Frederick Weekly News, March 6, 1884

Frederick Weekly News

March 06, 1884

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Issue date: Thursday, March 6, 1884

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Thursday, February 28, 1884

Next edition: Thursday, March 13, 1884 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Frederick Weekly News

Location: Frederick, Maryland

Pages available: 430

Years available: 1883 - 1884

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All text in the Frederick Weekly News March 6, 1884, Page 1.

Weekly News, The (Newspaper) - March 6, 1884, Frederick, Maryland You FREDERICK, MD., THURSDAY, MARCH 6, 1884. .PRICE PER YJSAP. Tangled Lives; OK, TIE. A BROKEN -JiY- 53A11KETT SYLVEsTEls, OP "A r-ATAi. ''ESTELI.E'S "CLOUDS AND LTO. IN VOL. 1, X., r.'.c trm for tin first tii! c appeared to i'i cognize Cowmont. paid, ''you .Leslie has said aii.s. i Falconer, entering. j But who sun-ted and her face paled as j' he saw Geraldine with her arms round i ber children. "Yes, .Mrs. Falconer, "I have, robbed [you of your paid Eugene: -'but you will forgive Forgive, my said Mrs. Fal- I coner. "You have loaded me with benefits surely I have nothing to for- 1 J eannot ilmhk smd Goraldiuo, j piecing hei- hund. "Your own mother's Iiemt can judge of my uratititdo.'' Poor said Ernest: "I i he will to lose his darling aister. i and a little for his brother." 1 -'Let me toll him.'' said Edith, hei b.-araifnl face beaming; "oh, let me it-11 him." "iJo so, said Geraldine. He deserves for hu mother's sake vour thouuhtfuliiess." J.Olv jii' ;ii L. .-ii. .SliH. jerformed uut, kuullv liii-l i'-'l-n-d was wrapped in distracting v.elL Air mind 'i, now. i tli.ragnt, when a light rouse., retire to mv 10" i. 1 may h-aiii to I1-; n 1 i- i 1 lie lill'H. il Tr resiyn t> tiie fa'.e iii.u Jias h-f' me once r.tcic rJ'H.e. She fron; ihe i-uu'h wiili th-' diuf nitv uf her liSier year.-, aiui would iiavt id him. but he e.i.i'.h: li'-r h.ii-.d. Dnukihou, Lord Pow- moni fir to viva an not J-'iiu'iellt u tor v, -e 1 lu-vo watehed ovi f yun -ar.- -1 ief: yon. L-. t Shis j lead for w.iat 1 tc B.IV. "PctN r you hud lei r-.r- di sir 1 caunyt thunk you j-'avmtr wu..! tv n.c is .1 s> n 1 ni.e tlf'a'.'t do yon In-.-; me thus; Do you id -i :.A i iy (.'an vui; IIL% ,-r for f.'t I i-.tin.ot weie HIT wiie "3Iy wife. J U> not nlirhiK dris it i tr 'i. 1 ..v.u 3-1 n ir-isj ed. "1 was lv, ie but you wen TOT wif" j.iiu aye Bow uioui. Oh, Ileii-.f-a --iie --i'd. pie, Itiu" i'.ei tiaiuls t.i LI r tejii; 1 n .ckati 'h'sii.a'i isv. For M'! i thi- oi tins iMi.tded Can yoti forgi'.e "My tif.irl s :io richt to fo-'.e: n as r.-.i v the everythip. _' I loved. v, iiu loved 'i.'1 I lorgive Lo'.ii J anil I will Strive to loi'iri't- Xo i.ot m forge, that you are my "You -noidd not dar" :.-i claim me: "XotiuiJe heart .v.ncti- I'i'd it. L cL .e i; a: i.i littk- tune "Do sj i -ik of :t mv hi-ar! is I'l the Knue of mv hn.'Kir.d and" i-l" inv on1. chill" "Heiald not yi UT i- ehilil liuui f.e, An' .-aid. lading her ihit: whitt! h..s.d ujudi his nrni. her uliolo form trembling with nnd an undefined hone, "I will s'orufive nil if you will tr 11 m. j n.'.; "nave a child Has your In art never told .Mm that you had ''Yes, she suM. "Erne -it Edith {'an it- i-.n: it be, that you have doubly deceived Thai my child Srei.k.'ntv-hey- "They iu'e your i-hil Iren, Heralduie. and Cruel, cruel! to de- rive me of' twenty of the .-iv-.eeis'uf mother's she nionned. Eugene ndvuni-ed to (he It to the ground, and '-'.rue it anu Edith were ou tiie lawn. He beckoned them to' him. and lending them to said, iu a voice oi intense emo tion, "Children, behold your said Juneit! Have f in- that happiness mother. sa'.d "Edith, ItueeKt-.p by her side, mid her nee.-; vtitii hor arms. "Oh. my heart wu yours long ninco let me coinoie you. let me n-nnfort you, molher. Geraldtiie's tears loll on the young fad-, and she pressed her lips n 'the white brow. The.i, looking sh drew Etnest. itown to her, and pres ej. quivering kir.s upuii his eheek. Eugene regarded iliem in silenei'. il" aeopost emotion boing visible ou h. white face. "My children." murmured (reraldiuc. are. yon 'indeed my children "Dusour father tells us, dear Said Ernest; "and from ehilclliood has never deceived us. I "Our father said Ediili ii'om her motlu r's embrac "or.1 i Lord Uowmont. have we ii, depd_a father hi you "Edith, f itn'i Vour father. Uiuvorthv, perhaps nebbed l-'.diih, her whit- arma round his neck; "kim'.ost, boil o i lathers hnvo you been to us. .How c.u you he uuworlhy said Goi-aldir.e, oxfendhi! }iov hand, "whatovor my tluv i "eloved ones for you lot I horn b. tQi'Soiion. I iviU. ixot roniembei: i "Take vour from me. Eolith, will drive me mad "Oh. Edward, dearest, do not send me a way, for J love you "You hr. e ire. 'I know. Po not wring tin irotn my limit, Edith, you will hate me never, though YOU are uot niy Xot your brother.'" lie faltered. Xi i. iu are -t.' -shf .said, y My has now chn'nii-U nu" as his e.iiid. I have fell a mother s kiss Dilt it as not vniir Tear., that would not bn controlled fi'iced tliejisehua Ills boarded cheek. Edith. I do not undersfiud." h_e snu1, "But c.'iue to u.e e'nne to me. dariiug of my of my ext It is :u.t :i crime to tfiee. Let Behold to in-- h MIT. 1 -3a -.hintr deeply, Edith yielded to embracf. and his arms closed round her dehc.Ue form us if let lier go. and he e th" sweet with was almost and when at length he did release lier he looked as ii he would to betrui again. H-.h eiyi-ic. hall'-langlnmr. and blush- ills.' i v. r" ee and Edith ly declared she wouldn't near u week, und was hastening from iiis sid1' lie drew her back. y.-t. not just I have niiu-Ji 10 -..r. and 'irst teli m swee: Edith, i-.i.i y.iii h'.'-' -do yoa think n.e Xot as a bro.Jiei.'' he added, with a r. "Ah. Edwave. ou were sure of you: .unwerlvtuivyi.'.la.ked. a so calm, so eoiu iiiiv. 1 liuvi' i lived molt von e..n imagine, de.iretf. fov I, too. 'have MiiTi-red." site said, gently. u .sii. lie i-.'.o her u in p.-., :i.i.- hear the happy livm ,.ps as well.'' V.s they iioiiiw.ohed tho home they met w.Ji iVce a.s bfan-.nga.s it was before leading r. lady closely e.ied. V.ud in deep m-jr.raing. me ro '.ho he ;-MA, wLn a bnglu smile. bow >d. nud 1 .d.fh .Mitt, grace- i'udv, "It is a ot now. but i irn-t it will Koi.nuMtime il.s wonted trusi it said tho lady. Ami if Miss liowmont -.uilc. iu.e-.ceud to be a Ireqtient 1 am of one lovely face to cheer us." Kihth s.arted as tho voice soiiude.d "in hot- ,-aidi on his Kneos and bowed Inf i ..a OU th'3 hand h" held. Tf any rv.M'nl.ful thoughts remained in j '.lie bosom of his .itier pros- tration'banished taem Eugene." f he "not Urns' :'ioi.hl you sue for what is ivally yours. Allow ino to con-verate a few morn to tho meuiorv of one evej- good i nud noble, and then ain yours." i "I will never weary in my (o i .i1 one for my pasi wrongs. "VThen will Tho bells of Diutirf-Church have been ringing at intervals all day. Men. women, and children have been busy oil a triumphal arch in the centre of the vdlage. All along the road leading from the station to Dunkellon Park are flag-l- and welcomes streaming in tho Hummer breeze. Every child wears a favor of some color, every face is beaming wiih :ijf los, LcM.'g pyrauiids of L..rjd and of beef, stacks of Deal's and fruit? of all lands, barrels of K. and whisky "in galore" are arranged beneath canvas tents on the. villagers, the luive arrived from the very tiie wid1} lav.'n, and vijitors (wiio hamlets miles away) nay, ,1-1 mps a'.-d outer-sis who have no homo! and no friends iu the al- lAidy begun to participate in tins "rare j old English hospitality." i The orders given by Lord Bowraotit to lii-i .steward the entertain- uent of all Iiis invited and self- invited, have enabled, that official to do i tilings oil the, liberal and elaborate i scak" Soon the m-jrvnur of voices floats rpcr, the breeze tnen a wild shout is heard, followed by a universal burst of wel- i coming cries, and croivds run to meet i tje carriage i contain those whom Lord Uov.mont awaits so impatiently. Eirst comes the carriage containing j Editli and Edward, Ernest and I'runue.s. I They bow and smile in response to the j earnenc cheers of the villagers. i ljut who is that fair and beautiful woman, of whom everyone is speaking, who is seated ru the next carriage a. Hush on her cheeks, a half-suppressed distance, eagerness in her inaimei-. quite a-- lovely to expect, that dignified expression which is so legibly inscribed upon his features and from the countenance of man we may I judge of his important destination and high prerogatives. It is in tlio face that we see shining every beauty; all the heart movetaents displayed, and every feeling portrayed; the secret sentiments of the mind areleg- I ible, and the passions of the soul en- j graved. j While the mind .enjoys undisturbed ixanquility, the features of the face are 1 calm and composed; but when agitated c j by emotions, and tossed by contending the countenance becomes a liv- i ing picture, in wliich even' sensation is i depicted with cjqnal force and delicacy. Each affection of the mind has its own particular impressions, and every change j of the countenance denotes some secret of the heart. The eye may, in particular, be regarded us the immediate organ of the mind a mirror, as it were, in which the most tumultuous passions and the gentlest aftcufcious are reflected without" disguise, it may be called with propriety, tho true interpreter of the mind, and organ of the understanding.' The color and motions of the eye contrib- ute much to- mask the character of the countenance. The human eyes are, in proportion, nearer to one another than those of any other living creatures the space between the eyes of most of these being so great as to prevent their seeing an object with both their eyes at the same time, ttnlesj it is placed at a great lepudiuted Our children then 1 will vehn'.i in six n-ouihs. accompany them, Eu- j gone." "Thanks, lie pressed his lips tc her still beauti- f'ul. ehoe.k, and led her to. tho carriage u-lnch awaitod her. had boisonia quite porlly. and her family of six healthy children were models of beauty and happiness. And so Geraldine said, as she, gathered 'hem round her the evening before hor departure, for Englav.' after spending six happy months iu Madeira in thou- midst. i "And you are really intending to oonio to England'at she fcaiol to their proud mother." '-Yes, dour; Alphonso has avrrtuged cvoryihiug, anil iu throe months we sail for dear old England." shall bo so happy, iloai1; but linro come-our. kuBBis." i'ho .oontiuued, as he beaming of her com- panions y it, is Gernliline Sowniout, and she is about to meet her husband. His time of probation has endoit. and she will be pressed to the erring but constant hcari of her early love. Shouts ftud welcomes, peals of bolls and frantic outcries, accompany them to th'1 Hail and on the steps one form is waiting to receive them. It is Lord 3-fowniotit. Very tender and loving is hts embrsiee to his truant children, but his eyo eagi rly searches the second carriage for the and face so longed for. The trembling ludv is in his arms at last. My ,owu G-eraldme, ray wife at lie whispered. Ah. that was a happy evei.hi-j And if a few of the tenants said guests un thoir way home did he down on the vil- l-'.go green, firmly persuaded, it was their usi a', place of rest, what matter, if they comfortably? -i few -days afterward a very quiet ceremony reunited the bond broken f-ji so many years. The world wondered why Lord Eowmpiiu had educated hi- sun and heir in privacy, but other events hooii took their attention, und the matter was forgotten. ijord jjowmont and Goraldme never in.'ngk'd in the world. They eou- to live ii.-r each Other ami their ciiil- Ji ii-ad their elegant home was shared J-Lrs. Ealconer, who could so well sympathize, in their content. it was many y ears oefore the wroiehrd the 'guilty iteginald dis- covered. _V lei.Per from America reached diem, telling them the miserable story, am! Lord j.owmou' L) nlie-.t in. and i vM'Jino inscription erected. TJae mausoleum of Yisoovait and Ger- ald is often A'isited by an circfc, handsome man, .still iu the prime ot ute, int.; with hair unite white ami n i.uty wlio.iO gentle, huiius plant th'e ilowcrs and gnveb that the hmul siiu loved wove such u. tangled f hat tiwir dealli could alone, uiuiuol it. THE csu Xext to the eyes, the eye-brows tend to fix the chai'acter of the eonntoiiarice. Their color renders thempitrtietilar strik- ing they form the shade of the picture, as it were, which thus acquires greater force of coloring. The oyo-lashes, when long and thick, give beauty and addi- tional charm to the eye. No animals, _ save meu and monkeys, have both eyelids ornamented with t other crea- tures having tham only ou one eyelid. The forehead forms a very considerable portion of the Lice, and when well formed adds much to its beauty. It should neither project much nor be quite, fiat, neither be very liivge nor yet small. Fine haii- adds much its beauty. Tho nose is the most prominent and immovable part of the faco, and hence adds more to the beauty than the expres- sion of the countenance. The mouth and lips atv, extremely sus- ceptible to changes and the eyes express the passions of tho mind, the mouth seoms most particularly to corres- pond with tlio emotions of tiie heart. Tho very bloom of the lips mid the ivory whit? of the teeth complete tho charms of the human ra'je. JOHN C1I1XASIAX EATS. It will probably astonish many to know that three-fourths of all the chickens brought to this market are consumed by the Chinese, and that nine-tenths of all BMSACH M'ONGKS. Spougos can be blpaohcd to a very pure white, by immersing them, aftoriug being thoroughly' cleaned of sand and dirt, in a solution of one part of permanganate oi' potash in one hundred parts of water, then; washing them in water, squqozing them.dry, .and si tier ward for (ifteou minutes in a solution made by difisolving eight oirjiciw of hyposulphite of sodium and one ounce o( oxalic acid in a gallon of wnler. On being wmlxod olciui they will bo found to bo white. same fate. The longer one lives the more he finds by jimmiuy out, and instead of ho Chinaman feasting on rat pie. as_ he ,s popularly supposed to do, ho has just throe times as much chicken pie on his !nll of fare the white, man, and nine .hues as much stowed duck. Tho China- man is peculiar. Geese or turkeys he does uot care for, and wild ducks or any other game which has been shmt are an in h'n almond shaped eyes. "Heap like'em alive" is John's remark '.vhen'iiny dtsid fowls are offered him. His iasto in lisa ifi also' peculiar. He avoids salmon, but goes his last nickel on mckers and f-btirgaon, or any salt-water, lish which'has boon long out of water. Well, the salmon ia a royal fnh. It is death to and does not seem to agree with Chinamen. Tho nwwivo bruin of tho Caucaaian is the. only one able to 101 o with and successfully assimilate tho phosphorus ftud plwt of tho luscious Ohinsok, ;