Bradford reporter. (Towanda, Pa.) 1844-1884, January 26, 1882, Image 1

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    ISSAS or rusiucialost. \
he BiltalltroaD iltitreur,.. is patiltablid .
Inorsday inurolug by GOOD 4ICII 4 ateCISOCVL
Ist One Dollar and Fifty Cents pet annum, In
oar Advertising. in all dimes exclusive of sub
ecr ptiou to the psper.
dt•ICIAL None Edinsertedst riff 40211Tsper
lino for first ins. rtion. and Trrac Imre. per line for
each su ssequent insertion; but no notice inserted
for less than fiftycents. , •
Ytt ABLY Ae s' 6.tfI.SESIEN TS willbelnsel
ed at reasonable rates. - Notices, ff ;
A ins ulstracors eq.! E xecnior's il
Al litor`sN dicas,sl.s?: Businesseards, fivelinee,
(Per year) IS. additional lines It each.
Yearly advertisers 3re entitled to quarterly
li sages. rraciitent advertisements mo st be patd
for in dvance. --
All revs Malan , of s ;lodations; communteatioL
of Malted or individual interest, and no , ices of
marriages or deaths
,exceeding five itnesare chant.
sod FIN' S
CSSTS per tine, hat simplenoticesof mar
rieges and de tate orilitte published without charge.
Tne RiPURTZ tit he !ivng a Larger cireulation than
any other paper county, makes it the best
advertising medium in Northern Pennsylvania.
Jed eat NV Nii of every kind, in plain and
fancy holors, done with neatness and dispa , tch.
Ben Wills, Blanks, Cards, PamPhlets, Ulitheads
Statements, ac., of every variety and style. printed
at the shortest notice. The RILPOSTEIL o t
ffice is
well supplied with power presses.* good assor
ment of new type. and ev erything in the printing
le can be executed inile movt artistic manner
ant at thelowest rates. TERIN INVARIABLY
, C ASH. -
T__-: i
Vusittess farts.
Dec 23-76
SAM W. 81.7
IN 0r.1319
Orrice—At:TM:l9llrerli Orrice, In Court.lionse
And dealer,' ln Fret Saws and Atnatenrs - Suppltets.
Send for price-lists. REPOILTEtt Building.
Box 1512, Towanda, Pa. Marehi, 1891.
•'Jih" A TTOIC Ny.VS-AT - LAW.
Office—ROOMS ford icily occupied by Y. M. C. A.
'Leading Room
rano:llW attebtbitt patil to business In the Or,
yhmo,' Court and to the settlement of estates.
September 25, f 5711.
WA. OVEltioN,
Solicitor of Patents. Particular attention paid
to lursiness in the Orphans Court and to the settle-
Men; or estates.
Office iu Montanyes Block
E,„ t)c'lntos, J it. Jolt:: F. SANDERSON
ATTou.sEy AND C01.7N ,, ELL01 1 . - AT - LAW,
.Tivlge..h.s.tip haring re.nutiitt the practfceof the
aw In Northern Pennsylvania, will at [tin! to any
Legal busine-s intruNted to hint in Bradford county.
Penns. Wi.hing to consult him, an call $u 11,
Strroter. ToW:lll , l3:Pa.,whenanapp i olnltnent
can Ito ma s k. •
Feb 27, `79
Office , with G. F. Ma+ou, over Patch & Tracy
Main street, Towanda. Pa.-. - 4.15.80.
jELS'iIREE h S9\,,_
olrr. W. .311 X,
titricii,—North Side Public Square
I etiee—llleaus' Block, Ntaliest., over d. L. Kent's
st,a,, Fowa t . . . May beieonsulted In lien:ll4u.
Anrll 1:,':6.}
IV J. 10 (1,
&TIN{ 1:Y-AT.L. A VT,
~ ..10:-11, r cur Black. Park ;trOt. tip stairs
1,. 1 :tau sold Sorge.m. Office at fesidettee, on
iii 1:'1 street. first 41,,, , r north of M. E. Church.
, •• 04 41.. a, April 1. 1,04.
% 1T B v
e . r
Mrg KELLY, On f
i D el DENTIST.—Office
: iT.—
Towanda, O
p f n a . C e
• o
7.-erh inserted ~u Gold, Silver, Rubber, and Al
rual din base. Teeth extracted without pain.
Or:. 31-72.
, M. 4 F
Il• P. PAY-D
-' P., .
°tn.:, over Moutatlyes - store. Office hours from 10
- - tp 12. A. M . :, and from 2to4r. N. . ''..
Special attent ion given to
and - • coi
_ . _. ... . ____ _ . _ •
ri . L.' LAMB,
‘i •
14.5 Kurth Franiclin-nt., Ilkes-Barre, I'a
attention giv.!o to collections In Lozerne
and I.l , l:awanna ~.tintfes. References: Bun.
t. M.,rrow Fart N 3 tistual Bank, Towanda.
- NT E. J. PE It 11 1 G.O ,
1.1-,t1T,1 given in Thorough Ba,y and Harmony
t'ea't teat Oat at tto. voice a specialty.. Located at
P. t 0 , 1 , ct's, State Street. Reference :Hnet•
ac Passage. Towanda, I'a., 'Matadi 41. Ittlo.
8 IN2S-Vitf
r:aro-orhuslnesp; a few doors north of Post-Ofllce
I'lutnl it q , bas Fitting, nepairlng rump, of al
and *II knots of Dearing promptly attemiet
to. All wanting work In his line should give bin
a all. Dee. 4. 1879.
1 N L
4. -
Thl t Rank offers nominal facilities tor tho tran
a• mr. of a general banking business.
OS„ POWELL, President
Sttals at all hours. Terms to sult the tlmes. Larg.
btable attached
Tnran4a. inly F.
C. M. M Y E
I•tvatt , i In
Keep on hand,
114.0 , 114 4... livered five of Cap
Pg. mil 14.11,4,
By virtue of
.suocfry writs issued out of
the Court of Common Pima of Bradford County
and to me dmeeted, will ex rometo public Kale, at
the Court House lu Towanua Borough, o. •
.11 o'clock, P. 14., the:followlng clescrlbcfLpioper.
ty, to-wlt :
No. I. One lot, piece or parcel of land. sit
uate In Towanda Borough. hounded and described
as follows : Beginning at a cornet 80 feet east r$
Fourth street: thenee-ainng Bridge street anout 230
feet to Third atserer thence sontlo , oly along Third ,
a'reet 89 feet to corner of lot forimoly of John F.
Means. how it. Penny parker: thence we,terly along
said Pennypackers lot to for of Orrin Wickham:
thence north along said Wickham's' lot 14 feet;
thence west along same to a NOB 50 feet east of
Fourth street thence north along Pat Fog..tly's
lot (now C. E. Scott) 75 feet to the plaee of begin.*
tang hong lot on whieb the defendants now fa -
side, with t large two-story framed dwelling house,
outbuildings. and fruit and ornamental trees there
on. Seized and tat, n into execution at the suit of,
Kin y phinney and C M. Mammy. i
ASl.o,tine other lot of lan - A, situate in ,
Suittlitiold BAIL:410p, to north by lands of
Orrin Scott, east by lands of (min and Wallace
Si en, south by lands of -Christopher Chills, wand
west by the !labile highway contain. IJ aeres,
mote or less, with 'framed house. t framed barn,
I horse-hare and a quantity of fruit trees thereon.
Seized and taken into execution at the suitor Jesse
Sumner vs. John Bird.'
No. 3. ALSO—One whet lot of land, situate in
township, bounded north by lands of Geo.
Ercaobeek. ex .t by of. :bell Campbell.
;oath by lands or N. c. Harris, and west by Lands
of Horace ; contains 125 af'rea.
more or less, about DO improved, with two framed ,
douses, 2 framed barns, I hog h. use. 1 corn house
other outbuildings and orchard of -fruit trees
No. 4. ALSO—One other lot of land. situate in
Athens township. bounded to•rth ty lauds H..r.
ace W s e.ta to. east by lauds (if Jas. White.
south by tands of (friffith and 11111111 C highway.
and west by landr of Selini cohost:ls 55
acres. lonic or tic Itnre..veino nts. Seized and
taken WO, execution a, the stilt of A. C. Elshree
aild J. M. Pike vs. Abram liutOuket. •
No. 5 AL_ fst)(111t! other lot of laud. sit•in't. In
Sprlngnelil township. bounded and de..etibed ao
(ohm.: Conluielletpg In ce..tre of road running
from 5pr10 . g11,111.1., It digbuiy, In a northwe- t col.
her of Mrs: ILE. I.Cllllllltl's land; thencto south 81 0
cast 8.9 rods to a post : them., north .414 0 ca-t.
5 6.10 tolls pst: ihehcc tbdt 14 i-ip
r. ots to centre, of road ; thence so. 01 2044 0 west It
rods to place of ts•glotolt.g; conialns 1'2.18-100 rods
of land. mt.reol less with I framed lionse,l foamed
barn 31111 a row a nit trees thereonj
No. 6. ALSO—IIIIe- other lot or land. sittiate In
Springfield township, bounded mid de Alined as
folloms Commeneing iu the roaming
from Big Pond to 41a dwell selloo, house - so exiled,
at the east end of W m.. 1. W.gsten's la. ii; tlictic.-
nmth 7ra 4 ° east 62 rods to a t/ost,', them South 29 0 .
wept I 4-10 rolls n. a po s t : no-in a south 54 ~ j° west
99 s-10 rods to a post .:, thence 'swill3° ea-t 11 6-10
rod. to n post. It tieing the northeast cower of 11 t
r3in potters laud; thence along the Into of Hiram
laud t...ttth 42 , i° West 1207.10 rois to a
p“sr ; thence north 22 0 west 4s 4-10 1'1.1,1 to a post ;
thence north 73° east to rods to a post ; th lice
north 93° east 16 rods to a 1.0 J; thence north 17% 0
east 20 rods to a post; I heticejibriblo o west 13 to s:
thence north .7'2 0 ast 191011,; - thence north tit LiO
ea's, 07 9-10 roils to the place of beginning; contains
3-10neres, more or less. Aelzed 111111 taken into
exemitiOn at obe Stilt Or..(11 , 1111 (3311n0 use vs.
Wit,. A. Bullock an-I James H. %Veld), administra
tors of .1.-F.
May 1, •:9
No 7. A LSO—Det onilant's niterezit In a lot of land
sit , ate In the Borough and town-11111 of Tioy.
h , nityleil and desert bed a< follows: It• glutting at
Rhi to ph as e ' , twilit , corner of I'• us and-A. Long 's
land: thence solo h ssu t ba‘t 140 rods to a black 0.8:
thence north east 7 ri,tl. to a --.•• lilt • • al:: then• e
s nth Ss° east 130 cogs to a blank oa!:: theta.: nor. It
•,,Ct east 83 rods for a cornea t !het...! south Bi° sear
it i - t etches to a n hitt, pine stamp; thence north
east :5 perches to y !mint stake ; 111.-nee south BS .
east 12 rids to a 11:ae8 oak; . !olive north 23 roils to
a hickory tree; thehee north 8 ° ear-137 rod, to a
coiner: thence !until 2S° east 17 7-10 roils; thence
sett' II 88° eta 22 3 I ' th-tiee south 2S O e.oit
22%1 10 r.lls throre .n.: O '7 ti.mlst Unlace
north 2° e,st 72 mt.; thence root It 8, 0 30 I...t1••:,„
thence northe ast at t the pia., or ic gin
coitti.lns 273 a• les and ri pet?ltes of la-ell
'woe nr less, ah“ltt 2on arms hoproved. milt 1
tratnel house. 3: train .1 'tains alid 2 ore ha I s of
fruit the eett. .Ext , tottig :hid 'reserving
there( ,orn 2t :ter, along do. south the
['reek or Long's mill p •tol lijr to no? liron' ut 1110
1110lItItAirl. a' to inake It of e9 , ,a1 n',ll tt . at earl'
end and to .contain '23 acres., tinder which It Is
known and called the ••sh , oo riu v:" the -ante to
he . owne , l and en) .yed I.v the pat ie. to. decd
afotesald Lt 4."11111.1011 .sate.- tr'fore
cation of said deed: the said larva a , oove tlesetilted
being the farm and land of lonz, Long, dcr...!ased;
said deed I- made 5u1d...1 to the claim and title ot
Mary T. Long. it litior. of the said A. Long
and mother to the rarile• to the.thool afori,utkl.
1 1 No. 8. .A ow other lot of land. situate In
Troy Borough. luittioled north hy High !.treet,
I tomb by loLand I nil of A. tong. woid Er.
change street - . and east by ('titre street-; ~ontailts
an acre. more or I framed honse'ano a
few fruit trees thereon.. Being the same lot *as
deseilhed In deed froth admint , t rat° sof A 4...nes
estate. recoole I In deed hook No. s 3, tze.
No. 11, ALSO—one other lot.of laud, situate in
Troy towo:4;lti, I, lil d and deieribed as-
B e ginning at a p tat. below the 11111 on Ibe haidt of
the cheek: thence !moll 2;'.? east Ir. 3 10 perches to
a post: trenee north 7s o west tfi perches Ito the cen
tre of the creek: thence south 4i o west 3_ perebes
along throtgicilie null pond to wheit• a Modh stood
twa, the Fouth edge of the said poodt thence you h
c. 90 east 27. perches to a p the 'east end of tips
point deuce twrti, 479 east down the creek mill
rare 23 4-10 perehes h, the place of heglahltig: 'eon
lains 4 acres and e reties of land. more of less,
all Improved, I framed bons.. I framed hare.
water power saw Mill and cider mid thereoo4 Be.
Ing suld'eet to all the stipulations
fo: lb In a tired ruin Pl. 11. Vase and,wile to
Alone., bong, reeor.h,l to Itcotford conoty deed
hook No. Si. page Th.. WEN.. ri art [bed phres
of land snt.ject to the Halm of Nl..iy T. L. , n 014,11.0
widow ot llerea , e,l. 3h the
1.01 . 11,L1 1 , 410.1.p...1 from Martha .1. Long. I,eing
one-nalf mf'otic•third. M oz,ol :kod laLeu-into
at -the suit of 3tary T. Long vs. Fred. A.
Jan. 1,1875
AUDITOR'S Nt/Tlel.3.—ln re
late of Jos. 11. M-11.anye, •dereased. In
mph:m.o rd County.
The at..letsigieil. an A iidltoi appointed by the
saidt con• t to make .11.1 filen ion of the fund.. rained
the sale of 5:...1 errdent - s t. al hrrrhy
nreire that he will meet the parries intend_
••d at hi. hniee In Towanda gh, on Mt/NI/AY
the 13th day of VE1;1(1%11:1% ISS2, St 10 o'clork A,
31.. at %%Ntt e tio.e • and pla. , persona having
rlalitin upon said fund most (hem, or be
forever debarred I rhni routing lie upon the saute.
.I.IMES T. HAILE, Auditor. li. 18,2.w4.
—To Set noel , *tilos mit. In the Court 'of
1:"Ildnon Fleas of Bradford county. No. 129. Sept.
T. me, Issl. You ar. het ehy Mtiltled .that tale,
ur - alto. hss applied,' in the. Court of Corn.
imm pleas l . r , Brad tont county for a divorce from
trc ponds of matrimony. and the said Court has
I iappoluted Monday, FebutsryGth. UM, In the,Court
House at To•a:twia, for lwaring the said Ella
lii the premises, at e. hitt time and place you
- may anon.] If tmt (Wok propf”.. .
- .0:Now). WI; II A Si 'l .- . norrrox. Sheriff:
—Ti, A t lua, SIB. In the Court of Common
of Brad Nu d county. No. ;ft. February Term.
I.+l. You are hereby notified that William. your
itu.d.atta. has appi led to the Court of Ipaamon
Pleas of Bradford County for a divorce from the
Ponds of mi trimony. and the i•ahl Court has ap
pinteil Monday. February ath, ISSft, in the (Punt
'l 4.
House at Owandm for hearing the &Aid William
in the premises, at which time and place you may
d ttend If you think proper.'
12,1an82. WILLIAM T. lIORTOX, Sheriff.
N. N. BETTS, Cashier
_ c.segnt.
Sheriff's Sales.
• WILLI AM T. lionT(.)!sr. Sheriff
SiiierflN )(fie-. Towarvla..lan. ld. 18.2.
Letter . , of ,itiniitilst ration ha.lng been grant
-4 n i the undet , lgnett utc.n the estate of Eltsha
Fort est. late of Cincinnati.'deceased. no
tice 15 hertil , y given that an personsl n d ebteit to
estate ore rt , iaest tid to make -Immediate p•yntent.
at,tl all persons haying rants against plaid est 4te
intt , t present the sAtnt, cjitly to the
undersigned for 51 - Itlentent.
E !MAAS, Administrator.
Towanda. Pa., Jan. :3. 1,2.
—Tonntli, Bowman. In tit , . Court 01
'outmon of Bradford Iminty. No. 41. sl t t,
Yin are hereby that F. A. Bow
your bostia• has applied to the C ort ei
'oninion Pleas of Biad ford County fur a 3I von,
%roll, the bolos of Matt i 11331 y, and the said cum t
laK appointed Monday, Fzurnary 6th..1a82. In t ti
Cour' Home' at Tuwanda for hearing tha .old
A. Bownianiti the premlties. at which time and
place yin may attend If von think proper, '
irJania. WILLI kM T. ROAMS:, Sheriff.
Melvin Wells. In the Court of Com
mon Pleas of Bradford County. No. 192. Sept.. tube!
1981. You an herenymotifled that Margar ,
your wilt...has apptkd to the Court of Common
Pleas of Bradford Comtty . for a divorce from the
bonds of matrimony.. and the said Court has
appointed Monday, February eth. 1982, to the
Court House at Towanda, for hearing the said Mar
garett In tbu..premises, at which time and place
you may attend - If you thing proper.
12Jan82. WILLIAM T. lIOItTOS, Sheriff.
Printed and kept on sale st the liar° ntsit Orr Ica
- at wholesale or retell.
Bond. •
Collectors Bond.
Commitments. •
Art West)! greemeDL2f ems
Bond on Aturclunent.
Cobstable's Sales.
Collector's Sales.
Execution. -
Petition tor License.
Rug WAN,
" Ow,
- .
W'en a niggsb's slow an' phi (less den bls ebaneeti
1 tun to seed, 1 •
'Case you clobber pick de cotton from de 'noxious
.4. ~
s . bottom weed. •
kilns fix up ter de winter' wid pirvislons giant de
Kase a Vat kin, nether trabbel fra a hole rot
scraps a mouse!
NV'en yo' double up In harness tie fi ber ptay de rlek.
!eta foul, , •
*ate an ex don't wok to 'vantage Wen he's piked
- lonisde a nude.
'Nebber try to till a bar] non a scant tettgalkn
Nor to win a prlzn at danetn - vern'yo' own a Woed-
Nebber turn yie back on heaben cos yo' babent
cash or lan's ;
t►ar's a heap of pure rePglon In a pair ob - horny
Nebber try to preach a Kamilla wen is
hocio'coni, • ,
Nor to. passfur Starser Gab'rl cos yo' (lynx e s dinner
lowa. .
W'en cu' Wain' fur a dinner nebber bold ye' beads
pat yo' miss de ioSted 'poosum arter pigeon
Rvesiel Fisher in Toledo AtAeriewn
There. was no doubt about it;
John NVeare was perfectly wretched
that night. He had qtrirteled with
Jennie IRO, and he wasn't' going to
make it up. .The fact was-she gave
herself too many air's, and he (lEln't
mean to stand it any longer. —He
didn't care if, she was pretty, ; That
was no—reaS4 why she should-let
Ilan' EL dozen fellows . at a time:hang
bo t. the shop, or stroll in one at a
dine, and, leaning on' their elbows,
i:hatter and smirk and smile over the
taunter; cadets -atd officers; too,
wild young fellows, irk) ;only did 'so
for their own idle amusement, and
would no_ more dream marrying
her than they would of - inviting her
to .a ball .that was coming off -net,
.TO he sure, be was only a
common cavalry, soldier, hat thin he
hail been in the service a good :many
years .now,---had an excellent charac-
ter, and:a good trade at his-bask, his
Either had died not long : since, and
there was a_cotCage already kir Jen
nie to walk into, and they might set
tle-down at once if she'd only[ be son
ble. Jennie. acted as stiop woman
for her sister, -,-Mrs - Evans. - A very
poor little shops, very small
a id badly stOcked,JOr Mrs. Evans
riad only managed . to get a few
hounds worth •of things with what
had been suhscribz,d for her at the
garrison afrer the fever had -carried
”ff her huSband. The speculation
answered pretty .welt at first, for
many of the Akers wives, knowing
what an industrious woman -Mrs.
Evans-was, made a point'Of. - buying
their tapes and cotton and sticks of
sealing-wax s _of her:. Then . Jennie's
pretty face was
- seen - behind the Conn- .
ter, - anal the Shop - was filled prom
morning until night with officers and
frisky young cadets, and theoriginal
customers took flight-:though 'Mrs.
Evans did not-know R. - believing the.
busiiiess was safe in the keeping of
Jennie, worked hard at the dress
making (she had three children to
support. and - .the shop alone `would
not do it). ' - .. .
The officers were not profitable.,
customers; for they only went to-flirt
with . Jennie tinder the excuse of buy
ing, a balmy paper, _or prlial)s asidng.
for a tifne-table. - .i, ! •
Jennie made the most trimiand
pretty rod obliging- of shop-woinen,
and the,place itself wits always a pat
tern of neatness ; lint the officers'
wives did not care to go and Illy
thread .Where they were evidently in
terrepting a flirtation, and so the
business continJed, to fall off; and
.Mrs. Evans began to get quite un- .
happy about it. Jennie pretty,
kind-hearted, thoughtless Jennie--
had no idea that she had anything to
do' with it. or she ibuld have sent
every one of her admirers off at a
pace that would have -astonished
them. She had been only too de
lighted, after her brother in-law died,
to come frolin ' Devonshire an live
1 with her sister at Rio -i; —not
only because she was- ye : fond of
her sister, but also because she had
wished many times to see John Weare
again. She had - made his acquaint-;
ance when her brother and he—fog
they had been in the
_Same. regiment
—were 'stationed at - Plymouth, and
she had payed them a flying visit
with her father. John had told her
that he was tired of the - service and'
wished to settle down, and inwardly
.thought that he could do no better
than to ask - her to settle with him.
He had been leery attentive-when she
came to WoZwieh, and .gradually
established himself on the footing of
alovei, - till he found the' shop Away&
- filled with - the .officers and cadets.
At first he - was shy of . appearing be
fore his superiors, then he got, jealous
and, at last angry, for he, -felt and .
knew that they meant her -no good,
and beside it was doing real injury
to the business of the shop. At last
he spok e his mind -- and - tord . the co.i
quettish Jennie - what he -thought,,
and was snubbed for his pains. • -
'lf yOu think I don't know. bow to
take care of myself, Mr. Weare,
are very much mistaken, and I d(int
%Vint any one to tell me what's right
or wrong. I know for my-s It'
'Well. Miss .h-nnie, 1 didn't mean
to giVeoffence. I only; told you what
I trought.' .. ,
'Then you might have kept your
thoughts to yourself,' i she said, with
a little toss of her pretty head-.-`un- .
less they had been 'nice ones,' she
added. -He heard the aside, and
im ked up his courage. - .
'lt's awful!) , hqrd. too, when one
that really cares can't getenear you,'
he replied. Just then Jennie caught
sight of Ctilitaitlie, a tall and
handsome man, withlong whiskers
and . a red nose, coming in the (fired-
Win of the shop, with;a big bunch of
flowers in his hand. She had heard
John Weare's last; Words, but she,
was secretly of the. opinion that 'he
ought to have come up to the scratch
before,' so she thought that a little
jealousy might do hint good:
fOb t here comes Captain McGee,'
AO WOOS k 064110101 4 1 .0 ' ..
'Well, he's just the biggest black.
leg in the service, Jennie, and if you
take my advice you'll send him off
sharp.' _
I believe you,,are jealous, . k
Weare, and telling stories about the
captain ; he is always very polite• to
me,'. and she smoothed her pretty
hair ,and arranged the trines on the
counter. • , .
'Oh. he's polite enough, no doubt.'
'And he's bringing me some flow
ers.' .
'Stow look here; Jennie , are you
going to take them?'
'Of course I am.'
3 ,We11, then; good-by.' -
she laugh d. Of course
she knew be. wouldn't go. • - •
''Jennie, he'll be in directly, and .I
shall be Off,. but you must choose•be
tween him and me. ILyou are_going
to keep on talking to him, I shall
never come in the place again, so
which is to be P
'The captain.' •
'But lam not joking ; 11l never
see you again.' .
:-'\o more am I joking, so good•by.'
‘Good-hy'—and he went . - •
He kept resolutely away for a
whole month—never once went near
the . whOle place. If 'Jennie wanted
him she : might send for him or get
her sister to invite him to tes, as she
iad done before. But John Weare
was not'sent for, neither was he in-
vited to tea, and his spirits began to
wax low.
. .
'lf she cared about me she'd have
got in my waY sotnehow before, this
—trust a woman,' he thought. .
The idia-of not being cared for
was - not cheerful. That night he
strolled carelessly by the shop, but
on the opposite .Side of the . way
Nothing was to be - seen of Jennie.
tie 'walked on in a brown study, then
crossed over, and went deliberatel
by-the_shoi}i; with only one eye," how.
eVer, turned in its direction,' but not
a sign -of Jennie..
11's an awful pity—such a nice
izirl; and there's the cottage all ready
for her to'step into, and me ready, to
retire from the service, and, a good
traie . at my back ; it's too bad, "ail
along of that Captain McGee, too.
And the fruit in the garden (of .the
cottage) all ripe, and no one to pick
The very nest morning John
Weare walked deliberately into thy
shop and asked fora penny newspa,
per,. and had 'the felicity of : being
served by Mrs. Evans.
• - ,'Quite matranger, Mr. Weave,' she
said but that' was the only remark
she made, and for the life of him he
could not screw up his courage to
islc for iler sister
That night Joljn Weare was miser
'he can't care a rush for me,'. he
thought, and marched all over • the
town, and nearly to Greenwich and
thick in his excitement. .. • •
The - next day was a lucky one for
John.• He came across Hibbs.. Hibbs
was Mrs Evans' eldest boy. - \o-one
knew What his real name' was,or'why
he was called , BibbS; but he was
never called anything else. •
'Bibbs,' said John,' Weare, • 'come
and have some fruit;' and he
him off in triumph - to the cottage and
s'Anled him with gooseberries until
he couldn't move; and with black
cuirants till his mouth was,as black
as a crow. Then he carried: him in
side and good him on the table - and
sat down before him. .
glow old are you, Bibb;?' •
He thought it better to begin the
eor,!vereation with a question.
'Five and a half. Is Ibat your
sword up there
• 'Yes. :Who gave,yon those bronze
Now .he knew Jennie ha 1 given
them to . him,' but be eo wanted to
hear. her name. 1 .
'Auntie. S le's - going away Foon,'
he. added. 'Let me look at your
sword now ?'-
'Where is she going - tn . ?' he asked
in consternation.
'Devonshire. Do leG me try on
your sword ?' •
'Why is she going?' he asked; with
a sick feeling in'his heart.
'She's ill, L think, nnd she's always
crying now -;lone day she was crying
over her SilVer,Ahing von gave her,
and kissing it like everything.'
The ‘silv,er thing' was a little heart
of aliout the size of a shilling. which
he had bought at Charlton Fair last
'October, and timidly asked her to
accept. • • •
John Weare. jumped up and show—
ed 13ibbs his sword, and carried . him
on his hack all over- the -place and
eptreated him to have Imore black
currants in his delight. But Iliblis.
declined. •
'Aunt Jennie's going to bring me
some from
.Eltliam to-night,' he said.
So Jennie was going , to Eltham,
was she. John Wiare took Bibbs•
borne, and on.his way presented him
with a - -White-woolly lamb that - moved
on wheels and squeakid, and a mon
key that went up• a . stick in being
gently pushed. - •
-Trying over her silver thing!'
said John Weare. go and hang
about the Eltham road till I see her
and beg her pardon.' • . -
And. he went, and Jennie met him,
and pouted.and declared : she hadn't
once thought of him, and then - broke
down and erica-.. And - John begged
her pardon,*and declared that he had
be`en a heartless brute; and then
Jennie contradicted him and said it
was all her fault, and told him. how •
Mrs. Dunlob,• the colonel's wife, had
one day walked in and ,told her, in
the kindest posSible manner, that bile
was spoiling her sister's business, for
the ladies who had been interested in,
her . welfare kept away because of
Jennie's flirting. propensities, which
filled up the shop .with idle -.officers,
-who were always -in the way ; and
hoW she had been so ashamed and
wretched and so cut up at the deser
tion of John Weave, that she had
intended to go Oack to Devonshire.
`But you won't now ?' lie said, as
they leaned over the stile leading to
the Eltham fields. "You'll get ready
at once, and we'll be married as soon
as possible, before the in the
- garden is spoilt?' '
16 40 4 long tilll4 4 Slk- her Into
11 ( - ( j 1:
'''' '-.4 \-:. 0 1_
t (about three quarters of an hour),
but then she was very happy tit heart,
and chattered like a young magpie,
and told John how she had snubbed
Captain McGee, and had thrown ull
his flowers out of the window.
'And it really was all through that
dear Bibb . that you to
night ?' she asked. ' : .
'Certainly." - • . ~
'Why, but for him I. might never
have,seen you again -t' . .
'Perhaps not'
_ • "PH give Bitobs a regular hug when
I get home,' she thought.
.And she
-did ; and the day .before she ...was
married she . bought him a -rocking
horse,- which 'he delights in to this
day. r .Cassel's Magazine. •
No' Dogs Allowed on the Cars.
It happened-the otter day on the
Lehigh Valley Railroad. The. train
lad- justleft Easton and the confine
tin was making his first round, when
lie observed a small white. dog with
bushy tail and bright black eyes
)qtir),, ,, cosily on the seat • beside a
ung lady . so handsome that it
iirle his heart roll over like a 'lop.
sided pumpkin. But deity was duty.
and lie remarked in his most depre.
eatory 'Wanner :
very sorry, madarne;'but it's
against the rifles to have dogs in the
passenger cars.' _
•Oh ! is that so ?' 'and Sly
turned up twolovely brown eyes at
him beseechingly. '‘ What in thi :
world will I di)? I can't throw him
away. He's a ChristmtLs present froni
• . _
my aunt.' •
•By no means, miss. We'll put
him in a baggage-car, and he'll be
just as happy as a robin in spring.' -
' What! put my nice white dogir,
a nasty, stuffy,. dusty baggage-car?'
'l'm awfully sorry, miss, 1 4k) as
sure you, but the rul4.s of tlisi-com
pane are as inflexible as- the lays's of
the Medes and them other fellows,
you know. He shall have my over
coat to lie on, - and the brakeman
shall give him grub and water every
time he open - A his mouth'
I Just think it's . awful mean, BO I
do; and l'lnow somebody will steal
it., so'they will.' and ,sloe showed_ a
half notion to cry that nearly broke
the conductor's• heart; but he 'was
firm, and sang out to the brakeman.
who was playing a solo on the stove.
-' Here, Andy, take this dom over
into the baggage.ear, and telf.!em to
tike just the best kind of care of
him.' . •
The yomig lady pouted, but the
brakeman reached over and picked
the canine up as tenderly as though
it was a two -weeks'-old baby, but as
he did so a strange . expression came
over his face, like a. nave of cramp
colic, and ho'said haStily to the con
ductor! •
Here, you just Lola him a minute
till I put this poker sway,' and he
trotte(l out at the car door and held
on the brake-Wheel, Shaking like 'a
man W;ith theague,, .
The eonductOr no sooner had his
hands: On the dog than he looked
around for a bolo to fall through - .
W11;01-Why, thiS• is a worsted
I Yes, sir,-said the little .miSs,; de
tnurely. Didn't you knOw that ?'
NO, I'm most awful sorry to say
that-I didn't know that;' and he laid
the Christmas (100 , down in the-own
er's lap. and walked out on' the plat&
form, where he.,,stood, half an hour in
the cold trying to think of a . hymn
time to suit the worst sold man on
the Lehigh Valley'. road...
History of the Tomato.
. .
-A good many years ago a man
who had reeentlforrived from the
Bermuda Wands,_ was sent- to the
Yorks County, this State, jail for
some offense committed against the
laws-of the Commonwealth:• !lad
with 'him a few seeds which he plant
in.the r d - rich en of the jail-yard
. Before the plants which sprung from
- the-seed reached maturity, he was
discharged, - and, no one knew the
name or. nature of them. They grew
luxuriantly, bearing fruit of .W-large.
sizeflend unusual appearance. As
this Strange 'fruit ripened, its color
.c.hang,ed from - green to a brilliant
red, and be! object of2wonder
and admiration to all, the inmates of
the jtol. Mrs. Klinefelter, the _lady
keeper, cautioned all the prisoners'
agninSt eating any of the fruit, as
she was sere-it was poisonous, and
besides. planted .the seeds, as she
would endeavor co_ preserve spec.
mens of it for him should he return
in time. - .
Just whoa the fruit was Tully ma
tured the Bermuda prisoner re-visited
the jail and asked to see theptant. This
request granted, he !nett called fot.
pepper, salt, and, vinegar, and to the
horror of the-good lady 'commenced
to eat of the suppo , led- poisonous!
fruit with a relish -that astonished'
the behohers.• After enjoying the
strange repast, hp informed Mrs
Klinefelter. that the. haft or vegeta ;
hie wns the tomato, or love apple;
and it would be onnd wholesome
and nutritious. -The seed of the re
maining tomatoes were carefully pre
served and distributed among' the
friends and neighbors of •the lady;
and this now popular esculent was,
introduced into the ancient and good
ly- borongh of - York. :For many
years thereafter it was.cultivated as
an ornament rather than for table
use, - 'hut by degrees its merits began
to be.moro fully understood and ap
preciated, and there; as elsewhere, it
grew into general public favor.:
'Gricrt.r.strac :—Your Hop Bitters have
boon of great value to me. I was laid up
with typhoid - fever tor over two months
and could get no relief until I tried your
Hop Bitters. To those snfferiug from de
bility or any one in feeble health, I cordi
ally recommend them. -
- .r. C. STOANZEL.
• Og3 Fulton St., Chicago 111.-
• Austin clergyman, not long since,
met a prominent-saloon-keeper, wit her hose
family he was acquainted. " Hnw, is it
'bat I never see you in church ?" s asked
the pastor. "Because I don't go there,
If you reverends don't patmlise my as.
lcmo. I am mot going to patronize your
Olutyclien. 415 y_ou vaill r bnainazi to Pet the
opre) 1( . 0' Om
• - - 4 ,
An Arkansas psper tells a! etory
on John "A. Meeks, traveling man
for Well At Brother, of St. -Louis.
He had just stepped off a train in a
small town in the southern part of
the State when be was accosted by a
countryman who asked deferentially:
"What is your name, please ?"
" Well, Brother Meeks, am here
with a spring wagon, and Ain at your
service. Are you ready to go now-?
W belt . is your
.haggage ?" Me(k
(lid not question the, than .who had
addressed him, supposing idm to he
a merchant of the'village'not far dis
tant. He bad been wondering if any
means of transportation would be
within reach, and considered . himself
fortUnate in securing a 's'pring wa
gon. -: The trip to. the village was
characteezed by silence. The
driver made One or two allusions to
religions matters, which Meeks an.
swered laconically When the spring
wagon arrived at the village, Meets
was driren to the residende of a
prominent citizen, Mr. _George
Young, where an - excellent sapper
,waswaiting. Mr.. Young an d tits
family .were delighted to see tb
young man: Young laughingly all
bided to the large, trunks of his
guest; reMarking that the old saddle
bag days were over. _Meeks smiled
-)ver a chicken bone, and affably
agreed with interest: •
After supper the party repaired to
the parlor, where
_miscellaneous' con
versation. tempered by- a religiOns
(one, was engaged in. Mr.
Young, handing Meeks a Bible,
quested him to read a Certain ehdp
`er, which the young man did: Then
Young, clearing hi: throat at one of
I.he children,'Ll nodding at - anoth
er, remarked : " Brother Meggs, lead
us in Inlayer."
4 ` Mem, the deuqe !" exclaimed
Meeks." name] is not Meggs.
hat in thunder does all this mean,
my way ? I am a. St. , Lor.fits drum,
fner—r •
"What!" exelnitneit Young. " are
von notthe4nan whO, was sent. here
io preach for us to l inOrrow
"I air, sent here to, sell you goods,
but hanged if I preach for anybody."
A rapiat the door interrupted the
conversation. A-young man fatigued
'nil muddy, entered and introduced
imself as Preacher Meggs. - The
nistake, was then.explained. The
'river of the spring wagon had taken
the wrong man. Poor Meatr+4 "hoof
ell "it seven miles. !
. The south, wind, is' Sighin4 softly.
among the stet v oaks. whoSe leafy
.branches shield trOmithe pitiless rays
of a July sun
. the 'velvety-soft lawn a
hat stretches wal. the . eastward
in front of n lovely D, u Page County
villa. On the vera?dial stands a girl,
ovely beyond compare, to whom a
man--one whose ;snotty locks and
beard of tawny gold hue tell plainly.
of the Saxon bload,.that flows in. hi:
veins—is talking in an earnest/man
ner. - There is a hiving. look in. his
. soft,,blue eyes, and he speaks with a
tenti4 earnestness that shows be is
in sober earnest ;lib .girt, is tap
ping lightly ',with a Croquet mallet
the pretty foot that Peeps out halt'
timidly from beneath the pretty
morning dress of - soft, blue cloth,
with two rows of ruffles up the back
stretch, and a polon!aise that neve.;
.cost less thai $22. '
" Well, Bertram, have' you con
:eluded to" says' the man.
The sunbeatins flicker erratically
down between the leaves, making lit
tle lights and - Shades on the veranda;
the grasshappers sing:among the red
clovers the little font, which has
suspended its moveteents during the
delivery of m -thi , interrogatory, re
sues its occupation. Adelbert's
gaze is still fastened upon the pretty
face thatinoks slyly down, but the
smile has fled. •
No answer comes. •
A. moment longer and the fciot-taps
cease; one or two irresolute move
tumnts of the body, and then . the
white turms, gleaming out from the
loose sleeves, .are .around his neck,
and the brown locks and laden
beard are mingled, while the little
!ilea& goes down on his shoulder amid
a storm of sob's.
She taslit bier bunion.-'-Chiedgo
- The wasteful practice of
f burning
or otherwise- destroying_hist-letters
has been brought into disrepute by a
yoUng • lady in lowa, who _ has had
hers bound in the form of an :abut's,
which she turns out for the inspec •
Lion and entertainment of her visitors
when they have wearied of praising
her tidies and finished , the family
photographs.. • -
Ithe device, economical as it is—
'and! in, that aspect Praiseworthy—
has! its drawbacks. To visitors -wilt,
have teests the phrase n
disappoiritment,'-the sight of sue',
collection would be harrowing in the
extreme. 'Then there would be . the
additional danger that some guest
*oulti c i find among the missives one
from . a:nimbi - Ay to whom sl . e believed
tithe ba r d ti special claim. The sight,
in BIIC case, of words of love ad
'tiresSed to another might be provo.
cativei. of `unpleasantness-perhaps,
.even, tof tears, or, worsts
scratching and hair pulling.
These possibilities are to be dread.
ed. .Ftiortunately they can he avoided
witbotit recurring to the old-fashioned
and wasteful. method of burning los e
fetters'. Such missives contain-L.or
are pOpularly held to ..contain--a
good deal
_of sweetness:• Some of
them Italie been., in the
glowing imagery of girlhood, as-'just
too sweet for anything,' but this is
undoubtedly hyperbole. They ought,
lowetier, to be sweet enough for glu
cose if there is 'any semblance of
sweetness'about them. Let the lowa
plan be eikandoned•then and let the
accumulattid love letters of the cowl.
-try be sent to the glucose .factorie..
The residents in the neighborhood. of
such factories might ob ed. But they
dg 010 pont-, OM* . . prop
Not a Minister:
Romatice as It Is.
A Better Way.
• .... ...
11 1 ) k
- 1\
~.t. r ---
- r
~ \._
Oft on the slippery pave,
This iwinter time has found me,
Ne te.yes strewn to save,
And coal-dude lids around me!.
The Joke; the jeers, -1
That reach my ears,
That Jagged urchins mutter.',
I :As standing there.
1* tack sad veer.
Ault then elide in the gutter.
Thue on the slippery pave.
D'hle mei nt4 time bas found 'rue,
-No ashes strewn to Mee,
' And r0a...-Sole around me. .
When I remember well
Th times that 1 bare - tumbled,
'3lld giggle, laugh and yell, -
A% O'er the' s alk I stumbled,
I feel aelhough
lit like to ge
. With shot-gun or with
_Ad beat or shoot
.• The mean galoot
Who keeps his walks., iffy,
Thus or the slippery Nve.l
Thrs winter time has teudd,me,
No ashes strain to save.
-And coal-bole lids &mond rue. •
—Boston Transcript
The icy brilliance Of the. freezing
February sunshine was scintillat
ing its Polar splendor over the - piny ,
thickets and crusted wildernesses of
the 'Gray Gorge . --:a solitary
amid the wooded heights of Vermon.
The little brook was '
eased ,in steel
blue armor of ice ; the frozen mourn
min crests lifted their bold and rocky
peaks against the deep, dazzling bit!,
of the winter sky ; and the wind, Of
it rteThed bowling down the glen.
simol: - the very foundation of • the
farm house in its mad glee,
'Ves, there they go.!' said Miss
Pamela, lifting the corner of tin
,windoKiurtain to look down tli(
long'aitilefireetiveof the winding
road: 'Four of 'em. •in two cutters..
with:two w9lf-robes, and two sets of
bells And it's the third time:
lint Ruth and Bel r sie have been aRt
ed out sleigh riding within the month
and nobody ever thinks of me!'
A - nd it *as a little strange,' too.
N hen one came to think of it. Miss
Pamela, Pipel-.was a plurr young,
woman of tbree-and-thirty, with rosy
cheeks; snapping black eyes, and a
fig are as straight and trim as a sapl•
mg pine.
the had not Muth's, melting, al
mow' shaped eyes, perhaps, nor. the
peas iyi pink of Bessie's radiant eorn
pksion, but'slie was universally acis . ,
aowledgvd to be the best hand ii
pickling and preserving in all Ur
country around.
tihe - couldn't quote Swinburne or
Jean rngelow, bat .she .managed b. r
widowed brother's houst.hold with
firm gentle hand, and hail a eliest. full
of patchworks and. bedquilts and .
ehr4)elieted tidies, in the big old gar.
ret up stairs.
In fact Miss Pamela Pipely would
have made a. first class wife ' to an
man - living—lf only the tlehelors
aroiuri Gray gorge could hitve'been
Lrought to perceive a fact which was
so manifestly to their advantage.
. So Miss Pipely sat before' the tire
of blazing - logs, all mossed over
with. silverigray fringes and: bubb
ling out their resinous heart's before
the Gary ordeal of the, flames and
knitted away at
_Situ:re Sam's , gray.
mixed stovkings, as if she were on a
wager agaitist old Time; and was re
solved to ~conquer at all hazards.
And • the dragons 'head 'that was
carved 'on the old mahogany- chair
opposite, and the clairdeas - and the"
. little brass knobs scattered
all over it seemed to wink soberly at
her in the pleasant light as she work
ed: 'lt was an heir-loom in the fami
' ly, that old chair, and the Ilpelys
were proud of it. 1 ,
Just then there. came the merry
jingle of , sleigh 'bells, up'- the road
. a peal.of miniature laughter.
, 'Some one, else out for a sleigh
ride tho oht Miss Pame, a ' wite4,li .
turning - ' r head, , .. ,
But., t her intikite amazement,
the.tiny peals ceased to chime ; the
sleigh had stopped...
'Good gracious !, said Miss Pamela
aking a hurried otiservation- from
behind the netted fringe of the cur
tains, 'its Mr. Hedger. And he's
coming here to.'
Me. Hedger came in —ti stout, mid
dle aced man, with lighir• blue eyes
shining behind his spectacles, brown
hair just. sprinkled with gray, and a
seal muffler buttoned Op to his very
nose. -
'flood morning, Miss Pamela
said he pleasantly.
'Good morning 1' said Miss Pamela.
'l've called on business,' said Mr
Hedger, who was one of those unca
nonized.. social 'martyrs, a • bashful
old 3:ehelor.
• MiSs Pamela. to be sure, was *an•
old maid t but she wasn't in the least
bashful, so' - that perhaps the two
were not evenly matched.
'On business ?, repeated the-,,lady.
call my brother at once ?'
'Oh, don't do that, Miss Pamela!'
said Mr. Hedger, lifting his hand de
'No ?' Miss Pamela raised her jet
black eyebrows in • 'urprise.
r'Because my business 14 with you,
especially,' he explained.
'Oh I' : .•
— Miss Painela sat down
nn e - hanically Crimping the border of
tier:apron with the finger and thumb
of her_ left hand, while a . very pretty
binsh crept over h i er
'l've' been 'thinking it over for some
time,' said Mr. Hedger, rather abrupt.
ly. , •
'Have you P. said Miss Pamela.
And the operations went
on faster than ever 4,
'Of course `1• know it is taking a
eientlihertv,' said the gentlema
apologetically. ..
'Oh don't speo of it I' Said the
lacy. - • . = . •
`And then, ypti know, we are it
most strangers,' he added. •
`Oh. that makes no difference,'
said . Miss Pamela, hurriedly.
I 'can hardly inflater. courage to
ask, said he.•
‘l l on't he afraid,' sweetly smiled
.blaek eyed damsel, wondering
what Ruth and Beisie would say if
. they were to come home
.and find
her engaged.
'You will forgive my Andieity
,a 9 4 ,114 his 040 14 Pill Wm.
81.80 per Annan' In Advance.
'Of coOrse,' responded MisePilel:Y
'Well then,' said Mr. Hedger,
plunging headlong into the subjecl
4 sell me the old Mahogany
dragon's head chair of yours. for IP
collection of antiquities ?I am told
it has a record- for century and a
half, and I have long, been anxiodi
to possess it. Expense will be no
object to. me. as my chief pleasure
lies in accumulating those valuable
ob eels of virtu.'
Miss Pamela turned red_and white
—the fo'ds of her apron fell from
her hands. Figuratively speaking
she froze over at once. .
'I - prefer. to drive Lno bargain% tot
any family relic,' said bhe stiffly.
am sorry to disappint you, but
it is really quite out of the , question,'
said Pamela.
• . 'Might I Continue to hope—' -
'You may hope ?loth%
ing,' severely spoke the lady.
• And Mr. Hedger, beginning Nague.
ly suspect that something wa,
wrong,, stumbled- awkwardly out o'
the room, while Pamela put ter head
<iown in her hands and began to et,
a little.
thought he was going to pro
lose,' said she. 'And I did like him
L . —and I was just going to Say , yes
, Vnd to think that he, only wanted
t'le horrid old dragon's-head chair.
dter all.' -
• In the woodyard outside air. Hed
zer encountered 'Squire Samuel Pip
ey., who was splitting Wood like a
lood natured Goliath.
tiiir 'Squire. _ ,'Pears tr
me ycn-made - a. Short stuy Hedger.'
'I don't think.: your sister was
pleased,' said Mr. Hedger.
The 'Squire suspended his•axe in
mid air.
`Not, pleased said he. "Why.
shat on earth 'did you say to horsti l
'I only asked if she would - be wil
ing to sell me the old claw•legged
ashogany chair for. my collection of
ni iquities.!
'Anil she said'no ?'
'She said no, most emphaticaliy.'
The 'Squ'ire struck his axe into a
og. Scratched his nose - and chuck .
‘lll,' said he, 'Well,' it -ain't her
hult, she couldn't say yes.'
'Couldn't say yes ?'.e-ehocd'Hedg-
'My grandfather ripely :was a
queer old soul,' said 'Squire - 13' m.
• Ile left that chair to Pamela; you
know.' -
'So-I .haVe understood,' said Mr:
'She never was tol3art with it, en'
less she married,' added the''Sqnise
'Unless she married ?' repeated 31r vaguely. ._ • -
'But in that . case,' said 'Squire
Sam, seizing his axe 'agaiti, 'it was
to become:the joint property of her -
self and her husband.' ,
never thou g ht. of that,' . said Mr;
Hedger. - -
'Second thOughts are sometimes
best thought's, '
said the 'Squire, split
ting away as for dear life. ---
'l've. always admired her,' Said - Mr
Hedger, • 'and I believe I'll gO back.'
'Just as you please,' obierved - the
Miss Pamela - Pipelywasi sitting all
alone by the fire, with a little flush
on her cheek and a moistufe .on hei.
eyeglasseS,_ while het...knitting lto
tinheededlin her lap. She Started at
re-enteranee. -
fiMiss.plpoy-- 1 said the bachelor.
1' she- cried,' brushing away
the dew froth the lashes,. which curl
cd - so prettily at their end, and try
ing to look unconcerned: •
-'lf you won't give me. the' old
Chair,' said Mr. Hedger, you
give meyourself ?'..-
- don't know what you mean
said- Miss I'amel a. •
'Don't yon ?' said • Mr. Hedger.
And then' he at down beside Miss
Pamela and explained himself:
'I never heard - ot such - a thing in
my life cried she hysterically. _
'But don't You think it would bt
a capital idea ?' urged Mr. Hedger
'No--yes-'—p - erhaps ! said the lady
'You'll think of it ; ?' said be.
'Yes, I'll think of it,',said she: -
And so they became engaged, and
Mr. Hedger added this social state*
and his collection of antiquities at.thi
Same time. And they were just a ,
happy as if it - had been a case - of lov&
at first sight. -
Dancing-as a Fine Art.
'What is your idea of the ,moderr
mode of support in round dancing ?'
'My idea is. that as it is seen at
public balls anti Long Branch- hops
it is most inelegant, immod
est an] unnecessary. A lady wh(
dances well and gracefully maintaint•
her independence of motion - and s
perfect balance.— The .moment ght
becomes a clinging vine and allow!.
her head to rest 7 ona man's!shoulde)
and his arm to embrace instead 01
support her she shows not only la
shocking lack of refinement, but of
good dancing , and impedes her part
ner's movements as well as her own;
'What do you consider the propel
'Tlie gentleman shOuld take th•
lady's right hand in his left and she
place her left, hand upon, hii shout
der,,the fingers appearitig. in front.
The gentleman-sbo.uld rest his light
hand gently upon the lady's back
near- the waist and both should stand
on parallel lines looking over the
other's right shoulder,the lady turn
ink her !wail slight ly to
.the left:
Both should bend the upper part 0!
the person slightly iso.that the shoul
dera should - nit, be more the n foul
inches apart an:l the hands that are
clasped should remain only a fe vk
inches from'the person, not allowing
the wild sticking out of arms recent
ly addpted. In this .grouping then
s no , more contact of person than a
lady taking a gentleman'i arm for
walking. Rut to put the whole mat
ter in a nutshell, the vulgar and_ vi.
(dons waltz vulgar and viciously, the
innocent and refined in a refined and
innocent manner.'
'Among what nation do- you find
the best dancers?'
'Forty years' observation' and ex.
perience luta led me to conclude that
• merlean women are the bett - dium•
vro in tile world, The `Nrwine ore
1 ii.V 01 414
very correct and easy, but not grace
ful; the English put too much
gle into it: „the French are inclined
to angularity; but the American wo
man is by nature supple and graceful,
learns with facility, sad - has the vi
tality that takes the place of strength,'
—inlertiew with a New York Danc
ing Mader.
How Marriage in PennayliOinia -
Revokes a Will.
Some very hard cases have arisen
under our law in regard to.this sub
ject. A Man about- to marry has
made his will in favor of his intended
wife, and a woman abcut to marry •
bag made her , will in favor of her in
tended husband, and in both cases
.the wills have been- revoked by the
marriage. It has happened more
than once that purchasers who
bought from the devicesor legatees -
tinder a will have found that they
had failed tG get a title to the whole_
property on account of an outstand
ing claim on- the part of an after-born
child - of the testator.,it is important,"
therefore, that the folloWirg summi=c,
ry of- the law by the late Chief Jus
tice Reed should be kept in mind
First. The will of a single woman
is revoked by her subsequent mar---.
riage,and is not revived by the death
of her husband. - •
Second. If .a man makes his will t
and marries, and dies leaving a wid
ow, so far as regards the widow, he
dies intestate; that is, his,will is re
voked pro tanto.(or in-thaerespect).
• Third. If a man makes his will,
and has an after-horn child or,,child.
ren not provided for in said will. and
dies leaving this after-born child or
children, so far as regards such child
or children, he dies intestate, and - his
will is revoked pro lanto.
Fourth. If a man makes his will
and marries, and dies, leaving a wid
ow and child not -provided for in
such will, his will is not, revoked ab-.
4olutely, as at,common law, but only
pro tanfo. - •
Filth. If a man makes his will,
narries and dies, leaving a - widow,
but not known heirs or kindred; it is
;learly revoked, so far as' ,to give to
he Widow both the real and personal
.state absolutely. .
The law refuses to admit that, a
nan can intend to ,disinherit its
thildren, unless he shows that intend
ion by a will made , after they are
matt and woman,. both stylishly'
tressed, stepped into - . the Buckeye
\"ovelty Store, in the Arcade, yester
lay, to make some purchases.: They
, elected about $l3 worth of goods
tnd Placed them in a'
Attach was in a satchel carried by the
man. This done, the-inin felt in his
.)oeket for the ,money to pay for the
Ee was very much embar
rassed when he ascertained that hia
:finds had All been left at the hotel.
" Have you enough money with you
- o pay for them ?" he asked of his fe
mato companion. - "No I have not ;
•mly some _small change."' " Well,
Mien," said he, "I'll have to go back
- o the hotel. Jut here are the goods
get them when I return with the
. I So saving, he took the box
•mt of the satchel, laid it on the .
. ounter and the pair derarted, -say
.ng they would call back right away
and take their purchases. - The store=
Beeper, not.suspecting'his gbod look
ng customers, took the box and laid
t away, awaiting their return. They
icier came. - About three hours at%
er the pair had left lie opened the
his, and was greatly surprised upon
hiding it fillet} with stufrof no earth
,y value. It Was another box, exact
y similar to ti l te first orte-.—Cinciii
tali Enquirer 4 •
las memories that never die; the
-one) and tumble of the world can-
Lot obliterate them. , Feeble and pal-
Lied age, trembling on the brink of
.he grave, has them when everything -
Ise has fled away. and been
. forgot,
- ,en. They are, the memories of onr
)oy-hood's home, the home where we-'-'-
vi!re born, the yard with its wreath,
)f roses and flower•decked vines, the •
ilac bushes where the robins made
heir nest - last: spring, paying their
•ent-in sores often dreamed of, but _
lever lien rd' a Itsrwards ; the old elms
Lnd the 57, - ing where the children .
isertto. play ; all the while the moth
rsat by the low fropt window, ber -
'ace gleaming out rweasi - onally
hrough the folds of .thP dainty mils-
'in curtains, and the old house with.
its - queer corners and nooks,, and the
.neat tiny chamber, where we used to
cream' -of sunny hours, cloudless
•tries, moments of bliss and 'glorious
only linger. in the •
nemory of them. Neither change or
r.ime, neither distance or disease,,no
;wilt or passion, can ever efface -or
tot out from the hearts those memo
ries of the spring-time of our lives.
TUE Royal Family 'Of Sweden live
;imply, go to - the skating rink and
muse themselves with . theJ rest of
the , world. The King's sister, the
Princess Eugenie, who has seen ;two.
brothers oil the throne and mourned
over a third—a gifted young musi
cian an I composer—ii a Swedish
Florence • Nigtinf.t:ile and .Baroliess .
COutts in one. She uses the large
fortune she inherited from her grand
mother to help struggling talent and
o organize the charities of the.King
tom.. "She even went so far," says
writer in Ilarper'e for December,
as to sell her diamonds, and with
.he money they brought she built a
iospital for the sick:- She bad first
co gain the consent of her brother,
he King, which-he gave. Afterward,
when the•lospital was, built and in
"ivolJfing order, the princess one day
visited it. As she drew - near the
rxia — eide of one of the patients, he re
' .:ognized her, and wept with pleasure
-eeing her. As the
,grateful Sears
rolled over the_ wan eheekei the Prin
cess said, gently. "...14, now I see my
diamonds :wain !'' - .
HEAeo.'s—l have a request to
make of, you. Iliother Potts. Brotber
Potts—Happy to oblige yonif I can. Dea
.:on Stiles—You kissed Mrs. S. behind an
elder bush at our Sunday-SO...vs I pic-nic.
drother Potts—Yes. Deacon pit • s—Well,
!on't do it again, please, as-it might breed
• zoolness between the. fainthes. My objects:
FROM an extensive use of St. Jacobs
01 in - the.editor's family, we are able to
Apt ak confidently of itagreat worth in nu
merous ailments, and fully recommend it
is an article most desirable to have on
'land in the medicine chest.—Stamford
(Conn.) Herald.
"DERV - DATION "—Niece (after a head
er): "Oh, aunt, you're not coming in
with your spectacles on ?" Aunt Claris
sali (who is not sed to bathe in the
"open"); "My d r, I positively won't
tale off anything ure ; I'm determined !"
A GENTLEMAN in conversation with a
lad, vatured the grace and wit of a new
ecgtuon tines whom he had met at a wa
termg-p!ace. "Is she pretty ?'' asked
the lady. "Not so bad;"-be answered— ,
"indeed Abe resembles you scnsawlist— i
tIl iginel "— fea riOrfr . - .