Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 20, 1891 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, March 20, 1891
Page 6
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ATINT ABIGAIL'S WILL. "What. She Bequeathed to Cousins Roger and Dick. It was A big-ail Varlcy's throe-score- and-tenth birthday. She was a rich widow, childless, and with no known relations save two gentlemen cousins, if ever was cousinly attachment more 5ieautii'ully illustrated, or cousinly jeal viusy less amiably exemplified, than in "Xhe daily walk and conversation of "these two collateral kinsmen. They "bestowed so much affection on their •common relative that they had none 3eft to waste between themselves. Both were several years younger than the lady, with a fair prospect, according to the course of nature, of sur- •viving her; and how to supplant each other in her will, which she had at last "begun seriously to talk of making-, was the problem which at, present engaged rthcir attention. On the morning in question, when Cousin Roger called to wish Cousin Abigail the usugl "many happy •returns," he was not a little chagrined to find Cousin Dick there before him. However,'he presented his annual gift, and wont through his annual speech without missing a -word; and seeing Tabby, the cousinly eat, perched snugly on' his rival's knee, by •way of not being outdone in cousinly attention, he took up Pompey, the &.- tcousinly poodle, though dogs were his slbomination, •"Weil, Cousin Abigail, I hope your -"health continues good," said Cousin Koger. patting Pornpcy's head and glancing suspiciously at Cousin Dick, "whom he devoutly wished at Jericho. "Xot so good latterly as has been. The fact is," the old lady continued, "I 3iave been thinking seriously of sending for Jlr. Parker, with a view to -settling my worldlv a.fiairs without de- Jay." "Oh, there is no need of haste, cousin," broke in Dick; "you have many _years before you yet;" mentally adding: "What has possessed the old lady to put it off so long?" "Well, well, I suppose there's no hurry about it," said Cousin Abigail. "And yet," Cousin Koger ventured to hint, "it is always well to be prepared; none of us can tell the minute or the hour, you know." "And, after all, calling in a lawyer is not so serious a matter as calling in a doctor," said Coxisiu Dick, facetiously. The conversation was interrupted by the entrance of a young and beautiful £±rl, at whom Cousin Dick stared"with a surprised and troubled look. "Pardon rne, ma'am," she said, in a •?oice remarkably' sweet and gentle; •"notknowing-you were engaged, I came to see if you wished me, as usual, to -•read to you to-day." "Presently, dear," Mrs. Varley .answered in a tone that plainly hinted her •visitors would not be pressed to stay if ihey offered to go. • •• . • ' • —~ After an awkward pause tho two cousins took their "departure 'together. "Who is that" girl 1 ?" inquired Roger, ss soon as they reached the street. "You..may' well ask," said Cousin Dick; and, stooping," he' whispered something in his companioti's ear, at which She latter started suddenly. •"Good heaven! the resemblance is -certainly striking. But what is to be done? Do you think the old—Cousin Abigail, I mean, suspects any thing?" "Not yet, 1 think; but no time is to bo lost. I have a plan which it would be well for us to talk over together." And the two hurried rapidly along. Mrs. Varley had occasionally found the time hang heavy on her hands, and so had advertised for a person to fill the post of "companion" to an aged lady. It was thus that Hester Darling had become an inmate of the .Tiouse. At as early an hour as was seemly on the morning following that on which •we introduced them to the reader, THog- <er and Dick again'presented themselves before their cousin. "We have thought it our duty, cousin" — began Dick. •"Our bounden duty," put in Eoger. "As painful as it is imperative," Dick -continued. "To put yon on your guard, ma'am," Jiogcr added. "Against a deceitful and designing •person," exclaimed Dick. "Who is no better than she should •"be!" shouted Roger, indignantly. "Upon my word, cousins, I do not comprehend a syllable you have uttered," said Mrs. Varley; "nor shall I be likely to if you both keep talking at once. Come, Dick, you seem least excited. What is the meaning of all this?" "What means, may I venture to ask," said Dick, "did you take to ascertain the character and antecedents of the young woman at present sheltered beneath your roof?" "Why, none," replied the - good lady. "Her young and truthful faue were secommendation enough %jn which to g-jve her a trial." "We have ascertained her to be a CTOst abandoned creature," proceeded -Dick, "and have deemed it proper at «,Tnec to apprise you of the discovery. --Should she deny the accusation, we are 'Wcpared with abundant proofs." And the two cousins took their leave, fvith an air of exalted virtue. Mrs. Varley was a lady of the strictest •propriety and severe"! morals. Much .-yas she pitied and befriended the poor :and friendless girl, she must bo prompt- 'ly freed from this foul and dreadful Charge, or cross her throshol d never to zsreturu. She went directly to Hester's chamber. 3s • "You must tell me your past history, echild," said Mrs. Varley, in a deter- niined but not unkindly tone. •''Oh, madam, I pray you pardon me, but 1 -can not, can not tell it!" "Tb'e:n it has been one of shame and "For a tune, of shame, madam," answered the young girl, with flushed cheek, "but never of guilt." . What was it that caused Mrs. Varley to start so suddenly and stagger half fainting to a. seat at Hester's dressing table? "Who — whose likeness is that?" she exclaimed, in a scarce articulate voice. pointing to an open miniature on the table. "My mother's," Hester answered. "Then you are Florence Marvin's child?" "That was, indeed, my mother's name." "More, you are tile daughter of my only brother, Gfcorge Haywood, for Florence Marvin was his wife." With a stifled cry, she who had believed herself alone and friendless in the world fell on her kinswoman's neck and wept tears of mingled gladness anc sorrow. Her story, which Hester had refused to confide to a stranger's ears, she now willingly imparted to one from whom she felt she had no longer any right to withhold it. That her brother had married in opposition to her father's wishes, -and had been disinherited in consequence, was already known to Abigail Varley; but what distant spot he had selected for his home, and what had befallen him there she had never learned. The story was sad enough: After a few toilsorrA:, but not unhappy, years— for they were spent in the loved society of his wife and child — a dire calamity had fallen upon George Haywood. lie came under suspicion of a fearful crime. A network of circumstances too intricate for man's wit to disentangle environed him, and he was condemned to die. The stern judgment was carried into effect, . and the exe cuted murderer's despised widow sought concealment for herself and child in a change of place and name. Long, long years afterwards the truth was discovered; but the judicial murder had passed among the things irrevocable. The poor widow died at last — died broken-hearted, but with one consolation: She had lived to see her husband's innocence vindicated. "And this, my poor child, is the shame of which you spoke?" "My life has known no other." Kot roany days after, Hester was sent to one of the first seminaries in the land, for she had yet time enough to avail herself of opportunities of culture hitherto beyond her reach. Her aunt and she kept their own counsel. Cousins Rogers and Dick only knew that the object of their solicitude had disappeared, and probably congratulated themselves on the success of their virtuous stratagem. After a time, Mr. Parker, Cousin Abigail's lawyer, was sent for, and after that the good lady seemed wonderfully revived in health and spirits. At her next birth day the prospect of "many happy - returns" produced any thing but a happy effect on the 'two expectant cousins, who began to- think that, after all, the^ life tables might not be infallible.. But 'her time came at last; and, within a decent period after the sad event, Cousins Roger and Dick were duly summoned to attend the reading of Abigail Varley's will. They were a good deal startled at the sight of their old enemy, the strange girl. Poor Tabby, as if seeking consolation in her bereavement, leaped upon the knee of her old friend Dick, who stroked her back pathetically, but a little nervously. Poropey, who took things more philosophically, stretched himself out for a snooze at the feet of Mr. Parker, drawing from his pocket the document, proceeded to read it. The introduction was long and formal. But, hark! there's something coming now: "To my cousin, Richard Figgins"— Richard looked at Roger in triumph. • — "I give and bequeath" — You could have heard both their hearts beat. — "In consideration of the natural love and affection which I havo long observed between them"— Dick looked puzzled. : —"My favorite cat Tabby"— Dick gave Tabby a furious stroke the wrong way. "And no more of my estate:" With a fling that betokened a most emphatic renunciation of the legacy, Tabby was sent mewing and spitting to the furthest corner of the room. "To my cousin, Roger Smith"— It was Roger's turn to triumph. — "In consideration of the like natural love and affection" — Roger began to feel suspicious. — "I give and bequeath my dog Pompey, and no more of my estate. " With a violent kick Pompey was sent spinning after .the cat; and the fear of tier who had so long kept the peace between them being no longer before their eyes, the pent-up enmity of years found vent in an uproarious fight, in the noise of which the voice of the old lawyer was almost drowned; buj the words: ' 'rest and residue of my estate— niece, Hester, Haywood," were sufficiently audible, and Cousins Dick and Roger stayed to hear no more. — N. Y. Evening World. _ A Good Bute to Follow. Tattered Torakins (reading from a newspaper in which his lunch had been wrapped) —Russell Sage makes it a rule never to lend more than $500,000 on any #iven day. Weary Wiggles — That's a very good rule. l" have observed it myself all through my .business career.— Jury. —If ffiiere is anything- .disgraceful in your family history you will surely hear of it. Somebody will ieel that you "ought to know it." This is the usual excuse of people who are dying to .tell you something which will take you down a peg.—Boston Transcript. •—"A yacht manned entirely by women''is promised as a novelty for tha next Newport season. The buoys will be handled entirely by girls, of course. —Philadelphia Ledger. —'-Silver was made a legal tender by act of Congress on February 21, 1S78. THE "WHITE DOVES." A Unique Sect of Men In Siberia Who Consider rotor TIL IIH Their God. The curious 'huts of the Samoyede natives along. the shoree of the Yenise river, Siberia, have gradually disap pea.red and in their stead appeared othe huts somewhat similar in form, onl; covered with strips of birch bark in stead uf skins, and inhabited by Osti aks, a race of people not unlike -tin Samoyedes, but, from what I hear, cer tainly much more civilized—though . that is not saying much, for they coulc not easily be less so, .writes a corre sprdent of a London paper. We passed Selivanaka, a picturesque and flourishing little 'settlement, whicl is entirely inhabited by a portion of tin secret sect called "Skoptehi," or "White Doves," who are perpetually banished from Russia on account o: tfie-ir peculiar doctrines. I had already read much about these curious people and was hoping that we should stov here for wood so that I should be able to go ashors and have a look round; but we were not in need of fuel, our time wsu- tot) precious to allow of any needless delays and I had to content myself with as good a look at the settlement anu its inhabitants as I could get through my binocular, for, although a boat containing three men rowed off to us, we die not stop. However, we had plenty of opportunity later on for a closer inspection of these men. It happened this way: The boat returned to the shore and Selivanaka was fast disappearing behind us, when we observed another boat rapidly catching us up, coming along close to the shore In a'very short time it; was abreast of tis. and we then saw it was drawn by three dogs and contained the. three men we had previously seen; they stopped when a little ahead of us, and, taking their dogs on board, rowed oft' to us and asked if we would allow them to tow behind us as far as Turuchan.sk, some few versts farther on. The desired permission being given to them, they shortly after came up on ideck, and we therefore had plenty of time to examine more closely these specimens of one of the most curious sects in the world. I was lucky enough to get one oi' them., who turned out to be the "village elder," to let me make a careful sketch of him, as he had a face full of character; during which time I managed, through an interpreter, to obtain some interesting particulars of these "peculiar people." They are all eunuchs, marriage being forbidden among them. The Holy Virgin and the Christ they worship are appointed by their elders, and it is said they consider Peter III. as their god, imagining him to be still living. They are also strict vegetarians and total abstainers. Afterward I had a look at their boat, which was towing behind, and I could not help noticing the ready way in which their dogs made themselves comfortable during their master's absence. The only harness they wear is a sort of band round the loins, which is connected with'the boat by means of a long cord. Three is the number generally- used, and wonderful ai'e the distances which, I am told, they are able to accomplish—forty and even fifty vejsts at a stretch, and against the stream. ]S r o whip is ever used, their master's voice being quite sufficient to urge them on, for if one of them flags the others snap at him and make him keep up the pace. —lv. Y. Journal. CHINESE ETIQUETTE. The Mongolian's Ideaa of wuat Constitute! Correct Conduct. As befits the oldest people in the world the Chinese are the most polite. Indeed, they have etiquette to such a science that nothing has escaped its rigid rules, and every Chinaman is bound by traditional ceremony from the day he takes his first step until the day of his death. ."Li-ki." or "Rules of Behavior, "is a classic work, and no-respectable Chinese home is without it As to visits,the manual directs.among other tilings, that the master of the house must advance outside to meet his guest, who will refuse to enter the door first; the host, after a prof ound bo w, then enters at the side of the guest. The door passed, the same trouble oc curs about going up stairs. It is only after a long exchange of compliments that the two walk up side by side, but even then the visitor must mount the first step with his right foot and the host with his left foot. Chinamen who failed to observe this ceremonial would be considered without breeding. If the visitor is invited to Sinner, custom orders that when the invitation is jiven he shall receive from the host certain advice as to conduct, such as:. "Do not eat with a noise; do not crunch the bones with your teeth, or drink down the sauces at a gulp," This is said seriously and seriously received. If the master of the house is a person of importance and offers to his guest fruit with stones or pits, such as peaches and cherries, the guest must put the pits in his pocket, in'order not to appear to refuse anything the host is good enough to offer. If a melon is served, the manner, of cutting it depends upon the caste to which the cutter belongs. Sentiments are regulated by custom, as well as by their expression. Thus, in the course of, a visit refreshments are offered to the guest, he must drink ;he first cup "with an air of profound thought," the second "with a satisfied expression." The "Li-Ki" has many pages devoted ;o the ceremonial of mourning. Grief must attain its height at the return torn the funeral. The code says: "When father has died the son must seem to be completely overwhelmed; when the body has been replaced in the-coffin, he should cast around him rapid glances of affliction, as ii he sought for. something he could not find. After the burial he should ap- 3ear uneasy and alarmsd, as.if waiting 'or some one who does not come. At ;he end of the- first year of mojirning ic should appear sad; at the end of the second year, uneasv"" • .. Lamentations are restricted to certain hours and places. At certain tiroes the mourner must base his breast and jum; up and down. If jqp-mrning for a dit tant relative it is sufficient for him tc pretend to jump. Consolation is alsc meted out by rule. The "Li-Ki" mentions ' a woman named King-Kiaug, who was.so well bred that, having lost both husband ant son, she mourned for her son day am .night, and for her husband by day only Irregularity in ceremonial as to mourning is regarded with such disfa vor that the "Li-Ki"' observes: "It is better not to mourn at all than to mourn after an improper fashion anc in improper dress."—Golden Days. C LAASSESTS" "D'tTo M. The WreckRr of the SLxth National Dunk of New Yot'k Sent to Fi'lMon for Six Years. NEW YORK. March IS.—Peter J. Claassen, convicted of embezzling the funds of the Sixth national bank, ha, been sentenced by Judge Benedict in the United States circuit court to six years in the Erie county penitentiary. LClaas'scn was formerly a saloon keeper In Albany, N. Y. Going to the metropolis he made money in Wall' atrcet and became one of a gang of speculators not notable for scrupu lousness. In January, 1890, this combination managed to get control of the stock of the Sixth national bank of New York city and immediately made Claassen president, Tue very day after his election he made a loan of 5180,000 out of the bank funds and the second day sold securities belonging to the bank amounting to $63-2,000. The cashier becoming alarmed gave notice to the clearing house and the national ban!; examiner, with the result of causing Claassen's arrest.] Not an Anylum Subject. Stranger—That man is evidently crazy. Why is he not put in an asylum? Native—His property is so heavily mortgaged that none of Ms relatives want it.—X. Y. Weekly. A Valuable Dog:. Hurley—I wouldn't take five hundred dollars for that dog. Miss Caustique—No, I don't think you would. You arc too conscientious to swindle anyone.—Jury. An Unpriiclou* Remark. Emma—I rode in a horse car half an hour to-day before I got a seat. Amy—That's too bad. It's such a misfortune not to be good looking.— Boston Herald. 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" comicK agents. N» risk, quick wj«. Territory given, satisfaction guaranteed. Addreu DR.SGOTT.842 Broadway St..N.Y. CARRIAGES! J-miikc a specialty of jnannfactur- inK Baby Can-inues to sell direct T« •j>riv;itt;' (mri!«:*. • You cv-n, tlmrefore, do better with me than with a dealer. Carriages Delivered Free of Charge to all points In the United States- Send for Illustrated OUilORne. CHAS. RAISER, Wlfr. 62-6* Clybourn Ave., Chicago, III. TO WEAK MEN EnfferinB from the effect* of youthful errors, e»rly decay, wasting weakness, lost manhood, etc., I will Bend a Tiluable treatise (sealed) containing full pairtictflin for home cure, FREE of charge. A Jplendid medical work; should be read by evesy miin who i» nervous and debilitated. Address, Frof. B 1 . C. FOWIJEB, Moodua,.Conn. HOFFKIAN'S HEADACHE POWDERS. the Best. CURE ALL HEADACHES, hey are notaCathartic Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." ICondenseoTlmeTable I IN EFFECT MARCH 1st 1890 Solid Trains between I Sandusks andPeorla and I Indianapolis and Mlchl- j gan City. DIKECT Connections to | andfroin all polnts:ln the _ I United States and Canada, Trains Leave Logansport and connect with the I, E. it W. TralHS as follows: . . WABASHB. R- LeaveLogarisport,4:13 p.m..ll:20a.n!... 8:19 a.m Arrive Peru .4:36 P-m. .11:44 a.m... 8-55a.m L. E. & W. B. B. Leave Fern. North Bound 1:-;5p.m 10:40 a.ff South Bound n -.50 a. m WABASH E. B. Leave Logansport, 3:45p.m.. 7:50a,m Arrive LaFayette, 4:55 p.m.. 9:20 a.m L. E. t W. B. B. Leave LaFayette, EastBound........ 1:50 p.m West Bound. 5:10 p.m H. C. PAEKEB, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, Gen, Pass. 4 Ticket. Afjt. '.NDIANAPOL1S, IND. A Chicago druggist'recailed 2000000 of B. F. Keesling and Cnllen & Console Aerents i n Loganspoft. JUDICIOUS AND PERSISTENT Advertising;, has always proven successful. Before ploctar any. N'ewspaper "Advertising consult LORD & THOMAS, ' CHICAGO. A JVJGW 1CEMEDT I'OSITIVB CUltK POM BREGHTINE DIABETES, IlKIfi-ilTS ' Correspondence I riolicted. valuable .nformatlon free. I Dsu»l discount to .rude. -disease ?UK. ^ndrod ailment* Wltf. T. LIXDLTOr <fc CO., 18 L» Salic Street. - - Chlcwa.nl W. L. DOUGLAS and other (modal- ties for Gentlemen, I,adieB,ctc.,arew*r- raotca, ana so stomped on rxrttom. Address W. L,. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Ulan*. SoMby J. B. WINTERS. iBroacwaV j: nWb'mo-eod

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