The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, February 08, 1896, Page 10, Image 10

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Which we sold for 15, &IS, $20 and $22 we are now closing out for
They consist of Single and Double Breasted
and cheviots. We have too large a. stock
want money. -"
A 11 x in .
CASH ONLY. ' ' ' ' ; : v '
.... - - . ' . ft ,
Go at $2.00 each, CASH. Formerly sold for $3, $4, $4.50 and $5. This is deep cut and far below the cost of
the suits and they should move quickly. That is whv we have put these prices on We need the room for
spring-goods. We also want the money.
Clothiers, Hatters and Furnishers
Autlior of "The Fugitives of Te2C0," etc.
Copyright, IfcbA by Backeller, Johoaou and Baohellan
Nathaniel Qu imby, a bachelor of 40, hav
ing unexpectedly come Into u little iiionc y,
fulilll the desire of his life, anil visits the
seashore lor t he llrst time, lie goes to
Tuggert' station, on the New KiiKland
count, and while there I induced to buy a
barren neck ot land, jutting out Into the
sea. A Htorm arising the next night, he
leaves the Itvern, and upend the night on
his trip of luntl enjoying the war uf the
elements. A lay breaks, he observe a
wreck near the shore, lie tarts for the
vIIIuks to secure help, und on the way
meets one Moaea Lai kin, an ex-sailorman,
whwe acquaintance he had previously
mudf. They return to the wreck, and dis
cover that It if . water-logged deiellct, a
lumber ichooner. Larkln proposes that
(Julrnby take .jjoMieiwion of her, and He
cure salvage.' ami employ him to conduct
the business on Shares. Qulmby agrees,
l.arkln goes out a the tide fulln, and dls.
cover that tri schooner Ik loaded with
mahogany that she Is a regular "bonnu
sa." Among other thing on board, they
llnd the ship's papers, giving the name
of the ship's arent In New York. tarkln
goes to that city and learn, that the rap
tain was the owner, one Henry Murtling,
undoubtedly 4ot at sea, and with no rela
tives. 1-arkln r ranges for salvage on the
cargo, and Qulmbo buys the vessel for
her frame ana -ier. Qulmby then an
nounces his Intention to dray the schooner
up on bis land and build her Into a house.
The whole village takes a hand at drag
ging her ashore?. Jnt as this Is completed
a strange younsr lady romes up to Quim
by, announce. herself as Martllng'
daughter, and orders him to take the ves
sel bark to the -water. He refuses to do
this, and she threatens him with a law
suit. 'Meanwhile he recognises her as the
orlgnal of a photograph which he had
found on the vessel, and which had much
Impressed him by Its attractive face, but
he sticks to what he believes are his
rights, nevertheless.
jPART nr.
The captain daughter brought suit
against the owner of Flack's Neck as
she said that she would. She was care
ful to explain to the lawyer whom she
retained that the bargain made by
l'unn Dunn was probably a very
good one and she had no quarrel per
sonally with &Ir. Qulinby, who seemed
to be a very estimable sort of a man,
but that helnsr a. New England woman
she hoped that she would never allow
Are Pure
Sweet Gentle
And iVlost
HimiT e aw. It
feeling to stand In the. way of principle
ana duty. L'lenriy, sne urgurn, m cu
her property without her knowledge or
consent wan nn Infringement ol her
rights, and if she, a lone woman, did
not stand ui for her own rights sne
would feel somehow unworthy of
Hunker Hill and the Declaration of In
The lawyer twiddled ms inumus mm
contracted his broWH ami tried to look
nd thnnirh ll k ... a frlviniT aftflllllS H t t H H -
tlon to whut hlH client was Buying, but
a, unl Mp , uAfl 1 1 BlPnl Mir .11111 V il I If I
voice, and for that, being a very young
v. u.ntii.1 tin ve undertaken to liti
gate' for the moon if she had happened
to claim It. it am occur vu nun
a question or two which seemed to
have an Indirect bearing upon the case.
When the wreck had been restored to
the bench whnt did Miss Martlign pro
pose to do with it?
Hhe hail not consiiiereu mm- iii"
at all. It -would be time enough wnen
the stilt was won. r
In the meantime Qulmby and Moses
were disturbed by an unthought of con
tingency. Just : when they ... had com
pleted the plans ior me uuum nnu
tltlons; after consultations that were
i nti.i uimptlmeti warm:
and Moses Tta "got out the stuff for
these architectural cnangen aim
provements, the tiToprietor was served
with- an injunction, restraining him
from cutting, sawing, or removing any
portoln of the woouwom ui ine
. . - r.. nP mnkinir nnv addition
thereto of any character whatsoever.
"Look a-here," saiu
been Injuncted and whafs to prevent
my doln' the work on my own respon
sibility?" , ,
"Thut wouldn't do," said Nathaniel.
"Law Is law. and I'm Bolntr to abide
by It. Hut It looks like hard luck all
the same." ,
"I see that woman in the village, nn
she asked me to say to you that ef you
ain't no objection she calculated to come
down an' look over what truck her pa
lef onto the derellck."
Moses paused and Nathaniel turned
with a livelier Interest than he had
shown In anything since the lawyer's
clerk had brought the restraining In
junction. "What did you tell her?"
"Waal." drawled Moses, "I told ner
that I reckoned you had no objections
enough to havln' anybody what was
lawin you a prowlin' about your prop
erty." As the sailor finished this speech
he looked serenely conscious of having
done his whole duty In a manner that
was above criticism, so that the vehe
mence of Nathaniel's rejoinder startled
him. "You go up to the village and
tell that lady that you made the big
gest mistake you ever made In your
life. Tell her no, hold on. I'll write
her a note." Full of this purpose he
rose and started for the village, leaving
his henchman In a state of bewilder
ment that could find no expression.
This was the note that Qulinby
wrote after an afternoon of laborious
"Miss Martllng. Dear Madam: I nave
Just been informed that a certain per
son that d)d not know what he was
talking about, and taking a good deal
upon himself, which I never authorised
him to do, and which I have been very
much put out about, and wish to offer
you an apology for the same, told you
that I didn't want that you should
com. to the wreck, wkica U Im perfect
fArmar nrinoc
ly nutural you should want to come
seeing that It was your pa's ship, and
lu huviiiK. tif It were, spent his last
duys on board her (all excepting the
very flnnl sail scene of all, when I don't
doubt he wished he was back on the
ship). 1 want you to know that you are
perfectly welcome nt all times to come
und go as you please.and as for my car
hiK because you are lawing me about
the wreck. It don't make any d.Terenee
ubout your coming there. I mean bc-
Her Feelings Toward tho Writer Softened
cause I Judse you are just standing up
for whut you think is your rights, same
as I am standing up for mine. Tours,
respectfully, Nathaniel Qulmliy."
Miss Martllng was nettled at Moses'
blunt rejection of her overture, find did
not doubt that It echoed the sentiments
of his master. So it waB with a harder
feeling than she had yet cherished
towards her legal adversary that she
went to the village postofllce the next
morning. When she received Qulmby's
letter and had rend it, nor feelings
toward the 'writer softened wonder-
Always Reliable, Purely Vegetable,
Purely vegetable, ast without pain, l.raot
It coated, tutalm sawll and easy to Uka.
Kadway'. t-llla assiat asture, tlmulsting to
healthful activity tin liver, bowals and other
dfctwtiva organs, leaving to bowals in a nat
nral eonoitiom without any bad alter effect,
Sick Headache.
All. Livor Disorders.
MDW.ri PILLS ar. purely vagaUbW, mild
and reliable. Canes perfect Dl.jatioa, ooat
plet absorption and healthful regularity.
a eta. a box. At Drnr.itta. or by null.
Book of Adrioo" free by mall7
.0. Basin aaT.rk.
Sack Suits, Cutaways and Frocks in fine worsteds, cassimeres;
and must reduce it now. This sale is FOR CASH ONLY We
fc1P. onrl KI0 oil
fully. "Why." she said to herself,
."he's just as sweet and kind as he can
be. I wish it was the other nasty old
thing I was lighting."
Of course, she accepted the invita
tion and went to the Neck; and, equnl
ly of course, being a woman, she was
looking her prettiest. When Moses
saw her coming, he merely remarseu:
"There's a woman;" and took him
self out of the way, going to tne ex
treme end of the Neck, where he sat In
th sund and contemplated the ruined
timbers of the Phoebe. Nathaniel rose
und advanced to meet his visitor, con
scious of her grace and beauty, and his
awkwardness and freckled homeliness,
conscious of the fact that they were
adversaries at law, conscious of every
thing exceut that she was looking at
him with very kindly Interest.
"Mr. Qulmby. 1 got your letter, and I
couldn't do anything else till 1 had
come down to thank you."
""Now, don't say anything about that.
You're more than welcome, ma'am,
I'm sure," he interrupted. "Of course
I know how you must feel about it, and
it's proper." As he spoke hu led the
way to. tho wreck. Passing under
the stern of the vessel. Miss Martllng
looked up at the name, not quite as
bright as when painted, but still clear
ly legible, on the stern. "That looks
very natural," Bhe suld. "Poor fa
ther; nothing would suit him but to
have that name, though 1 didn't want
hi in to."
"I'm verv nretty name. 1 m sure.
responded her comnanlon, rather from
a desire to say something agreeable
than from any deep conviction.
"Do you think so?" she turned to
ward him with a smile. "I'm afraid you
Just say thut to be ilatterlng, Mr.'
"Why, no. ma'am," answered honest
Qulinby. "I nm not a good Judge of
names women's names, I mean, but
I thought that name had a sort of
i.iuiisnnt sound, as if it was the name
of somebody that the captain cared
considerably about."
"I thought you knew," she repeated
(though why she thought so was a
mystery), "that Is my name."
Cjulmby's heart Inside of him gave a
decided Jump, and to the very center of
it he rejoiced that he had praised the
name. Molly-Molly It Molly B
Martllng suddenly It occurred to
him that she had been an unobservant
fool not to have discovered long ago
that It was not only a very pretty, but
an entirely fascinating name. "Molly
B.. of Bangor," he read again. In a
voice that unconsciously tried to pro
nounce the words so as to bring out
all their latent music;, and the effort
must have been partly successful, for
the real Molly at his side blushed, and
then Qulmby blushed between all his
freckles, and thought that she must
think him a very rude and familiar
Silence between them now till they
reached the cabin hatch. Qulmby
stopped there and pointed down. "I
guess you'll find everything below
'bout as we found it. I'm afraid you'll
be disappointed some, for the things
were rattled around a good deal. I
don't think you can make much out of
the papers, but I had 'em out In the
sun to kind of dry them. You don't
want that I should go down with you
I Judge, but If you need anything or
want to know about anything, just call
out and I'll be around here some
where." With a look of gratitude for this deli
cate courtesy.Miss Martllng went below
and Qulmby took up his station on the
sunny sand beside the hull. But there
was no call for him and an hour went
by, during which the ycung woman
was having a quiet cry over the wreck
of those simple things which had once
been her father's and Nathaniel was
having a somewhat stormy session
vith his own conscience. He had told
his guest that everything in the cabin
was) about as they found It, but there
had been a mental reservation, for the
portrait that was even now reposing In
his Inner coat pocket. - He had sorrow
fully resolved to make a clean breast of
It when Mis. Martllng came out, a lit
r maia fnr :
tle red about the eyes, and, after a few
additional words of thanks, started
vlllageward. He had not found an op
portunity to tell her.
She, came again to look at some pa
pers, she said, and yet again, upon an
equally important errand. Each time
the litigants became better acquainted
and a mutual esteem and liking devel
oped, which in no way checked the
progress of the BUit which Miss Mart
llng had brought "for the principle of
the thing."
In all their conversations there was a
tacit understanding that this subject
should not be discussed. There was
something entirely Impersonal about
the litigation. It was simply a ques
tion of rights which was to bo decided.
At last the day of the trial arrived,
when the momentous question of the
ownership of the schooner should be
settled by the court. Popular interest
in the matter did not extend to Middle
town, the county seat, but most of the
Inhabitants of Taggert's Station, es
pecially those who had lent a hand at
moving the hull, felt a personal con
cern In the decision.
Qulmby came, attended by Moses.
Miss Martllng was there In company
with her lawyer, but she sat apart from
her adversary, and, beyond a friendly
nod. they held no Intercourse together.
One case In court la very much like
another, and the cose of Martllng ver
sus Qulmby did not offer any remark
able features til the very end, when a
decision in favor of the plaintiff was
"It Has In tho Cabin, and I -"
given and Nathaniel's counsel asked.
In an audible whisper. If he should give
notice of-appeal.
"No," answered the client. "I won't
fight it. She can have the ship." Then,
without waiting tor the commisera
tion of the landlord of the tavern or any
of his Taggert Station friends, he set
off for the Neck, attended, as usual, by
the fulthful Moses.
Miss Martllng was congratulated, but
she was not satisfied. She had won and
was not triumphant. Hhe tried to tell
herself that Justice had been done, but
al the time she seemed to see Nathanll
Qulmby sitting disconsolate under the
crooked tree, and looking at the house
he had moved with such labor and
would have to move back. Then, too.
she considered the expense It was going
to be to him. It did seem a shame that
he sould be put to that cost.
Nathaniel and Moses were deen In
consultation over their defeat and Its
consequences, when the latter arose
with an expression of disgust on his
weatherbeaten face.
"There's that woman again. Looky
here, cap'n, 'tain't none o' my business,
but If I was you I'd be tarred If I'd let
her set a foot on the wreck." He
stumped away in a huff, but Nathaniel,
looking after him, .aid to himself:
"Well, I guess if you were me, Moses,
you would.
The Interview at. the start bid fair
to be embarrassing. At last the visitor
managed to say something about mak
ing an arrangement, being satisfied
now that the right had been eiiab
llshed, hoping that Mr. Qulmby would
not think hard of her, and more to the
ame purpose. After that Nathaniel
ill ffr
-call-T '"
Sna rrioo rf fcR
220 Lackawanna Avenue
plucked up heart of grace and told her
that there was one thing he had held
back, always Intending to return It to
her, but always finding it impossible
to do so. With some BUch words he
carefully took the "hotograph from
the wrapping in which he had kept it,
and handed it to her.
"Why!" she exclaimed; then stopped.
"It was in the cabin, and I I thought
at first It was nn harm to keep it to
look at It, and then after you came.
It was not It was not easy to say any
thing." Then he Mrned and faced her
with tho energy oi' a sudden resolu
tion. "Miss Martllng, you've got the ship
and everything there Is in her; let me
tiRVe this picture."
Mis. Martllng looked down, at her
dress, at her hands, at the photograph
at everything except Nathaniel's
anxious c yes. Hut there was not a line
of displeasure in her fuce as she re
plied, Irrelevantly:
"Why. Mr. Qulmby. that was one
thing I wanted to talk with you about.
You might Just as well keen the Molly
U. as not, now that the principle of the
thing Is established."
But Nathaniel got hold of her hand,
photograph and all, and cried: "Miss
Martllng, don't you know that Is not
the Molly II. I want!"
An hour afterwards Moses, thinking
she had gone,, came to find Qulmby.
Then he went away again.
(ThP End.)
A Professional Nurse Afflicted with
Bright' Disease of tho Kidneys
Finds a Cure.
(From the Buffalo t( fs.)
Mrs. A. K. Taylor has resided In Buf
falo for over forty years, hev address Is
SO Herkimer avenue; us a professional
nurse she has nursed buck to health
many a sufferer. Disease In ail Its
varied forinr. have become as fnmlllar
to her as to the regular practitioner.
Her occupation Is one that taxes the
strongest conrtltution, but the fatigue
of long watching and nursing at last
brought her to a bed of sickness. Mrs.
Taylor opeaks ol her cumputlnt and
cure as follows: "After being con
fined to my bed for some time my dis
ease assumed such a serious aspect
that a doctor was called in. He pro
nounced my aliment Brlght's disease of
the kidneys in the third degree and a
very bad case. My limbs swelled up so
that 1 could not walk across the Moor,
or. Indeed, help myself in any way. My
face bloated up and my eyes swelled so
that the sight was badly Impaired.
This condition continued for nearly
two months without any marked
improvement from tho doctor's treat
ment. I have taken quarts of buchu.
and Juniper. I tried battery treatment,
but all without any lasting benefit until
I felt like finally giving up In despair.
Hearing of Doan's Kidney Pills I gave
them a trial, and after taking three
boxes I was able to get up without as
sistance and walk, something I had not
done in months. I continued to steadi
ly Improve with their use. The swell
ing in my leg left, the color returned to
my face, changing from a chalky color
to a healthy bloom. I now consider my
self entirely cured and I shall never
rest praising the little pill that saved
"Doan's Kidney Pills are certainly a
surprising discovery for kidney ail
ment. I shall be glad to tell anyone of
the wonderful cur. they perfomcd for
For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents.
Mailed by Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
N. Y sole agents for tho U. S. ,
Celebrated Taanale
ypwoera neter fall.
U . iW. Lai
a. aueuat
HO oarh CHP
Superior Fac? Bleach
Positively Remares All Facial Blemishes,
A lalea Face Powder Is superior to any faot
powder ever manufactured. Used and oonv
men led by leading soci ty and professional
be intieH, liecaiiHd it given the beat poralbw
effect and never leave tba ikiu rough or
scaly. I rice&liients.
ThrlxoKene, .Nature Hair Browar,. I tho
gri-aUnt UHir inrigorator of tba present pro-Krex-ive
ai!, beiiiK purely a vegetable com
pound, entirely hoi ml. m, and inarvalou. la
1 s beiu'tlcfiit effects. All dl.ase of tba oalr
anlKralpare remlilv cured br the use of
'1 lirix' ine. Pricn fiU cent and ft. . For aM
nt K. U. Htzl Hair-dreasiag and Manicure
I'arlor. K0 Lackawanna av. and No. 1 Laa
tiin Railding. Wilkes-Barre. Mail ordr
rilled promptly.
MO ar tH Htascrr Muwai ianua
ww. you tern ddu
TM MurtM win can yea. m
wooderfal boon tonfami
from fii4a. Oara Thrwaflb
trnmuHattrtlUf. aaeaMaa
remftdr. eonTenlaet to aerrr
ta srxftat. realty to Vi on .rat laoleeaon ofael.
raatlaae Vaa raraaant hra,
PkUafcUoanirairtoadorumraaa. rrlaa.
el. TrUlfn'K at Lmi.tgliu. fortu4a
Natnia. Ck CUi2A ., tknt Ilnr auk, B. 1 f
ayttorbTBi.H prerftid. AddreM aiaboT. Plaj.
Par sale by Matthews Bros, and Joh
H. Philna.
Ccnp! Pressini
VIOLA CREAM aaaisa, anoV re
stores tba Ola to its orlgj
al hihneL producing a J
slaxlon. Bnperioevoail Jaca "'
PClrlMtrr,a Eaatltl Brand.
-5.-V wrlriaal af Oatf Jk
aub7 a., Caaiaa," uatr. kt rvtart
VWLA KM QA li ay "."Vf,
it curk-urt aaua m. A i
M wlii MM rlktaa. Taha
It iff
M Waut