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Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - May 20, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania NINTH YEAK-NO. 69. LOCK HAVEN, PA., TUESDAY. MAY 20. 1890. PKICE-TWO CENTS EVENING EXPRESS K1HSIJOB BROTHERS - -  PDBUSBKB8 CURRENT COMMENT. As edition of a "Publio Letter Writer'1 by Grover Cleveland would h�Te a wide �ale. Pbesident Harbison will visit Clevt land, Ohio, on Decoration Day to attend the unveiling of the Garfield Memorial The Williamsport Republican i> one year old and begins the second volume in a very health; condition. Under the man agement of Mr. John P. Dwyer our enterprising contemporary haa forged ahead at a rapid rate and now ranks among the beat daily newspapers in the State. The Senate has voted to appropriate (300,000 for a statue of General Grant in �Washington, It la rare pleasure to praise an appropriation and to say at the same time that its object does not need the money. General Grant's fame does not need a statue; but the nation will be honoring itself. It lis noteworthy how great is the interest of European countries in Brazil and how jealous they seem of the United States and our snppoaed interest in the new Southern Republic It is more than a mere suspicion tbst Italy is pushed forward by Germany to frustrate Republioan ideas there. The son of ex- Senator Jones, of Florida has been compelled at last to briosj pro-* eeedings In oontt looking to the confinement of bis father in an Insane asylum at Detroit. The wretched old man is now in a deplorable condition, and the heiress whose band he has been seeking fears that he may do her bodily harm. The doubling of tho track between Pittsburg and Chicago by the Pennsylvania road is the evidence of that company's confidence in the increase of business in the near fa tore. The company's gift of more than a quarter of a million of dollars to the World's Fair fund prove* its sagacity in being for Chicago as the place for holding the Fair and the energy of its prepare tions for sharing in the benefits. Citizeu George Fbakcis Thais, of nowhere and everywhere particularly, reached New York Saturday on a trip around the world, and left a few hours later for Taooma, expectieg to reaoh there this week; thus making the quickest trip on reoord. Mr. Train had the benefit of much money, spesial trains and steamers, and all the convenienses possible, so that bis .feat will not rank with that of Nellie Bly. Ha will, however, beat Pbileas Fogg, the Jules Verne hero, who traveled in the same way as Mr. Train, iKmjlif for a Branch. Ballroad. For several days past a corps of lallroad engineers have been at work making a survey for. a branch of the Beech Creek railroad on Eddy Ltok Bun, a tributary of Beech Crack. The line will extend from the Beech Creek railroad towards the Susquehanna river, and will run through vast traots of timber, coal and fire day lands. POLITICAL AND PERSONAL. Another Breezy Communication Prom Veteran Journalist and Historian. HUGH TO PLEASE AND ENTERTAIN Xotloo to til* Ta." There will be a special meeting of the "Y's" to-morrow afternoon at S o'olook at the residence of Miss Perkins. All are requested to attend. CROM THEIR BRAVES WITH FLOWERS. (Dedicated to the soldiers of Centre county.) The following mentorous lines were written Sor the Bellefonte Keyttone Gazette by Mrs. T. P. Bynder, a former resident at this city, but nowofMllesburg. They will appear In that journal of the 33d Inst.-[Ed. - Go, gather bright flowers where' we gathered defenders- From their homes In the forest, the farm and the town. And weave them In garlands for shnnts that .are sacred; Let laurel and amaranth grace every crown. Ah! If we might drop for each sacrifice suffered A wreath on the earth-beds where slumber the brave. L. Pointing upward to Heaven an Eiffel of fra-grance Would spring from each �fot where a flag marks a grave. Who shall measure In metre the pang of the parting From father and xnothes. from children and wile? T When forgetting all else but the need of his country, PJ^The hero made offering of service and Me. Who shall tell of the terrors where death stalked at noonday, Over fields where the reaper his bidding had done? And shnddertngty hastened his mission's ml-^paflCeVAt, As mercy dictated by shriek or by groan. Ob, Liberty! pnrcbssed by baptism of suffering, Known only to those whom thine altars have claimed; * If e'er we forget what thy ransom has cost us Then let- us no more among nations be named. Oar right hands will some dayiforget alt their cunning, Onr tongues cease to tell of the deeds of the true; Jlut God's flowers sbsil -bloom while the earth feels His sunshine. For the brave men whess valor has honored the blue, yilatburg, f*-. May, lam Kind Words far Hon. V. H. Metzger, C. La Bne Bganson, Kftq., Hon. B. p. Alleo, Hon. A. J. Qalglxy and Other Worthy PoUUdana-Mora Railroad Talk-Olher Timely Topics In an Attractive Oarb. [Special Correspondence.} Willi axspobt, May 19.-"Who will succeed Hon. V. Q. Metzger as State Senator from this district?" is 'the question now agitating the minds of Dcmocralio politicians in Lycoming county. Four years ago, it will be remembered, Col. J. G. Freeze, of Bloomsburg, was a strong competitor of Mr. Metzgar for the nomination, but failed. It was expected that he would be a candidate again, but it appears that such will not be the case, and new men are now appearing in the field. Mr. Metzger has made a very creditable record as State Senator, and will retire from office with the reaped of his constituents. He is the second youngest member of that body and has made his mark a legislator, vrhioh will greatly redound to his advantage in the future. C. La Rue Manson, Esq, a member of the well known law firm of Candor & Hunson, will be the leading candidate from Lyooming to succeed Mr. Metzger. He is a gentleman of excellent ability and high standing, and endowed with any amount of pluok, dash and endurance. As Williamsport has grown to be a large oity, with great manufacturing industries and vast commercial interests, it is important that she should be well represented at Harrisburg. Mr. Munson is the man for the place and there should be no hesitancy about nominating him for State Senator. Among the names of the other candidates mentioned are those of B. S. Collins, of Sullivan, Dr. Holla, of Mot-tour, anoTGrant Herring and A. L. Fritz, of Colombia, with, possibly, Mr. Montgomery, of Munay. But it is be. lieved tbafMr. Munson will be the strongest candidate, and his nomination is reasonably certain. It begins to look as if ex-Governor Pat-tieon will be a strong competitor of Hon. W. A. Wallace for the Democratic nomination for Governor. Many of the faithful followers of the spirit of Thomas Jefferson begin to fear that the Clearfield statesman is too much identified with corporations to make a Btrong candidate, and they lean towards the young ex Governor as the most available man. The Grangers alBO look upon him with favor, but it is doubtful if he oonld tell tbe difference between potatoes and ruta bagas, or cabbage and lettuoe. Mr. Wallace, however, has many friends in this county and they will do all they can for bim and very likely secure the delegates. Hon. R. P. Allen, a leading politician and member of tbe bar, is an ardent and devoted friend of Mr. Wallace, and will see that bis fences are kept in order in Lycoming. If by any fortuitous circumstances Wallace should land in tbe obair cow filled by Governor Beaver, Mr. Allen would very likely be his Attorney General. His ability to fill the office with credit would not be doubted tor a moment, aud his fine social qualities would add greatly to bis personal popularity. But it is useless to indulge in such speculations, as the office is almost certain to go to a Republican, Just now there appears to be a lull in railroad building-or rather a cessation in the work of projecting new roads for entering into Williamsport. The Pennsylvania is doing nothing towards extending its oanal branob through the city, and already there is a great deal of grumbling at the delay in filling up the abandoned ditch, whiob has beoome a veritable open sewer. And it is feared that if it remains in this condition it will become a breeder of pestilence when the warm weather sets in. In the meantime the best informed persons on the snbject of railroad extension, claim that the surveys for the projected outlet of the Reading have been completed and tbe line located. It is claimed that the road will run from Newberry Junction via Blossburg to Erwin's, in Steuben county, New York, and that the distance is 83 miles, instead of 113, as by the Fall Brook route up Pino Creek. Tbe grades aro reported light and there will be no water to contend against. In anticipation of the road being built through a new oountry, preparations for opening mines and lumber operations are being made by parties who have an eye to business. It is hoped the project will be carried out-it would open up a country rich in coal and iron, and prove of great value to land owners. New towns would spring up at various points along tho line and a fresh impetus would be given to business. The Pine Creek region, which is noted {for tbe beauty and grandeur of its natural soenery, is last becoming a popular place for summer cottages. H. C. Green, of Wellsboro, contemplates building one near Four Mile Run, whiob he will also use in winter time as his headquarters for lum bering. A party of gentlemen living in Williamsport erected a cottage a short distanoe above Waterville a few years ago, wbioh has become a popular plaee of resort for their families. They gave it tbe peculiar name of Pa-du-co-hi, which has puzzled tho onrious to know what it meanB, and from what seuroe they obtain ed It. The j oint owners are Messrs. Page, Duble, Cornell and Hill, and by taking tbo first two letters of their surname* the combination Is formed and an odd as well as appropriate title is the result. Mr. Cornell, the well-known druggist, spent last week with bis family at the cottage and will be followed by other members of the company soon. In this way the owners of Paducohi pass the time around and en jay themselves during the season. Other oottages along the oreek will soon spring up. Only a year or two ago John S. Tomb, of Jersey Shore, built one near Slate Run, where he has a saw mill, tbat has become a delightful plioe of resort in hot weather. Its location is high above the railroad, and pure water, as oold as ice, is conducted from a spring near by. The surrounding soenery is wild and ragged, and the air ia as pure and bracing as it is in much higher places in the Alleghenles. To return to politics. There will be a large number of Democratic candidates for the Legislature here this fall. Among tbe number mentioned I notice tbe name of Hon. A. J. Quigley, of this oity. Mr. Quigley was a representative from Clinton county in 1878 and is not without experience at Harrisburg. He oomes of one of the oldest families on tbe Weat Branch and is a gentleman of excellent standing and ability. If the Democrats should nominate him he would infuse a good deal of vigor in tbe delegation and make it lively for some, of tbe dronea. Dr. George G. Wood, of Muoey, will probably be one of tbe nominees. He se.rved in the last ses-| sion with great credit and made himself a useful legislator. He was a member of the Library Committee, and proved to be "the right man in tbe right place." Census Supervisor Brioker, of Jersey Shore, will soon announce the name* of the enumerators selected to do the field work in his district. Unavoidable delays, caused by parties declining to serve after they hsd been designated, have kept tbe work of organization back. Williamsport has been honored by having one lady- Miss Porter-selected as enumerator In the sub-division of the Eighth ward. A lady has also been seleoted in MoKean county, wbioh makes two in the district The gallant Captain, for his recognition of woman suffrage, in this respect at least, ia entitled to tbe thanks of tbe ladies. The present census promises to be the most exhaustive ever taken in this oonn-t ry, and the work is indeed eolossal. Captain Bricker'b district is one of tbe largest in tbe State and covers vast and important interests. It embraces tbe great hemlock belt, in which are located the enormous tanning industries, to ssy nothing of lumber, soft coal and petroleum. Tbe manufacturing statistics of Towanda, Williamsport, Lock Haven, Bellefonte aud Bradford will probably be gatbeisd by experts specially seleoted for that purpose. This work will not begin until after the enumerators have taken tbe census of population. Very few persons have a true conception of the vastness of the manufacturing industries of the eleven counties constituting this census district, and when the figures are gathered together and put in a position where the mind can grasp, and comprehend their magnitude, the result will be as surprising as it will be gratifying. Several Williamsportershavestarted for Europe already this spring, and more will follow during the summer. Among them is Addison Candor, Esq. He is making, bis arrangements to sail early In August, and expects to visit Xondon and Paris. No one is more deserving of a brief vacation than Mr. Candor. He only expects to be absent from bis desk six weeks, bnt in tbat time be will see tbe splendor and glory of two of the largest oitles In the world. OUR LOCAL DRAG NIT. Local Items Taken From Onr Reporter's Bote Book. HAPPENINGS BEEN BY THEEXPBES8 Captain Brown BesbralyrOnly Two Appll-eaats-Ceuit Preeardiagt-Oriadstaae Ciub-SarveylaE for at Branch Railroad -Mot loa to tbe " I's Coming by gcora, -Shipments of Clay. When Colonel Coryell; left this city last Saturday night after the. inspection of Company H was concluded he carried in his "inside pocket" the resignation of George A. Brown, as Captain of Company H, Twelfth Regiment, N. G. P. Captain Brown atated to a representative of the Expbess that as mneh as he disliked the idea of resigning his commission as Cap. tain, he was compelled to do so purely through business motives. Oaring to his appointment as City Solicitor he finds it necessary to devote much of his time evenings to attendance a( committee meetings, and therefore is unable to give as much of his time as he would like to company matters. -There is general regret among the members of the company that Captain Brown has resigned. His relations with both tbe men under bis command and with bis superior officers have always been the most pleasant and agreeable, aad Colonel Coryell assured him tbat he regretted tbe step business matters toned him to take. The Caaelara Ttsto- " . Next Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday the Exfbess will be enlarged to 'eight pages and printed on handsomely tinted paper with numerous'illustrations. It will contain a full account of the Knights Templar conolavs daily, and will be sold for the modest sum of two cents a copy by newsboys. Parties desirous of having copies sent to friends at a distanoe will be accommodated upon tbe payment of bin oents for tbe three days, postage prepaid. Leave orders at the business offioe. A limited apaoe is retained for special advertising and as a large edition will be printed, mereaauta will find it a> profitable investment. or Intense to FisheraMa. ThePennsylvania Fish Protective Association bas Issued a bulletin quoting the law passed by tbe last. Legislature, prohibiting fishing with any kind of net or weirs in any of the waters of the Oommon-wealth, except shad, herring or sturgeon fishing, and fishing with gill nets In the Delaware below Trenton. The penalty ia 4100 fine or six months' imprisonment or both. It is forbidden to catch or kill any rook bass or wall eyed pike under a penalty of 110. Coming by Scores, From all parts of tbe State word is re. eeived tbst large delegations of people in. tend psying this oity a visit next week. Low rates of fare and the promise of seeing the grandest parade of Sir Knights ever witnessed ouside of the large cities will fill the city with strangers for the first three days of next week and especially on Tuesday, when the grand parade takes place. Everybody will be welcome, and a pleasant time assured to all. Blver Mews. The heavy rains last night did not extend to tbe head of tbe river, and there was only a two foot flood at Cleaarfield this morning. A telegram from Driftwood states that Stonomahoning creek is high. Rivermen are of tho opinion tbat the river hero may reaoh tbe seven footmark by tomorrow morning. A large area of high barometer is reported in the northwest indicating fair and cooler weather for several days. Only Two Applicants. At the meeting of tbe Committee on Teachers permanent certificates the ap. plicants for certificates were J. A. Shreck-enBast and W. K. Karstetter. The members of tbe examining committee are Miss Annie Rboads, Miss Annie Worner, C. B. Kelly, and C. B. Collins, all of whom were present. The examinations are conducted in writing and the papers are sent to the Btate Superintendent for approval. examinations For Promotion. Yesterday the pupils of tho Grammar schools of tbe oity, who had been recommended by their teaohers for promotion to the High School, were examined by Oity Superintendent Robb, at the Third ward building. There were forty-two in the class, and tbe examinations, although rigid, were passed in a very satisfactory manner. GBBATLT KKCOVRAGKD. Saeesssfal Bales of the Books of - Jama I*aca*ter"-Woik Mapped Out. John Fi Meglnnesa/antborof the history of the WeetBranoh Valley, and Biogrephi cal Annals, has met with goodeacourage-ment in the sale of his books. All of the first volumes of his history win soon be disposed of, and bis Annsls are already nearly out of print, and still there, is a large demand for them. . It is his intention to publish a full and eisjsustiva life of Frances Slocnm, the "Lost Sister of Wyoming," early in tho fair, which will be a book of deep and thrilling interest After tbat he will begin tbe preparation of his second and last volume of we History of the West Branch Valley, whiob will bring the history, up to. closing with the proseut census. In some respeots this volume will possess greater interest than the first, as it will show the progress that has been made in ninety years. Ourad-vanoemeut in agriculture, manufactures, aud everything that pertains to wealth, civilization and refinement, has been remarkable, and only those who have given these matters close attention are prepared to realize the progress, that has been made in everything tbst constitutes material greatness../ �  . Tho Cleary Oasa. The Intelligence that'a new trial had been granted by the Supreme Coort yesterday to Charles Cleary, reached this oity this morning by letters to tbe attorneys interested in the case and fuller intelligence by uasoeiated press dispatches which appear elsewhere in this issos of the paper. There is much comment heard on the streets to. day. regarding the ease. The news of the action of the Supreme Court was given to young Cleary by A. W. Xo-Cormick, Erq., who, Immediately after the letters to the prisoner's attorneys had been received, visited the jail for the purpose of informing Cleary of the good news. *The prisoner bad not arisen from his bed when Mr. MoCormiok rapped upon the oell door and awakened hits from his slumber. He seemed to be completely overoome and at first.failed to repbj, to tbe words of his visitor ss if bewildered by the news. He soon recovered, from bis oonfuaiou and (aid, "Judge Paxton bas my kindest regards." Tbo Aautoar Paper Haagev. It is at this season of the year that *h.e economical housewife endeavors to save a few dollars by doing her own paper hanging, and the following hints are timely "A woman who makes her first sttempt at paper bangingshouldaeleot some small; close-patterned paper, so that there will be little trouble in matohing the widths. Where. there is a large flower or any spreading design, it will be notioed tbat at the edge of the paper the figure usually terminates half way, and of course the next step must finish the half. It is often very difficult to match just right, usually on* has to out off a considerable pieoe of paper before tbe pattern meets, and this is real trouble to one inexperienced. However, with amateur paper hangers, as with everything else, 'where there's a will there's a way,' and after seeing the effect of pretty new paper on shabby walls, one never regrets the trouble and fatigue."- Eintlot't Book Store. A NEW TRIAL FOR CLEARY. Chief Justice Paxton Bevenes the Decision of Judge atajer. VALUE QF A haf8 GOOD OHaBaOTEB Court Proceedings. Com. vs.. William Straub. Surety of the pease. After being heard by the court defendant was sentenced to pay costs of prosecution and give bail in the sum of (800 to keep the peSoe. Burns & Smnoker vs. E. C. Welsh, Verdict for plaintiffs for I6G9.21. Joseph Kemmerer, use of Henry Mark-stein vs.. Margaret Essenwlne. Verdict for the plaintiffs. Isaao A. Packer vs. L. Cornelius Pecker. Verdict for plaintiff for lands described in tbe writ John F. Foley vs John Eldred and B, P. Rsuh. On trial. Flower Plants for Soldiers Qrarea. The Woman's Relief Corps of Renovo, has given an order to Florist Neener of this oity for six scd a half dozen geranium plants which will be planted on tbe graves of soldiers in that vicinity on Decoration Day.' The ladies of Renovo do this every year and their action is worthy of Imitation. SblptnaeU of Clay. For two weeks past small shipments of clay have been made from clay beds in Wayne township to the red brick works in Williamsport. Beginning with to-day two oars of thirty tons each will be shipped daily. To Run Township Lines. A commission composed of W. Pi Mitchell, James Clark and F. J. David haa beed appointed by tbe Court to establish the line between Dunnstable and Pine Creek township. Grindstone Glob. A special meeting, of tbe.Grindstone Club will be held1 this evening, In their rooms in the Simon building, at 8 o'olook. A Pertinent Query. Cholly Peaohblow-Owl I say, bahbab, that razor pulls. Barber (oontemptoosly)-Pulls what? PERSONAL PBHCLUHOB. Miss Minnie Grugan ia visiting at Glen Union. ... ! ;' Hon. John U. Shaffer Is doing duty this week as a juryman. Mrs. H. D. Haokley aud. children are visiting relatives in this city. Miss May Fiokensoher is in Nebraska where she will visit for eight or ten weeks with relatives, near Omaha. James P. MoNarney, of Cameron county, was admitted yesterday to'prsctice In tho several oourts of Clinton county. William Maxwoll a Bradford county attorney was admitted yesterday to practice In tbe Clinton County Courts. Mrs. John Kean left this morning for Philadelphia, whore she will attend the commencement exercises of tbe Pennsylvania University on J une 5. Her ion T. J. Keen being among the gradnatef in the Veterinary departmtiit. a Ray of Soaihla* For Beaoro's Cobi ed Bay-Ms Former - Oaad Cka Mai botkaVaaas o( I^Batnlas ta� Decree at Onilt aad lavlag Bis Ufe-Aa Important Doelslon. PHHjAr/BLPHLi, 'May 19.-Tbe Supreme Court emphasises Upvalue of good character in an opinion delivered by Chief Justice Paxton' this morning, granting a new trial to Charles' Cleary, who was oon-vioted of murder in' the first degree in the oyer and terminer, of Clinton oonaty for the killing of a police officer in the town of Renovo, at the close of an evening of hard drinking. There was no doubt that Cleary was the man who. killed the offioer; and his defense consisted almost'wholly of evidences of intoxication at. tbe time and of previous good oharaeter.' In charging the jury the judge told them ."good character la always of importance, and is evidence to be duly oontldered by tbe jury, and may turn the socle when there Is a reasonable doubt as to tbe degree or grade of the crime." The jury found ;the 'defendant guilty in the first degree, and the Supreme Court revetea the judgment and orders a new trial on the ground that this instruction gave the jury no right to infer that the evidence of good oharaeter might create a reasonable doubt which entitles a prisoner to a safe deUveranoa.. "The rule deduoibla from the author^ ties,'' says the Chief Justice, "may be briefly atated thus: Evidence of good, character is always admissible for tha da-, fondant In sj criminal esse; it is to be weighed and considered in connection' with all the other evidence in the' and it may of itself in ' some ; lnstanoes create the reasonable doubt which would entitle the eooueed to an acqultaL The rule itself is not merely meroiful; It is both reasonable and just^ Then may be oases in wbioh evidence of good oharaoter is all that a man can offer in answer to a charge of crime. Of what avail is a'rood oharaoter which a nun may have beta a lifetime in acquiring if it is to benefit.bim nothing In bis hour of peril ? . . The Chief Justice points out thatNtVtbe other evidence raises a reasonable doubt, the" prisoner is entitled to an acquits). . Bo, that to restrict the force of good oharaoter to suoh oases is to give it no weight whatever. Iu considering tha opinion of tbe county court refusing a new trial, in whioh it was said that as the. commission of the crime was not disputed, the only question for the jury wsa that of degree, which depended solely on the degree of intoxication so that the evidenoe of good character wsa not material, the Chief Justice continues: 'The commission of the homicide was conceded, but not the commission of murder in the first degree. Tbat was the orime for whioh he was on trial, and of wbioh he was convicted. The commission of that offense was disputed. Nor did the question of tbo degree depend alone upon tbe condition of intoxioation.. The jury found that he waa not intoxicated to the extent of preventing his forming the wilful, deliberate and premeditated intent to take tbe life of tbe deoeased. Just here was the place where the evidenoe of good oharaoter was entitled to come in. and bare its due weight. Here was bis supreme, peril. The defense of intoxication had failed. If a man's good oharaoter is to avail him at all, when does he need it more than when a jury is deliberating upon the question whether he had. formed in his mind tbe deliberate intent to take a human life? It might not have availed anything in this case; we are not considering tbe weight of the evidenoe upon this point; tbat was for tbe jury, but it should have been submitted to them in snob a manner as to give them a proper understanding aa to bow they should apply it. We cannot. treat this as an Immaterial matter which did prejudice the defendant It may not have, done so, but we cannot say so. Tbe issue of life and death is so vast, both as to this world and tbe next, tbat it ia our duty to weigh every word carefully and leave notbing to conjecture." time by the farmer,' who had arrived iin tbe scene with a fence rail. As soon aa an opportunity'daered he swung tha rail with unerring aim and the eagle fell dead, ita neck being broken.: -Tne farmer taeteinf ita talons from tne wool on the bnbk!a back and threw it to the ground, whan tkev ram again resumed the fight, and, after giving one or two parting burta, harrle9 off to join the frightened flock ia a oomer of the field; The lamb wsa oatdV Tlaf eagle measured from tip to tip of irlngs11 eight feet four inches. / AVv, ,. BIsBSajeX'a ��!___ . We have the inoa! trustworthy' Infer-nation to prove that tte'fea^urieof 'BHti'' rSirckmay iw estimated at'ittm'iBaa'" : #fOO,000income. Hois ctie.of tswiacgV^ iv est landed proprietors of Prussia. He, sv^ owns a brewery, a paper factory, a,aa*rj^,i,f mill and dirtiUpries. He -Was. alwayii."\. proud to say that everything .tiu^ .was.. /; consumed in bis bonse was the ptoaoci of his own property. ThedoMttoragfrai"'' to Mm on several occasions fdrrwS the *�� i tria, with the 1800,000 which. wert.tfciai-^y presented to him. After thewarxif ^tnsat, iknperor William took out of the indfsn)- ^ nity milliards t^OOO for 'a^W-*'?:;.-; roarck, and this snrSserved (p'frlfiiijffitfft,: the great domain'-bf Friea%rKn*ruft?!^ utter castle fc rvatisawable t�'ibP'^ simplicity. Thereajre:eotne--r��ta!Sasi*!i!l';' itUuta�aimplywlutewaolie^arpivrithr;i,;!i -out any ornamentation whatever., -jermansen, and; if wa� eno^arye1*"1 Oat when he niarried JobanruTOBPutt->-5i kanier.' - �y.:.'--^if>.-iV^* For some time Bismarck's charity wsnvjrt eagerly solicited, bnt the old rhanr�rjlor>; � was always economical, and Wrarejy; e!ii responded to appeals''for. sii'^iTfejw.^ ..' years ago he caused ^TMhai^^^^iS'-'^i'-, papers a singular adve&Kmenf^6Uj&&10'' ing that it'was" useless to ask bim f era* '' ** V sistanoe.-Courrier ta-Etaxa'Utile. *'' �~\--ier-- - .-.-..... ., .'--i. ..'ii.:,; ~. A 3fow Gback TJpov^ChaBlBk. b^.tV'' There, I've got ,it down ^atlsat,".. and.no mistake,*', and one of PrtBadet.. . ;* phia's best known business men lata' bis' pen down with a sigh of relief, and ruaV'* 'J -Jly blottedhis name' on a' eneckwitnl a'*"! blotter. V �;''':  . n , 'G�tvAa�HjownI" saBBJa^ iM'w'^j^-fei; 'A new wrinkle adopted by ^mercbanto.^; and others to.prevent tb^ names fromr .' k being forged to checks. , ft's thiirjjjy^^- , '.Afto. signing my name I turn the jmsj ~' up and dravira linetiirot&h'it'irbm'rixnV" '"' to left, and it looks as if' the'name rovi^:' 1 been canceled. ' ;- -:!' ^ � The peculiar little twirl at theendl fi where the long line of the pen com-. mences is where the forger oi a manVi name gets left He doesn't tnjnbie.tofi,:. v so to speak, but the cashiers of the iBjnk^r . where I do business' do, and they know " ' ( instantly whether.tbe mgnatnre u Kenn-';: "j ineor not. You see, also,tnis lmedrawnr '�' -: through the name makes 'the fAeek look.-' ~- '� as if it was no good in case itis.lost, arsl|.;>�' the finder will not present it for colleoJy/- � tion. It's a great idea, and ubeinal. adopted by many business men, of, tba.-. city. Of course, we have foexpImW.^,,-to the bank people, who, once Uiey know' it, have no farther trouble vrith mover it. But the worst of it is the practlr>-'' '�' ing to get it down fine; and ittakessnrae ~-little work to do �o," sfld b� gaaed ;; T proudly at the uriaighUy Jtoe, drawn through his name at tjte.iwftom of :...t check fort7,000.~PhuadelpraaI^nirer^7 a Specter a>ier. .!"',: The mountain people on Walden'e'"' ridge, Within fifteen miles of Chatta-! '; nooga, aro convinced thate, specter d>si protects the living ones. Tia3rearaati]l,iv'. a urge number of dear to be found csv.rt the mountains, niid parties frequently go from the city on hunting expsmtaOBav. They Beldom fail to get within sight of the game, but very frequently return * without any. �''"j'VJ*; Tne reason for this is explained by one  :"i. of the natives of the ridge ina r�>sl"san- --gular. way. VI: know," he: said,,"tbat; -: there is a specter deer on the rnpontain,^ liS' Aa Eagle's light. A eagle made a bold fight on a farm near Port Jervis, N. Y., several days sgo. It descended and attempted to seize a lamb when a ram in the flook attuoked the bird, knocking it down. Tbe eagle rallied, and when the ram started for It - again, bead down, tbe bird fastened its talons in tbe wool on the back of tne buck and commenced to beat the now frightened sheep' with ita ponderous wings. When it bad tired of this the eagle left the demoralized ram and pounced upon the lamb. The ram again returned to the fight, butting the eagle under Its right wing, causing it to drop ita prey. within a few feet, with ita side-to ma,t. J>,.;' shoot at it and it neveK-rnnmasdl!:,,} load and fire again., Then'I, know frSkjh it is the specter deer, and there U no use^*J in my hunting any more that day; 11 would never see anotber deer.'-^-GTrnrn | CaU. . - � ; - ---- �-�' �^vg The Girl -Had Beva to .tho Sliqw* , Just at present Mrs. Brodgage'is breaking in a queer creature from the'wesfi of Ireland-a stalwart,rosy,tyTHrad"Irish peasant girl, fuU of respect, devotion iu�d ignorance.. She eignallzed the retomvf warm weather by coming in barefootod to wait on the table -at luncheon. - Bnt her crowning achievement was reserved for the early evening of the same day. At about 8 o'olook two gentlemen'r slied toeetiMrs. Brodgage and Katie went;ipj the door. Aa Ae'girl o^to't neat'to. . know exactly whether to letthem Irt'or.l' not, each gentleman took out Ids card and handed it to her, '.,' '.j;;1'^ "Jf yez plaze," ^i^ii^ivSajl^M^^^J^ toward the stairs,';;'lrape.yer t^olieto.till., , ;