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title: 'The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923, October 14, 1875, Image 1',
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Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
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-RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA THURSDAY, OCTOBER H, 1875.
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The fmoou Trotter, American Girl,
fell dead at Elmir, New York, in fee
Irat beat of a free for all race.
W. C. Ralstoa, is his will beqatatbe,
after payment ol all his jurt debt, all
bit property, real and personal, to his
Frith & Henchman, dealers in build
ing materials in New York, fsiled.Sep
tember 30th. Liabilities, $78,000; ss
'Mrs. A. W. Powell, of Cleveland,
Ohio, committed snicide October lt,by I
linflvli IbIVUKU Kll IVA 1.
Bnpposed to be insane.
Peter Evason, a Dane by birth, fifty
years ot age, committed suicide by hang
ing at Omaha, October 21. Poor whisky
tAnd no money was the came.
A fire occurn d at Litt'e Rock, Ark.,
. .t'October Itt, destroying four t r five small
'stores nil frame buildiogs. The Grand
Opera Uouce, a three fctiry brick, was
injured to the extent of about $20,000.
An old tcgroiuan, aged 111 years, was
burned to death.
The large lumber firm of J. & G. Rob
son, at Winona, Wis,, hevo made an as
signment. Their liabilities are estimated
at $185,000, and assets at $330,000. An
unusual deprcsssion in the lumber trade
is assigned as the cause of the failure.
An examination of the books of the
Planters National liank at Louisville,
Ky., reveals a defalcation of $105,000,
taken during the last five years by the
late teller, Louis lluhm. The less
amounts to 30 per cent of the capital
stock, and will fall on the stockholders.
Sin phard, Hall & Co., largo lumber
dealers of Be ston have suspended, with
$1,500,000 liabilities. Numerous Bos-
. ton banks held nearly $1,000,000 of the
raper of the Him. One Montreal oankl
has alout $200,000 of ti eir paper, and
another $100,000. The failure is at
tributed to a depression in the lumber
At Fairbault, Mime ota, October 2d,
Peter Si ego found in the pocket of his
sou's coat a revolver. lie stepped to
the door and snapped it two or three
times, No discharge resultinghjtnl
playfully 'pointed" It at his" wifeand
snapped it again. This time he was more
successf u1, and the poor weman was laid
. a corpse at his feet. Stage waj arretted,
but, upon the finding of the Coroner's
Jury he was discharged.
1 here are now on the Upper Wichita
arid I'razts rivers, in Northwestern
Texas, ovtr 70,000 head of cattle, about
threc-fourtl.s of which have been re
cently diivtn up frcm the southwestern
1 ait of tie State, on account of depre
datii 11s ol stock thitvis and the general
ULctrtainty ol such property in that
section. These cattle are being held
trcie f.r mml et, i.d are in good order,
the gitzit'g beinu very fine.
A man giving his name as Charles
Adams, of Buffalo, n the 30th of Sep
tember bouyht a cargo of grain lrom
Btechcr & Sprague for $33,250. and paid
for it by a certified check on the Bank
of New York for $50,000, received a
check for the difference, when Beecher
& Sprague bethought themselves to in
quiie as to the genuineness of the chetx,
'and it was lout d to be a skillful fraud.
Adams escaped without securing the
amount of change.
At Monticcllo, 111., Sept 30ih, there
was a sale of imported horses, but the
sale was discontinued before the closing
cut of all the stock on account of small
prices. A number of buyers were there
from Missouri, Ohio, and Illinois. The
following sales si e a sample of prices
icalized: A fine Ptrcheron stallion,
w tight 1,600 p-iunds, pged 4 .years
brought $1,525; Napoleon, a Norman
stallion, weighing 1,600 pounds, aged
5 years, sold for $1,000; a Belgian stall
ion, aged 5 years, for $1,525.
The memorial services in honor of cx
President Johnson at Nashville, Tenn.,
October 2d, were very imposing, and at
tended by at least 30,000 people. All
the public buildings, a large number of
business houses and many private res
idences were drared ia mourning.
Twenty-one guns were fired at sunrise,
and all the bells in the city tolled from
7 to 8 o'clock, a. x. During the move-
Bent of the procession minute gun were
find, and one everv fifteen minutes
during the day. Ex-Senator Fowler de
livered the memorial address in the
The CommiEtioner of InteraaTReve
nue baa decided that under the -act of
July 14, 1870, railroad corporatioaa axe
liable to 5 per cent tax instead of t
per cent to August 1, 1870, on aaout
of nil dividends, earnings,' iacoe, or
gains which had accrued before that
date, and also on all undivided proits
earned -by, the company rk ts-the
dale aid added to any orpine, con-'
tiageat or other fwd. Xhis aetion
came an on an application fnsaa tfcelUi
tois Centra! Railroad Company o aha
the tax anseated at. tW;rae "tyrr
cent, claiming tht X P ?
lags! rate dr the ISth section at" the
act above mentioned.
Views ef the Man In the
A writer in the IJritUh Quarterly in
dulges in a glowing description of the
appearance of our earth to an inhabitant
"oi the moon; but according to the incul
cations of science, the "man in the moon"
is a creature of the imagination. We
cannot conceive bow it would be possi'
ble for a human being to exist without
air or water. He ssys: "At last; hew
ever, night sets in. Gradually it comes,
after the sun has gathered up his smiling
beams and gone to rest All at once we
arc plunged into comparative obscuritr,
for again there is no tribght to stay the
up into the sky; we behold a vast orb,
which pours down a milder and more
beneficent splendor than the great loid
of the system. It is such a moon as we
errestrials cannot boast, for it is not lees
than thirteen times as large and lumi
nous as our own. There it hangB in
the firmament without apparent change
of place. aB if 'fixed in its everlasting
seat.' But not without change of Sur
face. J For this great globe is a painted,
panorama, and turning round majesti
cally on its axis, presents oceans and
continents in grand succession. As
Europe and Africa, locking the Medi
terranean in their embrace, roll away to
right, the stormy Atlantic offers its
waters to view, and then the two Ameri
cas, with their huge forests and vast
prairies, pass under inspection. Then
the grand basin of the Pacific, lit up
with island fires, meets the gazer's eye,
and as this glides over the scene, the
eastern rim of Asia and the upper por
tion of Australia sail into sight. The
Indian ocean, and afterwards the Arabian
sea, spread themselves .out in fheir sub
dued splendor, .and thus in four-and-twenty
hours the great rotundity we
tread turns its pictured countenance to
the moon and grandly repays the listen
ing lunarians by repeating to the bast of
its ability the story of its biith. Nor is
the sky less marvelous in another respect
For the absence of any atmospheric
diffusion of light pcimits the constella
tions to shine out with a distinctness
which is never paralleled on earth.
They glitter like diamond points set in
a firmament of ebony. Stars and cius-
ters which we never see
eve flock into view and 1
with .the naked
eye flock into view and crowd the lunar
Parasites on Birds.
Many a perpn has wa ched with anxi
ety and care a pet canary, goldfinch or
oibfr tiry favorite, evidently in a state
of perturbation, plucking at himself
continuously, his feathers standing all
wrong, always fidgeting about, and in
evry way looking very seedy. In vain
is his food changed, and in vain is an
other saucer of clean water always kept
in his cage, and all that kindness can
suggest for the little prisoner done; but
still all is of no use, he id no better and
why? Because the cause of his wretch
edness has not been found out, fnd until
it is, other attempts are but vain. If the
owner of a pet in such difficulties will
take down the cage and cast his or her
eyes up to the roof thereof, there will
most likely be seen a mass ot stuff look
ing as much like red dust as anything;
and from thence comes the cause of the
poor bird's uneasiness. The red dust is
nothing more nor less than myriads of
parasites infesting the bird, and for
which water is no remedy. There is,
however, a remedy, and one easily pro
cured in a moment fire. By procuring
a lighted candle and holding it under
every particle at the top of the cage till
all chance of anything being left alive is
gone, the remedy is complete. The pet
will soon brighten up again a ter his
house warming, and will, in bis cheerful
and delightful way, thank his master or
mistress for this, though slight, to him
War And Daelisg.
What, in principle, is war? It is the
duel between nations, differing in no
respect from the duel between individu
als, except that the successful combat
ant is allowed to carry off as spoils the
effects of his vanquished antagonist.
It is an adjournment of great questions
of international right or courtesy,, from
the bar of temperate discussion and
peaceful arbitration before peers, to the
bar of chance or mere force. It is an
appeal from the reason and conscience
ef the parties themselves, from 1
views of their true interests, and from
the moral judgments of mankind to the
exploded tril by combat of the middle
ages. Alas! alas I that, eighteen ha
dred years after the coming of the Prince
of Peace, this relic of barbarism should
still be clung to by nations calling them
selves Christians, and GodS grant toe
penalty which they are now
and which has been treasuring itself ap
fdragee, may deter from following;
their dazzling bt daagerona- example.
The TBira Avaaae Bavinae Bans: u
New Ycrkvhes "failed. -It has
aesissrs wheat aggregate u $14,900.
rraml0so75 cents ea the dollar will
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OUB EUMPsUf LETTEtt.
I, are i ruhlmr 9mrt
Th Haaaaatla aa4 tha matKfcan.
BT K. T. STABBCX.
The next city which I wish to call the
attention of my readers to is the city of
Bergen. In my description of this
place I shall continue, as I have done,
with jCbristiaala to girt aa outline of the
history of the city, as this was the irst
place Iftiowa in all Norway where the
Kings reigned at one time.
The ancient name of the f&y was
Bjoravin. or TWmmtnre between the
wegiaa King, Olaf Kyrre, sometime be
tween 1070 and 1075, on the' eastern side
of the Yaagen, where the landing plare
of Aalrekstad, a royal residence, had
previously been. By reason of an ex
cellent harbor, and a most favorable'sit
uation the place rapidly incressed in
Wealth and population. During the
civil mars it was the scene of msny
a bloody fight, and strange event Mag
nus Sigurdson was taken prisoner here
lnJ1135 by Ilarald Gille, who put out
his eyes. The following year Ilarald
himself was murdered at night by
Sigurd Slembe. In 1154 his son Sigurd
Mund was sluin by his brother Inge.
In the 3 ear 1223 a great parliamentary
meeting was held here, at which Haak
on Iltakenssn was proclaimed legitimate
heir to the throne of Norway in 1247.
He had himself crewncd 'with great
magnificence by Cardinal Wilbelm of
Sabina. He was buried in 1264 in Christ
Church. The prosperity of Pergen
culminated during the reign of Haaken
Haakensen. At that period she was the
most prosperous city in Norway, and it
is said the first commercial city of the
north up this time. She had held the
toyal residence for a space of one hun
dred years. Numerous ecclesiastical
and municipal buildings of great beauty
adorned the city, no fewer, for instance,
than 30. churches and religious houses;
the most notable was Christ Church, an
edifice of vast proportions, and the
church of the Apostles built on the
Holmen, now the site of the Fortress.
The finest of the lsy structures was King
Haaken's large and sumptuous Ban
queting HalL, erected about I960. Batl
few traces are now left of the old mag
nificence. Under, King Haaken's suc
cessors, and still more so dunsg the
Danish Union, strangers gradually be
gan to get influence in the town. In the
middle of the 15th century the Hause
atlc merchants had acquired a flrmJmfd
of the ship docks and chased the Mug
hen on to the opposite side, thsmrand
side as it is called, which now,hegaa to
be built upon, and conducted sMmselves
in a manner most harsh and orerbearing
to the people of the towaf. In 1455 they
even slew the captainlltader, Olaf Nil
son, and Bishop Thorlatf, and fired the
Munkeliv Monastery OlB 1665 an Eng
lish squadron consiatwg of 14 men-of-war,
made an attempt to seize a fleet of
Dutch merchantman tbst had sought
refuge in the harbor of th city, but
were effectually Mpulsed by the united
fire of the fortfmB and the Dutchmen's
ships. The meet important of later
events havo beta riots on various occa
sions, set on foot by the peasantry of the
surrounding tracts, the wars of the
"strile" as they aie called.
Many emiaeat men were born in Ber
gen, amongothers, Ludvig Holberg,
Professor Dahl, the pointer, and Ole
Bull, the world renowned violinist whom
all my readers bave heard of and proba
bly seen, (fft
The cisf, of Bergen carriedron a lively
trade Jams the earliest periods with for
eign Batioas, particularly with the Eng
lish and Scotch. In 1186 King Sverre
chased the Germans from town for sell
ing aairitaous llqaors. In 1317 a com
merpk treaty was concluded with Eng
lanlyuid in 1278 with the Hause.dc
townJL From tbst time forth the Ger
mangained a Irmer footing in the
toamecaringall manner of privileges
till, Bf&ttt they obtained even a com
merciatgall of their ewa oa dock, with
a moaojMy of the Borland trade. Dar
ing morswlaaa a ceatary these members
of the Bpaaaatic Leagae reaped aadhv
puted Hsj? asasit of the aorUad trade
; bat ia 15W, their eacroach-
eBectaally checkedjy the
meatares of Caristopaar Walk
Since then the trade of the
eao XMm " mm MB by the inspectors of elections, bat are r", 7 """"' " . "" I - . T 7.1 . 17-1.71 .. Z. Z, .-7''' " TT &i
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xa "rJamat&t, tea, tat reealt Of coarse, aaatr each a """" - . - . . - "
InHoltWtJssBS Bergea was mdit- I nmZZTJTl -God hieas the child! Do yaa thiak asraaatly desire say laard." ! Thau iiPgsatalamtfamm. &;
BatablytgjaMamScstTiBtha '1! ?JZ fSgML thajlwfflamam that! Ka, bo! 1am -MHir , went.ih.ka.st as. Tmim b ateiasatsd - - f
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1743 ,UtisQsfidabk that of Conns- D.ZZm veil, ttaadisw at the wiU a4 ea Jya yaeja Wa with asa. haam year nartanr in ltdi Jm aaW f ingn I 1 Imj.ltn i
.a.. Tbbbv' mmmw - --- "' m " " wwas " aT . - --- t ii -., ,.i., aa Sake tan hnsdna af ensa maan ansa? snaBsaaVv -34 1? i ." - $:,
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tlMUJgPL- win w. 11 a m W asaaMtalmtagaBaaai walLaad yet wa BBtaMttt ta.maae that are yearns; and irWtar laaa maBed shmi s, nBsi- f iM
ntjria. Una. taasmaa af aianaaii a '-- T CA .Wi . - z "t . . - 1 m svasm aa in aaaara aakfaraBa sslaaav asaaai'msanSBn Aasndnan'aBWaaa.'vna 1
saaering, won, isw-bbbbb at ajaBBBB SBBarta at- iaa arandehildsan fraa anV and all ctsmac meat tea oaitaanaas "'" . aaw awa-; aaaaiansnas.nteasBmaBBimBBrasBBaJBB,f
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(ash cured -jhy exposure on the
rocks), herrings, end liver oil and roc
The NofMlaad anefle themselves bring
their prodact tajpwa twice a year at
the uXordfsrsterar," as these meetings
are called. At t$s irst meeting, which
occurs ia Msy, ro7aad.cod Jiver oil are
the chief articles the Utter, which is
iaJalyaad Angfck, dry fbh and rock
ash are mostly bsjnght Of late, a con
siderable portieetfm each merchandise ia
forwarded by atssajtmall the yesr round.
Bergen's shippljf -jrade is extensive;
her merchant Jt
."consists partly of
engaged in the
and the East Indies, and partly of
smaller craft, that are sent out on f thing
expeditions, or that trade to the Baltic
Bergen has direct steam communication
with all the cossal towns, with Copen
hagen and the Baltic ports, with Ham
burg, Rotterdam, Hull, Newcastle and
New York. During the last few yesrs,
the city hss required a fleet of magnifi
cent steamships, registering from 2,000
to 3,500 each. The art of ship-building
stands high in Bergen ; four large dock
yards are in constant activity.
The entrance to the town from the
fjord is exceedingly beautiful. We first
caught sight of the long roV of painted
warehouses in Sandvigen; not till the
vessel had passed Nordnsspynten did we
get a full view of the town, with the
mighty masses of Ulrikken rising in
the background. Arriving from the
north, three mountains west of Bergen
are the first objects that meet the eye
one of them the Lyderhorn, readily dis
tinguished by its form, which Is tbst of
two crumpled horns. Outside the har
bor, between the custom house and the
forrre&s of Bergenhus, there is a break
water, with a lighthouse, as a protection
to the shipping in northerly gales. The
harbor presents a scene of activity in the
summer months, especially when there
are frequently as many as 100 Nordlandtfl
fishing vessels in the port, which fsjga
their peculiar bujld, immentsiyjbia In
the stern, broad in the beam, and with
lofty masts, nsturslly
appearance, roe ;eaiy steamboat pier
Bergen yet potMama is a wooden one,
juat outside Haibergsalmeading, for
with UuPIarger oadb must land in boats,
Bergea is a city pf 33,009 inhabitants.
She has long been aa Episcopal residence.
Thexity is built oa both sides of the
Vasgen, towards the small and the large
Lungegaards water. In the latter it has
incressed vigorously in the past five
years. In the coarse of centuries the
city has suffered repeatedly from confla
grations, from 1198, when the "Bagler"
(a hostile party) set fire to the town, till
the year 1855. The most destructive ire
was in 1702, when almost the whole city
wss reduced to ashes. The new quarters
of the city are built in the modern style;
the st eets straight and ,widj. The an
cient part of the city bears, on the other
hand, a kind of old-fashioned stamp.
Most of the bouses are of wood, with
gables projecting into the street The
streets are narrow, tortuous and steep,
some of them precipitous even. Part of
of Bergen ia built upon slopes of the
Floifjeed, which gives to the city a most
picturesque appearance. As a protection
against fire, there are several squares, or
rather open plats of ground, the "Almen
dinger," as they are called. From
Skandsen, some distance up the moan
tain, we get an excellent view of the city.
Bergen is, on the whole, a lively city,
remarkable for the strongly marked
character of its inhabitants, and their I
peculiar costumes; but many of the
interesting reminiscences of Hauseatic
life are fast fading away. Many national
costames from the adjaceat fjords may
be daily seen in the streets of the city.
The rainy climate of Bergen is known
far and wide; the anneal rainfall is cal
culated at 70 inches..
Haw they Tete eat ia Utah.
The Mormon womea vote, bat very
few understand why, for the Mormon
dare aot vote against the Mormoa ticket,
and'beace all freedom of franchise is
blotted oat It is a fact that msny Hoc
moan have beea cut off from the Caarch
for voting the Gentile ticket Every
ticket ia aumbered, and the roter's aame
bears the same aamber, which eBectaally
reveals just bow ha votes. Whaa the
noils close, the ballots are act aoaated
by the inspectors of elections, bat art
sealed to the Probate Jadge, who.
with the Coaaty Clerk, coasts them at
has leieare, aad ia
tea tat reealt Of coarse, aadar each a
system, the Caarch can always wisu A
who .saw it talk ma that, a
ago, at Fartwaa, ha taw Jeha
D.Lee cast Bat vatsn, staadiaaj at the
aaUs over aa hear te do it Be
for all hit wives, his 4 ahammm, Bit
It graadclOIdiaa (f4 aww), ami all
"Nell, what is Walter Grantley coming
here for every evening? I hope yoa are
not encouraging him In any attentions
be may pay yon."
uWhy shoahl I not encourage him.
Uncle Cnarles? I respect and like him."
"Respect him I a walking tailor's ad
vertisement ! Aa empty-beaded top V
You are severe, Uncle Charles. Mr.
Grantley dresses well, but with no more
attempt at display than any yoang man
of Lis age and appearance is j jstified ia
doing. And hs Is by no means empty
headed. He has read much, has seen the
worldat ho? aadaBttmaVami ceatraraas
well, far better thaaaay other gentleman
who visits here."
"Humph! All of which means thst
he has succeeded in fascinating you. I
expect you to marry, Nell. You cannot
waste all your young life with, an old
fellow like rnu. But I would like to see
you the wife of a solid man a good
business msn, one able to carry on my
business when I am dead a man like
Ellen Baldwin kept a profound silence,
her eyes fastened upon her sewing.
"I know be is not handsome, and is
nearly forty. His clothes are not made
in the latest fashion, and he is somt
Umes rough in speech. But he is a
thorough busineta man, able to take care
of your fortune and even to increase it.
He would make the best of husbands,
and, Nell, be loves you."
"Not st all, Uncle Charles. Mr. Nel
son has done me the honor of proposing
to marry me, but love has nothing to
with the mstter. And I
him nor trust him."
"Not trust him! JVhyKell, he has
almost entire control af the warehouse!
I have graduaUfJtft everything to him.
Kelson ! You must be
, Mr. Baldwin looked at his niece with
glistening eyes. As she was entirely in
dependent of h:s control, rich by right
of an inheritance from her father,
though bis own companion for nine
years, this marked defiance of his wfehss
touched him deeply. He wss a self
made man, lacking refinement, not well
educated, but with a money making
-capacity-, and he had the too common
contempt for . young men who, like
Walter Grantley, college graduates, aad
paid attention to dress, to looks, to the
niceties of etiquette and conversation.
"You knowf Nell, he said, after a mo
ment of silence, "thst I bave only your
interest at heart"
"I do not need to be told that," his
niece said, warmly. 'Have you not
been father and mother to me since any
own parents died? My hope is that
knowing I love Walter, yoa will alio'
learn to respect aad like him. He labors
under the dlsadvaatage of wealth, hav
ing independent means, but he was ia
business for a long time before a legacy
from his grandfather gave him sufficient
employment in managing the real estate
and stocks in which it wss invested.
Try to like him, Uncle Charles, for my
"Well, I will try. But I wish it wss
James. J could like him without
Not long after 'this conversation,
while her own heart was happy, in her
love and her uncle' kindness, Nellie
saw that a change had come over Jar.
Baldwin. He had always been a genial
man, with kindly impulses, friends with
the world, proud of the prosperity that
was the work of his owa hands, but he
became very grave and quiet, even sad,
absorbed in papers, and evidently deeply
troabled. Nell worried over the change
bat waited to know the cause.
The knowledge came one evening
when Walter Grantley was making a
call. True to his promise, Uncie Charles
was trying to be friends with the yoang
man, aad that he was succeeding was
proved by his speaking in his presence.
"Bd news, Nell," he said besvi'y. "I
am a rained man."
-Yoa, Uncle Charles?"
Neb's anas were around his neck
while his hand wasiakea ia a cordial
grasp by Walter.
"My dear sir," Walter said, ia a tone
of warm concern, "I hope it is aot so
bad as that"
"Bat it ie," was the broken rep'y; "if
I do ant sea my way oat of the maddla
iaTa few days, the old hoase of Baldwia
mast go into bankruptcy.
Thare Is my money TJaele Charles,"
"God Wees the child! Do yaa thiak
that I will tawah that! Xa, no! lam
ty, aad if I mast ga dewa. I
will net dear fyaar yenaw Ufa with me.
as well, and yet
a great effort lie wrote a paper annotat
ing the yoang man hU represeatatlve
aatll he was better, and bet ore noon de
lirium held hira fait. For many long
days Nell scarcely left the sick room.
save for a few hurried iaterviews with
Wslter. The old msn exhausted, by his
unwonted anxiety and application to
business, after yesrs of comparative idle
ness, lsy between life and death, ftght
lag a violent attack of fever. Even
when the raving was over aad he knew
Nell agaia, he lsy ia a state of pitiable
weakness, aasble to keep up a settled
train of thoagnt tor two minutes together
and still in d invar of alahia iatn a
Walter came often at Bight to take
Nell's place ia the sick room, and gave
her some hours of sorely needed rest,
and friends were plenty to help in nurs
ing. Still, it was more than six weeks
after the evening when he opeaed his
heart to Walter Grantley, before Mr.
Baldwin seemed to remeatber his busi
ness perplexities. But one night when
all the household slept, the invslid, see
ing Wslter sested beside him, said ia a
low weak voice:
"Is the warehouse closed t"
"Closed I No, indeed. Business was
never more pratperoaa." J
"But howr jIbF
"Are you able to bear aboat Itt Yoa
have lieen very ill, snd aMtt be patient.
Will it not be enough te-nlght to kaow
thst all is gobg.aaf welll"
"I am stronger thaa yoa thiak. Tell
mehow-ym saved the old ship from
"I took control st once, as you gave
me authority to do. Before my graad
father's death, and the legacy that made
It unnecessary for me to work. I wss
book-keeper in a large warehouse simi
lar to yours, for six years, aad had a
knowledge of the business. Aa exsmi
aatiea of your books soon convinced me
that they had beea falsified to a frightful
extent, and that checks draws upon your
bank, in your name, had beea used for
other purposes thsn the payment of the
obligations of the business."
uUow could that be? James Nel
son stone had signed checks."
"Exactly so; aad Jamas Nelsoe had
beea syssamatieally isfrtaditg yoa-for
aboat fifteea years."
"Quite true. Wbea be found I was
searching the matter to the bottom he
pocketed bis ill-gottea gains aad ab
sconded. As yoa were too ill to give
the order for pursuit, I let him go."
"But the money? How cca all be
going on wall if be has taken it with
him? There was a deficiency of thirty
thousand dollars for immediate obliga
tions." "And having this sum idle in the bank,
I took the liberty of investing ia yoar
"You threw in your fortune to help a
sinking ship !"
"The ship wss not sinking, but fairly
afloat, aad I consider the money well
invested; I have long wanted to bay a
partcership ia a business I aaderstaad;
naving no love for aa idle life, aad I
hope yoa will aot repay this lose, bat
allow it to give me the right to help yoa
get in business. Taere is aa opening
even now, that only needs a little capital
to largely increase the basinets, aad I
waited for your authority to purchase it"
The old msa's eyes sparkled as Walter
clearly explained the nature of the pro
posed enlargement of the warehoase
"It had beea Mr. Nelsons policy to
keep all such opportunities hiddee from
yoa." Walter said, "knowing that seen
alteratioas would iavolvt each aa ex
amination of the books as weald ex
pose his frauds. Bat there is ao aead
aow to fear to opea the books for aay
"Thanks to yoa."
"If yoa will. Yoa kaow what is the
dearest wish to my heart, Mr. Baldwia.
I lore Nell, aad I am tally able so give
her a hoase as laxarieas as year ewa,
aithoat teaching her owa fsrtaatv I
kaow that yaa have thought me a area.
ia the world's hive, unworthy af aha lava
of sach a woman, ant it to ha treated
with her welfare. I will net deny tant
tat hope of wianiag yoar aanraeal hat
beea my great stfaaalaa ia the tafsraj I
have made wsmrdiag ye
I have taken no staaa that will
fail iaeastajnliaa I have
a- rather who was rasaiaf
the twist of Iriisiitla, and I
for all, aad I caaaot hope to be here
"I will never ask her to leave yon. !
want yoa to gala a soa. not lose a
"Heaven blee you far alt! My first
care shall be to settle the new partner
ship, aad we will hve a si.a painted.
" 'Baldwin and Grantley.' "
"But yon are weary now. Sleep while
I sit here and dream of my owa Hani-
And in the morning, when Walter told
Nellie all, she tat over her ancle to
whisper her hsppinest, aad hear him say
- --- .! ii-H4Sf.il
1'iHnsHwi ises, jtaai, aaa
will have a grand wedding. Ife u a
aoble fellow, tbst Walter of yours, aa?l
never again win I call h! an empty
Person omctimr feci ;-remarkably
well the appetite ia vipoma, eating is
jyt Hgetion vigarena. strep sound,
with an alacrity of'Tandy aad an exhila
ration of 1-iriU whkh altogether throw
a charm over life that makes as pleased
wlAfaatfybody and ev:rythiag. Next
aaa to-morrow, in as hour, a marvel
ana change comes over the spirit of the
dream; the sunshine has gone, clouds
portend, darkaees covers the face of the
great deep, and the whole man, body
aad soul, wilts away like a flower without
water ia midsummer.
When the weather U coot aad clear
aad bracing, the atmosphere Is full ot
electricity; when It is sultry and moist
and without sunshine, it holds but a
small amount of electricity, compara
tively spesking, sad we have to give up
wbst little wc have, moisture being a
good coaductor; thus, la giving up in
stead of receiving more, as we would
from the cool, pure air, the change is
toogreat, aad the whole man languishes.
Maay become uneasy under these cir
cumstances; "they can't account for it;"
hey imagine that evil is impending and
resort at once to tonics and stimulant.
The tonics only Increase the appetite
without imparting aay additioaei power
to work up the additioaal food, thus
giving the system more work to do, in
stead of less... Stimulants seem to give
more strength; they wake uptheclrcu
latioa, bat it Is oaly temporarily, aad
aniens a new supply it aaoa taken, the
system runs further down thaa it would
have doae without the stimalat Lence
it k ia a worse coadltltioa thaa if anee
had beea takea. The better coarse would
be to rest, take aothlng bat cooling
fruits and berris aad' melons, aad tome
add drisk when thirsty, adding, if de
aired, some cold bread aad batter; the
verr nxt annlivwlll Hria .t,...
change. Zotf' Jevrnat ef Hmlih.
Five thoasaad Turkish troops have
started for Nesca, on the frontier ot
Servia. The Servians are throwing up
The Maaicipal Court of Her 11 a hat
sentenced tne editor of the 7mfl, aa
Ultramoataae journal, to ive months'
imprisonment, for haviag published aa
article fasaltiag to' the Chancellor, aad'
inciting a disobedience of the laws.
Dispatches from the South give ec
coaatt of troubles betweea tat whiles
aad negroes at Friar's Foist, Mtasttmnpi.
Oa the 5th or October it ia stated the
aegreee threatened to bara the place.
At latest accoaats great exciteaseat pre
A telegram from Copenhagen says
atagaiaary riot have occurred at Stock
holm, Swedes, betweea the militia aad
the police. The militia stormed the po
lice stsUoa, vaaadlac a aamatref po
betasea. Soma of the militia wart alea
woaaekd. The Ufa Guards aad Ueese
Guards wart tammoaad from the CasUe
batata ardor waa ratine ad. Thaaaaseof
the trouble is net given.
King Alienee opened she Madrid
Uaiversity, October 1st, with a rfiiih,l
the coarse of which ha said: Ireeeg
aise the fact that rfrrtmsmarta art
slisBcaU. Jtasatloa aad ealifhtaasneat
Itkraierni to ass fe tee she
civil war still
body af ljtt
Tarha. Tto iestwsafeagsemnhaltm
11 sy jj.
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