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   Acton Concord Enterprise (Newspaper) - October 11, 1889, Acton, Massachusetts                                 V'  pïv ú. Si (fi ì \  '•"Vt,?  fritto  ifiiin.'.rfaL.  1 11    í °C í  y'tï '<  OOlSrOORJD, IS^^SS., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11, 188Ö.  ISTumber 3.  TSE  ir MOBSJKOB.  Vii  BÉOS., PUBLISHES  %H00per year,  ^a0c5,Tbree Month«, 25c.  IllÉiì  I^WABtt JiT ADVANCE. , wisLBÒKO, MAYNARD,  V-i* In Middlesex County.  toUTHBOBO, SOCTHBORO, AND bl Wwceiter Connty. -  r "' * ' PrlMlpal Offleea < , -"«»to'» Block, Wood «inate, HUDSON. BMdibm Block, Main «t, MARLBORO. ** " Mvaanl'.BWk, Main st, MAYNARD.  ' yia J  j ' rf 1  "' * ' ""—  I at head of column, etc., 15  ........................;  II" ì \ ^BóMMMor profésstonsl cani», Ave line» of f ItmXfpto* la««. per year, Including » copy of  "-¿n , ^MM« fiottasi In local column, lOcentsaltae " , «aokluntion.  Itott MnninmiM< Ruth aa Wants. Tot (Me. Tu Let, Lout, Found. S^ort^xoSdtog fmjrllne», will bo Inserted , ^«^.tortìwmVflve coat», or three weeks  »»injrAwto.  Cartaf Iknlif  Kot exceeding six line», one Insertion, 50 cents Or Transient advertlrij«, cash In advance.  iff" < Ml PWOTWtì «  t 4   Maynard^ Block, Haynard,  HEW AND NOBBY SULKS  -OF-  GOODS.  Gents Furnishings  Trunks, Valises Umbrellas.  Pants made to Order  TatH Rood» » >1d &t Bottom Price«.  CIotMng Repaired aafl Cleaned.  Nell Currie & Go.  (Mow Hot!  Real solid' comfort may be, enjoyed by selecting your dresses from our large assortment ot  Crinkle Cloth, CliaHies, Seges,  IiiitB Chamferey*. Nnlloc«, Uinghnuii, l'riula,  and other Seasonable Novelties, which we are selling so low that you will hardly miss the outlay trom your purse.  We have ft full line of Ladies,' Gents, and Chilclreu'BSummer Underwear, Hosiery, Gloves, Mitts ete. Parasols, Fans and Straw Hats are uow ripe. Come and take your pick  a Wc are selling th  "Eddy" and "Alaska" Refrigerators  and Ice Chests at less Minn manufacturer's prices. New styles in  Tapestry, Lowell Extra Super, and  Hemp Carpetings and Floor Oil  Cloths just received.  A splendid assortment of Wall Paper, tParlor, Chamber and Kitchen Furniture Spring beds. Mattresses, Bedsteads, Cliil .dren's Carriages &c.  Cheap for cash, or on installments.  Tuttles, Jones & Wetherbee  South Aoton. Mass.  B. S. ADAMS,  Horse-Shoer  -AND-  General Blacksmith  JIAVNAUD, MASS., Opp. Assabet Manufacturing Co.'» Mills.  Caro takon in sho«lny Interforiiiff, Over-reaching and Tender-footed llorses. All work warranted and at •'live and let live" prices.  HOUGHTON'S  , Stow, Maynard, Rockbottom, Berlin. Bolton and Boston  Express.  C4ACBKN tear* Bolloa and Brrlia at • Ml AM., eonneotlng at Hudson with 7.42 A. M. train lot Boston.  Lsave for Bolton and Berlin on ar-  •;.rtWtort* P.*. train from Boston.  •aNfMO BerUa MIImM, SI cnia «•aHtowMMMBwlM, M cent*. $MtonO0oe, 16 Court Square.  O.^w. JTOBBJJf, rMlriMw  F. D. GILMOBE,  DBITTIST,  OFFICE DATS « Maynard—Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays. iu Maynard's block.  Northboro—Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays, at residence Main street.  HORACE TUTTLE  Hack, Boarding  and Livery Stable  Waiden Sire««, CmcwM. Hnse. Haoksand (target furnUhed for parties. Order» left at J. 0. Friend's Drug Store and at the Stable will receive prompt attention, Connected by telephone.  L. E. BROOKS,  Hack, Livery* Feed  and Boarding Stable  Hacks furnished for wedding*, funerals, etc., and barges for parties. _ .  Opposite Fitchborg E.H. depot, CONCOBD» - MASS, Connected by telephone. Hacks at d epo.  MISS ANNIE C. BLA1SDELL,  Christian Scientist.  ABSENT TREATMENT Ol^EN. Residence and Fostoffloe w)3re*s.  Cncthli Maw,  P.J.  THOMAS H. DRURY  Rooms over H. 9. Blchardson's Drug Store.  A good line of  Worsted & Woolen Samples  To select from.  A good ALL WOOL pair of Trousers for $5.00. Suits equally low.  Eff-Repa'ring neatly done.„j£|  Concord. - - - - - Mass.  A. B. BLACK.  Wheelwriffht & Carriage Bnilfler,  CONCORD, MA»)*.  Carriages  For sale, repaired, bnilt or exchanged.  Harness Making, Carriage Painting and Trimming a Specialty.  Harnesses. Robe», Whips, etc., for sale or exchange.  MlRBLi&.IMITIi WORKS.  P. J. SHEEHAN,  (Successor to D; E. Williams & Co.) Manufacturer of «nil dealer in all kinds of  Foreign and American Granite and Marble  A largo assortment constantly on hand a) prices that defv competition.  i3B"-Call and examine before purchasing elsewhere. Visitors always welcome.  Bedford Street, - Concord, Mass.  april 21-ly .  lO IMHTXEHSIIII- NOTICE.  WE thp undersigned would respectfully an-»ounce to the public tliat wo h ive tliU dav, Sept. 23,18*0, entered into a co-partnership for the purpose of carrying on tlio provision busl-new at the old stand formerly occupied by E. H. Davis & Co., nndnr the llrm name of I>avis & Snrcent. Mca s of all kinds cons antly on hand, alRO Vonetalies and Fruits in their »eason. By attending strictly t«> business principles we hope to caln a share of the patronage and the good will of all.  E. It. DAVIS, A. F. SARGENT.  e?. -El- Youira-, Barber and Hairdresser,  Has newly fitted up the shop formerly occupici! tiv Thomas Miller, and is prepared to serve the |)iitillc in a first class manner. Particular attention given to cutting Ladies' and Children's Hair. South Acton. Mass, Hay C, 1889.  Has in à fall line of  Styles and Samples  OF-  Foreign and Domestic Cloths  Also a very fiuo line of  Gents'Fornishing Ooods  Repairing and Cleaning  Neatly and quickly done.  P. J. SULLIVAN,  Riverside Block, Main Street,  MAYNARD, - MASS.  H. S. HAPGOOD,  AUCTIONEER & APPRAISES,  S"bO-W, MaS3.  HARRY L ALDERMAN,  Veterinary Surgeon,  Concord, Mass..  Will attend to all diseases or  Cattle, Horses, Sheep, etc.  Orders left with A. 11. BLACK, will be promptly attended to.  WILLIAM BABRETT,  General Insnrnce Agent,  Concord, Mass  The following Companies are represented:  MutVal CoHrAititfl. qilatf, Haifa lie, «'»renter, Trader» a>d Mecliaate»,Citi*eaa,nad lUerrimncb. Stock Companies. name, gpriagfleld, Pkaali of Hnrl fard, In. Ca. af N. A., CaaliBralul.Pror. Woah., and Narthrrn Aaanrnace of I.ob. dan.  a3T-Llfc and Accident Policies written In flrstrclass Companies.  Pr. CHAS. H. JOHNQUEST,  INSURANCE BUILDING, - » • CONCORD, MASS. Oflicc open every day except Fridays from 9 A. M. to 12 M., and from 1 to 6 P.M. Frid ays. A' V . nt reformatory. Appointments made through the mall, box 182. Kefcrenco Prs. Flagg & Oa good, Tremont Street. Boston.  OLD COLONY RAILROAD-NORTHERN DIVISION-  Winter-rrancement of trains, in effect on and after Sept. 29, 1839, to and from Bostou anil larlboro, Nnrthboro, Clinton, Leominster and Fitchburg. Trains arrive at and depart from llos-  a m  Leave Fltcliburg 6 25  Leominster Con. 0 3S Fratta Junction, {6 43 Clinton 6 53  Bolton 56 M  West Berlin |7 02 Berlin 7 05  North boro T 12  Hospital station {7 15 Arrive Marlboro 7 37  Leave Marlboro. 7 18  ■ Marlboro Junct 7 25 SouthbOro . 7 29 Fay ville 7 32  Framlngham 7 39 Lakeview, J7 40  Arrive So. Framln'm 7 45 " R«IM 8 35  Leave Mansfield Taunton, New Bedford Fall lUver Arrivo at New York, Fall River     TRAINS SOUTH.            Wodn'ys &    Sundays                          Saturdays      am  7 '26    a m 9 00    p m 12 IB    pm    p m 4 00    p m  5 26    a m 7 10      7 33    9 09    12 24        4 10        §7 19      9 18    12 32        4 18        7 2^      7 48    9 28    12 42        4 28    B 62    7 37          $12 4»        4 32    55 58    §7 41              12 BO        4 30    6 00    §7 4«          19 39    «12 B3        4 39    6 03    57 49      8 03    9 45    1 00        4 40    6 09    7 56      19 47    $l 03        «4 49    §6 J2    51 ?!      8 30    10 03    1 17        5 05    0 36    8 14      8 OS    9 50    1 OS    4 18    4 60    6 IS    8 00      8 14    9 fiO    1 13    4 23    4 68    6 21    8 08      8 18    10 00    1 17    4 211    B 02    6 25    8 )2      10 02    1 19    4 20    6 04    6 28    8 14      8 27    10 09    1 26    4 38    6 11    6 30    8 21          (1 27    »1 30            &8 22      8 32    10 14    1 32    4 44    G 16    6 41    8 26      9 IB    11 00    2 40    6 BB    6 00    7 50    9 20      9 3G    lt.35    2 BO        0 34              10 03    1 03    3 12        8 10              10 40    1 40    8 S3                      11 10    1 44    4 02        7 10              line.                7 20 a m.         TRAINS NORTII.  Wedn'ys & Sundays Saturdays.  TRAINS NORTII.  Wedn'ys & Sundays Saturdays.  Leave New York Fall River, New Bedford Taunton, Mansfield Baal« So Framlngham Lakeview, Framlngham Fayville Southboro Marlboro June. Arrive Marlboro Leavo Marlboro  am am 6 00 p m  6 40  4 CO U 25  6 47  7 15  8 00 §8 02  8 05 8 12 8 18 8 23  5 30 S Oft  Hospital station, li» 20  Northboio Berlin W. Berlin Bolton Clialaa Fratta June. I^omlnster Arrive Fltchburj;  8 33 «8 39 $8 42  8 53 $9 01  9 10 » 1»  8 20  8 45  9 31  10 45  10 55  11 58 «12 00  12 03 12 10 12 13 12 18 12 25 12 10  «12 25 12 20 «12 37 12 41 «12 40 12 51 1 01 1 09 1 19     a m    p m    p m    p m    p m    pm      10 68        3 Xt                  12 15        3 40                  1 12        4 ; j o                  1 SS        4 SB                  2 IS    4 30    6 26    (i 26    11 00    0 00      2 57    5 11    6 12    7 26    11 40    6 47          {5 17        |7 27        §>i 49      3 02    S 20    6 17     7  ^    Il 45    0 52      3 10    5 20        7 3^    Il 53    7 00      3 14    6 32    6 26    7 41    11 5t>    7 03      3 19    B 37    0 29    7 45    12 01    7 08      3 25    B 43    fi 35    7 00    12 07    7 11      3 10    5 30    G 16        Il    7 00      ||3 24    «5 44            §12 10    «7 15      3 30    B 48    3 39        12 1.1    7 20      §3 36    6 55    IG 44        <12 20    }7 27      G 00            §12 24    «7 3t      113 42    U 04            §12 29    ¡7 35      3 47    6 09    6 65        12 31    7 41          6 10            {12 43    7 51      4 06    6 27    7 10        12 52    8 00      4 IB    0 37    7 19        1 02    8 10     AND rBAMinrUIIAM BRANCH.  TRAINS NORTH.  Siin'ys.  l'.M I'.M. 4.55 6.55  5.58 5.40 M.oo 6.03 5.48  0.08 5.56 G.13 0.04  6.17 6.10  <6.21 6 10 6.29 6.42 6.33 6.49  {0.37 6.57 6JS9 7.37  MMVELI.  TRAINS SODTH.  AND rBAMinrUIIAM BRANCH.  TRAINS NORTH.  A.M. A.M.  Lowell, 7.40 12.45  No. Actou Junction, 8.00 }1.07 Acton, 8.M 1.13 Concord Junction, 8.08 1.18  No. Sudbury, JS-14 J1.24  Sudbury, 8.19 1.28  So. Sudbury, 8.23 1.31  No. Framlngham, J8-27 J1.30  Framlngham, &J1 IM  Lakevlilw, }!•« So. Framlngham Arrive, 8.36 1.46 So. Framlngham Leave 8.42 1.55 Mansfield, Arrive, 9.30 2.43     Sutty's.      P.M.    l'.M.      4.00    6J0      {4.23    7.02      4.28    7.10      4.32    7.1H      «4.38    7.30      4.42    7.40      4.46    7.48      4.50    8.00      4.»    8-10      «4.66          6.00    8.20      6.30          6.08    §4.66     P.M. A.M.  Mansfield. u.47 10.45  So. Fraiutngham, Ar. 7.38 11.30  So. Framlugliam, Lv. 7.55 11.38  Lakeview, $7.r>7 Jit.40  Frawingham, 8.00 11.43  No. Framlngham, {8.05 «11.47  So. Sudbury, 8.11 11.52  Sudbury, 8.19 11.55  No. Sudbury, {8 23 $11.58  Concord Junction, 8.30 12.08  Acton, 8.34 12.12  No. Acton Junction, «8.39 112.17  Lowell, Arrive, 9.02 12.40  Siin'ys.  l'.M I'.M. 4.55 6.55  5.58 5.40 M.oo 6.03 5.48  0.08 5.56 G.13 0.04  6.17 6.10  <6.21 6 10 6.29 6.42 6.33 6.49  {0.37 6.57 6JS9 7.37  {Plaj Jtitloa. |3ti>pi only to leire pinfers. tStops nly for Boston passengers.  Connect at Foutb Framlngham with trains to and from Worcester, Springfield, and points on B. & A. R. R., at Mansfield for Newport, Pautucket, Frovldeboe, and points on Providence Division and Cape Cod,  8AAC N. MARSHALL,Supt,GEO. L CONNOR, Oen'l. Agt., J. R. KENDRICK,Oen. Mar.'  I L. T. Jsfts, Pscsiosirr  E. M. 8TOWB, VICE TEKS'T.  CALEU L. BRIOIIAM, CASniFR.  HUDSON NATIONAL BAM,  Town Hall Building, HUDSON, - - MASS.  CAPITA (i, 9IOO.OOO.  Discount day, Monday, '2, r. m. Banking iiou» from B to 12 A. M., and from 1 to 3, P. M , every business day,  Aooounti sollcitod nnd certificates of deposit iaaocd. Deposits of any amount received. Mon-ev loaned at low rates. Notes collected. Collections made In all parts of tbe United States and Canadas, on the most favorable terms.  JOSEPH T. MERIGAN,  Plain and Decorative  4   PAPER * HANGER,  Decorating Ceilings in thé latest styles  Estimates given. Liberal discount on large jobs. ,  Prices reasonable and all work done in a workmanlike manner. LOCK BOX 503. HUDSON, MASS.  HUDSON  Co-Operative Bank.  The Secretary will have desk room In A»a Hall,s, Rices' Block, anil Hank week will be there Tueaday and WfdutMlnTrnBi»*», 7 1". 51. ami every Thurxliiy rrenius, (excepting Bank niiiht.) Tue luoctinic third Thursday, (Bank night,) will be at Bradley & Saywanl's otllcc at 7. r. m.  c. H. HILL, Secretary.  Prescott Ma* and Granite Works  MANUFACTURERS OF  Monuments,  Headstones, Markers, Posts, Curbing, in Granite and Marble.  Granite Underpinning and Building  Work of all kinds. If in want of anything in my line, call around and get my price.  E. J. Prescott, - Hudson.  Workn nenr I'ilchburs Nlnlion,  D. F. POPE,  Depot Carriage.  Will run to all the trains at the Central and Fitehburg depots, and will be ready to :i,ns\vor a!l calj.^fni-conveying passengers to all parti of' the to »vii.  Orders may be left at Mansion Mouse or my stables, Pope Street.  Having had many years experience in the haek business, I feci that; I shall be able U> yive all satisfaction.  D. F. POPE.  Protect Your Hues,  School Rooms,  and otber places within doors, (gainst foul air.  This can be done by using THE  Sherman "King', VAPORIZER,  the only Self-Acting and Continuous Ulslnfectant ever known.  It sterilizes and renders inert and harmless, all germs which abound in Foul nir, and tbus prevents the Bpread of Contagious Diseases. It purifies all places within-door*. and keeps them pore, Irrespe stive of the intensity of the Impuritlee. It Is in use In twenty-six school-rooins In Salem, and i ns the indorsement 'of the teachers; also In Lowell school-rooms— with the indorsement of G. F. Lawton, Esq, Superintendent of schools. Its work is perfect and absolute In all places. O sts to run a No. 2 35 t'rmtm a Year. All ^Information bad of  C. 8. JACKSON, M. D.,  Agent for Hudson and adjacent Towns.  Here is Your Chance  If You Want a Farm.  J1 i ««an suitably divided into mowing 11. ill ! l/S, and tillage, with a tew acres of pasturage, and wood enough for home use; will keep six cows and horse the year round; good supply of fruit trees of all kinds; land a light loam, free from stones, capable of raising the fittest of crops and easy to work.  Cottage House f.niSnt^'flnr.s:  mented cellar, flood Barn with cellar under whole; carriage house connected. Water .upplicd to bitrn by aqucduct. Never falling well at house. This is a cosy little home, and is sold for the bc.*t of reasons.  Price, including all the hay in the I arn and the crops growing on the place, OO, one-half ca»|t. WIU be shown free of expense at  WOOD'S REAL ESTATE AfiEli  Chase's Block, Maynard's Block,  Hudson Maynard  E. F. PARTRIDGE,  J. J. SKAHAN,  Auctioneer and Real Estate Apnt  -ANl)-  APPRAISER 3 Mechanic Street,  MARLBORO, - MASS.,\  WnuWl Inform tlu» public lliat hweforth he will make tlui Im^im'KH of N^^oti'.itor tor tin? Salt; of, Heal Kstato of every i|»tion, far»» and routA ing of real estate ami «'ol!ertinn of rents, as well as other luiHinesri In the n-al estate line, a specialty, and invite* the particular attention of par-tie« who mav Ih> seeking locations for residence or business in Marlboro, considerable number of desirable bargains now on hand, and Heveral tenements to rent. First-el aw references given. OiUee, 2 Mechanic ntreet.  MRS. ROSS'  "MAGIC HEALER SALVE"  Is the best known'remedy for  Burns, Scalds, Cuts, Bruises, Inllamcd Eyelids, Frost bites, 0>l<l Soros, (hupped Hands, Clt ipped Lips, Chilblains, Curns, Chafing, Sunburn, Skin-rash, Insect bitw, Ivy I'olsim, ilnibi rs' Itrlt, Ringworm, Piles, i'iiuples. Finger-crook», llang Nail», etc.. and all fxtcrna! injuries. It will also CI' ansc ami Ileal old Sores, Huile, Fever Sores, Festered wounds, etc.  It will quickly remove Heat from a;bu^n, Pain from a Bruise, subdued lnllaination, AUny tlie terrible Itching of Salt Kiictim, nnd makes Kough Skin Sott and Smooth.  Mrs. Ross'"Magic Healer Salve" has wonderful soothing and healing qualities.  TRY IT.  It is also a Certain Cure for Scratches and Galls on Horses.  For Sale at tlio llrae Stores. I'rice 25c. per bo*. Prepared and sold, \\ holusalo and Retail, by  ROSS BROS- & CO,  HUDSON, - - MASS.  To whom all orders should be addressed. If you cannot obtain It in youi v icinlty we will liiull It on receipt of price.  Aft Building Loir  I ill Within 5 minutes of Postofilce, ^^ V level land, easy to build on aiul every way desirable.  Prices from SO to $10 per rod  Never will have ano'her opportunity like this to buy house lots in Hudson.  (3T*Conio early and get first choice of lots.  WOOD'S REAL ESTATE AGVY.  FI INSURANCE  EFFKCTKI) ON  Dwellings, Manufactories, Merchandise  — AND .  Household Furniture,  III reliable Stock and  Mutual Companies.  Wood's Insurance Ag'cj  Chase's Block, - Hudson. Maynard's Block, Maynard  Toilet Articles of all kinds.  ^Brushes, Combs,  Fancy Soaps,  FINE WRITING PAPER.  Corner of Main ami Broad Sts.,  Hudson, Mass.  HUDSON  SAVINGS BANK  Jeftx' Block, Main Street. Drpoaiu Draw Interest from Ik, Ihir Wrdarndnr of Oclabrr, Jnnnary, April and July.  Dividends payable Saturday aftar£the third Wednesday in January and July.  BUSINESS IIOURS:-From 9 A. M. to 12 M. ISVEItY DAY, and Saturdays from 9 A. M. to 12 an-11 to 6 and 0 to 8 P. M. MONEY LOANED on Ileal Estate. Tcr-pons having loans can pay on the principal Ofty dollars or more at any time and stop interest on amount paid at once.  iNVEhTMKNT COMMITTKK FOR 18C9.—E. M, Stowc, Chas. H. Robinson, J. S. Bradley, Benj. Dearborn, L. T. Jefts. E. M. STOW'*!, President.  DANIEL \V. STBATTON. Treasurer  HACK SERVICE  The undersigned would take this opportunity to return to the people of Hudson, his sincere thanks for the liberal patronage he has received from them in the past, and to inform them that he will continue to ruu  His Hack from both Depots  on arrival and departure of trains, and attend to all orders left at the  Post Office and Hudson House, as usual, and at residence, corner of Park and Washington Streets.  Orders attended to Sundays as well ai week days.  Hudsou, June 5,18K0.  P. D. GATES.  BIytlis Bakery.  Home Made Bread,  Fancy and  Common Crackers  ALWAYS FRESH.  Wedding anfl Fancy Caketo Orfler.  Bakery on Broad street ; store, Jefts  Block, Main street. HUDSON, . MASS  SWEET PEA8.  Oiue within my garden wall.  Prom their daily flight, Bested a flock of butterfllea. All In pink and white.  Why they choas my garden plot  I «hall nerer know-But people call them now tweet pea* And really think thay grow.  -St. Nicholas.  A GIRL'S DIARY,  It was raining dismally, and I stood watching tbe drops fall wildly down, splashing against the window aa they came. A despondent face I had, as I stood there thinking. Oh, tbe tiresome, dreary day I Oh, tor something to paasaway tbe timet I turned and went out of the library and up the broad staircase. We lived in an old house on the outskirts of the city. This old place had been in possession of the family for over a century now. A weather beaten old rookery it was, but withal tbe most delightful plaoe to live in, with its broad halls, great winding staircase, and n perfect wonder of a garret extending the whole length of the house.  It was a wonder in more ways than one. Old presses and old trunks were stowed away against tho walls, full of relics and fineries of the departed Huntingdon! Old books and manuscripts were piled on queer old chairs and tables, and all sorts of odd, interesting things were to be found there.  Toward this plaoe I wended my way that rainy morning. Surely, thought I, In the garret I shall find something to amuse tue; It has never failed me yet  Up I went till I came to tbe door. 1 stood on the threshold a moment. Such a ghostly old place it seemed, with its shadowy corners, and the wild rain without knocking at tbe windows!  For a second 1 stood there, half afraid to enter, then, with a laugh at my foolishness, walked boldly in.  1 (Hiked around among tbe old chests for ^ while, and presently dragged forth triumphantly to the light a little escritoire. Such ft pretty oue it was, a|l inlaid with mother of pearl, with an ebony lid. The legs were slender and spindling, and In tbe key bole was a titty, »urn, golden key, a faded blue ribbon hanging from it. I turned the key excitedly. It moved just a little bard, as if not likiug to disclose the secrets within. '  The iid 0|iened and showed numerous little cubby holes and drawers which were locked, but which I found would open with the same key. By the side of a tiny inkstand lay a dainty penholder with tbe Initials "D. H. H." cut in it  I took the key and eagerly opened tho first drawer. A book with a golden clasp and the same initiuls on the cover lay therein. ] Opened it excitedly—I think without feeling that I might be doing wrong.  My eyes fell on tbe first page, on whlcb was written, in a man's band: "To my little daughter." And then, uuderneatb it, in a delicate, childish baud, in faded ink, tbe words: "Tho private thoughts and reminiscences of Dorothy Helen Huntingdon," and below, the da to:  Dec. 25, 1730.—Wednesday. I have wanted a diary ever so long in my thoughts, but I did uot toll father till be did say to me yesterday: "Well, dear, what will you have on Christmas duy I"  "A diary, father, please," said I (only 1 said dairy. I think I rather got it mixed up with butter and eggs and cheese).  And father did laugh so, and say: "Whatl my little girl turn duirymuidi!"  •'Nay, dear father, a book I mean," and 1 did feel so foolish at my making Buch ml» takusi—a gfrl of twcl ye years—on Christmas day. I turned my face away, well nigh crying,  "Why, what's this!" said father, and he raised my head. "I will bring thee twenty books, but cry not, dear!"  "Nay, father, it is not that, but because ] do make 6ucb foolish mistukes." And father, quite gravely, with all tbe laughter gone from his face, took my hand in his and did say to mo that this was nothing, only natural that I should make some little mistakes; but it was tho great mistakes that we q)\)st all guard against omj pray against.  So this morning | found my diary on toy pillow when I woko, and father bad put within it, "To my little daughter," and beneath it I wrote, as you see above, "Th-> Private Thoughts and Reminiscences of Dorothy Helen Huntingdon." And 1 wUl write In It every day till next Christm as if I be spared.  Doc. 20, 1730.—Thursday. I have been greatly angered this day and very wicked. Madame did say to me this morning: "Tell mo, ma cbere, tq French, that I am beautiful 1" But It did seom to me very queer, for uiadanie (though I mean nothing uuseemly, but quite tho truth) is not beautiful. She is quite yellow, tall and thin, and with a hooked noae. So I did say nothing but— Ah I when 1 think of it now I blush for shame at my wickedness—but I laughed. And mad-ame did rise up with a most awful look and swept from the room. Then I did feel the blood rising to my face, and my heart seemed like to cboko me, and I did leave my chair and go to father's room.  But the door was closed, and it did seem to me that everything would now be closed against wicked me. Then I did sit me down outside the door and put my head into my lap so that I would not disturb father writing within. But soon it did soem I could not keep tny heart down longer, it choked me so, and father, bearing a sound, came out and found me.  And father brought me In, and 1 did tell him all, and nothing said be but, "Little daughter, this is one of the small mistakes that sometimes cause great sorrows." And he did smooth my hair and take me to ma-dame to ask for pardon, which most graciously she granted. And I now put tbTs down so that 1 may never, never forget that the small mistakes do sometimes make great sorrows.  Dec. 27, 1730.—Friday. Father took me to the stables today, and there showed me a most beautiful pony, black as night, and with a soft silken mane and tail. And father did seat me on ber and sayi "I bought this for a friend of mine, a little girL" I think I am most wicked, ever angry and jealous. And I did fool so envious, for I did want tho pony so much myself, and nothing did I say but, "I am very glad for tbe little girl; I hope she may like it."  At tluit father did laugh outright and sayt "The little maid is not far away; mayhap you know hurl"  And then of a sudden it did flush across me that the little girl was my very self, and I did speak out quite boldly and say: "Oh, •ir, la It mine!"  And father laughingly did say; "Yes, little friend, it U a Tate Christmas gift and an early Mew Year one What will you call herf  "Gypsy, dear father," said I; and I was so glad that I knew not what to da  So I did think me what could I give father in returu, and I did go to the kitchen and ask cook if she would kindly allow tue to make a pie for father.  And I did niako a most beautiful one, albeit I did let it fail upon the floor in carrying it to tho pautry. But I dusted it off quite cleanly, ami father was greatly pleased.  I took u lesnon in ridina. and fa'her did (lake me a present of a beautiful gold handled whip that did belong to my mother.  Dec. 28, 1730.—Saturday. I rode forth upon my dear Gypsy this morning with father. It was beautif uL My Cousin Patience comes this day. 1 am very glad, for Patience is my favorite cousin.  Father did toll me that ber mother was my dear mother's sister. Patience has hair that shines gold like In the sun and her eyes are blue as speedwells.  She bath some years more than I, being Da She doth ride like the wind on a milk white steed, and she hath a most beautiful habit of green velvet, trimmed with silver lace.  "But you will not bare Patience long, may haps," said father. "I think some oue is going to tako ber away."  "Nay, dear father," said I; for it grieved | me sorely to think any one should come and  take my'dear Patienoê away. "It cannot be true."  But father did laugh teaslngly, and did gooff and leave me quite miserable to think that after all it might be true.  Dec. SO, 1730. — Sunday. Patience has oomel I was standing on thé staircase last evening when I heard the coach wheels, and in a moment there was my dear at the door, looking so beautiful!  But with her was a gentleman, so tall and straight, but with such a handsome face, and eyes all a laughing, that somehow I was not* bit afraid till it came to me that he might be the one who would take my Patience from me. Then 1 did go up to him right boldly, and when he did take my hand, said, "Are you to take my Patience away!"  And he did laugh and say, "If thy Patience wilt but come with me."..  And she, with a most beautiful red all over her face, did take me in ber arms and kiss me.  But I feel much better aboutit now, for Patience did tell me she would often oome and see me.  We went to church this day. I wore my new pelisse trimmed with fur that Cousin Patience brought me. I greatly fear I did think moroof that than of the sermon; but lam truly penitent, and wore my oldest pelisse afterward to mortify my vanity.  Dec. 80, 1730.— Monday. I have told my dear about the diary and shown it to her. Not the inside yët, but I did say to her, "When I am with my mother, then. Patience, you must have my book and read it." And Patience smiled, and ber eyes seemed so bright and sparkling that methought there were - tears in them, and she said, "Sweetheart, I thank thee: but may the time be far away."  Last night I did dream of my mother, Methought I saw her holding out her arms to me, with a smile, and the bright angels round about her were smiling also, and I thought I did start to go to her, but bearing a cry, 1 turned back and saw my father weeping, his face upon his hands, and I woke.  I have begun to ride with my Patience and the captain. Father comes also at times. The captain is part of his name—he who came (o take Patience. We bave fine times, and it doth soem I like him every day the more.  But the great secret is, and 1 tell it to you, for you will never say aught about it, my dear is to be taken away, married, on New Year's day, Margery says.  That Is why Patience camo here, and I never knew it until last night, and she told mo.  Father wished it bo, and everything is to bo bo beautiful. I did seo the lace, the veil, Patience is to wear upon her head, and it Is to float downward o'er ber dresa  Margery did tell mo people always give presents to those who are to be married. And I did think mo what I could give to my dear. So I told father, and be askod mo if I had thought of anything. Then I showed him a little ring that he had given me, that was my mother's—a beautiful gold ring with a circlet of ikwIs.  And father did say to me: "My dear, wilt thou part with thatf' and his face looked stern and sad. Then I did put my arms round his nock and say: "To none other but my Patience, for she will love it well, and I give It as the best I have." And father did Us* me and say, as though speaking to himself: "Thy mother's self, thy mother's self."  And Patience coming into the room, I placed the riug upon her finger.  Jan. 1, 1731.—Wednesday. I never, never thought it would happen. I feel much stronger now, and will tell all about it  It was yesterday; my dear and the captain and I did go out riding. We rode along right gayly for a time (Margery is saying not to write more, but 1 say to her that i must tell you all), and then somehow Gypsy did slip and fall and threw me on the ground, and when growing frightened and trying to rise, methinks she hurt me in the side. But she did not mean it I think I forgot everything for a time, then, and only remembered my dear's white face and Gypsy putting her pretty bead down, and then I must have gouo to sleep.  Then I did And myself upon my bed at homo, with my dear father sitting by me. But his face was fallen upon his hands, so I put out my hand softly, and it did almost fall, so heavy It was, and laid it on his arm.  And father, quickly raising bis bead, did cry out, "Dorothy!" And said I, "Father, dear, it was not Gypsy's fault"—for I did think me tbey might blame my pretty Gypsy.  My head doth feel so queerly uow. Here comes my dear and the captain.  "Father"-  My eyes were so blurred with tears that I oould scarcely seo tbe faded, trembling writing. Once more they fell upon the yellow page where, underneath, was written:  "My little Dorothy I She died this morning. The sunshine of tho new year falls softly In npon her as she lies asleep. Good-byl dear; I have read tbe gentle story through, and so I close the book."  The rain that had been falling wildly, wept softly now. The branches of the dead tree swept against the window, and my tears fell on the tender story of a young life, while the darkening shndows filled the room.—Annie R. Keyes in Frank Leslie.  Improved Electric Motor».  Tho improved electric motor which has been brought forward by a Cincinnati inventor, and for which various advantages have been claimed over all others, has been subjected to repeated oxhibitory tests, and it would appear has given very satisfactory evidence of its value. This motor, according to all accounts, possesses a method of speed regulation whlcb fulfills in a remarkable degree the great desideratum of simplicity, as well as other desirable qualities. The arrangement consist» of two jieculiorly constructed coils of wire suitably placed in connection with a centrifugal governor, driven from the armature shaft by moans of a rubber belt designed especially for the purpose, and the mechanism if such thut, should the governor belt break or fly off, the arms will collapse and close, and the motor be immediately stopped.—New York Telegram.  On Mount Victoria.  8ir William McGregor, governor of New Guinea, has recently made the ascent of Mount Victoria, 13,121 feet high, the highest peak of tho Owen Stanley range. On the summit daisies, buttercups, forget-mo-nots, grasses nnd heather were growing, and larks were seen. Icicles and white frosts were met with. The country traversed by tho party was very mountainous. Natives were met with only on two occasions. Tbey were stout, well built men, with short legs. No women were seen. They were destitute of warlike implements. Many new plants and birds were discovered and one animal resembling a bear, but with a long tail. Its extreme length hyi feet 0 inches, tbe tail being 18 Inches long.— Chicago Herald.  Roman Bride's Toilet.  Tbe woman of Rome in old days were married at nlgbtfalL She was dressed in a whit» robe, a symbol of her virgin purity, bound round ber waist with a woolen sash; her hair was plaited into six tresses, after those of the Vestal virgins; on ber head she wore a flame colored veil and a fresh wreath of tho sacred verbena, for the wife and priestess In her family. Under tbe protection of J una Domi-duca (tho home leader) she passed through the streets accompanied by her friends, and lighted on her way with torchea By her side there walked a young boy carrying an open bosket, in which lay a hank of wool, a distaff and a spindle, for spinning was tbe great duty of the Roman matron of the republic. To ba a good spinner was a gem iu her crown of virtues, by tbe side of chastity and frugality.  There are plenty of alligators in Venezuela, and some of them are twenty-flve feet long. Thsy are about like the alligators at this United States, exoept that they are generally larger, and they often attack persons who rsnturs into the water. Alligator eggs or* considered delicacies by the natives, and ar* sagerly sought for along the river bank«. They are usually served In the form' of om-  THE ARIZONA KICKElt  km* Every Dsy Hsnwitap to' UWW ■ Ufa.  Tbe last lame of Tbe Ariaooa KlekaroM* tains the following: - . ' "  Goh* Hon«.-During Ornpmimk ttat O'Connor, Judge PegramaodtiMHq&ffiMMgr Jones, shining lights of tfaiS MigttiqriMpd aU : leading members of society, haVa beaaeoBtd for by eastern detectives and ntUMt to their several homes toward sanrise to be tried for various crime*. White WMlMtytp see our population thus dlgjlUl. W» know -that justice must bedone. Tk*oày wood» is that so few were called tor. Wear*carta in that at least tweoty-flveof Wtr tnqrtCg eitlsens break into a oald sweat «very tim» • Stranger strikes the town.  No RxBAix-We desire to «tote most explicit manner that no rebate wiB be allowed to any ot OWr aabscribMr« who may be obliged to leava towa for tlte benefit of the community, or who >Mf be hung and burled for ths «n» tarn In several late instano*« fritod* af. Mtfe subscribers bave called on lis and adMd to cash up for the unexpired termi tat have invariably refused. SutoHpHlit/ to Tbe Kicker ran for one. year., V» nmitra to deliver the paper for that Una. H 11» subscriber is arrested, driven off or htl(, ft is no fault of oars. Please bear ibi*, ia miti and save yourselves trouble.  Hz Mbmcd.—Our nsteemwd oootempora>7 down the «venue dldnt IO» ' tb* #ky. w» showed him up last weak, and CD Monday ha borrowed a revolver from Sam Adjum aa long as his leg and lay in ambush for a* Ot the corner of Apache and Cacto* avana**, As we appeared, on our way to tbe portoflMh he opened fire, and tlx stots «WS flnd at aft at a distanoe of no mare than«« tmt. Hot one of them came within a flnicflaUlitk» shooter did manage to wound à MOO audi belonging to Lew Baker, and to kill a ttt dog belonging to Judge Stoker. Wbsn k* was through shooting we knocked him down and hammered htm until he hollered. Wa understand that he has settled with the other* for (ISO and that be thinks of leaving town. He'd better. If be ever had any (tending here he's lost it now for sure. A man who holds a gun in both band* and shuts hi* *ra to shoot Is of no account in this district. Tb* coyotes wouldn't even bark at'him.—Detroit Free Press._  An Unexpected CalL  The curtain had risen on the last act of tb* play, and the diabolical plot of the villain was about to be exposed in all it* hidtooa-  Suddenly there was a commotion near tb* entrance, and a voice called oat hrmtlilmljri "Is Dr. Kallowmell In theaudlenMr With the grave, preoccupied manner of a man on whose skill the life of win fellow creature might depend, the doctor otto* from his seat near tbe stage and pawed slowly down the aisle. "What is itr he asked. "Doctor," said the breathless man, a* he drew from his breast pocket a packsgeof folded documents,"I'm Spotcaihft Co.t new collector. Would it be convenient for yon to settle that little bill this evening!*—Chicago Tribune. ________  Either Would Do. Young Man (somewhat agitated)—I bar* called, Mr. Means, to ask permission to pay my addresses to your daughter; Mia* Ruth.  Banker Means—My daughter Rath, Mr. Peduncle? Why, she is engaged to Mr. Swackhammer.  Young Man (still agitated, bat reflecting that all is not yet lost)—Did you think I laid Miss Ruth, Mr. Means! I said Mb* Gwendolen. The—er—similarity ot the probably caused you to —Chicago Tribune.  Confessions ot mn Autograph Hisi.  First Autograph Fiand—I dont see bow you got autographs from all those great  poets.  Second Autograph Fiend—Easy eooogh, I would write some "Sweet Singer of Michigan" sort of verses and print them in oar local paper under the name of the poet I wanted to strike. Then l'd >  write to him, asking if it was true that tliey were written by him. I'd get a red hot letter in reply every tizne.— New York Weekly.  Destructlveiie**.  "See that boy!"  J   "Yes."  "Very destructive." "How so?"  "Wears a suit of clothes out the first day  he gets them." "Impoffiibl«l"  "Well, be does. He wouldn't go would hoi"—Chicago Ledger.  Low by Contrast.  "DiiT^ou go up the Eiffel to wer I" asked a gentleman of a friend who had just returned from Puris,  "Oh, yes."  "Did it seem that it was so high?"  "No, it did not seem very high tome; but then you know I bad just paid my hotel bili"—Chicago Liar.  Linguistic.  Controller Matthew* was glancing through  a treatise on Volapuk at a book «tore the other day when an acquaintance asked him: "Do you read Volapuk?" "Oh, yo3; with perfect ease," answered the controller, "when it has been translated into English."—Washington Post.  Ha Had Investlcated,  Callno Is about to get married. "My dear, do you snore?" hi* sweetheart asked him the other day. "Never, my sweetl" "But how do you know?" "I once keptawakeall night to ma)» snra.* —Le Figaro.  What Poets Have to Bean  Poet's Wife—What are you thinking a» deeply about, Algernon!  Poet—I am trying to get a heed for this poem of mine.  P. VV.—Let the editor put a bead on it. You attend to It* feet.—Boston Courier.  He Had H* "I uever speak to my inferior«," said Reginald de Brokaugh, haughtily.  "No," replied Smith, "I dont believe_yoa ever do. Did yoa ever meet anyf*—Man-sey'» Weekly.  She Had It on Authority.  "Miss Grace U a beauty, fan* (her " Yea; and she knows it, too!" "What make* you think thatf* "Because I told bar so myself.^—LoweB  Citixen. __  Couldat rool Her. Lover (ardently)—I love tbe very grooad you tread on.  Heiress—I thought it was the farm yon ware after.—Life.  A Wall (ram Bo«to«.  Enough paper ha* been spoiled with bfti jokes about Boston bean* to bake all tbe beans that are used In Boston in a year. Boston Journal.  Au Basf Matten  "Du you bollere in spirit*I" asked a youn( woman ci her espiri to a party.  "I cant say tlatlao."  "Or a bereaiurl"  "To be fran«. I dont think 1 believe to anything."  "But you ought tu try. It fant veqr hard. You needn't think *oaru*ly at all to bettor* thing*."—Merchant Traveler.  A Queer  Brakeman—RushviUel RtohviOal «rata stops hero ten minute* for lunch I  Deaoon Blos*ora-8**m* to me «batti • mighty queer rola, Mbiaady. Well, Mi git ont that basket o' «andwiob** quick If weSra |ot to eat 'em In tsn miaatea^ -DMrott »rae PrtMe   

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