Newspaper Page Text
ZHt Juniata fntinri."
ESTABLISHED IS 1840.
PC3tI5!IED EVEKT WlDJKISAT MoHSIXO,
Cndje Street, opposite the Odd Fellows" Hall,
MIFFMNTOWN, PA. .
Tus Ji'niati Pextish. iii published every
Wednesday morning mt $1,60 a year, ia ad.
Vance; or $2,00 in all cases if not paid
promptly in advance. No Subscriptions dis
continued until all arrearages are paid, miles-,
at the option of the publisher. '
uinnii " ' i mi MiB
J OLTS.E. ATKINSON,
Atlorney nt Jiiiav,
t3CulWcting an'' Conveyancing promptly
.. Office on Rridge street, opposite tbe Court
1 ToflKIlT M MKF.X,
ATTO XEY AT LA IV,
Office on Bridge street, in the room formerly
occupied fcy Kzra 1). l'arrcr, Esq.
JF. 0. I.OXO, residing in fpruee Hill
township, oilers his services to Ilia citi
ipus of Juniata county ns Auctioneer ami
Vendue Trier. Charges moderate. Satis
faction warranted. j'ir.J9-3m
O B. LOUDEN,
Offers his services to the citizens of Juni
ata county as Auctioneer and Vendue Crier.
Charges, from two to tea dollars. Satisfac
tion warranted. nor3, '00
YES ! O YES!
H. H. SIIYDER. rerrysville, Pa ,
Tenders his services to t he citizens of Juri
uta and adjoining counties, as Auctioneer.
, Charges uioloraie. For satisfaction give the
Hutchrrfiin a chance. I. O. address, J'ort
lloyal, Juniata Co., Ta.
Feb 7, '72-ly
TK "3Th ZT5 Ti ife v7 n
JJ liJ J, :i
August 18. IROO-tf.
"THOMAS X'ELIiEMi. "K
I'hyxician and Suryron,
IUU.-e houes 0 A M. to 3 1'. M. Office in
l'i;'vid's building, two doors abovo theiVn
liuil office, I'.ri Ige street. auB 18 tf
T U. GAitVKlt,
isopalMs Physician asi Surgeon
llnving located iu tlie Jwongh of Tiicaiiso:i
town, oTers hia proie:.iouai cervices lo the
citizens of tb:it place and vicinity.
iIffh e In tle room recently occupied by
Dr. FT. - f June 1J, '7J-tf
JlUiLi'JrATiilC rUVStCIA.N" SUKGEO.N
-laving I'erniamjntly located in iLe bcrougli
of Mililintovru, ift'crs lii profeior.iil services
t .he citizens of ibis jiiuce and Eiirrctitidi.ng
Oihce on Main street, over Beidler' Pn:g
Store. aup IS lti'J-tf
Dr. E. A. Simpson
Treats u!l forms of disuse, nnd may be con
eulted as fallow" : t bio rtlice in Liverpool
!'., every SATl'KDAY and MONKAY ap
pointments fan be made for other dr.rs.
r-iftill on or addre-s
DiU R. A. SIMi'SON".
dec 7 Liverpool. Terry Co., Fa.
IX r E 1 1 1 1 YS V I L L E .
1 AW. J.J. APri.ni'.AUGH ba established
Xj a Drug and l'rescriptir.n iStore in the
abovc-niime l pluce, and keeps a gcueralas
Dlli'GS A XI) UF.D1CISES,
Also all other articles usually kept in estab
lishments of this kind.
Vure Wines and Liquors for medicinal pur
poses. Cigars, Tobacco, Stationery, Confec
tions (firm -class). Notions, etc., e'o.
jj-The Doctor gives advice free
'OUST CIGAUS IN' TOWN
Two for 5 cents. Also, the Frcfhest Lager,
the Largest Oysters, the Sweetest Cider, fte
Finest Domestic Wines, and, in short, any
thing you may visa i'i the
EATING OR UIUSKINO LINE,
at the mast reasonable prices. He has also
o that it will now compare favorably with
any Hall in the interior of the State.
June 1, 1870-ly
Rall7 to the Place where you can buy
your Wall Paper Cheap.
rpnE undersigned take'this method of in
L forming tbe public that he has just re
ceived at his residence on Third Street, Mif
tiintown, a large assortment of
of various styles, which Lc oilers for sale
CHEAI'liU than can be purchased elsewhere
in the county. All persons in need of the
above article, and wishing to save money, arc
in'N itcd to call and examine his i-tocfe and
hear his prices before going eVewhere.
tCjLargc supply constantly on hand.
GOAL. Lumber, Kisb, fcnlt, and all kinds
if Merchandise for sale. Chotuut Oai
liarlc, Kailroad Ties, all itiuds of Grain and
Seeds bought at the highest market prices in
ca-ih or tichangcd for merch;:nJi.-e, coal,
lumber, &c, to suit cu-tomer. I am pre
pared to furnish to builders l:i!l3 of H'siber
just as wanted and oa short notice, of ci'iier
oik or yellow pine lumbr.
NO Ail HERTZLER.
Jan( Tort lloral, Juniata Co., l'a.
INSTANTANEOUS RELIEF AND SOUND,
(Guaranteed b'" ning my
Instant Belief pi' ihe Asthma.
It acts instantly, relieying ihe paroxysm
immediately, and enabling the patient to lie
down and sleep. 1 suffered from this dis
ease twelve years, ut suffer no more, and
work sod sleep as well as any one. Warran
ted to relieve in the worst crise. Seut by
mail on receipt of price, oue dollar per box ;
ask your Drusrist for it.
(.HAS. II- ML 1151,
RucHtsTEK, Beaver (i., Fa.
Feb l'.i-ly j
All kin !s of Job Work neatlv executed. '
. B. F. SCHWEIEB,
VOLUME XXVII, M. IS
Stock of Goods
IX THE COUNTY,
To Offer to the Public
! VERY LOWEST PRICES.
Just Received from Eastern
Seeing Them v. ill Guarantee Yen
m CRYSTAL PEACE BUILM5,
I timiiNTowir, pa.
j Arril 10, 1ST:!.
NEW DRUG STORE.
BANKS & HAMLIN,
Main Street. Mfflmtuicn, Pa.
Pttl SS A!(D 3IEDKIIES,
Chemicals, Dye Stuff,
Tutty, Coal Oil,
Infanta lirushes. Soaps,
Hair Brushes, Tooth Brushes,
Hair Oil, - Tobneco,
LAltHK VAKIKTV OF
selected with great care, and warranted from
l'urest of WINES ASD LIQUORS forMcdi
ft-gyl'IlESCRIPTIONS compounded with
great care, malt..-iy
Boot and Shoe Shop.
MMIE undersigned, fashionable Boot F3
J. and Shoemaker, herehy respectful- Jgf
ly informs tbe public that he has located
in the borough of Putterson. where he is pre
pared to accommodate the most fastidious iu
Gents1 Fine and Coarse Boots,
CHILD REX'S WEAR, JcC.,iC.
Also, mending done in the neatest manner
and upon the shortest notice. A liberal
share of ptihlio patronage is respectfully
solicited. Satisfaction guaranteed.
&2f Shop located on the east side of Tus
caroi a street, one door south of Main street,
nearly opposite Laird & Bell's store.
J. W. DEAN.
Maroh 8, 1S72
NEW BOOT & SHOE SHOP
In Nevin's New Building on
I5IUDGH STREET, MIFFLINTOWN.
''J" HE undersigned, lale of the firm of F
1 sick 4 North, would respectfully au
nouuee to the public that he has opened a
Boot and Shoe Shop in Major Neyin'a New
Building, on Bridge street, Miffliutown, and
is prepared to manufacture, of tho best ma
terial, all kinds of
HOOTS, SHOES AND GAITERS,
GENTS', LADIES AND CHILDREN.
He also keeps on hand a large and well
selected slock of
of ail kinds, for men, women and children.
ALL WOHK WAKKASTEP.
Give me a call, forI feel confident that I
can furnish you with any kind of work you
fcj Repairing done neatly and at reason
able ratc-i. J. L. NORTH.
May 31, 1872.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
ITst Shop h Kifflintown.
rpHE subscriber begs leave lo inform the
a. citizens of MilBintown, Patterson and
vicinity that he has opened a Boot and Shoe
Shop, for the present, in the room occupied
by N. E. Littitficld's Tin Shop, on Bridge
street. MifHintown. where he is prepared to
manufacture all kinds of
in the most substantial manner, and at the
lowest prices. Repairing promptly at
A liberal share of public patronage is soli
cited, anl satisfaction guaranteed.
A. B. FASICK. i
May 'Z'i. 187J-tf
1)LAIN and Fancy Job Printing neatly exe-;
etited at tbis Office. i
Eotsrminsi to 'Win. .
' Of all tbe tbinga this is tbe worst !
If I ever in my life expected to bear
such news t Why, our George lias gone
and got married. Do you hear 1"
Good Mm. Clemens ptubed her seal
bowed spectacles off her biigbt eyes, aud
dropped her letter ia her lap, and the
turned rouud to her husband, tho Etout,
i clfver old farmer, who waa contentedly
stroking the old white cat.
"Deacon, d'ye hear 1"
This time, wben ehe aaked the ques
tion, there waa eLarpuess in her voice.
"Yes what i he married ? I'm sure
it's natural etiotigli. It kind o' runs iu
the family 'pears to me."
But Mrs. Clements would take no no
tice of this little pleasantry.
'Well, if you like it I can tell you I
don't, lie needn't think he's coming
here with his fiue city-bred lady, all airs
and graces, and flounces and fluttered
rti ffli'g. I do declare, I tbiuk George is
a fool P
A graceful, dainty little lady, in a
garnet poplin and ruffled apron, with a
smnll proud poised lxad, covered with
! short dusky ttirlj, and a pair of dark
blue eyes, so wistful and tender, a tiny
I rosebud of a mouth and a dimple in one
! pink cheek.
I Tbat was Mrs. Mnriou Clements. Was
' it anv wonder that George had fallen in
love w ith her ?
She sat in her bright little parlor, close
besiJo the lace curtained window, watch
ing for the loved husband's return ; and
tbtn. when she heard the click of the
latch key in the ball, flew for tho wtl
"Haven't yon got the letter this time,
Geotgrc? I've felt sure of that all day.
j Indeed, I've quite decided wbat dresses
j to take with me."
lie Fmilcd, and shook his head.
A cloudpassed over hei pretty faeo
'O, George, isu't it ton bad ? And 1
do believe oh 1 I don't believe they
will write, because they are sorry you
lie put his arms nround Iter ueck.
"And supposing such to be the cas-i
do you tlink it would make any differ
ence to me?"
"Ob, no ! only it would grieve me so
if I had alienated your parents frciu
"And a one sided alienation it would
be, too ! They have never seen you !
J And when they know you, can't help
j lovinjr you !
"Oil, George !''
j And the exclamation wag caused y
! the kic9 accompanying Lis loviDg flat-
j 'That's true as preaching. By-tlie hy,
my dear, what would you eay if the firm
I gent me off on a traveling tour of aix
A little dismayed cry answered him.
"You won't stay here alone, eh ? Hut
Marion, it would be five hundred dollars
I clear gaiu to ua."
"What need we care for money T I'd
rather have you."
A mischievous smile played on the
young man's lip j he was more matter-of-fact,
than this romantic, tender little wife
I think, the addition to our balance at
the bankers' would be consoling for the
absence. Kut never mind, little pet.
Let's go down to dinner. I hope we'll
get letter from home soon."
And soon it was; for Marion snatched
it from his coat pocket the very next
minute. Rut her husband's face looked
ver" grave and stern, and his eyes look
ed angry, when she looked gleefully over
"My dear, you must remember that I
care very little for what the letter con
tains. Remember I did not write it, that
you are dearer to me than ever before
Kiss me first while I watch you."
A little pang of misdoubt troubled her
when she glanced over the note ; then
tears stole from under her lashes, and
George saw her tender mouth quiver and
tremble ; then wh cn she had finished it,
she laid her head down on his shoulder
and cried. ' j
"It was cruel to let you see it, my
wounded birdie. Let me burn it And
don't forget, darling what the Bible says.
that a man shall leave his father and
mother, and cleave unto his wife. Sbu
are my precious wife, Marion, and to you
I turn for all the happinese my life will
ever hold." .
He dried her tears and they talked it
"Just because I am city bred, ehe
thinks I am lazy and haughty, and dain
ty, and '
"Never mind, Marion. She will find
out some day. My father''
"Yet, bless the dear old man. He
has added : 'My love to my daughter
Marion.' Oh, I know I should love him
and your mother too, if she would let
"We will invite them down when I
come home. By the way, Marion, I will
ttop at the farm oil my way home, and ;
TBI COTITtJTlOM THa OlIOI AID TBI IXFOICIHIIT Of
JUNIATA COUNT!, PENN'A.,
invite them down, and bring them home
"George, dear, I have been thinking
about that trip West. I think you had
better go and leave me at heme. If won't
he so very long."
Marion was eating her egg, while eho
spoke across the cozy litllu tete-a tcte
"Spoken like .my true little Marion,
and when I come back I'll bring you a
present. What shall it be ?"
''Your father and mother from the
farm. It ahull be that hope that will
bear me company when you are gone."
A fortnight after that, Marion Clem
ents ate her breakfast alone, the traces of
a tear or bo on her pink cheek ; then
dashed them away with a merry joyous
"Thia will never do, and now that
George has gone for six w;eek, I must
begin to prepare for hia return. And I
pray heaven 'it shall be such a coming as
shall delight hia very soul.'
'I am sure I don't know what to eay
The land knows, I need help bad enongh,
but it 'pears to me, such a slender little
midget as you couldn't earn your salt.
What did you say your uamo was ?''
"Mary Smith. Aud indeed, if you will
try me a week. I'm sure you'll keep me
tiii tLe season ia over."
Mrs. Clements looked out of the win
dow at the great clouds that were piling
gloomily up ; and then the wind gave a
gttat wailing ihriuk around the corners
of thu hoti'e.
"You can cook, cau you ? or shake up
feather-beds, good big onca forty pound
ers." A gleeful' little langh came from Ma
"Indeul I can. I may not cook to
euit yon, but I can learn."
Mrs. Clements walked out to the huge
fire place in the kitchen where the deacon
was shelling corn.
'What d'ye say, deacon, keep bet or
not ? ' I kind o' like l.er looks, aud .the
dear knows it 'ud be a good lift, while
we're killiu', if she couldn't more'n set
the table or make mush and the bread."
"Take her of course, Hannah. You
are hard driv', I know. Let her stop a
week or, so, anyhow."
"So Mrs. Clements came tlowly back
and sat down agiin."
"You can't get away, to-night ; there's
a snow storm been brewiti' these three
day, it's on us now, sure enough. See
ere flakes, fine and thick. You may as
well take your things up stairs to the
west garret, and then come down and
help me get supper."
Then followed directions to the west
garret ; aud, when she was gone Mra.
Cliniencs turned to the deacon : "I never
saw a girl before I'd trust np-staira alone.
But such as her don't steal. I caa tell
j-ou that, if nothiDg else.".
Directly, she camo down in a purple
print dresi and white apron, her hair
brushed off from lnr face, into a net ; a
narrow linen collar fastened with a sail
or's loop of narrow black ribbon. It
seemed as if she had life too, so handily
she flitted in and out of the big pantry
and then down to the cellar. Then, af
ter the meal she gathered the dishes in a
neat, silent way, that was perfect bliss to
Mrs. Clements ears.
"Shes determined to earn her bread,
anyhow, aud I like her turn too."
And the deacon had "taken a shine"
to Mary Smith. One by one the days
wore on ; the hog killing waa over and
done ; long strings of sausages hung in
fantastic rings, arranged by Mary's deft
fingers ; sweet hams and shoulders wero
piled away in the true houeewifely man
ner, and now Mary aud Mrs. Clements
were sitting in the sunny dining-room,
darning, patching and mending.
"J don't know what I am going to do
without you, Mary, I dread to see you
pack up your clothes."
A blush of pleasure overspread Mary's
"I am so glad you have been suited
with my work. Indeed, I have tried."
"It aia't the work altogether, though.
GoodneBS knows, you're the smartest, gal
I've seen in many a day. As I say, it
ain't the work ii'a you Mary. I've got
to thiukinz a heap of you me 'and tho
Mary's voice trembled at the kindness
of the old lady's tone, but ehe sewed
"It is so uncommon lonesome since the
boy left the farm, hut it's worse since he
got married. It seems like deserting us
"Have you a son J Yon never men
"No George has gone his way, and
we must go ours. Yes he married one
of those crack-headed boarding house
people, who can't tell the difference be
tween aTolling-pin and a milk pan.". &
But, despite ber acorn, Mrs. Clement3
dashed CfF her tears with her brown fist.
"Ia his wife pretty ? I suppose you
love her dearly
"I don't know anything about her,
and never want to know. He's left ns
for her, too. Mary, just turn them cakes
around ; seeuts as if they were burning."
-H - -j,,,. mmmmt I I 111 II llann I.M ..'!'..JIBjt.jeirjll-i-H;ZM
APRIL 30, 1873.
When Mary had turned the cakes,
Mrs. Clements was leaning ou the arm of!
"Mary, supposio' you stop on with ns
another month yet, aoybow. The dea
con will make it all right."
It isu't the money I care for, Mra.
Clements ; I only wish I might stay al
ways. You don't know how much I
"Love us ! do you? Bless your heart.
If poor George had only picked you out, ;
what a comfort it would be to us all !
But it cau't be helped now."
She sighed wearily, then glancing out
of the window, looked a moment, and
then threw down her work.
"Bless my soul, if there ain't our eon
George coming up the lane ! Deacon !
Deacon ! George ia coming !'
And her mother's love rushing to her
heart, she hurried out to meet him. Oh,
the welcoming, the reproaches, the car
esses, the determination to love him still,
despitS the poor, innocent littla .Marion!
Then, when the table had been set in the
next room by Mary's deft fingers, and
she had -eturned to her "west garret,"
Mrs. Clements opened her heait. . -
''There's no use talkiu', George, thia
fiue, fancy lady o your's 'II never suit
me. Give mo a smart gitl'liko Mary
Smith, and 111 ask no nnre Come in
to enpper, now. Mary, Mary."
She raised her voice to call the girl,
when a low voice near surprised her.'
"Oh, you dressed up in honor o' my
boy. Well, I must confess, I never
knew yon had such a handsome dress,
and you look liko a picture with your
net off, and them Ehort, bobbin' curls.
George thia is Mary Smith !'
George came through tho door, and
glanced carelessly at the corner where
the young womiri stio 1. Then, with a
cry, eprang with outstrelched arms to
meet the little figure that sprang into
them. Tho Deacon and Mrs. Clements
stood in speechless amazement. Then
Marion, all blushes aud tearful smiles,
went over to the old pair and took their
"I am Georgu's wife. I was so afraid
you would ncrer love me. so I camo de
termined to wiu you if I could. Mother
father, reay I be your daughter ?
And a happier family, when they had
exhausted their powers of surprise,
amazement, aud pride iu the beautiful
Marion, gave thanks over a supper ta
ble. Only a Kscaanio-
The enow was falling like a myriad
flight of tiny, white-winged birds, the
December blast howled mournfully
through the twilight streets, wlteu the
lights were beginning to shine out here
aud there, solitary beacoua of fire, aud
Grace and Myra Payne were sitting by
the grate iu their cosy, well used sittiug
'Grace had been darning stockings,
a piece of domestic finger eraft not par
ticularly ornamental, but nevertheless
more essential, and Myra waa dotting the
edge of a shirt collar with stitches like
seed peauls. But it waa grown too dark
to work now, and they sat ia the ruddy
shine o the gr.ito fire, enjoying the sea
son commouly knowu as "blind man's
"Xcw Grace, I'm sure you'll think i
better of it," said Myra, coaxiugly.
"Dou't thiuk there's the last prospect
in life of any such thing," returned
Stay, though we hsve cot photo-
graphed tfur heroines for th, eye of the
reader's faucy. Well, they weie two I
pretty girls, although ia somewhat dif
erent style. Myra, the elder by a year,
waa tall and slender, with dark, languid
eyes, au oval face, aud jet black hair,
slightly rippled. Grace was small and
sprightly, rather inclined to bo plump
than otherwise, with big brown eyes,
full of liquid laughter, a skin lik rose
colored satin, and brown curls, which
could no more have been coaxed to lay
etraight than so many grape vine ten.
"Yon are really going to marry a com
mon mechanic !'' persisted Myra remoa
stratively "Well I thiuk he's rather an uncom
mon one myself."
'But our papa is a gentleman.'
"Our papa is a lawyer by profession,
Myra, but I don't think he is moro of a
gentleman than Walter Genlia !'
'Mechanics are not gentlemen!'
Yes they are, if they behave them
selves. Now, look here Myra,' and the
big brown eyes became very rcsolute.'I
am very glad you are engaged to a Wall
street broker, who lives ia a brown stone
bouse, but I don't think that gives yon
the privilege of critcisiog my lover!,
'But he is so poor, Grace.'
'He has health and strength, aud his
own right arm to help him.'
And you will have to work.'
'Well what then? My goodness grar
cious,' and Grace elevated two little
plump hands, 'what do you suppose these
were given to me for t I o wear kid
gloves and diamond rings only, and to
gather roses ? No, indeed ! I ean find j
better use for them than that
EDITOR ASD FROFKfETOK.
WHOLE NUMBER 13G4.
'Grace, yon are perfectly incornghle ! !
Yes, I am ; so yoa may just as wtll gavagely answered her husband. 'Go
leave off lecturing me,' eaid Grace, sauc-; mto the stcoud etory of a tout men t house
ily. 'I plead guilty to all your accosa- an(l gtarve !'
tions. I am going to marry nothing but j Mrs. Liuley fell into weak, sobbnig'
a mechauic. I shall live in half ahoufe; ; bysteiies. Her husband, not heediiijj
I can't go-out iu'a carriage, nor give par-' mi gtaricg moodily at the fljor.
ties, and I fhink Very likely fiat I shall 'It must be a horrible dream,' groaned
not uufrequently wash dishes, sweep !Myra ; 'it Can't be true !'
rooms and iron my huebaud's shirts. j But unfortunately it was true, anJ in
And through it All expect to le very ; g0!C(. .!,;., less .than a wecji Mra. Lu.l.y,
happy.' her husband, and hrr three childr,
Myra sighed and abandoned iLe nse-' (inmi tuem5eIves ti.e inmateS of H taw--less
argument. What was to le done ; jrVi third-rate boarding bouse, while
with so very unreasonable a damsel as : Gtistavus vainly tried to obtain a eitua
tl'isi i tion somewhere as d'erkf andMyra cried -
A bright little hearths'.one a kettle 1
singing on the hod ; the crimson carpet,
not Brussels, nor velvet, but simple in
grain ; and the plain, neat furniture, with
Grace smiling at the ready spread table
- this was a pleasant home for Waller
Genlia to come to after hia day's work
iu the great machine shop was over.
'Upon my word,' he eaid gaily, I
think we are happier here than Myra"in
her big house, with her parties and her
visiting list, and her swarm of servants.
Do you know, Gracie, I almost felt at
one time. that I waa doing wrong in mar-
'My.ra semed to thiuk you were euch !
a victim I
Do I look like a victim?' demurely
'Why. no, I can't say I think you do,
but I wick 1 could hare brought yon to
a house all your own, my pet. Never
mind, soma day you shall reign in a pal
ace worthy of you.'
.v.. u.i. ..!.! T l. t,.,..
pier anywhere than with you V j
"Are you happy, love V
Sl.e rose from her seat aud came over
i i.... l.....!,-.,.! t: u fti i
KU Utl UUOUDLiU O CC, JUwniiiCL lull jiikf
his face with eyes so eloquent that all
the dictionaries iu creation could not have
spoken mors plainly.
Yes, he kuew that she was happy,
Mra. Linley, too, thought that she was
ha,ipy, and pitied 'poor, dear Gracie' from
the very bottom of her heart. No eer
vants ; no silver napkin rings ; w
double damask table clothes with em
broidered monograms on
them; no car-
riage ; no Willou carpets nor brocatel
curtains. What would life be worth
without these ? Aud then, too, ehe liv
ed so outlaudiahly ; actually dining in
the middle of the day, and having good
fates 1 pork aud cabbage occassionly,
and fried onions ! Mrs. Liuley waa quite
sure that she could not have existed un
der such fearful concatenation of circum
stances. 'Of course we must continue to visit
them,' eaid Myra, inhaling the Lubin
peifume from her Valenciennes-edged
pocket fandkei chief, 'but really I am
quite ashamed to have our carriage seen
ia such a commonplace street.'
'She's your fister," eaid Mr. Linley,
'and Genlia is a good fellow, after nil.'
'I know it but a common mechanic I'
And Myra took oat her pearl tablets to
look over her vi.-iting' list.
Grace Gctiliskncw very well that Mr?.
Gtistavus Linley despised her aud her
low estate, but Grace cared not Uvo pins
for that why should she ? Was she not J
h.tppy as Queen Victoria herself ia her j
snug litlla house, with love to brighten
the ceilings and beautify the m:iple wood
'Grace ia a pearl of price," thought the
young husbaod, aa he watched her at her
thrift v housewifery, and some day she
, gL ij s,iiue -n a propor getting a3 wtl, ag j
Gustavus Linley s conceited doll ofaon which the difficulty ocenrred, Dr.
wife. She Bhall, or my name is not Zitzer took Albert to a barrel o? eid?r,
Walter Genlia i mixed with giti, wSich he had in tho
Mrs. Liuley did not find herself entirely house, and disregarding the protests of
unconsolablo when Walter Genlia accept- j Mrs. Zitzer, gave him five "glaaeea full of
cd an offer from a California firm to come it.
out as head machinist, and hei eisler. The counsel fir the prisoner tried to
went away. j gbow, firstly : that Dr. Zitzer did not
It's just aa well,' thonght Myr-J, 'for j die from the blow he recieved from hia
I wanted to give a scries of Germans ' sou, but from other and extraneous catn
this winter, and I couldu't have invited :Cg. Secondly: that the blow which his
them, and of course they would have e0n gave waa given it. self dofensd ' ; this
been mortally offended. Now it's all point if proved, would ii-ke the d.-ed an
r'c'1';- . . . ! excusable homicide Thirdly: tiitt' I'r.
J r . 1 . , :
Ululrv ll'JL'Jt IU aua,u uri bicili d av.i-
J c '
I . . I . I . t ...... r i . tn. - I . .
ters to often that, at length, Grace left
off writing, aud Mrs. Liuley became a
bright star in the world of fashion, aud
j enjoyed the fa'ae, artificial life as one en
joys fevered excitement of any kind I
Uae evening Xt. Liuley camo in late, fcct, of t;ie Wow h reCeivcd on tho head
but he often did that. Myra glanced . but tJiat jli3 C3natitatiiu 1: 1 1 previously
languidly up from tho book ehe waa ' becn verJ mucli 8Uiat'j.-cd ; the fjurth
skimming over, n.jt because she enjoyed ' glV0 j,;3 op;u;on nxt tie tlow WM noj
reading, but because it waa a fashionable : he cause of Jei,, but that the doctor's
work and she wanted to say she had j Leath jmpaircd hy hard drink and c tp.
read it and noticed that hia face waa gurg( ia(j gniy. ad naturally decliu
pertnrbed. e$t and t'uat the blow had not apprcciab-
' rt uat ia the matter V ehe inquired,
little startled by his look.
'The matter,' returned Gustavna, leat-
ing himsuf deliberately before her, 'is,
tuat we are ruinea.
What do yon mean T'
'Simply that we are penniless
gared haven't a cent ia the world, and j
debts enough to sink the Spanish Anna- j
Myra looked at him in blank dismay,
'And what are e going to do ?'
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i Administrator's, Executor's and Atrfitor'J
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'Do ? Why, do as other peor U do !'
land scolded alternately', an3 wished so
, many times a day "that she were .dead.
that Gustavas fioal"y lost all patience,
and" intimated, darkly, that 'he wished
so, too. -
And then Myra called him a horrid
brute,' and cried more persistently than
Tha Carlisle Murder Casa,
The Carlisle II rail says : The trial
of Albert Zitzer for the murder of his
father. Dr. Charle3 f. Zitzai, toik placo
last week before Judge Junkia. A B.
mi.iijns auu . m. . uuu.v., ..
ducted the prosecution ; C. E.Maglaugh-
'" Ktfil wa3 counsel for the prisoner.
'ie iurv wa3 chargvd and withdrew on
Y evening, aud on Monday night at
half-nast ten o'clock brotf'l.t iu a verdict
of 'guilty of manslaughter," with a rec
ommendation to the mercy of the court.
It appears that about 7 o'clock ou the
evening of January 25:h, Albert Zitzer,
the, accused, being slightly intoxicated.
went to the brewtrv or .-ir. lrau?e, a
caIll(1 for a Trt of bccr Mr- KrilUBe
uavi"S ceived instructions from Al-
bl parents not to furnish t&eir sou
anv beer, refused to i;ive him any. Al-
hert denied that hia parents had giveu
any instructions concerning him, and in
order to solve the difficulty Mr. Krause
agreed to go with him to his father's
Dr. and Mra Zitzer were in the office
when they arrived, and Mrs Zitzer,
when aked whether she had given di
rections to Mr. Krause not to furnish hia
1 ?on any luiuor, natneuiately replied ttvat
she had, and that if everybody Wnalii
net as well as Mr. Krause did, Albert
would be a different boy. Dr. Zitzer
then began curoing his wife and son, and
pulling off his overcoat, rushed on Albert
and cbsed with him i i conflict. Mr.
Krause, with the assistance of Mr. Bix
Ier, who happened to be in the office,
succeeded in separating tho combatants,
aud conducted the Doctor from the room.
A few minutes later they :!aiu camo
together, and were again aepa rated. A
few minutes after thia Albert was iu tho
dining room showing tome friends how
his father Lni shoved the chairs aronnd
iu the office ; hia ftbr was attracted by
the noise aud came in with an iron pestle
in his, hand, and cursing Albert droVV
him through the entry into the office.
The boy got behind the counter, and
whilst hia father was menacing him with
au iron pestle, he seized a mortcr aud
track him oil the upper left part of tho
Two short cuts were made in the sk',
but the ekull was not fractured. The
doctor was not feih.-J by the blow, bnt
shortly afterwards becaraj Hk, and died
on Wednesday, February 5lh ere week
after the above recited occurrence. Al
bert ia 1G years of nge, and about five
feet ten inches in hei''ht. It waa in evi-
on aft" of tlC day
Zitzer had willfully giV 'ti h
:a you'ii"; nil
, . , ,
Mfronr ffrmlr anil
.... n ,
con? qtience was
alone chargeable with thi result? of hi j
Four doctors attended Dr. Ziizer dur
ing hia tickaeas Threij of tlu-ae gve
their opinion that he died from the ef-
1 ly hastened the event.
Two robbers were each sentenced to
twenty years imprisonment in New Yo;k
on the 9th.
There are 139 vessels now crossing
the Atlantic ocean- between Europe ami
A Utica girl of fourteen years is the
mother of two ehUdxen.
- - - f '