The Columbian. (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1866-1910, May 30, 1884, Image 1

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4V CSolunbii.
iMiioit Weeklr, crrry Prtilnr Morning, nt
at two dom.ars per year. To subscribe out of
tho wiuntr tuo terms nro strictly in advance,
trso paper tllscontlnuod oxcopt at tho option
ol tho puGll jliore, until all arrearage are paid, but
sons; continued credtta will not be Slvon. '
All papors sent out of tho stato or to distant post
orooto must bo paid forln advance, unless a rcsDon
lblo person m Columbia county assumos to ow
tho subscription duo on demand, ""ul"us 10 P"
n,th9Tcou,nty.n0l0n,f0rCXa0tea ,rom ubMrtbr
The 1 Jobblni llopartmentof the CoiAniiuN U verr
comploto, and our Job 1'rlnUnff will comnam t. .V
ably with thatof the larje TcltlosTAll -ork doniTn
short notice, neatly and at moderate prices.
15. WALIiEIt,
i o lljo over 1st .V.ttlotul iuulc.
Illoomsbuitr, ra.
ornco In -Cut's Uulldlng.
tlLOOHRBBsa, n.
onico over 1st National Bank.
1IL00MSI0B0, 1'l.
onice over Moyer Bros. Drug Storo.
Ofn:o la Drower's bultdlng.setond Ho. 1
'uioomsburg, 1'a.
Uioomsburg, Pa.
omco corner of Centre and Main streets, Clark 1
Can bo consulted In German.
Miw Coiuhiun building, Bloomsburg. Pa,
Member of the United states Law Association,
Collections made in any part of America or Eu
rope. pAUL E. WIRT,
omco in Columbian buildino, Room No. 1, second
A ttorney s-at-Law.
omcs In 1st National Bank 'building, second floor,
' the left. Corner of Main and Market
streets Bloomsburg, ra.
VrwoM.i and Bounties CollccUd.
Offlce In Malzo's building, over BlUmeycr's grocery.
May so, '81.
OlUco !u his building oppositc.Court House,
2nd Uoor, Bloomsburg, Pu. npr 13 '83
omco In News In building, Main street.
Member of tho American Attorneys' Associa
Collections made In any part of America
Jan. s, 1832.
Jackson Building, Rooms i and 5.
May , 81, BERWICK, PA
omce, corner 01 Third and Main Streets.
Attorncy-atLaw, Berwick. Pa.
Can bo Consulted in Gorman.
ttTOlIlco tlrst door below tlio post olllcc.
U. BARKLEY, Attorney-at-Law
onico (u Drawer's building, snd story, Kco ins
B. MoKELVY, M. D.,Surgeon and Phy
slclan, north side Main stroet.below Market
L. FRITZ, Attorney-at-Law. Office
. , to Columbian Building,
t iiu Maontaos and Machinery of all kinds re
tired. Orsai uousi Building, uioomsburg, Pa.
Office, North Market street,
Bloomsburg, Pa
WM. M. REBEH. Surccon and
hyalclan. offlce corner of Kock and Market
T R. EVANS, M. D.. Surgeon and
l . Physls an, (Offloe and Kesldencu on Third
-yy II. HOUSE,
Bloomsiiuko, Columbia Countv, Pa.
All styles of work done In a superior manner, work
id without Pain oy the use of Gas, and
tree of charge v. hen artificial teeth
are Inserted,
omco over Bloomsburg Banking Company.
lo be open at all houri during the oat
These old cont-otiATioss nro well seasoned by
aire and NIK rinruli ami hnvft navpr vnf. hnrl 11
Ions settled by any court of law. Their assets aro
all invested In boliu HKcumtiM aro liable to the
Losses rnom-TLY and iiawiurtr adjusted and
iiam us noon as ucicrminea oy uiihistian r.
KNArr, Brtcui, aoknt and awmtkb iiloumsbuko,
The neonle nf f!nlll uliln nnilnlv KlinnM natrnn.
lis the agency where boises If any are settled and
warn ui vim Ul lunrunll uuueuif.
IT ANTED. One Lady ordentleruan in every
tj.,v!. . I . " wuaK ana eipuaws. Auaress
it ,ortH Teutu St., I'hlladelphla, I'a.
0. a.MLWBidj,. .
All kinds' of work in Sheet Iron, Hoof
ing mm Spottting promptly
attended to.
restrict attention given to heating by steam,
Corner of Main & East Sts
Bloomsburg Pa.
Who always gives you tho latest
styles, and cuts your clothing to fit
you. Having had tho experience for a
nuraocr 01 years in tuo Tailoring lJusi
ncss, lias learned what material ;will
give his customcis tho best K.ttisfaction
tor wear and stylo and will try to
pleaso all who give liim a call. Also
on hand
Gents' burnishing Goods
Always or the latest styles. Call and ex.
amine Ills stock before purchasing else,
Store nent door to First National Bank
Corner Main & Market Sis.
liskrg, Pa.
Canllnuettfroni tail week)
How Watch Cases are Made.
It is a fact not generally kiioun that the
James Jlosif Gold Watch Cases really con
tain moro pure gold than many "fcoliil"
gold cases Tho demand for theso watch
cases has led lo tho manufacture of u wry
poor grade of bolid gold watch iiuks
low in quality, and deficient in quantity.
These cases are mado from ) to 10 karats,
and a 5 or 0 karat case is often sold for VI
or M karats. It is sot economy to In y a
watch case so poor in quality that it will
soon lose its color, or onu to soil that it will
lose its thapo and fail to .shut tiht, tin .s
k'Uin' in dust and dainagiiit; the works, r
one so thin that a sli.,lit Mow- will Lieu!;
tho crystal, niul perhaps the movement.
It IS economy to buy a James JImi' CM
M'utch Case, in wliiili 0Ni:of thcrc things
ever occur. This watch i:.-e N itu( n.i ujitri
meat it lus Leen made neiiiiy thirty, .
II 1I K nw, I'A . Oct. 2
;I mil to Janii'i 13(ifl 1 Waidi Cases thirl
3 cut ivo, u'u' u l'iey f.rt caiiw out, ami thy ur la
b'oHl cnuilitiou jtt. One of tlH'Di ii rarriit l-y n
cart-uUr, Mr. L. V, Diulo, cf llazl. tm, au-i ia!j
thowatbcwi-Mria opo vr two ilaofH; i'.io uLhei' 1 i
Mr. Ilouman, of CuunitiKtiam. ra.; uiul I cau 1 rc
dili'U cu cr botll vt taew; Cdee tt at)' tiui?.
StLVr.HTEH r.KdtE, J-l"'jr
Srml 8 ( lu V.j.'tnnf lTulrti 1 ,( ftn.torl.., c
.'liiM. I'li.t fr limitlxtiiiy lllu.lrtlptl l'.wilil, I t.' - n , t .
Juc. Utf..' sutl kc,.lnr Wtrh (at arr t-4, r
Wo ti CvntinucJ.) i
I book. Ne dt lion. New biodlnei. Hw iilut cations
I from new deni;ni. Suntrbly gotten up. btme low price.
Adapted to til cltsfi. Sells at tight. Aet doing big u
work, Cxcbllvnt TKKMb, The hindiuiaeitproipectus
Cfer Uiurd. Apply now.
Uraulkv. Gahkht)N Ac Co., (A North th St. TMUdel-
phi, fat. Alo oilier grnd new Uuk.i mid Dtbkt,
marS-lx aid
CTuod Vnr fin AKnt. 9100 lo 11200 per
inu.iuu! !!! tiir uiirliriiml Neu IIUIutt.
(Vttmuuwuntl IMvll ItutlleaurOieWorid
Write lu J C. JlcCurtlj Ot Co., 1'biUUelpUia, l'a.
mar 28-ly aid
Tim liniirslffned offers ndvantaircous Induce.
mcnts In tlie purchase of tlio following bpecLUtles
The Perry Sprlwr Tootli Ilarrov, the best
In tne Market.
All vinda and (Trades of l'liosnbato by til e 1! AHY
LANO reilllLiiSinu anu jiauri;., ui.
ESPY Columbia Co., Pa.
Slay S-3 mos.
ffl. C. SLOAN & BRO ,
First-class work always on Land.
Prices reduced to suit the times',
North American ot Philadelphia,
l'ranklln, " "
lennsylvanla, " "
York, ot iVnusylvanla.
Hanover, ot N. Y.
(Jueens. of London.
North llrltlsh, of Inidon.
OlUco ou M irtti du jut, No, 5, Dloomsburcr.
oct. 4.1-1y
V A'JtSSOY. Wo -er's
now uui d nr. Main
street, uioomsburir, l'a.
.Utna Insurance Co., ot Hartford, conn, t.oi9,so
Hoyal of Liverpool 13,541000
Unca3hlru lo.ivu.ooj
rire Aasoclatlon. Philadelphia -l.t05.Tlo
l'uanttx.ot London 5,S,S1
1mdon Lancashire, ot Bngland . , l,1os,lo
llartfor I ot II irtfonl MIM'O
aprlnirnnld I'lro and Marine il.039.oo
As the a reticles are dirot, policies are written
or tuo ItHured without any delay In in
ffloe at Uioomsburir. Oct. sx, '1 if
A biggor ftliow th.iii nil tho
Wlilto ElcpliiMitN In tlio nintn-
molh C'lotlilnp Stock or A. .
YatCN & Co.
IVu'liiiitiliii no ilcccptlon, n'c
rcniutl the money on nil goortu
not onliroly NntlNrnctorjr.
A. C. YATES &C0,
EiKBr Bntiainc. Ch-stnnt & 611 SI
Feb 1
FItOM $85.00 TO Sl2.).00.
.May 2-3m
Storio on the Road.
"Gentlemen. I almost envy yon tho nosltlons
you mi ; your experience ot me worm; your Knowl
edge of business ; the changing slihts you see, and
all that, you know."
This warmly expressed regret fell from tho Up3
ot an o ilerly pleasure tourist, last August, nud
was addressed to a semicircle ot rommcrcUl trav.
ellersfee.ucd on the porch ot tho Ltndcll Hotel, Kt.
"Yes." resoonded a New York renresentatlvo of
uiu proiessioti, -a uruinincr isn't, wtiueui uis picas-
urea, utii, no runs ma ristis. t,uu nsivs uuisiuu mo
cimuccs oi rauruau collisions auu sicamoat, cx
nat, risss tor insianco 7"
who was then traveling for an Eastern house, and
is Known 10 icercnams 111 an pans 01 me country
"Tho risk which Indeed amounts almost to
certainty of trcttlne tho dvsnensla from nernetttal
chango ot diet and water and from having no fixed
uoura tor sleeping, 1 myse 1 was an example,
sav uhut. for 1 a-11 all rlirlit now.'
"no uiscount on your uigcsuon7" DroKeina
Chicago dry goods traveler, lighting his cigar
'Not a quarter per cent. Ilutlhad to glvo up
traveling for a while. The dyspepsia ruined my
paper. Finally I came across an advertisement of
I'AltKEir.s to mo 1 tried it and it fixed me up
to pcriection. niero is noiiung on cartn, in my
onlhlon. coual to It as a euro for dvsnensla."
-Messrs. uiscox. x. uo., 01 ftcw lurw. lite projirie
tors, hold a letter from Mr. Franklin stating that
preciso iacr. r.utvi.itb iliu aius uigesuon,
cures Malarial Fevers. Heartburn. Headaches.
Coughs and Colds and u'l chronic diseases of the
laver ana moneys. I'ut, a uomu 111 your vaitse,
races, are. anu ti. economy in larger suo.
DurhamlahUtoric. It wait nentril ground
durJnrftbearmlBtlco between Sbenuau and
JoliDBon. Boldlen of both amiicn filled
their pouches n Hh tlie tobacco Etored there,
and, alter tho surrender, marcbod homo,
u ard. Boon orders came from Kaat, Went,
North and South, for "more of that elegant
tobacco." Then, ten men ran an unknown
factory. Now It employs 800 men, uses the
pink; and rick of the Golden licit, and the
Durham Hull In the trade-mark of this, the
bent tobacco In the world, lilackwcll'i Hull
Durham Smoking Tobacco baa the largest
ale of any smoking tobacco In the world.
Wby? Simply becauae it la the but. All
dealers hat o It Trade-mark of the Hull.
March si-it
llftauiie It ids on the I.IVKlt, II01VKLS and
KIUNEVS at tlu tra tlrut.
Vmivm It oleiaBei tho .yitem of the pobon
ou. bumor. tamt develop, in Kidney and Uri
nary DUe&Ae., TJiliousnees, Jaundice, Conttlp
tlon, Files, or in BneumAtlem. HeurelfiA, Iter
toua DiAorder. end all remit. Complaint.
ursoup moor or tms.
it will stniEi.V ctma
By cauilng FBXE ACTION of all th. organ,
and funotloni, tnertby
restoring the normal power to throw off diaeaM.
of the wont forma of thee terrible diaeaaes
bATt been quickly relieved, and In a abort umo
PBicr, $1. LiqtiDoa car, sold by pbcccuts.
Dry can be aent by mall.
WELLS, niCUAKDSON t Co., liurUneton, Vt,
8 ilkmp fat Vluj AlmuM fur
1.1811 ItKMKllV. All
unralllns euro tor
Kcmlnal Weak',
ncaa, ispcrmator
rhuia, Iinpoteucy,
and all lMsease
that tollow aa a
bequenca ot Kelt.
Abuso ; as lorn ot
Memory. Unlver.
rain In tho Hack, DlnmesM otVUlon, l'rcmatiiro
Old Age, and many other discuses that led to Insa
nity or Consumption and a rrcmaturo (iravo.
when dnt'flsln rrom whom tho mcdlclue 13 bought
do reruiul. hut refer you to tho maiiuraciur.
era, and tlio requirements aro audi that they
aro seldom, if ever, coniiilksl with. Keo their writ
ten Kuaranteo. A trial otono blnsla packago of
uray a opucinu win couviucu vuu must, biwepiicai ui
its real merits.
on account ot counterfeits, wo have adopted tho
Yellow Wr.iDtier : the only trrnulne.
IWFuIl puitlcularalii our pamphlet, which we
aesiru lu wriui hl-d uy limn iu uvi'iy uuu, ear iiiu
Hnecino Medic no is sold tiyall drumrlsts at ll
twr package or U packaes tor fs, or will bo Hent f reo
by mall on tho t ocelot of the money, by addressliik'
TIUS (lit AY .MKDICINK CO.; Huffalo, N. X.
nuiu 111 111UUIU3U1UK uj un uruuuisia.
1IUKNi:il. No moro trouble to move wicks.
, Kvery family wants It. fit any lamp. Use game
b'luuu. Dt-iii ui, biuuv. 1 urvo uuriicra ior a 1 u any
ttddress. Cuup llurner Co., T3 Murry bU,
.iv. a via.
May l(Mw r
laweck at homo fs otlnntnt fnv. ,iv nh.
itoltttely sure. No risk. Capital not required,
...vui.ii, 11 jvi imunimiuKn ui, niiicil per
bonsof I'lth 'r sot. vounir orotil. run mnk
Kro t pay all tho Umo they work, with absoluto
iriaimy, wnio ior p.irucuura to 11, iiallbtt
Co., rortlaud, Maine.
iXhe,d trone for a rack-
of fjlackwell's Bull
rham Umoklng To
co. a he aa told, be
wouldn't have been
cornered by the bull
Nfitlicr tnlt nor short, ncltlier dnrk
nor fair, with hah' between blondo nnd
brown, nnd oyca tlmt loft a doubt ns to
wlictlior tlicy wero gray or hazel, fcho
was just fiiioh rt little buntllo of uncer
tainties ami contradictions as led tho
mainnation captivo nt tho first glance,
nnd offered a constant luro to anticipa
Whether sho Biioko or remained el-
lent, whether sho walked or sat, expec
tation hung breathless upon her next
word, her next pose, iter eyes, vary
ing as seemed the hue, shone, none the
less, with a candid ray that seemed tho
very light of truth, and her fresh
rooutn, with its milky teeth showing
between tho not too-smiling lips, irre
sistibly suggested tho sweetest uses to
which lips can bo put.
1 he heavily moving steamer had
plowed through half tho great Atlantic
rollers, and tho fow passengers had all
grown heartily tired of each other,
wIihii she suddenly appeared for the
first time upon deck quite alone, yet
aim and ecu centered as the small
birds ihat poised themselves upon spar
or bulwark to gather ureal h tor trcaii
It was Julius Hildcr who had first
discovered her, leaning against the
companion wav railing, with the air of
aving lust come up or down, ho could
hardly determine which, looking ab
scntly at tho tumbling waves.
Julius and his tnend Austin JJrakc
were seceders from a cay parly who
ail made tho tour ot boulliern Jinropo
ogether. It was Julius who had 111
stigated his companion to desert tho
others and tako tho German steamer
for Now Orleans direct, which then
touched at Havre, instead ot crossing
by a Cunarder ; ami it had all grown
out ot tho obstinate determination on
the part of his sister to attach her
party to that of Mrs. Smollett.
Mrs. amollott was his choicest aver
sion, a pretention", intriguing woman,
11 whom tho match-making instinct
had been so developed by the effort to
establish her own five daughters that
it could not rest sattshed with the ac
complishment of that gigantic task,
She seemed to have an endless supply
ot niecps, adopted daughters or pro
teges of some sort, whom she dangled
ostentatiously before tho eyes of all
clligiblc bachelors. Sho had improved
a chance meeting with .Julius to an
nouncc to him a new acquisition, ;
lovely young creature, whom sho was
taking home with her trom a awiss
".Mr. Smollett's own niice, Mr. Hil
der, and quite like ray Kanny at her
age. You remember. Fanny f She
was your hrst love, 1 believe, sho had
said with her ogling dowager smile,
and Julius had felt himself seized nt
once with an unsurmountablo aversion
to the fair young nieco of Mr. Smol
In the first heat of his indignation
against his sister ho had conceived this
notable scheme of crossing by tho
Havre steamer, and though it had not
iu its development proved to be emi
nenlly amusing, ho had never omitted
to congratulate himself nnd his com
panion night and morning upon the
good sense they had displayed 111 adopt
ing it.
."io chattering girls or designing
dowagers, ho would say, as ho yawn
cd over his book or tlie dull game with
which they strove to believo they wero
amusing themselves, "gives n man
time lo pull himself together and tako
an account of stock, as it were." Still
when on one of thoso aimless pilgrim
ages below, which formed the only
break in tho monotony ot this oceuiia
lion, he had nearly run over this pretty
young cieature leaning against tho
railing, a thrill of undeniable pleasure
had coursed along his nerves, ami h
had felt himself blushing with pleasci
I'ortunately, the sea-tan had render
ed the blush indistinct, but over the
light that shot into his gray eyes the
sea-tan had no power, nor yet over the
tonguo that stammered as ho tiled to
convey Jus apologies for nearly upset
ting nor, nnu his oners ot service in
conducting her to a scat.
"lhank you,' sho had auswerei
cooly, "you did not startle me, as I saw
you coming, and I am not stiro that
want a seat."
There was no more to bo said, nnd
her maid appearing at the moment
willi a bundle ol parti-colored wraps
juutis could only lilt his hat again
and carry out his purposo of going bo
low. As ho had no reason for going
except that ho had tired of staying on
neck, and as tho deck hnd now no
quired n paramount attraction, ho was
soon back again.
In tho meantime tho young lady hat
mado up her mind about tho seat, an
had found ono for herself close against
tho ship s side, on tho weather nuarter
It was net a pleasant location, but sho
had chosen it, and had wrapped a largo
shawl about her m an oxclusivo sort o
way, ho saw no plausible ground for
Nothing could havo been moro dis
creet and retiring than Miss Elton's be
havior, but tho perseverance of a man
who finds himself bored by too much
ot ins own nnu his alter ego s society.
is an incalculable forco against which
no woman can successful v entrench
herself, nnd so it was not long before
urowo lound himsclt eliminated, as
superfluous factor, from tho sum of his
trionds oninvment, whetiover Miss
Llton appeared above deck. Ilia suc
cess, however, was morn apparent than
real, tor although ho know her name,
and was allowed to carry her book and
snawi, and arrange her chair In th
most comfortable position with refer
enco to tho wind or the sun, ho ha
really made 110 great progress in her
confidence. Who she was, or why sho
nan chosen to make tho voyage In thii
uiiuuiivi'iiiiuiiui mm eeuuiitriu wn
inaincd as great n mystery as it hat'
been 011 that memorable first day.
was tho close of the tenth day, dating
trom mat ot his discovery, and Jului
sat beside her In that intimate fasluo
bred of tho isolation of tho sea.
Ho had been reading to her, but tho
story was tlntshod, and n sllcnco had
ensued, sho appearing to bo wrnpnei
in iiiongiii ami lie watched her laco
with half-veiled glances.
"Ihreo inore ilavs nnd wo shall bo
nt homo, ehn said, rousing herself.
'You count tho days," he Bald, 'or
you cagor to bo thoro t"
"JNoj neither eager nor reluctant.
Tho voyago has been pleasant, but it
ill be nice to bo on shoro again,
"What, or rather, who, is going to
tnako it nice t Anybody in particu
lar r
Sho put tho question aside with n
little wavo of her hand.
"You nro curious." sho said, mis
Julius bit his lip. Ho wa; curious,
and this was not tho first timo sho had
foiled him.
"You want much to know just who
nnd what I nm," sho went on. ""Sou
havo mado a dozen attempts to find
out. Tell mo why. What difference
could it tnako to you ? If I were to
tell you that I am n tnoeo ot tho ttov
ernor of Kentucky ; mind I don't say
that I am," sho cautioned, ns Julius
mado a gesturo of surprise. "I say if
woro to tell you so, and add that J.
am mistress of an independent fortune,
ould that enhance my valuo in your
oyes I
Julius drummed upon tho arm of
lis chair, and looked at her in silence.
"Suppose, on the contrary, sho
wont on, impetuously, nnd with a cer
tain warmth of tono that seemed to
spring from linured nride, "I wero to
ten you that 1 am an orphan without
tortunoi that I had iitst money enough
carry me through tho coiiser
atory of Paris, and that I am hoping
and expecting to tnako my living by
teaching music would that lower mo
in vour regard 1"
Julius still remained silent, perhaps
littlo abashed bv the results of his
own temerity.
"I see that I havo embarrassed you,'
sho said laughing. "1 shall not insist
upon an answer. I leave you to adopt
whichever hypothesis best suits you.
bho gathered up her shawl and book
Bhe spoke, and made n motion to
lse, but Julius laid a detaining hand
upon her arm.
"No, no, you mustn't go vet," ho ex
claimed, and ho fancied he perceived a
winess in her oyes as sho turned them
toward him, which touched him inex
pressibly. "I am embarrassed, not so
much by your hypothesis as by some
thing in myself. Since you leave mo
to chooso between theso hypotheses, I
will take tho latter. You .Ire, then, an
orphan without fortune, hoping and ex
pecting to inako your living by teach
ing music. To prove to you how littlo
J deserve your implied reproach, I will
confess what I should have concoaled
from tho Governor's niece. Miss El
ton, I adore you."
"Mr. Hilder 1" sho exclaimed, spring-
ng to her feet with flashing eyes.
wen, no said, quietly, "you chal
lenged me."
"You are impertinent, sir, and she
swept away with dignity.
bho remained closelv in her own
cabin during tlio remainder of the1 af
ternoon and until quite lata the next
morning, when Julius, who had main
tained an anxious and impatient watch
upon deck, found her in the saloon sip
ping a cup of tea and nibbling a pieco
of toast, by way of breakfast.
"1 hope you havo forgiven me, he
said, tt-king a seal beside her.
Hut I have not, she answered,
with decision.
"Which have I offended tho Gov
ernor s neice or tho orphan music
teacher?'' ho asked, with a saucy
"Both. It was n daring imperti
nence to tho one, and a piece of inso
lence toward tho other."
"Well, I don't seo what I'm to do
about it. It isn't tho sort of thing you
can expect a man to tako back.1'
".No, sho said, looking absently in
to her cup, then suddenly realizing
that this was not just what sho should
havo said, sho hurried to add, amid a
contusion of blushes, "That is, of
course, you must tako it back ; at least
you mustn't say anything moro about
"Never ?"
"But that's impossible."
"Mr. Hilder."
"Miss Elton."
"I think we've had enough of this.
It was my fault I am willing to ad
mit that. It was wretched taste on
my part, and I'vo suffered all sorts of
things iu consequence.''
bhe waved her hand toward her cab
in as sho spoke, indicating that it was
thus her hours of retirement wero
"Let mo go back to tho first ques
tion," sho continued. "You asked mo
whether thero was anybody to make it
pleasant for mo on shore. Thero was
no reason but my own perversity why
I should not havo answered at once.
No, nobody that I am at nil suro will
caro to make il pleasant for mo. I
havo a dear old undo who has always
been very good to me, but when he
hears how naughty I havo been, I
don't know what ho will say to me,"
and sho puckered tip her whito fore
head into an expression of compunc
tious perplexity.
"Well,'' ho said, after waiting somo
time lor her to resume, "is that all T
"That nnswers your question, docs it
"My question as originnlly put yes,
I believo it docs ; but it has been so
amplified that you can hardly expect
mo to bo satisfied with that meagre an
"Amplified l I don't understand."
"Thoso two ingenuous hypotheses,
lor instance wero thoy both pure ho
tion, or which was tho true statement V
"Both pnro inventions," sho return.
cd, laughing and blushing again. "I
nm not that brilliant creature, a Gover
nor's niece, nor yet that moro useful
and respcctablo one, a teacher of musio.
Tho Governor's niece was just a bit of
satire. I traveled a fow weeks onco in
eompuny with such a peiBon, and tho
constant iteration with which sho
dwelt upon her title, and tho amount
of respect it seemed to inspire in tho
minds of those who heard it, gavo mo
tho impression that it was the highest
rank nu unmarried woman could attain
in America. I think tho impression
miisi uo well jonnited, too, as 1 noticed
it produced quite an client upon you.
"XN01 1110 eitect you imagine. I was
startled for a liioinont, I confess, but
simply because of n slight coincidence."
"A coinoulencul Uo you know hen
nud n hot blush and a look of constern
ation sat together upon tho fresh young
lace 01 iiiiHs jMton.
"iNovur saw her, hut thero was n
plot to make me cross tho oocau with
such a person and n lot of other wo
men, which 1 uotcatcd
by running
"Oh 1 you ran away I" eho broathed
tlio words out in a startled, half whis
per. "Yes, thoy went by a uunardcr j and
my friend Drako nnd I slipped off and
took tho steamer at Havre.'
She looked at him with widely open
ed eyes for a moment, during whtoli ho
decided for tho fiftieth timo that tho
eyes wero brown, nnd not deep grny,
ns ho had decided tho other fifty
"Why did you run away f Bhe ask
ed, after n momont's nmuscJ considorn
"Well, you see, I was with iny sister
and two or three others ; just a nico
littlo party, all tho ladles married ; so a
iellow than t havo to bo
alwuys on pa
rade. Wo had a jolly, comfortable
time until we got to Paris on our vay
home, i.nd thero sister took into her
head to join a woman who had been
roaming about the Continent with a
lot of girls on nu extensive husband
hunt one of thoso women who never
look at a single man without picturing
him to herself walking up tho aisle in
a whito tic, with half a dozen grooms
men at his back, and who lias always
just tho girl on hand who will walk up
tho other aislo in whito Batin and meet
him demurely at the altar. I had no
fancy for being cooped on a steamer
with such nn experienced old angler."
"And the Governor's niece was ono
of tho girls V
"Somo Governor's niece, so I heard.
Now, what is tho naughty thing you've
been doing t Come, confidence for
For solo answer, however, Miss El
ton leaned back in her chair and began
to laugh immoderately. Julius looked
at her for somo moments, then, catch
ing the infection, began to laugh, too,
much to tho edification ot the waiters,
who wero beginning their preparations
lor dinner.
"I have no doubt it's awfully funny,"
ho said, as she wiped tho tears from
her cheeks, "but I think I could enjoy
it moro if I knew just tho point of view
lrom which you sec it. "
Perhaps you could, sho replied, de
murely, checking an impulse to laugh
again. "Wo seem to bo in the way ;
suppose we move."
"(Jomo on deck, he exclaimed, ns
ing with alacrity and offering his
"lhank you, no. I don t feel quite
equal to the deck this morning-
She mado him a ceremonious obei
sance, nud her cabin door had closed
behind her before sho had fully realiz
ed her purpose.
Sho did not reappear during the day.
It was their last day at sea, and Julius
was iu despair. Tho jetties' light was
in sight when ho retired, and when ho
woko in the morning the smooth glid
ing motion of the ship announced that
they were in tho river. He was not
iu hasto to see tho low shores of the
Mississippi in fact, ho felt at the mo
ment that he had hated them ; yet ho
sprang up, dressed with despatch and
mounted to tho deck. Everybody was
thero but tho one he sought. He stood
near tho companion-way, watching
furtively, and starting at every step.
Sho did not come, neither was sho at
the breakfast table.
Tho hours glided by, tho city roso
into view, passengers came on deck
with satchels and umbrellas, prepared
for going ashore, but still that partic
ular cabin door remained closed. They
wero at the wharf, tho staging was run
out, nud a dozen or moro citizens rush
ed across with that strange eagerness
so inexplioablo to the voyager, whose
eagerness impells him in the opposite
direction. Julius, still maintaining his
watcli at tho companion wav, felt him-
sun geiuiy pin, asiuo uy a tan, gray
haired gentleman in a brown coat, who
went with caieful hasto down the brass
steps. Ho heard a littlo cry, and peer
ng through a skylight he saw Miss
Elton iu the arms of tho gray-haired
gentleman, her head pressed against
the brown coat, and her eyes upturned
to meet his spectacled gaze,
"iter uncle 1' ho muttered peovishly;
"who the devil is ho any how T
Jio moved discontentedly to the sulo
and looked at tho people hurrying
"Hello, Julius 1 Going to spend tho
night aboard V cried Drake, coming
up witli a duly-chalked valise iu cacti
Oh, Mr. Hilder," exclaimed another
nnd moro musical voice. "Wait, un
cle, I must introduce you ; Mr. Hilder
has been very kind to me.
"What, Julius! Why, mv dear
boy, how (1 yo 7 My wifo wrote mo
you wero coming over with her."
His hand was clasped with a hearty
iressure nnd ho found himsclt gazing
into tuo spectacled oyes ot JHr. bmol
"Oh, stupidest of stupids 1" ho ex
claimed, as he thrust slippers and
brushes into his valiso in tho privacy
ot 111s cabin, "liaggcd by tho Smol
lett ogress after all, by Jupiter 1" ho
added as ho gavo a last twist to his
fair moustache before tho misty mir
ror. "Will you give mo ten cents
drink 1" asked a tramp.
"lour frankness is bo refreshing.
replied tho gentleman, "that I would
bo glad to accommodato vou. but. 1111
lortunately, I havo nothing less than a
"11 m : that is rather ombarassing,
1 ou wouldn t caro to give mo a quarter
I suppose t"
"Hardly. In fact I havo only a
quarter m my pocket, and 1 shall prob
ably want a drink myself boforo din
tier. '
"I see," replied tho tramp, "tho situ
ation is decidedly complicated. Allow
mo 10 tniiiK ior a moment, h, l havo
it. Just givo 1110 the quarter, and wo
win tako a nip together nt mv ox
In Germany bottles aro being mado
ot paper. There is n chance for pro-
nuniioiiisiH to get 111 somo eiiectiv
work by demanding the stoppugn of
all paper nulls.
Thero was placed on record iu tho
omco ot recorder ot deeds in Washini
ion last, week a mortgago made by
S. Grant, of New York, to W II. V
derbllt, of tho b.huo place, upon
1 1 . .
property known ns 1509 Vermont
avenue, and 1213 O street, Washing
ton, to secure the Bum of $150,000
loaned by Vandeibilt to GrMit on
about the 3d iust. Tho .imminent
I bears date of May 17,
Cheaper Telegraphy.
riio Senate Commute for Post Of-
fices nnd Post Roads, on tho subject of
tho postal telegraph has mado its ro-
This committee says tho constitution
al right of tho Government to establish
n postal telegraph under its power to
establish post offices and post roads
seems too clear to rcqttlro argument. No
damage is threatened to any privato
persons or company boyontl a curtail
ment of extraordinary and abnormal
profits, and tho curtailment is not
greater in uegreo man is required to
relievo tho people from unreasonable I
. ,. . . , . 1
exactions caused
oy 1110 companies
An analysis of tho provisions of the
bill is here gircn. I ho advantages to bo
expectod from its passage, tho report
asseits, aro as tollows :
First. It largely reduces tho aver-
ago charges now paid by tho public for I
telegraphic services. Taking all the
evidence together, it must bo very near
tho fact to say that the reduction mado
by the bill in the averago charge per
telegram will be from thirty-nine cents
to twenty-five cents immediately and
twenty cents nt tho end of five
second, llioplan inaugurated by
the first ten sections of the bill secures
during tho first live years an absolute
uintorinity of ch irges for day tele
grams within nil distances not exceed
ing 1U0U miles, and for night telegrams
within all distances not exceeding 2000
Third. The plan provided in this
bill secures from tho commencement cf
its operation a uniformity of charges,
irrespective of the amount of business
in different places, for telegrams to
newspapers and to commercial news
associations : that is to say, for all tele
grams which convey tho current news
tor publication by tho press and intelli
gence to tho public of tho daily and
hourly changes in tho foreign and do
mestic markets. This uniformity docs
not exist, and never will under tho ex
clusive control by privato companies
of tho business of telegraphing. It is
a weighty recommendation of this bill
that it secures it. Tho procurement of
the intelligence which tho newspapors
ought to give, and do give lo the
country, will thus bo mado as cheap ic I
ono place as in another, saving only tho
unavoidable equality which arises from
tho fnot that tho number of newspa-
pers which may oombino to purchase
the intelligence is greater in some
placo3 than in others. So, too. tele-
graphic advices to commercial news as-
sociations of tho course of the markets
win 00 subject to tho same charges in 1
all places. I
Tin: cns'soitsuiL' question.
Fourth. The bill, while it may not
wholly remove, does, to an important
egree, lessen the danger that the pur
veying and preparation of the intelli
gence sent to newspapers and to .coin
mercial news associations will be sub
jeeted to aconcealed censorship, where
by it may bo colored or distorted so as
to subserve political purposes, to mis
lead public- opinion ns to the merits or
demerits of men and measures, to pre
vent legislation and to favor schemes
ot privato gain. Under the present
telegraphm system the possibility of
nuv.11 . ajiuuiua ua uuunuiollllJ, wuiuu IS
ono 01 the most alarming dangers
which menace tho country, arisea in
two distant ways, each of which re
quires a separato consideration. The
first is the power which tho telegraph
companies themselves havo of mauipu-
iiuiiig iiuwb, t,ior sinister purposes)
and tlie second is the samo power pos
sessed by the Associated Press and
other similar associations, not them
selves owning telegraph lines, but mak
ing special compacts for transmission
of t.'Iegrams over lines owned nnd
managed by others.
It will appear that the power of
the telegraph company iu this respect
will be entirely taken awav bv the
pending bill ami that tho power of the
Associated Press and similar associa-
tions will he greatly reduced. For the
purpose, tlio report says, of giving
fabulous fortunes to its inside mana
gers and their friends tho Western
Union need not send untrue market
quotations. It had only to give tho
truo quotations n single hour, or less
than that in advance to thoso whom it
means to favor and tho work is effect-
uauy accomplished, sso such power
should bo allowed to exist iu this
country, even if no past abases of it
can bo shown to havo occurred, or
even if it bo believed that there has
been 111 fact 110 abuso of it. Tho temp
tation to abuso it is onormous, and will
sooner or later provo to bo irresistible.
Tho bill will effectually tako tho power
away from the Western Union, or any
omer privato telegraph company, by
1110 low raics which it secures to every
body, nnd by the still lower rates
wiucn 11 seoures 10 commercial news
Competition iu furnishing commer
cial and financial news to all points
nnd plnces is not to bo expected under
.111a uiu, Mill, it will UU BUlUUlUlll 11 It
insures, ns it is suro to do, competition
111 mruisning Btion nows to tho moro
important places whereby the field for
profitably tampering with tho public
intelligonco will bo bo narrowed thnt
tho temptation will no longer consti-
tuto a sensible danger.
Some farmers make it a practice to
keep their poultry in their orchards
from early spring until ccld weather
sets in, nnd thoy find it pays. A nlok-
et, iciico biiouiu no uuiii around tho or
, , . ... -
chard, high enough to provent their
living over, with suitable buildings in
0110 corner of tho yard to shelter them
at night. Thus situated tho poultry
win inrivo nun prosper, keomng them
selves in good condition, and tho in'
cienso of eggs will bo greatly auguion
lea nun ineir usenuness enhanced, to
their owners at least, on account of tho
myriads ot insects nnd worms they do-
Btroy, and wluoh will moro than repay
tho cost and labor of building the
fonco. By keeping them inolosed iu
this manner a largo number of fowls
may bo retained in tlio orchard, and
tho continual scratching which is done
by thorn proves nhvantageous both to
1110 sou aud tlio tree themselves.
The Delaware peach crop is now ap
parently Bate, and prices will bo low
enough to ouablo hoarding houses to
servo diied peauh pleouco a week dur
ing uexi winter.
1U OH fill
J5 00
800 ISO)
1100 1800
1300 2000
IBM S300
u air commn 10 in it no 17 ou
25 00 BO 00
onccoiumn sow oo so 00 woo iojoo
Tearlr ailTprtlsemenU naraMo ouarterlr. Tran.
slcnt adrertlHemenls must be paid for before Insert
ed except where parties have accounts.
.Legal advertisements two dollars per Inch fo
three Insertions, and at that rate (or additional
Insertions without reference to length.
Executor's. Administrator's, and Auditors nol Icei
three dollars. Must be paid for when nsertcd.
Transient or Local notices, ten cents a line. rani-
tar advertisements halt rates.
Cards In the 'Dustness Directory" column. one
dollar a year tor each lino.
Pat as a Cure of Obesity.
To manv neonlo cornulenoo Is so ser-
Sous an inconvonienco that tho nnncar-
anoo of Dr. Ebstein's much talked of
troalise on tho causo and euro of obo-
sity may rovivo hopes which tho prao-
.! "1 r-ii t . 1. J i
ucui laiiuro 01 otner systems nau in
most quenched. Ho knows ho is right
and ho is not afraid to say so. Mr.
Banting's dietary, though irksome, was
not ascetic, but to tho many patients it
was bo weakening that for ouo who
has been relieved by it a dozen havo
experienced actual iniurv. It is oasv
to becomo thin by not taking sum
food to Biipply tho wasto which is
. . .... . - - .
tinttally going ou, though in this caso
the cure is worso than tho disease. Pro
fessor Ebstctn scorns all such treat
ment. Ho will havo nothintr in the
shapo of starvation remedies, because
while wo aro starving wo sacrifico albu-
men as well as fat, and tho loss of fat
during famino causes anaemia, which
demands compensation in tho shano of
a mo
moro plentilul diet, in itself likely to
lead to a still greater accumulation of
tho verv substance of which it is desir
ed to get rid. Enuallv useless and in
adequate in his opinion aro tho various
drink cures, bo they hot or cold. Pro-
lessor libstcin agrees with Mr. Want
ing in advocating legituen alono ns
the only safo euro for an inconveni
ence which most frequently results
from too much food. But he adopts a
dietary widely different.
lhe crucial difference is on tho
question of eating fat. Fat is tho sheet
anchor of Dr. Ebstein. So far from
making ono fatter, it is able, by "com
bining with the albuminous materials
and tho carbo hydrates," each in duo
proportion, to operate effectively against
obesity, tho removal of which re
solves itself rather into a question of a
permanent change of habits based on
physiological principles than of mere
cure in the ordinary acceptation of the
term. No ono need expect to become
thin in a fow weeks, nor will a pcrma
i ! . f 1
ucni improvement in uguro uo guaran
teed if the .regimen is not adhered to
for the remainder of tho patient's life.
Inanition must bo avoided, and tho fat
taken to satisfy the cravings of appo
tito must be of unexceptionable equal
ity. No dyspeptic, wo aro assured,
need fear fat so long as ho does not
take too much, and, indeed, so admira-
blo is that substance, long dreaded by
delicate, that, by checking nitrogenous
waste, it appeases thirst as well as
hunger, a fact, in part nt least, known
even by Hippocrates. Mr. Banting
permitted any fish, except salmon ; but
Dr. Banting eucouraged his patients to
enjoy, "in nioderatiou, of course," not
only this dish, but pave de fole gras
and similar delicacies, which go far to
reconcilu the corpulent gourmet to tho
exclusion of carbo-hydrales. "Carbo-
I hydrates, are, indeed his sole detesta-
sweet of nil kinds. nnl nntinu,. in
rv form ho forbids unconditionally.
Three to threo and a half ounces of
bread per day aro permitted, and of
vegetables, asparagus, sumach, cab-
bago and the various legumes rich in
albumen aro allowed. Of meats he ex
cludes none, and it is needless to add
that so far from wishing the fat peoplo
to avoid ine jai in lhe Uesh, ho begs
thi'in to pick out all that they can get.
1 permit, writes this liberal minded
opponent of the "starving doctor," ba-
COii fat, fat roast pork and mutton,
kidney fat, and when no other fat is at
hand I recommend marrow to be add
ed to the soups. I allow the sauces to
bo mado juicy, as did Hippocrates.
only, for his sesam oil I substitute but
ter 1 at is his stronghold. On this
ho depends, not as a mendioament, but
as a food ; it has, in his opinion, been
a much maligned article of diet, aud
though ho by no means recommends
tho men of full body to consume a
third of what tho German soldier is al
lowed in war time, he is convinced that
oven with two to threo and a half
ounces tho patient need not eat more
than three-hfths of '.ho meat winch is
required under Mr. Banting's system.
Ou no condition must there bo an "af-
ternoon tea," or othe
tween meals." Ale
permitted to the ext
er such "snacks bc-
tMcoholio drinks aro
permitted to tho extent of two or three
glasses of light wino at dinner, but
beer is barred, unless, indeed, "tho per
mitted carbo-hydrates be correspond
ingly restricted," though even then tho
ale accepted as an equivalent must be nn
extremely moderate amount. Tho diet
of a cured patient was something like
tho following : i-or breakfast, a large
cup of black tea, without milk or sug
ar, and two ounces of broad, with plen
ty 01 uutter ; at in winter or at u
or 0.30 in summer. For dinner, bo
tween 2 and 3 o'clook, soup, "often
with marrow," four to six and a half
ounces of roast or boiled meat, vegeta
bles in moderation, but no. potatoes and
almost no saocharino turnips. After
dinner a little fresh fruit, or a salad, or
stowed fruit, without sugar, with two
or threo glasses ot light wine, followed
by a large cup of black tea, without
milk or sugar. Supper of blaok tea,
fat roast meat, or eggs, or some ham
with fat bologna "sausage, smoked or
trcsh hsh, and n littlo bread well but-
tercd, with cheeso nnd fresh fruit, for-
mcd tho concluding meat at tho
of 7or 8. London Standard.
The Poor Man's Country.
Tlio opinion so often expressed that
tho rich aro growing rioher and the
poor poorer, though perhaps truo as to
European nations will .not bear tho test
of statistics in this country. Hero tho
great capitalist of tho present was of
ten tho poor young man of tho past,
and in many cases the poor peoplo of
to-dav aro tho descendants of persons
who wero noted for their great for
tunes a generation ngo. The wealth
of tho country is constantly changing
hands. .1110 ham-worked, thrifty cleric
or apprentice ot tho rich man often
succeeds to tho wealth of his employer,
and sometimes contributes to the sup.
port of his employer's unfortunato chil
dren. Thirty years ago Jny Gould
was n poor young man, and William
H. Vandeibilt was living in straight
ened circumstances 011 a littlo mort
gaged farm on Stalen Ialand. Judg
ing tho future by tho past, tho gveat
money kings 01 thirty years hence will
bo persons who uro now Btrucciing
one Inch jsoo fjw moo
Two inches ..... son 4(10 nm
Three Inches., ... 400 BOO 700
Fourlnchr-...,.. BOO TOO DM
quarter column., not) 8(10 in no
with poverty, but laying a foundation
for their fortunes by tireless industry
and inflexible devotion to business.
This is cmphstically the poor man's
country. Thero is a chance hero for
every poor, honest, industrious young
man to acquire a portion ol the world a