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THE RUSSIN DOCTOR.
Entertaining and Romantic Story
from Real Life.
[AmAPTD FROM n E GERA o Mu
BY MRS. FRANCES A. SIIAW.
HE modest dwell.
ing of the 1)hs
- - eClan whio, sinc 1i
- * r. r i n IK a n,
- had goec by tht
.iname of "the Rus
e. press and wi,
grape sines tha
one could scarce have found the door
knob but for its ibrightnuess fromn con
stant scouring,. A lar.-e, old-fa:-h
ioned gre.in whichl both flower
and weeds were allowed to grow :i
their own sweet will. smthed far be
hind the house, and ended in a foresi
of beeches, a path through which led
to a dilapidated rustic temple on the
brow of a hill. This temple. which oc
cupied an open sp'ae,. was Banked by n
weather-beaten stone talle, surrounded~
by wooden benches. and had. evident.
ly, been reared by soni hover of nat
me. But the death or ahsenc-e of it.
owner had allowed the place to fall
into decay, and no one in the littlc
town had cared to expend time ox
money for its restoration.
Dr. Arnim Elbthal had won great re
nown and an extended practice in that
distant Russian city. Wonderful stories
were told of his skill. which had. in
deed, been phenomenal. These stories
the Rr.sian servant. Ivan. whom I
had broaght home with him, endeav
ored to .onfirim in his broken German,
resoritg to expressive pantomime wher
words failed him. According to Ivan,
his master had cut off innumerabl
noses and ears, to say nothing of arn
and legs. and no one had ever felt pair
under his knife. Incredible things ir
glass jars adorned his sleeping-chai
ber. These Ivan dusted every inorning
with reverential awe and not withoui
a secret longing for the spirits in whi:
they were preserved. The doctor some
times wondered that the spirits ix
these jars had so often to be renewed,
and that his store of Turkish tobacec
disappeared in such incredible ways
As none of the other servants smoked,
and the housekeeper detested the
"filthy weed," Ivan must have beer
the sole transgressor. In spite ol
cheeks often distended. and an odor ol
excellent tobacco lie carried about witl]
him, he denied this per-istexntly. and
the doctor contented himself with at
occasional scolding. Unable to spea
Russian, although he both read am1
wrote. the language, he had beet:
obliged to make out a list of reproving
words from the dictionary. This lis:,
which began with "rebel" and ended
with "dog," lie would read from his
easy-ehair with great solemnity: th
delinquent standing beforc himi ani
listening with an air of utter annihila
tion, until, at the last word, lie would
kiss the seam of his master's coat, and
slip like a guilty thing over the thresh
' Fraulein Marianne. the doctor3
cousin and housekeeper, had often in
sisted on the dismissal of this ".sav
age;" but Ivan was to tile dloetor a liv
ing reminiscenee of a strange, actim
life on a. foreign soil, Hie had
thought to remain in Kasan to the end,
but the inheritance of a small fortunt
through the death of a distant relativt
he had searce known awakened in hin:
a sudden homesickness for Germany,
and for the secluded little town afai
from railways, where his cradle had
stood, and which in an age of restless
activity still dreamed on as it hxad
dreamed on for hundreds of years.
Blaving purchased this vine-wreathed
house which, during all those years in
foreign land, had stood before hin:
a sort of enchanted vision, he sum
moned his orphaned cousin Marianne,
a model housewife, as his minister o:
the interior. Marianne indel -'d sihetc
mentally that her cousin had choser
for a home his native town rather that
some great capital, with its constan1
suecessicn of new faces and amuse
ments. But yet the idea of reigning
sole mistress of a household appeared
so beautiful and enticing that sh<
would have followed the doctor to th<
enmds of the earth. She hiad alwayv
Iiked~ him; she felt great respect fox
him; his only fault in her eves was ar
open aversi to mxarriage.i A phiysiciar
who remained single was, to say th<
least, unwise. Arnim would ward of
her frequent reproaches on this score
by declaring that the unmntirriec
physician, like the Catholic priest, is
much more eflicient than the mnarriet
one, being wholly devoted to his call
ing without the distraction of outsid<
-Only those undeterred by though1
of wife <or family sacrifice themselve
cheerfully, if it conies to that," lie said
VMy patients cani attest that I ami no
destitute of a heart. Ihitherto I hart
had 1ao time for love to the individual
now it -i too late. Why need I marra
when hand2s like yours keep-; myi hiousi
in order anti ,van serves mec so faith
fuill? Why Artk to realize personalh)
those tornints wic:h the p~oets tells u:
are inseparable fromn l'Ve, whzen I have
seen and still see so uc of pain an<
sorrow in th.e lives of <uxeru"
In that foreign landl our h usim
doctor had won the name of 'fath-r'
by ardent devotion to his calling. Thi
ailments of children had been his es
'gecial care. In that somber univeisit.
etr, there- was -caree a boy or girl o:
the pocrer classes who did not knov'
him, did ,not run after him as he passet
along tihe ytre-ts and press its dirt:
nose to the apei of his coat. Manyn
beautiful pan- of womnan's eyes almso fol
lowed the- ma--nly tigure with th
thoughtfuL. nowl fac.- Many- a ros;
mnouthi -miledl upohim, ;uix nany a fasci
nating lad' teacer ofiered to asist hiiu
in masterinig that extremely ditlia
foreign idiom. But all these entice
mnents were lost upon the doctor; h
1nr1 no time for them.
And, besides. there was one livin
reuir:,ne- that.like a pastel picture
undimwd by timne, rose constantly
befort him. Waking and drealifn
the'r was ever present to him the fac
of a voung girl wholly unlike these
dark--eed foreign beauties-a pale. al
11101t childish face with piquant nose,
lustrous blue eves. light-brown haic-a
delicate. pdite tigure with charming
hand and fe.t. and. a joyous, musical
This fair matiden who had thus capt
ured the faner. of a some'.what grave.
book% -:1 udent, was the onlV child ("
a Froench emai.'ralt. a -widlower. who
lived Iulhy jiatfed in the vine
wreahd ho ,intrusting theit educa
tion of his daug.tIhter to all ely
Frelich governess. The -arten Nwall
had thon. as now, an artist.-allV
latticed gate on the forest
side. In the line season, Arnim, who
loved ti study in the open air, would
take hi- G reCk and Latin books to the
forest. whore he was sure to meet a
child-like tiurte in a white dress with
rich embiiroi dries and daintv ribbons,
skippinix up and down the broad. pt
bled p:It h. To the anazenent of our
stldent. she ahvays wore loose, light
colored kid gloves. Sometimes she
Stoo4l close to the (ate, ier graceful
leatd prescd against, the cold iron barl
-ilh broad-brimmed hat hanging from
her neck by its blue ribbon, while the
eyes that gazed wistfully into the deep
green of t1h forest mltayhlap aiight a
gliiplse of tle student who walked hes
itatiigly past. and somnetimies let a book
fail to imlpede his progress.
This blonde child was quite unlike
other young girls of the little town
the sister; of his school-fellows. Sihe
did not at all resemble the burgonas
ter's daughter. who was considered a
model of good breeding and fine man
ners. To Arnim she seemed coarse be
side this stranger, who had about her
somet hing of the libellula. solethilg
of the airy grace of that shimmering
winged creature. destined to flit about
for one brief summer's day, and then
The foreign maiden sometimes ap
peared oil the 1rolelladte-a somber
walk shaded by lindens, which str
rounde the little town-but never
without her govertess, a severe-look
ing. fautastically-dressed and elderly
Frenchwoman. Now and thenii she
%vould hangupon the arni of her father,
'aud - would be chatting nerrily.
P3at 1, seldom happened, as the Mar
is r-led back and forth a grea
deal, pas5'ag but little time at home.
On pna spring day:. whenl thle
first yflowers were in bloom and
I *d-songs enlivened the forest. as Ar.
nim p:LS-ed along the wonted patth. a
great leather ball tlew over the gat
and hit him in the right eye. A snuden
.cry of pain escaped him. Ilis book fell
to th- arouid, an1d, mAloentarilV blind
ed. h,- -grasped after the nleare4 tree.
The key turneil ha-tiilv. the :Lnte
creaked onl its hinges. and an excited
figure in white appeared before him.
Soft little hands sougit with genitle
force to withdraw his own1 hand from
his5 eves. anfd a sweet voiice spoke con
soling words in Frecch-thlen to Arnim
an almost unknowna tongue.
THIEIRI FIRST ACQUAINTANCE.
He set his teeth-this young girl
must nlot know 1how he suffered. And
yet he was helpless, for he could nlot
open his eyes. Angry at this help
lessness. he thrust back theC little hands
now glov-eh-ss, and tturned away. But
they woul~d not be shlaken off. Once
more ther were extended, and the voice
took on ~a pleading accent. Little as
he knew of French, Arnim was aware
that thle girl was begging his forgive
ness, and wanted to take him to the
fountain in tihe midst of the garden.
His Icet still resisted, but his hlead and
heart were already on tile way, along
which he at length suff'ered hlimself to
Soon nec telt over his inflamed eye a
moist perfutmed hanL~dkerchie-f. The pain
abated. the well eye slovwly opened and
gazted into thle lovely face that, flushed
with mingled arehness and anxiety,
bent towaurd him. "Merci b.ien made
mnoisdie," he said, heroically recallin~
one of his few French phrases.
ll1..r use!"F cried a sharp womanf's
voie Te ::irl's small hands torea
we flate fr-om her neck, laid it over
the handkerchief and knotted it around
the young students soft blonde hair.
Then hurriedly slipping on her gloves
she show'\ed her patient out through the
gaze. &' she did so, his ear caught eze
re- i--whispers of wihich lhe under
sto ' -A d!cin . Au recoir."
HI:;a: -alnght his wonted 1place in
tie for : and thlrew hims~tf upon the
ge::.. Ih .1h'ough he lay thlete for a
l: hn- he- did not study oneC word
"A ,km z-a'v r cor!" kept, ehoing
U. u readhing h ome het hunted up a
French aramar and a French-and
Genmphrase-book hlidden away iln
the depth, of the fani libr-ary. ho
iltO -ow he wlouhi return the~ handker
chief v ith thanks. and :aanre the
thrower at the Ub: that isi eye nou
logerV ained- himl. Blut hi felt. that1 it
would be caaser to conmdlft a Latin ex
eriae t thle-e Frenena phrases.
IHiS :-wollenl eye did not ese~pe hlis
moth:-' oo-e' but the lm)b of :1 tree
Frenchr gi:-ps awkwardness. H- locked
the ~.\in handkt-rchiefS int his (desk to
take th:m -1Iu(it hue1 at nighlt andi unlfoald
t hem. Iii one cornerlC of the pocete
handilik. -re'hief he- discover-ed the inlitial
H. I h a corone1t albove it. Could]
tils io:1er dainty thing,~ with its (deli
eate ;>l'fume, be any pr-otection
.,....i1.W ,i .a eah.>r? Wh- use
iess trifles tie'e spoiled girls mut have
to we'ar. and this w:is a Pariei:
throulh atd through! Germluan w-omWit'l
wtre' so di!Ter'nt. WI:t., indtd,
could :a maulv man do with ai doll %%ti
Carriiid such handkerehb-fs. vounad .acl
pde we1 vcbs aolt her nevkand wre
glov s in the gardet? W1:. wuid his
nin".h r, who ,nly on SunaiyvN allowed
herself the ltxury of white unde
.,lees4, and was Iy no lea::s iavish in
C4lar-s and handkerchiefs ftr
her husband and son-what wouhl
she. s::v :lhout thet alw:' vs frish
whit iowns f this Io)n:] F ren
wm1::? Terrible memri.i- of the
Rm0iti)n :nd of _N a-, oi swr
ha tau:ht her to ha.te the Fre:n'h. anl
sho was displeased to learn that, her
son eVell knew these foreigners.
This ni6hit Arnim dreamed of gi::n
tie linlls living through the air. They
all hit him. landkerihief af er
hand1:1141erchief was wound aroun Id
his ihead. and two soft little hands
Were lid up)l his heart, while a
Sweet voice :sked: "Have I really hurt
Tin' nAxt day Arnim hadl nutnany I,
I4u1 tre 4yr at th e gvnl1.:1 ;nim,
hi,: memory was no t. ais us':d~ :: coml
mal. At the appointed time h!I
foun1d iiltself on the f11ml11r path. As
he p:-ed the Ilattice(d gnte his heart
beat violntly. Froin beneath the low
drawni vision of his cap1 lie gazed
stealthi1y into the got.rdern. Suddenly
he discernedi a white hiimmeir. Tie
io)veles h:md of ltortense waved hin
'agre't ing through the lattice-work of
"0. sir. you came at lasi," she said.
in Frcuvh. "How is it with vot?"
As :a polite youngnman, he was obliged
to stet) forward. to take oTr his cal),
show t'he eve which micantile had as
simled all possible colon, and s::y as
suingly the words he hud a thou-and
tiies rehearsed: "Jc mc parte ausa
bien, ozdemoisellc." Then taking the
handkerchief with the coronet from its
paper wrappings,. with a "thatik you
verv ilch,'" he handed it. to its owner.
Whero was the other? Hlortense did
not ask, but still chatting and laugh
ing mvrrily, she opened tie gate and
cale to him. Arnim listened in silence
as the rippling rivulet of her speech
flowed gayly on, while the rosebud
mouth was wreathed in smiles and the
eevs glowed like sunbeams.
"0, howIlove the forest!" she cried,
in ecsta-v. The trees murmured softly
above those two young heads. and with
happy hearts they paced slowly up and
down the path.
Young violets in charming profnsion
nestled amid the grass. Arr$im would
gladly have plucked a bunch of them
for.his lovely companion. but he coumd
recall only their Latin name, Viola
odorata. and he forebore. He told her
as well as he was able that he s:poke
but very little French, and she repliied,
laughing. that she knew no German.
Then she asked him to give her Ger
man A ssons, assuring him that her
father would not oiject. She next in
quiredI as to his name, his home,wheth
er he Ithad parents and brothers and sis
ters. When he had atnswered sheC said,
sadly: "I have no mothter, nto brothers
or sisters." Then she begged htim not
to be afraid of Mile. Fitine,
her governess, assuring him that she
was not so cross as she looked.
"Is it she who always makes you
wear ziove2?" he as5ked.
"But I do love to take them off."
she s:!id, suiting thte action to the
word. "Here they are. Please keep
them awhile for me."'
lie lput the gloves in his breast
"And yet I woutld not like to have
brownt or red hands like so many of
your German girls," site added. " Tht
is so tugly-uglier even than gloves."
So they walked up and down or stood
side by side at thte gate, until Mile.
Fifine's call separatedl them.
This day, also, our student learned
little from his books, although his eye
wvas nt'ow well.
In response to a courteous note from
the Marquis, he ere long found himisel
dulv installed as German teachter to
Hor-tense. The Marquis also paid his
parentts a visit, eharrming both with hisi
elegattt manners and the prospect of
an engagement for their soin, although
the mother shtook her head omintcuslv
and talked more thtatn ever of the dire
eventts of the French camlpaign of 1812.
The G;ermain lessons were ntot given
in the tusutal formal manner. Teacher
and pupil wandered out into thte gar
den, aitd seated themselves comforta
bly in the ar'bor or by the fountain.
Sometimes when Mlle. Fifme was in~
good humior, she accompaniied them to
tihe forest, to thte iteadow or to the
temph-il on thte hilltop. Arnim soon rot
over his fear of thte morose old French
governess, who every day cursed the
lot that forced her to remain far fr om
a belle France in this sttupid Germany.
She scorned the younlg German in no
friendly way through her eye-glass,
and honored him with but little of her
conversationt. But she left the "two
children'' to their fate, as shte sat a lit
tie distance away absorbed in the ficti
tious destiny of thte hero and hteroine
of sonme romance.
None questioned which learned most
of the foreign language. Arnim or
LHortense, butt both found the alloted
hour tuch too short, and Arnim rec
maied longer and longer. not leavin.
until MIle. Filie, from thte depthts of
her novel, gave the signal for depart
Thtey belonged to thte laughing
spring and to the season of r~4o5, thrs~e
two youthful creatutres. How tmustieal
rose' :1ma fell HIortense's clear laugh
:nidl this merry twitter of birdb! Howy
droll n er her Gierman words and
phrases. and how awkward from Ar
nim'iS tonguelt camIie the dear, familiar
Fren4l'.h sounds1! B th soon learned to
laugh hecartily' ove2r t heir mautu:d blun
Somnetinmes the liv'dv child w4ould
spring up. shtake back her goldeni
brwn" cutrls atnd run away. It was'
then the preceptor's manifest duty to
br ig bacl(k the refraetory puplil. WXlie
w~ithiin r'ancg of Mile. Filine's eyes,
withi tilt g.rave, 5blw dtignity of a teaeh
('r-- t hen in the fttll eagerness of yo6uthi
they' w~ould( play hide and seek lk'
two imerry' chiildren, until Fifine'a gritm
-Enouzh of this nonsense"-recalled
them to their t-isks. Then they would i
gaiI sit opposite each other. Hortense
repeating while the dimples in her
Ch.Cks deepened into an arch smile- b
"Ph hate, du has!, cr hat," etc. n
uti she remained rapt and silent when I
her t-aher read aloud some German
poem. .-That is music," she would 0
say. -I feel the meaning of the words
if I do not understand them."
Ilo never' wearied of reading to her r
fi'or Eichendorf. his favorite poet. v
These lines impressed her as so beauti- t
ful tihait shbe begged him to copy them s
for her in French characters so that she
i,-lit learn them by heart:
SI hear a brooklet murmur,
Now far. now near, it seems;
Throu yh the forest at its murmur
1 pass on as in dreams. f
" The nightingales trill softly
In the silent, leafy ways;
And the burdefn of their singing t
Is thte iovely olden days.
" Beneath the moonbeam's shimmer
It secm so fair. so near,
That castic in the valley
That lies .so far from here.
" A, if within that garden
Of rr.s.' white and red.
She sti:1 for me were waiting
My darlinz. long years dead."
tnrose7 sudny/ adwtffvrs I
One-saniner was already passing
wil luxurnotstepi through the land
carred Arni i. h t his pupil's request ,
llakJ. recited tllest dreamy verses, Hor-C
tense rose suddenly, and with feverish
haste plucked a nosegay from atureed ,
roses atndt white lilies, which bi '-imedC
in wild luxuria-nce in the gard' . and t
lid it on the table before hiii Hef
arricd it in his hand as he went home,
delighMting in its beauty and fragrance.
What a dear. kind-hearted creature she r
was. this little girl! Even his mother,
pite of those reniniscences of 1812,
conid but love her. t
The next noon when Arnim returned 2
from the gymnasium, he found a letter v
from theMarquis. It contained a check
and some obligatory words of courtesy,
expressing much regret that the les- t
sons must be discontinued for a season, t
as his daughter was about to visit Paris.
Arnim per-,saaded himself that. a brief
pause in the le('5n wvould be the best
thh. for hin. a hi examinations were
near :t h:and. Ie also decided that he ,
wold make no attempt to bid Hortense v
farewell. that in his visits To the forest T
he wouldl cho)ose a path not leading by
the' :uticed e-.
If ili. ro:,s and lilies in that glass of
water had only been less enchanting in r
ith'eir ri'lune as he came to this con
eiso He wa about to th'-ow them 1
util te windohw; but why make the S
poor ower answer for remtinding him
of the gtarde n where they grew?
lIe oI his resoluttioni until evening,t
theni he wandered again along the deari C
ld i'. pa j':st the garden gate. He
wantal ti sayv to his pupil that in herr
asece h~e should no longer pass this r
wy. To let her go without one part- I
Wg wor would bet discourtt-sy. Blut 6
unsimme~ring' white dress greeted T
she:all as ilent and empty. The
windoiw of liw. c'hamber looking on the
Ire was lighted: hel saw' figures
movin to 1 and fro, and heard Fitine's
.lmp oice. He lingtered long, await- 1
ing. th sirye laugh of Hiortense-she
:mhe soi ofteni and so merrily when
'e ~w.s near! But to-nightt if she
l.ugh--.1 it wsas not aloud, and he slwl
The next evening just as he0 was set- y
liwr oat forl the forest, an unknown t
lad fhppjeared bringing him a note with
L Ilwinnve of violets. " From the I
ir:wn~ y.un lady," the boy said.
-No m:er~::1 r'eqired."
With a ,tr:mgie feeling of apprehen- 1
.ion he. broke the seal. Awkwatrd Ger- p
man characterIs confironted him. He
"DE:An TEA:.1i:n: My aunt, the Marquise
%:vois, has emnae, and will take me with her to
:3L. She is the mother of my cousin Reni, t
whom papa. and Fifine say I am one day to I
mam-r. I do not know whether we shall return t
hee. I have wept very much at the thought of t]
avig. It we do returr, I shall at once resume
ay lessons with you. They have been so beau
tiful and so jolly !I shall never forget you
r.'ct: Au recoir. Please remember your
TO nIE oaTINt'E.] e
Wig.;nun to the Front. a
0-r-rAwa, August 29.-The tremendous
'ora predicted by Prof. Wiggins of this
oie anld annfounced in the betroit F"ree ~
1'i.ss of' August 22. 1883, is due to strike C
.ueicaiI on the 19th of September next.a
~rf. WViggins expects it to be the most
vit l-nt blow~ of the century. The storm, t
lhich will oriainamte in the arctic circle, ti
vi] crsas the ineridian of London, Eng-0
lad onathe 16th. Moving westward across
u iI Atl:mntie, the wind on the 19th will be
-Ituiet at Halifax. A counter wave,n
,weepi:g across the great lakes from the
: rthwst, will roar over half the conti
tent. the c:aie beinig at its iheighit along the
u tuniilj ou1 the 11th, when the storms meet. ~
ne Iprofe.ssoi', writingI in the American
:wspltrs several years ago, said that the
Lir-ff elemients will emtbrace about one
t:oL o the North American continent.
icret :taneers wiil exist for those at pe' I
l' hl p1 itu of thIe pht'fts is giv"m ifthe ~
-c~eot the storm, which wijI je followed e
DoI i~ k'w':; ils me la Vtely. Can't
wI (I.- I i i ,Ot l!. Cn't~l) wok,
.t' 'y lt me.-a every day. Ife~ they
IPee s '"Gelen Mcdia it
. r e'..ad oon have no oca
It purities the bood tIone
and.....i f<-rtitiitaainst dIis
r.eati anti-bilious remedy as
E n miold be guilty of traveling~
- e r'"r2 the miountains of North Car
aswhu :.-on at least one wray 'via
'Iea Al-Icaling Mineral Spring i
I~a cont. 1
.V..:a ., to to ct1ean earpe's?" Csee
A HITCH IN TIME.
ow to 1'revent Trousers from Itagginga
"How do T keep nay trousers fror
agging at the knees?" echoed an ol
tan who had served many years in th
ritish navy, in response to a N.w Yor
un reporter's question. "W-y, that
ne of the simplest things in the - uri
a man only knows how, and will pii
imself to a troubie at first. Jack Tar
ocusers, as you know, are very clOS
Lefed and built sing and taint all t
ay down until near the bottom, wher
2ey are given full sail and spread therm
lves well over the boots. They are th
ry kind that are apt to ing at th
nees; so one of the ilrst things th
oung landlubber is taught when lie er
rs the navy is how to wear them. N
oubt you have ofteVn heard of the sailo
iking a hitch in his trousers every tim
e sits down, and no doubt you thougi
e did it merely as a sort of introducto:
) the varn he was about to spin. Yel
-w people would imagine that the hite!
what keeps the trousers straight; bi
ast think a moment and you will reco:
ct that they fit very tight around th
nee, and that whenever you sit dow
nd poke out your knees you stretch tb
loth. That's what makes the baggi!
hen you sit down; you leave plenty ;
lack for the knees to play in, and you
lothes will wear out before they wi
ag. After taking the hieh a few tim<
will become almost second nature t
ou, and you will do it unconsciousl
very time you sit down. The hitch ma
e simple, but it's worth more to a ma
ban one of those patent S5 trouse
tretchers. As for the coat, not one in
ozen knows how to button it so that
ril set well. The proper way is to b<
in at the bottom button and go ui
tot a day passes but I have to laugh i
eople who say they are going to butta
eir coats up, and then calmly procee
o button them down."
M1R.PODRY DE .
low the General Mtaster Workman Analyz
the Government Laws.
General Master Workman Powderly,
tie last number of the Knight6' official o
an, has issued three circulars to the 0
er. One, entitled "Brave Men Behin
atling Guns," warns the woi kren agin
orce in the settlement of labor ditliculii
nd reads a lesson to capitalists who adv
ate force to settle strikes. Another, e
tled "Speak Well of the Dead," defen
lenry Ward Beecher and 1hows he was
riend of the workingman. The third
cry lengthy and is entitled. "Wanted
ew Government." In it Mr. Powder]
elates that in a discussion with capitailie
e read a part of the Declaration of Ind
endence referring to all being creatc
qual. The source was not recognized at
be ideas were decried as revolutionar;
Ir. Powderly then analyzes at some leng'
that is meant by the Declaration and d
ides that although our forefathers ove
rew a monarchy. they did not overthro
be aristocracy. The new shape the ari
xcratic idea took is that of railroad mi
opolies and coal cliques, and against the
Ir. Powderly strongly inveighs as viola
1 the rights of a free peopte.
lie says: "Did anyone, in read ing tl
istory of the past, ever stumble across
ore stupendous piece of asininity that th
dhich keeps the coal away from the me
ho wants it simply because a few m(
7ho have monopolized the gifts of the Cr
tor have so willed it?"
In treating of the Senate he says: "It
penly charged that a majority of t!
nited States Senate owe their electin 1
ailroad or national bank innuece. T;
atement has never been con~ rz lietet
low cng will the people continue to
pet a government that allows men to p'
p the nation's rights to the highest bidde:
low leng will the people continue to-ui
old a govemament that turns an car sm;~
the voice of wealth and passes by on
ther side when the voice of the comme~
ople is raised in behalf of justice? TI
ay has come to institute a ne'w gover
ient that will ellect a restoration of t!
ights of the people " In regatrd to t!
>ss of running a railroad undcr the Inte
tate Commerce Act he says: "iif tbey en:
ot operate their railroads except at a l:.s
aen the government can do so end mald
'11fE CAXNA DI AN FI61lE R IE8.
be Coming Negotiationa Between Englar
and Thth Country.
WASmIN-rON, August 31.-The Derpar
tent of State has not yet been oflici'lly at(
ised of Mtr Chamnbertlain's ap;>oiatmaent:
resident of the Royal Commision chatrge
ith the dutly of eletcing a seth'-me'i<
i questions at issue between the U:it
tates and Great Britain concerning~ ii
sheies. While this government he ni
et selected the persons who will be e:
uisted with the conduct of the niegotiatioz
iits interest, yet little diflicuity is e~lpecte
>be met in finding men whose breadth
iew and legal acumen will ensure a p:rt
esentton of the interests of the Unite
tates and an agreenment honotahle in tern
d satisfactory to the whole country'.
Secretary Ioyard will make it a poil
at on the questions at issue our represet
itives shall present an undivided frrn
[e believes that there can: be ro doubt':
>the power of the President to appon
1e American Commissioners. as he is ('0
itutionally authorized to initiate negroti:
ons and mnake treaties with fore in comi
-s subject to ratification by i the * SeIi
'he eet functions of the Commn'-iv
ae not been defined. Ge'nerly itn
nsider all of the questions now at issu
etween the United States andO Canad
rising from the conflicting clim~is of thi
vo countries respecting the fishesies, bt
hether the result of the negotiz'tions,
ccessful, will be a new treatyv or an am
ble agreement uinder the treat y unw OP'
ive cannot at prescnt be predicted. Ta
gotiations with Great Britain have. how
rer, now reached such a phase that Secre
ry Bayard is encouraged in the belic
tat a final adjustment of the question
'hic have vexed the two nations .since th
pirtion of the treaty of Washington
ear at hand.
LASHED TO DE.T!7
ales of Ilorror f'rom the Convict Camps c
~r,:on has received iniormaion fron~
odge county of a case of brutality to Cor
cs in Degree's camp, which h's oeeni un
irthed by the Dodge county gra"" tury
.t that camp, where tifty conv'c'-e
rked, the snperintendent's name i- /
2. One of the conviets who wasi
ith ropsy, was made to work( by th
.e comlined of tbing sick. but \.u
sh Bryant comp'elledl him tokep
ork util at het 1he coiet fell 'l
is feet. The er;'l jur. hs nd.d'.
t for murdiner, but' ne ier < f .' ii
qped into Ale~aa Otehcna;9
iually badly tread
Another case wa's thait et a negra .
cped frorn the~ camp.' Tho ic -
Sthe rairoad 'ind sent a goi.r't to::
p hin. 'fie '-eard wentitm.e
w 'the station, Ovhre there nadi :
dl nill. After 'some timei they hear''i
auinkig of chains, orod knew' 'h thi
o was1 comliner. Theo' tegr')oi Ine
d wa shot ceal. TIhe .gaan!
eit was conItro':erted Lym
ery shot was fired into thener n
Loit in m-te Hurrcane.
t .Jit befre <!rri ht Tuealarornin.
the- Phil:;i hi -s.me gGi!-ucm
2 i: av:- ler . bom ti~ v: 1 .B
n. V% n'(A
i 'kU:: ugm w-r to
i:: ii rc n .- .: aa i:.et: z lw h
( m. i
( ars~~~~~iin i)": n. o e U iihsem
1 I wontiu i' be ata l
-i i s e i th e-Ion
a !vof -w. la-ass. The painc woul the g
r u sa a m bCA SEa
i e-oIa t aV. rV CU~iOUS 011,C
t r i ! cr tig t he - At i ent-ri of
ab o tt vCI 1t ours.", ej~ficLul .I
pain, rlwas otdt lltq in tof r*licin
r~ of mk'ida. *o UhsLo rain -would tihe-i --o
Ljpn' ~ flbLtC yhtlay and head,
ald seme to p..ctrate my ve ry cy
erc crating, the-.rncsI intoesm
t sthu bot nefit. e1rldoctois t resated
m ny cas. ot- nore gbt ve relief. I iinally
used e". J. B. as ni ex perrant, and to
rav utter astonisf ument ali pain anl sul
feing vanished afttr using three doses.
To the presenlt time I hay used three
! bottlts, and not a pain bas ever return
ed. I do not know what was the matter,
neither could my physiclan narie the
D complaint. TLe B. i B. acted fineiy
and powerfully upon my kidneys; my
r c-ppetite has been splendid aud my con
d stitton built up rapidly.
Constitution, Ga., May 6, 1686.
Is I am 55.- Broke down twtelve yrears
i ago, and have not been able to work
k since. Have lost proper action of my
Y hips and legs. For five years scrofulous
sores Lave appeared on my scalp and
e- nose, and at same time M- eyesight be
d gan to fnil, aid for three ycars have been
d comi>:atively blind. Have been treated
. by e~nim-ut pbysicians of dit:rer,
h schools witiout a cura. I have taken
five bettits of B. B. B. (made at Mianta,
r- Ga.) nnd all scrofumous sores are gradu
ally haling. Inflammation about my
eves has disappeared and there is some
iM)ro"eLent in my vi onm.A verv
c lmuh ,enfLited au' relived and bov in
to iec like a boy upin-feel good. My
e streng.i ani act:'ii averuing n Amy
a l. A . . B. . ie vigr
it Ouslv !:pou :..Iy kdI S, and the grlALt
U matt-r th ':Js lIn forc d
c ont thnugh- 1t -kin -utter"y Icrei
. ble. e o eijene:iu odor as to pro
i of Ladagr G
e L .;, G. anuary v3,
sl .n. ILI.a~ef Ui e a : a u-. tVIe
t seem:e .' a ,:-cp u a w eils
knwnwi. iaddres-, ,2..l LII h. o.,
GATON COL N i. .C
ime 62.0 'ran. 81.0a1 $1.!
All-ealng . O
ATOWB COUT, N. C.
Newly :itC.L Ip wOtitt new~ lo tiam U-t
wol, es ::2. o : a. I o- q ~iMt r old - .' i
perti,.. Lie Kiicy ands Uim ry uealo.
dGdener- -h prmlit ' n erve 'r.r
MATAWB CO~iYTE. C
nn a.-llIt Amuemnt kep :, fleW la ter-i
Otim UPlacel. ari e tfor l.at.ri .::ua
Ds.~v r E.(i OtC. E!iLLI'uOT rTh(80
hei Fae -:sionVLi cmence ots rLterst):
wedneltiay Ocin fbptembe (ith dy.ded
theoil, Shvw,-due ary in . t n : 1oS. ihz.i
Er . S dena1rtmet lif in-rCt1ion (hlie byU
.a lnas : u laroe 'ad o~a hoouh
eqippe r. e t0. LIOatedb team aOnd
el .,tud -$tl. j.:~eiby electieL-lOl e i~
t L:.e (ial ' .i1Ce:. o:-t in o--i* moS fr am
ForII~ i ImLan, ad CIvaIIplai.iL e Ii
Cjli.-r .- - f ietlb tee. t
cev. R. BlUR3 W.LL & SON,
uP- i . U-l. .C
- K - "* 0R
r spp .N-AND -
Te!PCLW cBpic sioht. i e
deN2 er.-I.de be -t.-ei-t
radua.d ireLy a?~ I-o
E!~ WLL B AOC.ERY
i ' ealad Surgial Institute
a!2 :i i:.:rtEen E:perienced and Sk11
n:1 a~yac n d st:r--eonw.
Al.L CHRO-NiC Di3EASES A SPECIALTY.
Irthre orat their hones. Many
I -:m -th~, I C ro $gh corsidence, as5
Fu: . ' h.r in persjn. Come and
. t-n was hi staimps for our
-lelid. .,uid:,-Eo-ik." v: ichi gives all partic
Uk. A-ir3: W->m.Ws D'i.ENsARY MEDI
CA L A xr i. 00: 71aan St., ButIalo, N.Y.
r ''." rim-down," debilitated
-tool .ach(rs. milliners. -e-antresses. house
kprnt overwv.orkoI women generally.
Dr. c F::rite Pre.erintlion Is the best
ofa r~ -rve tonics. It is not a Cure-all,"
int wiuirale fulmis3 .'a singlercess of purpose,
h -i an mo.t I->tent Spcific for all thoso
Ir ".'rni Wou!nesses and Di:eases peculiar to
r'i1men. Ti treai mont of nanv thousands
of c-s-s, at the Invialids' Hotel and Surg
1-21 In't~ t as a'Tork-d a large experience
i. tda.ur rema-Ies for thur cure, and
iI F ver te Prescription
Is the -mit of this vast experience. For
internal conrestion, inflammation
and ule:ration, 't i-4 a specific. It
is a powerfl geracral, as wel as uterine, tonic
and ncivine, and ;icat: vigor and strength
to the whole !tem. It cucs wcakness of
tomi, indiestion, iNfatmfl, weak back.
nervou-s prustra ifn. exhalustion, debility and
. --2--i n I.e-. Favorite Prescrip
tion is sold by :i: s under our positive
L;uarant.. Seu vr.pper around bottle.
Pin E . OR S BOTTE
Send 13 cents in stamps for Dr. Pierce's large
Treatise on b:seVses Of Women 10 pages,
,aner-overd). Addres, WorLD S DisPEN
saPY Mmit AssocLATIOs, 663 Mai~n Street,
ANTI-BILIOVS and CATHARTIC.
SCK O ADACHE,
and BiliousAttacks, -
promptly cure!d by Dr.
Pur-gative Pellets. :5
tents a vial, by Druggists.
L VAE W'NKLE & 6.
COTTON GINS and PRESSES,
Cot rocn seed Gil ii~~F, Cotton Seed
haf.in. . ..eys. angers.
Windi ':lit and CaRitingSS
Puznps and 'Tanks.
E.VANg WIn1KLE & CO. Atanta, Ca.
GODMEDAL aw. -rded at Cotton Exposl
. -.>n, atlanta, G'. lallas Texas, and charles
on, s. C. Write for lric-es and termis to
E. Van Winkle & Co.,
Box t3, .iTLANTA, GA.
SES\lU\ BEGINS SFPT. 7, 1887.
Ou~ .N.,TIT'UTEfor YOU;NG LADJ.ES
-1 in h.- ut has advantage-s supe
ri~ to t:h.. o'-v re hem in every depart,
nwnltg C I'.-.., At and. Mu:-ic. Only
expt-::ve and. ." accomiiplishedl teachers.
Ti~ebui:::e :I!ted wahil gas, warmed
w te -t w rought-iro f uruiaO4s, has
r~pw:ntn*l a a A :std'ig Shool in
Ivr es. -ro seccot in the' South has
Re'.:n C 0. -.r two or nOre from :h.' 522m"
S~ ~ , hhorhIoo.l. l'upis bcle rge-d o.nly
of ti- ~-''1 a rtic ulars, a&
Charlotte, N. C.
DESS, OFFICE FURNiTURE LiD FIXTURES.
.2. ror- Tilmstrated Pamphlet.
EERY 81HOW CASE CO., Nashville, Tenn.
P TTh CAi~INATIVE!
clie of infants.
r' oai, Cholera
u - the stomach
. sa safe and
t ~- all raggists,
C AND CAEIN.
u112211 men'V de 'm41; th,-ir tal'i for eni
-n 'crrct :'rmi t n:: r:. x s ' c.U 1.ni n
1tripud, gr:elhuat4- cir- .o-2 pOit tIr r.1ling
Sect'y AUTOMATIC LEVEL CO.,