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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (May 10, 1883)
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o ri--i jf a i j in c i:cro v. .
C. It. VAN WVCK. V. H. Squalor, Neb. City.
A 1,7 IN SACMlKliS I'. S. Senator, Omuti i.
K. VA I.K.N I INK. f'.cprcsentat . West Point.
J A -IKS W. IVW'..S. Coventor. Lincoln.
K. I". ICm;;KN. Serrrt.try .I Male.
I M.N W A I.I.ICIIN, Auditor. I. in.-., In.
I, rV HII KhKVAM, IrcAiumr, Lincoln.
.T W. I Krt. Sunt, i'uhllc In.tructiou.
A. ; . tC 4.1AI.L. Land Colilllil-oiioner.
Ma AC l'o eTKKM, .Ik.. Attorney Oueral.
C J. NdllK.H, Warden of Penitentiary
K. II. I". MAmiEW.HH' Hupt.llu.toit! f
UAXW F.I. I., Chief J uil ice. Fremont .
.IPO. it. LA K K. Omaha.
AM AHA I.OHH, Lincoln.
Jtin-oft'1 .u-iifi'il JUttricl.
P. H. rol-NH, .1 ii.l.-. Lincoln.
J. B. riTKoK, I'roseeuiuig-Att'y.
w. r. siiowali ki:. nik iiui.t ?uui-t,
JOSF.PH V. Wkt KIIAl II. .iaor.
WILLIAM II. CI -.11 1. m;, I r.-.t-ur.r.
J. I. SI U I'MON. Clly Clerk
WILLKIT I'lMTIC.MiKlt. Poll.-.- Ju.lge.
M. A. II A It I Hi A N. ('It v Attorney.
P. KKOKIILKIt, Chief of I'tiiiff.
K. h Kol'.M I. Kit. overseer of ireen.
C. KIKIINKK, Chief d Kin- I lit.
JOSKPH II. II ALL. I'h'a Hoard of Health.
( OrKI II.MKN.
st. Ward - .1. M. S hite'haclicr. Win. Hcnd I.
2nd ward Jerry iiarliiiau, .1. l. Patterson.
3rd Vrl- Alva lrew. M 15. Murphy.
Uh Winl -t,'. ii. liawion, K. I, l.ehuhi!!.
IFf-CK. It. SIUOHK. J. W. IIAKNLS.
v. i.f.)Nki. win. wiMiiit-ii i:;cn.
P.l. CKKLSKL. ISAAC ILL.
rntlmmter- JMl. W. M MOllAl.L.
W. :l. NRWF.L I.. County Irei-iner.
.1 W. .IKN M M.S, Coiiuly Cl.-ik.
I. W. .HHISSON. County .li:-!uti.
K. W. II VKICH. Kn-iin.
CVIil'.S Al.ltlN. SupT of rub. I n.tt rtl ?-t: m.
ft. W. rAlltHI.I.I,( oimiy SuivoSin.
P. T. CiASS. Coroner.
I'lM'NTV 'OM M ISHION Kits.
JAM F.S CKAWroltll. South I'.cikI I'rccii.e.:.
HA M i. ICICHAKlMON. .Ml. !!.'.;C1til i'lccl.ict.
A. It. TOJl. I'lattsmomli
I'artles having t,iiHin.'- wilii Ihe County
Cenmi.sioncrs. ill lind tlifcm i!i ev-ion the
First Monday and I ut sd.iy ! each month.
I-.. i:i ok t tr A itc.
FRANK CAKKI III. President.
J, A. CON N K. Ml'.NKY It 1 :-: ri . u-u I'm-, i
flpnt. WM. S. WISK, S.vil;u.
FKr:l. liOKUKK. Tiviiucr.
Wcgnlnr meet iirM of I r.n:ir l ;t tl.c Cmiit
Horne.tlif flrit l ue-tihiy evt-iiln of f.irli iiiimtli.
AnillVAIi AM IIKPAKTI Ki:
7.S p. m. i
.S0 a. in. (
. a. in. i
. p. m. i
! a m. I
f.S p. m. f
4.m p. in.
) h.oo a. m.
I 3.c) p. in.
) !.()0 a. m.
6.i5 p. ki.
4. '25 . in
9. a. in
J s.L'5 a. in.
4.2T p. III.
H. oa a. m
I. OO p. m
NllKT II KilN.
lc. 17. liwl.
RATF.H '1I ARI Kl FOll
tin or'ler not exeeeilln 515 - -Or-r
il5 and not exceeding $30 - -
" 40 -
A in1e Money t)rler may Include
mount from one cent to tifty dollars,
mint not contain a fractional part of a cent
KATKf FOK I'HTA:E.
If' elas n ttt jr il "fet i-" en , pi r ! j
i . ui.iis!. '-r j .-; i:
)( (Tr "."'.;-.;i.-'i-i
rr ii rf'ie uhjfi - ..i'.-. 1 ti-.i
" ollU.-e !
till ci-.k-,' (liu 14:1a!"!!"' j I Cent pel
.1. W. M ai: -1! Al l. 1'.
B. & M. R. R. lime Table.
Taking Effect July, 2 1881.
PCM; OMAHA KKO.M ri.AriS.MOL Til.
iii-.i 3 :43 a. ni. Arrives 6 :0o a. 111.
4 :'J. p. m. " 5 :45 p. 1:1.
Siu. m. ' 9 :40 a. 111.
K. C. AM) ST.JOK.
6 :35 a. in. " 9 ''W a. 111.
6:10 p. 111. " b :jj i. lu.
KltOM OMAHA FO.'t VL rTSMoi: i Ji.
L.e . :ir, a. Arrives 5 :3' a. 111.
7 ;.. p. in. ' V :1U p. 111.
;3' .. 111.
7 : 15 p. in.
AN I ST. J K.
? ;-Ja in.
7 :f p. in
y a. 1.1.
t :) p. 111,
it OH THK WK.ST.
leaven I'lattsnioiith 9 -.00 a. 111. Arrives Lin
K.ln, 11 :45 a. in. ; ILn-uiis 4 p. 111. ; Mci Ook
It :5 p. n. ! IH-met K :J0 a. in.
Agaves 6 :.3 p. 111 ; arrives Lincoln 9 :30 p. 111.
l.ave at 9 W a. m. ; Arrivef" Lincoln 4 :M:pin
laTes at ? :ia p. 111. ; Arrives at Lincoln 2 :00
p. m. ; liatinj;i 5 :3;i a. 111.
Leaves at 2 :oO p. in. ; Arrive-" at Lincoln f. :30
p. m. ; Hasting 2 :'.) a. rn. : M.-Cook 4 :50 u. 111 ;
lieiiver 1 :90 p. m.
Fi:OM THE WEST.
Leaves Denver at 8 :0r p. m. ; Arrives at Mc
C'ook 4 0a. ;n. ; il:isii;i-. In :J3 a. 111. : Lincoln
2 :00 p. 111. ; 1'iatii-iiioiitri 5 :H0 p. 111.
Leaves Lincoln 7 a. in : airivex l'lai tn:ioatli
9 -Sri a. m.
Leaves Lincoln at 11 :43a. in ; Ar.ives 3 :'p:n
liave;" l!a.lin 7 :t5 o. m. ; Arrives I.iucoiu
9 ;M p. 111. ; l'lallsr:..uitL 2 :30 a. in.
Leaven I eaver G a. 1:1. ; Arrives MoCo.-k
5 rt a.m. ; HaMi!!g t :'M p. m. ; Lincoln 0 ; a.
Ki. ; l'laUiiiioLlh : :'! a. m.
rase'i?er traius leave li utsinou, h at ". a.
Dl.. 0 60 u. in., f iii 11 M. ami arrive at l':;-.I;c
Junction at 7 2.". a. m.. : a. n. :iiti 3 p. m.
R. . A.N 1: i. .'OK.
Leave at a. m. aa l - : ' 11. : Anive a; 1
i t . ...-.. ... 1
KiiOM THE EAST.
Fasten r trains leave l'ai-ilie J iiiu tion 13.
a. m..6 ; p. in., 10 a. m. ami anise at I'l.itts
noutk at Ik a. in.. 0 40 p. in. and 10 'M a. 111.
K. '. AMI CT. .HIK.
Iave Purine Junction at 0 :l'i a. in. and 5 :10
p. id. ; Arrive 6 : a. 111. and 5 :53 p. 111.
MiMsouri Pacific ICailroad.
Express 1 Express Freight
leaves leave leave?
uoinx iconic Roiri
H)HH. SOUTH. BOI'TH.
OmaKa 7.4.1 p ni a.111. V2.no a. in.
Papiololi H.17 " 8.37 ' 2.00 p. Ii..
Spnutffleld R.43 " l.CO 3.o5 "
lul-ville M.M " i.15 " 3 50
Weeping Water. "J.l4 J 40 " 3.00
Avoca 9.37 " 9 53 " 5.43 "
lumbar i.7 10.21 ' c.45 "
Kansas City - 6.37 a.ni 7.07 p.m.
St. Looi V' P-"'i 6.22 a.m.
Coitr Going io:in?
XOBTH. NORTH. 'Ol.lll.
gt. L00U . - 3'a.m C52 p.m.
Kama City s.3.in 7.37 a. in
Iiunbar 3. 10 a. in 4.24 p.m. 1.01 p. 'u.
Avoca 6.45 " 4 34 " 2.U- "
Weeplrg Water. 6.fti i.w " 2.43
LAQioVilie 032 ' '."13 " 3.5tl
Sprincneld ;.:! -.i" " 4.2ft "
Papiiiion.. .. . 7 20 " j 0.I.1 - 5.2j "
Oman . arrivei- .oo " i 0 ." " 7.lc;
The above l .I-iT.M-"'i 1'ity t!me. viic!i is 1 1
minutes f.ist.T thaa Om.tiia :inie.
c:o.sl3I jti o t r st
Aa old physician, retired from active pr;;e
tiae. liaviuif had placed in hi hands by an
East India Missionary tiio formula of a simple
vegetable remedy lor the Miedy and j.erma
nent cure ol Consumption. Ilrnnchitis. Citarrh
Asthma, and all Throat and Lu-K aMections.
also a positive and radical cure for ti- ueral
Debility, and all nervous coinplalntH. after hav
ing thoroughly tested its wonderful dilative
powers In thousand of caC4. feels it his duty
to make It known to hir le.lovvs. The reciae.
with full partleulari., directions for preparutlun
ana nse, and all uecessry a.ivice and iul ruc
tions for succeiDful treatmetit at your own
home, will be recet veil by you by return mail,
free of charife, by ali'res-liiK with Hainp or
lamped sell -addressed envelope to
4vy 1 uk. J. C Kaysion:.
161 Washington St . lir.H.klyn. N. V.
J. F. BAUMEISTERi
... Kumlsbe Froh, Pure Aluk -
PHCr SESSIONAL CARDS.
suiTSi & m:t:so..
ATTOKNKY.S AT LAW. Will pritrtlre in All
t !. Com ( In llo-.lUili'. ()in.-e ovrr Firnt Na
tional li.n.k. 4yl
ri.A ithmoi;tii - kiik ak a.
IU. A. MA M. Sit I.' It V,
)fBi-e ov.-r Smith. i:i;iok ft Co'. linn; Store
Klrt . l.Li.t di-nli.tlry t r-aHumiblu irlco, Z3ly
II. .TJt.AIIK. 21. !..
I'll YSICI IN ami KUKtiKON. tUllfe on Main
Htri-ft. l-t ween Mtxt ti ;iml Sovcut h, .xuuth iii.le
tJIllce ojit-ii Uay ana diKlit
Mil.'M V I'll V."l I AN.
rl'!al atlL-ulior giTiu tii iIikjuhum of women
hikI i:ln.lrcfi. 21 tl
ATii::ti:v at law notakv runuc.
I'l.ATl -Mol'TII, - NK.KKASKA.
A-ut for Si.'ft ii li 1 1 liin-H to :iih1 from Kiirupe
H. If. I.tVl.t.MOX. M.
HilPI' ia.h & mi u;kon.
tlHTCK HOI KS, from io :i. in., to 1 p. m.
r.x.iiiiinii..; rtiu.-on lor u. . I':iisiol;.
IHt. H. .11 1 1, 1. Fit,
r II V S I C I A N' AMI) K II ii (i K O N ,
Can lie f.niml liy .-.illiin; at liiH ol!li:e, eorner Till
ami Main .Stre.-tn. m J. J. Watel uiau'H lioiiso.
TI.A I I .t!ul."I II. KiliCAHKA.
.i.vs. m. h a riii'.wiH
A-H)H.NKV AT LAW.
Ort'.-r over l::il,pr .V Alttood'n stor.'. lOUth siile
of .M ii.-i li.'iue.-ii :.ih ami Olli .strei-t. uttf
J. 3t. MrateiK.
ATloUNKY Al LAW. Will pi.ictic; In ull
lh- l o.iit-H iii t in- mate.
IH'.tiirl n:il Xotnrij I'uljlic.
IV i i.l. H. U'SSK.
CO I. Z. V I J X Y .St'KClM f,Ti.
AIToj:Ni-:V XX LAW. I'.i-al Kst.it-. Fire In
fin. .in-- iiitl 1 ;;:.. t;. i .i;i-m-y. Olli-e 1,' 11 1011
ll.-k. rl:i; I -:::ii!i 1 ii, Ni-masUa. Jin3
l. Ii. it r:i .i.i:it A '.
LAW iii-rii ., i;,..,! ltale. Fire ami Lifcln-.iiitarn-.
u. tsiuoulh, .No'Hra."k:i. Col-l-'i'ti.i.-..
:.t. j iyer.--. Jlavi: a compli.-te abstract
c.f titles. H;--, ;i',, sell leal eftnte. tie; itiate
plans. .M-. 15yi
A fTOH.N KVA'f LAW. W ill pra.'tice 111 Cass
ami adjoining C ..-inties ; Kives speeiu: attention
to roller! 1011.-. ami ahst r.i.-t of title. Otllce In
Fitj;era!l L!oCk. l'latlmouth, Nebraska.
.3. . .-v2:uiu:rky,
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE.
ll'ii hi oHlce iu t!n front ii.irtof his resilience
on f 1m;mo A v nue. where tie may be found in
le.i.linen-i to atten.i io tile duties of th of
ICOnKStT II. W1.I1IA.W.
ATTOHNKY AT LAW.
CWco oer Carruth's Jewelry Store.
Viatuioutn. .... Nebraska.
Tt A W Y E K.
"1 r;i;H a .-. BuirK, Pi.at tsmouth Nkh
'y t't Miit citf'Iiil attention to a jjcneral
. N". Si i.i.i
E. II. Wuot.KY
SULLIVAN & WOOLEY.
Attorneys and Counselors-at-
OFFICE In : : Union BLck, front room-j
eron-.l siory, sou1; j. I'rompt ttcntt n fciven t
all bm.ne-'H . mar-J5
Flour, Corn Meal & Fesd
Always on hand and for sale at lowest cash
pri"es. 'll:e highest prices paid for Wheat and
,Vi:i. i'artic!!l:ir attention siven custom worn
BOYD & LAESEN,
Contractors and Builders.
Will srlvc estimaos on all kinds of work. Any
o:uer.T loft a; the Lumber Yard or Post
OiVic: will vceive proiuot attention
Heavy Truss Framing,
f ir ami and large buildings a specialty.
For rcfeicnc apply to .1. P. Young. J. V. "Wee
i: It or 11. A. Waterman i Son. d&w
m V.il-i.i'u'iH o itl ts for resiJ-!icd pur-
Sa'fe'.-i aJ.Jitiuii lies soutii-west of
the oily, ;iii:l all lots are very easy of
acep;,?, an. I liigh ariti sightly.
For jjariicuiars call on
E. SAGE, Pron'r.
SAOE'S IIAKDWAKE ST0IIE.
riattsuiD;th Telephone Exchange.
1 J. P. Yoinijr. resideuce.
2 Hennett I,ewis, store.
3 M B. Murphy & Co., "
4 Eoiiner "MriOles.
5 Cojiutv '.i rk's office.
C E. 1!. !. u. residence.
7 .1 V kVi-cl:oach, Htore.
6 Wt-terii I . iiion Telegrapli office.
9 ii. II. Wli:eler. residence.
10 li. A . C'n iii 1 'bell,
14 K. II. W.uuliam,
13 ..-... Wayoian, "
t .'. V.' i i:.'ini;s.
17 W. S. W i-e. of)iC0.
18 Mrri-s.'.v iiros., olllce.
W Kci-t r. -tore.
:fi ;. w. I"..n !leld. residence.
1 M. It Murphy,
i. il. v ii.-eior ' . oflit-e.
2J J. I. Taylor, residence.
?l First Nnti.iiial Bank.
2f. P. E. Kuiiner'a oRlce.
20 J. 1. Yoiiuir. store.
2H l'erkins lioue.
T It. VS. Hy.-rH, residence.
31 Joi.rn.il office.
32 Fail lieldV ice office.
34 II Kit a in 1't'B. Co ofllce.
35 J. N. Wi-e, residence.
3 f. M. Chapman, "
37 W. II. lones,
3J II. K. l'almer,
4 W. II. Scliildknecht. on'ice.
41 Sullivan & Woo ey,
42 A. W. .Mcuiiililiii. residence.
43 A. Patterson. Mvery.
44 M. Holmes.
45 L. I). Bennett, residence.
46 ieo. S. Smith, ofliee.
47 L. A. Moore, lior St.
4: J. W. Barnes, residence.
30 It. Ii. Livi.ii;ton, unice.
jn. . V. eeV' ich. resilience.
3.13 (Tiatdaln Wright.
340 W. H. Mchiidkuecht "
i; C.ei. s smith,
430 K. K. Llviugaton.
315 O. C. K.iiiurd,
Tii- sMcii tioaril eounecU I'l atsmoulh with
1 " " ' 1 n 11 111
1 1 i 1 1 ri 1 1 r him
Harriett ProncoU KpolTord in The Continent.
Pew families could be in more denporat
traiU aa to money mattern than tho Dillowayi
were, ami i:i few could tUo factn have boen
taken with nmro divorhitvof oiiinion. Tlior
wan Mamma Lulloway, a HUtcly, jray-haired
matron, who ft It no wronirod Y circuiimtanco
an to Lo on tho edo of a quarrel with tho uui
versa Thorc wan Margaret, tho beauty, who
wan in too mim rablo health to caro about the
money luattiT. and pftsod tho day 0:1 the sofa
in languor and imlisrorom-o. l h(;ro w an Kato,
whono Mituiition as a tcachor was tho muiustay
of tho house. T'h'jre wt-ro tho younger ones,
Ethel and I r'sl nrid Harry, on whom tho world
wanjiifit liegiuiiing i j cant a ehad w, 11 Loho
apj ttiton and wlio led k"cw with every day
beyond the round of provisions and trous. rd.
And there w;m Liooka, tho proud and i-ufTcr-inj;
el. lift h j:i, whono heiniiingn had all coino
to naught v. ! curbed poverty an it had
rnrned liim; and there wan Maria, tlio other
daughter, who was not a br-auty, but who,
nevortlioless, h.td tliat ijuulity of ahHorbiiiK and
reMeftiiiK HMii-hino which brini-s ntin.-ihiuo into
ohadow, and who rather roli.-":!ud tho tiid.slo
witli their wants, and alwaya c.xjioctt-d victory.
It Koeni'fd to Mamma Liilnwuy, on tho morn
ing that Itro'ihn whs Hiiinmonod t Colorado to
tako the ln.-.l.H of hh old fri' 11 1 who hsd falloa
ill, that now tJr worst hud com", and eho sliould
never n e le-r mo:i aain.
On the i- ii:. :iry, mamiii.i,7' eaid Maii:i, who
waa perfoi mill;; a pan m ill, ''tho imiveiHf, you
nm.ittiiink in notnuch a very ill man iyed affair
after till. I'o: ha; s wo couldn't do hotter our
selvcn. Kin I 1 v 1 J wic quite ri'ht," a.'ii'l Hho,
paiirtiiiK iu her wait. '"The dunco n the tx
pruskiou of joy, nuT jut nov,-, I'm huio, oT re
li;ious joy ; for if evi.T a-.yhudy was t!:a.i!;ful "
"Miiria!" ox.clai:i:ed ht-r niotlier.
"You know, maiiiiu:i, you're an p!nd u I "
"I don't know any Hi-.ch Mh.irt-i.lited tiling,"
i-nid Mrs. Lilloway. ' C'oloi-ado in a lon way
oiT. and liiiiiin; lii'o is very rouh, an-1 ininea
a; o very unon iain ; and if Brooks f '.!n iii whilo
all ;;l..iiic theio nobody "
"Ju-t tho way CI. v..r Ala o rafo2.-d. I'll t-jll
you what mamma: I'll y.o v.itli him. ilf.s.
I'.yrin -s oil'i-i t d l.ie eii..us.;h foi tci aiidma's carth
lai'iv .sl.iiwl to pay my vay, Rn .1 I ne.;d an oui
in, and mny find Home-tiling to do mynelf !"
And before Mm. Iiilluway fairly knew what
had happcne 1, Brooks 2nd Alal ia woro 0:1 their
westward way, having left tho whole family
aghast at the vi-i on of loimliui!sn, oppressed
with anxiety, and vvrctchod with somothiui;
like fjriof. They could scarcely have told you
how they dragged 0:1 an e':irienco through tho
lirst dreary wc.'ks. Tho weather fittud with
their feelings, and nothing broke tho monot
ony of thoir trouble.
"You'll havo to come hack, Maria," wro!o
Ka!o. "Tho houso ia getting so damp with
mamma' a team that tho walls will mildew pre
sently. Margaret, too, turns her face to tho
back of the sofa, and tho toara roll down, one
by one, for dreariness. Tho gloom ha.n
even infected Ethel, whoso dolls aro al
ways poiiif; to funerals. There seomn
to be nothing to da, nothing to ex
pect, nowhere to go. ' My quarter hasn't yet
been paid, and we have Hhoi t commons, I can
tell you. The table emphasizes our low spirits
three times a day ; but mamma will have it set,
if thoro in only potatoes and milk. You wore
all the life and comfort wo had, and now you
are gone. But yon have had your outing now;
and unions you want mo to go to an insane
asylum, you will have to como homo, and leave
Urooks to his fate."
The answer to this letter wan a fortnight's
later date. -Coms homo, indeed," said Maria.
"when I'm having the first good time in my
life! Such a new and strange life too! Such
an atmosphere, and such scenery a world of
pictures. I supposo yDU think of us in a des
ert; but can you muster a dozen superb young
Sanls, Englishmen and others, every morning
with fialloping across country, every evening
with music and dancing? You know so many
English of tho first water come over to hunt
the buffalo, an 1 some to ta!:e up land for
ranches. Thcro is a Mr. Cholmondeley, and
C"2pL Arundel and bin sister, and Mr. and
Mrs. Cecil, and I don't kuow how many others,
lirst and last a new ono always turning up.
Soyouseathe time passes finite diiferontlv
from time at home, witere you so seldom see a
marrying man, that when you do, you think
he belongs to another species. Oh, and I mn.-t
not forget the Colonel! Now, what do yon
think of n real British nobleman, of a faintly
titled since the Conqueror or is it the lloodi
Col. Sir Guy Temple! Perfectly charming,
nnd riuh beyond calculation tin mines in
Cornwall. I think wo shall name the mine fyr
Lim. iJy the way, didn't Brooks write yoc
that he has a little mine himself? He has
given mo half of it"
And so the letter ran on, a:. great cheer it
brought Into that dull place whore it was read
tThe Colonel," srid Mrs. Dilloway retlective
ly, an Maria knew she would. 'Colonel Sil
Guy Temple. Those old titles think more o
themselves than half the ducal houses in tin
realm, yon know. I didn't twppose any onf
but the Prince of Wales owned tin mines in
Cornwall, though. I wonder if Maria'
dl es '09
Nili, they don't need dressoa, mamma, ic
-Not need dre-t-e3. Mug.iret!" cried Mrs.
I:lk-v. y holding tip her hands.
-1 7ne.u1, mamma, her ridmu dres, that rhe
made fiom the water proof, you remember, is
ti-i g'Hid there as a velvet omt-trair. v. jnld be
iu I .. n. Ion. "
-J'.-.m- Maria in't really j.'. l tty," rfoliioquized
Mrs. lii'lo-.N.-.y; ' I nt that's the "way thii:,js go.
What a pity, "Margaret, that you could nt ha.-t
g(in out with Brooks !"
uOh, Maria's brightness is just as good for
her as beauty,'' .said KatJ.
'd!' she only could be comfortably estah
l'flie.l! Thar "would help all the rest, too. It's
too good to hope for, though, in this family."
'Well, perhaps sho will be. She certainly
has a ohance." '
And somehow the gray weather was
not quite ho gray to Mrs. Iilloway
and her daughters; it half seemed to
them as if the cloud micht l e about to lift, and
in the vagno fense of nuconjecture 1 possibili
ties, Mrs. Diliowsy feltri.-h enough to call iu a
rasued urchin and make him neat with an out
fit of Fred's and Harry's easr-off garments, that
had already been patched and darned into an
'We are just in from a long gallop," another
letter of Maria's ran. "The wind is giving me
quite a color. I shall turn out pretty before
yon know it. There are some folks who seem
to think I am already. Tho air is so cl ar, you
think you are on wings. I wish Margaret were
here. " I really think it would do ner good. It
would do her pood, too, to have a littlo of
this gay life. It really enlarges an opens your
horizon. Mrs. Cecil now has yachted up under
the Midnight Sun. When she tells me about it,
I feel as if I had. too. She has
told mo all about the Temple Gardens in
Cornwall, Sir Guy's place you were
so interested in my mention of
him, that I will tell you running down to the
shore, and quenching all their flaming blos
soms in the silver wash of the sea thera A
fine old Elizabethan place, the mansion is, she
say, ivy-covered, with all La quadrangles and
courts and wings and stacked chimneys and
utaMes. On the walls of the long hall every
Lady Temple, one after the other, for how
many hundred years I can't say, makes room
for the next one. Think of hanging up your
picture there, to look out on the world "long
after your eyes are dust in their socket!
There are some haunted diamonds in the fam
ily, too. lnd yon ever hear of such a thing?
Along the yi vr of the marriage of the heir
they blazn lik bonfires, with a whito light far
vli"ps'ui? th -ir real lustra; and just before the
death of a Tein;l.t they blaze again with a bale
ful red torchlight, and then are dull and
ordaiary diamo ids. not particularly well
ent. Mrs Ce;:il hinted to me that th"y
were LUntC Lke comeU when Sir G-iy
sent them Ut tho bankor's just before he sailed.
Sir CJr.y is very d-jmocratic, and doonn't lik
t;tl. 8 almost ready to drop bin own, and wonid
if the ethers would. Ho fri.'d Mrs. Cecil, if ever
tdio met him in America, to call him plain
Colonel, and she ptomined. But she has told
me all nbout him. She used to think be would
marry Mh Arnndel, her sister. Miss Arundel
is very pretiy, and blnshos liko & peach when
yon apeak to tier." -
oio intimate so quicaijxiu bucii
7 1 r1
A I -
a ail il
dropping his rattier's titlo--a title won e-n
tur ion ago, Thene democratic notions! An for
my opinion, there in something in tho stability
of the British government that more than com
ponsatcit for the difference in canto. And as
for those very differences," said Mrs. billow a v
looking out tho window and over tho rainy
noldn, pausing a moment to think of tho con
trant Iwtwwm huch an outlook ami that of Sir
Ciuy Temple's gardonn, "I will admit tht it
always wan irksome tj me to ahake hands with
"Uh, mamma, mamma!" cried Kato. "When
yon know how glad you would bo thin miuuio
if rred bad a p'aco Willi our grocer:
I don't know anvbodv, Kate," naid
Mrs. Iiilloway severely, "who has tho
fuculty vou have of obtruding the vulgarity
of every day upon tho idoal. If tho contem
plation of tho marriage of vour eistor wit h
British nobleman affords me pleasure, I don't
see why you should interfere with it, espcri
ally an wo ehould then go and live with her.
and becomo KnuliHli peoplo ourselves to al
intents and purposes. I. adv Temple, IjulvTotn-
ple " and then, as idio saw tho girls laugh
lnr, slio broke into a merry laugh herself tho
first laugh that had boon seen on hel face for
years, let it bo said.
In the week, before a fresh letter came, tho
Pilloway family had nearly worn the last to
shreds. " Btt ut iength Mamma Billow, v t ito
open aii.ith.-r, mid I aving lorned that iirooKn
was well, hi. I nearly . lea rod up tho b.o!;s. and
was busy with his interest in the o.'cationn
out th. re, ran hastily into its gossi;i.
"Wh it does !ie meia about th iso oi.e-a
lions?" kIio nsks, looking back Willi a hecn 1
"( Hi, the little main he happened on, ilont von
rcooll-?ef, when he arnt wentont; great piece
of good luck, Maria h:ik1 ; doesn't como to ono
in a thousand. That m iv make our fortunes
If wo wait for a C olorado mum to uiiiko o-ir
. . .
fortunes'' began Mrs. Inlloway, ith ma jenty.
"Vn mijlit an well make them ourselves,"
said Kate. "( ome, como, mamm 1 -the news
about Colonel Sir CJny Tempi'-.-"
"Colonel Sir Ciuy Temple," said Mrs. Billo
wav solemnly, "is ei:g :gi d to mariy onr sis
ter" Mi rin"
It s.-emed to Kate as if a voice had added,
"I.ct uh praV;" And there was siieiicj for a mo
mo'it or nffic
"1 feel," said their mother, "that it is t 10 tre
mendous an event to read i;b nt iu our usual
linht way. But it is not the Ei.glis'i
man, it is not the title, it is lit
the lilac? by tho Cornish soa I would rsth.ji',
really latin r, there were none of that about it
all. I would, on tho whole, rather give her
to one. of our o-vn i-otpitrymen. In spito .f
things 1 may have said, I can we th:-.t this may
H'.'peiato us more v.-r!:-!y than dista:ue or t!c
tea. I h:i!l lind it hard toaurrender her; and
so will yon. All that given a tinge of nadij.-ns
to the joy. But it is a comfort, an uii-Tii.a..-ablc
coniroi t, to lliitik that even ono of my
chil-lr:i i t to be established iu ease and s i'ei v.
I could prefer it wen-that littlo initio developed
into wealth, that would let her and Brooks
have all they wanted, and let un still have them.
But it is .1 great deal to he grateful for, a ; it is.
It deesa't strike her ho, though, at all. You
will nc- that she treats it in rather a frivolous
way. But that is until :al to youth and joy, I
suppose. And, in spito of her little speech.
Mamma I'iiloway's face was wreathed with
smiles as hhe read:
'Well, to come to some thing really
important. You rcmomber, of course, all I
have written yon from time to time about
Colonel Sir Guy Temple, who his
served in India, and has the
Victoria Cross, and all that? Well,
he is going home to England. Perhaps
he is tir d of buffalo-hunting, perhaps ho has
brought down better game. At any rate, ho
will take his wife with him. Mamma, I never
was so surprised. But I must wait till I see
you. And I don't really feel as if 1 had told
you anything about tho colonel, after alL It
would ho difficult to say how much I am inter
ested; how enchanting it all is! What a dif
ferent life I eeo befovo me inimenso riches,
"honor, troops of friends and all as much yours
as mine, dear people at home. But I shall see
you soon. ' "
Mrs. Billoway went about treading on air.
What matter that tho roof leaked, and rain rau
down tho walls? It was merely a frescoing
there. What matter that the milkman dunned
a second time, and said lie should not ask a
'.bird? She hoped lie wouldn't. What had
seemed unendurable throe mouths ago, ho
could laugh at now; three months more, six
mouths morn, and there would come un end
to all these bitter experiences. 'J ho fact of
Miria' being well m a-ried would marry off
all the other girls; and even wen; her husband
parsimonious, what Maria could spare from
her pin-nionov would r ut them beyond want
any more. The snn had como out, the land
scape was batiicd in bc .uty, life smiled, all tho
world seemed propitious tho universe was
really better managed than she had though K
Mrs. Billoway retrimmod hor bonnet and went
to church with her good spirits, feeling in a
thankful mood. It was pleasant to see tho
neighbors smiling at ono, and bowing to an
other; it puts the neighbors in mind of her,
too; and tliev came to see her that week, and
tne next, and made it more cheerful than it
had been for months. She hinted mysterious
ly at Maria's good fortune, but was not sure
that she oup:ht to commit herself, flood friends,
good fortune, and good feeling all gave her a
sensation resembling tho happiness she used
to know; she radiated it on Margaret and the
re-t till you would never havo dreamed it was
the tear-sodden family of which Maria and
Brooks took leavo in the gray of the morning a
dozen weeks ago.
"I have been darklv hinting at good fortune,
Maria wrote in her last lettor.
"I'm .sure I don t know what she means by
darkly hinting," " said her mother. "It was nil
plain enough to mo.
uOa on. go on. mamma!
" 'I have boen darklv hinting at good fortune.
and see how you read the riddio. Give me
.Mamma Billoway tor a gues3er. llie rpmiix
w-mid sink into tho sands before her. How
much interest vou havo taken in the matter
from the tirt! What do you supposo Sir Ciuy
Temple could have seen iu nic? Bo you iniag
ino he is marrying me for my beauty?
Jlow many ideas you have about the
wedding! But dout yon incline to
a quiet one always? Are you going to call mo
"My lady," mamma? and treat nie with groat
respect? Sir Guv Temple, or no Sir liny
Temple after all tho Colonel has greater
charms for me my dearest, ewi e'ost peo; ie
at home, 1 shall always be your Maria.'"
"Maria will always" bo frivolous, and a little
incoherent," half Sighed Mrs. Biiluwuy, yet
with the feeling that a Lady Tmpia could af
ford to be frivolous and incoherent Lady
Temple, of T.:iuj)le Gardens, Cornwall who.
Elizabethan m-msioti was oncir. le.l with How
ers and ses ; and she saw her daughter dressed
out in tho haunted diamonds, saw her portrait
hanging in the ancient hall; and sho wa.shod
her cups and saucers that nnrning with ci;!is
of satisfaction over tho diriuo compensations
in this life.
Sho was rubbing tho last plaiting off tho
epoous the real silver had gone long ago to
the melter's with the old bit of chamois
cloth, and siug'mg gently to herself, when she
looked up at a slamming door, and a vision of
splendor that took her broath away Maria iu
broad hat and feathers, making her really at
tractive, with her black hair and blno eyes,
and iu a dress that was all one sparkle of jet
to her mother's bewildered eyes, glistening and
dancing like a windy midnight full of stars.
Ami the next moment chamois end spoons
were w hirling in a cloud of whirling whiting,
and Maria was kissing her mother's cheeks
and chin and mouth and forehead.
h, you dear, silly littlo Mamma Dilloway '.'
cries Maria. "Aro you glad to seenie? And
have you really guessed all the time what hia
"Happened?" cried Mamma Dilloway. "Havo
vou married without waiting to come
home?" quite prepared, however, to for
give her if she had. "Where in
your husband, then? Where is Sir Guy Tem
ple? I shonld like to sea him."
"Sir Guy Temple So should L I never
"Y'ou never did!"
"N'o, indeed. Mrs. Cecil knw him. I
"Y'ou didn't! Then how then where are
you crazy, Maria? Has your good fortune
"turned your head? If you never saw Sir
Guy Temple, if you don't know him, how iu
the world are you married to him!"
"Are you going to marry him?" with omin
"I am not going to marry him or anybody
else. But I am going to do something much
pleasanter. I am going to sit down here the
mistress of as much money as 1 want; and so
are you. and so are all the rest of us; money
that will mako our old place an Eden, and ed
ucate tho hoys as well as ail the Sir Guy Tem
ples that were ever Uirn '."
"Maria!" said Mrs. li.lloway, in a eenuk-hral
voice that came from tho depths to which sd;e
had fallen in her new despair, "1 can t believe
a word yon say
"Oh, yes, y.in can, mamma. The Co'on.d
boa made us all rich really rich Ti.o "o'.cmI,
you know, in Brooks' mine. 1 was so lnler
estod in it all it was so enchanting bus I
didn't daro at firet to tell yon very much ni out
him, for fear of disarointmeiit. And when I
loiind from your ie. tern that you were taking
my casnsl mention of Sir Guy Temple v.i.h
such roseate ideas, I thought I would just lead
yon along to pass the time till we found out
wh.ire we wore."
"Maria J-". A child of mine " .
rw rtuedout poorly I meant to lot yon cj
W. II. Baxcb. 0(000
ir otnorwiso, you woman 1 iiena any lotting
flown. And he bun, mamma, oh, the Colonel
"Maiia, I don't understand you. How ami
to behove that? Yon aro now giving inn to un
derstand that Brooks' little mine ban lifted un
out of poverty and distress. Thin morning
you gave mo to understand you wcro to man v
ir imv 1 emu
"I never' did, mamma,
understand no "
You gave yourself to
"When you said you woro going back
England with Sir Guv Temple an bin wife.?
"1 never said so, mamma Mrs. Cecil said
ho wan going to tako a wife back with hiui
whn ho caim up from Arizona I didn't say
it was I. And I didn't sav It wus Minn
Arundel, although idie did. fiut Mrs. Cecil in
a bum bug. and I think that she wan playing
off on ni"."
"And what did you mean about the wed
ding?" gasped Mrs. Dilloway.
"oh, that was something you took for granted
you see. But when 1 give you Brookn' word
for it, in a check signed, "sealed and deliv
er d, that he has sold out his inter st in the
Colonel nun for more than half a million dol
lars, and has divided it, share and nhaie alike,
among us all, you'll believe that? So you
thought to see mo in tho haunted di irnonds?
I'll tell you what, mamma," tilting back her
mother's chin and kisning her thin lips, "no
more tears in those eyon, remember! I'll tell
you what, I'll haunt Mm. Bvrnes if she doesn't
sell m : back grandma's cashmere shawl! Sir
tiny Temple? For my part do you remem
ber what Mrs. 1'r.gg haid to Mrs. Gamp about
Mrs. Harris, mamma? 'I don't behove
there's no sich a person!'"
Aunt IMillura KIIIm n 'nt.
Annt I'liiluia and her partner, while iu Bon
ton, visited tho state houso and ascended to
tho dome. On the way down, says she, I
didn't go very fa-d, bein' stout and afraid, too
of bein' dizzy, and tho ill st time I set down
to rest, he wont ahead of mo. Ho kep' on
hurryin me all tho way down, und finally I
get out of patience wiWi him, and says I to my
self, "1 hiiuia Winters, you Jest brace up, and
go down them stairs like a sylf of 17, and, if
you break your neck, you'll die in tho coii
scioitsucss of baviu' tried to ob .y your better
And I did my le to keep r-p with him.
Before we got quite to the- bottom, though my
head w ould swim s- and my Knees wobble in
spit. ; of mo, that I Tidti't I now Lut I slnjul I
give up und set o . ., but j-.-.t lhe:i Johnt, said
"Come, can't yo-: hurry along a lit le faster?
No use iubein' all day going down a llight of
stairs," and I put along.
Jedlaswe turned thi last l.mdiu', tliotith
my hind swum so, and my knees kinder sunk
under me I dunno je-t ho.v it was but I
fell, aiid fell plum on my pardner, who w an
three stairs below ; of course, mo bein' some
heftier than him, I knocked him over, anfl we
both rolled together down the pair of stairs.
It wa'nt pleasant. I wouldu't try it over
again for a quarter of a dollar, tho' we wasn't
either of us hurt much, only bruised. But
thoro was a gray and white cat sottin' on th.5
bottom stair, sunnin' himself, and apparently
not ex pectm a land-slide (as you might say)
from that quarterind when wo managed to
git on to our feet again and git straightened
out, that gray and whito cat was layiu'a corpso
at our foet.
"What ails the cat?" said John, w ipiu' his
bleodin' nose on his best handkerchief.
A littlo man had rushed into the little space
at the foot of tho stairs where we wore, and ho
spoke up and says he:
"Ails the cat?. Y'ou don't aunnose an ordi
nary cat cau be overtaken by a calamity weigh
ing about Mi pounds anil be ground down ana
slid round on as an old-fashioned mill-stone
ground corn, and come out alive, do yon? The
matter is. you ve killed my cat and vou can
just settle the damages, now, sir."
"llowmucn is it.'" said Johnt, puttin Ins
hand iu his pocket and pullin' out a 10 cunt
"1 woman t lane ior mat cat anvo, sir, nut
now hho's dead, givo me S2 and I'll call it
J wo dollars. screamed jontit, stuitin
back tne 10 cent pieco into his pocket. "I wa-
gom to be generous and oiler you iu cents to.
it, but dummed it' I'll pav a cent now. Tw.
dollars!" I'll send you two old cat.-, and a litter
of kitiens in tho Miring, but not a dum crd
will I pay. Come, I'hiluiy. lc-s bo goin'.
Anil so. a good deii t-uli and sore, we went
home to dinner, with a new idee oj Boston and
hor siz ibleness and the mortality of hor cats
.n. P001 Model.
New York Dispatch.
John Burns, a stalwart longshoreman, sued
John Q. A. Ward, tho sculptor, for $."0 dam
ages for breach of contract. Burns testified
that Mr. Ward told him ho would give him
four or five months,' work as a model at $15 a
week, but discharged him at tho end of tho
first week, When asked what reason Mr.
Ward gave for discharging him, Burns replied:
"He said th.it my logs wcro all right, hut thai
ho would have to find another body."
Q. Didn't ho tell you you could't pose? A. I
don't know what pose is. I didu't know what
ho wanted iu tho lir.it pi ce.
Q. Didn't Mr. Ward, during the week you
were there, very frequently express dissatis
faction with tho way you would stand? A.
Once in a while he would say, "Burns, Pit
r.p a little;" but a man couldn't stand on one
102 all the while. At tho end of the lirst
week he gave me S'i.oO, saying ho guessed I
won Id want some beer.
Mr. Ward testified that Burns was found
through an agent of his, and wanted as a
model for a statue of Washington. After a
tort examination he thought Burns' legs
would do, and told Burns ho would like to en
gage him neon trial. "Sometimes a model
seems to be good, but tho next test is whether
the proposed m.i '.el can pose, and hold the
Fose properly. When ho commenced his pose
found he could not hold properly. His legs
were tolerably good, but he would not Btand
m the proper position. 1 pro'ested a iutle, and
aciiiaps scolded a little. I told Into I wished
10 could use his legs properly, a- it would then
D-1 ot great ad vantag-.) t 1110 to continue ins
empioymeat. Ho c : ni;d itne.i very ruucii wi;a:
hard work it was."
Judge Norton gave judgment for Ward.
A Massachusetts paper says that "a reformer
aetor" is holding meetings in Boston, '-assi-1
by ref ormed bookkeeper-?, p'umbcis, light -
g-rot men, noon events nnd woaiiiut
In the White Sloiise Haunted?
From the Washington Critic.
Yes this building is haunted," said an at
tache' of the presidential mansion to Tho Critio
thin morning, "and it is said that supernatural
hts are not unfrequenly witnessed in these
large, old-fashioned rooms and airy halls.
Sovoral weeks ago the president changed the
location of his bedchamber by removing from
the east to the north room, and it was vaguely
whispered that his slumbers had been dis
turbed by a nocturnal and weird visitor, the
eamo that one of our chambermaids said she
had seen walking stately r.nd erect through the
up-stairs hallways on several occasions.
Yes, the ghostly visitor is a man," contin
ued the attache, "because I remember well of
hearing the chambermaid say that be had long
flowing white hair and beard, and very much
resembled the statesmen of long ago, whose
pictures we see printed on the pages of history.
At any rate, Bir, I know that the president's
rest is often disturbed at night, because I have
heard him time and again moving about long
after midnight, and sometimes I have listened
to his steady and continued pacing across the
floor when every one else in the house was
slumbering, and wondered what iras disturb
-His great responsibility or dyspesia might
hav? been the agent," suggested The Critic.
"Oh, uo," quickly rejoined the attache,
neither of them, I'm sure. It was the White
House ghost, and I'll bet on it This ghost is
tho same one that made Gen. Grant's nights
hero so scarce and suggested his frequent tnp
through the country, as I havo heard tho at
tendants who werouere with him frequently
say ; and I will tell you candidly that 1 thtuk
the ghost's frequent appearances of late havf
tt l tut? UUUUU Ui.U A ..-.'.-.. ......... w ...... . v.
g.vng otf on nis proposed trip." tonciu-u.'i.
I the presidential individual leu to answer a car
! from up stairs.
j The Critic subsequently pot the following do
seription from one who claims to have seen t..
white spirit of the White House: "He is an
aged and bent-back old man, w ith long phos
l phorescent white beard and hair, ghastly and
! w-tvy, bright and glaring eyes and long,
t scrawny lingers. His walk is noiseless but
st .t-ly, and urn presence is aiwsya iimn-mci
by .1 peculiar electric sensation which pervades
tho surrounding air. The electticity is what
breaks the pausident up, and makes Liua per-.
ovrr Botomon Wattunl ston, Utti Bt I mm
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u-t--ac nnerimvii4 for copy .91 TUfi.
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