Newspaper Page Text
ACCOM AG C. H., VA., SATURDAY, JULY 18 1885.
rU KM Sit ED EVERY SATl'RDAY
AT ACCOMAC C. H., VA.
Owner and Kclifur.
1 Copy, one year.$1 00
1 six months. 60
5 " one year. 5 On
and a copy for six months free to the
one sending club.
10 copies, one year.810 00
and a free copy to the sender.
1 Inch, one insertion.SI 00
1 '* three '* . 1 75 \
1 " one year. 7 50
IgTBates for" larger advertisements j
for a longer time made known on appli?
(STA cross mark on your paper indi?
cates tluit yoursnliseript'on has expired,
or is due. and you are respectfully solic
ed to renew or remit.
STCommission men or business men
of any .class in Baltimore, New York,
Philadelphia or Boston, can reach more '?
truckers and fanners through the col-!
limns of The Extbiu'iusk than in anv
FLETCHKR & P AHR AM ORE,
A t t o R N E YS A T-L a W
Accomac C. h.. Va.
One member of this firm will visit i
Ohincoteaguc the Monday before'
every county court, aud remain
there two days. Prompt attention '
given to all business placed in their
John .1. Ouater. John W. G. Bl.-wXstono. j
GUNTER & P.LACKSTONE,
a ttorse \rs-a t-l a iv,
Accomack C. II.. Va.,
will pracf ice in the Courts of Accomack 1
and Northampton counties.
L. FLOYD NOCK,
AND NOTARY TUBLIC,
Accomack C. EL, Va.,
will practice in all courts of Accomac'
aud Northamption counties. Prompt
attention to all business.
JUDGE GEO. T. GARRISON,
Accomack C. IT., Va.
Has resumed the active practice of,
bis profession and solicits the patron?
age of his friends. Office?opposite the j
private entrance of the Waddy Hotel.
DR. LEWIS-J. HARMANSON,
Office?Cpppsite Baptist church,
Accomack county, Va.
Oilice hours from S| a. in. to 5 p. m.
Will visit E;istville every county
llupert 2. iJljristian, j
waciiapreague, va. \
Bricklayer & Piasterer, |
Offers his services to the public by 1
the Day or Contract. Will furnish all
material when desired. H? has had sever?
al years experience as a practical work?
man aud will guarantee satisfaction.
a full like of
&C, &c, a-c,
keot on hand for sale at lowest prices.
T^e undersigned, in the interest
of the VALLEY MUTUAL LIFE
aud VIRGINIA FIRE AND MA?
RINE Insurance Companies, will
make frequent visits to Accomack
und will be glad to have the patron?
age of those desiring their risks
carried by good companies. All
communications promptly attended
G. G. SAVAGE, Agent,
Eastville, or Shady Side, North
ami'to" county, Va.
q, WMj Gq&M,
Carpenter and Builder,
Accomac C. IL, Va.,
Dwellings, Storehouses, Churches,
built by the day or contract, accord
ing to the. latest styles and Improve?
ments iu architecture.
Plans and Specifications Furnished
at reasonable rates.
References?Mr. George VY. Kel?
ly, Onancock; Messrs. duo. J. Black
stone and James tl.Parramore, Ac?
comac c. Hi, Va., aud other numer?
Agent of Patented Ready Roof?
ing, wairanted not to leak. Sold
at one-half the cost of shingles.
Editor Enterprise:?I am a
Candidate for the Democratic uom
inatinii for the House of Delegate*
for Northampton aud Accom ic,
and will be profo indedly grateful
to iny Democratic fellow-citizens
for their support.
Respect full v,
. S. S. W1LKLNS.
Eastern Shore Steamboat Company
On and after Snndu.v, May. 24?li, ISS.f,
(Saturday oxcoptod) win run their steamers, an
follows, loavlng South Strool Wharf at r>.00o'clock
Steamer EASTERN SHORE,
CUT. O. A. Bayxou.
Sunday at id Wednesday for Crlsllold. Hoffman's,
Kviitis'. Boges', tfoKSSVIIIe. On vis' Bead**, Miles'
Shields', Huiuatr's aialTayu.r.a, Kviurulug?
Leave Taylor's every Tuesday nud Fi Way al C a.
tn , touching ut the ub-'ve landings at the usual
Cajt. s. H. Wilson-,
Tuesday and Friday for Cr (?Hold, Flnnoy's,
1 Oiuiucock, Vitts' Wharr. CVilur Hall, Kehobnth,
Pocomoke City and Snow Hill.
Upturning -Leave Snow Hill every Monday and
Thursdayat Ca. 111., louchlugat the above land?
ings at tho usual hours
Steamer M AGGIE
CUT. L. J. Smith.
Monday and Thursday, for Crisileld. Tnncler |
Island, I'lnm-v's Onam-ock, Chosconnossex, Gull- |
ford and Hum lug Crook, returning?Leave Hun?
ting Creek every Wednesday and Saturday at I
S.oO a. M.. Gullford 9.00, Clieseuiiuossox VI Xornij
Ouaucock'J p.m.. Flnnoy's 2:30, Tangier Island*
p??AU Steamers leave Crlsfleld for Baltl-)
L? more, on arrival of last down train. I
Freight and |iaASOU^ers received for all points \
on tho N. y., Philo, and Norfolk, WlcomlCO aud
Pocomoke, and Delaware, Marylnud and Vir- '
Positively no freight received after 5 [>, m.
and must be prepaid to all points, except
on tho X. Y. I'hila, and Norfolk llallroad.
P. E. CLARK. General Agent,
105 South Streot, Ualtlmore.
Del., Mi and h R. I Co.1
In connection witli the
Old Dominion S. S. Co. !
Beginning Monday. June 22nd, 1SS5,
steumers tor New York, tri-weekly, \
leaving Lewes every Tuesday. Thins-!
dav and Saturday, p. in., and' leaving 1
New York every Monday, Wediusdayl
and Friday at 4 p. in. for Lewes.
Trains between Franklin aud George-,
town. Lewes, Kehoboth and Hairing
ton schedule in effect Momlav, June22,
Head up Read down
P.M... P.M? A.M.... P.M.
Ar Tito... .?tChlncoteneuo...Lv 4 45...lv
2 4.x... 4 ]2...FraiikUu. f oil.'.. 4.40 :.
2 HS... 4 00...8tfn!kMon. ft 13... 4 55
2 14... 32'.'...Snow Hill. 6 41... .1:11)
1 42... 204...Uerlln. 7 Si... O'JSij
12 27... 11 4C...Oe<>rirelnwu. S SC...Ar? 45
11 24... ...Harrington.ArlO '.).">...
B25?. 10 50... Lewes. 1 no...
LV8 10... ...Rohi.boUl. 115...
A.M... A.M...tby Mr. Wid^i-nu. P.M... 1'. M
Accomac County, Virginia,
-vvisn to call rne anvntion 01 me rarni
ers of Accomac and Northampton
counties to their different grades of
Pure Fish Guano,
all of which Hie* are prepared to supply I
those wishing a lirst class fertilizer.
They have established a depository at
Custis" Wharf. Po Wei ton, where fann?
ers may purchase in quantities to suit.
Prices until furtherr^cice, as follows
Two-thirds dry 20 0< \.CASH.
Green. 13.0 l)
For further particulars, call on or ad?
E. B. FIXNEY, Agent,
Accomac county, Va.
STANDS AHEAD Or ALL OTHERS
In Quality and Simplicity. |
ill has no Rival .to put it down, but
i It Stands Bold at tue Fugst.
J Having sold over 400 in 1881. 18S2 and
1S83, shows that the
People of Accomac Appreciate Its Merits.
I can seil you other machines for less
price. Singer pattern, drop leaf and two
I drawers, for ?25 no: Wilson, Domestic,
Howe and any other pattern. Will Bell
the Royal St. John, drop leaf and six (6)
drawers, for S3P.00, but 1 cannot put
TUE 15#8JET?? with these inferior
fj lit ff III I C machines, as to the
price. Having sold machines for nearly
fourteen years, gives me a chance to
know something of the tricks which
others practice on those who are not
posted in machinery. If
You Want a M Sewini MacMne
come and see me, or write to rne, and I
WILL SELL YOU ANY MACHINE
that can be bought. ?TUP Uf US lj?
but none so good as ? it C vf ill I ?.c
Also, a large stock of FURNITURE,
MATTRESSES. &c., on hand. Repair
ing of Furniture, Pictures Framed, or
anything else in our line promptly at?
tended to. COFFINS, CASKETS aud
TRIMMINGS for sale.
R. II. PENXEWELL,
Browne Jacob & Co.,
ACCOMAC C. IL, VA.
Fruit and Trucking lands, improved
and unimproved of 60, 103, 22-3. 349 and
OHO acres eligibly located on the line of
I be N.Y..P.& N. It. R , NOW for sale
Also, four sea-side farms with oysters,
fish aud wild fowl privihges unsur?
passed on easy terms.
And town lots for business men atthe
new stations on the railroad constantly
on baud at reasonable rates. Send for
Pliik, Wilmington % Bal?
On and alter May 25th, IRS", (Sundays ex
copied), trains will leave as follows:
PASS. l'ASS. l'ASS PISS.
A. M. A. SI. I'. 31. T. Jl.
.. y iu.a 20
.. w 17....a 32
..7 25.. u :tn.-J 4.-1
. 0 35....2 49
.. 7 35. II 44....2 58
? 7 43. B .".4....3 117
.. 7 51.1003....3 10
.. 6 in.. 7 59.10 is....:i 28
-G50? 80&.102U....3 40
.. r. 54. ..io :i4....:i 4."i
.. ? 59. ?10 39....3 41)
.. 7 IIC.. B 19..1I) 4C....:t 65
.. 7 13. 8 35.10 53.4 IM
- 7 10..
.. 7 22.. ?11 (14-...4 12
.. 7 27.. ..11 111.4 17
_ 7 28. 8 33.11 07...-4 IB
_ 7 33.. 6 43..11 17.4 24
- 7.3*? JMS.4.2K
~ 7.40.. ?11.30.4:38
? 7.51. B.5G..U.35.4.411
.. H.llll. U.?4..1I.43.4.50
.. 8.39... 220.127.116.11.5.34
... 8.63... 9.42-18.104.22.168(1
.. 9.42...M.32.. i.40.o.r.r.
l'ass l'ass l'ass pass
P.M. P. 51. A M. A..M
? 5 21... 3 01.11 35:..
.. 4 SU...12 111.. 9 40...
.. 0 2;.... 3 50.12 35...
.. 6 44... 4 02.12 4SI...
. 0 49....
. 6 55...
. 1 nr.
. 1 09... 9 in
. 1 18... 9 27
.. 7 ill...
.. 7 no...
- 7 10...
.. 7 18...
?12 S5_ M :.3
.. 1 ml? 9 00
.. 7 25... 4 31- 1 27.... 9 30.!
.. 7 33... 4 38.. 1 38..: 9 45 j
.. 7 40. 1 41... 9 50 I
- 7 47. 1 47... 9 50
.. 7 53... 4 53- 1 53...Ill 03
.. 7 43... 4 42- 1 44? 9 50
.. 7 58.1 5S...10 117
- 8 01. 2 03...Ill 12
? S 117.
.. 8 l.->... 5 08.. 2 14...in 22
- 8 21. 2 21...HI 29 1
.. 8 28. 2 27... 10 34
- 8 32.a 31...in 44 I
.. 837... 5 34. 2 38?10 49 I
.. 8 43... 5 45.. 2 41....1! 112 |
.?'? 52. 2 55...11 09 !
.r, no.. 3 (vi...11 18 :
.g 10.. 3 10.?11 28 i
.3 2II...11 32 i
.. 0 20.. 3 29...11 43
. 3 41 ...11 54 1
. 3 50...12 05
Now York, Philadelphia J: Norfolk Railroad Ex?
press -(.oave Philadelphia8.56 a. tn.. w.ok-.lays
aud 11.10 p. m.', dally. Loavo Baltlmnro 0.20a. m.
T.33 p. in.. Vt iliillii.ton 9.40 a. 01., wook days, and
11.58 p. mV, dally, stopping at Dcvor and Delmar
regnlarlytacd ai 3Uddiotowe,Clayton,Harrington
atld Soaford to leave passengers from Wilmington ,
nnd points North ut lake 011 passengers lor Del
North-bound?Tralni leave Delmar 12.40 a. 111.
and 4.1)0 p. in., week-days. Dover I..'* a, m.. and
5.1.". p. in., arriving Wilmington 3.K1 a.m. and 6.25
p. 111., Baltimore 0.45 a. 111. and 9.98 p. in., aud
Philadelphia 4.nn a. 111. and 7.10 p. in.
New Castle accommodation Trains?Leave wii
mlngtnn at 0 IS a. in. and 2 50 p. in. Leave Nuw
Castle at 11 25 a. in. and 4 55 p. in.
The 11.10 p-in. train from Philadelphianlxo
stops at Now Castle IO leave passengers from Wil?
mington or points north, or to take passengers
fors-uth of Dolmnr.
Coutieellon?At Porter, with Newark & Dela?
ware city Railroad. At Townseiid. with Queen
Aune's ft.Kent Railroad. At c'layt hi. wIth Dela?
ware * Chesapeake Railroad ami Baltimore and
Delaware Bay Railroad. At Harrington, with
Delaware. Maryland 5: Vlrglul. Ralltoad. At
soaford, with Cambridge k Seaford Railroad At
Delmar, with New York, Philadelphia it Norfolk,
Wicumlcvlrpocoraokc.aiid Penlcaut* Ballroads.
' J. if. Yruou.GUft&uS' AK.<-AWf'?geoV."""
KEW YORK. PHIL1 1 NOR?
FOLK ?. R. CD,
Quickest and Only Daily line between
liosttiti, New Vork. l'liila., Norfolk,
and Old Point Comfort.
a !4 in io is
Mixed-Old P't.N. Y? Phlla-Nor
fl lft- 19 12
Capo Charles. 5 5"
Cheriti.n. 6 22
Eastvillo. 0 411- 112 50- WS
Moclllpoiigii. 6 82.
Bird'a Neat. 7 i)4?
I'l-shur. 7 10..
Mappauurg. 7 47..
Keller. 7 57.
Only. 8 18..
..Exp- aud - folk
P. M. .. P.M _f. M.P.M.
12 35.. 9 05. 1 85. 4 15
?12 45- -915..
?1 48.. 4 20
2 03. 4 37
2 30- 4 52
- 3 112
fl 30.. f9 58.. 3 13- 5 08
_ 3 30
I 1 47-flO 15- 3 40? 5 24
.. 3 4A.
.. 3 55
?-'fi.. ra n5..no .ta.. 4 os_ r. 43
17..11U 45.. 4 24. 5 37
_ 4 38..
4 53. 0 1G
6 17.. 0 35
3 40- 0 33
5 f.D.. 7 00
6 In- 7 17
0 22.. 7 23
0 40- 7 3a
0 54. 7 :<8
7 11- 7 43
7 21. 7 58
7 52. 8 1)4
H ?.I.. M lu
. M .. 1'. It
Parkaley. 8 40.
Bloxom. 9 06.
Uallwood. 9 15- 12 32.. til OJ
Oak Hall. 9 30.
SOW Church. 9 43- f2 45?tll 20.
rocumoko. 1013. 2?a.llia_
Costen. 1.122- *3 04-*1145?
King'sCrtfek. 1050. ?15-11163.
I'rlucesaAnue. 11 uu. 320-116?.
L retlo. 113J.. ?326.M2 05.
Eden.". ii44? ?3 3a.-iau?
FrulUaod. 12 05- 3 38.1J17.
Salisbury. 12 3U? 945.1226.
Williams. ?Iii. ?350.-1230.
Delmar. 1 25- 5 55.. la 35
Arrive. P.M.. P. U.A.M.]
13 9 41 89 1
S.^uiU-.. Nor-.. Old .. Pass.. Mali
?rn .. folk -Point. .. und
F'ght- Exj. -Exp .. ?Mi.\',l
Leave. A. 31- A.3I .. 1'. II .KM. P. XI
Delmar. 9 45- 2 40. 12'.0. 3 55.
Williams. 10 id). ?2 45..*la 26_*4 01_
Salisbury. 10 is.. 2 5i? 12 30. 413.
! 1'rullland. lu 32.. ?3 ;>?-.. "Ii 33? r4 22
| Edell.:. 10 48- -3 04- "12 39- f4 30
j Lore MO. 11 02- "3 09- .12 43- II 35- 12 31
I PrtuceaaAuuo. ni7? 3 15.. ia4?? 4 43.. a 49
I King's Creek._ 11 85. f3 20- n2 52. i 50
Coslou. IX 45- *3 3d- -l OJ
Poeomoke. 11 55- 8 40. 1 u7?
I New Church. 12 25- 13 61.. ri al
oak Hall. - . .
HnllwotHl. 12 38- f4 10- fl 37
I liloxum. ......
j Parkaley. 15 59.. f4 25- n 53
rasley. 117.. ?4 50- ra os?
! Only. -
Keller. 1 37.. (5 10- f2 22
Exiuure. 2 08.. f3 30.. fa 3C?
Bird's Neat. 2 30.. f.l 50- 12 50
Machlpongo. _ - - _
Eastvillo. 248. f609- f806.
Clierituu. 3 02-*0 22- *3 15
Ctipe Chanes....... 3 15.. 635. 3 25.
Arrive. P.M..A. IT. P. M? P. M .. P
M.ill.. Mixed.. Phila-Bostoii
A. M. P. M..
A. M- 1'. M
"f" ?top.- for jiassciigOM ou sign il to conductor.
dotM hot slop lor passengers.
Trams N'os. 9 and 10 ?111 run dally; nil other
trains daily except Sundays.
Ii. W. Dunne, .V'up't,
l'lincess Anne. Mil
K. 15. Cooke, Gen'l Freight a'.idl^issen
ger Agent, Norfolk, Va
L. W. CKILDREY,
General Insurance agent,
^S'All oomraunicatiofis iiroinplly at?
MMO IIIDICK HIN TIME,
Who bides hlHtlmo arul day by ihiy
FncoMdefeatfull patiently, -i^
Anil lifts it mirthful roundelay.
However i>our his rnriuuo bo?
Ho will not full lu any qualm
Of poverty?the paltry dime
It will grow golden In hl? pnlm,
Who bldoB hlsllmo.
Who bides Ids Hino?ho tastes Iho sweot
Othonoy In tho saltoat tear; *
Ai.d though ho rares with slowest foot, >
Joy runs 11 meet Ulm, drawing near;
The birds are heralds or his cauro.
And llkoa novor-cudlug rhyme,
j Tho roadsides bloom In his upplauso,
Who bides his Um?,
: Who bides his time, and fovors not
In thu lint mot) llialiiouo achieves,
Shall H-oaroool wruatliod laurel, wrought
Willi crimson berries lu the loaves,
And he shall rolgn a goodly king.
And sway his hand o'er every dime,
; With peace writ cm his signet ring,
Who bides hlstimo.
IA F?IEND_IN NEEl
I They all lived together in the
Palladium Flats?a cheerful build?
ing, neither very extensive nor very
towering, and with nothing im?
posing about it excepting perhaps
The DoliteLs?bachelor brother,
maiden sister, and widowed moth?
er?occupied the topmost suite of
apartments, and two contiguous
rooms overlooking; an empty and
[airy courtyard were tenanted re?
spectively by a pretty saleslady
and a pale young music teacher.?
They had been neighbors for a.rear
or more and they had all become
quite neighborly together.
"Only Maud Kayne is so much
more sociable and obliging than
the music teacher is," the Dolitels
used to say among themselves.
"Kachel Leonard may be just as
generous and sympathetic, even) if
she. is so undemonstrative," Mr.
Kit D?hrel was inclined to main?
"Oh, she. ain't sympathetic a bit."
dissented the maiden sister?a di?
minutive and colorless personage
with somewhat characterless fea
tares. ''While mamma was "so
alarmingly ill she never came near
us?though to be sure she did send
to inquire if she could be of ser?
vice. Hut Maud the dear soul!
was in and out constantly, and al
ways advising something to help
'?Her advice was no sacrifice to
her," bachelor Kit said. "And if I
werealariniugly ill, I fancy I should
not care to have anybody in and out
constantly, chattering and gossip?
"And her chatter did sometimes
rather torture my poor weak head,7?
which was really helpful. . But she
intended everything in the world
for a friend."
"She quite insisted I should take
that lovely zouave jacket?it was a
present to her, too; and to be sure
1 do not need it a bit," said the
somewhat rapid Miss Dolitel.
'?If cost her nothing." the broth?
er commented with an amused
twinkle in his line, frank giayeyes.
"And she cannot wear it herself?
sky blue embroidered in silver
does not eminently become a sallow
"She is always insisting we shall
take some trifle from her," said the
mother, ignoring the sarcastic com?
ment; "and I had much rather she
would not. But she can afford to
make little gifts to her friends,
I suppose; she certainly earns a
good deal more moi.ey than Ba
"Teaching music is not always a
lucrative vocation," Kit observed
"Oh, but Rachel does not care
to make gifts to any one?she is
such a miserly little creature," said
the sister. "She actually begrudges
?the keeping of her parrot, Maud
"Maud must have been joking,"
Mis. Dolitel interposed. "She
would not be likely to begrudge the
keeping of a pet like that?it is a
wonderfully intelligent and rarely
taught- bird, and valuable beside.?
One other pupils would give her a
hundred dollars for it any day."
"And she would not part with it
lor a bundled times the sum. She)
has nothing to love, she says. She
is an uncommonly silly girl, ] |
think," the not particularly bril?
liant Miss Dolitel said, with a little
'shrug ofher diminutive shoulders.
"Aud she has need enough of
money, too?I am persuaded ot that.
She has worn nothing but shabby
old cashmeres ever since she has
been in the house," Mrs. Dolitel
said, iu a suddenly altered aud fail?
ing tone, and she abruptly dropped
the needlework which some mo
incuts she had held in an uncertain
sort of way.
"You have been exerting your?
self too much, mother," said Kit,
anxiously regarding the changing
countenance of his ihigile parent.
"You are ill again, mamma," the
daughter cried, as she hurried to
the sola wheie the invalid reclined,
now iaiut and gasping, as spasm of
pain wrenched ber weakened fiaine
Aud ill again she was. indeed?
so ill that for days and (lays she
lay in a darkened room, to which
the exceedingly sociable aud oblig?
ing Maud Kayne was refused ad?
"Do let me go to her! I could be
such a help to her, auu a little chat
would soothe her so much. And!
am always so happy when I cau do
something for a friend," supplica?
ted the young lady, her ringed
hands clasped beseechingly, her
shoe-black eyes very soleinu and
"You cannot go to her yet; moth?
er must have absolute quiet," Kit
answered with ungaliant obstinacy.
"Kit don't Intend to be uncivil,"
said his'sister, wlio was whimper?
ing plaintively in one corner of the
big hair cloth sola, "Ho is very
ibnd of you, just as we all are; he
appreciates .your uusellish sympa?
thy lor us.and your generous de?
sire to assist us. Aud to be sure
we never needed a friend as we do
"you have no immediate cause
to feel disheartened, Sis," the
brother remarked, with a disap?
proving glance, towards the small
figure crouched on the sofa.
. "Ah, then there is really no dan?
ger; dear Mrs. Dolitel will recover,"
interpolated Maud, mistaking the
import of what had just been ut?
"Uh, mamma will soon be well
again. But misfortunes never come
singly and we are in such trouble,"
was wailed from the sofa.
The young lady looked very in?
terested and commiserative, and
Kit frowned and turned away as if
the topic were no less unprofitable
"All the whole year Kit had been
so unfortunate about getting work,"
?continued the weeping Miss Doli?
tel, unheeding the frown?"aud
where there is so much illness and
no employment there are always
debts and difficulties about rent
and everything. To lie sure the
rent is not so much to owe; but we
must pay the quarter at once or
we must leave the apartments, the
l4iiow very sad," murmured
Maud, looking decidedly uneasy.?
Perhaps sin? felt that her unselfish
sympathies were beiuy tested too
severely just then.
"I do not ininq a bit for myself,"
the other resumed, '?Kit ami I can
always manage somehow! But
mamma is too weak to be taken
away; the excitements would be fa?
tal to anybody justcoiivalcscing as
"Dear Mrs. Dolitel could remain
with me, you know that," Maud
said, hastily, ami with another un?
easy glance toward Kit, for whom
she had an unaffected partiality;
"but 1 am afraid my room would be
entirely too uiiqiiiwtfbrher disorder
ed nerves! she would be distracted
by the eternal prating and screech- i
ing of the odious parrot. I cannot
understand why B ichel Leonard
keeps such a disagreeable bird; but
then she is not the sor^ of girl to
have any consideration for neigh?
Kit, standing by a window and
gazing impatiently down into the
busy avenue, smiled dryly beneath
ids fcui<l?9n^m/ista(.,htf...u ...^
rot," he interposed, coldly, "but she
would decline being a burden to
yon. We shall not impose any such
inconvenience upon your generosi?
ty. Miss Maud."
"Ah, but you know, I am willing
to do anything ;n the world Ibryoii,"
Maud iterated, with a air of in
To be sure you would," Miss Do?
litel hastened to say; -anil if my
brother were not so absurdly proud
he would not hesitate to mention
one thing you really can do f ir us.
He knows you would only loo glad?
ly loan us for a time the amount
which the agent requires."
"Sis!" her brother ejaculated, in
But there was another grim smile
behind tin handsome mustache, as
he noted the suggestive expression
of the pretty, brunette' features.
"Ah, what an unlucky body I
am!" Maud exclaimed, with a ges?
ture as if of unutterable regret. "1
have just made a most expensive
purchase?some iinery, >o costly
that I shall be obliged to scrimp
my own board money for a long
time lo come, 1 fear. I a n so sorry
you did not mention the matter be?
fore 1 had invested all my savings,
and a good deal I have yet to earn
"We know yon are sorry, dear,"
Miss Dolitel sighed, ruefully. "But
we take the wui for the deed, and
thank you just the same. You
must not fret iibont us, Mi indie,"
she added, as the young lady
moved toward the door; but Kit
looked only amused as the door
closed behind her.
-1 have a notion our worries have
unsettled your wits, sis," he said,
with a look of profound annoy?
ance. "You must know I should
never request nor receive such a
loan from any young woman, and
assuredly not from Maud Kayne,
whose refusal is precisely what I
should have predicted, the lovely
zouave jacket and sundry specious
tritJes notwithstanding. People who
so zealously thrust undesired tri?
fles upon their neighbors are often
i the people who deny the one thing
Which would be beneficial and real?
ly prized," he concluded, seiltenti
As he still lingered by the win?
dow, his mind reverted to the de?
preciated young music teacher who
had never been prodigal of her
neighborly civilities, who had held
herself aloof with gentle dignity,
and who had nothing to love but
a great green parrot.
"But even a great green parrot is
preferable to an in.-iucere friend,"
Just Iben there was.a sound of
foot-stepson the stairs oulside, then
a sweet voice'responsive t> deep
! bass, which was unfamiliarand heu
a timid little tap upon the door.
"Come in," the maiden sister call?
ed fretfully from her disturbed re
I pose among the soft cushions.
At the instant Kit turned to be?
hold Kachel Lennard??a lair, slim
girl with huge, grave eyes and calm
face of a pictured Madonna.
She was nut alone?a, pre posses
sing old gentleman held open tlie
door for her that she might intro?
duce himself anil his errand.
He was the lather of one ofher
pupils, she gracefully explained,
and he had come to tender her
neighbor a vacancy in his manu
'?But the explanation is not com-1
plete," the gentleman said, as he
placed a detained hand upon the arm
oi the girl who, with a beautiful
blush, had turned to withdraw. '-Yon
must not be allowed to remain igno?
rant of the sacitice Miss Kachel pro?
posed to make tor you. Wlien she
became aware of the difficulty about
your rent, she felt a neighborly de?
sire to aid you, and so she deter?
mined to sell a possession she val
nes a thousand times more than the
sum my daughter has again and
again vainly offered. But as much
as we should have liked to secure
the wonderful parrot,,' neither my
daughter or myself could have per?
mitted Miss Kachel lo part from
the pet to which she is so greatly
attached?we preferred to aid you
differently and with more pleasure
to a lady whom we have learned to
regard with affec. innate esteem.
We have already adjusted the un?
pleasant affair with the agent, Mr.
Dolitel, and you may begin your
duties in the manufactory as soon
'as yon deem most convenient to
" And then the prepossessing old
gentleman released the charming?
ly embarrassed Kachel, aud so be?
took his beuigu aud satisfied self!
"A friend in need is a friend in?
deed," Kit quoted with x mischiev
ions glance toward his amazed and
delighted maiden sister.
"Do I ell her how grateful we all
are to her, Kit," came faintly from
the darkened room where the in?
valid mother had been sleeping
restiully/uutil aw.iked by the deep
bass tones of their benefactor.
At the bidding, aud with astrange
ly commingled sense of hesitancy
and eagerness, he followed Kachel,
who had already retreated to her
As he paused on the threshold,
he beheld her bonding over the
great green parrot which, with an
almost human intelligence was
peering at the sweet flushed face
all wet with lears.
"Door pet," she was saying; "and
you are all I have."
But the words?lew and hushed
and simple?were eloquent ofher
ut ter lonelinessjof her womanly capa
city of affection; and ofher nobler
capacity ol serving a friend in need.
With a countenance agitated oy
a tenderness no longer controllable.
"Yon have more than this, Kach?
el" he began, huskily. "You have
what might have been yours long
ago, had yon not been too shy to
listen to the pleadings of my luve
She lifted her beautiful calm eyes
and smiled; the sweet lips trembled
with some magic utterance, aud
then he drew her to his heart and
covered the fair face with happy
'?Our friend in need is to be yet
dearer to us, mother," Kituinouu
ced, aslie led Kachel to thecotivales
cent, "Kachel is tu be yOur daugh?
Miss Maud Kayne was effusive
wiiii her congratulations, but she
did not loug rcinuiu a resident of
i he Palladium flats. She complain?
ed that her iicighburs hail become
tuu unseeable for her exceedingly
sympathetic soul, aud that they had
uccoine disagreeably curious about
a certain expensive purchase which
she had somehow failed lu consum?
mate; aud su she decided to trans
fer herself to a moiecongenial place
I of abode.?Jittie Kodgers.
What is Money Worth!
Looking at life from one direct
ion. we see in it a vast system of
exchange. We are continually
-buying aud selling, parting with
some tilings to gain others, yield?
ing up what we value less lor what
we value more This is by uo
means confined to the batterings
of commerce in material things.?
The exchanges made of things that
are handled tdrm only one division
of the gieat commerce of life. Men
are daily selling labor and tiiiie,
comfort aud health, wie and knowl?
edge, sometimes even truth and
honor, and receiving in return
something that we suppose tu be
iu the transfer of material things
money has com i to be the most
convenient medium. In all the
complex systems of commercial
life it plays a most important part,
aud forwards transactions that
would otherwise be impossible. In
utilizing the labor, the skill and the
talents of mankind, and bringing
producer and consumer into rela
tioiis ol mutual benefit, it is invalu?
able; and thus, as a means to nn
merous desirable ends, it is justly
prized and sought lor. In proper
tion, however, to the great value of
j money as an instrument, is its ut?
ter uselessuess as an end in itself.
If it should lie iu heaps oil a desert
island, the famished traveler, cast
upon the shore, would pass it by
unheeded ill his eager search for a
root or a clustci of wild berries, its
only worth to any one is what it
will enable him to procure.
This truth is so frequently lost
sight of that money comes largely
to be regarded not only as an end,
but as the one end must desirable
and most earnestly sought after.?
Seeing that it can do so much peo?
ple imagine that it can do all, and
so are willing to barter everything
else for it. Instead of regarding
money as a step by which to reach
something really valuable, they re
gard other thing i as steps by which
to reach money, and estimate them
accordingly. VVhac ought to be
served by It they degrade into
servants to it.
The common expression, 'time is
money,' savors of this fallacy. It
is used to heighten a sense of the
value of time, as its chief and best
! use was to earn money, and herein
lay the only reason for not wasting
it. Those who thus reason, buy
gold often at a fearful price. They
give for it their whole time, which
is their life, and sacrifice the many,
other uses to which it may be'put.
But no re exchange is possible.?
All their wealth o.innot purchase
a single wasted opportunity. Sure?
ly time is much more than money,
and may well claim a respect and
value of its own, quite apart from
the dollars and cents it can com?
Education is another thing
which is often valued, not for it?
self, but merely as a stepping-stone
to wealth. We give it to the young
aud they take it, not so much that
they may become, through it, bet?
ter, nobler, happier and more use?
ful men aud women, as that they
may gain the power of rising from
a lower to a higher station, from
poverty to mediocrity, or lrom
mediocrity to wealth. Thus the ed?
ucation that only fits them to adorn
a humble position happily and con?
tentedly, instead of cultivating
ambitions" longings; that cherishes
health and strength of body, aud
tills the mind with resources for
its own activity, and power for its
own activity and power for its own
development, without any direct
reference to amassing a fortune, is
too often neglected for narrower
and shallower instruction. Is not
the mind more than the purse?
Shall we sell the one to fill the oth?
er? or shall we not rather spend
freely of our gold to build up the
intellect, to strengthen the reason,
to cultivate the taste, to tortify the
There are many other things too
valuable iu themselves to barter
for money, but which money will
be honored by subserving, Health
is one of them. Id may bo sacri
ficed at the shrine of gold, but the
wealth thus purchased corrodes iu
the hand of him who holds it.?
Love may be cast aside and killed
by neglect iu the hot chase for for?
tune, but n; riches, however great
can buy it back again. Honor,
truth and principle may be sold for
money, but the wealth of the Indies
cannot restore them. Let us then
learn wisdom in all our exchanges.
We regret our tolly when we have
beeil illdliCP.d t.n liiLU tnnrp, fur Kfinio
have made what we call a poor
bargain, but, no bargain can be so
poor as that which men voluntarily
make when they part with their
most choice ami priceless posses?
sions, without stint, for a handful
Of course we must buy money
for our needs, and pay a fair price
for it; but, as in other purchases,
so in this, let our best judgment
decide what it is worth to us, how
much wc require, and what we can
honorably iift'ord to give for it.?
Some of our time, our labor, our
strength, our talents may thus be
wisely expended, but if we devote
the whole, or if we give health or
honor, love or virtue, we shall be
left poor indeed, though we couut
our wealth by millions.?Philadel?
An Incident of the War.
Of General Alpheus Baker, now
of this ciry, formerly a citizen of
Eufaulu, Ala., a lawyer by profes?
sion and an orator of great sweet?
ness of diction and power, the fol?
lowing incident is related:
He owned a slave called Paris, be?
fore the war and at the time the
first gnu was fired at Sampler. The
slave was a huge negro, very dark
in complexion, six feet two iu stat?
ure, and correspondingly large in
frame, making a perfect speci neu
of manhood physically. The Gen?
era' quit his family to follow the
fortunes of the Confederacy. He
said to his servant Paris; "J am go?
ing to the war, Paris; will you go
with me?" Paris, who loved aud ad
mired his master, at once assented,
and followed the wanderings of his
master as a devoted squire, until
the General, with those associated
with him, was captured by Gener?
al John Pope at Island .No. 10 iu
che Mississippi river. In the pres?
ence of the Federal soldiers, when
the Gei:eial was about to be hurri?
ed off as a prisoner to Johnson,s
Island, his servant Paris came to
Iu the interview which took place
iu which much that was affection?
ate occurred betweeu the master
and his old servaut, the General
said to him: ??Well, Paris, what are
yon going to do?" Paris replied:
"V\ elljinassa, with the help of God,
I'm going back to the inistus and
chil'rcn " The two old friends, who
had been boys together on the old
plantation iu the "Land of Rest,"
and were about the .vauie age, shook
hands in silence and in tears. Paris
turned to go, but had gone but a
few ftet away from his master
when he turned towards him again
his soul swelled up from its lowest
depths and his countenance all
aglow with the fervor of pure affec?
tion, and rushed iuto his master's
arms, weeping like an infant, and
The two men clasped each other
and their sighs and sobs brought
tears to the eyes of the victors who
surrounded them; aud the expies
siou was heard, "Great God, see
what affection betweeu master aud
Iiis old servant!"
And that affection betweeu mas
ter and his worthy''servant remains
today in all the South, and will be
a bulwark of the conservative ele?
ment of the country through all
coming time.?Louisville Courier
The Manners of Boys.
Boys at a certain age, are apt to
be awkward. Outdoor exercise and
sports do much to make them strong
and straight; yet it is very common
among those who are growing fast
(especially if they read or study a
good deal), to find the head thrust
forward, the shoulders round and
stooping, and a slouching, ungrace?
ful carriage. Until these things are
corrected, no boy can be thorough?
ly strong and vigorous. Biting the
nails is one. of the most auoying
habits, and yet one which almost
any boy will fall into unless his/
mother "hips it iu the bud." IS/
only is it almost unendurable/
a nervous persou to sit in the
with oue of tbese nail-bitiug
but the young man's hands are.
jured in appearence, and if the ban
it be carried to excess, they will be?
come almost deformed, lu these days
of professional.manicures, mothers
ought, at least to see that there are
no ragged nails and raw liugers
among their children. A habit of
suutliiig, or scraping the throat, of
tapping the floor with the foot, or
the table with the knuckles, comes
on gradually, but once fixed is ex?
ceedingly dificult to overcome.
"Eternal vigilance" should be a
mother's watchword, lor the true
secret of curing bad habits is in
uever allowing them to be formed.
The "ounce of prevention" is worth
more than the "pound of cure." ?
would not take away anythiug of
boyishness or naturalness. A real
boy is worth half a dozen fops or
dudes. But I do not see why boys
should not be as graceful and well
mauuered as their sisters; why they
cauuot sit down at a table without
hitting it and jarring the dishes as
well as the tempers of the whole
family; why they cannot cross a
room without stumbling against
the furniture; or close a door with?
out slamming it. or quietly while
reading or listening. It should be
perfeeily natural for a boy to lift
his hat to his mother or sister when
he chances to meet them on the
street; to rise from a comfortable
chair wheu older peisons enter the
room; to entertain a visitor when
the rest of the household is engage
ed. Do you say it is too much for
a boy to think of all these things?
if the mother has traiuud him from
babyhood constantly and carefully
he will do them without thinking.
Good mauuers are a growth, and
piace, in w?ic? 't'uey'"suoui'u grow."
What "Blue Blood"'j Really Means.
The term blue blood, from the
Spanish phrase saugre azul, is
much used without a very clear
idea of its signification. Its real
meaniug is?"not that the blood it?
self is blue (excepting that all ven?
ous blood has a bluish tinge)?but ?
that the persons or class to whom
the terra is applied have skins so
white and transparent that the
veins show blue through them, and
this is taken as a certain indication
that the class or person thus desig?
nated is without an admixture of
races. Any one who has traveled
in Spanish-American countries, or
in Spain, where the term origb
uated, would see at ouce its appli?
The descend.mts of the Gothic
conquerors of Spain retain to this
day the characteristics of their an
cestors ? the white, transparent
skin, blue, eyes, and auburn tawny
hair, aud their veins show blue
through their cuticle; but in case
of an admixture of African or
Moorish blood, the blue blood
(vein) gradually disappears, until
in a case of great preponderance of
the latter races the veins show
merely as ridges. Tourists in Mex?
ico will notice this peculiarity in ail
of the Mexican cities, as in the
haciendas throughout that country,
on account of the great admixture
of Indians (Aztec, Toltec, and Tis
callau) blood in the population, aud
everywhere they wilt find that the
people whose veius show blue
through the skin are the ruling
--m 0 ?-?
There is reported danger that
the latest eruption of Vesuvius
will overwhelm Pompeii afresh.?
The whole ol the old citv has uot
yet been disinterred by any means.
It is slow work to resurrect a
wealthy place which ouce contained
at least 2U,00() inhabitants, from
."ueh a deep tomb of ashes and
scoriae; and furthermore the work
had to be prosecuted with extreme
caution. Keckless haste might re?
sult in the destruction of priceless
works of art; a too sudden expos?
ure to light and air might cause
masterpieces of fragile material to
crumble into dust. It has been
hoped that further researches
would be rewarded by the discov?
ery of precious manuscripts?work*,
of unknown authors, or complete
copies of works whereof the greater
part, has been lost, aud of which
we possess only fragments ol ex?
quisite beauty. Already manu?
scripts have been found; but these
were not of the character hoped for
A deluge of lava would end all re?
search of this kind, and deprive
the world of one of its most delight?
fully interesting places of pilgrim?
age!?N. 0. Times-Democrat.
"Men should be what they seem,"
and if tbey are suffering tonnes
with tooth-ache, they should not try
to smile and look cool and handsome,
[low much wiser to ease the pain
with a bottle of Salvation Oil, which
can be bought for 25 cents.