The Columbian. (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1866-1910, October 24, 1884, Image 1

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    le dolunbiii.
mjmsian, Consolidated. '
lnunt Weekly, every Friday .MnrnlnK, nt
1M in 3M fill H
Onolnch IJW MM) WO is 0
two tiictipp i aim ii) tw mo no
Three incurs,,.. tin nw 7ii inn turn
four Indira.... 6on 7(io 91 inoti oooo
f two DpM.An per year. To subscribers out of
thoooiintythotcrrnsnrostrlctlyln ndvahce.
riOtu piper dlicoiillnuod oxcoiil at ttiu otitlon
pi tlio publishers, until nil nrrcarag,, nro pale . liii"
(tinrirr column, a co soo lotio ism od)
llalfCOlUlltll . . 'Otn 1400 Ifoo him Mlkl
oucuoiumt K) ssou sow torn) 10110
All papers sent out of tho state or to distant post
nmre, must, paid for In advance, tinier niiioti.
s ulii person In Columbia county iiiiiini'n to pay
tho Riitncrlntlon due on demand. 11
i. nT.-l,J'' 110 '""ifor exacted from subscrlboiH
uo county.
Tho Jobblns Department of tho Colombian Is very
oomplcto, and our Job Printing will compare favoi .
VXtV i that 0,.fh0 laiK cltlC8- All work donoo
Abort notice, neatly and at modcrato prices.
Vpnrlv mlrrrllM'tnciitN namblenuunrt IJ. llaM
deni nil w tlm-mi'jil muht lio imlJ for Ix-rotr I nri t
iPXirpi hiipit pami'Hiiini'iiri'iMimii
I in, 1. 1 A,l.f,rf luimnfitu livn .IntliirN nrr Ifilli till
Hire. InirfTtlrtMi- nlirt nt that rnto for adtllllOlikl
insertions without reference to length.
thrco dollars. Must be paid for when rnwrtcd.
Transient or Local notices, ten cents n lino, nut"
(J. S.HLWELli, p,..,i.a
lar advertisement half rates.
Cards In the 'lluslness Directory" colun 11, on
dollar a year for each line.
omco QTcr'lst. National Bank. m '
omco In Itnt'a Uutldlnfr.
ULoousnona, l'A.
onico ovor 1st National Dank.
llLOOMsDCnd, l'A,
omcv ovor lloyer lire. Drug Storo,
omco In tlrower'a bulldlng.sct-ond noor,room No. 1
Ulootosburg, Pit.
Bloomsburg, Pa.
omco corner of Centre and Main Btroota. Clark
Can bo consulted In German.
Nw coicmbiak BnaDuia.Moomsburg, l'A.
Member of tlio Unltod statoB Law Association.
Collections made In any part of America or Ku
rope. pAUL E. WIRT,
onico In Coluxulan DoitDiKd, Itoom No. 9, sooond
A ttornoy s-at-Law.
onico In 1st National Bank building, second lloor.
nrstdoortotholitt. Corner of Main nnd Markot
streets Uloomsburg, Pa.
tF Pensions and Bounties Collected.
Offloe luMalzo'a building, ovor Dillraeyor's grocery.
Olllce lu his building opnosite.Court House,
2nd lloor, Rloomsburg, Pu. upr Vi '83
onico InNKwa Imu building, Malu street.
Member of tho American Attorneys' Associa
Collodions made in any part of America.
Jackson Building, Rooms 4 and 5.
Catawlssa, Pa.
offlco, corner ot Tnird and Malnbtreets.
Attorncy-atLaw, Berwick. Pa.
Can he Consulted in German.
C"Oftlco first door helow the post ofllco.
U. HARKLEY, Attorney-at-Law
omoo lu llrower's building, and story.Kooma
' B. MeKELVY, M. D.,Burgeon arid Phy
. slolan, north side Mam atreet.bclow Market
l L. FRITZ, Attnrney.8t-Lnw. Ofllce
, in colvhsiah Building,
owlug Machines and Machinery of (.11 kinds re
tired, oriui HuuBk Building, lIloomsiDurg, Pa.
omce, North Market Btreet,
Ulocmsburti t'a
DR. WM. M. REBER, Burgeon and
Physician, omco corner of Itock and Market
JR. EVANS, M. D.. Surgeon and
, Physician, (Office and ltobldanco on Third
r 11 HOUSE,
Bi.oousuuho,Coi.u.muia County, Pa.
All styles of work dono In a superior mannor, work
warrauiuuua ruyioacutu. ii.i..i
id without Pain by the use ot Gas, and
tree of charge when artificial tooth
are Inserted. , .
Onico In Columbian building, 2nd lloor.
'Jo be open at all hours during the da
Large and convenient sample rooms. Hath rooms
hot and cold water, and all modern conveniences
Send six centi for nohtntre. nnd re.
celvu free, a costly hot of L'oods which
J.wlll help you to more muney right
All, of either toi, succeed from llrst hour. The
bioadroad to fortune ojh'ih tetuio the uorkrru
uusuiuieiy HUlv. av vuii' uuuii'M, -lima & in., au-
gusta, Maine. DeoSl-ly
L i wm, M. n.
Uodteal Suparlnieniant of tno Sanitarium.
Invalid's Home.
ISloomsburg;, IPa.,
Devotes special itcntlon to Epilepsy,
Norvsus Affoetlens, and Dlssasos cf Werner.
Patients received tit tho Sanitarium on
reasonable terms fur board mid treatment.
P. S. No charge for first consultation,
npr 27. '83
JO AOKNCY. .Mover's now building Main street,
JiTooinsburg, Pa.
... . Assets
Etna Insurance Co., of Hartford, Conn $7,orn,ssi)
Itoyal of Liverpool i.i.mki.ckv)
Lancashire 10,000,00;
Fire Association, Philadelphia 4,im,7H)
Phoenix, or London B,8(.n,3i)
Iindou c Lancashire, of England 1,109,970
Hartford of Hartford 3,578,060
Springfield Klro and Mirlno 2,082,6W
As tho agencies aro direct, policies are written
for tho Insured without dol.iy 111 tho omco ft6
Uloomsburtf. Oct. 88, '81-
Tlio most popular resort on tho susouchanmi
ltlVr Is tho Wnpwallopen Valley Hotel, Wapwal
lopun, Luzeruo Co , I'a.
This house has been tnorouRnly renovated and
Is lltted up lth every comenlonccs for tra
velera, toiirhts, huntlnif and fishing part leu. ltu
delightfully situated lu tho midst of a beautiful
section of river and mountain scenery in closo
proximity to I ho famous
Council Cup
and special Inducements aro offered to all who
desire recreation combined with first class ac
commodattons. Tho bar supplied only with tho
choicest wines and liquors, excellent stablo ac
commodations, boats to hlro Sc.
ta ExTOrVpOflAJE fAJE.
April 55-Cm
The undcrslirned having nut his Planlni; .Mil
on Kallroad Street, la nrst-cioss condttton, U pre
p.u'ed to do all kinds ot work In his line.
f urmsncd at reasonable prices. All lumber u.ied
is wen seasoned ana nono but skilled workmen
furnished on application. Plana and spcclflca
DlooniNburg-, I'n
CRAY'S H1KCIFIC mkuxcini;.
unfailing euro for
Somlnnl Weak
ness, spermator
rhoja, Impotcncy,
and all Diseases
that follow as a
scQucnco ot self
Abuse ; us losiof
Meinnrv. tlnlver.
Pain In tho Hack, Dlmues-! ot Vljloa, Premature
Old Age, and many other diseases that led to Insa
nity or consumption nnd a Prematura Oravo.
liKWAHE of advertisements to refund money,
when drugglstsfrom whom tho medlclnols bought
do not rriiml, but refer you to the manufactur
ers, and the requirement!) aro buch that they
are pcMohi, iftver, compiled w 1th. SCO their writ
ten guarantee. A trial ot one single pack.igo of
dray's SpcclHc will convince tho most skeptical of
Its real merits.
On account of counterfeits, wo havo adopted tho
Yellow Wrapper ; the only genuine.
twKull particulars In our pamphlet, which wo
desire to send free by mall to every one. s;y"Tho
Spcclllo Jledlclno Is bold by all druggists nt H
per package on: pnekaea f or f 5, or w 111 be beut free
by mall on tho leeelpt of tho money, by addressing
Hold In Dloomsbnrg by all druggists.
Nov 9-lv
tbah, syitops, coffee, scgan, molassi18
N. E. corner second nnd Arch slrcots.
fy-Ordcrs win rocclvo prompt attentln
WA "TfTn,l'' Encivetlc, reliable men
AIM Jill to bull lTult Trees,
Grape Vines, bhrubs, ltosos, etc. Salary
and expenses paid, mil Instructions
given to Inexperienced men can boon learn tho
business. Addi eas J. v. LkULAKE, Brighton, N. Y.
(1 mile cast of Rochester, N. Y.)
AQENTS WANTED l'or tho lives ot
Blaine & Cleveland &
LocanJ Hendricks.
In 1 vol by T. W. Knox.ln 1 vol by Hon A Barnum,
Tho Vest and CheapetU Each vol., 600 pa
ges, 11.50. 60 per cent to Ageuts. outntAee.
ford, conn.
jnow xorJt,
Octs-l w
H. . EeMeiaaa,
Ilumlwrand gas fitter. Hoar of Scliuyler'a hard.
Uloomsburg;, Pa.
All kinds of fittings for btcam, gas and water
pipes constantly on uauu.
Hooting and spouting nttondedto at short no
Tinware of ovcry description made to order.
orders left at Schuyler Co'3., hanhvato storo
wm uu promptly imeu.
Special attention given to heating by btcam and
All kinds of work in Sheet Iron, Roof
ing nnd Spouting promptly
attended to.
nrstrlct attention given to heating by steam.
Corner of Main & East Sts,,
XMoomsburg, Pa.
Our incftMnKo ih to every roml
cr ortlils pnjior.
Tlio Iftforiiiullon 18 lmiior
tuttt anil Iittcnilcd Tor civoryono
in neeil of Clothing.
Wo Iiiivb tho nJo;Ii, oar prlcci
nro (lie bottom (Ictiroi of tlio
miirkct, our nhow ronniN nro
lllit utiil cheerful, nntl your
oxatnlutitlon In sill that In need
ed to make you t buyer.
Ledger Building, Sixtli A Chestnut St.
SHealth and Jappiness.
(Aro your Kidneys disordered?
3 'Udn.y Wort tuuuslit ino rrom my irrve, ult
r. r'. ..vl .inu UITU Kirva UIl UV u DC( UOVVOm ID
D.trolt." M. W.DtT.rm,hechtnlc,lonU,IUeli.
,Are your nerves vroak?
"E1dau7 Wort cur4 Inu troin n.rroii. wrakntM
tn,MlirI not"-!!. U. U.D.
Ooudnin, YA. Chrlitlan Monitor. Cl.Tetuid, O.
Hrtvo you Bright's Disease?
"klilncy wort curpd mo whn my water was just
llko challc and tucn llko"
Flank Wlls(.n,Pcabody,Uass.
Suffering from Diabetes?
"Kl Jney.Wc rt 1 4 tlio mont sucmiiriil rcmedr I tiaro
ever usid. aives almo.t Immoillato lellof."
Pr. rcilllp c. Dallou, Mjnkton, Vt.
you Liver Complaint?
wort cured mo tf chroulo IA tr Vixaava
Ilenry Ward, lato Col. (Mb. Nat. Quard.W.Y.
Is your Back Inmo and nchingt?
after 1 nraved to dip ."
limo I had to loll out ot bod."
U. M. TaUmaio.MUwaukM.WIs.
Havo vou'
Kidnoy Disease?
a niA iniimllnllTpr and H,lti
fter Twn of unmwridful rtoctorimr. Its worth
KlJn.y.w ort mado me soundl;
n$lOftbox.',-Bun'i Uodgm, WliiltmutowTi, Wnt V.
Aro you Constipatod?
'Kirt nty Wort camci easy evacuation! and cured
mo after 10 jcars tis ot other tnMirtnet."
Nclwal-alrchUa, SU Albnu, Yft.
Havo you Malaria?
"KitlLcy-Wort lia dono bettor than any other
remedy I havo evtr used In hit practice."
Dr. 1U K. Clurt.bwuUincro.Vt.
Aro vou Bilious P
"ldJncy-Woit Iiah tlonoino inoro tood tbon any
other leucdy I luivo eer taktru"
Mrs. J. T. Ualluway, Elk Flat. Oreeon.
Aro you torniontod "with Piles?
'KldnejMVort vtrmantnUy nirr( mo of bleudlnff
pUci. Ur. w. P. Kliiio ici'oiiiiniiidid It to me."
Ueo. 11. llorat, CbJor M. iitiuk, Myerttown, Ta.
Aro you Rheumatism racked?
"Kidney -Wort curtti me. oittr l waa civni up to
dlo by liliyulciaiiri nnd I bad luiren d thirty years."
I'llMn Ualrobn UV.f IlnM, If.lnn
KlbriJtfa MtMcolm. WceC liatli, italac.
Ladies, aro you suffering?
"Kldnej-Wtirt cured mo of ptrulLir truutiletnfl
Fover u years at aim tnif. fiany triotununocnd t.rano
It." Urn. IX. Laiiiortftui, llo La ll&tte, t.
K you would Banish Disease
x and gain Health, Tako
Thb Blood Cleanser.
Cures Scrofula, Erysipelas,
Blotches, Bolls, Tumors, Toi-)
ter, Humors, Salt Rneum,
Scald Iload. Soros, KorcuriiXi
Diseases, Female Weakness
and Irregularities, Dizziness,
Loss of Appetite, Juandice,
Afiections ot the Liver, Indi
gestion. Biliousness, Dyspop-
isia and General Debility.
Acumt.or numock nionii uitieri win i.mir tn.
liie.l skeptical lli.t It If the Crcaleil Ulond t'urluer oa
cuth. S..1 4 1 y mtdlcliie dealcil .very bcir.
Uticcttoiil tn el.vca lin.u.i:ci. I'KICU, J1.C0.
FOSTER, HILBUSN&CO., Prop's. Buffa'o, N.Y.
RM ildi id a il IiVJ
BSf i H15 sM
Infants and Children
Wnt rrtyes our Children rosy cbeeks,
What cures their ferdra, makes them sleep;
Vhcn Dables fret, and cry by turns,
What cures their colic, knit their worms.
Vhtit miteilr cures Constlnatlon.
Sour Stumacli, Colds, Indigestion :
Farewell then to Morphlno fiyrups,
Castor Oil and Paregoric, and
"Custoria II to well adapted to Children
that I recommend It a luporlor to any tneJI
cino known to me." II. A. Accuiu, M.D..
Ill So. Oxford St., DrooUjn, N.Y.
An nlsolnto euro for IUion-
matisni, Sprains, Pain in tho
Baoli, Barns, Galls, &o. Auln
ktantanooua Palu- rollovor.
a week at homo. is.00outllt free. i'av no.
isoiiiteiysurp. KOiisic, capital not rc'iuiieu.
Header. If sou w.ttit business at which tier-
sons of either wx. vomit? or old. cun tnako
great pay all tun tlino they work, ulth absolute
lertnlnty, write for particulars to II, iUtLisTT &
W., 1 Ultldllll, J1UIUV,
"I will never marry it woman
red tinir, snitl Aubrey lunnavu.
"Taki- enro what you nay, Aubrey,"
naitl hi couhui, Mai'L'firct Ashton.
"All theso rcKolutioim iiivariably end
in doing the vcrv tiling jiroteslcd
against. I would not bo afraid to
stako 11 considerable Bum that you will
marry a rod hnired woman nftir
"Not if hIio watt as handeomu as nn
nngcl nnd as good as you arc, Mag
gie." "Thank you, for writing mu down
good instead of handsome, Aubroy
and thero nro not many ladies who
would thank you for it, cither i so I
tuipposo it is another proof of my
goodness. But your compliment dots
not prove your nsgertion ; and your
assertion docs not prove the fact: and
my opinion is that you will marry one
whom I havo in my mind now, al
though you havo never peen her.
"And pray who may that be, Mag
gie V
"My particular friend, Lillie Hoi
brook. She is coinini' to make mo a
isit, and I defy you to resist her, red
aired though she be."
"i dely her I berioiiBly, Maggie, it
nn objection I never coulil get
over. '
"Well, civc me vour worn that vou
won't bo enlaced to any one till vou
lave seen Lillie 1"
"Very readily. I havo no thoucrhts
of civinc up ray freedom vet." And
the good-natured, indolent fellow
threw himself into a luxurious chair,
and with his feet in another ho pro
ceeded to smoke his fragrant Havana
in .lazy lornctiulncsn of cvervtlnncr
"What do vou livo for. Aubrev 1"
aHkcd his cousin, as sho watched his
placid countenance.
"lo tease you, Maggie
"Nav. vou cannot do that. Aubrev.
bocause I earo so littlo for your talk.
But I am really anxious about your
state. Young, rioh, not particularly
good-looking but passably so : with
nothing to employ your time after 2
o'clock, and no incentive to active and
healthful toil for tho mind or body
at least, no visiblo incentive I am
afraid you aro passing away this sea
son of youth almost too lavishly, and
that by-and-by, when ago comes, you
will have no resources against it."
"What can I do, Maggio ?"
"Read for one thing. Those vile
cigars stupefy your brain, when you
ought to be storing it with knowledge.
lou nave talents, Aubrey, but you
will not uso them ; and I believo the
best wish for you from those who love
you would be that you should loso
your property and your present situa
tion in tne uaiiK, ana become a uu
pundent upon your own invention for
"1 hank you, dear? lour wish is
very benevolent, but I cannot say that
I respond to it."
"Very likely ; and yet I believe
your character would increase in value
a thoiisana loltl. IaIo lias been too
easy to you, Aubrey. You have never
the 'uses or atlvcrsity your bpirit
needs uplifting, and it can never be
uplifted while theso indulgences of
life lie so thickly around you. You
have never mastered a difficulty
never earned an enjoyment.
Margaret was right. Aubroy Kin-
nard needed discipline tho discipline
of sorrow or of poverty, to bring out
his interior resources. lie had talents,
but they lay dormant because there
was no outward necessity for their
uso. He had not genius for that
will nia'-e itself known but he really
had tnlcnts, only that ho did not see
why he should trouble himself with
application to any pursuit when tor-
tuno had saved him tho anxiety of
providing for tho future.
lie had benevolence that transient,
sympathetic benevolence which can
not bear to look upon apparent suffer
ing but no nau not that deep and
wide-spread feeling which prompts to
acts of self sacrifice, and which seeks
for objects on which to expend its en
ergies. That was tho benevolence
which Margaret Ashton would have
l icouraged. Aubrey had seemed to
her as a brother. His father's house
had been her homo from childhood,
and as he had no sister ho enmo to
think of Margaret in that light. Sho
was rich, too, in her own right, hho
was richer, too, in n Btrong and active
mind, a firm will, a steady, iufloxiblo
sense of right, and an aotivo and self
defying benevolence.
J.ulie ilolbrook was her dearest
friend, and sho had often wished that
Aubrey could know her. Sho was
just such a woman as he ought to
marry, and although averse to match
making in general, shu determined in
this particular case to throw them, if
possible, into each other's society.
ubrey was out ot town lor a tuw
days, and when ho returned, it was to
finil Miss Ilolbrook fairly installed for
ajong visit. Sho was all, and more
than all, that Margaret had so often
painted to him, nut nlnsl sho had tho
obnoxious colored hair 1 True, it was
long, and soft and glossy, and hung
in rich curls on her neck and shout
dei 6, and in all other respects sho was
a lovely nnd nttractivo girl ; but ho
never, no nover, could get over that
objection, ho told Margaret. Ho
begged of her not to talk of him to
her friend, for he could fulfill no
hopes that sho might raise,
"Aubroy 1 l.tllio Ilolbrook would
nover many a man who was so indo
lent and purposeless as yourself. Shu
told mo so hcrsclt.'
"Then yon havo already talked mo
over. Was that kind or dolicato, Mug
giul" "JJnn t bo so nasty, Aubrey. lou
havo never been mentioned m any
way, but wo often converse upon pref
erences nnd tho very charaoter which
you possess was this morning uncon
sciously described by Lillie, nnd her
opinion given. '
Aubrey was piqued nnd fretful, and
as it was a rare mood tor him to bo in
Margaret rather cnioyed it. Sho did
not irritato him by words, but she
looked an that siio leit, ami no saw
alio was thinking of his life, so un
worthy as ho know bIio thought.
At that moment it mado him uu
lust to both Margaret and her friend,
although ho could but acknowledge-
when Ills temper cooled that they
were so different to tho common olass
of young ladies. Thoso with whom
he had been acquainted had flattered
rather than found fault with him, nnd
he found(a tileasant variety from the
fiweets with which ho had been po
often cloyed, in this independent lady
who dared pick Haws in characters
which, no doubt, sho compared to hU.
At any rate it mado him resolvo to
cultivnto her acquaintance more full.
But how should ho do it? Lolling in
his cousin's room nil tho afternoon
hours, whilo they snt nt work, would
not, it seemed, recommend him to
tlioso utilitarian ladies. What exploit
should ho attempt? Ho applied to
Margaret, but she couhl not mark out
any path for him. Ho must think for
There was a long timo in which he
forsook his usual scat in Margaret's
room. Sayings that dropped from
her, and harder still, from her friend,
boro such reproachful bearing upon
tho indolence nnd uselcssuess of his
life, that he felt displeased nnd irrita
ble. "A gocd sign I" said Lillie. "Your
cousin will bo something yet. I knew
there was good metal there, if you
could but strike the right spot."
She had been talking to him of the
grandeur of a life devoted to the in
terests of humanity, self-sacrificing,
active, fearless of rebuke. Sho paint
ed the glory of such a life, as compar
ed with one given up merely to selfish
enjoyment or inactive indolence, lie
applied all her sayings to himself, and
was vexed with himself and with her
whilo he could not but acknowledge
that he deserved it, when his life was
so aimless. Ho could not but own
that his chief purpose was to livo for
his own enjoyment but purely tho
enjoyment of the senses.
And now in his few and transient
visits to his cousin's room, whore tho
two sat in conclave, ho laughingly
told them, upon his faults, ho began
to feel that Lillio Ilolbrook was a wo
man whom n man might both love
and reverenco ; love, for her bounty
and genuine kindness of heart, nnd
roverenco for her noble independence
of mere show and fashion.
"Is not Lillie's hair darker siuco sho
came hero?'1 he asked Margaret one
morning, when, for a great wonder, ho
found his cousin alone.
"Much the same as usual, I think ?"
said Margaret. "Quito red, isn't it ?
And what a pity it is when she is so
handsomo otherwise"
"It does not strike mo as being so
very red, Maggie. At least, it is not
the color which I dislike so much. It
seems to me that it is of that shade
called amber by the poets."
"No, Aubrey, poor Lillie's hair is
decidedly red and sho calls it so. She
does not like it any better than you do,
but sho is too wise a girl to quarrel
with nature about tho shado of her
It was all in vain. Aubrey grew
deeper and deeper in love with Lillie
anil one day he made a desperate oiler
of his heart and hand, and was rcfus
od! Kindly and gently, it is trtio,
but decidedly. And she was tlio onlj
woman to whom he had spoken those
words, and she, too, had tho very ob
noxious hair, and had refused him 1
J-le was absent alter this lor some
time. iU'en his father and mother did
not know where he was gone, and
Margaret was quite uneasy. Lillie
nuver disclosed to her friend what had
passed between them ; nor did Mar
caret suspect, when ho returned, hag-
ird ami miserable, that her Iriend
was the cause.
ubicy had other causes, too, of
trouble. A clerk in the bank with
which he was connected was suspected
of wrong. Aubrey had not left town
ns they supposed, but wns watching
him unsuspected, night and day, and
yet the man escaped him. The em
be.zlement covered the whole amount
of Aubrey's property ; and when he
atosu mu next morning ue was a ueg-
gar. Much ot his lathers property in
tho same connection, anil ot his bare
ly enough was left to secure the old
people against tho chances of poverty,
I' ortuuately Jiargarct s lortuno was in
vested elsewhere. Such was the nows
which he had to communicate ; and he
sullercd severely in doing so.
'llio next morning the bank declared
its inilurc. llio embezzlement was
only one of a series of enormous
frauds, practiced by this clerk and an
accomplice, in which thoy wero sue
oessful enough to escnpo detection tin
til it wns too late.
"Where aro you going, Aubrey ?"
asked Margaret, ono morning, a week
after the affair, as sho saw him como
down stairs with his cloak on his arm
and his valise in his hand.
"I sail in tho next steamer to Cali
fornia, cousin. I'm going to Now
York this afternoon."
"And nover told mo until now, Au
broy I I would not thought it of
"I could not bear to talk about my
resolution, Margaret, especially as it
was the hrst ouo that 1 ever mado m
regard to business. I havo not yet
told my mother."
"l'oor auntie i now will sho bear
"Poorly enough nt first, but sho will
get reconciled at last. It was no uso
to prolong her suffering, to I am going
away, and shall then write her just
beforo I sail. I must not havo her
tears shako up my purposo, as I fear
thoy will it 1 tell her now."
"And this Is to bo our good-by ? '
said Margaret, as her coimin pressed
hor hand. "And do you say nothing
to l,illior
"Whero is sho ?"
"In tho drawing-room, alone."
Aubroy mado n movement forward
as if ho would havo gouo in, but ho
camo back to Margaret and charged
her with a bimpio tarowcii.
"I shall return in si year, Maggie
Take good caro of my mother, nnd
write mo every mail."
Ho was gono beforo sho had recov
ered her surprise
How lonely seemed tho houso with'
out Aubroy 1 Lillie, too, was about
departing, and urged Margaret to no
company her, but bIio would not lonvt
Mrs. Ivinnnrd alone. Mnrgnrct was
ever self-sacrilicing, nntl she remein
bored Aubroy's words. So sho stayed
and Lillio departed with tho promise
ot another visit soon.
Aubroy's first letter was calm and
composed. Ho was looking around
for Homethiiig lo retriovo lus fallen
fortune Tho noxt told of his success)
and still another of discouragement
Ho had been seriously ill, but now ho
, had recovered.
Mnrgarct noticed that over after ho
id written ouo of despondency, hit
followed it up quickly with one of
strong anil hopeful cheer. There was
an evident growth in his mint), which
she rejoiced to think wits genuine niid
rogressive. l.illlc came again, and
io letters wero duly shown to her.
o read them quietly, without com
"Why, Lillio I thuro is some mystery
here with which I am not to be matlu
acquainted, It seems."
No mystery at all, Margaret. Aub
rey wanted to marry mo when he was
rich and prosperous and indolent. I
refused that Aubrey but hero is an
ther Aubrey, who writes these letters
and who seems to bo altogether of n
ifferent character. Ho Is poor ntid
struggling, it seems for a living but I
tell you, Margaret, this Aubrey would
nvo a (intercut answer from mo now."
Margaret sat speechless' with won-
ei. olio did not dream ot it belore
She fat so long without speaking or
raising her eyes, that Lillio began to
think that sho was offended, but her
blight and satisfied look when sho did
ook up was sufficient.
"Just what 1 always wished, I. lllit1,
nnd yet 1 am vexed that neither of you
told mo before."
"What was tho ute, when nothing
as to come of it, Maggie? Of coursi
iubroy would not trumpet his own re
fusal, and you would hardly expect me
to boast of his offer."
"Kight, Lillie; I sro I was foolish to
xpect it; but Margaret puzzled hor
tin about Aubrey s ottering lntnselt
o Lillio. Had ho not always disdained
red hair, and Lillie's was indisputably
Another letter from Aubrey 1 nnd
Lillie was as anxious to hear it as Mag
gio was to read it.
'Where do you think I am nt tins
moment, (Jousm Margaret? At the
mines, where, for tho last fortnight, I
avo been hard nt work, digging. 1
am writing on a leaf of a book which
brought with mo to register my day's
work. I have been successful beyond
my sanguine hopes. I work hard.
cop hard, and our eating is of tl it-
very hardest description; yet I am per
fectly well, and yon would be aston
ished to hoc me I have expanded
from a small man to a large one.
Sono and sinew Stem to have enlarged,
and I breathe so easy here 1 Not a
single cigar has profaned the lips which
ott kissed at parting. Maggio, I did
not toll you that I offered myself to
your trientl, and that nho relusod mu
with a sublime indilferenco that was
anything but complimentary. Well
did, notwithstanding that 1 did not
llko her hair I But she is a noblo girl,
and when I return who knows if I may
not meet with better success with her.
know that alio despised mu for my
udolcnt life I wish she was here now
to admire mo, as I tako the lead in our
lard enterprise here
"1 wear a hunting shirt and Irons
crs ot a course, strong material, a
leather belt in which is my knife
With this I cut all my food, holding
bread, meat, etc., in my left hand.
Boots of soles two inches thick or
near that, adorn my lower limbs, and .".
hat of almost fabulous size covers my
head. Nothing btipertlous no cravat,
suspender, vest, coat or stocking fet
ter 1 I havo a blanket which 1 throw
down on the grass, sometimes on a
ock nnd sleep so soundly. Life is
worth something here Sometimes I
think I shall never go back, but 1
yearn for homo and friends, for cous
in Maggie, dear girl, and for Lillie.
She Hhall love mo when I go home.
am worthy of her uow. 1 feel that 1
am worthy now of tho lovo of woman.
No wonder that sho did not lovo such
an effeminate, selfish fellow as I have
been. lou sec now, Maggie,
am carrying out what you said
of mo. You encouraged mo when you
said that 1 had talents. 1 am thank
fill for the help you havo been to me
it women only knew their lnlluence,
and would direct it aright, we men
would bo all tho better. Now for hard
work a few months longer, and then
for Lillio ?"
"You may write him all that I said
to you about him, Margaret, if you
wish. 1 havo noeobiection."
And Margaret wrote ; and with it
camo a picture, taken in his miners
dress, and which, had they not known
that it was tnkeu for Aubrey, would
havo been perfectly indistinguisha
ble, were that llowing hair, that hip
menso beard and thoso broad shoul
dcrs, tho adjunct of the small, delicate
looting youth, whoso white hand ri
valed a lady s nnd who nover lifted any
burden heavier than his cloak beforo
ho went away.
Uo you ,want to know if Aubroy
returned and married Lillio ? Of
courso ho did. Did you over know
anyono to havo a fixed purpose in any
thing and not carry it out ? And
Margarets sho is not married yet, for
how could the two families get nlong
without her ? oho lives to couupcl, to
aid and support their courage and
strength in tho great battle of life,
She lives nn arch jest at Aubrey about
red hair ; but ho declares that Lillie's
is not red, and that her jests fall pow
eness. bun, she can well perceive
that ho is daily examining that of his
littlo Margaret to seo if it will bo
darker than her mother's.
"I hope it will, Aubrey," Margaret
says maliciously, "tor it is an 'ob
iection you nover could get over,' you
Tho stem of a genuino mushroom is
short thick and white, marked under
tho head with a prominent ring. The
head is whito and regularly convex.
tlio edges aro bent mwurd, the tlesh is
whito and firm, tho under leaves are
Jeep pink, and soparato as they ai
proach but do not touch tho stem
When the mushroom grows old tho
net-like shnpo changes ; it becomes
brown, fiat nnd scaly. Tho under
leaves also turn brown. It is butte
when oaten young. Spurious
mushrooms havo their heads coverod
with warts and other membranaceous
substances, which adhcro to tho upper
mu face j thoy aro heavy and spring
irom a species ot bulb ; thoy general
ly grow in bunches. When tho mush
rooms aro doubtful sprinklo a littl
salt on tho under or spongy part. If it
turns yellow they aro poisonous,
black thoy aro good.
Some one says that tlio most direct
way to some men's pocketbooks is
through their stomachs, Tho doctors
evidently discovered this somo time
i ago.
Seals of the States,
Tho New York Mail and Jtitpreis
nsscrlH that trade or industry Is qtiito
generally recognized In tho coats-of-arms
of tho various States of tlio
Union, ami proceeds to illustrate as
follows :
Mnine has her supporters a husband
man leaning on his scythe and a sailor
resting on his anchor. ,
New Hainiishiro shows a ship on tho
stocks with American banners display,
ed, and a group of busy shipwright as
yet unconscious of tho benefits of pro
tection. Vermont places beneath her tower
ing pine tree three orcct sheaves and n
red cow a nobler beast than any of
tho lion, grillins, boars and bears that
rami) nml rom' through tho forest of
European heraldry.
Massachusetts has a decidedly war
like coat-of-nrius, with her belted nnd
nioccasincd Indian, and her "dexter
arm clothed ami grasping a broad
sword," and Ithodo Island's "anchor"
has no reference to maritime interest.
Nor do Connecticut's three vines, sup
ported and fruited, relate to vinticul
ture, bnl, instead, to tho three original
plantations of Hartford, Windsor, and
Now Yoik's arms have no recogni
tion of labor or trade, if we except the
two vessels approaching each other on
the Hudson.
Now Jersey, however, displays three
plows in an escutcheon, makes Ceres
ono of tho Hiipportors, and takes ns
crest a noise s head.
Pennsylvania's stipportiinr horses arc
oi tne rampant "old war-hoise breed,
.. . c .. .
mu ner siueid is charged with peace
mi omuiems a piow , on a sea navy
... it
proper, a snip untter tun sail ; and a
stalk of maize This coat-of-arms was
taken chiolly from tho old soal of the
City of Philadelphia, adopted in 1701,
which had in three of its quarters a
oaiance, a wheat shoaf, and a ship sail
ing upon an ocean.
Delaware shows in one division of
her nzitro shield a cow, and in tho oth
er a shoaf of wheat and a bundlo of
leaf tobacco. The oroit is a shin under
,, ... r .
mu saw, ami mo supporters aro a man
ner and a hunter.
Maryland in adnntintr the arms nf
JiOrd lialtimore, was so fortunate a3 to
obtain as supporter a fisherman and
Virginia, on the reverse of her creat
oal, which is nothing if not classical,
hows Cores, with her cornucopia in
one hand and an ear of wheat in the
West Virginia has an encyclopedic
coat-of-arms. On the dexter sido of
ler ivy-twined rock is a farmer, cloth
ed in the traditional huntintr shirt of
io mountain region, his right arm
resting on the plow-handles, and his
left supporting a woodman's ar, with,
at his feet, a sheaf of wheat and a
corn-stalk. On the sinister is a miner
with a pick-ax on his Bhonlder, and
barrels of lumps of mineral at his feet,
hilc an anvil, on which retU a, sledge
aminer, is partly seen.
North Carolina has on her shield
r ..i .
ueres wun mo cornuconia on one
and and in the other throu
wheat '
Georgia has always celebrated trade
uid industry with elaborate enthu-
Biasm. hen Ucorge II. chartered
tho colony, in 173" one faca of the
seal represented a provident and la
borious colony of silkworms, sericul
ture being the special object of the
now settlement. When it became a
crown colony, in 1751, its seal showed
on one side the genius of the colonv
presenting a tkein of silk to the king.
The convention of 1777 adopted a sea
whereon was shown "an elegant house
and other buildings, with shcup and
cattle, a river running through the
same with a ship under full --ail" a
description leaving not a doubt as to
whether the river ran thiough the ele
gant house, or the sheep. The pres
ent beal, adopted in 1798, bears tho
following elaborate derive : "A view
of the seashore, with a hip bearing
the .flag of the United State riding at
anchor near a wharf, receiving on
board hogsheads of tobacco and'halcs
of cotton, emblematic of tho expo-ts
oi tne otato ; at a small distance a
boat landing from (ho interior of the
State with .hogsheads etc, onboard,
representing her internal traffic ; in
the back part, a man plowing, and at
i small distance a Hock of sheep m
lifferent postures, shaded by a nour
ishing tree ; tho motto, 'Agriculture
and Commerce' " Not a bad coat-of-arms
for the thriving Southern com
Florida places a sido wheeled steam
boat on tho river in tho middlo ground
of her coat-of-arms.
Arkansas crowds tho shield noon tho
bosom of her caglo with a steamboat,
beehive and plow, aud a shoaf of
Tennessee places in one division of
her coat-of-arms a plow, a wheat sheaf,
and a stalk of cotton, with tho word,
"Agriculture" Tho lowor half occu
pied by a loaded barge, with tho word,
Minnesota shows a farmer nlowimr.
Ii'ib gun resting on a stump, whifo
an Indian recedes beforo him "to
ward his bright homo in the setting
California blazons upon her Bhiold r,
hardy miner, with his pick, seeking for
fjoiu, miii two cupper snips upon tno
Oregon has at the base of her shield
sheaves of wheat, a plow, a rako and
a pick. In tho upper half is a land-
scape with an emigrant wncon. and in
the background a sea bearing a steam-
01141 mm it ong uying tue American
Kansas displays a river and a steam
boat, a settler's cabin and a man plow.
1. , .
ing, nnu a train ot ox-wagons moving
Nevada has a befitting coat-of-arms.
Its hows a quartz-mill, a tunnel from
which it miner is pusiuug a car 01 orei
a plow, a sheaf and a sickle ; a train of
.1l I i .
miiroau cars passing n mountain gorge,
ami a teiegraiin 11110.
Ohio, which was without any IolmI
ized seal for moro than half a centurv.
places the familiar wheat sheaf 011 her
shield, and has as supporters a fanner
with sheaves of wheat and implements
of agriculture, in tho distanco a looo
motivo and train of cars and a smith
with anvil and hammer, and also water
and n steamboat.
Indiana s bulfalo is being scared
over the prario by tho resounding ax
of a lusty wood choppor.
1 Iowa has on her arms a sheaf and
field of standing wheat, with a sioklo
and other farming implements, a lead
furunco and a piiu of pig lead, a plow
just loft by a citizen soldier, nnd In tho
rear of nil, a steamboat upon the Mis
sissippi. Wisconsin has upon her shield an
anchor mid a mechnnio'ii nrm, graspii g
a hammer, a plow, a npado and picl-i-ax
crossed, nnd two Btalks of grain Tlio
supporter aro a sailor and it shirt
slroved laborer with a pick-ax.
Nebraska skows tt blacksmith at
work at his anvil, a jheaf of wheat oi
his right hand ami n tree on the left ;
in tho middle ground arc a wheat
field, a log cabin, and a river bear
ing a steamboat, with, on the fur
ther bank, a locomotive and train of
Colorado bears on tho lower half of
her shield n miner's pick nnd innllot
Of tho Territories, Utah hns a boo
hivo on a stand surrounded by flowers,
with bees hovering near it. Washing
ton's "female figure with flowing tress
es" has an anchor by her sid ; to her
right a city with spires and domes and
a stream vessel ; on her left a log cab
in and a pino forest. On Dakota's
shield nn anvil and agricultural imple
ments appear in decidedly incongru
ous juxtaposition, with nn Indian
spearing a buffalo. Arizona is repre
sented by a miner, droned in shirts and
tromers and a broad leaved hat, rest
ing on pick and spade. Montana shown
plow, pick, and spade in the fore
ground of her shield. Wyoming dis
plays in one compartment of her es
cutcheon a railroad and a train of
cars ; in another aro agricultural im
Thus aro labor nnd commerce repre
sented in American heraldry.
The Bioliest Redskins-
Of all the Indians in thu United
States says a correspondent, the Crows
are perhaps the richost, ns thoy eor
tainly arc the laziest. According to
their own estimate thoy number 1,100
women, 770 boys, and 070 girls
3,500 in all, about 300 in excess of
what tho interior department in Wash
ington has it.
The Crows have 4,713,000 acres re
served to them, which comprise somo
of the very best agricultural and graz
ing lands 111 the United States. Tlmir
reservation is in Custer County, Mon
tana, and contains more , land than
Borne of the States of our Union. Itis
situated on the south bank of the Yel
lowstone river, with n frontage of
nearly one hundred miles on that
stream, and takes in complete and
beautiful valleys of the Little and Big
Horn rivers, beside many other rich
meadow lauds made fertile by the nu
merous streams which tako their riso
in tho Big Horn mountains. It is in
deed a beautiful country, and the In
dians know it as well as tho whites do;
for it was in the same beautiful valley
of the Little Horn, eight years ago,
that Sitting Bull and his thousand
warriors; rather than give up their
birthright to the pale faces, fought
Ooneral Custer and his foldiers until
ll'0 'nst cavalryman lay dead on the
, 1.1 I. !. ... -1 ..... . , , ,
neiu ever since Mini memorame day
in 187(5 the Sioux have had no home.
Thoy were hunted by the United
States troops aud renegades of their
own tribe, wero driven about fro -a
point to point all over Northern Mi.;i
tnun, and finally compelled to capitu
late to Colonel Ilges and the military
at Poplin river on June 7, 1880. As
soon ns the lust Sioux Indian was
made a prisoner, Congress took in
hand the matter of their inheritance,
and by nn agreement made with the
Crows on June 12, 1880 (five day af
ter the surrender), and approved by
Congress on Juno 11, 1882. the Crow
Indians fell heir to the very lauds .tho
Sioux Indians had forfeited by reason
of their being at war with tho United
Stales government. This was the bit
terest pill the Sioux had ever been
forced lo swallow. It distrei-sed them
far mure to me their hated fots estab-Ui-hcd
in their own beloved homo than
all the losses they had sustained in tho
Little Horn fight.
But tho Crows are there, frco to
roam at will over four million acres of
leaiitilul mountain and river lands.
while iheir ancient cnumies, the unfor
tiin.'i'r Sioux, arc penned up nt Pine
Uidge, Standing Bock and other agen
cies, under the surveillance of the mil
itary, virtually prisoners of war.
Of theso four million seven hundred
and thirteen acres belonging to tho
Crows at least ono million acres nro
capable of tho highest cultivation.
Yet, during nil of last year and up to
tho present date, there were but leu
acres cultivated by tho Government
for tho Indians.and 0110 hundred and
twenty acres tilled by tho Crows them
selves without assistance from any
body. From tho ono hundred and
twenty-five acres handled by the red
men wero obtained about one thous
and five hundred busheU of vegeta
bles, which were consumed entirely by
themselves. Last year tho Crows put
thirty-five tons of hay and out over
inrco Hundred cords of wood. The
winter months, as is the custom among
all tribes, wero spent in hunting for
gamo among tho mountains nnd on
tho pla'uiB.
lint tho Crows, with a keener in
sight than is possessed by ordinary
redskins, have always kept tin eye to
business ns well as to pleasuro, and in
consequence thoy returned from their
last, winters hunt with not only a
good supply of meat for their squaws
nnd papooses, but also with nine thou
sand dollars woith of robes, furs, pel
tries and skins, Tho principal wealth
of the Crows lies 111 their lnrgo and
lino herds of ponies, which aro un
equalled on the continent for mettle
and endurance.
A girl only 17 years old was arrest
ed in Boston a day or two ago for big-
amy, and sho admitted that she hud
two husbands, both living.
Tho Falls of Floyers, in Scotland,
is 200 feet high, and Niagara 101
feet. The highest in tho world is thu
Fall of Oreo nt Monto Bosa, 2,400
A kite, 1G feet high and II feet
wide, whoso covering required 04
yards of muslin, was raised from a
Grand street, N. Y. houso top recent
ly, It took four men with gloved
hands to hold it.
Chinese fishermen use ginnt powder
to kill fish in thu Sacramento river,