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Lit craw - t i i A. Family Newnpaper, Devoted to Home Interests, Politics, Agriculture, Science, Art, Poetry, Etc. " -i i -t . t VOtUME XVI. WELLINGTON, LORAIN COUNTY, OHIO, FEBRUARY 7, 1883. NUMBER? 21. : rn K 7 r,pv. i Baam V AA , - 1 ".t-.i'J , L t v I-- I r- &it (Enterprise. Pa.llsVd Ets-tt W.-ries.lay .T. TV. HOUGHTON. OSm, w"eet Side of Pablia Stuart, TOUTS OF BUBSClUPTIONt One copy . tin year ..... ............. ..-'.13 V Ch ,,i.y.is romit ................... 7 One fHV- thn-e rm.Tithe. ... ........ ........ F- f uo( paid avilhin the j"r. X 0 BUSINESS DIRKCTOKY. JH.DI tsnw. A-t.rT--a--I.aw Weitiiia - luu U. uu ml t Uui d a. fl-of- W r. H..RBICK W. at. WCHilLIOI. HfcKUli-K a? KICUAbUsON, Attorneys -and Cttuuwellors at Law. Utttca, lxiuwuict's suuc. ad lour, Oliatuu, 1. aaarfaMn mw-w- irfiaaajaayaiaaOjaaaMnia F'lRKT RITI'iNtL BAK, Wellington, U.' Iturm a get raj baak.bg uiaairteaa. i nya ami irl New iurk svxi-ruiige. G.rortim-rit tfcu.4a.cte. B.ti. u.m.T. Pnat.tra ; U. .Uaa. t satluer; A tn. t u,hl... jiMM. C .fh.ar. tlarM Stoop. IP TU Win A F1BST- l-s 1 elsa.... nir 8munpou oiul at Hamuid- wuo a U. K, (iuASii.g CUluuu. Lrfben btivek A full ammrim. uiul Uau UU, luu.aao M Hal. hariuiuita. A . mimu kp ibr btubniidix iiaa .tm tnut 1'iem. Rtxora Lon d ur auoud (u utd. r. K. . Uuttilui M. Notary Pa bile. . IIOI till TON. No ary Pn'Oio. Offica .. n.. Ur mi. al aaar Putl.r - Pk)trlaaa. I . J HI T, II.... pathiat. n -..... Ki I Pn aisian and Ba. i , ".. t li-etKl .oaitiy au r t-t - r ntii ll n iti.1. r. rEiLi FhutogTaphar. Oalleo 1 . ,a trutrtd . uuct. a.Uuatuo.O. PrtMUiig. riiir-iT v th tKi.Ni-i to mi a... al.ru.bi; O. iCia. lUi waaf rr.rt tn. 1 insU) ku.i tium xo. wai avw l ic tfcaar&, mbi t a .ihuu iM ua btura. piauitic .nau II W l.tVOIt 1 11 at KOK, Planina Mi'l .ab-tot. .-a .a. P ...n.t-US. -.. U n. it. Lhiu.I. r. U oi.il j .. n .1 - " Va n ar Hamna a for .t- a. ' V.l. . IIOt'fcHTUlK, - Otmleria srCl'TU'LCS, ET2 CLASSES. .- Reading Classes, OP Hit- 01aVSSA. TXSCOPZ ..... - ad a fall Una of . OPTICAL. GOODS! i.lat. " L KulAer and - CcUtuoid Frame of the" Finert Grade. FITTING DIFFICULT EYEb . Awialty. am- WntT alK Pl'BI.IC UlCAatK. T. H, WIGHT, Sole Aent DeJrsVi lwk- W.-cbe, Jew.-lry. rwrc, Q.M "C. No. 5 Pub lic 8qM .ie, HI g O..io. HJ.UOLDItOOK, , , OH VTIBT. OH- r - in nV Store, io B nk Is Mi-u. WoU nBoa,Ohio. . ... ox .. G- UmluI-ierel ri 51 C. IIOLBROCB. 3DEKTISX. 9ST, Oyer T os I Office, V".llint;rn- hi. Moat MOiEfet . -. f- i.'i ail aiuds tf lirst-clttt. ox-v.to, irot.li unJ salt. Ala-i-'.-iitry. .riattsage, 'Lard, Tallow, r --. i lignest inurket prii-t ' v.--, ti 'g-, -thvep, puul. : I .. . -r .: i wis-, ai lea an . . .i . - i Li xTty .-tio" '. '. ... ? 10 s s s M l rua r.-ctitly pat on tb " ' kfc j, i.i. a. iismu Kraaaa TB. a. iuAi. : . i r re BwK-amH c- n...ii': " " 1 ' ,K: a.-reo w-ellial in. ' - ' . ..i.., a-el, u., tic flLi.-at app.l -I . j; He nia 4U-I- -ti-m tur llgbi . ' - lu.- I '- - ' T - - at , m mre. k Lb fcaut ta atoek. aVftlliaa and Revatntw olJ rtmm w units. 1 j . ..rr..W . ii aml-u jov ? ,,u - : k'J ' . , u I - .-.. r a p J . ' . ., w...cy " . . . . . ia t.-uuu " o- PARKER'S HATR BALSAM. Tajaelegaai iluaaiag J. ptensraBw by shois wfco have taedk,tD any mr article, aw ao- ot is supciase ecuy that area wiilii ill to tba ecalp and hair aad always Restores tos VsetkM Cetera Bray ar FaM lair linker's Han? Balsam Is mafly perfumed and at CTiaJliininlMjwilil.M to- more dandruff anduching. Hiacox St Co . N.Y. to. a- fl .aaa. .PARKER'S GUJGER TOrJIC A SaatriaU Realtb a4 Strtagik Rrttarar. x If yon ar. a uictLluiuc or umii. wcvn out winV anrMrt or a mother run dowa by Umuyor houaa hold dtnieB try Paixei'i Cincsn 1 . arc. If yon ara a lawyar, aimittrr or binimni man haoat-d by airnial mpninoranrionacarem. dooottaaa jnroricaorigHiiiiiilanta.hntnat PaihaiaCimti yonic - If yon hava Oonaunrption) Dyvpeiai. IdMurAa. bra. KKaey Cooipiaim. or any atsotderof ihetunffm, atomach. bowels, blood pr n. PAAKma's Gntcaa Tome will cia. yon. ItiathcLraateat Blood Pmincx M tha Baat m4 Surest Cough Cava Cvar Dtai, If yon are vattjnff away from thssxpatioa or any or waakaaa) and require a tdnuilaat take ClMCaa Toic at oacc; it will invigorate aad build nup from the finvt dote but will never iaawicare. mm aared buadnda of Krca; it awy save yours. CAUTION 1 WUfmtm mil nl Ul m L rWiS0la Twtteh omwyaWattatl i n 1 1 ytt I. Ik. U. md Wittrwy eie.ii.tftM.fwia.,l"mii l . Baa.ltraHaTa 11 1 - . " Mm. llaastltak.atnp, . ciuut kAVuta Bcmta doll uzx. In nrh and lasting fragmaoe aaa anad. this debt-Mill onluaat eaxaadiagly poDular. Th.ra la aathlag like it. Insist anon hanac Flou. tow ccaocaia ann loo lor atgiasare at LARGC SAVINI aCTlNO 11a STZV. mm RINCIPAUUINE iue bHOKTfc&r. yUUlktsT and And allCj57IlFST I!m to St. J oar ph. Doiata la IwaSO'ctilaoB, Toprka, Ucnl- Nbraaka.MIaourt, Kurraon. Dallas. Gal aaa, Kew Mexico, Arizona. lsf Test on. tana and Texaa. Jhia itoeA. ba. aoaupertor fur Albert It! MlltMnolU ana At Pan I TTUTCTeal- 7Jr3w Katlonally tvpnled aa ly conceded o5Sfcs being- tb. Qrtat be Mm boat naniinaen XySsTbrooiihCar Railroad In t M World iurSirSSUn. KANSAS CITY T. I POTTER. PERCr."L LOWELL, U Vka PraTi m't Jfonaemr. (in "an. AgL, ChlcaKO, 111. ChiicasosXU. TUTT'S -EXPECTORAUT Za aampoaad of aierbal and Mia ilagaaa prod. nets, wusu paranoau ta.. .maatmiaeo ar tat. X.auaa, axpaetra4aa tb. aaraal aaattaaf taatootlwatasu to. Mrmmhtnl Tuba, and lcana aj.t,Mar ci..tlnT.. wnacb r. is. aaa lava law rltavttoat tbat oauaaa to. eongn. 1 alisam glMlasaiwaarall loapwrtllaa. aar.aiatHi.aa th.i wtseal aasloobloal toy .Ueaaaa, mraror- tba autwbuaon of tna uooa, ana craoB. ua layatem. Bllltot oojo. aneai aava tm aptaarn. nuaaagawaiiaacgiwa Apply tka roaa.dy prwwptly. A. toatof twenty yaaza wmrraata tba aaoFrima tba aiaaaidrhaTTTrr " " - ' prwa.pt. in lta.AKrt..,TUrr8 EXPECTORANT. A atmarlo dowa rmlaea 0mm poleas, aubduaa inaUmmatioa. and It. aaa apMilily etire. tb. aioat obatinataeonch. A pleaaaait cordial, hil araa taka in road 11 r-- For Crwap tt tm IjaTaUBtabla an1 should tie in ovary family. In rta, and tl Jtorfle. TUTT'S PILLS ACT PIRECTLY ON THE LIVER. Cans cbllii aad Fmr. Dyapepaiaa 0lekBoadaelia. UUlomi Colle,CaaaUpa tiaav, ItiMataaatlaaa, PUat, ralpHatisMa af tbo Haart, aliilaiaa. Torpid iJrwr,ad a" I S . i l..Ua. If swat da wot Hl vary waU.'aaiaai.pfllat bad.ttma atrmailateatb. 1 promaab. i aaioraatnoappawinr, imntnunw '" arawrrra. Irro.i. l.rrsr . PljT. K-wMTt r tt M am FPrE.-W THE MILLER BROS.CUTLERYCO. MERIDZX, COXy. STANDARD POCKET CUTLERY, Lavdlaa Bclaaora aaol iu Eraaera. Makaallatylsa.f STEEL.PENS. w. rimontoriM AwaaM.alll "Tha Aorio."--''1 t'1'1 " "' l'0' c- ta utft nui A lurjff !M)rtnifi. f lie vaiiou etj l i.f c- and cotiil.i ation of i i-t'lfhratft f these J"i"tl. alfll OrHH"n till . Xt.l.i.l a. iy MU-ifal K.K)lll, It" .r a .rie-ii Oil It-rill I" tint pur .'.n-r.. Al-o, h llt.f line of the be ii k- Mj itn- Orn-i "! Uprlrli ii .. nil 1 xininr ut tck. VVM. VIS CHER. AatnaaaMtadSOpacobookOtt - MiOICALWSES OF ELECTRICITY - - , F.ll aaanrlnllrw of daaa aad dlrniHnaafe 1 Uletr ear. or tho Flaat.w-Maawtt. Z art rrvraA-eAninm RFLT CO.. -r i I -IE . All eonnet-tlona aaade V TiektMTithiNnr Xv Snd wU1 Celebrated Line oNtf (5?)Sc tod ,r,Telln " oUeatanolaceeinCSOiV 1"T. laatead lb. r.8. adV XftwVSw 01 xiformatlonv CfV rt a boos Kates of w. . r Ar Fare. Sleeping Cara, ?f V. PLAIN TRUTHS The blood la the foundation of Efe, it circulates through every part of the body, and unless it is pore and rich, good health is impossible. If disease has entered the system the only sore and quick way to drive it out is to purify and enrich the blood. These ample facts .are well known, and the highest medical authorities agree that nothing but iron will restore the "blood to its natural condition ; and also that all the iron preparations "hitherto made blacken the teeth, cause head ache, and are otherwise injurious. Brown's 1oi Bitters will thor - oughly and quickly assimilate with the blood, purifying and strengthen ing it, and thus drive disease from any part of the system, and it will not blacken the teeth, cause head ache or constipation, and is post- . lively not injurious. 'Sdved h!s Child. 17 N. Eutaw Sc. BAltimore, Md. Feb. ta, iSSo. Gents : Upon tho iwconuaonda t.oa of a friend 1 tried Baowars laoa Bittus as a tonic and re storative for any daughter, whom 1 waa thoroughly convinced waa arasting away wtth Conaamptioa. Having lost three daughters by tb. terrible disease, under the cara of eminent physicians, 1 was loth to fcelieva that anything could arrest She progress of the disease, but, to sny great surprise, before my daugh ter had take, one bottle of Bbowm's Ikon Brrrnast ah. began to asend aad now is quite restored to former stealth. A nfth daughter began to show signs of Consumption, and when the physician waa consulted ho quickly aaid Tonics were re quired ; ' and when informed that the elder sister waa taking Baoww's laori Brrrnas, responded "that fa) a rood tonic, take it." j-aa Brown's Iron Bitters effectual ly cures Dyspepsia, Indigestion and "Weakness, and renders the greatest relief and benefit to persons suffering from such wasting diseases as Con sumption, Kidney Complaints, etc NEW SOIVIS Comes to tlae -Trout with new stand at a cost of fifty tboufam' dollars. It has a new furniture secoud t none. It bas A aelf-arttln - needle, A pelf threading; tension, A double feed. An oil cup at tbe bottom of the needle bar to keep oil from your Roods, A eelf-arllusU ir tension. Am? eert0kT that baa been tested for 40 yesr wlth..1.-' S8- , ., J ..... tZ llllHnanwMin.. eo tt at Mrs. . - j . r. A. IAMPHERE, t Tho only authorised Asen; or r. einuitiuu QUININE SUBSTITUTE. AGUE REMEDY IN THE WOKLU. CURES And all Hi iRlL DISEASES. From Euwa Thohsoh. rmtor of tba Church of the Dnt'q.lci ol rhriat. Detroit. Mich.-My aro was daogsTOmdy iB sad entirely prostrated from Chills .! PawaK. fkainma aad other medicines were tried .rtheatcGbct. Ur.Craig.whobaditseilTltSKaiAiJi.B tonae.advsied.a trial of THrrxAUNa. iin was iioiliaiH in bit comptt. rocovery witlun a lew It Aii'isooaisTS, rn bt kaii, sss. rrs b:i DUNOAS DICK h C0 112 While Street, f . Y. SEIDLITIE1E BEIDLITZ POWDEUS. Af pleaimnt an t ) 1 AT ALL ! (tssaaisra.) LAXATIVE I.OZENtvES KrrtiUte the Bowels easily and Dleasantlr. Cnrearons- tlpaUon, files, RilioiiNiivbf, lieaoacuey jieartuurn, c. Al rvitd D'Uggiata, or by mnil, 2."is. per fa -iaj Ikix. DUNDAS DICK & CO.. 1 12 White B:ret New York. Capsulets. The mifvst nii.l most reliiible Cure f.r all rmiiia t ui triuarr t.reanii. C'eilain Core in eieht dara. Ko ttber mrilicine aasri do this.'' Tho best medicine is tho eheanrwt. Beware of dun cero us imiLitions. All Drogeirtd, or by mail, 75c and tl.Su E-r box. Write for Circular. DUNDAS ICK A CO., 112 White Street, Kew York. Instantly relieved by the use of MACOTJEEa 3.A1IC0 blS IHEA I. and irfTTTTTTI after Severn! appUceonAofiL2iiiulSold by al Druggists, or mailed on receipt ol bj DUNDAS DICK As CO., Al f k Chemists. 113 White Street. Xv T TO CONSUMPTIVES. The a!vcTtlaeT. haying been permanently eared e tltat a read aisraae. t; aaumptiuu. n, a aimp e rcineo. I analou o make knowa to his fellow-wiflBrrra tha nirauaof care To ll ab' desire It it wl I send a e py of the prescription aed. (free of charge.) with ( lie u ncuuu, iw ,ic)wiiib uiu u.iu. in. ' wblcb itH jr will tad a ai as Cess for coast srrioa tSTUSA, SONCUITia, C Parties wlslitna- ihr preoption, will please sddreas Key. S A. WILSON. 1M Pens, bt. Wl.llaraaburg. N v is-iy PIMPLES vwtll man rltrrel the reelot for . .Intnl. Vmm an . Bus that will re more TAjt.F-Bi-KLBa.Piuri.Be and Blownea le-ir-nrf ti e skin soft, cle-r and beautl ful; a so in traciiona lurpruuucinga iBinnaniKni.iu of hair oa a bald head or smooth t c. Ad r aa, mcloa- tngac. stassp, pep, tsnaeu w, u luu-ciajni... I'H y: "wm A IU! HAM OF ROMS. The stm's elant tbe path along, 'I'hu a r I o Imy as In June; W rhr nil -In sin-s his ovenin- aong. An I Ihr. nmlt tbe sky tbn new, gray mooa M.iv- c il.nli- on, mm nrai-liM, free. But suinjibnie whiwra uulo ma "Not yetl" lbe brrtik 1nr as It sntly flows. The Inu criMks hv lit; water, rim; lb-re in wnirai the I l" trows, An l there I b rltaoa, lartlnir. swim. 1 b -sr an I e tHooid brown mil1, But ah, sn 1 w.i - H haunt me stul Kotjretr In clover meadows hniarl and fatr, lit drtiwuv ino.i-1 ibeoows awttit Tbe fm-m iinv'n-.i l upon the air, Wh.!t. wiiti h - pniL beaide the gute Wnl.-b njv.-ia .l-iwn th grassv lane. My brother l.f tbea these words of pain "Nutyotl" rhesrnapled churoh. the sohool house neds, The w a1 where 1 have roamnd at will, quaint old farm h.tuse. to me dear. M y i .ii ti h I ul borne my manhuod's stllr , I aria t i. in aa in days gone by. But s utribing whlipers (as I sigh) r "Not yetl" ; v, 0. 'Tps-ts, to whom there fa no Mayf Who r.'am t hoar my footfalls wh' Tbe p ith, so beaten, takes Its way V i.d.T old trees au irrand and f alrl Wtr iTrnttt- who king for me to eome, I can but say I can no home . "Sot yetl" For longer, still, your brensta must know A sadness five from all disguise. Ere I can leave these scenes and go And Innk into fair, lovlna eves. And clnsp the bands ao warm, and kiss Tbe lips I've pressed so oft In bl Nut yet!" Forgotten, hnt as sweet and strone As when one dreamful Autumn day I said "gmd-hye." and passed along liown the old walk, and went away. Not thinking- there would eome a day When 1 should bare. As now, to say "Not yetl" Alas, not yett Far, far from this I ritlll must I wait 1 All I can do Is Just to wart a long, long kiss Bedewed wltb love, oh. Heart, to yon. And raurflier tbeae sad words onoe more, -UnUtousrht of in tbe days of yore- "Xot yetl'1 TlaMmor American. , MISS EULAIIE'S ELM-TIIEB. It was a maomiUcent work of nature. Miss Eulalie'a elm-tree; so tall andfrrace- luL overhanoinir the street with U preen banner, leading: a charming shade to her little parlor, which gave it the air of a dim, cool recess in the woods on a simmer's day. Miss Eulalie loved it, and, except for her gay young ward, it would seem as if she had little else to love. Her p-randfather had planted it: it was a sort of heirloom. She had pas ted her youth beneath its boughs; her same was carved on its stem. She never looked at the tree without think- sir of tbe one who had carved it there; of the still, moonlight nights they had pent together iu its shadow. It gave her both pain and pleasure pleasure. because it reminded her tnat ne nad loved her once; pain, that he loved her no lon ger, bbe could not guess wnar ne nad never returned to her; what bad es tranged him was still as great a mystery to her as in thoe early days of her bereave ment. when sorrow and suspense had been her daily companions, rising up and sitting down with her. Perhaps some fairer woman bad enslaved him. perhaps he bad never really loved her at all, and she experienced a pang of mortified pride when she reflected that be bad possibly been Tain enqugn to mako the mistake. Tear by year she watcheu the tender preen of the elm thicken into) dark masses of leaves; year bv rear she watcnea tnem lading and falling, like her own hopes and illusions; it was a poem to ner; and yet, alter au; it was onlv Miss Eulalie' s" elm-tree bv permission. The home of her ancestors had fallen into other hands; she had only returned to it by a happy chance, not as its owner. Mrs. Vaughn, tne purchaser, had a daughter to be educated!, and Miss Eulalie had taken the situation. When Mrs. Vaughn died, she devised that Miss Eulalie should make a home with Isabel; be mother, sister, and teacher, all in one. to that wayward vounz person, till she should marry in short, stand in the gap. Miss fculalie nad been' used to standing- in traps all ber life; this was notbinrr new. And it was a hoane her old home where she had dreamed dreams. When she walked at twilight beneath the old elm its leaves seemed to whisper, "Just here he kissed you first," and "Mere you said gruod-oy." io wonder she loved the old tree! .' Dangerous thing." said Captain Val entine, tapping its trunc wiut bis cane as bah walked by; hollow-hearted as a iilt. Miss .nlalie." xou are mistaken, sue rejoined; it is as sound as a nut." But it must come down," he added, as if his word were law. Kewr, while I live. Captain Valen tine." Tou forget that I am a man of prop erty; that i pay more taxes man any one in Littleford; that I can bay ever tree in the place, and cut it down if I choose." Then it is only '. from pure irood- naturo that yon beg my consent to out down this exquisite tree? Do you know 1 , 3 M i.l a. 1 i nave toveu u iroru a cuuu; mv grand father planted it " ' I know tbat Miss Isabel owns the whole estate, and I know that this bone of contention, this tree, obstructs the view from my windows. Miss Eulalie, which is more to the point that its boughs leap into the air so high and spread their branches so wide that it blots out the view of ti,o sea, "the open sea; " and be passed on up the lonz green 1 iwn to his new home, with its marble steps and broad balconies, which made its humble neighbor seem forlorn and shabby. Miss Eulalie looked at the 'imDosinsr structure, at the narterros of brilliant flowers, at the fountain tossing its jets into the sunlight, the velvet ter races and lawn, and smiled. Why had Captain Valentine chosen to build his palace so near hrr home? Whr had he built at all, at his time of life, with no family to inherit, and no wife to do its hono-s? How lonely he must be, she thought, iu the spacious mansion, with nobody but tho servants to sneak with. Why had he never married? In the hu mility of her heart Miss Eulalie never dreamed that it was becauo she would not marry him. That had happened so many years ago, before he and Anson Andrews had sailed together in the Water Witch. How angry he had been then how jealous of Anson! How bitterly he had sworn that the day should oome when he would trive her heart's blood to re call the words when she should regret her folly in dust and ashes! But, of course, he had forgotten all that the ravings of an untamed nature. He bad been only second mate then, with little or nothing ahead in the world; to-day he was Captain Valentine, with the world at bis feet; the richest man in town, per stspo. , "You might have been mistress up there. Miss Eulalie," he had reminded her one day, pausing at ber trateway af ter tbe house was done. "But you took your choice you took your ohoioe, and" laughing "they, tell at that beggars shouldn't be chosera." From the very first Captain Valentine had raised a hue and err about Miss Eulalie's elm-tree; it almost seemed as II be bad selected the site to tease ber. as if he wished to strip her of everything she loved, since she declined to love himself. I hare bought the most pensive spot intovnO he said, "and pared no money in1 order that l might open my eyes avery morning on my. be loved sea, and Tou refuse to sacrifice a tree for an old friend and neighbor,. a nee wnica wiotirop of its - own will presently.' ' i. : ; . ; .. : ; . Captain valentine, she said, "yon have my word., once for. all; tbe elm snail stand so long as 1 am mistress here.' There ineed be no more words abontit" "J No more words, but indeed," he answered,- and a wicked, angry light flamed in his eyes, such as she had seen- there once before. The man oonld hold fire like iron,'. ' - Bat then the ubiect drooped, as she believed.. He did -not mention the tree again. "He has given it up," she thought; "he makes a great noise when he an' t have his way, and then forgets about iu" t JiutMiss Enlalie did not do the Captain .justice. - One twilight, as she returned from a sick neiirhbors. itl rave her a enrions-shock to see her ru-et- tyward. Isabel Vaughn, talMng over the Hedge wnicn separated the grounds, to Captain Valentine, who wore a rose in his button-hole. 1 . "See, dear Miss Enlalie," nhe cried See -what a basket of roses Captain Val entine has brought us! And might I go up to Abe lowers to-morrow with iurs.a Van Buff to see Captain Valentine's" Coro?" i Miss Eulalie could hardly refuse. why should she? and Isabel returned in ectasies with the medi.-eval furniture, tbe Persian draperies, the wonderful carved ivories, the carpets like wood land moss, the Oriental rugs, and skins T ant-eaters and tawny lions. "It is just heavenly.' she said. "It makes home look squalid and mean. It makes me low-spirited to come back. Why did yon let me go. Miss Eulalie? And the elm-tree does interfere with his view more or less; but what of that ? He has evervuiin? else. He can sal lop to the sea in half an honr. . Such horses! Pve always lonsretl for a saddle-horse. Captain Valentine hai promised to lend me a safe one." And day after day he kept his word. and brought his horses found for Miss Isabel to try, or left flowers and fruits that fairly inundated the small house; or perhaps he feathered the young people together, and gave a fete under his trees, with dancing on the broad veranda hung with festoons of Chinese lanterns; and sometimes Miss Eulalie was obliged to chaperon Isabel, and siU a faded wall flower, in tne nouse 01 ner oia suitor. I wonder why Captain Valentine never married?" sai(flsabel, after one of these fetes. t'I wonder how it seems to be so everlasting rich; to have no worry about money; to ' "Isabel, warned Miss tulalie, "you care too much for. money, lhere are better things." "Mention one, please." "You will think I am a sentimental old woman, but love.is better a thousand fold." I don't know. Love is very nice. but if yon must go without everything else, without pretty gowns and jewels and splendor, give me money." You are too young to choose. Pretty gowns, jewels and splendor, lose their charm when you are used to them, but love outlasts everything." '- rr.. . if:'., rx. i.,ifi , nA "I love money." -..Isabel cwrfesst?tf;'"I Aiui. Dim cuuuio 9 nuuu ncio nuicu- adore clothes. I don t know about love. In spite of all that had happened. Miss Eulalie was quite unprepared when Is abel said to tier: 1 ve something to tell you. 1 dare say you know it already. though. I am going to marry Captain Valentine, and wear cashmeres and sapphires, and go abroad, and never have to count my change again. Congratu late me. "You are joking," cried Miss Eulalie 'Then it's the best joke in the world! It's no joke to the othor girls, let me tell you." You are going to marry Captain Val entine? ' Do you know that he is old enough " "To know better." "Do you love him, Isabel?" "I like him well enough. I love his money. "Isabel, don't do iu. You will sow the wind and reap the whirlwind. I can't allow it; the idea of you marrying him I It is too preposterous, too mercen ary. Why, he was once a lover of my own, pursued Miss tulalie, forgetting nerseif. 'Why didn't yon marry him nnd save me the trouble 7" asked Isabel. "But perhaps he was poor then?" "It was not that. "What then? Yon loved somebody else?" ' 'I don't mind telling you now, Isabel. I had another lover Anson Andrews. I've never gotten over iu There have been weeks and months when I've tried with all my soul to forget him to un love him.- He and Captain Valentine ailed together in the Water Witch, and when Captain Valentine returned he brought me all tho trinkets and letters I had sent Anson Andrews, but never a word more." "ion dear old faithful thing! you shall dress in satin de Lyon and thread laoe: we shall live iu the lap of luxury; and ril send word to Anson Andrews if he is at farthest Thule, How oddly things turn out! Fancy mo marrvkig your cast-off lover!" "Isabel, i beg you not to " , , 'Not marry Captain Valentine 'just because) I'm not in love? Perhaps I never shall be in love. You would have me give up so much for a mere senti meuU You mustn't expect everybody to have as intense feelings as yourself." I couldn't remenilier a man fifteen years if he were tho Great Mogul himself." Captain Valentine and Isabel were married in the . little parlor of tho old house, shaded by the old elm-tree, which mado pretty danolng shadows on the walL It was a most informal affair; and when it was over, and the clergy man had pocketed his fee. and the bride was trying on her traveling haU Miss Eulalie stepped into the garden to draw a long breath. What were the working men doing there at that hour? Go into the house. Miss Talalie," aid Captain Valentine. t'I am going to celebrate my wedding day. Isabel has made me a wedding gift of the old elm tree, and I m cutting it down to burn on the hearth at Tbe Towei while we look out at the dreary winter sea.' Miss Eulalie, when you thwart a Valentine, you do it at your peril. Do you think I msrned Isabel for lovq? . Revenge is SW.rtYtn love. Wheq you refused to a. j. t me," 1 swore I would make you repent in dust and ashes." Miss Eulalie turned silentlyvtoward the bouse, but paused to look back from tho doorway. There was a crash, and when a strange blur had cleared away from 'before her eye3. Captain Valentine lay dead beneath a great arm of the tree, which bad snapped as it felL "I feel so awfully, wicked,", sail Isa bel, some months later, awed and ashamed at finding herself in posse-rsion of the coveted wealth without the bur densonxo conditions. 'Tve bo loek. ing over his papers with Mr. Billings, the executor, and we ferreted out thii letter." It's from Anson Andrews. ' 1 thought it explained something; at any r ite yon might like to see iu It's dated Australia, a year ago." . DS4R Vat," (Miss Balnlle readl " Here I am. leagues from borne, but po-isetaed wtth as nnquencbalile loniring to hear from tbe oM plaee. and a homesickness which no money caa relieve. Somettmtm when I'm smonlnsr in my bungalow, alone, I fancy I sin home sgHin un der tho old elm-treat with Bnlalie, still young, with hope, In my nil. and presently lawnk from tbe day-dresm and berate myelf soundly , for allowing th-oid wound to tbeob and sole. Believe me, old boy. In spite of the nfiecs years behind us, my bald b aid and herd uble dealing, I ca-inot think of her and all I'v.-1.11 rw thnut a welvht at mv b'-art. I win a hnppy wlghl when wo shipped in the Water Witch. Tm free tn- e tnTess I've never seon a happy day since you e-mrlded to mr that vm were gtv lng-to marry Rulalle. Irememher how bliiufc you looked when f told yon sbe belonged te me. and how wo thenandtberesworewe would neither of ns mtrrv suoh n heartless jilt. Host have wow weathered It, raa.mate? And whsl , bns hnppened to her? Has "be befooled any ' more true lovers r Alter an t oeueve nu My hmrt would hear hor and baat Had It lain for a century dead.' " Write ma about ber. an l if tbe old elm. where -I kuwel bwrAeaav is still standing. Ou4 love Is l a I, out ta- tree is allv -. Mo. love t not dead; lean not slur it; It smoulders and torments me." Miss Eulalie," said Isabel, when Enlalie had folded the letter with tremb ling ringers, "thore has been a great wrong done. Mr. Billings and I mean to right iu We mean to send word t Anson Andrews; we are going to tell him what an angel yon are. We hava talked it all over. And about this money I couldn't make up my mind to touch a cent of it if I were starving. 1 shall found a hospital with it. Mr. Billings is to help me. We have talked it all over: I don't care for splendor any longer; 1 have found ouU Miss Eulalie, that love U besU" JBarper'a Weekly. A Ilanlin; Story. Lieutenant Neville Chamberlain -endi to Field tho following description of aa encounter be had with a bison, iu tlu woods of the Maharajah of Mysore: "I had no companion; so took with me one of the local shikaris, named Kara pa and another man to carry mi spare ride. ' My battery consisted of D. B. 8-bore ride and a D. B. 12-bort rifle. I took the 8-bore myself, and giv ing Kampa my 12-bore, crawled up ta the herd through the grass. Out of soma high grass just in Front of me rose I splendid old bull. He was only about twenty yards off, and just moving bo hind a clump of bamboos, when 1 fired at the poiiit of his shoulder with the bore. A great stampede look place. The smoke hnng in the long grass which as I knelt was nearly up to my neck and I could not sea to give hi n the second barreL I ran forward, b it could see nothing; so, still running." I opened the breach of the rille, threw o il the empty cartridge, and was in the aci of pushing a fresh cartridge home, when, from behind a small thick lump of bam boos, some five yards from mo, and about thirty yards from where I starte I, I heard a loud snort. Kampa gasped out, "KartiP (bison) and vanished: anil at once the bnll came charging dawn ai me. I only had ti ue. as he h.irled him self at me, to spring behind a small tree on my lefU He whizzed past like a bat tering-ram, cutting a largo slab of bark out with one of his horns, and t irnin-' almost in' his own length, wat round at me again. This occur red four or tiro times, but my atten tion was so fully taken up in dodging hiiG that I could not get the ride ready for use. To make a long story short, it ended by mv catching my foot in a creeer. I fell over backward, and as I rostt he ran in and tossed me. One horn i suppose his left one fortunately went clean through my breeches and flannel shirt, tearing them to ribbons, and, as far as I can remember. 1 seemed to sit on hit head; while the other horn passed undet my right arm. He threw me a lon way, and I fell on my back under some bamboos, the rifle dropping out of -rm hand from the shock of being tossed. I waS a good deal shaken an t out ol breath, but I think my first thought wa that now ho would leave me if I kepi still; but he ran up again and stoo l ove; my body, shaking his huge head ovei my chest. I thought then that it wa hopeless. I could think of nothing bet ter to do to protect myself, so sut uji and struck him four or rive times wit i my fists on one eye, which 1 could jusi reach when his bead was down. He shook his head and pushed me back will his nose. I managed then to plant sev eral severe kicks on his muzzle with m heavy hob-nailed boots, and ho com menced sparring at my legs wi!h lii horns. I did ray best to keep them on of the way, but gut a few bruises on t.ir shins. This began to get monotonous, and I knew another toss would not tin I a friendly pair of pants. Ho was still standing - over iu when . I got in a good volley of hobnails on his nose shouted at him. and sat up to hit hi again; then, to my intense relief, he gavi a bellow, left me, and went crashing o I down the hilL I never saT the mil' again," They Didn't Sell Stoves. Four or five weeks ago a woman win an undecided look on her fa-je entered Detroit hardware store, th;-ea le 1 her way for sixty foet a-nong oal st tves ol every pattern and timidly inquired: "Do you keep stoves here?" "Yes'm." "Coal stoves?" "Yes'm." . , : ' She said she had been thinking of sr' ting a coal stovo for the winter, and t'i clerk took her in haid. He sh .wo I Ii how the doors worked and how i i dampers were arranged, and the !l . situated, and he talked of tioiole d-t great savings, increased checrfuln reduction in prioc, and all that, and 1. said she'd think it over and drop i again. In about three days the wom tn re -peared and inquired of the ver- saiui clerk if they sold coal stoves. He re plied that they did sell one now an l then, and he cleared his voice and bga:i tho usual thirty-minute lecture on tht the diiTcrent kinds of base-burners. Th beautiful nickel-plate, the place for tht tea-kettle, the ornamental legs the anti clinker shaker all points were touched upon and praised and explained, and the woman said she wouldn't take one alons under her arm just then, but would call again. She - called that samo week, heard the same lecture from the sam clerk and started for the bank to draw tha money to pay for a base-burner. That was thelasteeen of her for a week. Then she walked softly in and Innocent! inrjuired: "I suppose yon keep coal stoves?" . "No ma'am." "Not any kind?" "Not a one. We used to, but went out of tho busiuess a year ago." There were twenty coal stoves on thfj floor, but if she saw them she di In't lei on. She heaved a sigh of disappoints menu glanced around her, and went slowly out with the remark: -. "Well.- I don't know as I want to buy one, but I thought it wouldn't do an) arm to look at some if tha latest makas." Detroit Fix Presi . He Doesnt Knew' Benjamin. If a man who had enjoyed opportuni ties through m :nv years of personal ob servation and oocasi nal po iods ol inti mate aotinaintaace and sow at.on for finding out the friskiness. nm-ertainty and ub ui y of the ea should del. ber a ely and g atuitously, in a m xed com pany contemp! ng 'the saltations of some pari-iou arlv i velv l ea. risk h's rep jtation on a $ot iti e. "prediction that the flea would not m :ke his ne A ap- ; pearance on the bald head of the most -remote add" iTia :bess b:e spectator, we I should 8a.- that ether h6 was h mself ) una -councabiy iresh. or. that;he ntterfy 'the public: 'hey insisted? tli at he was fa led to appreciate ".the -pervasiveness dog. and of that noble breed supposed and unexpectedness of tho bird in ques-'i to drag lost wayfarers ont of sooty drl-lst t on. What then sha I we ' sav of a i and to perform other prodigies almost Democratic newspaper, pn diehed ' in 1 hum in in character and intelligenoe. Richmond, Va , wh.ch,-after years of ' These party Innocents wanted the con-oppo.-tunity fo- k comir-g; ac'-ua:nted ! tract to retr eve ' Civil-Service-Ro'orm with, overnor Beu amin k Butler and out of the chaos of a Democratic re'beW h.s un que gilts and graces s ts down -. lion, and . in their view , the-' good 'dog ue loeraieiv ana comm ts nseiiio a post- t.ve pre lict on as to where that profes sor of the hop. apo'st'e of th r sk'p and h gh pnest o the jump Will not app ar next.' is tn tti-uima ul vtpmc i mere ly too fresh when it says in ahalf-oracu- lar manner overnor Hut er m ght as well learn first as last that neither party wil- evee nominate h"m for Presi dent." or is it possible ihvt aterail these years it ails to comprehend that s ateman's wondrous g fts whereby he fore. er eludes the thumb of investiga tion '.- n 1 pursuit and stea'sap ihes eeve of his p 'rs i' r? We s sp -ct that it does not know him. It certa niy does not know h m f3 tiiey do in bo ton. Should a wager b.j ofFerrid in that t iiigl- d town that ove "nor Butler would bo found some fine morning sit" ing iu his night shirt on the .spire of -the Old Sou h C'hu ch. there would be no takers And no Bo-iton man woild e er go to his day's worK w.thotit look ng at the steep. e o Old South to see if Ben.amin nad got there yeu Ant et the Kichmond Dispa'ch has the assurance to undertake to forecast his iutn e so a -as to Say ihat he can tne so a -as to say mat. ne can tbe spoils. The apacity'tor blunder- l.e nom nated for Pres dent by r ing was awakened" at a -most Tnoppor r party. O .y ou dv it doe n' t know i tune t me, and On the very threshold of naver : either 1 bim. 'Why, when tha man get for a n minaion o npy sort he means nsi uess. it isn't an Fort isher racket -. blowing up a lot of powder and go ng wa He never d.d that but once. Now when he wauts a nom nation he st cks to it till he gets ir, and if he de n't get it from one - party he does fr the other. It makes no di erence with h m which he gets t fr m. . It's all the same so he e s hV If d rect as sauit fails he lays s ege; he trenches and mines and approaches bv zig-zags and a multitude o indirections, as be did during the sue e-sion o years n which he sought the Republican nomi nation or o.ernor of Massachusetts, '.til those failing, he simpi sends out a sea in - part.- with lalders to en er the . co vent on of the othe party by a third st ry w ndow and capture the n traination by sur rise. No fea, even under a gal van e battery, could mae livelier work than this. - One moment the large heavy t nmb of M issach setts . epubl . an'.sm drops heavily ou the spot where he is suppos ed t be. and nam rail ongh: to be; the next he win is at you rom the extremely . aid head and sensitive ; scalp of the exceedingly - respectable Massachusetts De tiocracy. Re toUed it part y by salta tion and partly bv ladder A year pre vious, persons who knew he" General only by his abortive attack on tort F slier au I his unsuece-s ul siege of Wort-eat r. and had neve.- seen him in his great grasshonoer act, would hive laid heavy o Ids that he could never be no-nin ited or Governor of Mass ichu seits. 'I hev w nld have laid still heav- g, ier that Ik- would never be nominated by democrats, aid would have laughed any man to scorn who s-gge-ted the possibility th t be would be the Demo cratic cand date within a year. Bt t he was a 1 the sam He isn't a safe man to lay wagers on or prophesy abo t The Richmond paper manifestly does not know him. . Ma sa.-husetts docs. So do -8 . os' on. And so. to an an isual degree, with a know edge born o' hard knocks, does the Hon. r rank bird. Ah, for how many s coessive yta s did Frank Bird and -' am" Bowes :' and Bill" (Warrington Kobinson, an the Hoar brotlie s and the rest s t togeth&r in a musty room in the Bav Sta'e " ouse. at iVorcester, on the eve o". the State Convent .on, working up the opposition to rutler and devising ba Tiers between him and the Repub'ican nomination nd the most de ected an I melanch -ly Bird in the who e II ck o er ih possi bility o Butler was Frank. '1 Ired out a last with r'ghiing Butler, he went over to the ' emo racy. "The villa:n still pursued i im." "He had hardly t-trjck the roost when Ben am n wa be side h m. Worse still, he got the reg ular Democrat c nominat on 'or Gov ernor, and Bird was otiliged to signa'.ie his entrance into the partv by bolt in ' a regular n migation. Nobidv." who knew, Bi'd well and Butler not very well would ha e hesi tated at tha time o have laid a wager of say a m II on d liars wgain-t a nicKel that rank Bir t won d never e found voting for Bui ler for Governor ' Bu he was, a 1 the same. And what is more and must have made Bowles and Robin son turn over in their gra es. he has since then be -n attending dinners in honor of Builer, and publicly expr.-sting con tide n e in liiui. The Ri hmond a per clearly does, not k ow Mr. -Butler. Let it . asten ts mind a litt'e more friendly upon his chara ter and career, beginning, say. with he vote f r Je:l'er son Davis in the harles'on Conve it on o W and com ng down by easy stages to the present - time, 't after careful onsid. ration of his charac er and quali ies it is prejiared to risk the prediction that it w.l! not itsell be found nrgi -g Butler's, nomination for the Presidency in 1884, we shall wa t and see. .V. 1. Tribune. Colonel John B. Ba holder, writing to the Hh ladelphia Tim g regar iing the death o Genera KarnswortlTat Gettys imv. says that on the third day of the battle - arnsworth wascnt to the uick by a taunt from his commander, and there lore charged with only two hundred troopers upon the bayonets of hostile thou ands. Saddles were emptied rapidly, vnt the leader fought his way on. When surrounded at IasU and cal'ed upon to snr. ender, he shot him self through the brain. A correspondent of the New York Sun asked a South Carolina planter why they ra sed none but the " land pike hogn in that Mate. The planter expressed his contempt In a scornful look, as he stared and said: ." Because, the are the only swine that can. out-run a negr '.'' The onesimndent says t .ey can out rut a "bl zzard and are .nst about as good to eaU i i rro. Proctor notifies us that some I time the com nr. spr n ; a comet will whi'.z ihrou h the at uosphere of this continent aud create a heat such as we have never Known before. The author ise must proclamatingly forbid; this, -Delron .fW. . ' ' The TfgerVClawsV " " , The better class of Democrats, those who seem to be . actuated by a desire to , t ' - ' 1 .1 ' -M Keep up Wliu luu piTJgreai lueas Ul the times, had indulged ' the hope that their party had somehow 1 t 5ts capac ity for blundering.' '"There was no actual foundation for such a hope,, but ia some way they imag ned that the animal, Jiad changed its spots, .and that it was" no -longer a royal Bengal tiger.' but a yeri tabfe Bernard They did not seem - V(.: ?v the brute had been doo- e.f " .- i luu occasion ? that bis stripea had been painted ont lh o def to rfeeeiyo nemo -racy was jusr :ne, animal to ao is. anu it was so . lmpcrati e mat xne tost artiee should be recove ed, that no valuable time should be 'ost in getting ready for the search. , Tho cry went np tnrougnout . the entire camp, and a j splendid dress parade was made to show hw anxious all were to engage hi- the campa'gn that shonid result in acquiring tbe -coveted article of reform. One of the Democratic Generals took it upon h. mself to draw up a plan of operations, and his ideas seemed to receive univer sal appro aL A bt tie was fought on that i sue. apparently, and - the result was a decided triumph for the party of re'orm. But a change . rame over the spirit of their dream. ' With things in their own hands- and' daizled with great expectations, the need, of : reform" was not so. apparenU and the dog: was called o What was the use of bis un ! called o hampered by unnecessary laws. . In 18H . they iho'ghu tha en tire Govern ment would be'U their hands, and they could man a e -thin N much better if no : restrictions were nlaced on the llamn. .'era i theory of "to the ictors belong '. the spoils." The apacity'tor blunder- apparent success the bummers took command of the , arty and ordered a re t eat from the field gained in 188i History repeats itse f: 1 h Kins: of rr tnee marched ap tne bill With lorty thousand men: - Th - Its- of France mtrebed down the hill, And ne'er marc lied up again, . . - . la iS:', before the fall election, ttte Pendleton bill was an earnest Or Demo cratic de -ire for Civil-Service-Reform-It was intended to make 'the public service bet r, and to- re-vove .-it, sO far as possible, 'rom the in iiueuoes of cur rent pol tical change. At tbe t me of its conce.iti n it re eived an indorsement from the pa ty everywhere. It was a specious plea, bnt it served its purpose. It helped the: Democracy to carry the conn ry with a whirl. The law-making body of the t-edera Government, bare ly Repn ilican. was made overwhelm ingly Democrafc So general was the rerolnt o i that inconsid rate Demo rata at once discounted a Democratic victory tor 184 and star.od for everything in s ghU - Pendleton's Civil-Service Tail! was good enough as a bid and blind, but when t came to - putting it into practice at the expe se of Democratic Admi i strati n. it was not to be thought of, and the sun rising on a Democratic Au- terliU was obscured by the inevitable .blunder for which that party is noted. There Is' a reason for this nnd it is no fortu tons accident to the advantage of the Republican party. In all its pro fessions in behalf of honesty in politics and purit in the C.vil Service, the Democratic part is dishonest and in s nee re. No sooner is the hope of snc- ess aroused than it appears in ite true chara ter. Dissemble as it may in campaigns, and preach reform as it oes beiore election, it requires but a temporary triumph to make it throw its loudest pro.essions to the winds and to go for the spoils with disgusting eager ness. The November victories . de moralized discipline.. The faithf il broke ranks to make a grand rush upon the rich fields of the promised land. T-he Pendleton bill came up in the regu- ar order of business, but the " hurrah bovs' of the party were too flu hed with victory to think of handicapping themselves by Civil-Service laws Intend ed to govern Republicans. Pendleton had to stand by iu of coarse, for it wast his me sure and other consistent Demo crats cou d not disown it. for they had long been cryin- in ts e wilderness for iASt such legislation. Republi ans favored iU as they favor anything look ing to the practical pari test on of the public ervi. e. It wa the chance of a polk ra party" 8 lil'et me t attest its sincerity o purpose, and this measure hould have received the olid snppo.t of the i emocratic party. It would un do btedly have received nearly o- quite such endorsement had the Tote been taken be ore the fall elections. As it was, with no tie ire to hamper their o n sweet wills iu turn ng the dei art men ts inside ont in 18t& a large ma or ity of that party attested - their disap proval o . reformatory measures by vot ing aga nst the I'end.eloa . ill, while the R -publicans voted alruo tsolidly f . r iU It is not t . be wondered that" the tidal wave of 1882 is a ready receding. 1 Minor e ections everywhere have given unmistakable ... evidence that the people are satis tied that they mu t look to the epnblican party for "all reforms in legislat on and in the Civil t ervice. In the same manner that Democrats in Congress have belied their profes sions of a desire for Civil Serv ce Re form has the Democratic Legislature of Indiana proved itself recreant to its par ty' pio.essed principles. Once in con trol, it lorgets its pledges to the people and empioys the p :11 c oilices o rewaid its supporting bummers and ward poli tic. ans. Even the public institutions o the State the asv am and hosp.tals are made to serve party ends, Fit ne8 - 'or the var oua po-itious is not thought of. and the control oi. these great interests is to be i armed out to party reta.ners with utter disregard of qualification. Su-h is Democracy as cendant in Washington, in , Indianap olis, everywhere. The pledges in their platforms and professionsof theirs eak crs are simply a shrewdly-devised sys tem of fa'se pretenses by which to gain votes. - The characteristics of Democra cy are insincerity, greed and incapacity. It has been so from tbe beginning. It wil be so to the end. inuianapolU Journal. Some cattle which a boy of thirteen was watching in Dakota were destroyed by a prair e tire. " s the lad did not re turn home, it was believed that he had shared the same' fate. ' It now ao pears. however, that the accident so frightened him that he wan. tared off, and remained away until he had earned money enough to fot'ef the loss of the stock. Then he reappeared at. home- triumphantly. utnver l nottne. In the coffin of a Chinese maiden who died and was bur.ed in New York a ew clas ago. was. noticed a large gaiel fan. o en as if for use. The- father of tbe dead girl said that it for "good lticfc."r-vV, ISaii, (4 V .IS !4 0tMtnutot., t. UMila, MO. t i.ln-ma-l. -a- a.