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JOHN A. BKOWN,
Attorney at Law.
Has established a law office In tbe Kahelmao
balldlug. Will practice In all the court, of the
U. 8. DEPUTY MINERALSURVEYOR.
Office with Fred R. Kced A Co , Dudley Block.
11. J. SNIVELY,
Attorney at Law.
n*r-Office user Ysklms Nstlousl Bank, North
Yakima. Will practice In all th* rourtsof tb*
State and f. H. land otUcea.
I. D. BE.VIS. • | B. B. BII.BOT.
REAVIS A MILROY,
Attorneys at Law.
£4»T*-Will practice In all Court* ol the BUt*.
special atti-utlon given to all U. 8. laud office
businc... Nortb Yakima, Wash.
i:.s»Fi. whit.ob. raio r*BB«B
WHITSON A PARKER,
Attorneys at Law.
gift i IT, re In First N.tloual Bank Building.
8. O. MORFORD,
Attorney at Law.
Practice* In *ll Court. In the State. Especial
attention to Collections. Office up Hulls. Yak-
Ima National Bank Building.
T. M. VANCE,
ATTORNEY - AT - I_i.A.*W.
Office over Flrat National Bank, special at
tention given to Land Office bualneaa.
8. C. HENTON,
JUSTIOEI of the FHAOHJ,
NOTARY PUBLIC, U. S. COMMISSIONER.
Special attention given collections and Notary
work. Office over Yakima National Bank.
B. M. SAVAGE. VV. W. MCCORMICK.
savage a Mccormick,
Office up stslra In tbe Eahelmsu Building, Yak
ima Avenue. Dr. Mccormick', residence 1. st
hi. office wbere he cau be found at any time
during the night. 4-21.
O. M. GRAVES,
All work In mi lino flrat-claaa. Local sneathet-
Ica used to extract teeth without psln. No
ebaree for examination.
tar-t mice c ■ ver First National Bans.
FIRST NATIONAL BANE
of North Yakima.
J. K. L«wi., Theo. B. Wilcox, Ch*». Carpenter,
A. w. Kngle, H. B. Scudder.
A. W. Ebolb. Chab. Cabbbhtbb,
President. Vice President.
W. L. Btbihwbs, Cashier.
DOES A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS.
lots and Sells Eithange at Keisonable Rata.
PAYS INTEREST ON TIME DEPOSITS.
Do Ton Wait a M Meal?
IP SO, CALL 014
Kay, Fay <fi Yung,
CrOBMgBLT BTllrllE a I,
Th* *xceilent reputation of thi* Rest.ur.nt la
b.iug maintained by the present proprietor*.
MEALS 25 AND 50 CENTS.
Open all Hours, Day and lift
Sight is Priceless
If You Have Defective Eyei
T. G. REDFIELD
For Spectacles, Eye Glasses
The only optician In the county whsr* yoe can
have your eye* raeaaured on tboronf h aciantitic
principles, lenses ground. II necessary to cor
rect each particular case. No vtaual defects
where glasses are required to complicated.
We guarantee our fittiug to beabaolslely correct
Oar instruments for measuring vli.i. defect*
ar* tb* beat aci.nce ha. produced.
Get Our Prices on Watches and Jewelry
Before Making Your Purchases.
T . REDFIELD, OPTICUS LSD JEWELER.
IN ANY QUANTITIES, DELIVERED
F. O. B. AT PUYALLUP.
$4 AND $5 PER 1,000.
C. H. ROSS & CO.
The Yakima Herald.
FOR SALE I
Fechter & Ross.
Birgaii LonL This v\n; Toir
• olnran | a y S-* Somtlhing
RtpleU Too Wut.
That BUILDING SITES
Lots 6, 6, 7 ami 8,
Btar i block 128, $000.
..... c! bin 1 and 2, block
Iflvrslipatin , m\,ttM.
rxcxXXXTXC^CCCiS Lots 1 and 2, block
_. H 46, $050.
ls"u DWELLING HOUSES
c«|j,l Lot 5, block 84 — 6
room bouse with water.
Ijllft new, cheap and on
' i easy terms.
Lands Lots 13 ami 14, bk
„ i 128, —gsosl sn«J roomy
SSS SS^j house, $1,000, terms
' Lot 8, block 111 —
sud large 2-story house, a
good residence iv a
Country j location.
PrmAri. ii A DOUBe and two
i roprT'T | lotg wegt 0 - Uie traL , k .
n : cheap aod on easy
Ea«i 'j -_
r^zxz^ j LAHDS
y Ten . seres hops —
*** j poled and bearing;
v. < hop house, press, etc.
"m Will pay for itself the
■oner first year.
Ten acres in section
Ob I 36, township 13 range
! 18. Cheapest piece on
fil v | the school section; im
•"' Railroad land—3o6
f.nnlr. 9****. W tOttt tWttOB.
taaaatt * ***- a -| road contract.
Proprrll Selah Valley Lands
s —$40 and $60 per acre.
We Long time.
„ Thirty-five acres, all
Iti improved, house, etc.,
a , i il 2 1 .* miles from town,
..(■(•DDimodati* | tfaoo.
fgg One hundred and
! sixty acres, well im
2^. *j^r^-*s^S*c| proved, near town, $00
Fechter j .
& ROSS j IHSURASCE
°P-JOsit*s We are agent, for
lakiraa Ii Fire i Li,e and Acci'
ii dent insurance. Our
National jj companies are prompt
is and reliable. Call and
Bank j aw us. •
0. W. JOHNSON, PROPRIETOR,
(SUCCESSOR - TO -«M. - G. - WILLS.)
HIADQUAKTXRS FOR TBI
Celebrated: "Harper": Whiskies
Th* flseat llqsor sold in tb* Called St*tes
Contfortabl* qsartera and courteoaa treatment
sre b*ld out to tb* public a. Inducement*
for patronage, and tbe most popular
snd purest make, ol flu*
Wines, Liquors and Cigars
ar* alwava to b* had at tbe bar. Don't forget
tb* plsc*. Wills' old atand. Yakima .venue. . o
LEE'S SHOE STORE
ID T IMlyers
1M ul Transfer Bit.
WOOD FOR SALE.
NORTH YAKIMA, WASHINGTON, THURSDAY, MARCH 30, 1893.
I had a malignant breaking out on my leg
below the knee, and wascuredsound and weu
with two and a half bottles of |9K|
Other blood medicines had failed BEES
to do me any good. Will C. Keaty,
' Y u ,s»iil-,S.C
I was troubled from ehlldho<*d with nn as*
srravntesl case of Tetter, and three buttle* ol
fe*S3F3i cured moiH-iinniieiiily.
mSatmasat __ ■kaaaSM.T.
Our book on Wood Bad Skin Diseases mailed
tn.. gain Bruu-io Co., Atlanta, Ua.
For Infanta and Children.
Castorla promote* Digestion, and *
overcome* Flatuleucy, Consti-atiou, Sour
Stomach, Diarrhoea, and Fevorlshnesa.
Thus the child ia rendered healthy and Its
aleep natural. Caatoria contains no
Morphine or other narcotic property.
" Castorla I. no well Adapted to children that
I recommend It as *up*-rior to sny prescription
known to me." H. A. Archer. M. D.,
11l South Oxford St., I;ii.uklj n. N. Y.
"I use Csstorla In my praclici*. ami find it
specially adapted toafft-ctiiitisof eh lib en."
Alex. Romsthon, M. D.,
1057 Ud Aye., New York.
"From personal knowlislfire and obserTßtfon
I con say that Castorla U an excellent nieaii-lne
for cbllilren. serine: as a laxntiv,-ami re'ieiliis*
the pent up bowels and BSBSrs] system very
much. Many mothers have told me of Its ex
cellent effect upon their chllilren."
Ua. O. C. Osooon,
Tax Cbbt.cb Cokpakt, 77 Murr»y Btreet, N. T.
vi:.aui:; J "Aphrcditine" assa
■* Is Fou> o* A ft\P^*^
finite** POSITIVE r~^-**il
WAHAICTM JbWtW *
A) toci::ott.'ivform /<_> JJ
\*Zf ' .... I'vo lidhoi-.j I* //
J oranjrdliorderol V AX,
>;\*>'r thSEoticrativoor. A± i *//'^ I
'Xj^v>K wh'-'-l'cr aritiui- / '/ y ;.
--'*--' -■ fi.imtbcc-iccssive/ »**^'
BEFORE nasolStlmnlanta, AFTEFI '
Tobacco or Or-ium, or 1 liroufli youthful iuj!sprt> ,
tlon,overim!'i'"crc3,di* ,aucnaa I/issof Brain
Jrower. Wukilvin■-,,,1\*.-::i;r<!wn l'alnalntlia
bafk.set i.na'i U'r ii nen.llyttei la, Nci \ ous I'ros
tratlon, Nurturnai Vr.ni ulcna, Le iforrhna. l)ix-
Blncss, M'.-iik llemory, I scf lviw*randlmpo
tcncy.w! / hllr.- !--tc It 'tenlrailto prematura
c.d sire ar.J laasnity. t*rlcs -Ti.iio a bo^, 6box«*a
for | voo. K"nt b» ;r ".''.O'-. roceipt of price-
A WRI lil-.x t VA.I ANTES 1* plven for
every l,l.Coon!i-r*-'.-.-,vc ', • ii^nnil themoncy II
a I'rntiancnt «• i I.not sfnetra. We bars
tbouiandsnl lerlmnnlsli i>nmo d and youne;,
of bothsosi'S,«.'..it i ' • I'l-.'ii jierriianently curt-d
bytheuseofAphroil. '.:'■.. i irrularlrco. Addrcal
THE APHRO f.iEDICINE CO.
Wusuaii hrauch, Wiz. 27. f osilaho. oa
Bold by H. 11. ALLEN', Druggist, North Yakima,
A. L FIX <fi CO.,
I j>rSTJI* 4LTVCTU.
V. O™mVAv Leu:. eßloCk KORTH YAKIMA.
See What I fan. Get Prices for Cash, (heap
200,000 Apple, 1 «ud 2 year..
125,000 Petite, ltaliau aud silver Prunes, 1 rear,
3 lo a feet.
100,000 I'each, Pear, Cherry etc.
ICO.OOO Blackberry. Currants. Raspberry, etc.
50,000 Peach iv uormaut bud.
60,000 Prune iv dormant bud.
26.0110 Al Concord liranes.
10.00J Roses, ornamenlal Shruba and Trees.
10.1..0 English Hedge Thoin.
10,0>X) English Walnut.
1.000 Black Waluut, 5 years, 10 to 15 feet.
Will make prices that cannot be duplicated.
Warranteu true aud free from any iuaect peat.
J. M. POLE.
FARMERS AND BREEDERS-
I bave a select <i - ss of m*res In foal to su A No. 1
Mambrlno trotting atalllou. Also
Geldings and Colts.
Those who are desiroua of buying *t alow
price will find it to their advantage to enqutr*
at my larm on the Ahtanum.
BtUfiU wsm All ilStlAlli. Tj|
Best Cough By rup. Taste. Good CM El
In tup*. Bold by dnjgflst. 3*4 _
Contractors and Balers.
Etslruates furnished. Repairing and tßroltig
***tly don* Shop on First St. north of A.
BAB DISCOURSES ON LOVE.
She Thinks It Hast Be Chained With a
Wedding Ring to Be True.
11l Idi-iltil II > Mm- MaoiA* llrr Is
irrini- « mi tempi fur Ihe *o-l illnl
. iirisin.il Ncleiare, und Stays
tlmi Sinn la I ii'klr.
Reversing tbe speech that made Adam
famous, 1 want to say that it was a man
who tempted me—to rush in to ilefend
mankind. lam not sorry that I did it,
for it has proven to me what a lot of
fie mis I have, and it has also shown to
me how little one cares for ar, enemy
when the an mint can be balanced. But
this time it is a woman who is tempting
me. She has written to mo the most «le
lightfully persuasive letters, trying to in
duce me to say siiiieUiing about love;
that is, to give my opinion aliout it. I
should personally have yielded to her,
and she would have had v little book of
her own, wiih my compliments, but
w lien .mother woman, who says she is a
Christian scientist, says that I am afraid
to say what I think, I rush wbere angels
nnd politicians fear to—into print.
The wiiuihii who believes in Christian
Krieiice shows how little she kuows. to
begin with, because the very name,
"Christian Science," is a hull that does
not belong t.i Ireland. Christianity must
have faith for us foundation, and scieuce
ileiiiiinils prouf, and the combination of
the two words is idiotic. From the stand
point of Christianity she wants lo lie all
things to all men, and, from her scientific
outlook, she wants to put the science of
medicine entirely out of the field. Love
will do a great deal; but love, unbacked
by medicine, won't take me through an
attack of pneumonia, or set my fox ter
rier's broken leg. What would that fox
terrier think of me if I should telegraph
to a Christian scientist to pray for his
leg, and then let. linn howl with pain all
night, while she was getting her mind
firmly on bin? Bosh! That part of it
is all nonsense. Give us all the Christi
anity possible—(he world needs it. When
it means love, kindness, consideration,
patience and charity, but don't try to
mix Christianity and science. They jar.
But to return to love. Tho tendency of
every ism is to have queer notions about
love, and to make very glib speeches
about the beauty of free love, meaning by
that, not the love which is given without
money and without price, but the love
which has become so coarse and materi
alized that it lacks soul, and that the
mere outer shell of the woman is to be
tossed around and belong first to one
man and then to another. That's pretty
plain speaking, but it is the truth. And
it is what all this nonsense about affinities
and a love that is greater than mere con
venlionalties and a love that doesn't rec
ognize the bonds of the world mpans.
No matter how pretty, no matter how
clever it may be put, it is always the
same old sorrowful, dreadful story.
A.l ESSAY OK LOVE.
Would you chain love? asks my writer.
Yes, I would. As far back as we can
find a picture of love, he .only hovers
round like a buttterfly, until he is really
caught, and flien he is chained, perhaps
with roses, perhaps with ribbons, but
always in some way. Now, the way to
chain love to-day is with a wedding ring.
Then he is yours, and all you have to do
ia to keep the naughty dimpled boy, and
see that from a boy love, be grows into a
great manly one, made beautiful by per
fect affection, and ready to put about you
the protecting arms of sympathy and
possession. That's what I tielieve in do
ing with love. And it is a treatment the
little rogue likes. Every now and then
my heart aches for some woman who
hasen't realized this, who, because she
was imaginative, bocause she waa believ
ing, and because she was ignorant, list
ened to all this fiddle-faddle about love
making its own laws, tlie desirability of
doing away with the marriage law, and
the beautiful heart unions that would re
sult. Well, she forms a heart union, so
called, and after a little while—after the
first blush has faded —she finds hersell
wondering why, if the man loves her, it
wouldn't be just as well for him to rec-
oguize conventionalities, and marry her,
because she doesn't like to have her
women friends not speak to her; she
doesn't like to feel she is ostracised; and,
even though he don't believe in it, if
he loved her, she doesn't see why, simply
because it is the custom, he won't make
it all right for her.
IS MAN A SINCERE I.OVKMAKER?
He never does make it all right. Man
is the most conventional creature living.
He loved her well enough to want to get
possession of her, aud he was willing to
use any argument lor this purpose, but,
having gained what he wished, he doesn't
love ber well enough to be considerate of
her, or not to weary of ber. And she,
poor soul! Well, sometimes she antici
pates the day of parting, and Bays good
by to him. 1 know one woman who said
it just before she fell into the river; und
who knows whether that was accident or
intent? Sometimes the treatment she
has received from the world and thi. man
driven her to a dreadful trade; and where
she used to talk of love, she now talks
of money; but much oftener, snd this
is greatly to the credit of women, she
is driven to caring for herself, and get
ting along as best she can.
Oh, no. My Christian Scientist, you
are mistaken. Love must be chained or
else it isn't love. It's a naughty little
boy called Desire, who isn't willing to
have the golden circlet put about him;
and it is just as well to remember that
the motto of that same wicked little boy
is this, snd the whole story is told in it:
"Possession is satiety."
THI lIANOKKOIS HABBlrll MUI.
Sometimes love takes another form, and
this, my dear little Southern girl, seems
to be the one in which lie has come to
you. Don't trust him; be isn't love, he
is lust. He sppeara as Benedict, ths
married man. He whispera to you of a
marriage made in early youth, of uncon
genial, tiresome hours spent with his
wife; he whispers, oh, so seductively,
hit li"!iih never met a woman befure
who so appealed to his heart and his
brain. He knows how to be patient with
you; how to say sweet nothings to you.
and he seldom makes mistakes. Socially
he is a success, and you are fi.ttt4#ed by
his attentions. lie has more monet
than Ihe younger men, whose intentions
are more honorable, and, therefore, he
i-un give you more of the pleasures of
life. All this may be very nice, and th"
heart of Benedict, the marrieil man, will
trot out to meet other hearts juat as long
as their cases ure the bodies of young and
pretty wosien, and be will be faithful just
as lung as you can amuse snd interest
him ; but if you lose some of your charms,
if you develop a few pains aud aches,
jiißt so certainly does Benedict, the mar
ried man, "seek for a young and more
charming woman. And eventually, ao
much is mankind given to observing the
proprieties that Beuedict, the married
man, takes back his miserable, timeworn
heart, and lavs it at the feet ol the woman
who bears his name. Usually, for only
women and liod know how to forgive, she
takes it up joyfully and welcomes it back
home, as was tbe prodigal son bo long
HAS THE HEST OK IT, AFTER ALL.
My dear, the world is wicked, so they
say, but the wife has always the best of
it. She first has the love of the young
man. Once or twice there nniy come to
her the idea that her husband looks with
pleasure upon some other woman, but,
with tbe wisdom of the serpent, she
knows if she waits quietly he will return
to her and find her the veritable joy for*
erer, satisfied in thinking that she under
atanda him and knows his ways. When
old age appears it is true that neither is a
novelty to the other; but when one is old
one iau't seeking for new things; one
wants old friends aud old loves, and there
comes at this time a deal of affection be
tween husband and wife, the result of
many yearß' acquaintanceship, and, beet
of all, of that strongest bond in the world
—the parental one. It may be that about
them are their children's children; it may
be that all this affection is centered on
one little grave; but it is there, and that
Is tbe reason why, putting aside even
the moral and social obligations, the wife
has always been and always will be, pray
Ood, the strongest among women.
LOVK, SI'NBIIIMX AND PEACHES.
The girl who wrote to me said she didn't
want me to preach. I wonder if I have
done it. If I have I am unlike most
preachers, for I believe what I aay. Love
is said to come like a thief in night. I
don't believe it. I believe love, like a
perfect peach, is the result of careful
training; of plenty of sunshine and of
no cold, biting frost; that it needs to be
cared for and protected alike from too
great heat, or too great cold; too many
showers or too fierce a drought; but al
ways it wants care, and given this care it
will be as perfect a specimen of fruit as
ever a gardener dreamed of. Neglected,
it will be tasteless, shapeless, lacking
bloom, and without the intangible some
thing that makes either love or a peach
worth having. My dear girl, you are
quite too anxious for love, and you are
not willing to test it, and see if it is
really love, aud if it is worth the train
ing. You arc like most of the dear, de
lightful women of our own country ; you
are in too much of a hurry. Someliody
said that womankind will never have
reached the great art of repose until she
is willing to appear ignorant of many
things she really knows. Voltaire said
the wisest woman he ever met told him
there were three follies of man which al
ways amused her : The first was climbing
trees to shake the fruit down, when, if
they waited long enough, the fruit would
full itself, the second was going to war
to kill one another, when, if they only
waited, they would die naturally; the
third waa that they should run after
women, when, if they refrained from it,
the women would run after them ! Now,
if you will juat reverse that last, we can
all agree with Voltaire about that
Catarrh Cannot be « urril
With local applications, as they cannot
reach tbe seat of the disease. Cartarrh
ia a blood or constitutional disease, and
iti order to cure it you must take internal
remedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken
internally, and acts directly on the blood
and mucous surface. Hall's Catarrh
Cure is not a quasi medicine. It was
prescribed by one of the best physicians
in this country for years, snd is a regular
prescription. It is composed of the best
tonics known, combineil with the beat
blood purifiers, acting directly on tbe
mucous surfaces. The perfect combina
tion of tbe two ingredients is what pro
duces such wonderful results in curing
catarrh. Send for testimonials, free.
F.J.Cants* & Co., Props., Toledo.O.
Sold by druggists, price 75c. (Mm
+** H-ZEIsVPah? ("tUARANTftn.
i in Diamond Necklace.
In connection with the French Panama
scandal should be recalled that other
great French scandal, which fillt>d all
Kurope over one hundred years ago and
contributed no little lo swell the Bits and
increase the horrors of the French revolu
tion just then abrewing. Bince no refer
ence has been made of tlieold soandal, it is
■lelermined here to supply "a long felt
In 1713 ths napoleon and messiah of
all fraud, Caglioatro, had duped.all Eu
rope exi-ent Kngland, where he failed),
and had reached and ensnared Cardinal
de li'.tiaii. when the Countess Lamotte-
Valnis nee Vatoia—a desrandant six gen
erations off of Henry 11, by his bastard
son, Henri de St. Remi—27 years of age,
poor, a sort of milliner, not pretty, but
somewhat attractive, saw her way to
fortune—as she Imped, to famo without
furtune, as it turned out —and became the
.Inper of Dtiper Caglinstro, snd duped de
Rohan, or, at least, snatched from Cag
liastro the prey he had won in the cardi
Cnrdinnl de Rohan had been embassa
dor at Vienna, and had received the
dauphinesse, Marie Antoinette, at Stras
buri;, but he had been recalled w : the
instance of the pimm Maria Theresa, and
had unfavorably impressed Mnrie An
toinette, so that wln'ii she became queen,
upon the death of the ilissolute Louis
XV, he found himself in utter disgrace
with king and queen, and unable even to
procure an interview. Perhaps psrtly
moved by thiret for a liason with a beau
tiful queen of the proud bouse of Austria,
but chiefly by the courtier's desire for
place, power and court favor, he moved
all Franco to regain his lost position, un
til gaining queenly favor became a mono
Just before the death of Louis XV, the
i-ourt jeweler, lin'lnner, had planned the
making of the finest necklace the world
had ever seeu. It was intended for the
king's mistresß, Dubarrv, aad was .allied
at $-100,000. The smallpox in the person
of Louis XV killed the only fool mad
enough to spend $400,000 in a diamond
necklace for mistress or queen.
Furgot had found a way to pluck tbe
goose without making it cackle—his defi
nition of tho true art of taxation—but
the goose had been plucked until it had
triumphed over the true art of taxation
and begun to cackle most vociferously.
Marie Antoinette looked at Biehmer's
necklace, but the French court, tbe goose
cackling, the revolution brewing, the
devil to pay and no pitch hot—needed
money more than diamond necklaces—
needed as Marie Antoinette told Bti-hmer,
"Line of battle-ships more than diamond
necklaces" fur the war with England.
r.ii-luiii'r cried hia great wares in all
the courts in Europe. At first a matter
of pride, it became a matter of financial
life or death. Both motives combined to
make his desire to dispose of ths neck
lace a monomania. "Let me sell it you
or let me drown myself," be said to
Marie. "I cannot buy; a third course
is open to you—break it up aud sell tbe
magnificent diamonds; and as for drown
ing you can do that at any time without
my permission," said the queen. Break
it up, pride in it would not allow; sell it
he could not —the only fool of that folly
was dead and Dubarry on half pay—
drown at least be did not. *
Here were two monomaniacs — one
athirst for a woman's favor, perhaps
from mixed motives, chiefly for place and
power and courtiersbip; the other ahung
ered to dispose of the thing be made,
with that intense interest every man
takes in bis own creation, turned to
monomania. Both, in pursuance of their
respective objects, were boring all France,
until both were known aB common bores,
to be dodged at every corner and alley.
Both were in the plastic atate of dura
Countess l.amotte, with her small pen
sion, millinery of small profit, was just
then flying back and forth to de Rohan's
quarter of France, seeking to regain some
part of her dissipated ancestral estates.
She had some sort of access to the royal
back kitchen and to Marie Antoinette.
She got wind of the diamond necklace;
perhaps had some knowledge that Marie
wanted, but wouldn't buy. She had
heard of de Rohan a monomaniacal seek
ing for queenly favor, knew his ricbes,
and found him the dupe of Cagliastro, j
beset witb Cugliostric magic, Egyptian
masonry, theosophy, spiritism, mind
reading, materialization of the departed,
and all that "rot" of the utterly akeptical
fools of this world, who deny all good
and believe all tomfoolery—or deny the
tomfoolery that besets and taints all good
with superstition only to believe all tom
foolery on tbe side of bad.
Why shouldn't de Rohan be her dope?
And so she made him. Carlrle aptly
makes this milliner one who linked this
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hook and eye, de Rohan and Bcehmsr,
with t'ieir resjiective monomanias.
With messages from de Rohan, and
even with forged notes, so skillfully done
as to deceive an old courtier—with a
monomania; with even a midnight meet
ing in tbe Versailles garden— a lady
of shady business, Mills. Ellira, who de
scribes herself one with a "moderate cus
tom," very like the queen in stature and
appearance, personating tbe queen—an
interview aptly interrupted and tbe sim
ulate queen hurried off witb a "Come,
quick I quick I"—a rose dropped, howsver,
with a "You know what that means"—
s rose prized by de Rohan and kept in a
Patiently, slowly, this princess of fraud,
who out-frauded Cagliastro, works her
wiles, excites her dupes until tbe diamond
necklace is sprung. Then comes the nice,
critical test of her art. She delays, makes
de Rohan fret, the queen coquette, Marie,
will—the necklace?—yes— wants Hi
ves—hesitates-is afraid. •
At laat she will, and a contract between
de Uohan and Boebmer is drawn up and
signed—first payment in sis months, de
Rohan, surety. It is returned with
marginal note, Marie's hand-writing:
"Bon: Marie Antoinette de France." The
"De France" is vulgar, smacks of ths
low position of the forger. Always some
thing in fraud does so exhibit fraud as
not tbe real; but tbe inflamed dupes here,
as inflamed dupes always, overlooked it.
Bon, then, the necklace is delivered.
That eve de Rohan takes it to the fair
go-between and diabola ex machina.
Most timely tbe queen's chief valet en
ters in the queen's uniform—being ths
very forger, in fact, perssnating valet;
and de Rohan delivers ths necklace.
And, whisk, tbe forger is off to Holland,
and Count de I.ait.otte is off to London,
the great necklace broken np and sold —
queen, de Rohan and lin-bmer never the
wiser until six-monthly pay day and no
first installment. But the fair duper
brings £3,000 from the queen aa interest
—queen sorry, but a little involved—as
truly the French court is—csn't meet first
payment, but will pay interest. Bcebmer
must have payment: creditors, bank
ruptcy, private devil to pay and no pitch
hot—as well as public devil to pay and
no pitch hot In all France—goes to court,
interview with the queen, de Rohan sum
moned, arrested — but believing them
genuine, with dishonors canon and law
of honor, manages to hsve the queen's
notes and rose casket burned. Cagliastro
arrested, fair go-between arrested, nine
months' trial, all Europe filled with
scandal, queen in tears, reputation un
jtibtly ruined with all France at a critical
period, when all of down-trodden France
believed anything of a court so long snd
so traditionally vile, and when Marie's
reputation was most needed by her and
Tbe trial resulted in tbe acquittal of de
Kuban and Cauliosiro. The first was a
dupe of a fool, but he had done no crime.
The second, doubtless to Ida own dis
gust, had escaped being in the one gigan
tic fraud that dwarfed all his great
achievements. Tbe fair go-between was
branded "V" for Voleuse (thief), and
condemned to life imprisonment, but
escaped. No other scandal in tbe world
has approached this of the diamond neck
lace. Allowing for changed times, tbe
I'anstna scandal is but tbe outcropping of
that corruption which has always been
excessive in France, involving court,
princes, kings, queens and nobles as no
where else in the world.
Curiously, woman, sensuality and pas
sion have figured little and almost not
stall in the Panama scandal. Cuiiously,
woman as an object of passion, sensuslity
snd Intrigue for love's sske—so called—
did not figure in tbe diamond necklace
scandal, even at that superennial French
What fruit the first bore, wedged in
with other influences rushing toward and
absorbing all into the revolution, we
know. What tbe Panama scandal may
do, or be the cause of doing, is yet in the
future. The fact that M. far not, the ex
ecutive and responsible head of ths pres
ent government, is free from any taint of
complicity makes tbe outlook now only
for purification and reform. Had he be
come involved a change in the govern
ment would bave inevitably occurred.
Tbe reader who desires to go into this
' most romantic of all scandals will find
the two Cagliostro papers and the dia
mond necklace of Thomas Carlyle mat
ters of verity and history surpassing any
I novel, although rather scenic pictures
than direct narrative.
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