Newspaper of Evening Star, May 17, 1873, Page 6

Newspaper of Evening Star dated May 17, 1873 Page 6
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POI.LT. Wfco's this coining uown the stair*. Putting on such lofty a:r?; With that bum)' upon her back, And her little heel* click, clack? Much a fanny little girl, With a fanny great long curl Hanging from a iu<>ui?l of hair, Awl a hat way back in the air. J u?t to ?how a little border Of yellow curb*, all out of order. She * a silly girl, I gue?s. I'm glad it isn't?Why bless M? sonl! It's our little Polly Tiicked oat In all that folly! 44 Well, 1 declare I never Wax toheat. tor if ^?er There was a sensible girl 1 thought tWH? little Polly Earl. And here? well, it's eery queer T? reme back, after a year. Ami find my Polly changed like this,? A hutched up, bunrhH- jp, furbelow?>l mi??. With a steeple of a haf. And her hair like a mat. It's so frightfully frowzled And roughed up and tousled! 0 Polly, Polly?well, mv dear. *o yoa ?e glad grandfather's hero? And I confess that kiss Hoes ?ma< k ot the Polly 1 mi?.? The girl with the soft, smooth hair, Instead of the kinktd-up -n.?re, What, you're just the same Polly. 1b spite of all this follv? An?] what is that von sav Abont your grandmot her's day, That you gue*s the follv Hasn't ju?t begun??O lPolly, If you could Mily have seen Your graixlmofher at eighteen! What's that about the puffs And the stiffened-up ruffs That they wore in the time Of our grandmother's prime? And Ite big buckram *leeves That sUm>1 out like the leaves Of the old-fa?hioned table", Altai the bonnets big a? guides. And the laced-up waists. ?Why, shi?, Polly, how your tongue does go! J.ittle girls should he seen not heard <^uite so much. Polly, on my word, V, I'm trying to get "awav. Eh. from your grand mother's day, But I'm not to escape Quite so easy from a scrape? What, you expect me to sav That your grandmother's dav Was as foolish as this?? Polly give me a kiss; I'm beaten, I see? Ami I'll agree, I'll agree That young folks find All things to their mind; Ami your grandmother's time. When 1 too was in mv prime, I've no doubt, Pollv. 1 looked at all the folly Connected with the la^-es Through roar-colored glasses, As the youths of to-dav Look at you, Polly, eh? But I've giaen you fair warning How older folk *ee.?so, Polly, good morning' [.Vera Ptrry in rtwr Young ntkafw Mrty. A yor.x; HER*. "Ay. ay. sir: they're ?mart seamen enough no doubt, them Dalmatians, ami reason good too. seein' they man half the Austrian navv. bit they atn't got the seasouin' ot an Englishman |>nt it how yer will!' I am standing on the upper deck of the Ana trian Lloyd steamer, looking my last uj>on pyra midai Jaffa. as it rises up in terrace after ter race of stern gTay ma-onrv against the lustrou evening sky. with the fo'?mc<l-tipped breaker at it* feet. Beside me. w.th his elbow on th handrail, and his short pipe between bis teetli lounges the stalwart chief-engineer, as thoi ough an Englishman as if he had not spent twi thirds ot his life abroad, and delighted to ge hold of a listener who as he phrase? it) "ha heen about a bit.*' ?'.No: they ain't got an Englishman's season in , * he continues, pursuing his criticism of th ]>almat:an seamen: "and what's more, th aln't got an Englishman's pluck ue ther, no when it comes to a real serai*?.'* ??Can no one but an Knglishman have an' pluck, then?" ask I. laughing. ?'Well. 1 won't just go for to sav that: o course a man as is a man ull have pluck in hiti all the world over. I've seen a Freucher tackl a shark to save his mess-mate; and I've seed Kooshan standi to his gun arter every m in in th hattery, bamn buu-eli, had Wen b!owed all t ? mash. But.it yer come ro that, the pluckie* teller as ever I seed warn't a man at all:" ?? What was he, then? a woman?" *'Xo. nor that neither: though, mark re, don't go for to say a- how women ain't got pluol enough too?soiu.- on 'em at least. My ol ?oman. now. saved me once from a lublier of i Port gee as was just a-goin' to stick & knife int. ?ae, when she cracked his nut with a liatid-spik? J.'ou can hear her spin the yam yourself, if yoi likes to nay us a vi-it when "we get to Constant) aople.) But this un as I'm a talk in' on was little lad not much bigger'n Tom Thumb, onl With a sperm of his ow n as ud ha' Mowed up ahouVit*'** * Dlost' y?u 1'ke to hex 1 eagerly assent: and the narrator, knockin the ashes out ot his pipe,fu|ds his brawny arm ?pan the top ot the rail, ;ui-l commences as f? Bow 9.? ' Boat three years ago. afore I got this bw! Ml a la nuw, 1 was second engineer at?oard Liverpool steamer bound tor Xew Vork. There' heen a lot of extra cargo sent down just at th ?*t waute. *n'1 we'd had no end of a job stow JiT*7'.f0,1 th*f ri<" U* lMte ?' staftia; s S -vo" m*y tUink- the caj.'i warn t altogether in the sweetest temper in th world, nor the mite neither: as for the chiel ^flntTT' he w"u e**,v P,,in' "Wl ?' chap, a aothin' on earth could put out. But on tin moriun of the third day o-it from Liverpool, he cum down to me in a precious hurry, lookin' a blv"n<tllln pUt Uun ?ut 1>rett* considers ?!'j??;' .T he,"what d'ye think? Bless if w? ain t found a stowaway." (That's the name we to chaps as hide: ^ outward-bound vessels, ??to ea?Msd out unbeknown to everybody.) J?" have!" .ays 1. Who U he mBftl where did you ttml hln^T* . "WoD. we fouad him stowed away among th for artl; and ten to one we'd never hx twigged him at all if the skipper's dog hadn' ?Billed him out and beiun barkiu." Sich a in Ue mite as he Is, too! I could a'uiost put him i l",or little ^trrfar! blithe look a goo<l-plucked tin for all that." I didn't wait to hear no more, but upon dec tlfL ,,~J?ZkH;fBdt,terV ' ,1,d ? Sigh! an.1 no mistake. Every man-Jack of the crevi jw?d what tew passengers we had aboard, was a on t,J< loe'stle. and in the middle stoo i^h. ,t ,vIDVe^ 1?ok,n'1 w black as thun.ler KiCht in front of him, lookin' a reg'lar lutt among all of them big fellers, was a little ol a- a lad not 10 years old?ragg?Hl as a scare mtlTV^i nc'i!1 bri<Ltrcurly ??"J a bonui. Uttle tace Of hus own. it he ha.ln't been so wot u thin and pale. But, bless yer soul! to see th JJJ *'ttle chap held his head up and looke< thought the wiiole ship be iougr<i to him. The mat-- was a threat hu'kin fellCT? * look that 'nd ha frightened ahorse and a voice fit to n:ake am * Wi'k hut the voung ui TJiL I ?? aieare?i?he stood straight ui.. an. looked him full In the tace with them bright u hli *L' '?r *" the worl'1 as 1 lie a :, Folk did sav after ^ - toweriwg hu. voice to a whisper "as how "?r wLat and aiv ^11 i I? 1*ytlM*r ? th*t W*T o' thin kin aa' . * ' nrver yet sewl a comioon street Harab , as ?iey calls: em tk.wI ca7rT"t offUk ?"e sL0^ern,SU, UU' h^rd ^ I''* 2op! as th Jr?a TOuV wh?IP-"" -avs he in hi griipjcest voice, - what's brought wu here? "It was uiy step father as .Tone it." sav* thi b2 0vLltr /"!f bul *" rt??iya?\ouU mht ? rd.?*d'an*1 "Other a married again andmy .vew father, says as how he won't flav* i?o brats a'.KJut, eatin' up his wa^esan'ih. ?owed me away when noMxiy warn t iookin and gur tat some grub to keep me goin' for * dav or two till I gut to sea. lie wiysTm to gj dre**"1 UlUfu' *ml tore ? her JH that, he slips his battf iBt0 the hrea^ofhisAiirt, and out with a scrap ?' dut r *rkl i ru?'''ied up, but with Uie on it, ri ght enou^fh. the Dailrr"r~Tk f* r' without war^er^ik^ ' aul L"" TWf?. and the wan?,to Hilow there ?*** h. ? 'J1? in his ?ko>e skin. a^.w."?u 'M" ms wk?Me skin. ho-ay. to him. here. HlJ ?ao, but it won t do herw? some ?f ?en o' nine are in Ut secret, anj i' ij?ve it oat of em. > ow, you just paint oil tho man as stowed you away ami fed rau tk - ??ry winate; if yoa dot. t it'll bethe wec^Tw ?. JS*oy looked up in hie bright, fearles* wav Li. ke*rt ?wuJ tol<* k M h,m- th? nttie chap'), and savs. <|aiu ?mietly, "I're told J*" the truth: J ain't got no. *nore to sav." ?iL . mtte "T? nothin', but <?>ks at him for a ?ainuto as if he'd see clean th rough him; and ?ea ho faced round to the men ? lookin' blacker * rwp* to the rard."' he sing* out.;toud enough to raise the a ??d* " Stnart, T.'wk11 lo?,,e,1 ** **cb othet ? a? m tch as ZT?y-. *,katonearth??.a-com^?, .now?" But wmich and heia ?? iwhia handi; ?? and if you don't tell me the truth at'oi e the time's up, ITI hang yoa like a dog! " The crew all stared at one another as If the* couldn t belteve their ear*( ( didn't believe m ue %wil?i beast tvikin' out of a nap. ??kl'Tk * sh?nts the mate, in a roice ? ^ ? Stand bj to run 0WTI hand* he POf? the }"0 ? n*ck- "n,e lit?> teller ?k iJL , * bit; but there were some among tt?e sailoce (tig strong chap* as could ha' felieJ X Ox) a* ?book like leave* in the wind. As for me, I bethought myself o' bit little curly-haire<l lad at home, ami how it *nd be if any one Wa? I to go for to hang h-m, and at the very thought on't I tingled all over, and niv Angers cl?nchel | thcirselves a* if They was a grippiimntpebodv's throat. 1 clntehed hold o' a handspike, an.l held it behind mv back, all rea.lv, in." whispers the chief er^neer to me "<i> think he really mean* t0*J jt' ? f don't know," says I through mv teeth but If he does, he shall go first, it I swings lor I ve Wen in many an ujW scrape in my time; but 1 never felt 'arf a* Bad 1 did then. Ever? minute ?*?? med as long as a dozen; and the tick ? the mate swatch reg*Hr pricked my e^s like a I'.n. The men were very quiet, but there was a precious ugly look o* some o' their fr?ces- and I noticed tba? three <r four on em km,' mizin' or ard to where the tiate wasstanding in a wav hat meant mischief As for me, I d m*<le iin ?v mind tl.at if he-aid go for to hang thT noo? chance ' d 11 lm 0n the ?I'ot ?nd take my -i:ig*it minutes!" savs the mate his irTCat to'oTfuiierl^- "ii111 "??n tb* *'lence hke the u .?.??!? "'f you've got anvthing I.r, ' ^- my -'vl? y?u'? out with it, tor yer time sneaky up." 1 ve told you the truth," answers the boy, vfr> r*?^t btt a* firm trer. ?* Mav 1 mv mv leavers, ple*ae?" J J J The mate noMe<!; and down goen the poor lv f^apon hi* knees iwith that internal rope hifi'nerk all the time), and puts up his poor littte hands to pray. I couldn't make out what he said (fact, my head was in sich a whirl that IV hardlv ha' knowed my own name), but I'll be bound God heard it.everv word. Then he u|.s or hi.? feet again, and put* his hands behind says t? the mate, quite quietly, vim Ar I then, sir, the mate's hard, grim face 7?? UV.H" 1ike l>e >ce in the Baltic. He snatched up the bov in his arms, and ? w .k,U1J burM ?l,t a"cryin' like a child; tt " i ^ere Vi" ' onf" of 08 " didn't do tte ?ame. I know I dU?,for one. <^i,1l;.lew,Kvou' mv h*? ??ootbm . vw . f. wUh i'!? great hard hanl. re * tT,,e '"?nglishman, every inch ot' you; vou wouldn t tell a lie to save yonr life' Well 'tw ee ** f?ther * can ve ?ff- n? be yer la ther Irom this day forth: and if I ever forget yon. then mav God forget me!'' And he kep'his word. too. When we got to Halifax, he tound out the little mi's auut. and g'v her a lump ?' money to make him comfor table; and now he goes to see the youngster fTery T?y?<t*. as reg'lar as can be; ami to see the pair ou em together_the little chap so fond o him. and not bearin* him a bit o' trrudfo it's boat as pretty a sight as ever I seed. And nnw sir. axin ver parding. it's time tor me to be goin1 below so I 11 just wish yer good night fkam Otrs Jiumat. Beheaded la ike Moonlight. ' 'J1?. ol 'be ntwt horrible murders ever re Harhnr'J' \nVt?r'1?il'al ^ *** emitted ill ! "^thiirg. North Germany, on the 24th of March i l<i>t. There lived near llarburg, in the little ..lla.e o, Heimtield, an old batcher, by name ot Schober. who, in course of time. ha<lamassed ?iuite a tortune. His onlv son. Max, had but lately teturned trom Heidelberg, where he had studied some years, but where he had been ex | pelled as a worthless scholar and a disturber ot the |>eace. He was alwut twenty-two years of l^w*. ?,UL^ handeome, had it not been for an ugl> cut, which he had received irom one of hi* i ^^d'hfsTace6 ,eU<"'* r??m' aUd Wh,ch ,lls" The opponent's name was Carl Scliween, the son o! one ot the wealthiest merchants in Mar burg. 1 bey had quarreled about Kliza Molle innier, the onlv daughter of the venerable pro le>sor ot the I nivernitv of Heidelberg. The voung lady gave preference to the noli lUr burglietr. Max Scliober was constantly seen "Tj,.eIrre!,deBCe !:,lUhi,,? h, r movement, ami never miawng a chance to a-ldre-s her. < f'* ot February lact, while Eliza Mullen ah, ut by , )irl Schween. ? , ?o attend service at the cathedral. Scho her again approached her. The girl grew in dignant. and, pointing to her companion, ex claimed ?This will be my future husband: It 11 ' co,?e?t^l. If ,ou disturb me again he will avenge me. " Similar wonts were ut i'I"!',y ^?.' whicl1 80 infuriated the mad lover that he tried to slap the young lad v's face, roJ-u T , rtvf",e<1 bty U,e binders, and nar rowly etcaw.1 a good thra-hing from the bauds of those w ho, on their way to church, had be come witnesses. ' *h? consequence was a .luel, in which he eot I m0 /, J hen came his expulsion, and ht lett the city with murder in his heart. Four 77?*S Ml?niri?rd S KboKr WiW ""titled that o' J, * Mollenhauer had been married to Carl that they ha<l t>een married but a few days, and were awaiting the return ot I??***11 " Pfe?t?, who were sojourning at i'TL *** by 00means given up started i, r H ',?r revea?e- at once ? Harburg, in distfuibe. The Hotel Bologne is a medium-sized hotel, and ou a ? count ot its exorbitant charges, but very little patronized. It was not mere chance, therefore ?k'*lned quarters in the immediatt neighborhood ot the young couple. t? ? ?tre 4 on^ circumstance connected with tl?i^ tragedy, the veil of which has been littod tbVd^r^f'.mnd tLat u- h?w ^t iZX the ti^ i, fit WnJe?ove<l witho?t awakening cellJTi i . i^ '- 11 to ?y. Schober ?u , L eute"n^ the sleepingapartm-nt.an I Hek?n&|l8? T??ri ' the thr*?tened revenge ear ui i?r ?hi / hi? throat frorn ear to ear, and the horrible deed did not even Ke'wT^,mdy* kP?" s<hober rough I j covered wiTh ^'ii^fl on ,>ehoWing her husbtuj covereu with blood, screamed and fell back un conscious. The noise bad been noticed bv a bU. ted Vuft 8,ept above'?n?l whoex J,1, '? sufficient presence of mind to give the ?b!fhL ^c,.lol>er was caught burning the bloo.ly clothes, and was immediately turned over to the KTkmed 14 The '^UnHd that" tLe tofhad oeen Kiued. The murderer wa* then taken into asked?whp?here lL? tT? corP(,e8 '?y. and he wa* w^ether or not he committeil the hloodv ?n?e? n* h'; myth ? i ndi fterencedid^he uurr"?^b?Viurbruve*but be wouw -* ig^XlZS.'S.'XSSL'SZJfu'?; the mob would have certainly ukench^e o hl-'ltW Marchb0be|r'f ^ ,, - 111 ol -*larch, and lasted exactly 21 hour* He was sentenced to t>e confined in a dark cell a.ai to receive bat one warm meal evervten H?lUn- th4e 12tb of A?,ri!: then be Uken to Meim s wooiis. a place near Hamburg there to thedeathdS;ii?,1pas!,ina! sentence. sUted that conM^iin^ti Vk f BO I",ni!?hiuent at all in i.? i to the hideous crime the voumr man had committed, and the ju lge would fh?re d'lcTir'r^Vt1"1**1! ?f ,he rurtlieat extent of ju spiv aasSSS cTl^'tT1 "^K^'olnfineme?6 "Se"6 Twotmn "S, ar"1,n'1 or evincing the le^,t caution. The headsman made likewise short gAa" "?sL.iia' 1 other is Bjgwc Agrn. oimi? ruu. uL, s.'aa:ar ? "a have been a nil ulT/v pr^d,?o^-.^ thfl markeil. He would write dowlfrsl cle*.r'y of Lot and cool summer^ so mark<M ,? thift^T rZTl?' ?mtKthe ,mr??r tl" 1* IS* e^ the hotter has been the summer pose4 to examine other trees of about' the same date, until he found some whicn recorded f series ?f hot and cold ?easons, exacts which ke had already noted dawn an i until tht* series extended Oir enoogh fiThim to be|sure that the resem bla.ee was tit aecide^ ter'JrU.V h?*?d before him a natural regis 1h'Cb h4d ^ reeSiT woiili k1 flr,t Am some ef these treM while ether^oukft ?MCr 1,1 firrt tree. ered that rt^V ^ ^ ??Mid r*ce oat th?lnform^n^Sh^Ii?-?r tree by means ef obtained from ^ne aminihg m?i.??> that, after ei warm and cold season* record of both ends alaiost^d^ymS'j'h* ^ extemled at ?A crowd of quarrelsome oeonu ed from the front of a M u n^ 8^Xt * *,,'!per*" '? ?nd sadden ?ian^ s?toSJM mght. A stranger viaitiag the famii? intothe crowd nnperceirei, and exte^dtM1^ I . *nnooBe?d that he would 'ake no ! a collection. Two mi notes later he stood ther? alone, with not a single member ef the m *ho ? *au, he fw .rtw'i, I I e a e . i> I t [ I i j i > ? ? V ABTEHTVKE. A C'mcMh BT *Rf?. T. B. 1 am an arrant coward, but 1 cannot help it, Itwa?born in me, though John had said, at times when he has been especially aggravated ?1th me, that it wax all nonsense. and I must pet over it. I should like to see myself getting over it, when everybody knows that it we mar ried women had n?"t been timorous and femir and dependent, and all that, our Julius wv^uld never have tallen in love with us. Nothing very dreadful has happVicd t* me so tar in my lite, though I haveexp*cU-d emngh catActn>i>be^ to m^kc up lor it. I mI I say notk ing dreadful? 1 had torgotten, really forgotten ft>r the moment, how near I c?*.ine once to being brought home to dear JoBn a corpse. I don't know as I should have been brought heme at all. thongB. which wonM have been worse yet, for'hat matter. However, I lived te tell my story. Indeed, I have told it ta John so many times, that he savs he hopes I will tell it to a ??j>\nii>athUing public." and then l>e done with It." That is just what I mean to do. Ten year- ago, last December, I was travel ing fro? Chester to Durham in an old-fash ioned, dilapidated stage-eeaeh. There were ten other passengers in the coach, one, an eld erly lady dressed in the -Quaker garb, and the other, a'young country-gtrl, who was evidently t ami liar 'with the route, as she seemed unite at home and pai<l no attention to anybody. The driver was a little wizened up old man, who would be of no sort of use to us, I remember of thinking, should anything happen, and a? the train bad been several hours late, it was begin ning to get tiusk when we left Chester, and 1 had yet a ride ??f fifteen miles before me. 1 learned, on inquiry, tor I began to be rather frightened at the prospect ot such a ride in the night, that both passengers were going through to Durham, which relieved me. somewhat. 44 Are you timid about traveling alone?" I venturof to ask the old lady, after we had rode a mile or so in silence. '? Heaven has taken care of me thus far, and I have nothing to fear that I know of," she an swered quietly. "Ob, I said, not knowing exactly whit to s,i\. There is no danger on this road," the young woman broke in with. 41 I have lived in these parts all my life." ?' I am thankful," 1 said, breathing mire freely, 4 but it is growing very dark. 1 wish we were at Durham." " But we sha'nt be, this three hours, for we never go ofi a walk up these hills;" and the young woman laughed. " \\ e are in woods, aren't we? ' The young woman shaded her eyes with her hands-lthe coach was lighted with half of a tallow candle?and looked out. " Yes; we are in Satan's kingdom." '? Mercy on us! 1 hope not yet," I said. " I wouldn't use those words, my dear," the old lady mild y advised. 44 If we ever get into daylight, or town-light again, I shall be very caref ul of my words and my journey, too. Oh!" The last" exclamation was wrung from me by a sudden lurch which the coach made, sending us nearly off our seats. " This"is dreadful! Why don't they fix the roads here?" 44 They do once in a while, but they won't stay fixed in Satan's kingdom." " What do you mean?" 1 asked, laughing in spite of myse'if. 14 That is the name of these hills just through here." 44 There was never a more appropriate one, the old gentleman himself would say," 1 said, i the candle bobbed over and went out. The driver reached back and lighted it, as if it wa> no unusual occurrence, and we rode for, 1 should thiiiK, another mile in silence, when, suddenly, a voice which seemed to spring out ot the darkness ju*t beside us. said the oue word, "Hall!" And halt we did with such a ven geance that the old lady and I rapped head, and bonnet.? together without apology. As tor nie, I was so scared that i thought either 1 must have heard Gabriel's trump, or > I that I was ii another world than this. To bo i | actually and really attacked by highwaymen was what I, in my'wildest moments, liad never never l?elieved could happen to iue. Hut here we were, in these awful woods, and the still more awful darkness, inside "Satan's king dom," with perhaps a dozen men that meant tu plunder and murder us, and leave nobody to tell the tale! At any rate, there was one man, and 1 heard him say, 44 How many passengers?" as 1 was stuffing a hundred-dollar bill inside mv dress and drove under my corset; for I had my senses about me enough to know that I must not lose that unless I was murdered. 44 Take everything, but don't hurt a poor oW man," was the next we heard. There is a keg of mackerel under the seat, and a new gown foi Matildy, but, < * Lordy, you don't want that, ami two bunches?" '? Shut your mouth, you old fool! We wanl the mails and the money. <io to h?with youi ma< kerel and your gowns!" The old lady" had not said a word thus far.? indeed, none of us had, only 1 had been prayiny as hard as I coald, " I?on't let them hurt us, I dear Jesus! Let me get back to John again," but now she spoke. " Take my satchel, my dear. 1 know thai voice.'* Then she opened the door of the stage. ?' Robert! Robert Kelly!" 44 Whom h? knows me'here?" '? Robert," she said, "fetch the light. I wish to look into thy face once more." I pinched myself to see if I was awake, oi dreaming. 1 *hs certainly awake, but what was coming next? " I have a great mind to scream." the youny woman whispered. "I am sure there is a buns* not tar from here. We shall all be niurdcrctl surely." The man came to the stage-door and held u|> his lantern. "JdyGodI You here?" ?? Ah, Robert, how many times hast thou broken thy promise to me? 1 will give thee money?" 44 And I will, too," I said, nervously clutch ing a $10 bill and handing it out, while I swal lowed a great lump of something in my throat. "Take it, and promise me once more that thou will strive to be honest." " 1 never can be; but keep your money. You and all around you are safe,""the man said. 44 Oh, Robert! Robert! Mattie and I will lojk tor thee in Heaven at last. Don't forget that." 41 Drive on. old man," the robber said with a queer tremble in his voice, and the old man drove on with:? 44 <Set up! oh, good Lordy, get up! get up!" We went into Durham in short meter, the driver being so frightened that he forgot whether it was up hill or down, and h\s passen gers, or two of them at least, being no fright ened that they would uothave miuded had tliev been jolted to a jellv, as long as they reached some place in safety. It seems the old lady, who was every Inch a saint, had long been connected with" mission schools in the city, and "Robert" had been one ot her charge; and, besides that, she had taken a blind sister of his into her own home, thus earning an eternal debt of gratitude from him. That was all that saved us, and that was a nar row escaj>e, I think, for my part. 1 have often wondered what had become of both the old lady and the highwayman, but 1 never ex|?ect to know. I need not 'say that the stage route between Chester and Durham has never been traveled since by me; though I be lieve the old vehicle still runs, but it is under the management of a young driver. Now, I will leave it to any reasonable wo man. if my story is not worth the telling, and if it was not quite" an adventure for an utiadven turous woman, in spite of John, but I must say that lie looked i?kiLer pale when I related it to him the first time, through whether it was over me or the *10 I have not as yet been able to discover.?Spring/field Republican. ? ? ? ? ?????? Advice te Saturday Traveller*. Walking brings out the true character of a man. The devil never yet asked his victims to take a walk with him. ' You will not be long iu finding your companion nut. All disguises will tall awav from limi. As his pores 0|*en his charac ter is laid bare. His deepest and most private self will come to the top. It matters little whom you ride with, so he is a pickpocket; for both ot you will, very likelv, settle down closer and firmer in ^our reserve," shaken down like a measure of corn bv the jolting as the journey proceeds. But walking is a more vital co-part nership; the relation is a closer and sympathetic one, and you do not feel like walking ten paces with a stranger without speaking to him. Hence the fastidiousness of the professional walker in choosing or admitting a companion, and hence the truth of a remark of Emersoa, that you will generally fare better to take your dog than to Invite your neighbor. Your cur dog * a true pedestrian, and your neighborls very likely a small politician. The dog euters thoroughly Into the spirit of the enterprise; he is not indifferent or preoccupied; he is con stantly sniffing adventure, laps at every spring, looks upon every field and wood as a new world to be explored, Is ever on some fresh trail, knows something important will happen a little fur ther on, gates with the true wonder-seeing eye* whatever the spot or whatever the road, find* ft good to be there?in short, is lust that happy; delicious excursive vagabond that touches one at so many points, and whose human prototype in a companion robs miles and leagues of half their fatigue?"MduJarattorn of tke Road," by Join BurrougLt in Jutr Galax.-/. A Toi'chibo Ixcidkkt A short time sinee in this city, a brilliant and mueh admired lady who had been suffering for some time with a trouble of the eyes, was led to fear a speedy change for the worse, and ImmediaXelv consult ed .her physician. An examinatie* discovered a sudden and fatal failing in the optfc nerve and the information was imparted as gently a possible, that the patient could not retain her sight more than a few days at moat, and was liable to be totally deprived of it at any mon.*ont The afflicted mother returned to her boi"ue, quietly made such arrangements as would o,? commence so dark a jour her two little children t rK f0(1 costumes, faces lifted to hers, and tears hardlv realized the light faded out of tne^Stt^^SSft * ^ ineffaceable picture of those dwrat to her on **rth_a memory of bright faces that will comH>le her in many a dark hour Covington Xy.) Journal. ^ *!?*? BITCHEBT. A T ? the Bender Faallj. In the record or iirrdkiu the n# *?*als or who'esale ham in bceiery Kar ?f the Benler laniily of Cherryvair, p* hereafter be associated with t jom of and Troppmann. Tae series of hjrrib'e ^nrders of which this family has been gait y i ( exceeds in extent an i atrocitv th) cruuih , which these bloody men expiated with their I j Irfe*, for their <levillsh work has continued un i discovered throjgh an unknown period, ati t to murder they added sickening mutilation. Tae ! house occupied by the Benders, in and around which the evidence of these fearful murders has been discovered, is situated on the Osage Mis sion road, about two miles from Cherryvale, in , Labette couuty, Kan., a suort distance from the south line or the state. The house is on an open prairie, and was kept as a way-side tar :ro; it is about 14 by JO feet, and contains two apart ments. In the rear is a garden of about twj acres. During the past year a number of per sons have disappeared in" a remarkable manner, and all traces ol'them have been lost. In minv cases a thorough saar.-h for the mifS'nr ones i made, but all exertions and inquiries of j friends were fruitless. The first disappearance that attracted public attention was that of an old man and his grand daughter, who left Cherry vale about three months ago in a two-horse wagon to go to Fort Scott, but never reached that place. All in quiries tailed to elicit a clew to the cause of their disappearance, until about the beginning ot March, Dr. William H. York, brother of : State Senator ^ ork, recognized the team and I wagon at Fort Scott. Dr. York ascertained that the wagon had been purchased at the fort troiu some person who came from Cherry vale and he resolved to ferret out the mysterv. For this purpose he left the fort on March9, and went in the direction of Cherryvale; but he, in a like manner, disappeared,and all after-search tor him by his brother and a host of friends was fruitless, notwithstanding the fact that a large reward was ottered for anv intelligence of his tute. The search, however, for Dr. York led to the finding of the bodies of the old m in and child in the ravine near Drum creek, with their throats cut from ear to ear. Further search at this time resulted in the discovery of a wagon wedged in between two trfes, the horses havin ' been unable to liberate it, and from the half starved coudition of these animals it is sup posed that they must have been thus held (or several days Ihe marks of bullets and bloo t upon the wagon indicated that a conflict had taken place; aiid it was surmised that wliile th-' owners ot the wngon were being murdered th * horses doubtless became alarmed, and mile their escape, finally getting fastened in th; manner described. Who these persons were, has not yet been tound out. While making the search for Dr. York, the house ot the Banders, a family who bore a pretty bad reputation, was visited by several parties; but to all the answer was returned that no one had seen the missing man. The persist ence with which these inquiries were made, and the constant advertising through the papers of Kans;is ot the strange disappearance of I)r. iork, doubtless caused some alarm in the minds of the Bender family, although noouu ha?l any definite information which traced the disappearance to their agency. About a fort night ago, a man riding from the prairie noticed that no smoke was to l>e seen issuing Irom the chimney of Bender's hou*e; that the doors and windows were closed, and not a sign ol lite was visible. This did not particularly* excite his curiosity until he noticed in the lot a call which had apparently died ol starvation. 1 his excited his suspicion, and he galloped over to Cherryvale with the n?w?. The town soon ? H?1' ami jt wafi then remembered that William Bender had about April 24 sold a watch, some clothing, two mules, and soim other property. All then became impressed with the idea that the Bender family hid, from some good cause, taken a hasty leave of their residence, and a party went out from Cherry vale to make some inquiries. On arriving at the place, the out-house or stable whs tirst examined, and next the larger room of the cabin. Everything was exactly as the Benders hud left them, aikI there whs ii'ith nig to indicate murder or foul play. F.ven in t'ie rear room there was nothing suspicious at tins prat glance: but on removing one of the two beds, a slight depression in the floor led to tlie discovery ol a trap-door upou hinges, liaising this trap, a well, about six feet deep and five teet wide, was uncovered; and, upon descending ,n.? ground was found to be saturated aith thick, letid blood, which stuck to the tnigers ol those who had Ween groping about at the bottom ot the well. The horror excited bv this discovery may well be imagined, and the

clew to many of the mysterious disappearances was thought to be iu:ar. The soft ground at the Itottom ot the well was bored with rods, but nothing rewarded the search of the nowexeit >d party. There was no doubt that murder had been committed, and that the bleeding bodies had been thrust into this well;??ut what had alter ward been done with them wan yet a mysterv, It was then suggested that the garden "siijuid be examined, and all set to work boring the ground with rods. I* or an hour the scarch w*n fruitless; but at the end of that time the point touched something. Shovels were called lor, and the ground opened, when tlia body ol a man, face downward, was found There was no colttn, ami a torn and discolored shirt was all that ?vered the body. With care eeKains.^e,r.e disinterred, for a portion of the tlesh had fallen trom the lower limbs; b it when the body was laid on its back, to the .?^0r%? . 1 I,r?*ent> it was found to be that of l>r. * ork. Although very much nwolleii. the lace was pertect enough for identification, a-id a wound at the back of the bead plainly indica ted the cause of death. The skull had been driven into the brain with a blow from somj weapon like a hammer, and in the house were found two shoemaker's hammers. Tae news of this discovery was speedily conveyed to Senator iork, who soon visited the scene with a cofli i roam ^ to deport the remains, which ha readily identified asthoseof his missing brother a doubt*7 10 kUCe I,r0Ti,1tftac matter beyond The discovery, instead of satisfying t:ic searchers, only whetted their auxietv, and the rod was again put in requisition. In a short time six more graves were discovered, live con taining singlei corpses, and one an old man and a little girl. Some of the bodies were beyond P i0"/. ! others had enough of humanity lett to admit ot identification. It was evident violence an Vth" tbe Tlctim,sof the murderer's Bfn?i? ffm!i was no doubt but that the Bender family had committed the butchery doubtless tor the sake or plunder. Further Kscarch has since brought to light three other ves.andol the thirteen bodies which have n disinterred, six have been recognized, as JXrfTv Mr." XSjM- V>n?cho* and child, Weu tined by his tather-ln-law; W. F. McCarthy a D Brown Vv,53d IUlnoU volunteers, .It ,.A?d by a silver ring on his finger, and John Geary of Howard county, re KICM 7 h,s wl&' AU ?PP?ar to have"been killed by blows on the back of the head with a hammer, and the throats of all had been cut havt'?L^,.ati0f the l,Jtle ?ir1' who is thought to have been thrown alive In the grave wiui her i ? Hearch ot the grounds will l?e con ducted wit peat perseverance, until it has been satisfactorily ascertained that nothing lurthor found. People are collecting from d" ifa*v nft^r * tn order to ascert tin :,*7y ?_,.the,r ml8*!ng friends are among the Three men from Howard county have T* ^ * ,0ne ha8 been f?und among the murdered victims. The disapi*earance of a ston'named Jones, who left Usage Mis sion to go to Independence, is now supposed to be accounted for. and the stories of ether shu? lar disappearances are being revived lor the | ?Juai' ?a*'er ol'tl'? premises, seeing among them a man named Brockman. who wis suDDOMd tn know something about the murders siiVTl him sisrssif nf. wi? nearly extinct, when they cut him down and SfflSf ?P?U to confe?- Finding him 0^1^1,1 til nearlv /e^when11!? h'm Up by the neck u" ii be wa" once more let down and restored. He now appeared to have lo*t Mandaw^aTtah!.0,f dU1 not seem to under stand what the I unous crowd wanted, as thev again shouted for him to confess. A third time k?*'" hoisted up to the beam, and this tinn it was believed the strangulation had proved fatal bnt upon being laid on the ground in the open air h^e recovered, and was illowed to stagger Wn^^^Vi'r^ con?is,ted of two brothers, to be their two won,en reported r^lati^? -Uh ?tf: 001 1,1 intimate neighbors, as there seemed ' uncanny about them, particu Katie f 'Johanna, better known as aaa red-faced, repuUiv?l"'klngyoung other members of the fanJni k over the iron-raySliT0^ ?wf^?U.tJ2 vear? old. w'th SffiiSSSSWiK aa^SSi STifS the theory that plunder wi. ?ta"''s oppoejd to after murder and robberv if purpose, whv thur hHatim was t.ieir difficult of explanation Vonsnr'ik Tlc"m<, ia ed persons hare u rewards hare been olhrZa thoro^rlT817 dlr*ctJon- The nei|h^hood*is sssezgss*** -ii-sssrs?1.!! family of Isadora sev^m Tlie Koach U^e ??nghter,^?MUtlM^^ZfS? ^ plm<ie^f wi?re and son aiKl the^fttlA m?n hu arret ted, togetiier with A S^ifh' V Tn -??- j?-* pcnttntiirj, named Major Mumford, \nd i woman who was with him, were arrested at Foit Scott. The Way Mirk B*iren Waa t aught. Nick Bower* ??.< a member of the original Christy Miniotrelo. ami. in his day. was the greatest "middle man interrogator" known in the profession. Nick u?ed to tell, with great Merriment, an incident of hi* boyhood. To preserve the flavor of the relation, we will re cord in Nick's own language, and onlv regret that we can not accomi>anv It with his inimi table gesticulation. ??My old man." said Nick, "as a general thing, was a pretty steady old gent, hut once and a while he would get oblivious, and wafer was not the cause ot it. I recollect a certain holiday was approaching, and 1 had been skin ning around to get a llttlo money to have a time with on that day: but the fates and pur ses were against me. It was but two day* prior to the anticipated holiday, and I hadn't narv a red. Remember this. boys, when I add thv'on the same afternoon I came into the house, when lo! there on the floor, totally overcome by his libations, lay my resj>ected daddy, and beside him lay sis' shining half dollars which had rolled trom his pocket. Boys. I've been an honest roan all my life, but once when a boy I committed a theft. I hooked one of those half dollars. Thinks I to myself, the old man's been on a jamboree, and won't know how much he spent, and will never miss it. But mark you, the next morning I and my two broth -rs wen' summoned into my father's presence. The old man's face lowered. I thought of the half-dol lar and knew that a storm was brewing. ??Boys," said he, '-last night when I came home 1 had six half dollars. < >ne of 'em's gone. Your mother didn't take it. There's been no one else in the house. Which one of vou took it'.'" We all protested o;ir innocence. ??Boys," said the old man, ?? that half dollar never walked oft', and I'm going to find out which one of you took it." Turning around, he took down from the wall an old tlint-lock blunderbuss. This he deliberately loaded with powder and buckshot in our presence; then fastening it upon the table cocked it, took a seat behind it. holding the string in his hand, and in solemn tones ad dressed u* thusly: * "Boys. I'm going to discover the thief and punish him at the same time. Vou m ist each ot vou blow into the muzzle of that gun. When the guilty one blows, oil' goes his bead. Now then, yon have a chance; will you own up or blow lip'.'" "Ben," said the old man to mvoidest brother, "have you got that half dollar "No, sir." "Take a blow."' Ben did so In safety. "Nick," (eh boys, "I tell you the chills began to crawl down mv back), "got that half dollar?" ?:N'o, sir," said I with a uetiant swagger. "Blow in that gun." I walked up bravely, gave a blow, and? dodged! "Nick said the old man in a voice of tliuiulf r, ?'where is that half-dollar?" He had me. The truth dodged out of in *. S?d I "Out ir the barn, pap." Thirty Yfar* of LltlKntiwn. A ca.se has just been decided in the Supreme Court of New York involving pro|?erty worth nearly a million of dollars, which has been in litigation tor thirty years. Away back in 1S3:? John Mason died, leaving eight children. Some time before his death his son James had otlvnded him by marrying a Miss Wheatly, an actiess, and he" had settled him on a farm on I.ong Island, which was held intrust for him, and his will left him a comparatively small es tate for life, with a remainder to his children. Litigation was begun to set aside this will, and after the exhaustion of nearly every form of litigation the will was finally broken, and.lames Mason was declared entitled to one-eighth of his lather's estate in 1S.">G. The part allotted t > liim included ninety lots near what is now the Central Park, with other real estate. During liis litigations dames J. Iting was his counsel, and his charges were in all some ?MtJ.i.imo. After a settlement of their accounts, Mr. King claim ed and Mr. Mason conveyed to him forty-five of the ninety lots, under what was claimed to be the old agreement. Soon after thi Mr. Ma son, who ?a* then advised by a Mr. Cone, as liis attorney, determined to recover these forty five lots, and accordingly sent a retainer to Mr. Cram, now the defeuJant. to secure his Assist ance. Mr. Cram's fee was to lie a share in the lots contingent on the success of the suit. Fi nally. in order to raise money. Mason sold a one-third interest In the lots to Cram. In |s*i9t Mason died, and his widow institute! suit to re cover the lots from Cram, on the ground that they were obtained without full consideration. Judge Van Burnt decided in favor of Mr. Cram on the ground that the fee was contingent on the success of the suit, that Cram had paid the taxes and assessments due on the propertv to save it from sale, and that its value at the tim i of the transfer, though greatly increased since was not so great as to render the transaction a doubtful one. Tlir I'osirt of the Vatican. The Gerarchia Catlotica for 1*73, which has been published at Home, gives some curious sta tistics alout the Cardinals of the Boinan Catho lic Church. The total number of the existing Cardinals is forty-five, but there are twenty seven vacancies. Twenty-one of the Canlina'iS are upward of senty vears of age: the youngest Cardinal is Prince "Lucien Bonaparte, who is forty-five, and was made Cardinal e.t the age ot tortv. Of the other high functionaries ot the Church, including Bisho|?s, Vieats A|K>stolic, and Prefects Apo.-tulic, the total number is H73 (this is inclusive of Monsignor Mermillod.) One hundred and three of these ap|<ointiiient? are vacant. Of the present Cardinals, eight were appointed by Pojk; Gregory XVI., and thirty-seven bv Pius IX. During the long |>on titicate of the fatter, no fewer than ninety-seven Cardinals have died, most of whom were ap pointed by himself. The number of Nuncios and Internuncios of the Holy See at foreign courts is eight?one in Austria^ one in Bavarit, one in Belgium, one in Brazil, one in France, one in Hollaud, one in Potugal, and one iu Switzerland. Besides these, there are three delegates in the South American republics and the West I ndies. The diplomatic corps accredi ted to the Holy See consists of representatives of Austria, Bavaria, Belgium, Brazil, France, Monaco, Peru, Portugal,and San Salvador. It thus appears that though there is a Papal Nun cio at Amsterdam, Holland does not send a dip lomatic representative to the Pope. In a lkctcrk at Boston recently. Dr. Brown Sequard said that there is a secret ?>ower at work in us, outside and above the ordinary brain {towers, as we know and call them, which is not, like them, subject to the will, but to laws of it* own. This was illustrated by the familiar instances of soldiers sleeping on the march and keeping the ranks during sleep, and the less common oues of persons who can play the piano in sleep or compose verses quite superior to such as they are able to produce when the facul ties are all aroused and the will is in action. Sleep suspends the known, but not the secret power of the mind. Perhaps the best instance given of this double action was one which oc curred hi the siieaker's own experience. Dr. Sequard was addressing a class of French stu dents in his and their native tongue, talking very rapidly, and his whole mental power in in tense concentration and exercise upon a sub ject most engrossing both to him and them. He suddenly stopped?so suddenly indeed as to alarm his hearers with the thought that some illness had attacked him?but on recovering himself iu a moment was able to allav their anxiety by announcing that the solution of a very troublesome matter?to which he had for years been addressing himself without suc cess, wholly disconnected with the subject iu hand?had at that strange moment been flashed across his conciousness. Facts like these the lecturer would uot assume to thoroughly accoan for. How Mr. Chase Was Told ok the Assas sination of Prksident Lincoln?On the night of April 14, l*?i5, after the assassination of Lincoln, when Washington was in a frenzy of excitement, and fears were had that others would be killed, the writer, with two other friends of Mr. Chase, hastened to his house to see if all was right. It was then about mid night, and all was quiet there. Admitted to the house, we ascended to Mr. Chase's bedchamber where lie was sound asleep. On knocking, he reached out and opened the door, and the party were admitted, to find him sitting up in bed, with the pleasantest of smiles, ami wondering what was the cause of so unreasonable a visit. By the side of his bed stood a little stand on which burned a small reading lamp, and be side it two volumes which be had evidently been reading before he fell asleep. One was the Bible, another a little French classic. In bis night-dress, and with his great handsome smiling face, ha looked the picture of a simple hearted, great-minded man. The expression of amazement and horror that came over his face when he heard of the terrible news can be easily Imagined Indianapolis Journal. A Hero in Drath?The funeral of George K. Bradley, killed at his post of doty in the railroad accident at Plymouth, Conn., Friday, was held at the residence of his brother. Sheriff Bradley, in Springfield, Mass., Monday after noon. Conductor Bradley was one of those noble embodiments of official conscience who deserve a longer memory than the world gives them commonly. He was in the caboose of his train when it left the track at the broken rail. His skull was broken, so that when he was picked ud the brains were ooziug out; but the faithful conductor evidently uttered his thought when the crash came: "Get out the signals tor the other train," and so saying, died. Thx St. Louis Democrat sees good in every thing, and thus hails with Joy a prop. smI reform in Parts society: The abolition of gloves is proposed in fashionable Paris society. We are glad to bear It; the white kid uniformly worn by our reporters, pressmen, and compositors when at work. in order to keep up the aristo cratic reputation of this Journal, hare hereto fore lor met! a serious item of expense. far Prohibitory liquor law led a thirsty New Englander to break into a church at Spring field, Mass., last week, for the sole purpose of Healing the communion wine. ALPHABETICAL BUSINESS DIRECTORY: Card* mf !?>?>? ?*? (a a/f CraofkM ?f ??M to IAa MrMi WAMMrsn. ALE MPOTi " ^ - * rb 4 Wh,t" piL* ? i"V*? La AR< MITECTs! ' Kl1* A" ' assist Tsna M Plowman. T M C A B .c.-r ftb anl^ata Jamk* H McGill. Bll 7th artfi, up. P ? um'ci ART GALLERIES. ? k--***low, 1236 P. ???.. IiH. ISth tod lib ?ta . ATTORKtKYS.Ar.LAW. rr'S'*iSIlC- "?"??i.i.?M.op?aaneOto hah J*- 5,- Barrett. 317 iS atreet, near City Hall ?' PiJfWtWWtor of Claim*. 614 13th atr*i*. A. G n alft. ?19 Pa. av., Title*. ConvevV. X tary ? J 5 "WtllV*00J ?? May building, 7ui * j ??,. ?' r***' "l? Pennaylvanin a*e., uorthw>wt {;: ?? ? Satnpt r*. 4.V 7th ?treet, between p and E ? M. PKTirt Bill.P2S K atreet. (Notary Pttblic I wLr,?VB- ?"ALL,t.tt and D?ta., op. City Hall n J*v? U- Law Buildlug. At h itrM r i J Gaenett. CoiumbiaLaw BuildingAtha A Law Building, 8th atreet H W ??"**' In,"n,,*,l Law A Col. Office. OS 7th a. . - J"''H'?<* buiJdiBf, ua T atreet. Gae'rV* wLL * Co ' * W ? P? ?' ?r<1 9th m?V:R,V? Lv "? ??? ?M "" ?? Holt liit-L Ba*p, 711 Tth ?tr*et ? ? B.VKkS A>l> BA%kV^8 ^D 0 *Dd fiTst* A Co., Executive avenue. c.'rwt of lath _> National Saving. Bake cor N ?!. * *? Fbkkdwkn'* Savino & Tht-t Co Pali BILLIARD SALOONS^" "EAT< S HALL Billiard > A Li m It .corner 9th A n at* BELL-HAV.rRJ A1DI.UI RSMITHS r r.'.Yw"' ^ I ?"??*???' ??" and ifch .u I lS w ?? Pl*CHER.6u6 ,th ?t . <mp r.fiil il?,? J. H KL"EHLin?, Elec. Bella A Lt'g Bod*, lift Pa av BLACKSMITH SHOPS. r . B*r?fH!,i>6.i H-roe Sl...eii tg, Ac.,? ?S A Md are >\ x K:s?isioKB.?hip*miJhin?,M?ft> Wanrat., Gin BLEAt II FRIES. A.T H hitins.Straw Ht. A Bt. BIeach?r.9>4 Pa a*. BOOK BIDDERS. W M. II. Nallet, southwest corner 9th and ? eta. . BOOKSTORES. J. Bradlrt Ai>am?.816 f at..oppo. Patent Office. .. * Hallasttne,, R"li?eiuui-^ic.,'?uz7th at.,cur. D y-c. Pi R*KLL. (.tr. et, atxive I> 1). A BK???jiAji,(Cath..lic.)MGat., t>*t.?b A 10th. J - A P'LL A Co., 7i,? L5rh at , C-Tner New York a?e. BABMrm.*i3 7that. If. W .one d<*>rfr*ni 1 yiL^'Bouta bought andaold,)?^.<9ih ?. b.VL r?s*?"H.( Stationery a*p?.ialtr ,l?U l>h at BoViT aBi".?TV^L,h M V ave BOOT AND SMOK STORES. a i k?i* ' *? P% a*e., but. Mti und 10th at* A*a L HAZELT0N,423 7th atre^t, nad.rO r Sill Hoovkk A JarE??.s, llus Pa. aT.,Vt llth A lith ?t. D' M * HAVZfVl In?*'l'r-aoer Building' A P rm f* m M ?'!** * WH .nJ5 A. P. Grat, Slipp<*r Manufacturer, M lih at m u BRASS WORKS. Sommekvillk A Leitch.SH 18 S) 13th itrrrt BCILOIXO MATERIALS. W ?? * Co.SluPa. ave.lH^.tth A N*h at. W .8.C. Kai *as. Moulding*. Ac .US*T .andCaual BITTER, E??S, ( HEESE. Kc. 7; *J.K*T,-ET * B"H * E?, ( * h. ilmlr ouljr,) c 9th AP O. O. tPiCEK, (choice ?<M<da,)S. W. Corner 9tti A k -u ? ABISET SHOPS. y1 ?, u ALTK?,Kt3 K ?tr.? t,near 10th. J. G. ? EAVKB(al?o C ph<>lat<riiig ),<i8 G at . tx-t 6t7 C ARPENTERS ASD BCILOERS. V ^_S?AU*A" 1 ?fl7<h and 1?B l*h *tr^et. Joh> H. UoWLfcTT, 618 K atraet, U-t. 6th and 7th A ?C "aiiiA^ ** !"?#?' ?Sand61. -ta. a.c. BKAXANih"um<<ich dforground).&U7that URRIAOE FAtTORIES. - Kobfkt H Okaha*.410 u Ufthat.betDandK Vs" '1. Bai l,corner P.-nn, avt-nae and 13H <ir^t i"H,? I,K'""?.I?!S??th?t .aomhof p.nn avoDQe. W 11 GaKGE^ A Buo.a 660 PpIID. AVfDQt) ? CHIKA, GLASSWARE, 4c. J W. D 'Tei er A Bro. W3 Pa. av . Met*erotl OjII u i'?,lLATI!k? LIBRARIES. ? T > im *o, 317 Pi'iin. arenue, U,t. jd and 4S *t? (LUTIII5IU STORES. J* ali .Kobinmoi A Co.,821 Pa av .bet Rht 10th*ta. Noah Vt ai kkr A Co.,611 r*.?ve.. iuhW M?-i Jjkvlis A Co.< N Y i. Ills Pa. aT., Im-i llth A Uthau! Bow A H A Co*, fi?(7 7th Hrwl, May building. A. OTBAUa, lull Penn. aT?. |Se* advartla**ixieut* I ?UA(H FINDINGS. Thomson a Co..S?9th at., opp. Center Market COMMISSIONERS OF DEEDS. JoFhi'H T. k Plast, Cv>r. E aud 3th ata N W C ONFEl'TIONEH I ES. M C.BKiiBitRTi Dining B ^mal,ai7th at.,opp p o CONVEYANCERS. A. G. Halet.SIV Pa.(Law, Title*, Notary ) MIRKS, SEALING WAX, Ac. W. BabtuoloXae, at wholtttale, lu27 7lh street CORSETS, SKIRTS, Ac. U?lgla?* (Ladiea Ludrrwear geuerally ?*00 9th?t dentists. Db . *'?. Mkbbill.hu r atreat northwe?t dining saloons. A DRESSMAKERS.'' UD **-con,*r lltb #t 'hlvo irons'.'" <CM'? ^ P- UicuiM.JM P?-nua. avenne, corner 3d at G. U. C. b;MX?,cornerN>? York avenue and l?th at 5' 5" Penua. ave.,Capitol Hill F. X Doolet. 223 eaat Penua. aTe., Capital Ilill DRY GOODS. Y atk* A U i*wall? 310 7th at., near La. aTenae. BofcAS A W TL!?:,(One Price,) lol? A ktlu 7lhat .ii w Mb.?. As.tisE. PaTTKBaoX,cor. Pa.ar.A6that east DYE HOISES. 2- lL Hi""KI 817 ,<n.h '? Medical M naenm. W . H . * HKATLT,49 Jefferaon atreet, Georgetown EMPLOYMENT OFFIC ES. Mb*. Loi ife C. Bithb.W llthaueet, near B EXPRESS OFFIC ES. Knox'* EirBtw; Maui Ullicea: 60S Pa it .cor flth Ha?h,n;6S Bridgeat.,Gt'u; 7 Waah'n at., Alex'dna' ENGRAVINGS. H. Bai msabten, (alao Die Sinker,) 30) pa KTenna FANCY STORES. * D0# v Wrl Marir,..s?5c*? comer 8th atreet Yocja A Behbesd, N Y Baaar,4417th atreet N W W.U. Fbabhom. earner Pa. av. andSWhat., Iadi?w A Seut?*. ?TCra^e veila, tnmmiuga, ^??blacked.atiflened A re-crimped to eouaj new FLOL R, FEED AND COMMISSION. HO*A* A HARi>iN?,cor.7th at. and Maryland are .M. Dbaskt, Feed,Grain,Ac.,cor.Maaa av A7uu>t FLOWER EMBALMERS. M . K. bToor*, Enjbalmer Nat. Flowera, 633 7th at MB*. DEKTH,4aillh*t.} Waah'u, A laCJugreaTrt . Geo "town. F uneralH reath* and Natural Plowera Preased, preaerred A embalmed, inauperior atyle . FOl NDRIES. ' Johs McC'LELLAMi.coraer Of La. are. and 10th at. FLRNISHING MOODS. B**^'"AOo-.TM-T.)UUPa.wa.JLb^.IltS A 13th ata C. ? ? is*low,aocVtoTinimaA Wiualow. *t? Pa FI RNITl'RE STORES. W B. Mo*b*, ATenueH ,uae,7ihat. A Market Spaoa. J ^ . McKmcht, 1437 Pa. aTe., near Trean He n't Hair Mattreaaea taken, opened,cleMMd ramsdl and returned in two houra " GAS FIXTURES, Ac. A. B.Shephebu A Co.,9WPa.?T., bet. 9th A loth ata GAS OFFICES. w A?tuNsTo* Ga* LishtCompany,41S lo:b, near ? GLASS STAINERS. VacaHAS.for churchea, booaea, Ac ,711 D GROCERY STORES. Geo. G. CtiKNWKLLA6o.taj4UPa.BT.joa Wlllard'a G^oLH Pla'wt-"ST C H A E l?PA ' AP r^c/.rne^P Jame? Jirdiji*to!?, 1713 PennaylTania avenue*. Wm ilimfmi at?r.f^ ,LfDd Virginia arena*. ? ? HriLET, 9W7th atreet, between I and K P. P. Little A Ca., N. W.oor. 3th A E, Nary Yarfl . GI N MAKERS, Ac. 7 T?ckl?J OSDat. HAIR WORK, Ac. L?-"ea'HairDraaaar, 1314 Fat. , HARDWARE AND CUTLERY. V ?. <^*PBELL,?* Pa. ave, bet. 6th mod7th ato. J H . Kkskedt A Co.. 6U Pa. ?T., bet. Ah and 7tX. L H. Be HSE1DEE, loloPa. av.,bet. loth and llth ate. Geo. P Govri BigBaaket. HUM Pa.ar .bet.lothAllih ? HARNESS, SADDLERY * TRl'SKI ' f ? A. Lttz, Je. A Bbo.,427 P?. ar., adj Nat'l Hotel LaTor ham A Co., 4Jb 7th at., mdjg. Odd F Hall* E. L. Bolank, 62h Penn. are., bet^Ah and 7th'au C. BrncE*?,l4U PennaylTania ave., near Wlilard'a HATS, CAPS AND FIRS. wuiara*. H",A?co","? P?- ??-. ?**. Ah and Utb ?u HORSE SHOERS. ' Johs K. Dora.n, K at., bet. tlh A101 hand 1363D at BOTEW. 14 10 D*lUrml of feet! AiliN6T?s Horts, Vermont at#, H atroM CoNTINEKTAL HOTEL. Pa. AVeDQe, UttAT M fnrrf Howard Hor*E, 8. corner pSl ^a2d Ab2 J* or*let Hothk, comer Utb and H atreeta Barrice'* Franelin Horss^orAbAD A3aerda> Dhior Hotel, Georgetown. Dr. 8hinn. aronri?L.r M? jaM^aftKftaiaT'1"" American Irk Co., ottca, OS Ah at., bet. I and F. ? INSTRUMENT MAKERS. C. FlaCHER, Surg. Iuatramenta A TrtMaaa, Ml 7tb at. ? INSURANCE OFFICES. Hat'kl Capitol Lira Ina. Co., oor. Tth and DA National Union Pirr Ina. Oo.AttLa.ar.^aear 7th D. F. Hamline A Co., 6U7th opp. P. 0. Dept. Hrrrin* A Jonb, Life A Fire, 1431 Pat.,near Uth H. A. BREWaTRR, Alt PSbbIx lTu.Co.,60U7th A J. C. Laana, Boom 9 .May Building, 7th and K ata? "Eqcitarlr Life," Prancta Herer, MS-MI Tth at Oermarla Firk Im.Oo. g I ifrhMldi nrl JEWELRY STORES. W.D.Glenn, 1301 Fat..WaA'a.sm Bridge Oto JUSTICES or Til PKACB, CHa?. Walter, Ml D atreet, opwoatta ORy Ball E. 0. WKArn,(ilaoooaT*r?icla^M9rt LEATHER EHOB FINDINGS, A?. W. S. Jene?,7U 7th atreet, between G and HH John 0. Brafra,714 D atraat, between Tth and AS loa. H. Hanleii,3M Ahat.,bet. Pa. are. Md D at I. F. Lipphard, upper auufMY?Mtilh AlJi.W LIME, CEMENT, A?s. foB? F. Iim, Ml Maaa. arenaa, bat. Ah aaiftfc. LITHOGRAPHERS. loam F.O?n**T,MIPa.??.,bM. 4* Mi ShM loan OFFICES.; Sbaalbb Hntw?a.MMw?i ar. iilMOd. LUMBER I/ FM. EcIiXAi,o*r 'o"^"OIW.LAM. Ltatalaak IT, aadlRhkl MARBLE WUKU. 4 ***" ^ * T !J?TJl 'S?1 * l1*4 *????*< L " **' *? Tor*it. Pa ?t?.,U BJ aai W - h .?Z i m MM<H*nTAIL?M pvrLmAC?v. ( K T 'UUPa A?.,b?t lltfcADth m _ 'hilisfry.*c. l m"** ??? V_B ? l l?TT.M?*h at . opp Prtfw Kfflr* Mi wrirS*?M4",M- Waa,u* **M LttaaV. ll?f?7th ?fw. OHM M ?treet A **'U?,Ti:l^wiM(lM _ OPTII U?, MB"nlV*10 l!r *????..?? ?*?> and Ifck Ma ,,vL?-'."! P-T,n ?" f ??- ?>.? "VMIR *\| .OOSS. "??Y?* * Bot.niv Hi 14 Pa eve . omer Dlka* . paYsVf.rV. 6 * l' - * c"T'ft'**Vtt""* P"na iww. Airnu r < ?h %ma* J*h "* g-k.ke e,..???? ::r\U'Vs;;,V^h ' 7, y x*"**???* " and Mh ?tr .-u j, w PAISTS. HIIV i.l ts\ 4. W* Gko. Ri maI . Jr >v? I? ?tr? i 1?. L? r"?? R*?ti*.*?C? m ?* 7**1! a ?!*?' "N wu.imniaM.uwi n PAPtH NtVilRt, J7'ru'?" *' ??*?. .*W*h atre^t o..fcr f .T,rt.? G k,? * HM t., ?? 91 h Mm*. K-,, ? ^ ^ ^ iLL>KM. 1W r? ate , l-*f |#*>i a* I Mh ??*? * Kur.MMH v uf, VL* * 11 *" ? - w PATENT AGESTs. Mtbm. M r*s A ' < K ? Sri Am.tfl K cor r % k*i?HT Bkotn?t>. US r ?:t -i. ?.M.t 7?h ' . ?* ? ^ "???. N K corner F an.t 7th ?tre.'ta ??.*.J VT"^" ?' " ' n B '?,MkTT''? <th ^ ff Pa . ,.t ..(*?* ?j??- w r.>tmw?li . *. . ?.* us r n bi?. k M r 7th * r eta . (tear Put fMRoe S^bead Itr circular PATENT MRIMUMA. LtMI To sir, tbe (rr.?t r ??!??? K -n edy. r r.?ie, .? .?., V?, V > . U niurmfn.-tnr. r b'mI pr. pri< t..r. E? It tuttl* !?*?? IhI^i 1/^ />'?*v otkrr i (1r"?Wfil?APHH UALLERIE*. j n joHUMt), p?. ti , t.t ? j| ? pi ; Fi%k'??,',,Co,>>'u** ??iu.?*a.?? -i. r Cpn*r-^i"5,n,h "hr**T -*^ K ?N% r*T\*iVp1*try,T *K?????. I VV.??.r, T'.P* ? ?r |r|, . CUMV, 111 i\v.?v ^ rVV^vr^r:h(r> MWM-turw -I MouUhm,.. l< ?a?,. * 7-11' Pi'asVEK Etir'* ,U ^U" D ^ 4 B"UlU' PL1MBEM AM) UAk EITTEH*. r*?'??"?''H""* L,,i.*,u p" ?,alH? *hA' th**? v(" ? ? Cim.hall, 8. M . ctTurr IV ?? n,d ur., .. ??i? .*? u. ?'r.n., n,.ar ?k ?r?*? Hk>rt K.(iriT.7S7 7tli?trr. t, b?t. U bikI H AlbkbtK Knww*t jusii. #t? ?u4 lu;b -?"TJ? KLL' ,U Ui.i. PRI*TIS? OFriUV u Ulli r.? *' ? ^ * i:rt) t. L Pka ???*, c..rn-f ?ih ?t?1 D Povkll A GiNet,6sn and UrntM.^u)^, PRODI < E AM) PKUMSItlM. Pmit'u P?tt** I M'Hhh i > E.r..r?M-|?h * P ,t?. K B Tor\s?. W ??:.? rp |*i 4uc (N .431 P* lt REAL ESTATE AOEXTI. u v u" f. 'if*vl*- L" ?""'W k?><17'* ?tr -t ? * Uall, < ? ?ri?t?r 7ib h?m1 I |? .. K ILKa h > A LATTA, f ??r*;? r IA* li iklid G Rl rtvtiA A J">-. 1 m K Ml.? -?.".7tr |Tb * 11 H t'^^m Mh/a ''"f P 0 ^ ^ LAbkTT, blJ M .rJkft Solo*..* J r??r>.7iaKal ,N 7*t,o? p .-o?o* TM..HP?..>i A Co ,?? ?>(? *tr.-+. ??<* F*rM,Mr T1 ?-?Kin > IVpurt jurrit W. T. JchXM.sj Awt r.ici. P? >, ??.,: %i * . %tt KKXJKKIiT ?* Sox, bill ntr*<*'t. ii?*at Hit?am' li^ w Phil H. Welch ft Co .M fc .. iiU ,." T. mDik RE*VaI RA!<Tb' 7Ul 0> r '?* ?1> ???* Jobs ?< ?-tt ? l?i\ >s f t'vo'-m M'-ai* ?. mi. ?ASH, IWORS AM) BLMD*. jr VR RT C4tl.F* A X. BaS ?I k Hf pp | l^-r W ,rk4 Trcifck A ^hfbman.CS! L ui-i.um ovetiue S? HOilLS A>U I OI.LK.f v WArllKTVII BCfl!IW|lUt.lULgO( 7th ?? 1 L if/ ftEWIS?MA<HI*E?. ?cr ^t,,*1 w HlkU R A ? !!*>>'>, #t?? A t> 'll.iurt* ,?f 1 P| lf Tb*-y wt* f*itn|>l?*, *ili'i,!, m- rf*?ct. r,""u' E -?i? B*?r, ngt , > >| 0. A B . ?ti A 0 u ij! s?'?? k?l p*"V?I'. J K?ir,iM(! .kAJ'i <V ir ? " M*? H 1 x? ( ?,*!! A\y. ?I? r.L -trw?. Tli* Funiil) Faiofilf. Eiauuih' it SHIRT EA? TORIE S. ,,!13 p* *v* >*>'< iitLAir.tf*. SIL\EH PUTERS. IfWAIIi 8TvLPk,M7th "tr?*<,?? p ?fO|Tlc? Kc'BT. W HiTKHAXD, 8M D at , I.?T *t. and m St IA P AS O t AS DLE FA* To M I I % **??!?r""'6u 21 0 .1 * ai.J ;?* S1AMPISO DEPOTS. MR- G H kl ac k Kk, 6l< 7lh at..o?. Pat?-nl OMc? A ?lea" asd?as fitters. STO!?itKVAROli,l'it P* ?v-b 't*"lah W. J. A C. A. AtUk, M Mid E ?tr*?ta R W STOVES. SHEET-IROX, TIK W irr ????* * IVILt.m Priili. air., II. Mr 4 O.M Uatward ACo.,Si:siiM ,b.-t Pa av ?udn2 II KNIT W Kmrnmmt, Ua P. ^ .,^1 fc-t H K < hkl. bin 7th l n H ai,1 I JcBN Morak, (%!?<. Tiij R M-fing,i211FU Pa ave " 4 title e&amisers. A.G_HALtT,Sln Pa. ?t . La*.C DT?.r*nr|?r.i?.,tmr.i TOBA<<OASDIK<AHSTOR S CtkAjLurhA A Bro., 7th atrmrf, ,p p 0| ? ? 8* P**na a fttpiiUf, ti<-nr LiiL girmit TOE'S, rAStE ARTKLES. fcc. ' CH?. Rrrpkkr, JW 7th ?ti^?. a-?r I?. TRl NR MANCFAt TORIES. Jai. fc. T<>r ham A Co., 438 7th at., adj'n O F Hall E MBRELLAS. PAR ASOLST LA SES. Chaa.G PsaRCB, 1418 Pa av ., l*-t Ulh aud 14 b *ta Pasiel PiKkct, Hoe E rtr**t, u^ar UtS. ' ^ "? ""????, 8? lOlh atre?t, lit?r f , IS DFR TAKERS. Joaeph Gawlei. 17*1 Penn. ata., near 17>h ?r- -t AM'Im>s Dat, 12S Penn. lie aud jjj ? u u f WATI H MAKERS, Ec, JoB> A \ AS l>oIK>. la Pr>iiD. IT4., Capitol Bill WOOD ASP WILLOW WARE? Geo P GorrBiitBaakft,>k??Pa.aT.,iwt .luth ft Utfc TASSEE SOTIOSS. >1. An kk. < a ti< |.-?al?- only,I K_>4 Pa BT., < HOTELS. IJEilUli HOTEL. Gkoe?etowm, D. Q. lit. D^_, w F SHINS, Pr<>arietor. ^ haa bo^u n??lr i>Qttad mod fkr It coBtalua all the Modtra ImproTraMtta?hot mm* ?ul/'k!ii' ^'l*, and faa. It ia ouirral?iitlr to 1 ... ; .r.?: **?? ??? w Bimum, ids PJJP ?* tolt boQM eta retch *uy of tbt> public ovildirisa of the national capital or aaf place of j?rop?i"M>t, ftc , br ? plnauaot ride of ? few mlnatw P^rawna doinat boainnaa along the Una of Ika ? -'zzr? TSOKV HOTEL. * H yH* Bo. FF? O (STREET, ^ Eo???h7ti **r 8th 8t? irn. imperial hotel, JAMES 8TEE8, P'orrui*. FBOBTIR* PEXMfTLVANlA iT|5fl. 1R* ?u Ui* itku, WiillMMl, D. 0. r. ~V" " "? ?"? t?I IB U? Mim (IBB to^he city U>SM ioctM I tutllaied, and provided with aU modern home m> OODiUji >iHt 1' hi - - jSe chargxe' ai? low, bat the ?rant? and the mm. ?feof all fnerta will be carcfullr provided for E^HARD6"ha. defmia^ tc provide a food caterer. norlt-?otf Q(0. WiLLARD, KBBITT HOUBB, WABHIBOTOB. D, O. IK THE bUPli?MK< t'l'KT <'F TUEPIsTKIci' . OF COLUMBIA. a ? T*< vk (tan uf Map. 1H73. Ar?rarCT CkajDoirr w. K*n a. E John?on et al.?No. tJdf. E iuitt Il K-ket 11. On motion i>f the plaiutifl, l>f Mr L U. Hine, hia solicitor, it ia orderrd that tli<-defendaih, Lewia l*t?iug, i auar hia appearance to be eatered herein on or before the flrwt rule-dav occurringfortr daya after thia day: Ptb>*rwiae the canae will la proceeded with aain caae of default. By theO an: A. U VLIE. Jaatice. ftc Tr"e copy .?Teat: R J. MEIGS. Clerk, kc myf At By L. P. S ILLI AM8, Aaat. Clerk 1'HIS 18 TO GIVE NUT1CE. That tbeaaliiecfi^r E Ijai obtained front tbe bunretne (Vmrt 7jr tT. Sw trlct of ColuBibia. holdin* a Rm^ui t i.JH?! "TvioSSS "-r~ r\th^K? ^?.Krrrb.'L w*DH,d to e*bTti? the aaae, >efo^J?fch ^y VTmm1 neiT 'hST.tTlJLE S^e6T '^'."Vbi^t"r.he tSi S*4- U,TT? ??!* ?r band, thia ?tb dar ,4 May. 1873 t?n* f Jwl QEO B B WHITE. * ITKITKD STATES PATENT OFFICE, n. tk. - **AkHmcTOK. D. C , April snth, UTl. ?9?oB^E^tKm ff ALIJKRT KKTTKLEY. oT s? ii,-. cs It la ordered that tbe teMiainnr In tbe caae h* * tke Im day of July next, that tbe time f.ir Iff^nu and the Eiamu^S report ^ |!i Utb dar of July aext, and that ?1 on tbe 16th day of July oexT "m 9* the i?h dar of Jul* Rat pereoa mar oppoee tbi. " f-M ?? D. LEOGETT, O l? iHA.CPAjjllc%Sr?ry.?Bl?TElc:t _ _ __TW ttt 4*1* Aprtl.vm. ?a*T 8. Watih. tb Waltkb O. Watk*?. M? ? _ EJM, E>jnitr Docket IS. "?* Ob motion of the plaiatlff.br Mr. B. McB Tl? aokM. beraolicitor, it u ortlerad ' " " ' ??"??? herein w ?> mun ne 11 nrrinft forty dan after thia dar; tw1u

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