Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 11, 1891 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 11, 1891
Page 6
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•i. ; > , ',_.•,,>* i ,-yj- ^ -V^HM,! if H.J ig fUlW''"^'^'^'"^'' ^ A GOOD SHOT. Young Love -walked out one winter'* flay, One winter's (lay, one winter's day, His eye wag bright, his step so light Ha danced along the way; So fair nis face, so full of grace ' His.mien—but woe! but wool That look intent some mischief meaut— Ho had his good cross-bow. He spied a youth and winsome matt!, A winsome maid, a winsome mnlcl; Alono they trod the rimy sod Unwarned and not afraid. They did not hear when Love drew near; His step how could they know? No pause rnude he—ah me! uh me! He bent his good cross-bow. A flame-tipped dart with nilnbow wing— A cruel thing I a cruel thing E With smiling haste in rest he placed And fitted to the string. Oh, fatal day] Whfit hand can stay Love's keen, unerring dart? His aim was true; the arrow new AnU pierced them to the heart. So deep the shaft had cleft its way— Ah, well-a-dnyl ah, well-ii-dny! The maid ;ind youth became, in soots, The gentle archer's prey. A vanquished pair, his chain to wear; ' Right willing captives they, With ready feet to follow fleet Where Love should lead the way. For many a year at love's command, At love's command, at love's command, They since that day their devious way Have journeyed hand in hand. Sometimes he leads through tlowory meads Where rippling waters flow; But everywhere, or storm or fair, Love bears his good cross-bow. It matters not if clouds appear When love Is near, when love is near, They press along with happy song And now and then a teivr. Some storms may beat about their feet, Tncy cling the closer then; Nor can they thins their feet would slirinlt To tread the path again. In sun or sleet, through summer's heat. Or wintry weather, or wintry weather; Whate'er betide the world beside. These throe fare on together, With swelling hope upon life's slope- They face the western glow, And smile at time, while Love, the rogue! Still bears his good cross-bow. —Louisa J. Gibson, in Judge. THEIR DIAMONDS. "Why the Lord and Lady DO Not Think Highly of Them. Lady Rorymore's diamonds are among the finest in England. Everyone thinks highly of them excepting her ladyship herself and her husband. This requires explanation, and the Bame shall he given immediately. About five years ago Lord Rorymore, after heavy losses on the turf, thought to recoup himself by some stiff play at baccarat, a game much in favor at Pink's club, of which he was an assiduous member. Having lost for twenty nights in succession, Y»e one morning found himself in the unpleasant position of not knowing where to look for 5,000 guineas which had been won of him over night, and which he had to pay before sunset. He might have •mortgaged some of his acres, for the Eorymore estates were not yet "dipped" to their ftill extent; but mortgaging involves formalities which consume time. He might have borrowed of usurers, who would have been happy *o3r-Tid him on his note of hand at 30 jier cs~tu, but he was not in such a des- perato plight as to care to pay exorbitantly for a temporary accommodation. Again, he might have overdrawn his banker's account in the full certainty that his cheek would be honored; but Lord Rorymoro had private reasons for desiring not to place himself under obligations toward his bankers. They were a snuarc-toed firm, who had once or *-- : - -ventured on respectful remon- st- f SY touching his lordship's reek- l!oi P/ of scrip amassed during the la^p^^-'s lifetime; and, in fact, Lord Eorymore, being still a young man, stood in some awe of them. Under fiiese perplexing circumstances it occurred to my lord that if he could raise some money for a few weeks on part of his wife's diamonds there would be no harm done. Quarter day was but a fortnight distant, and rents would be coming in—so that the jewels would be pledged and redeemed without Lady Rorymore knowing any thing about it. Her ladyship had just started on a month's visit to her parents in Scotland, and the .diamonds—that is, the most valuable among them—were lodged in a safe at the bank. Lord Rorymore had scarcely conceived his project than he put it into execution^by driving to ^his bankers and removing the jewels; then he hied him to the pawnbroker's. Mr. Triball, the broker in question, was one of the wealthiest members of the trade, but in so far as Lord Rory- more was concerned he was something else besides a money-lender—he was an unsuspected friend. Twenty years previously the late Lord Rorymore had rendered Mr. Triball a service which the latter had never forgotten and could never forget, so inestimable was it. He had saved young Triball from a criminal prosecution which might have resulted in his being transported for life. Triball junior had been in those days a wild and bad young dog, who almost broke his parents' hearts through his evil courses; but he was an onlv child, and they loved him so that when he committed the atrocious offense which put him in the grip of the police there was nothing they would not have done to have saved him. It so happened that old Lord Rorymore was in a position to rescue the lad through the interest he possessed with the parties who were prosecutors in the case; so Mr. Triball sought the peer and fair]}' threw himself on his knees, beseeching his assistance. Not only did Lord Rorymore accede to this prayer, but, after he had stopped the prosecution so promptly that no scandal transpired, he spoke personally to young Triball and warned him with paternal kindness to take a lesson from the peril which he had just escaped. Old Lord Rorymore was a very different person from his son—Bright and iust, but very genial; and the impressive words which he spoke to young- Triball softened the t:.-.:_A ~4 *!*«*•.««>» • Tvl*r*, Vw>p'n.Tnr*. thence- ' a very decent member of society. It should be added"'i.hat until the day when Mr. Triball called on him Lord Rorymore had never seen or heard of the pawnbroker, but he saw him several times in the course of subsequent years, for the father and son would pay him periodical visits to remind him that their gratitude was not dead, and that to their lives' end they would regard him as their benefactor. Of all these facts young Lord Rarymore was quite ignorant, and he brought his jewels to Mr. Tribal! without any idea of the emotion which his visit was g'oing to cause. He entered the establishment through the shop door and handed his card to one of the clerks. In .a minute he was requested to step into a parlor, and there he found a sedate old gentreman who made him a bow and ushered him to a seat near the fire. A moment's awkwardness followed, for Lord Rorymore, who had brought the jewel cases in a parcel under his ann, felt ashamed as he untied the string; but Mr. Triball, who looked at him, felt more ashamed still. When the jewels lay exposed, and Lord Rory- more stated his errand, the paw-nbrok- er's face reddened, and he hung his head, evidently troubled by the story of extravagance and impending ruin which he guessed. He had placed the Rorymovcs so high in his esteem—he had, as it were, built them a shrine in his heart; and here was the heir of this great hotise already dilapidating its fortunes! Lord Rorymore, noticing the confusion on Mr. Triball's face, interpreted it as a symptom of unwillingness to lend; but he was soon undeceived. "Five thousand guineas, my lord," said the pawnbroker, quietly. "Very well, I will sign your check." "You had better examine the stones though," suggested the peer. "They are said to be worth 15,001) guineas; but people sometimes make mistakes about those things." "The Rorymore diamonds are well known," answered Mr. Triball, as he sat down to his writing-table; "bxit I have no wish to keep these jewels in pledge. If your lordship requires money I shall be happy to lend it. Your word is enough for me." •'Well, but this is reallj- very obliging," remarked Lord Rorymore, naturally astonished, as the pawnbroker handed him the check. "I shall only want -the money for a few days, but you must allow me to give you a bill." "Pay.mo at your convenience," said the pawnbroker, civilly. There was a slight pause, and then he added: "Lord Rorymore, your father, once rendered me a service which my, -whole fortune would not repay. I am only too glad to be able to oblige his son." "Oh, indeed—ah! We ought to count as old friends then," said Lord Rory- more, with a'forced smile, as he fingered the draft. "I had never heard that—" "Your father did not tell you, then, how he befriended me?" "No, he said nothing about it." "That was just like him!" exclaimed Mr. Triball, with feeling. "Your father was a good and noble man, my Lord." This was said as the pawnbroker was escorting his customer to the door. "Deuced queer money-lender that," soliloquised Lord Rorymore, stepping into his brougham, with the jewels under his arm, "I wonder whether there are more like him." But musing in this strain he felt uncomfortable, and he vowed to repay the money at the earliest possible date. .Spendthrifts make many such vows,' which they are unable to keep. In the course of a few days Lord Rorymore was again in straights, owing to losses on the turf and "at cards; and to make matters worse he was at this juncture victimized by his steward, a rogue who absconded after collecting his quarter's rents and a great deal of money paid for timber, corn and cattle. This time Lord Rorymore was .truly in a lamentable predicament. After instructing his solicitor to raise him. a loan, on mortgage he was still in want of money to pay 'some debts of honor and defray' his personal expenditure. Itwas then, that the thought suddenly occurred to him of selling his wife's jewels and having diamonds of paste put into the settings in their place. The first tune this pretty idea occurred to him he dismissed it promptly, but under the pressure of need it occurred again and again- Lord Rorymore kept on repeating to himself that his wife scarcely ever wore these famous family jewels. She had lots of others for ordinary wear, and these were only sported on great occasions, which recurred but once or twice a year, so that they were virtually like so much dormant, unprofitable capital. Once Lord Rorymore had begun reasoning in this way he soon schooled himself to the belief that he should be foolish if he let himself be arrested by squeamish scruples. The upshot was that he returned to Mr. Triball's shop, partly impelled by the reflection that in" selling his jewels-to the pawnbroker he would be quashing the debt of 5,000 guineas which had been irksome to him from the first. Mr. Triball was not prepared for the proposal which Lord Rorymore made him at this new visit. He had trusted that his manner of granting the former loan would convey a rebuke to the young peer, and it had given him ex- atiisite pleasure to reflect that he might have been instrumental in winning back the son of his benefactor to straight courses. It therefore caused him proportionate pain when he saw to what expedients Lord Rorymore was now descending. He examined the diamonds in silence, turned them to the light, ,and at length said he would give £9,000 for them, which, added to the £5,250 he had already lent, would be about their market value. As he was concluding his bargain, he said, gently: "Excuse the question, Lord Rorymore, but does her ladyship know of this transaction?" "Oh, ye-es. of course,", stammered the peer, reddening. "But, you know, she wants to have a paste set exactly lika them, so that society may not suspect any -ftiing. You can make trpod imita- tions in paste, can't you?" "I think you will be satisfied, my lord," said Mr. Triball, gravely, and ha bowed put his noble visitor, who went forth with a T!ank-of-England draft in his pocket. While these things were taking place in London Lady Rorymore was also in pecuniary .straits and was brooding over them very dolefully in Scotland. She was an extravagant beauty, who had for years been running up bills without ever paying them, and now at length her tradesmen, alarmed, .perhaps, by reports of her husband's extravagances, had begun to send in their bills all together. Now, it was a peculiarity in Lord - Rorymore that, although very nimble at getting into debt himself, he flew into wild rages when his wife did the same; and her ladyship well knew that if she were to confess debts of £C,000 or £7,000 she would never hear the end of it. This would never do for a lady who liked a quiet life. So it came to pass that at the very time when my lord was converting the family jewels into paste the thoughts of my lady were likewise running on paste, for she had lately been shown some imitation stones which were really so like genuine that it was scarcely possible to detect the difference even on close scrutiny. Lady Rorymore agued with considerable sophistry to justify herself in deceiving her husband, just as my lord had done on his side. On her return to London she lost no time in going to the bank (without informing her husband), and on asking to have her jewels given up to her she learned, through some inadvertent remarks of a clerk, that Lord Rorymore had withdrawn-all her jewels in her absence and had but lately returned them. "Ah, then, I am too late." muttered her ladyship, with sudden misgiving, and she turned quite pale, feeling convinced that her husband must have forestalled her. "Oh, what business!" she •'exclaimed within herself. "But if he has done this mean thing I will never forgive him and everybody shall know of it. I'll petition for a divorce." Her ladyship was almost beside herself with anxiety and rage as she left the bank and ordered her coachman to drive her to Mr. Triball's. She had heard of this broker as being the cleverest expert in diamonds. Mr. Triball was seated in his office parlor, looking into the fire in a reflective mood and thinking of Lord Rory- more, when her ladyship was announced. She flounced in, trailing a skirt of two yards' length after her, and plumped down all her jewels on the table. "Mr. Triball. I bear you are a good judge of diamonds." said she excitedly. "I want you to tell me truly whether these stones are genuine." "Pray be seated," said the pawnbroker, and he took up the largest case with his most serious air. "Yes, your ladyship, these diamonds are quite genuine, and very fine ones." "Are vou quite sure?" asked Lady Rorymore, all trembling. "I was afraid they had been tampered with. I have had a dishonest servant." "They are perfectly genuine, and of the finest water," repeated the pawnbroker. "Ah. thank heaven!" exclaimed her ladyship, with a great sigh of relief. "Well, then, Mr. Triball, will you buy them of me?" "Buy them, Lady Rorymore!" He stood a moment dumfounded; hut immediately my lady overwhelmed him with a fl ood of talk mingled with tears. She told him of her debts, sorrows, apprehensions. She was almost afraid she would be beaten if the amount of her debts came to be known. In short, she had now but one resource in the world, and if Mr. Triball refused to buy her jewels and give her some others of paste she was sure that she should fall exceedingly ill and perhaps die. Here there was some more weeping and wringing of hands. Mr." .Triball had sat through all this trying scene without making any remark. He nodded at times—that was all. When his fair visitor had quite finished speaking he said, quietly: "I suppose you know, Lady Rorymore, that I hiave no right to buy these jewels of you without your husband's authority?" "Oh, but they are not entailed; and, besides, he will never know," exclaimed her ladyship, who seemed to have the law at her fingers ends. "Can you assure me that he will never know?" "Never, I promise you—never!" , "Well, on this understanding I will purchase the diamonds of you for fourteen thousand pounds," said Mr. Tri- ball. "But mind, Lady Rorymore, I rely upon your word that this shall be kept a secret." "Eternally. Oh, I am sure this is very kind of you, and I shall never forget it," whimpered my lady, whose heart beat an ecstatic tattoo as the pawnbroker's pen signed the check. A week later Lady Rorymore received a suite of diamonds which she believed to be paste, and deemed, for her part,' quite as nice as the others. Lord and Lady : Rorymore have mended their manners and their fortunes since the aforementioned events, and now that they have settled down into sober ways of living a pang of regret, occasionally assails them both because of those family diamonds which they sold. They are uneasy, too, about the deceit which each practiced toward the other. Every time my lady sports her diamonds (and she does so-as seldom as possible) she is in horrible fear lest some accident should betray them to be of paste; and Lord Rorymore feels equally..uncomfortable, insomuch that he loathes gala festivities of every sort- But", all who see Lady Rorymore's diamonds on those rare occasions when she •shines in them are agreed that for size and sparkle such brilliants are scarcely to be found. And this has b^en the verdict of good judges who have seen them quite close. Possibly my Wrd and my lady will discover some day) that. Mr. Triball did not take advantage of their misfortunes to deprive them of their precious heirlooms, but in any case, their heirs will find out in clue time that there is no paste in the family casket.— London Truth. AT THE PHOTOGRAPHER'S. The Different Milliners of tlie SeJtc.i MM the Camera Seen Them. A young man in a rough business suit, who had evidently run in to get a likeness of himself for the sake of gratifying a craving of the girl that was fond of him, had bustled into the photographic studio just in advance of a lady of considerable beauty, who was heavily enveloped in furs; and wrapped in veils. "I'm in a great rush," exclaimed the young man to the artist, whipping out his watch. "Can J sit at once?" "At once," responded the artist, bustling about in an encouraging way. With one or two quick movements the young man had laid aside his gloves, hat and coat, after which he hurried into an inner room, whither the artist had led him. In a moment he was propped in front of the iron head-rest; the artist gave the lapels of his coat a twist and a pull, brushed a vagrant lock of hair back from his forehead, told him where to fix his eyes, and then worked his instantaneous machine. That was all there was to it, and, with a rush, the young man jumped into his coat and was oft' about his business. The lady in the meantime had divested herself of her furs and veils and was surveying herself in the pier glass in the outer room. She had powdered her nose six times and combed her bang almost continually since her entrance. Her costume was startlingly rich in quality and rare in coloring, and her arms and neck were unclothed. When she was bidden by the artist to enter the room where she was to pose she began to explain just how she wished to be taken. "You will readily notice," said she, "that the right side of my face is rounder than the left, so you will turn the right side toward the camera. I will sit in what I consider a graceful position, and then you may place my chin at the proper angle of elevation. Have the full right ann show and be very careful to bring out this bead ornamentation on my waist. My husband wants a full face, but I prefer the three-quarters, so I guess you may make a proof of both positions. Have my hands show also. I will hold a book if you have one. Be very careful when you arrange the head-rest not to.muss my hair, for I had it done by a hair dresser on purpose for this picture. And do tr} r to have me look easy und natural. I'm so afraid this thing behind me is, going to make me look ramroddy and awkward. I want the pi-oofs sent to my husband's office, also the bill. One moment, please. I'm not comfortable. That position will certainly make me look ugly. Here, this is much better now, isn't it? But I don't want my neck twisted in that way. It won't look smooth a bit. Do get me a hassock for my feet. Oh, please don't disarrange that trimming. 1 want that to hang straight and not every which way. Oh, dear, hurry. I'm getting so nervous and my neck seems breaking in two. No, I'm going to lower my eyes, not raise them. The lashes show better when I look down. There; this expression will do. I wish you would just—what! Oh, you didn't! Well, now, I didn't know you were going to take me just then. 1 wasn't ready. I really " And so she rattles on, taking up still more time when the artist poses her again, and finally almost weeping when she is told she must keep quiet and allow herself to be photographed according to artistic methods. After the sitting is finished and innumerable questions concerning proofs and other mutters are asked the lady gradually gets into her furs, and when she has gone the fatigued artist finds by consulting his watch that she has been in the studio just One hour, or fifty-six minutes longer than the young man that preceded her.—-N. Y. Sun. A Physicians Advice. I »nfiered for years froin general debility. Tri«d other remedief, and got no relief. My Physician prescribed S. S. S. I Increased in flesh; appetite improred; I gained strength; Was made young again; It Is the best medicine I know of. 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LADIES EERIEST DYES Do Tour Own Dyeing, at Home. * Th--y will dye tveiytliing:. They me sold everywhere! Price IOC. a packafO. Tlioylmvenocqnil for Strength, Brightness, Amount in Ptickagei or for Fatness of Color, or nor-tWing Qualities. They do Ttoi: <'••••<'"•"'• lrT "' f : •fif-iir For bale by Ben Kisher. 311 Fourth Btreet. The Great English Prescription. A successful Medicine uwed over 30 years in thousands of cases.,,) Cures Spermatorrluia, WvakneKtt, Emissions. 2ft. and all diseases caused by abuse.' [BIFOHE] indiscretion, or over-exertion. USTBft] • fell packages Guaranteed to CvftwEmalloOun Fail. Ask your Druggist for "he c««tEnjll«lt Pr««crlj>tli>n, calte no substitute. One package $!. Six $5, bv moil. Write for PnmphlPt. Address £ureka Chemical Co., l>«troit» Jllcb. 1 Fer nal(» br B. F. Keesllng. mai5d*wlj Wr DR V SCOTT'S beantiJul Electric iCorsets. Sample free to those b*. f cominR" agent£. No risk, quick ultt. Territory jiven, BaiisJaciJoa guaranteed. Addroi DR.SGOTT.842 Broad way St.,N.T- CARRIAGES! J rcaHe a speciulty of manufactnr- Inn Baby Ciuriaues to «ell direct to itrlvate i»irlle«. You can. cherelore, do better with me than with a dealer. Carriases Delivered Free of Charge to all pointK in the United States. Send for J [lustra ted Catalogue. CHAS. RAISER. NIfr. 62-64 Clybourn Ave., Chicago, IH. TO WEAK MEN Buffering from the effect* of youtbful errors, e*rly deciT.-wsstlnenreiiness, lost manhood, etc.', Iwill ecnd e. valuable treatise i sealed) .containing, fall psttietflars for tome care, FREE of clargo. A. Splimdid medical work; eboiiia be read by emsf man who H nervous and debilitated. Address, I*of. P. C. FOWWEBt, Mooting, Conn. HOFFMAN'S HKRMLESC' HERPRCHE POWDERS. CURE ALL HEADACHES. heyarenotaCathartic Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." SCondenseo TlmeTable I IN EFFECT If ABCH 1st 1890 Solid Trains, between Samlusks and Feorla and Indianapolis and Michigan Cltr. DIRECT Connections-,to and from ail points In the _...„.- „_ United States and Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect with tee L. E. & W. Trains as follows: WABASHB. B- Leave Logansport,4:13p.m.,1120a.m... 8:29 a-a Arrive Peru 4-36p.m..11:44a.ro... 8»5a,m L. E. i W. B. B. Leave Peru, North Bound 4:45p.m 10^0 R.IT South Bound 1150 a. m WABASH R. B. Leave Lo(ransport,3.-45p.m.. 7:50a. in ArriveLal'ayette, 4:55 p.m.. 9:2oa.m L. E. '<fc W. 'B. B. Leave LaFayette, EastBound boOp.m WestBound 5:10 p.m H. C. PABKEB, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, Ren. Pass. & Ticket Agt. \NBIANAPOL1S. IND. '.'2000000'of B. F. Keesling and Ciillen & Co.,8ol* in Logansport. JUOSGIDUS AHD PORSISTEHT Advertising lias always proven successful. Before plactnjany Nftwspnper Advertising- consult LOKTD & THOMAS, I,-, ,., I!) UnniJuliM Str,*U CHICAGO BRiOHTINE A JWBW J'OSITITK CUBE FOB DIABETES, •cnmiTTA * Correspondence «ollcted. valuable .^formation free. Dsuil discount to .rsde. disease nix. ..odrcd ,, WM. T. X.IM>I.^Y & CO., IS X.a Suite street. - - Cblc . III. W. L. DOUGLAS <u>d other ties for Gcntlermhi, Ladles, etc., are warranted, and so stamped on bottom. Addre W..L.JDOUGIiA8 ) JBr«icktoii,Ma»». jonioemo-eoa

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