OCR Interpretation

The Elizabethtown post. (Elizabethtown, N.Y.) 1884-1920, February 21, 1884, Image 1

Image and text provided by Northern NY Library Network

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn92061913/1884-02-21/ed-1/seq-1/

Thumbnail for 1
BUSINESS CABDS. Counsellor at Law, n, Essex County,*. Y. rney and Counsellor at Law, i/ariah. Essex County, if. Y. ^VNTOJI * CONWAY, •neyTand Counsellors at Law, ' ' KewviUe. N. Y. ,BOV>-TO>-. T.-F.OONWAT. P ttorne/and Counsellor at Law, W 54 JTaH St. »«. For*. BOYVE, torneys and Counsellors at Lav ttorney 22 ttorin {Y 1XCK I and •Cornir \ IIA1.E, Counsellor k Block. Chicaa and Counsellor ,. Esfpx County. at Law, 0, III. at Law, JV. Y. JIRAM BU'-K, Ittorney and Counsellor at Law, 237 Malison Ave.. Albany. N. Y. Wi-nnil Pension Notary. Detective Service B aadTaVLand Business a Speoiailty. Branch Office Crown Point. N. Y. ^iTi BROWN, /s and Counsellors at Law, Elaabethtoicn. Essex County. JV. Y. RICHARD L. HAND, Counsellor at Law, Eliiabethtown, JV. T Y. Ittorney and Counsellor at Law Elizabethtoirn, Essex County, N. Y. PMLDO & GROVER, -« Bttorneys and Counsellors at Law r'l Henry. Essex County,'N. Y. I E WAIPO. - - - M. P. QBOYKB. ^PHOTOGRAPHERS. .11. JOHNSON, PHOTOQBAPHEB, iint Poi'nf. TSSPX County, N. Y. HOTELS. THE BERKELEY, \. E. WOODRUFF, - 'Proprietor, c Lake Tillage, Franklin Co., N.T. ALLEN HOUSE, ~ LLEN, - - Proprltior. Lak« Placid, JV. Y. oat desirnblo summer resorts In the Adirondftcks. THE WINDSOR, ( AD1RONDACKS.) I KELLOGG, - - Proprietor. EUxabetlitoum, EtstJt, Co.. N. Y. i« Windsor and cottages accommodate over MANSION HOUSE, WILLIAM SfiWXDS, JSlUabethtouti, JV. I . RICHARDS HOUSE, /T A. CLARK, - Proprie Ifestport, N. T. Livory connected with lioimo. WEED^HOUSE, ProprkUn [SHERMAN HOITSET 1 L BUTT Ell FIELD, - Proprietor. .VorUi/i, Essex County, X, Y. \nod iiloiisnnt ami ulry rooms; Vi mllef liromjoit Hptiry. und a milen from tho ml6hrnt«.l Ore'Bods of Mlnovllle. BANES. OF PORT EIENUY, N. Y. '•re di-siroijH of extending oar relations F«h the people of Essex county, and Uko \us occasion to invite tho opening of de- *rt Mxounta, the purehaiw and sale of ™gn find domestic bills of exchange, the ' '-'---l of coupons, and the transaction \•nil bunking business. •AH ATTENTION GlVKN TO SlUM'I.Y- ix« IsvKBToiw WITH UNITE D STATES BONDS , ItlS\ 0 W\ 118 \** °r Purchase of name. K»ta and Railroad Honda bought and sold. P. 8. ATWELL, Cnnliler. ELIZABlfHTOWN DWON FREE SCHOOL !«DKTHTOWN, EHBKX 0 0 , N . Y. V- W. //. COATKS, r r,incl,HtL toUn' FMI - T ( tHM ' 18Ha - o f lhl \Hchool.wi pn\ni-nw S ( .JH<. m |,,. r 10th. Their will I L. M ! , ri \ n * NN ii!irln g thin turm and tho 1n u• J<> \\ B| \\«W»l'P»y ImmadtalK J'» 77 lulmlral) K IiMtniflllon vr*v »\'l th»rou K l,. Term* IM mwoiM Wlr ln L Milull( »>- M'hool In Morthorn N i«rt\il hv nlj (1<> l >nrlnu ' nU willIKI <u lmols und onmiWlaU* Mmta* mny \m ad- nntlnatlon upon »p- nlng further p*rtW<u- . r ,,f 1W,! of Kducitlon. „- «• L. HAND, P [Attar tbe nomt duthji lot the wire M arnmi XoQiude » slip w u Kmn4 in her pone tijr o her tuofhcen, omUlnla^ the tollowinr <x Ml poem :J i OaeofuB,Oev- ' Bat one- | WVa ait Jv • *e4 wlU» ft murreloua tnr, And cusp « hand, i * arowlng oow M it teeu l6r the spirit too*- DarUng,whiohoae? one of us, dear— But one - WU1 itand by the other* ooffln Her, And logic and weep, While thow marble lips strange suenoe keep - Darling, whloh one 1 T One of us, dear— Butope - By an open irrave will drop a tear, Ana ftotnewftrd go an open irrave will drop a Ana ftotnewftrd goi t e angnUsh ot an unabaUd Darling, wUloh one t One of as, darling, tt mUt be; It may be you will slip from.me; Or perhaps m? life may Just t>e done— Whloh onet MISCELLANY. THE TEAK-WOOD CABINET. \ So the Bernadottes are to be aold out at auction I\ said Mrsj Prloe, as the seated herself at tha breakfast-table, in a rich oos- tome of gray cashmere, heavily faced and trimmed with claret-colored velvet. \ On Wednesday next,\ said Mr. Price, behind his newspaper. >' Any one might have known it at the rate they were going on,\ said Mrs. Prloe. '{Dresses from Pads, Indeed—bonnets at seventy-five dollars.\ *\ Bernadott* was a fellow that never would take any one's advloe,\ said Mr. Prioe. \It was that last investment in '»Wisconsin Bailroad shares that floored him.\ \ Poor dear Clara Bernadotts,\ said Mrs. Prioe, reflectively, battering a rolL \1 shall miss her Wednesday evenings. On« always enjoyed one-self there.\ \ I'm told the horses were disposed of at private sale,\ said Mr. Prloe. '' Of worse they didn't bring half their value.\ Is it not M. de Boohefonoald, who sayi that\ in the mlsfoirtnnes of our best friends, there is something not altogether disagreea- ble to m?\ And there is a deal of truth la the saying of this keen French satirist Ths Bemadottes were rained out-and-out; and their sooiety-friends talked of the failors for an hoar, and then forgot that snob • family had ever been. \ I think I shall go to the auction,\ said Mrs. Prioe. \ I am told that great bargains are to be had, sometimes at auction t and I always ooveted that sweet old task cabins*, with its plash lining! and delicious oarv- Ings.\ I \Pshaw!\ said Mr. Prioe. \ Mrs. Bernadotte gave two hundred dol» laxs for ii. in Ban Franoisoo,\ said Mrs. Price. \ It's a deal too big for our rooms,\ said Mr. Prioe. '' But we don't always expect to live la this little oramped-ap plaoe,\ aaid Mrs. Prioe, with a contemptuous glanoe around the room which, although snog and ooay In the most superlative degree, was not what one would oall absolutely spacious. \ I don't approve of seoond-hand things,\ •aid Mr. Prioe, shortly. \Andyou are quite right,\ said Aunt Clarissa, the elderly maiden relative whose opinion always carried weight, in oons*- quenoe of the money she had to leave. Mrs. Prioe was silent. She did not ven- ture to rebel against the publio opinion ol the family ; bat all the aame, her mind wat made up—for Mrs. Prioe was one (ft those women who always want their way la UWs things and big i and who contrive to have <t, too. \ I will go to that auction,\ said she to herself, \ in spite of what Prioe and Aunt Clarissa say !—and I wUl have that darling of a teak-wood oabtnet I\ Mr. Prioe, meanwhile, was chuckling to htmselflf a* he rode down town In the Ele- vated Boad. I wanted to give Buaan somsthtng nloe for her birthday,\ thought he | \and I'll go Mid bid on that teak-wood oonoem. It oi't run above a hundred dollar*, I should Ink.\ Aunt Olariua, In the meantime, waa more open in her taotios. My Oonsln Lavinia ia just furnishing oountry house,\ said the. \ I think I shall reoommend her husband to go to thji Bernadotte's auction and bid on th* oablnot. If it goes for a reasonable prioe, it will b« quite a nioe artlole fox her parlor.\ But I wanted that oablnet,\ said Mrs. Prioe. Folly and nonsense !\ said Aunt Cla- rissa. '' Your drawing-room is ov*r-furnl*b- ed already.\ And Aunt Olariasa nailed the matter—in >r own opinion at least—by making aa ap- pointment for Mrs. Prioe to spend the day with a cross old relation at Yankars, on thai sspeolal Wednesday. I waa thinking of going to ths auction, Aunt Olariasa I\ falttrtd Mrs. Price. four husband don't approve ol so*- Uons,\ said Aunt Clarissa, \ and yoa'U do a great dsal mors good in reading t U Bible old Mrs. Benedict\ \ Shs's as dsaf as a post and eant bear • word I read I\ pantad Mrs. Price. No mattar,\ said Anns Olariasa. \ Th* motive ia just the sams, and Mrs. BansdM Ilk** a llttl* attention.\ But if Aunt Clarissa fondly belisvad that ah* had throws as* aim of tb* SMB« of the auotlou-aal*, she was islstsbsa. Ms* had she properly §••••* < br*adth>nd Asp* <* *«• **••*• « I waat to borrow yaw a gown, dsat, a . . saldsb*, \ aad a aa«wl as4 » aslv af i Into the crowd which had already assembled in the drawing-room of the BemadotU man- sion, and took up their patient position near tbe doer, to wait until the bidding should oommenoe on the teak-wood wbinet. \La how my heart doe* beat!\ i Miss Meddle. \ I feel exactly like a State At ttw other end of the room, oonoeaMd by a marble status of Diana, sat Miss Ofc- rissa Oowpsr, who was there with ths intsn- tkm ot buying the teak,wood sabinst, not for any Cousin Lavinia, but for her nleos, Susan Prioe. '\ I mean to surprise her,\ said Miss Ola- riasa, oompkoentty. \ Poor dear 1 now «h4 did dislike the idea of going to Yonkanl But she gave ap her own way, Uks aa angeL\ And in tha middle of a group of gentle, men, just outside the opposite door, Mr. Price bided his time, with a printed oata- logue In bis hand. \ I hope they won't bo very tedious I\ said he to Captain Morely Hodgkins, who stood next to him. \Every moment to valuable to a business man.\ And, strange to say, not one of the three had the least idea of UM presence of either of the other*. People buszed and whispered, curiosity seekers oame and went, speculators crept hither and thither with memorandum-book* and stubby lead-pendls, seoond-hand deal era gathered, like rusty vnHures, •very pleoe of furniture In Its turn, above all Rounded tho sonoruu* voioe of auotlonoor, drowning all ioasnr strands, at hut they reached Uio U»k-woo<l \ Here, ladies and Kenttaraon,\ bawtad the auotionear, who wan apparently endow- ed with oaat-iron lungs and a throat UnJ| with brass, \ is the inducement of tha day I A genuine carved Daghadara oabinat, of Oriental toak-wood, lined with plush, and mounted with antique metal handles and pendants 1 What am I bid for this tin* piece of Eastern manufacture f Twrnity dol- Tw«nty,,dld you say T Ladles uifl gentlsuMn! can any on* look me In th* face and insult art so grossly ss to bid - Oh, thirty, did I hear f Fl/ty 7 Beventy. five r On* hundred V And here the bidding stopped for a min- ute br two. The auotlonoor looked around, and saw Mr. Prio* inoline his h«*d atxnit •e-slxth of an lnoh. \ One hundred and twenty-flvo V MM h«. Thirty—thirty-five ? Forty-nve 1 Wh« bids higher than on* hundred an<) foHy-flvt on this msgnlfloent cKtf tfmwir* f\ ' Beventy 1\ squeaked Miss Olariasa Cow. per. \ Eighty I\ br*alhl«a«]y ori~1 Warn Mad- dla, lnclUd thereto by Mrs. Trios, who was beginning to gat highly moHwi. \ Two hundrWI I\ said Mr. Price, b«lWv- Ing that this would setUs th* matter. And twanty-flve I\ said MOas Olariasa, behiad Uw alassle shouldars of the ohast* Diaaa.\ \Fifty I\ asrcamsa Miss MeddU. \ D<> you hear, auctioneer t Fifty !\ Nobody else was bidding now. Th« trto bad it all to HMmatlves. People watehad and UstetMd with hraatfa, lass intarast; th* auction**! ohuckUd Uv rardly, \ Two hundred and fifty is bid,\ h* said. ' Am I to l*t tbls gem of art—this posiU v*ly unrivaMl piao* of m*dl*val oarvtng -to go mar* song lik* tbls '\ TV. hundrad and s*v*nly-fiv* I\ shrilly ortsd Aunt Olariam Thr** huodjr*d I\ roan»d Mr IMo*. who was in a mortal hurry to g*t doirn to Wall itr**t. Thnt* hundrwl and twmty-Av* )\ saM Miss Mfcddl*. s<an<lin« on Up-t<>« to aston \U aaottoaasT's «y*. Mr. Pries turMd on his b**l. \ I won't b* swindUd F\ h* ru<itUr~\, h+ Iwasn his tosth. And h« strod* out of tb* ^ U -1-», m*A. Ilia way to th* str**t, and Uokon«1 to th« ftrst omaiba* h* saw. Miss Olariaa* Oowp*r took and put thwn (tallUrstoly tn UMi mm, '• 1 v«ry i said aha, to b*ra*lf. \ Thr*. bnmtr«d *«UI ity flv* dolUn ia aia«Uy two »juD<Uaa soon th u tb* thli>« 1* wtwih \ And so tha taak«u<Mi oal.inM was atruafc ,wn to Mia* M^J.lla, \ hm Dim B»».1r*,l id twanty-nv* AolUrs,\ Miat U*\AU atUi •onUnuinn to rauraaattt h»# UHmjmuma frUnd. It was nearly <tark whan Mrs rrlo« «<* Mna. Aunt Olariaa. w»a .UUng hj th. «ra, half-aalaap \W*ll salrt, \how U Mrs «•«* ictr \ I Acm'i know,\ a»l.t Mm rrt^, r^fc •aly < \ I h**«n'l »>«»« 0»«^« I'v* »>•«•*• -• Wh.tr \ orU<1 A \ Oh. knni (lUrlaa*, I\ |*ap«<1 Mr* rrt** t what do jotk think I'rie* will my 1 I paM lirtr-flra dollars A«tHia4t m«way on It, a**,\ paaatag to IMaa, \ I Ao UU.r . 11 ^•nmim € ••I\ Attl ta tbf aasa* of all fia* iaad * asWI rartat.\ aao«taa aa, \ la taat tbtag wtO*a Is b*t»g to«bU<! «p my frfiat^isurstaps r • If. tb* •aak-wood atMaat.-* saM Mr* Prtas, mxto«l bol4 by asafalr Tv* lad MHter Awkt Omim not Mrs. PrUe haveaM«idad any auctions ataoe.- EtUp Fomrt (7rows> PALLIN OIIIATNIM. A que« tittle old nun, with straggling white looks and a form bent almost double by age, has been a familiar speotaeU in th* public parks ot Washington for serenJ months. Ha has studiously avoUlsd an- nouncing his proper name on any oeeaston, and Is known only by Ihe slang «H1*» of \ nosey \and \old ssan.\ This ftfnur ap- pellation was given him by the itreet gamins, among whom he Is well known. It doubtless suggested b y hi s promtiMQt and almost beak-like Roman noaa, which Is a distinguishing feature of this oUwrwtss human oddity. During the summer month* Us lodging plaoe was o n settees in the city park. Th e ohlUy blasts of wJnUr hav . denied him that privilege now, ami now UM \ old man \ la compelled to eeek quartan whoro Jack Frost nennot forna thn t*m|>«rra» him ilowu to a point at abaolnto frigidity. Ha was m«t by a r«p<rrt«r in front of an up- town rmrtanrant. A handful of orankan »nil nhftMM), whloh ho munnhwl nl r.(Hr] In- terval*, told th« story of his raid on some froA In nob orninter. \ Yoa, air,\ In answar to lh« reporter'. IntnrrtHfatory ; \ you Itara not IMMW riilulu fonnod. My namaa flgnrn. miuiy Umoa In thn hl»U>rl«a of tho tlntUwi HUUa lUym d Uiat I will not My. Yotir UKIIU Ull M « that yon do not umieratand my motWae for thus ocmotttllng m y l«lst>Uty. T}>a MMwar fa •impln. 1'ride- manluxK] ! Is not that arrifll TbalaMt words Ufmal, almtMt tragloal maiinar Tliay r*> raalwi, too, that U>. •pwlw ' waa a rnui <rf mor. than ordinary Intalllgftnna ami laarn- \ Mnt I am twit yat Tot,\ ha nontifiuad, IB tional nrnnnar, \ alOvngfa I us) vary, ymrj poor, Tho >K«*Lla«ks and n«w.b<rys »r« <ny frl«ti<l«. Thay nava iKii yat foraakan ' Old Mosey,' as I have ba m gfMKtnatnran'ly ohrktanatl by thorn Th * boy . bring nu <mstom«r., paopla wh o oattiwH writ*. I vrlta IntUra for tham, anil «orn»tlm*a n»km »tit MIU I oarry my l>*>\* with m« ni« « ha (irodniMMl a bottla <* Ink, imt, m\*+Uipt+, ami note papa* from aa Indda a<»t |MM>SM, ) My oharR. for wrlUn« a lattw rangaa Iron tan to twenty flva a*nta fttiainMM la twrrai vary brisk, tb/ragh, t,n IlltUnla poopl* have vary Ut41. mtrrespendaiMM. \ The reporter sen htntad * daaira to kiwra whara tha aorlba .Up t \Wharado l slaep at night ; Wall, ) hardly know h<rw to anawar that qnastlrw. My Vm of l<xlg)n« ptoees Is long. In halL- waye rnimrtmm, mA ofl«to In the oorridon of MMndUvAa hotais. I*rlQ« tb - enmmaf BD M I .l«t>t in tha parka. Tha wainhmaa all kn«w tha old m m mo>\ n*Tar Interfarad with him. You don't kwiw h<rw i>laaaant !( MM. Tha nool, dgblim braaaaa, gUnUmt in^a^a, abowarinc their bath* <* fM-n Iwanty and mallow orlnaaon thr<m«h U » loa/y 4Mrvarlate <r*arh**d. Than tha \>T*HJ IIMla Mrda, h-rptHn« aboot with marry ihlr t » neing .want aonfji U) mm trrmt .wariticT bongha. T o awaka unUiM raeh h anana waa fiimM. Why, aran my morning waa>) a* fminiiUn waa gran>1 and r*fr«Mhlne- Tb* J UAmo with parfnma U<wn ih* fkivt n l« - gmtUd tha vary water, an<1 mm>U U ap pear a. ilalUato rxtltifn* atnlttMl tvim %n asv Ud firtinlain. m»rm mjiiii ami haaraav )j than any AM~*\)~A in tha \ AnUtm Night. \ Milt tha pUy U <rtaf mrw. (IriM ililer. with irrj Utnkm a»>'l tr»—in^ hladte. m flnrUlnaxl U M *i*n* wttfi mtirhj, aafa« m.U, an4 «i* all U M anwm tn lluaa mmM I akma am UA, and j>».»U>i»y m*im k> a* |<ry n« h U«U« ot aft*tir« a«*l«. Tbla «U frama tmntvA rtan<1 mbnii tfwv* Oi44 w1» Wr la ralanUaaa. ItaaUi fc»wl wtnta* ara t*m eptr.t.wa In i>Ui la Mi Mm •• Why ,\o I »< An advertisement before us In an •icnM V i looks M tbough ItvH i good thing, but w. sreskeptieaL The artiob la » \oar-^* hammock,\ and there k a ploture of tie bk f th bk f p ie swung from the back of one seat to the bank of the seat ahead, and in the hammock Is a young lady asleep and over Ibe ptetare are the words, \ Bleep, darling, deep.\ The girl seems to be asleep, wltb her foet in the stirrup of the hammock, but there U a weird, wicked wildness about hei faoe that oonvtnoes the beholder that th« to wide awake. Suoh a hammock might be saade to work In en empty oar on a side tnak, but In s oar running forty miles an how that girl would get spilled out on the floor. In the first plaoe, tbn person with a banuooak has got to have two whule saa>, whlehno ralboad oottpany would allow, unless tbe girl was a friend of the bmkeman. It would ba a nloe sight, wouldn't It, to see a girl ootae Into a crowded oar, cause pas- sengers to move out of a omipla of seats, then nring her hammock and get In aud go to *l«wji. Imagina such a Mtme, and ll.tnn to ib« oommtnli of U M paasmgani. Tho dnirn- m«r for the ffrowiry liorian, .ittltiK on On woo<Dxn, w<mU\ look At her»ti'1 uny '' Hh« look. a . thmigh dhn lin/1 only onn Ixmg but th* ha* two ((alia,\ ami winilri go tip to Uio ha»«ui>ock unri m y . ><U this swit all ocou- t>U<l t\ Tha frlrl would o^mti hnr nyo* ux l |(v * him a look that would nawwi htm to pa*, on U> th* .moklri((-n«r hi ahtirry. Th« lirmkoman would g o t o tbn hnmuiooli K lil, UMI brooh bor on U M vanolnaUon mark Atnl yrmr (Hifflu Un l %nt\ l*t aotnnhody )>nl[> yon Ofxmpj UiU eamt, and *ho would jmrnlyra UM brmkoman wlUi a tmk, and ho would «o off and aand th* nondttnt/jr In, Tim n<m- Jooirw trtm\A )>rinq U M hlg nr<»wrj Aram mar with him, and say i \ Oan't you m«k« nran for thU genUaman V and U>ot> .h * wrwM fw mad. At ataUotia along th* Una rjrf U M ro«4, gvsnger. w<mld .Un d on th* ptetfVwfli aoa look In U M window, at U». <mr\irw sp«etft«la, and, as U M train movml rrt wfUi U M rt—tfng beauty, *v*ry imm wml d ba ttrad «>aap( U M girl. Girls can think nf eao«gn w*y« to m*k* )iaM»tngar. on a raJlrr«4 treJn srleh Ui«y wara daad without valiH i IKWUMITM up In .lumm-^ k M Uy of the aaals, a#»d an inranbrr wh t (>U«aa aridlU'm.l fa^lUUoa In thalr t >'MMoa. dam \>j wfctnh tn*y *r« ntali M to annoj psaimger . la d\<»g • gr»»t wrong. It ia oogh In <1Hr* aWng Ut* ro*r1 nrid .« awing in a hammonk \Mwaan two t#aaa <m a lawn, *h*t« lh» di*Unr>* trt.m IW* o>ij«^ !• an graat Utai ;<ra n«nno4, tall «?h*4tM* U M .i/xiklng 1* iilk or li.lo Uirc«<1, Irat to nar . a gtrl in U M harnm'x-k ri«h( anrraa U>« »i«U of a <wr wrmld >M tatiUllc Haw tkt OeUeei fitale Ke,vy Had • Whk a q>»satiers« • Vma Last Tuesday, while five of the Pioneer Club sU-oar crew wet* sitting tn their shell and swearing vigorously m the nou-*pp*ar. anoeofthe sixth man, who was half an hour late, a well-dressed and modest young stranger strolled Into the boat house and began Inspecting tbe equipments with greal wot)],) UM ).*anUftil «l*<. (M r wo.ild drop «Wrwn MWWII Ui* two aaaU, h«r hrKly aho» ap Itk* a )a«k knlf., h*r for* naught In UM ahawl*-r*nk and h*r h*a4 on a rail** In tb« eoraar, h«r w% o«. and UM girl yelling Bsurdbr aad eaJUng for U>« Hfakamon in nn ecntpbi bar tout, wcrald U anmigh U, ratw UM hair nl UM kr.r^. man U> turn U T+J on • alngU trip. Th* girl in * hammock on MM ean noi( r . fi J. mt W»a*r **4 J.w.l . !k*a urmnty, In thU HUU, la In gr<wt o» w the flj»rv,»ofjr nl it larg* wWah an atiwtfc IMM V>*.n a>1>1 an4 written THsrin* » *nrm ihim w«e» . »m*)i »*h trw> M U-.WT, rV-wr, .frrmi nln . mllM frnm rn« try, aaw »-m*O»in« .hli»ln« *,,A »««n.ln- •A (ka rrrA. ,4 ii4 to— In O>« h-.U I<^ 1 1'\ tall you what well do, fellows,\ sald'th* stroke. \ AM No. 4 Isn't ooming, mppose we ooaz that dud* thar* to tak* s ~nr and bust him all up r Th* perpttratkra of this ttma-honorad joke upon a \softy \ wa* raoeived with ap- probation, and the n*woomer was, with a grand show of borpiUlUy, invited to tak* UM vaoant oar. \ Well, I don't know, g«atl<Mb*n,\ said Ulo young man, looking at his watch doubt, fully. \ Cm a stronger here. I do need a liULflKorclM,] though.\ \ Oh, n«t lrt,\ Mid No. a, winking at his ootnpiuitorui; ,\ » HtUe »pln will do you K<K>d,\ and th«ry finally rx<rmiafl<wl tha vi e tliri of Uirlr kindly .oh<-ni« U, take off hit )'»' and wwnirw n olab ra»p. 1 Now, knnp your o T 0 on m« And try to knnp tuna,\ r^rnArkod thtt c^ptAlrt. \ You'll wat/il) Ihn Htrolcn.\ \ I')] do th« heat I can, g«ntl«m<m,\ said tho Kllo .t , mo«,kly. \ I'm ttlway. wilUn K to r.)lntRnouplo<if-TOll«i «t KD wuiy, thr<»c- rrmi,fully with tho r«at, tn/i whra they eaa«d »(T In turn b«wk th«y wsm surprised to ob- torvn tlmt tha Rtrahger did nrit appear to b« \Now , Uion, young fMlnr,\ aald the •iroia, with a (frta, \ try to k<wp tip with tho profwaalfrti. Hit bar np, boys. Hard alii\ Tint ximehow tho wtt*ng+i acnttnhod along with tho r«wt, and thongh tho p«ww was armiathing lik . tnrijMi aa tb«y passed Mnt/<h*rt»wn, th . ricUm aeronaly sawed aw«y, .n d lh . h-,w- m .n «r*n lmagin«<l that bo aplaahtxi I MM than any o«r in th* boat. Whan t>»7 ArtAlly dr«w up t o Uw float, and »hil4 tho orow war. panting for wind, spit- ting >*Ht<>n »nd wiping th«ir dripping fao*a, ih . \ j-aaonger \ lookod around, with ! rhtldllk. .mil . ni*m hi . oAfluah*d faoa, and | aoftly ,«n»rk M j \ Why didn't yro «jmrt bar t\ j '• Hptirt !\ [«nt*d U>« »trt>k«. \ Wl : *r wh»t th» —rl aay, yvnng falter, • wh.ro did ym «»»n. trrjm f\ ! \ Fr >m N. w Tnrk. (wtltmra, \ r«pUed I th . irtr«ng.r. mnAmQy, a* b« *llpp«l on U s I *,** »nd rt»rud wp tha wharf. \Mjn 1 U Hml«*-«Mwd Haalao.\— Son Fran. Pott. • ltn\' m* ;•» nrabr.ll* a mlnnit f U WM UM .*r\*m*d,m of Joatm, a* rnahxi Intn tho mra wh*ra OraDdfathn tirk»hlfHrV w»« ')ni#tJy Ao«ing. f-ruinlj, rMrtainly,\ said Omxifathsr, rnhhinf hla *y«s, \ 0 l*d to aooot&modat* 7'i-a.\ maA H* op«na4 a draww in his d*as aa4 )>.£»» r-immaglng through aom* laga! hUnka A inU, IK* *orn*r, a«ta*d iU n r*li*, and m praparing U > ' «Ud Ormndfathirr, W«( feiah*«d . •• ntAif .it tin 1 rr.«k« 'mi th* nAowaatry papars.\ 1 ' Tfc« tMxwaaamry paper* V • Tea • «^i.] gr«n/iraih«r, \ th. rnKweJirj >[>*r« \ aivt h* nrmUnr%At\ hU aaareh amonfb> • hUteka TK. rl«M rm* hmn/i. h* fllUd it out and Aa i\n*a r«a<l UM paper hte knaas knock- I hl a house eaxl K aa ««ril ; UM< h« vmM r«t«rn the Tt M t>atue>»« t «*aa*' 1 )>y al l * , I only w»nU-l to t-.»r-.w ?'*»» umKr.lU- l/> run <W>T<I*JI UM •Oo*t wiU. Il l f*tri, It Ur k U tWf »«« . u • <h%*tAtmihi UI«VM1 hi* S t,u t«iri n ^ ^ ,, h U! u»*7 fr r ni«\l two sky- Hgtta In hi* Iht-llK^l r<«rf, and /•I.D« In (K. I***, »*1'1 T--n .-rtiJ nu t tr> rnn vr>w Ih* T\ -s !J itiv.,^n | n in , a»r<«<U, V-nttg tuau, BM«-I what U»7 *j! a.7 MM w M to but Ut >U>U hU nm known J*trj»l* in •.M In . hnahy t»n. . \ Whr. air, I was irnr» a U*,4*f In Dili I f.*t»4 I mnM mok toll •~>f4s My -11«T will n>«ti ail, h-4k »1IIU» •ITII. UKI tt will twin wnHJ aiM ha* traoaformad UMD Into a paoula r«« \m Urnfi aaak, W»i ~ Tha (M*tla*kiai wa* a«a*p«*^ wtt* . ['UM \ •n* OouAJar, *•*.\ imA lit* «t 1 <' . -4-^a- j Urarf «m «# atfM Ufco a m -WmkmimmXgmimwm. ••••• W Um II BstW TO«K. I nsay Vtsa j* mil sMat aasae of m I aifi I <m» at UM* kiad. I iteMMtMnUM M^^*^wU^^.w^«WW l^J2^J£Z?Z^J. ha*4 ia aartaijkl; mM a* nainwmna raiaa. U b atatpiy ROLLER FLOUR. Maehlas* taat w*.l« Mak. ta* OlaVVash. Um nillar* Wlak. InawsstsidsfloarstonttMdaaisr dip. p«d a Uttls sU m shovel, with a handle that looked like a vertical -section of a tratton, Into a bag of flow, and lifUd half a cubio moh of flour out, and deposited\ it on a board. Then ha drew the UttUshovsl over tt» heap, smoothing it oat so that its oolor was pure white. A like quantity from an. other bag, when smoothed beside tha first, looked yellow, with very faint specks in it. When seen in separate bags ths oommon aye oould not detect any different between th* two qualities. 41 Th* first is roller flour and the other U the old style,\ the dealer explained. \ Ooi la free from dirt and husks; the other U not. In the good old days we hear about th* farmer used to sarry his wheat to miU, where it was weighed, elevated into a bin abov* a pair of stones, the upper one of whloh revolved horizontally, arid was ground. Tho meal was then sifted through •Ilk oloth placed on revolving reels, and th* product WM flour mixed with partloles ol bran, flue dunt from the wheat bin, and oth«r dirt which accumulated la the bins in >ys bettor loft to the imagination,, There * *1»K> a quantity of rye, oat, and cookie Hour in it. Horneiui to separate these ob- >ud grains and loose partloles of dirt hftTo boon devised, but they are more or M Imperfect. K few years ago a man in- mtod a mnohino for oloaning the grains of wheat, whloh, an now used, L» aa near per- fect M can be imagined. In a perpendicu- lar ihell of «U)«1 plate revolves a reel oom- pomvl of a vertical shaft, with arms extend- ed to within a fraction of an lnoh of tha < shell. The ends of the arms are oonnected by strips of metal. The oy Under of steel is perforated with rows of narrow slate around It* olroumferenoe and along Ita full length. The wheat passes over a oouple of short toreena through a blast of air in a spout, and then drops down on to the head of ths r*«l, which ia either doma or dish shaped. Tbe reel revolves from 360 to 600 times a lnute. \ The grain flias (rut against the shell of sUel and drops of its, own weight between tha shell and the flying beaters. Centrifu- gal foros presses each kernel against ths ih.ll, and th* beaten whirl it round and round a thousand time* bafor* It finally drop* out at the bottom and ia conveyed away In a spout against another ourrent oi air. As th* grain flies round with the beat- m th* smut balls and th* little fin* beard found on th* grain ar* out off against thf sharp *dges of th* perforations of the shell, and are blown out through th* perforations, and ar* carried away by a cwsnt of air. When ths grain finally drops out it Is poL Ished all It sblaes, and when it is ground Ih* mlllar has nothing to contend with bat the husk, or bran, in his efforts to mak* whit* flour. Half a doasn variatUs of that* ' smut machln*s' ar* mads, and ths owners of fit* patents ar* growing rich.\ IM8AHB OT A LOVER'S DEATH. Ta* Traaie fat* *f a ¥••• « BacliafeMaa •f AWmU Artacaxmute UIM««. In th* latter part of November last a tall) aandaom* mag, who gav* tbe nam* of As- thur Lsgrand Btafford landed in New York from an Inmao steamer. At an up town hotel h* mat a sporting man named Bchwarts,, a Bouthwmsr, to 1 whom be said thatn*badoom*totbisofmntryfora fish- bag and hunting tour. Sohwarts proposed a trip to Maine for a ds*r and bear hunt. Stafford agreed and th* pair prooMded to Bangor by the way ol Boston. A fortnight was spent at the Hub sight sMing and on* night white then Btaffotd, wh*n under th* influence of win* •aid that h* was a natural son of the Earl oi Dmira**n, and produocd papars which •**m«d to prov* UM truth of his statantnt. At Ilaagor another stop of a fortnight was mad* and h*re Stafford bsoame aooqualnUd with a Miss Oarolins Orao* from Nsw York who wa* on a visit to some frisnd. It a oaa* of mutual iov* at first sight, and it was with diBeutty thst Bchwarts prevailed upon Stafford to issv* Bangor. H» did not lsavt that city, how.r.r. until troth was plif htsd Utw*«a hlia and Miss Orao*. T*n days ago tbs party wsat into camp on th* wast sbor* of Pamadamoook Lake. Lst* on th* afUmoon of Deo. 81, Stafford took bis rifla and want into the woods, Isav- Ing Bcbwarts and thair guide In ths bat. Klgtit aam* on and th* Englishman did not return. A heavy snow-storm had sat ia In tha mean dm* and Sohwarts and tnt piMo, who had s*t out to look for ih* miss- Ing man eoald find no traowi of him. In Ih* early morning they resum ed tbsir search. About two mil** from earap they cam* upon a daad haU-gTown bear at th* foot of ate**. A tt* rods dlsUnt th* daad body of Staf- ford was found la tb* firm *mbrao* of a sfea-baar, also daad, with a bowls knife atUkti* fma Uhind h«r Uft shooMsr. Doth aaa and beast war* half burisd In tb* *«w-faU«a snow. Tbs ottb bad a knifi wound la ta- baart. Tb* golds says tha. •teffotd Bust bavs first taoklsd tb* cub ao4 was tnaa sst upon by tbs dam and sqaassae' todsatt. •snwarta bnmsdiatef/ /%J for Jangor •ns n ttaatesd's trafio fats «•• told t* Miss ftiasi. Tn* shock was so gnat poos- girl loss bar reason and b«r tatxuk sani- ty I* aow dsapalMd of. Th* dstaili pf t U «ra«*dy bar* b*an kvpt from ths pablfe «n- •Q UM in t nosMot, bat avday a «ab*» gracswasaacitto lafian^^nforminj Icai ford's frtsod* of bis dsallis A Utodavpatok sty* *s« Miss Ora«* will probaMy 1M r* SKTVW to mm asyiwa Cot <b* lasan*. •V |*iaaf UM IMS la a* mm-U •» ^MaVfc a *• >.H> - aa4 a n«il*af fJkatekeaa* haea ataaUf ia Mat latar Ta* $mt •***! Ow<*r ails, m* *asta>a pajl s i Qtfa. TCKJSS^'SSfi.it- I aatwhaan gathering «p saMMMMhAaa book 1 imd «h« A INN JW« §»»• • a ease «W« a MM died la * tiaiwsiBsji \Deash by \ c,aMtejnmt Ho,no; wittone ^hannoayotUfe%k3rt Aroua?our windows when we tain wouM aden with one long, sobbing, moaning One faint, far tone will waken, and wftl n Above the gnat wave voi«Vmorui plin • Hand win touoh hand and Itestooeh iManta «J in tte (Urluiets tt reoedesEi dtes. 1 ttke someignat heart taut rest, Stains as witu blood tue waters as tttej fl| Some old forgotten tones may rise and w our dying jrouta, and set our Heart* atUme With their old Bweetnees-to our lips tSenan Of Love steal sotujr, tor the old love^sata. -ConthWMa&uk*. west. HELPED ROB HIMSELF, i L*elu da While tke Thief . V9 and Oarta Off Us Iteaps. • \Talkabout cool thieving operations,\ Wd a wholesale druggist of this dtjf, \ but what do you think of a man standing by and seeing his property oarried away in bulk right before hi, eyes, and neve* know- Ing it? Well, I did that very thing one day last week, and found it out only yesterday. Our house had ready for shipment to differ- tnt customers in the West several oases' ol opium, quinine, and other valuable drug*, worth in the. aggregate several thousand dollan. They were on the sidewalk ready to be carted to the freight depots. I was standing in the door, when a two-hone truck stopped in front of the store and backed up to the sidewalk. It had- our name on the side. There was no one lint the driver, and as one or two of the oases were quite heavy, he asked me to have some one from the store help him load ftwnn, I oalled a porter, and he helped the truckman put all the good* on the trok. The driver drove away. This week we received in- qolriea from all the oonsigneea t$ to the goods, and inquiry on our part eUcited the unquestionable fact that the track was sot ours, and that we had aided thieves to phn, deros. There seems to be no doubt that the wholesale drag houses of this, dttes are being systematically robbed by a gang of thieves, who are in oott the olerks,-poften, and other No other arUde of merohandise easily or profitably They oanoot be ide of these goods offer large vain* wtfeuwtt balk. A dishonest drug clerh has ts»ap- portunlUes to make money athisempjoyart expense, with oompejatively HgtedaWol detection. There are nOddlenien wni pay Urge percentages to derto. IknOwisraral t ormer drag clerks who a n now proprietors, of prosperous retail shops, and ^a\ \ *W morally oertain, were enabled to enfage-'ln buaineai entirely on the profits oi their stealings from their employers. A few ounces of quinine or opium, or other drags that are always In demand at Ugh prioes, taken from packages daily, m «Mb>t o bring big retan*v»nd It is neat to fa»W ble to know whomtosuip»otmanestaDMih ment where a large number an employed. Thonaand. of dollars are lost in thle wa* annoatty by the wholesale hone*, an4I«n-, dw»Und that decisive measures'are to >• taken to ferret oat and break up the k ppg. Three or four of the middlemen are alaoal positively known.\ TUB ORIOIN OP MOlftUITOBS. The Indiana have a very tfttMaotoi*. • * etnntof the origin of the sfrmtatirtta MM. quitoee. The legend ran* thnsi There wen In times of old, many mooiu afo, •*• huge feathered monsters permt^d Try the Kantton to descend from the iky MtdatlJM on the banks of the Seneoa Biver. Their form vu exactly that of the moeqiite. They wen so luge that they darkened the, sun liks » oloud as they flew toward 0k» earth. Standing one on either bank they guarded the river, and steeeohing their too. necks Into the oanoes of tb* Indkne, M they attempted to paddle along the etreain, gobbled them up, at the stork Unf la «U fable gobbled op the frogs. The jj dflifihtt g p g doaoflifewaseognaithatnotaa Indian oould pass without being devoured Ia A * attempt, ft was long before UM aanHiri eouldbe .terminated, and then oaly by the oombinad efforts of ftU the watrkn ol the Oayugaaad Onondaga nallone. I W Uattla was terrible, but the ' triumphed, and the were slain and left unburied fe t «k neglect the Indians had to pay deatty. Tbe earoesses d^wopoeed, and a « par- Holes, vivified by tt* enn, flew 0« lttek«di .iMhk^tU \ PITT RliVOOT IH IT. Ahatflnishsr'inonsoftbs k*4 bsr* appu«d far a pension, and tn Us *t*S. sation stsMd <ka« on aocoqi»VofJtiiaW <|a kmotsd fat to* ana* h» oonM not «o aftm than half work. ! On. day that appear*! in bis sbop m tancknkiadlvidaalinalonff, ~ ' wbotookquhaan intsrast la

xml | txt