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STONE'S LOVE AFFAIR.
A Charming Story
It was agreed on all hands that Ned
Stone was a very practical fellow. He
had been very poor at one time in his
life, and had had to work very bard. His
industry had in the end, however, net its
due reward. At tnittike alte he was corn
fortably circumstanced. When Le an
pounced to his friends, therefore, that be
thought of taking unto himself a wife, it
was thought :generally that the step he
meditated was a prudent and proper one.
And when he further stated that he had
made'an offer of his hand to one Georgi
ana Warren, the daughter of a wealthy
merchant, and that his offer had been ac
cepted ty the lady, we, of course, hastened
ti :'.ifer our hearth It. congratulations on
Ned Stone spoke of the mutter in his
own :Ample, sober way
"Well, you know, I'm getting on," he
said, "and if I'm ever to marry it's about
time I should think of setting about it..
You've been very kind. I think I shall
be very happy—in fact I've no dont%
about it—as happy as a fellow has a right
to expect t. 6 be. One -has not a right to
taped' too much, of course. But I'm quite
Lund in my way of this Georgians War
ren, and I think that she in her way, is
nit! of me ; she is not too young nor too
aid ; not too good looking nor yet too
plain ; she is sensible and accomplished
enough; and I don't see why she shouldn't
make a good sort of a wife, and similarly,
I don't see why I shouldn't make- a good
tun of a husband. Perhaps I'm not very
loud of old Warren, the father, and per-
haps he isn't fond of ate. But I don't
know as that may matter very much. I
dare say we shall understand each other
better by and by ; meantime I must try
and make the best of the old man's humor,
and not run counter to him mote than I
can avoid. And it seems to me that the
(id fellow would be no fonder of anybody
else who might want to marry hie daugh
ter than he is of me. You see it's our af
fair—Georgiana's and mine—and not his ;
though it's hard to make him see it in that
light. But I dare say it will come right
in the end. That's what I tell Georgiana
Wb%l she takes up with rather gloomy
view about her Lather's temper. She has
good sense, and, I think, looks at the mut
ter very—much as I do—only, of course,
she can't help feeling that be is her fath
er, whereas, thank goodness, be ain't
alt wi)Lbe seen that Ned Stone 'was tint
a lover to Nigh like a furnice." As fur
writing a woeful ballad Jo his mistress'
eyebrows, 1 don't think lie could have ac
complished such a feat even if his life de
pended on doing so. The thermometer
.ti his love_ atood at temperate, with no
tendency toward an upright rise. The
"marks of love," as they were generally
understood, were Out dit , cerniole upon
Be never said a word as to the agitated
state of his breast, nor to the excitement
of his feelings. He did nut regard Miss
Warren an angel or a goddess. Probably
he would have been the first to contradict
an allegation that might have been made
to the effect that she was anything of the
hind. 3liss Warren appeared to him
what she seemed to everybody else—a
nice, sensible Euglian girl. I called4rpon
Stone one evening. He was alone.kF , ,He
looked a little grave, and held a 91:1VAIL
sealed packet. We discussed various in•
different subjects ; then I inquired cot.-
cerning Miss Georgians.
"Oh, haven't you h..ard ?" he answer
e•d. "But 01 course you couldn't Lave
heard. The athir is (qi. Our engAge
went has come to an end."
- Yon 'don't mean that ?.' I asked in
"Yes, the thing's bt-ken on, as peopl'2
It's a bad j •b, and I'm sorry for it, but
it can't be helped."
Had the lady resented his serenity and
discharged Lim? I asked mysel.
As though he had heard the question,
be went on : the old man's doings.
I hope he's satisfied now. He's the most
unreasonable uud disags-evairfe --- old fellow
I ever had the misfoglune to meet."
"But what did hi—do?"
"Weil, We fell out tt6out the settlement;
that Was where the hitch arose.i I'm sure
I did all I could to please him. I gave up
c'fladiiion after couLiition, quite iu oppo
sition to the advice my smicitor. ILi ld
Lim tO•settle what money he proposed to
settle on his cLughter—it wasn't much af
ter iill—just as tie id•fased ; I didn't want
t.') touch a penny of it. He might set
it, I told him, just tth ever be pleased, or he
iiiigut seta:: nothing at all upon her, if he
lined that better. It was his daughter I
want..d, and not his money. And for my
part, I'd take care my wife never came to
want. I undertook to insure my life for a
large amount, and to assign the polity to
trustees for tier benefit, in case of my
t;eatb ; covepantiug Of course, 10 pay up
the premiums regLlirly, and to pay up
the insurance in the regular way. I thought
a fall - argument, nut it did But Coil
"He %if Itilled to tie my hands c. , fticletely.
lie hadn't a tiih'p'orth of confidence in
Inc. lie ove ine credit for no sort of at
itction for his daughter. lie insizitcd that
any money that I in future might become
pobs.essed 4!1 1 bh.)Uld caiKec3nt into the
bettlement. It was absurd. Of course I
consent to it. I had my bus;ne:o
t. consi ler. Of cour*e my wife an.l
c,•)ifien—if I base any—vii:l reap tii•
o. .n , aP r.i.irn aPi I shai. However, he
u .1 Li . i.b.eu to me. I told GeorgiAus
exactly how the matter stood. zhe'e of
age. I asked her whether she'd marry
me without the old man's consent. _ Poor
girl, she was in au awful way. But she
did not care to do that. She shrank from
offending►er father, so there's no help
for it—the thing's broken off and I'm not
to be married, it seems—this time at any
He spoke rather sorrowfully, but still
without the slightest trace of temper. I
endeavored to console him in a commoq•
place sort of a way
He opened the anion packet be had been
holding in his hand.
"This is pleasant," he said quietly ;
"here are all my letters to Georgians.
Ah, and here is a little present I gave her
sent back to me."
There were not many letters. Tbeir
contents I guess, little enough likeconver.
sutioual loveletters, probably unecstatic
compositions, yet simple and to the pur•
pose, and unecstatic enough. The present
was a ring—a large diamond, heavily set
in pure gold, just the valuable, simple,
substantial present which I could have
fancied Ned Stone selected for his betroth
"I suppose they'll expect me to send
back Georgiana's letters to me."
"It is the usual way cilien engagements
come to an end."
"Certainly, it's the usual way."
He rubbed his chin and seemed to re
flect a little.
"Have a cigar," he said presently, "and
let us talk about something else. This is
not the most agreeable subject in the
world. Tell me what you have been d--
ing with yourself lately."
So we hit into talking about this,That,
and the other. Presently when I went
away he Faid quietly : "I think I shall
try to see (3eorgiana once more, for a par
I did not ask what the particular reason
was, aad he did not tell her.
A few nights afterward I saw him again.
He was at no time subject to much change
of mood. or at any rate seldom betrayed
any variation of that kind. Yet it struck
me that, if anything, he was in better
spirits than usual.
"You did not mention," he said, "whit
I told you the other night—that my en
gagement was broken off?"
I explained that I had not mentioned it
for a particular good reason. I had not
seen any person whom it would interest
to be informed of the fact. -
"It's just as well," he said, "because the
engagement isn't broken off, or rather, it's
"Indeed ! I'm very glad to bear of it."
"I told you I should try and see Georgi
ans again. Well, I knew that she often,
with her father and other relations and
friends, went to the Z ►ological Gardens on
Sunday. So I went to the Z )ological. I
soon uiscovered tier with Warren and a
lot of pe She saw me, and under
stood by my signs thyst I Icanted to speak
on the quiet. Well/ she lingered on be
hind a little, and, when the rest of the
party went to look; at the kangaroos, she
slipped back wilt me into the snake
house. She looked a. little frightend, and
the tears stood in her eyes.
"So I put my arm around her—it didn't
matter to me who saw, you know—and
told ber there was nothing to be alarmed
at, and tbat I only wanted to say a word
or two. Iti ld her that I was sorry I had
not sent her back her *letters, as I ought io
have done, but the plain fact of the mat
ter was, I couldn't do it.
-you 1 >ve me still, Ned?" she said.
"Of course I do, Georgy," I said ;
"who's been telling Yti`u ?"
Sue began crying terrib y.
Georgy," I said,
married whether papa likes it or not; on
ly )ou sa) the word."
Elie didt't say a word. Poor chi!d !
She coald not speak for crying; and she
looked at me. and gave me such a kale
nod, and then she began laughing
through her tears. It WAS the prettiest
stgbt I ever saw. Of course I kissed her ;
and then I 'turned,_ and who should be
standlng close as. my side but old War-
Guorgy gave a little scream, and then
tried to 'flake believe that we were lor.k•
ing at tUe boa constrictor. But of course
tbat didn't work, so I said to old Warren,
in atilt-cry sort ot way, and putting out
my hand cliceril):
"Mr. Warrcn, Georgy and I are going
to be married; inat's quite settled. But
you and I may as well_ be liiends all the
same. We'd much rather have your con-
sent than nut. Suppose you give it to us,"
He wls so a•tuuiihed that before, I
ue knew quite what be was doing,
he'd taken my hAkiki, with ail his friends
standing arouud and lo.iking on. 01
course, he could n ►t go hick after that.
And—and so—the thing was settled.
I conizratulated nina heartily. Presently
I said by chance:
"How lucky it was that you didn't send
back Miss Warren's letters."
"My dear frflow, that was what I
wanted to explain to her; I Louldn't send
-You found them too dear to you ?"
At last, then, he bad been betrayed in
t , a fee.ing of romance.
at all," Le exclanned. "I coulsin
,end them back, becadae I hadn't kept
nem; I'd destroyed taem."
' Yes. 1 194 at was tue g loci of them? I
k-ep i;USHoes's 1-ttersi they're regu
'4:ly d.cketed at my of :e. But fr
G,•lrgy'a I tters, they were no use. It
w.%s g.%od keeping them—l made them
into pipe lights."
THE ARGUS AND . .IP.DEA: y . EIDNVDAY SEPTEMBER, 24, 1873.
"let us get
"You didn't tell her that?"'
hadn't time. I never arrived
at my explanation about the letters."
"Why shoul ln't I?"
"D tn't you see? She thought you
didn't send back her letters for a senti
mental reason; because y:lu could not pos
sibly part with thetn; and so in point of
fact, that miaunderatanding of hers led
to the re-ttstablishnvnt of your I.)ve
6 tlo you think sn?" he asked musingly,
"But it Georgy has made any mistake
aboUt the matter, I think that I am bound
to set her fight."
"My dear Saone, take my advice, for
fear of accident; set her right—after the
wedding ceremony, not before."
Whether or not he took my advice, I'm
not aware. He was married in due course
to Miss Warren; and I know that the lady
Was often heard to declare subsequently
that she married the best husband in the
ENOCH MORGAN'S SONS'
for Cleaning your house will save the labor of one
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for windows is better than whiting or water. No
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for scouring knives Is better and cleaner than
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for washing dishes and glassware is I nv a luable
Cheaper than soap.
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removes stains and grease from carpets and other
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a new and woneerinlly•etiectives Toilet Soap -tar
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Hand Sap olio
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DON'T FAIL TO TRY THESE GOODS
Bay it or your merchant it he has tt or will pro•
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GRANDEST SCHEME EVER KNO*N.
FOURTH GRAND GIFT CONCERT
For the benefit of the
PUBLIC LIBRARY OF KENTUCKT.,
*12,000 CASH GIFTS $1,500,000.
Every Fifth Ticket Draws a Gift.
$250,000 FOR S5O.
The Fourth Grand Gift Concert authorized by
special act of the Le.glolature for the benefit of the
Publie Library of Kentucky. will take place in
l'ubilc Library Hall, at Louisville, Ky.,
WEDNESDAY, DEC,, 3d, 1873.
Only sixty thousand tickets wit! be sold and one.
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k.•t. than leaving only 30,C41 for sale itithe United
sten where 100,000 were disposed of for the third
concert. The tickets are divided into ten coup
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t , he turf-n , iii.lera. The number of
• arS, c ht dry Nil from cue %heel by
bli_tvt chticireultpd the izifti friim another.
Grand Cash Gift .. .
)c)iie Grand Cash Gilt ...
f ' One Grand t'a!iti Gift
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One Grand Ca, , ti (ii sr
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SO Cash Gilts $7 , 1,4) each .
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250 Cash Gilt- 9, 0 e keit .
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Total 1 - 2 Oil° cash Gifts an:ioantinz to ti 1.500.000
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PRICE OF TICKETS.
Whole tickets $5O; Hake- $:!5: Tenths. or each
Couison *,;3: Eleven whole „ z tic.'•:titii. for $500; -.2-.11 7 ,
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The unparalleied success of the Third Gilt Con
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THOS. E. BR YILETTE,
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'Gift Concert. Public Library Buliding, Louis
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CASH ASS STM
ROYAL INSURANCE CO,
OF LIVERPOOL, EXG
CASII ASSETT'. ciOLD
LYCOMING FIRE INSURANC
CASH ASS ETTS
ROCHESTER FIRE INS.
GE‘). C. SPEYKRER,
At. s. QUAY. Vice Pree.
JtiO. GI - IA:BING, Secretary.
IL. J. SPEY Malt, Treasure!-.
If you want IiOMEINsURAN‘ E7r)•.:
icy iu the fitAIiESTER INS!: itA NI, V(
104) 4 )0
2\ ( 0
40.01 1 0
:)1 1 .1)l n)
II( NIE LIFE IN:SURAtit
a:AN - ELF:Rs' LIFE AND
DENT INSURANCE (
CASH ASSEET OV,E R
Rt•pt%•sentlnz 'he above
Conipanies, at:K.IIOV. tl; be
snd inn rt.liahle in the wor'fi.,lnfi
a ..ross cast capital of nearly firs
allied to make insurance to any ar.;o:3n:
Applications promptly attended to. ih-1
written without delay. and a ;
terms. liberally a,1, 0 ,,7 , . ,1•
pato'. INSUftE [iv 0::e
you rainy lose the savings of year I);
dan~rntt=. and life nut:et - rain: there:rt...
uay - I . 'One ro-day worth tPeo • l'••
qtinlity, also, is of the at mo-it imporizir .
low priced. worthless arti te. always
dearest. The above companies are
among the best and wealthiest :n the wot
ye E•0 1- A
that shall ye reap,-
Grateful for the very liberal patrons:4,"
beeuwed, 1 hope—by a strict attention to
mate businest—not only to merit a contin
the slime, bat a large increase the presaot
Mr. Stephen A. Craig is duly authorlzeri
applications and receive preruicitu. st F
and adjotuing townships.
L.NZAZ: THE DE,`OT
I: O (IIFSTETZ, T'A
OF NEW YORK.
OF ROCHESTER, PA
ALPS INS, CO„
OF ERIE, PA.
CHAS. B. HURST,
(Near the Drpor.)