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THE SUNDAY HERALD, SUNDAYJUNE 21. 1891.
THE SUMMER GIRIj.
She's coming with tho llowers that will bloom
for tiB onco more,
She's coming with tho breezes that will blow
along tho shore.
The sun will kiss her ringlets and will tingo her
cheeks with brown,
"While ho who loves her madly grapples fato
and toils in town,
And Cupid, with the arrows that he's given her
Will guard anew tho footsteps of tho sprightly
When the robin redbreast hops around whllo
yet 'tis early dawn,
And tennis-players dot tho green of grassy
field and lawn,
We'll see her dressed In percale, with a walking-stick
And In her brother's nccktlo will she stroll
along tho Band,
And wherothc crowd is thickest in tho summer
Will bloom onco more thobeauty of the charm
ing summer girl.
With glossy collar shining in tho light of sum
With vest and sash and blazer wo will learn
anew her ways,
Young Cupid will instruct us how to plcrco tho
Of mascullno nttlro that hides tho maiden
heart wo prize,
And when once moro wo claim her as tho sum
mer's priceless pearl,
We'll hail tho smiling features of the Jolly
A TAINT OF BLOOD.
New York Evening World.
At tho age of twenty-five Arthur Onslow
was without occupation, Bavo that of spend
ing money that his widowed mother gave him,
besides tho wealth his father had left in trust
for his use. He was of average height, slender,
almost girlish-looking in tho face, which fem
ininity was increased by a way he had of part
ing hh5 crisp, black hair in the middle. His
mother worshipped him as his sister adored
The Onslows spent a season at Saratoga.
One day Arthur went with his sister to one of
the springs. While quafling the water he be
held something more interesting. Tho some
thing was a sweet face and figure a sweet
face with glorious eyes, a tiny mouth, aud a
mass of lovely hair that defied all power of
art to make it moro or less attractive than na
ture had intended. Arthur felt himself thrill
through; ho could not remove his fixed, admir
ing glance from that sweet face, 60 full of
timid simplicity. Her eyes caught his. She
turned away, and a moment later disappeared,
but as she did so, her eyes caught his again.
"You are flirting, Arthur," laughed his sis
ter. "No," replied Arthur, "she didn't seem much
inclined to do that. But I'd give something
to know her."
They walked back to the hotel, and, as they
passed In, the girl also entered. At dinner
Arthur 6aw her again; and that night at the
ball in the grand diniug-hall 6he was intro
duced to him as Ada, the daughter of a Mr.
Mayhew, who had just returned from a long
sojourn in Europe.
Then a month of heart-excitement followed
for Arthur Onslow. He loved Ada Mayhew
more and more each day; and he knew al
though she sometimes repulsed him, and fre
quently warned him, with a flushed face, that
Mr. Mayhew disliked tlieir intimacy that she
returned his passion fully. Then he began to
be sensible of a chance In her behavior. He
could not say in what. Only she seemed to
avoid being alone with him. For a long time
he tried to make himself believe it was only
fancy; but by degrees the truth forced itself
on him. -She was avoiding him; perhaps learn
ing to love another. Still he might be mis
taken, and ho determined to watch her closely.
For days he saw nothing to indicate that his
surmises were correct, aud he began to think
that it was but a lover's fear, and his heart
grew light and happy again; and he went to
llnd her, Intending to tell her of his love, and
ask her to bo his wife.
As he went through the garden, on his way
to the bowling alley, where tho servants told
him ho would find her, he came suddenly on a
sight which checked his further progress.
Standing under the shelter of a tree were two
persons, a man and a woman Ada and Mr.
As Arthur stood still, rooted as it were, to
the spot, spellbound, their voices rose in angry
"lie loves you," Mr. Mayhew was saying,
"and you love him, don't attempt to deceive
me; and don't let me see any more of it. If I
do, wo part, and he walked ancrily away.
tuo giri'6 neau uropeu, anu Arunir saw me
tears trickling through tho slender fingers with
which she covered her face. Advancing to her
side, he whispered, "I have overheard you."
The face that sho turned to him was ashy
"That man Is not your father?" ho con
"Is ho your husband? My lovo for you
gives mo tho riabt to know."
"Ho is not my husband," faltered Ada.
Her lips moved as if sho would have pleaded
for his pity ; but ho turned abruptly, and left
her fainting on a rustic seat.'
Late that night Ada stole quietly from the
hotel, and walked rapidly to a point In the
outskirts of tho village, where she was joined
by a rather llashily dressed fellow. "
"So you are here ?" sho said.
"Yes, Ada," he replied. "Like a dutiful
brother, I came hero as your note asked mo
to do. 1 suppose you want a favor. You
wouldn't be apt to send for me if you didn't.
'Then your imagination Is very vivid, for I
don't mean to bo one or the other. What I
want to say is thie : There is a family at the
hotel named OubIow a mother and her son
"Yes. I know tho sou. He gambles a
little at the place where I am doing the decoy."
"Well, they aremllllonairs. They have with
them diamonds and jewelry worth at least
fifty thousaud dollars. Some of the diamond
6ets are worth thousands. I will help you 6teal
these diamonds," sho said, eagerly. "Yes,
I have wy motives, and believe you're clever
enough in your craft to accomplish a thing of
this sort if you aro helped by some one in the
"Now listen tome," resumed Ada. "Ihave
happened it don't matter how to find out
the value of these diamonds and jewelry.
They keep them very carelessly in Mrs. Ons
low's dre6siug-case. They'll ull go to the lake
to-morrow evening for a moonlight sail.
Their room Is Number 71. You must have a
"I've got tho tools to unlock tho door easy
enough. It'll bo a neat job trust mo for
that. I'll do it, and off with tho swag to Now
York and sell It. You can meet me there and
Tho robbery was, as the burglar had antici
pated, "a ncnt job;" tho diamonds wcro not
missed until tho day after their theft, and ero
that tho thief had reached New York.
Within a week Mr. Mayhew also suffered a
loss tho loss of Ada. Sho left quietly, leav
ing a note that simply told him that sho had
dcclcd to dissolve her connection with
him aud assuring him that she had determined
to lead a different kind of life. Ho did not
grow despondent over It and soon after re
turned to his distant home.
Two years passed and Ada now Ada Ains
worth emerged with tho polish of manner
and smattering of attainments which she had
desired. In one direction she had really de
veloped rare attainments. Sho had hecomo
remarkably proficient in drawing. It was
easy for her to magnify her talent for drawing
into genius, and accordingly Ada, on her arri
val In Now York, established herself in all the
freedom and independence of a female artist.
At last she mot Arthur Onslow. He was
surprised to recognize her in her now name
and position, but lie held his tongue and did
not allude to their past meeting. At last she
"Arthur," Bhe said, "you loved me two
years ago. did you not ?"
"Why do yourccall it? You know "
"1 know that then there was an insur
mountable social barrier between us. I have
removed it. I am, as far as the world judges,
your equal. There is no reason why you
should be ashamed to love me now, and "
"Marry you ?"
"You scorn mo still ?"
"You put it in too strong a light. Ada. You
should know that I cannot think 6t marrying
Ada's eyes flashed, and all the love she had
borne for Arthur Onslow changed into undy
"Then," she said, "if I cannot raise myself
to your level, I will drag you to mine."
"Oh, I don't know. I seo no way now.
But you perceive how I have gained an un
blemished social position for myself 6urely it
wouldn't be more difficult to blacken yours.
Trtut mo I'll find a way."
After that interview Arthur Onslow missed
Ada. Sho suddenly disappeared from New
York's best society, and at the end of a year
her old friends had ceased to cauvass her
One night Arthur received a note, in a lady's
writing, requesting him to call at a certain
hotel at a given hour, lie did so and Ada
confronted him. Sho looked a little worn
and older, but defiant.
"You are I suppose, supriscd to see me ?"
"And not much delighted. Well, but bo
seated, Arthur. I have a great deal to say to
He did so, wondering what she intended.
"Do you remember what I said upon leaving
you?" she asked, in a low, hard vofce.
"Some threat, if I remember."
"Yes; a threat to bring vou down socially
to stain you, somehow, as you taunted me
with being. I am now prepared to do it, or
to make you marry me."
"You cannot do either!" and Arthur
"Wait before you say that. When I left
you I hired tools to trace your career to un
earth, if possiblel some misdeed of your life.
They failed "
"Of course !"
"But they stumbled on a cluo to somethiug
bo much better than 1 expected, that I could
scarcely believe my good fortune. The clue
was traced, aud after infinite trouble and im
mense expense, I am in possession of this
story. Listen ! There was once a Southern
planter who had a slave girl a quadroon, so
white indeed, that nobody would have sus
pected that African blood fiowed in her veins.
Yet onco in the possession of that knowledge,
the marks of the race were visable in her
olive complexion, her slightly full lips, and
her black, wavy hair. Sho was handsome,
and her master loved her. He was kind and
generous, and she loved him. The time came
when tho wickedness and folly of all were to
cease. He married a lady, and sent the
quadroon away not cruelly, not with dis
dainful words, as you applied to me, but
kindly and considerately. She was one of tho
inferior race, with the old slave blood in her
veius. The gentleman could never marry
her, and she knew it all along. She could
hope for nothing but his kindness for a time,
and look for nothing but a separation. She
was ignorant and untaught. She felt no
degradation. Her lover practiced no decep
tion, made her no false promises."
"Go on," Arthur said, strangely Interested.
Ho married. The mulatto girl went away.
With his money she got herself educated a
little. She is living now, rich and of good
name. With her son sho came hero to New
York. As a reputed widow, sho married a
millionaire, who died without knowing his
wife's secret. But I have found it out. That
mulatto girl was your mother."
"It Is a Ho !" cried Arthur. 'VYou have in
vented this horrible lie for tho purpose of
frightening mo I"
"It Is no invention of mine," replied Ada,
calmly. "Ask your mother; she will not deny
it to you. Look iuto her face for a confirma
tion. You will find it in her swarthy color,
In her full lips, in her crisp, black hair. Look
at yourself the negro blood is even discernible
in you. Do you doubt tho truth of what I
have told you now ?"
Arthur OubIow had lost his defiaut de
meanor during tho last speech of the girl. Ho
had sunk hack In his chair white and nerveless,
and a deadly falntness had come over him.
"You have hunted out a terrible truth," ho
Bald, "How much is it worth to you ?"
What is the price of your silence ?"
"Tour hand in marriage! Once you would
have gladly married me; but when you found
a stain on me, you contemptuously threw mo
off. When I had fought my way to respecta
bility aud social equality, you agaiu refused
me. I forgave the first rebuff, but never the
second. 1 resolved, if such a thing were
possible, to fasten 6ome shame upon you. I
nave succeeded; and now you Bhall marry me,
or your frieuds and your society clique shall
know that you have negro blood In your
They were married soon afterwards, and the
world does not 6UBpect the presence of the
ghastly skeleton in their closet.
One hundred per cent, in 3 months. How
is that for an Investment V Money placed in
Northwest Alexandria will bring that result.
Talk it over with A. W. Gorman, manager,
008 Thirteenth street northwest.
Indigestion, and Btomach disorders, uso
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R. L. POLK & CO.'S
Maryland and District of Columbia Gazetteer.
The above work is now under way. It will
contain a carefully-compiled list of all the
MANUFACTURERS, FARMERS, BUSI
NESS, and PROFESSIONAL PEOPLE doing
business throughout the STATE of MARY
LAND and the DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA,
including a complete BUSINESS DIRECT
ORY OF BALTIMORE CITY, and descriptive
GAZETTEER of EVERY POST OFFICE,
CITY, TOWN, and VILLAGE, and overy ex
ertion will be made to mako it full and com
plete in every detail and a true reflex of the
BUSINESS prosperity of tho abovo places.
As tho work will bo thoroughly canvassed
throughout tho State and District and will
necessarily have a largo and varied circula
tion, special attention is called to its excel
lency as an ADVERTISING MEDIUM, and
wo trust you will give our agent when ho calls
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tages you will derive by advertising in it; also
its value as a reference book aud medium to
address circulars by. Respectfully,
It. JL,. POL.K tto CO.,
Publishers BALTIMORE CITY DIRECTORY,
113 North Charles Street, Baltimore, Mil.
I would like to inform the pub
lic that I will go to any part of
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ness signatures and take acknowl
edgments. Charges very moderate.
William F. Thomas,
NOTARY PUBLIC AND REAL
COR. TWELFTH AND G STREETS N. W.
WM. 1'. dUDB.
1112 F Street Northwest.
Telephone, 9692. 423 Centre Market.
FINE ROSES AND CUT FLOWERS ,
Green-Hou6eB, Anaco6tia. D. O.
GREAT PENNSYLVANIA ROUTE
TO THE NORTH, WEST, AND SOUTH
WEST. DOUHLE TRACK, STEEL RAILS, SPLEN
DID SCENERY, MAGNIFICENT
IN EFFECT MAY 24, 1891.
Trains leave Washington from Station corner
of Sixth nnd Bslrcets as follows:
For Pittsbxirg and tho West, Chicago Lim
ited Express of Pullman Vestibule 'Cars at
10.50 A. M. daily. Fast Line, 10.50 A. M. dally
to Chicago, Columbus, and St. Louis, with
Parlor Car Harrisburg to Pittsburg nnd Sleep
ing Cars from Pittsburg to Indiannpolis, Pitts
burg to Columbus, Altoona to Chicago. St.
Loins, Chicago, nnd Cincinnati Express, 3.80
P. M. dnily; Parlor Car Washington to Harris
burg and Sleeping Cars Ilnrrisburg to St. Louis,
Chicago, and Clncin'nati and Dining Car Har
risburg to St. Louis, Chicngo, nnd Cincinnati.
Western Express, nt 7.40 P. M. daily, with
Sleeping Cars Washington to Chicago and St.
Louis, connecting daily nt Harrisburg with
through Sleepers for Louisville nnd Memphis;
Pullman Dining Car Pittsburg to Richmond
and Chicngo. Pacific Express, 10 P. M. daily
for Pittsburg and the West, with through
Sleeper to Pittsburg nnd Pittsburg to Chicago.
BALTIMORE AND POTOMAC RAILROAD.
For Kane, Canandaigua, Rochester, and
Niagara .tails, uauy except aunuay, s.iu A. M.
For Erie, Cauandaigua, and Rochester, dally;
lor Buffalo and Niagara, daily except Satur
day, 10.00 P. M., with Sleeping Car Washing
ton to Rochester.
For Williamsport. Rochester, and Niagara
Falls, 7.40 P. M. dally except Snturday, with
Sleeping Car Washington to Rochester.
For Willinmsport, llenova, and Elmlra, at.
10.50 A. M. daily except Sunday.
For Williamsport, daily. 3.80 P. M.
For Philadelphia, New York, and tho East,. .
7.20, 9.00, and 11.00 A. M., 12.15, 2.10, 3.15.
4.20, 10.00. aud 11.85 P. M. On Sunday,
O.OOandll A. M., 12.15,2.10, 3.15, 4.20,10.00 jand!
11.85 P. M. Limited Express of Pullman Par
lor Cars, with Dining Car to New York, 9.40'
A. M. daily except fauuday.
For New York only, Limited Express, with
Dining Car from Baltimore, 4.00 P. M. daily.
For Philadelphia only. Fast Express, 8.10 A.
M. week days and 3.45 P. M. dally. Accom
modation, 5.00 A. M. daily. Express, 5.40 P..
For Boston without change, 3.15 P. M. every
day. For Brooklyn, N. Y., all through trains con
nect at Jersey City with boats of Brooklyn An
nex, affording direct transfer to Fulton street,,
avoiding double ferriage across New York City.
For Atlantic City, 12.15 P. M. week days,.
11.35 P. M. daily.
For Baltimore, 5.00,0.35, 7.20, 8.10, 51.00, 9.40..
10.00, 10.50, 11.00, aud 11.50 A. M., 12.15, 2.10,
3.15, 3.30, 3.45, 4.00, 4.20, 4.30, 5.40, 0.00, 7.40,.
10.00, and 11.35 P. M. On Sundaj-, 5.00, 9.00,.
9.05,10.50, 11.00 A. M. ,12.15,2.10, 3.15,3.30, 3.45,.
4.00, 4.20,5.40, 0.00, 7.40, 10.00, and 11.35 P. M.
For Pope's Creek Line, 7.20 A. M. and 4.30
P. M. daily except Sunday.
For Annapolis, 7.20 and 9.00 A. M., 11.50
and 4.20 P. M. daily except Sunday. Sundays,
9.00 A. M. and 4.20 P. M.
WASHINGTON SOUTHERN RAILWAY.
IN EFFECT JUNE 7, 1891.
For Alexandria, 4.30, 0.35, 7.45, 8:40, 9.45,
and 10.47 A. M.. 12.01 noon, 1:00, 2.10, 3.30,
4.25, 5.07, 5,37, 0.15, 8.02, 10.05, and 11.39 P. M.
On Sundaj-. at 4.80, 7.45, 9.45, and 10.47 A.M.,
1.00, 2.43, 0.15, 8.02, aud 10.05 P. M.
Accommodation for Quantico, 7.45 A. M.
For Richmond and tho South, 4.30 aud 10.57
A. M. daily. 5.07 P. M. week days.
Trains leave Alexandria for Washington,
0.05, 7.05. 8.00, 9.10, 10.15, 11.17, aud 11.44
A. M., 1.20, 2.00, 3.00, 3.50, 5.05, 5.45, 0.13,
7.05, 9.20, 10.50, aud 11.08 P. M. On Sunday,
at 9.10, 10.15, 11.17, and 11.44 A.M., 2.06,
5.05, 7.05, 7.40, 9.20, aud 10.50 P. M.
Tickets and information at the office, north
east corner Thirteenth street and Pennsylva
nia avenue, and at tho station, where orders
can bo left for the checking of baggage to des
tination from hotels and residences. "
CHARLES E. PUGH, General Manager.
J. R. WOOD, General Passenger Agent.
BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD.
Schedule in Effect MAY 10, 1891.
Leave Washington from Station corner of New
Jersey avenue and C street;
For Chicago and Northwest, Vestibuled Lim
ited Express trains 11.30 A. M., 8.30 P. M.,
For Cincinnati, St. Louis, and Indiauapolls,
Vestibule Limited, 3:30, Express 11:80 P. M.
For Pittsburg and Cleveland, Express daily.
9.80 A. M. and 8.45 P. M.
For Lexington and Staunton fIO.40 A. M.
For Winchester and Way Stations, 1 5.30 P.M.
For Luray, 3.30 -8.45 P. M.
For Roanoke, Knoxville, Chattanooga, andi
Memphis, 10:00 P. M., dnily; Sleeping Car
through to Memphis.
For Baltimore, week days, 4.05, 5.00, 6.35,.
7.20, 7.30, (8.00, 45-minutes,) 8.30, 9.30, (10.00,
45-minutes,) 11.55 A. M., 12.10, 2.05, 2.45, (3.15,.
45-minutes,) 3.25, 4.28, 4,31, 4.55, (5.10, 45
minutes,) 5.30, 5.35, 0.20, 6.25, 7.30, S.30, 9.00,.
10.00, 11.30, and 11.85 P. M. Sundays, 4.05
7.80, (8.00,45.mlnute,) 8.80,9.30,(10.00, 45
minutes.) 11.55 A. M., 1.00. 2.05, 2. 15, 3.25,
4.31, 4.55, (5,10, 45-minutes,) 0.20, (1.25, 7.30,,
8.30, 9.00, 11.30, and 11.35 P. M.
For Annapolis, 7.20 and 8.30 A. M., 12.10'
and 4.28 P. M. Sundays, 8.30 A. M. and 4.3L
For Frederick, tn.30 A. M., 31.15, t3.30r
andt4.80P. M. '
For Hagerstown, -flO.40 A. M. and 1 5.30 P.M.
ROYAL BLUE LINE FOR NEW YORK
For Philadelphia, Now York, BoMou, and
For Boston, 2.45 P. M.. with Pullman Buf-
ffit Sleeping Car running through to Boston
without change via Poughkeepsie Bridge, land
ing passengers in B. vfc M. Station at Boston.
For Atlantic City, 4.05, 10.00, and 11.55 A. M
Sundays, 4.05 and 11.55 A. M.
"For time of suburban trains see tiino table
to be had of all ticket agents.
T-axcepiBunuay. "'Daily. tfBunuay only.
Baggage called for aud checked from hotels
and residences by Union Transfer Co. on or
ders left at Ticket Offices, 010 aud 1851 Penn
sylvania avenue, aud at Depot.
J. T. ODELL, CIIAS. O. SCTLL,
Geu'l Manager. Gen'l Pass. Ag't.
AN INFAIiITIime HKHFEHV
for the Cure of all OoataKioutt Dlt-oasea of
the. Urinary .organs; KuaranteoU not to
prouueo btncturoj no eickaiuiur doses; ana
no Inconvenience or loss of tiino. ltecoiu
meudedliypliyHldauBaud eoM bydrmrKiata
everywhere J. l'erre, (euooeesor to iJrou),
ine VMSi, uauy, -i.UD, s.uu, (lu.uu, Dining Car,)
11.55 A. M 2.45, (5.10, Dining Our.) S.30,
(11.80 P. M; Sleeping Car, open ut 10 o'clock.)'
Buff6t Parlor Cars on all dav trains.