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The Washington times. (Washington, D.C.) 1894-1895, May 22, 1895, Image 6

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THE WASHXETaTOy TIMES, TTEDESDAT $AY 22, 1895.
iFDolIar' ' I
I Neliee I
Shirts.
Ever think how many little
things co to make n cood shin?
Tit; Style; Color; Cloth. One of
these wrong the shirt Is spoiled.
They're "all right" in our S1.00
Shirt.
Henry Franc & Son,
Cor 7th and D.
TRAIBED TO HELP THE SICK
Eight Nurses Graduate from the
Lucy Webb Hayes School.
Deaconesses Hecelved on Probation
and Inducted Into Office at
McKendree Churcli.
The class of '95 of the Lucy Webb Hayes
National Training School haditsconiraence
xnent exercises last evening at McKendree
II E. Church, where an interesting pro
gramme was observed, and eight grad
uates were transferred from the classroom
to the more practical duties and respon
sibilities of life.
The president of the faculty. Dr. Ames,
presided and also delivered an introductory
address.
He referred to the past year as the most
prosperous in the history of tho tcbool,
and complimented tho claES of graduates
upon the high average attained, ivhich, he
said, was S2 1-2 out of a possible 100.
The musical portion of the programme
consisted of a soprano solo by Mrs. W.
M Wishart, contralto solo by Miss Mattie
Gray and soprano solo by Miss Elizabeth
Wahly.and two members of the class rend
and admirable paper each, the first by Miss
Kirstine Petersen, with "The spirit of
Bervice" as a theme, and the other, by Miss
M. Maud Mowbray, upon "The largeness
of life."
Bev. L. B. "Wilson, D. D., delivered the
address to the graduates. Dr. Ames con
ferred the diplomas, with appropriate re
marks, and Rev. H. 8. France delivered a
brief address.
A feature of the evening was the singing
of the class song, "The Mab tor's Call ," which
was the production of Miss Louise E. Dew,
one of the graduates. Miss Dashicll
presided at the organ throughout the
exercises.
The graduates "were: Misses Minnie Ben
ton, of Kent Island, Md.; Louise E. Dew,
Lansing, Mich.; Elizabeth Humphrey, In
dianapolis, Ind.; M. Maud Mowbray, New
port, Del.; Kirstine Petereen, Frederica,
Denmark; Addie Quade. Grand Ledge,
Mich.; Ada Randall, Cincinnati, Ohio, and
Annie C. Rodnguer, New York.
Deaconesses received on probation Misses
Leona C. Bartolet, Cartes R. Swartz, Min
nie Benton, Mary E. Spence, M. Emma
Robbins, Alice M. "Wells, Dora E Bandy
and Lura J. "Will. The deaconesses inducted
into office -were. Misses Elizabeth Hum
phrey, Kirstine Petersen and Ada Randall.
The Lucy "Webb Hayes Training School
is designed to fit its students to go abroad,
into hospitals and elsewhere, as teachers,
workers and helpers in the cause of re
ligion and humanity.
FOTJXD THE BTJ1UED TTATCH.
Curious Sequel to the Acquittal of
Frederick Brown.
Frederick Brown, charged -with larceny
of & gold watch from the body of Patrick
"Ward, the saloonkeeper who dropped dead
at his plaec of business on Seventh street
acvoral weeks ago, was tried before the
grand Jury yesterday in Justice Cole's
court and acquitted.
Thornton and Pierce, the two young
men who were with Brown at the time,
were -witnesses. Thornton testified that
lie saw Brown take the body of "Ward in his
arms, take the watch from his pocket and
leave the house with it.
After his discharge by the court, Brown
was met by Detective Lacey, -who told him
that he might consider himself once more
underarrest. He wastakento headquarters
and held there until Mr. Lacey could do a
litUeoxploring on hiso wn hook.
The detective visited the yard in the rear
of "Ward's saloon, and after digging around
for some time in the dirt and bricks, found
the missing watch, -wrapped in a hand
kerchief belonging to Brown, and secreted
in the corner of the yard near the fence.
He took his find back to headquarters
and Brown was again released, as he had
been acquitted of the charge.
The Times lias Just received another
immense corwlirnment of tlie stand
ard premium books, any one of which,
is offered, with The Times for one
month, at Thirty-five cents.
Those who have bent in subscrip
tions and have not received their
books will now be nerved as soon as
tho acents can cover the ground.
Be sure and have the money ready
when your door bell rings.
Spring
F0URTEEHJOT0GETHEB
Quadruple and Septuple Wed
dings at "The Times" Building,
THIRTY ON- HAND FOR TO-DAY
None of the Contracting Couples He
long to tho Church Cblored Appli
cant for the. Job of Kifcslnc the
Brides AVns Hofused Mostof Those
United "Were Young People.
Edward Braxton and Mary N.John
son. Jeremiah Bury andLizzio "Watkins.
Penn Brooks and Elizabeth Saphy.
Robert Swail and. Martha Johnson.
Dennis Johnson and Victoria Hall.
Robert Dumius and Frances Gord
man. Alexander 33vans and Anna Adams.
Itocer Jackson and Sarali "Williams.
Joseph Jones and Delslo Adams.
Albert Morris and Anna Dixon.
George Hudson and Mamie Johnson.
Charles E. Butler and Isubella Snow
den. "William Edwards and Lulu Saun
ders. "William H. Butler and Anna John
son. William Dorscy and Ella Miller.
Hlchard Moore and Martha Butler.
"William Barnes and Lizzie Dixon.
Charles Makel and Celia Bailey.
James F. Lanlster and Mary C.
Henderson.
Hobert B.
Thomas.
Boston and Christina
There were brides and grooms married
yesterday in flocks of sevens and fours,
had they been joiued at sixes and sevens
it would have been an unlucky owmen.
In marriage ceremonies they say blessed
is the bride that the rain falls on, and it is
to be hoped that that Is true of the many
brides, who "were married yesterday after
noon in The Times building.
Up to 8 o'clock there were twenty-one of
these people made happy by availing
themselves of the means offered them by
The Times to provide themselves with
marriage certificates and husbands.
Most of tiiem were young people. They
were neat, well dressed, aud some of them
particularly well dressed, as for a churcli
wedding rather than for an impromptu
ceremony.
There were two sets of brides and bride
grooms, who "were joined in a flock, eight
having stood up in one room and fourteen
In another.
It Is not often that such interesting spec
tacles are presented as were these. All of
the brides had brought their umbrellas, and
neglected to lay them aside when they 6tood
up to join hands and complete their hap
piness. Nearly all the contracting parties were
asked by The Times if they were members
of any church, and they replied that they
were not, but in every case they said that
they felt as if they could now belong to a
church and be consistent members.
FEATURE OF THE 'CEREMONY.
A very noticeable feature of the ceremony
was the solemn and serious manner in
which these people listened to the service
and repeated parts of the ritual of marriage.
The result to each couple was plainly ob
servable in the smiles and mutual congrat
ulations after the ceremony.
There was no kissing of the brides. A
colored man, however, called at the office
yesterday morning to say that he was
wlUing to perform that part of the cere
mony, but his offer was not accepted.
The grooms preferred to do that part of
the business themselves.
All of the men, it appeared, have work
to do. and are doing it. They looked
like very respectable people, who had been
following an immoral fashion, and who,
when aroused to a sense of the evil, de
termined to lead better lives.
The first couple who had their papers
made out were Jeremiah Bury and Lizzie
"Watkins, aged, respectively, thirty-four
and twenty-one years.
They had been living together on North
Carolina avenue, between Thirteenth and
Fourteenth stiects northeast, for a jear.
They looked very penitent, and the bride
spokeonlym whispers. ShewasquiteaFmall
woman, very short, black, and very well
dressed for the ceremony.
Robert Swail and Martha Johnson, fifty
two and forty-five, widow and widower,
were next prepared. Robert Swail said
that he wa once a Catholic, but as ho had
been living in this way ho couldn't go to con
fession. but heintended to go back to church,
as he was now Qualified. They had been
living together two years.
BELLE AMONG THE BRIDES.
Frances Goodman was the belle among
the brides. She came to be married to
Robert Demines, a well-to-do young man, a
painter by trade. Ho was immaculately
dressed himself, with turned-down collar,
white cravat , and silver sword pin.
The bride was arrayed in terra cotta
silk, gold bracelets, two gold tings, bJack
plush cape, brown straw hat, J winy blue
ribbons and bunches of violets. &he was
quite modest and kept her for "linger in
her mouth most of the time. Both wrote
good hands and affixed their rignatures
rapidly and boldly.
Joseph Jones and Delsie Adams were
another neatly gotten up pair. Joseph
wore a white carnation to set off his good
r JjK' 7 if fr
'4S' . (info '? v
Joys and Tribulations
i ' Pittsburar Bispatchv
dress, and Delslo was gowned In brown
Bilk and wore a Bailor hat quite jauntily
and independently.
Roger Jackson and Sarah Williams, aged
sixtyandfifty-two,widowerandwidOw,"Bat
lovingly together till the minister w as ready.
An auspicious incident occurred In Issu
ing the certificate to Albert Morris and
Annie Dixon, thirty and twouty years
of age. Mrs. Morris inadvertently wroto
her name above that of her huBbnnd.
"You havo put him down in an humblo
position," said the minister.
"That's all right," said tho brido;
"and I'm going to keep him down," a
sentiment which waB applauded by tho
other brides especially.
THE GROUP MARRIAGES.
Thero were quite a number of hpectators
of tho marriages, who seemed to be es
pecially struck with the novelty of the
group marriages. It was a splendid oppor
tunity for a snap-shot or a famous picture.
Joining hands, bowing heads, and the
Bhy caresses in unison were like some
thing new in military tactics. It was de
cidedly a company drill, or the stand
upon the floor for a good old-fashioned
Virginia reel.
Nearly every couple paused a while out
side the door to havo a parley on the now
situation. The brides, of course, carried
the certificates, which one of them colled
a "diploma" and another a "receipt."
The minister had his hands quite full, as
the record of tho day's proceedings above
will show.
There will be another matinee of mar
riages to-day. The colored population is
quite evidently seeing that they havea
good thing in the generous offer of The
Times, and they have all the appearance
of being sincerely grateful. Fully thirty
applications are now filed for future wed
dings. I e
UNDER THE EDMUNDS ACT.
Two Moro Couples Brought Into tho
Law's Clutches.
Only two caseB of violations of the Ed
munds act were tried in the police court
yesterday. The first was James Gray and
Ida Muller, and as tho evidence was
Bufficient Judge Miller Imposed a sentence
of $10 or thirty dayB each.
Howard Janes, n barber, and Mrs.
Annie Caswell, wire of "William M. Cassell,
a watchman nt St. Elizabeth's Insane
Asylum, were charged by the latter with
adultery. Cassell, who lives at No. 70G
L Etreet northwest, stated that ho went
to his home from the asylum in response
to a telephone message stating that his
wife was ill, and on arriving there found
Mrs. Cassell and Janes together. Judge
Miller held the two in $D00 bonds for the
action of the grand Jury, and they were
committed.
Benl Estnto Transfers.
Deeds of real estate were filed yesterday
for record as follows: A. Burgdorf and
wife to Charles Ranscher, part lota 26
and 27, Corcoran's sub square 163,
$21,000. "W. D. Campbell and wife and
J. T. Campbell to William A. Hutcherson,
part lot 10, square 978, quit claim, $5.
Sallie E. Clayvillc to George T. Kllpstein,
original lots 12 and 13, square 050, sub
ject to $1,926 trust, $10. A. Donnth
and L. Nagle, trustees, to "William "Wnrren,
lots 27 to 34, Donath sub equare 909, $10.
Charles "W. Fairfax and Charles B. Stone
and wife to Samuel E. Powell, part lot
25, Morris sub block 16, Le Droit Park,
subject to $1,300 trust, $10. William In
gram and wife to James M. Perry, part
original lot 31, square 468, $2,200.
Georgo T. Klipstein to Sallie E. Clayvillc,
lots 09 and 70, Parr Rib, square 08, lot
166, Kelley's sub fquare 615, subject to
$7,500 trust, $10. H. M. Martin to David
Banks, lots 31 , 32, and 34 .block Reno, $10.
C. W. Okey aud wire and J. C. Lang to
Patrick McCormick, lot 63, square 870,
$100. A. Prince to Adelaido Lyon, lot 11,
Davidson sub, square 372, nleo all interest
in estate of Morris Prince, $500. E. J.
Peck and Leo Simmons, trustees to Thomas
Miller, lot 23, Birtwell's sub, block 13,
Rosednleandlsherwood, quitclaim, $04.68.
J. W. Pilling and wife to William "W. Mc
Donald, lot 34, Nicholson's sub, block 5,
Kalorama Heights, $7,905.30. Amelia
Sweeney and others to Andrew Payne, part
lot 39, section 3, Barry farm, $150. Mary
A. Weaver to Jenu.e E. RosecranslHot 15,
square 28, quit claim, $10. James R.
Wilder aud R. G. Callum, trustees, to Maria
E. Wilder, part original lot 12, squnre 306,
$4,500.
Notes from tho Courts.
Henry Smith, charged with an assault
to kill upon Major Newton, in July, 1894,
pleaded guilty before Judge Cole yester
day and was sentenced to two years at
Albany.
Tho grand jury yesterday took up the
first case under the Edmunds law against
violation of the marriage laws. It was
that of Jntncs E. Johnson, a married man,
who has been living with Frances Hurd at
No. 32 Jackson street northwest.
"Went Homo to Finish Ironing.
Emily Henson was defendant in an as
sault case in the police court yesterday,
in which Nellie Randall, colored, claimed
to have been misused. Nellie said she was
ironing, and the other woman came in and
they had trouble right away. The court
suggested that the whole outfit had better
return home and finish ironing, and the
case was dismissed.
'48-Hour Salo."
There is still the op
portunity to avail yourself of
the great Millinery Sale at
King's Palace. On account
of ye terday's rain it will be
continued to-day and Thurs
day. 614 Seventh St. N. W. and Mnrkct Space.
RHEUMATISM RUNS RIOT
Its Agonies Prevented by Dr. R. A.
Walker.
Rheumatism la a disease that baffles
tho majority of physicians, but Dr. Walker
has received a large nuiubor of testimonials
frompooplowhohavobeeucuredbyhlmafter
other doctors had failed. Among these is
ono from Mr. Fred Roessler , the well-known
baker, who resides at 332 McLean avenue,
aud whose place of business ia at 622 E
street northwost: "X was a eufferer from
catarrh and rheumatism for three years,"
says Mr. RoeEsler, in aiPtaAemont sworn to
and subscribed beforo gTY&Itcr A. Brown,
notary public. "At times uuRSUfferingswero
iutenso and I folt that lifowas not worth
living. I am now a well man, thanks to Dr.
Walker." w
SEE mMV
This is a sample ol!many cases that
might be cited, showing .Dr. Walkor's re
markable success in tho'JVcatroent of all
disorders of the brain and-uorvoussyetoni,
diseases of tho 6kin and blood, catarrh,
asthma, consumption, mnlariu, rheumatism,
dyspepsia, neuralgia, 'lhemorrhoids, dis
eases of women, loEstof vitality, soxual
weakness, and all affections of the lungs,
throat, heart, liver, Btqniach, kidneys,
bladder, bowels, and other organs.
Young or middle-aged men suffering
from tho effects of their own follies,
vices, or excesses, or men contemplating
marriage who are conscious of any im
pediment or disqualification, or those who
feel thoir youthful vigor and power de
clining should consult Dr. Walker, who has
been the means of restoring hundredsof such
unfortunates to health, strength, and hap
piness. Dr. Walker may be consulted free of
charge, personally or by letter. II l well
known sanitarium at 1411 Pennsylvania
avenue, adjoining Willard's Hotel, Is open
daily for consultation and treatment. Of
fice hours, 10 a m. to 5 p. m.; Wednesday
and Saturday evenings, 7 to 8; Sundays,
10 to 12.
Charges for treatment very low.
All Interviews and correspondence
sacredly confidential. No cases made pub
lic without consent of patient.
K Glimpse of Real Life
In 1845 the inhabitants of the city of C
In Ohio were amazed to learn that Mr.
Warner, an old and respected citizen, had
gone off and married Margaret Dorn, a
woman very much his inferior, with noth
ing to recommeud her but a bright com
plexion, blue eyes and a pretty Irish face.
Margaret Dorn occupied a small but neat
cottage not far from Mr. Warner's home,
and any morning she might be found pick
ing the weeds out of her little garden,
gathering flowers to brighten her solitary
home, or clipping the withered leaves from
the brlghUyellow marigolds that bordered
the path leading to the little white door
9u which the brass knocker shone so bril
liantly in the sunlight.
People for miles around would stop at
Margaret's door with orders for fancy work,
mendingembroidery etc. Her marvelous
ability with a needle had been the means
of supporting her comfortably for years.
Mr. Waruer'siiiahleii an ut w.iba patroness
of Margaret's, nnct orten asked her nephew
to call for or leave a package on his way
to or from business; in this way Margaret
and Mr. Warner became quite good friends.
The latter lieing a stibceptible bachelor, Tell
iuto the wily clutches of the pretty J null
wouiun.
Lre long Margaret learned to watch
regularly for her admirer. Mouths passed
and four or Jivo iilRhts a. week Mr. "Warner
would rind his waynayid to tin; Mute cot
tage where Margaret strove to make tilings
as lioiilnliK-e ami co&y as pontiililf, in order
not only tornscliuitclicrl over, butt ii ciiluineo
l.tn t,. t '
JJ1D jiJltlliilliKru. I
One wlntur eve, when the wind was
blowing a perfect gale and haiihimies
were beating against the p.uvinent, .Mar
garet and Mr. Warner drove orr to the
Sheriffs house, nit iiattil In a tivaiilltulp.iiK,
where the courthouse xtood.
After knocking and knocking, lmt all in
vain, Air. Warner was about to turn away
and go home, when Mnrgaivt, weeping
pit irmly, pleaded with him to iapi:g::in.
Tins last frantic knock tn cc-.ii-d in
.arousing t lie hheriff, wiioe; ruff ly di'inandcd,
"Who's there?" "I aniMr. Williams, and
I wantypu to mniry tne to this woman. 'is
The sheriff lighted a-limp, unbarred
the door and admitted the n pie. A
gold piece slipped into he m.gi$rrnte's
palm silenced his tongue,. a id I-e tu'ienly
and sleepily performed the vr-inouy, pro
nouncing them husband. :nd wife.
A more uncanny scene 'unuot be con
ceived, as the rain beat on -ill -u' -i of the
carriage which conveyed he " imping bride
and Indifferent husband to their uspictive
homes. "
Mr. Warner had made Margaret Jus wife,
and then cruelly let t heron Mi.it twfui wed
ding night he to make his .ibode, is us
ual, with his aunt, and she t j :-.iiy for her
self in her own little home.
As Margaret K-came less -ible to v ork,
Mr. Warner bent her checks from time to
time, which enabled her to mploy a mid
dle aged woman an nurse 'ind iiotn-okeeper,
aud when a few monihs Inter i little girt
was born, Margaret felt tint 'it Ka.st now
she had a daughter to work for aud to
love, even If her husband hud desert rd her.
The mother regainedJiT strength, caring
for and nourishing her htlle vrirl, wlo was
such acomtort and a joy 'n tie tittle hlome.
Three years passed and Julia, toddling
about the house, playing with her little
toys, was a familiar figure, or prancing
on the lawn with her pet dog. Passers-by
often halted to admire this bright, vivac
ious little girl who was so radiantly
lovely, her little gingham frock and
huge sunbonnctseeming only to add greater
charm to her freshness and purity.
The child had inherited her mother's
beauty which had captured tho father in
years gone by,
Mr. Warner kept track of his daughter
and one morning, when her mother had just
stepped in the house for a moment, heen
ticed the child to follow him.
Julia was installed in the kindergarten
in connection with the young ladies' semi
nary in the town and an extra amount was
paid for tuition, with the understanding
that close vigil should be kept over her.
As for Ihe mother, when she tound that
the only light of her life had l)een extin
guished and fully realized her inability to
recover her lovt child, grief overpowered
the poor woman and wrecked her health so
materially that she was confined to a hos
pital for months, and when convalescent
was removed to a sanitarium.
The instructors learned to love the child,
who was not only beautiful to look upon,
but brilliant of intellect and an apt scholar.
As j ears advanced their charge steadily
progressed.
It- was Julia whp was appointed to sing
little songs or play upon the piano for
the entertainment of the boy students,
who were invl' d from a neighboring col
lege to attend the soirees given every
Friday for the mutual improvement and
amusement of the boys and girls.
These evening fetes would close with
dancing and a collation, and the boys
and gitls brought together in this way
formed stanch friendships.
Julia, like many other girls who were
bright and witty, had a dash of diablerie
in her make-up.
Her fancy inclined toward one of these
boy visitors, a senior,'' when Mie was but
a crirl of ftrtcen, in oneof the lower grades.
When out promenading- she would steal
away from the class to catch a glimppe of
Howard nt his study window, who, know
ing the hour for recir-ntion, was on the
nleit for the youngj ladies with their
tutor. j -,
Sundays, by prccial 'permission, the
young ladies wore allowed escorts to
pt-d from chapel, and on these walks
liownra poured lo'tn iik anient tale of
love into the willing "cars of pretty little
Julia, who witt Jst about to enter a ncwSj'
path of lite full of. idvcnt.ires. --
Little did she kuoav itow wholly in
crpable pJip was- n" ttcidini' tin Mrange
fkld that b wept Icfore her. -
Ho wn n.1 uorrcspocdi;! wit h hi s sweetheart-
thy- tyinsj notes to iLc-'ciylwQ a teightod
YOU
GET
BOOK
Yf?e yyasfyington Wes:
PLEASE DELIVER AT
No
Book .-.
And enter my name for one month's subscription.
"" Signature.
THE TIMES Libraru
Adam Heile. By Georgo Bitot.
Allan Quurtormulu. llj'U. IMilur IlnZKard.
All Sorts aud CondltlonH of Men. Bj
Wultor lieuant unit Jumes llice.
AniiH Karcntnu. By Count L.vof Tolstoi.
April's r.nds'. Jly "Tho Duchess."
Arabian XlchlB Entertulnmnnt.
Arinnrel of r.-koiii'bfto. Ily Wulter Ilesant.
At tho "World's Mercy. Ily Tlorenoe
Wnrilon.
HaUylon. lT Grant Allen.
Ilnlzao'H Shorter Stories. 11- nonoro do
Hnlzuo.
tlanll: or. Tho Crossed I'atn. Jly Wilklo
Collins.
IJeppo tho Conscript. By T. Adolpbaa
Trollopo.
IteyoiMl I'urdon. By ClinrlntioM. Dracmo.
mind Fnte. Tly Mrs. Alexander.
Horn Coquette. A. Jly "Tlio 1)0011088."
Cnmillo. Ily Alexander Dumas.
Cast T7t by tho Sea. Ily Sir Samnol VV.
Bnkor.
Children of tho Abbey, The. By Renins
Mnrln Itoclio.
Chrlhtio Johnstone. By Charles Iteado.
ClyffitrilH of CJyffo, The. By Jumes
l'ayn.
CantusHluns of an InglJsli Opium Kuter.
in 'l lui in a Do Quinoey.
""Conrfeript, The. Ily Alexunder Dnmns.
Consui'lo. Hv Georiro Stuid.
Countess of Itudolstudt. The. Tly Georso
Sit ml.
Count i.f Jtnntu Crlsto, The. By Alex
ander Duuins.
Cousin Hurry. y Mrs. Grey,
crooked Path, A. Jtv Mrs. Alexander.
Crown of Sliuino, A. By 1'lorenco
Mjirryat.
Dtutxlttoruf IlPth.A. BylVlIHamBlnok.
Dawn. Ily IT. Itlder Iluzzard.
Deemster, 'J ho. By nail Calne.
UeerHliiyer. The. Ily J. Fcntmoro
Coopor.
Doldee, tho "Ward of "Warrlnsham. By
I'loreuoo "Warden.
Devir Die. The. Grant Allen.
1)1 una Carovr. Hy Mrs. Forrester.
DleU's Swiiethciin. ll.r Tho Duchess."
Doctor Cupid. Ily Rhoila Ilrouzhton.
Doiu.vnn. Ily Ednu Lynll.
tlorih. Fortune. Ily Florence "Warden.
Double Cunnintr. Ill" Gcoro ManvlIIo
Fenn.
Dream Mfe. By Ik. Marvel.
Duke's Secret, The. By Charlotte M.
ilriiomo.
Kdmouil Ditutcs. liy Alexander Dumas.
Fair "Women. By Mrs. Forrester.
Family Pride. Ilytho Autliorof'lMqno."
Futility Secrets. Hy tho uuttior of
"Piquo."
Fauchiiii, tho Criokctt. By George Sand.
Father and Daughter. By Frederiku
Braume.
Florv Ordeal, A. By Charlotte M.
Brneiuer.
L'orgini: tho Fetters. By Mrs. Alex
ander. French Hevolution, The. By Thomas
Curlylo.
From out tho Gloom. By Charlotte M.
Rruomo.
Four Sis tors, Tho. BvFrederikallremor.
string that Julia wonld throw from her
window
One night, according to agreement, when
all was still, Howard constructed a rope
ladder and, placing It under his beloved
one's window, she escaped from the semi-
nary and the twain were made one by
minister In a neighboring town.
The midnight express carried the couple
far away, safe from those who might he
in pursuit of the fugitives.
Julia wrote to her father acknowledging
her wrong and asking his forgiveness and
blessing, hut Mr.- Warner was so wroth
with his daughter with having acted so
rashly that he vowed he would disin
herit her.
Julia wrote persistently to her father,
but after Uiat first unfortuunte epistle,
all other letters were returned with the
seal unbroken.
When the young people found that fi
nancial assistance from Mr. Warner was
not forthcoming, they decided to begin their
married life on a tiny scale, live frugally
and manage to the best or their abilities.
After all, when love holds so large v place
in one's heart economy is nor such a dreary
study, a;d an abundance of smiles and en
couraging words go farther toward making
a happy home than do costly furnishings
and extravagant surroundings.
The bright laugh of a beloved one has a
truer silvery sound than has the chink of
nunierousdollarslnthe pockets of one whom
we simply endure because of his wealth.
Howard and Julia worked hard, and as
time rolled on we might have seen them on
any evening ensconced in their little room
in a cout ry boarding house, laying plans for
the future.
The young husband knew that sooner or
later his father would learn of his abrupt
depurtuie from college, m he and his wlic
wrote a lOltlt letter O.VUiainins tnsir Eltua-
tion in such a pathetic way that unless the
mn.ii hfifl i henrt of stone he surelv must
..relent.
'Two 'days after this letter reached its
destination paterfamilias-was aboard the
traia which came steaming into the eta-
tion. ami in less than half an hour later
the father, Howard and the new wjfe were
chatting. merrily, everything forgiven and
all reconciled.
Mr. -Williams Howard 's-fatherr was none
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other than the sheriff who had married
Margaret and Mr . D oan se ventceii yearsago.
Julia's striking resemblance to her mother
caused her father-in-law to reflect, and
j soon the whole mystery of her life was an
i open secret.
Howard "Williams found it comparatively
easy practicing law with his father' assist
ance, and as he had always been petted
and pampered he still found his path In
life was smooth and sunshiny.
Mr. "Williams, sr., being a widower, was
glad to establish a comfortable home and
have his son's wife assume the responsi
bilities of the house.
Julia made a clever little housewife and
things were decidedly more comfortable
than she had anticipated; still her domes
tic happiness was shadowed by the knowl
edge of her father's guilt and the uncer
tainty as to her mother's whereabouts.
Nature had endowed Mr. "Warner with a
cold heart and a relentless disposition, and
while he mourned his daughter's loss, he
never sought to repair the damage done by
once again taking her to his heart and for
giving her.
Providence deals with His creatures Just
ly, and one day, without the slightest warn
ing, when en routo to his old homestead at
C , Mr. Warner was stricken with
apoplexy, and when the train arrived at
the station he was carried into the waiting
room, where he died soon afterward.
Mr, "Williams, sheriff and coroner of the
town , was sent to ins peel the body and put
a seal upon his effects.
Upon investigation it was found that Mr.
"Warner had died intestate, so Julia, bis
only child and heir, came into possession of
his entire estate
With the mone'v Julia's fatherhad left she
I was able to employ detectives, advertise in
' allthenewsnanersandarteradiHcentsearch
. hnrl hren iiiKtttntprl. whnn tho cirl wur
beginning to lose heart and despair of ever
seeing her mother,. Mrs. Warner came to
life, for it tiuly teemed like a resurrection
day.
Tlic poor woman who had teen so cruelly
buffeted about was very glad to Tcspond to
tho inquiries regarding her whereabouts.
When she heard that her daughter was
actually unhappy because of her disap-
pcarance, she argued with herself till all
' thoughts- of her life's- imprudence were
on the paper itself the great
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wiped out in the anxiety to once again
behold her daughter's face.
Mrs. Williams, Mrs. "Warner, Julia, and
her husband were ver happy and contented
to let the dead past bury itself and live for
one another and the little ones who came to
widen the liome circle.
Summary Treatment of a Itns.ian.
In the Russian town of Kneuimiiewlec,
In Podolia, near the Austrian frontier,
lived a surgeon with hia family, who had
some patients in the neighboring Galician
village and therefore frequently crossed
the Austrian frontier.
This awakened tbe suspicions of the
Russian authorities, who concluded that
I he was an Austrian spy. A commissary
l of police arrived from St. Petersburg
I at Krzetunlewiec and handed the sergeant
I of the frontier guard a pretei.ded secret
i order of the mobilization of tho army-.in-I
structing him to sound the snrgueu as to
j whether he was willing to buy it. The
sergeant d:d as he was bidden,
j Tbe surgeon obtained the money soma
j 100 rubles oflered it to tte teigeant and
! received the sham older. The next night
tbe Cossacks surrounded his house and
' surprised bini copying the document. Ha
i was fettered and taken away.
! This occurred some weeks ago and
I nothing has been heard since of the tui
fortunate man. His wile addresi ed a peti
tion to the czar, asking that the fate of the
! fatherof herchildrenmight be made known
i lo ;r- "ueflas uoY received oy leie-
i 6rapn the following short answer: Con-
slder yourself from this day a widow." It
I is not known whether this means that the
surgeon was executed ortnt to Siberia.
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