lady oluhbed hor umbrella, and oxclaiin.
ing, that's my husband, gave tho young
man 11 very uniiigmuea mow.
Tho old man, encouraged by his
wife's striku for tlio union, lumped on
tho young man und held him while the
rattling nbs of tho old umbrella fell on
the youth's head with a sound like the
railing hailstones.
"Samuel, no one can break up our
domestic felioity," said his wife after
tho battle.
'No sir,' said tho old man, "When
a man tries to destroy tho domestlu
happiness of my household ho catches
my onsoiidato l power of wiath.
17es op DEtTISIMq.
1u Qu Aw u 1v
Ono Inrh J100 t B tWi f.lfo 50o 8 01
Two Inches.... .. SCO 4no m 800 1300
Three ini'lic.,,.. 4 00 f.on ton noo is to
Four inclipfi. Boo T no oi ism tooo
ounrtcr column.. Of o noo inoo is mi .ioo
llalfrolumn loon 11 op 11 oo ss cm Mj
onrroliimn vnoo moo noon coo) loo no
Venrlr mlieHlwinentu nmnbteniinrterlr. Tran.
slentnifvertlsemenuintitit be nnldforliCforclnwtt.
cd except where parties linvo uccounla,
Lcifnl ndrcrttnementfl two rtollnre per Inch for
Ihreo Innertlonq, nnd nt that rale for nddlllonul
Insertions w lthout referenco to length.
Kxeeutnr'AL Administrator'. and Auditor s nol Ices
threo dollars. Must to paid for when nscrtcd.
Transient or Local notices, ten cents a line, refill
lar advertisements halt rates.
Cards In tho "Business Directory" column, one
dollar a year for each line.
Tho Tendency to Slander.
Surely nmong tho weaknesses of tho
human honrt there is nono so utterly
dcspicablo ns tho disposition to doprc
cinto the chnrncter of our ncqunintan
ccs. Thero nro many persons who
go through life tinder tho (false) impres
sion that tho surest wny to build up
your own reputation is to pull down
the reputation of others. Somo per
sons nover, under nny circumstance,
have n good word to say for another.
If it is praise, it comas with such hesi
tation ns to be half-blnmo ; but if it Is
blame, it comes right from the heart,
and leaves no doubt of it is sincerity-
I mot a Mason at my railroad station
the other day, who wore n Masonic
emblem. I spoke to him ns a Mason,
and ho responded in an appropriate
manner. This is ono advantage of pre
senting a breastpin, ring, or other
badge having our mystical characters
upon it, that tho wearer claims to bo a
Mason, and challenges your approach.
When opportunity offers, I always
greet such nu one ns a Brother, nnd
often mako pleasant and valuablo ac
quaintances thereby. In the case men
tioned, I told tho stranger who I was,
and in reply, he told mo that my namo
and Masonic labors were familiar to
him. This was a good enough opening
between us, and I soon began to recall
tne names ol JUnsous resident m tlic
placo from which ho hailed. lie knew
them nil : knew who were living, who
had removed to other parts, who had
taken the rcturnless path which all of
us soon must tread. Ho know who
wero tho present officers of tho Lodgo,
aud could oven tell mo who were the
subscribers among bis feilow-mcmbors
to tho Masonic Reviow indeed ho left
no doubt upon my mind of his inden
tity. JJ'it when I asked him relative to a
larticnlar friend of mino among those
Masons, "Brother II is a swindlor.
Ho owes mo a bill, and I havo had to
sue him. Ho won't pay an honest
debt. Ho ought to bo expelled.'' Gen
tly I eluded him, "that it was wrong
to speak in that way of a Urother ;
that tho good name of a Mason is a
precious possession, and that our obli
gations bind us closely to cherish each
other's fair fame " Hut the more bit
terly ho fulminated his charges, and
I was constrained to change the sub
ject. Sj much was I exerciied over this
matter that I felt constrained to write
a confidential letter to another Uroth
er living in the same place a minister
in tho church to which I belong, nnd n
prudent, careful mnn. I wrote him
confidentially what I had heard so pub
licly asserted (for half a dozen strang
ers were within hearing), and asked
him for a truo statement. He replied
that there was not a word of truth in
tho charges ; that the Brother's charac
ter was spotless ; that ho was famed
for promptness and honesty in bis deal
ings, etc. Tho only ground for the
malicious and acrimonious statements
I have heard was that as a guardian of
somo orphans lie had refused to pay an
exorbitant bill until the Courts should
pass upon its validity.
After reading this letter, I fell into
a fit of musing. It is possible, thought
I. that my character is at the hazard of
such men Shall a member of my
Lodge, going from home and falling
into casual conversation with a stran
ger at a railroad station, havo in his
power thus to blacken me and spread
nbroad such false, cruel and calum
nious statements ? It is so. The pow
er for evil rests in the hands of the
weak and wicked, nnd who Bhall stay
the fire of scandal once put out into the
meadows ol human society t Oh, ac
cursed, thrico accursed tongue of sland
er ! Well does the Gospel writer ani
madvert upon it in language almost ns
bitter ns thnt which he deprecates :
"The tongue," ho says, "can no man
tame. It is fire, a word of iniquity ; it
delilelli tDe wholo body, and betteth on
fire tho course of nature, nnd it is set on
fire of hell."
"And tho worst of this infection of
slander is that it makes its "marks indel
ibly upon the hearers mind. I can
never again think of that good man,
who was vilely slandered in my hearing,
without some discount from my for
mer exalted opinion of him. He
has become tho prev of tho pretty re
tailer of scandal, and much as I desired
to believe him innocent, he hns been to
some oxtent lessened in my estimation.
In fipito of my nffection for him, in
spite of my better judgement, in spite
01 my very hell, 1 accept a portion ol
tho scandal to the lasting detriment of
ins lame.
What language can I use too tevero
for such uvil-iniuded men 1 Let tno
turn again to tho sacred pages, and, ns
1 copy, mo reader shall say it tuu de
scription does not fit them : "These
aro Boots in your feasts of charity 1
clouds they nro without water ; trees
whoo lruit withereth, twice dead,
plucked up by the roots ; wanderiug
still's, to whom is reserved the black
ness of darkness forever."
Miniature Mortal,
ii.v.Mi'siiiin; cou.vrv, viikiinu.
Thero is in hainpshiro county, in
West Virginia, n human monstrosity
which excels anything Barnuin ever
exhibited. It is 11 young woman, or
child, born in Pennsylvania in 1 Sti.l,
and, therefore, eighteen years old, who
is in everything but agi an infant.
Shu is tho daughter of " Mr. John E.
Miller, of Shanesvillo. A gentleman
who reciintly suw her, mid learned her
age from reliable authority, found lierN
lying in n cradle. She is twenty-eight"
inches in height, weighs but twenty
five pounds, e.iunot walk or talk, nnd
eats nothing but milk, which is fed
from a boltle. She lias, however, a
quick perception and remarkable mem
ory, nntl a brief poem or sentence re
pented to her once, and weeks after
ngalu repoitt'd, with but one word
varying, aro iscs hor anger, nnd sho
frowns at the changed woid. An
article laid down in the room nnd in
her sight may be allowed to remain a
few days ; yet nu Inquiry for it will bo
answered by the child b) pointing in
its direction, She is quite nu nttrno
tivu baby, an 1 no reason for her smut'
od growth has ever been assigned. The
facts narrated uhovo seem to bu well
attested, mid many physicians have
visited thu child without being able to
oven conjecture the causo of her cond!