LINCOLNTON, N. C., FRIDAY, APRIL 28, 1893.
J. W.SAIN,M. D.,
Fellas located at Lincoln ton and of
fers his services as physician to the
citizens of Lineolntou and surround
Will be toaud lit nibt at the Lin
March 27, laOl
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
LINCOLNTON, N. C.
Jan, 'J, 1801.
LINCOLN ION, N. C.
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Tbii is to certify that three years ago I
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II Y HOLLY HOCK.
are not eointr aml th
brown (yi j00k up fiota under tbe
broad - bii mm fd b.it, with u pretty
air of concern, as Avis Atherton
puts this question.
uYes," answered her companion,
shortly, without ever glancing at
the ewcet eyes turned to him.
Ho is aiHry, aud she knows it ; it
is all ho nirxiple 8he can HcArvvlv
keep from laughing. They have
been playing tenuis, and she has
prated Kied BentonV playing; lias
even gmm eo far as to s-iy how
haud.souiH h looks iu hin nit t-f
blue and white, aud eutered h fen
more thoughtless romarka ot the
same character, when suddenly tu
lord grown moody, and as soou as
the game is over, aunouncen that ht
is going, and she has followed hire
to the gate".
"iiince you are so interested m
Mr. Benton, I should suppose you
would be glad to have me go,'' pull
ing vigorously at his Ion blond
"ludeed 1" a shade ot mi.schiel
dawns in the languorous eyes, "but
you forget he is Jessie's partner,
and it will not be so pleasant for
me to stand at a distance and ad
miro him, while he gives all his at
tention to anotber girl."
He looks aghast at her frankness
''Well, how pleasant do you supports
it will be for me to see tbe girl I am
in trying to entertain, admiring
anotber fellow all the while V7 and
he glance fiercely at the top of her
bat, as the face underneath is hid
den from his gaze, and then his eyes
travel down to the dainty hands
iplayiugidly with the blue iibbons
: on her dress ; then dowu to tbe pei
feet feet, with, their high arched ins
steps, with an all-devouring gaze.
"True,'' she- says, in a smothered
voice, which g;vins clearness, linw,
ever, as sbe. Tjroceeds : and present-
j 'y her face is lifted to his sight,with
a confiding innocence that astounds
him. "But you might stay and take
Jessie for a partner, and theu he
would have to play with me. But
then," with a pathetic drooping ot
tbe cherub month, "I ata so much
less attractive that Jess, and I
could uot bear to put myself iu a
positi oq to be soubbed. So, on the
whole, I th'nk you had better go."
"Weil, I should think it was high
time, indeed,'' he returned, angrily.
What doe the girl take him for f
Every oue iu town knows Fred
Benton is iu love with her, and it
was only by great cleverness on his
part that he secured himself for her
partner in th game this afternoon
And he looks at her wiih withering
onteujpt ; but, aain, only the
crown of ber bioad-bummed hat is
visible. An impulse altogether un
accountable seizes him, and he
stoops, as if to pick up something,
he looks into her hiding face, which
ja alive with laughter ; tbe on
aiauht is ao sudden she has not
time to dissemble. He is in a tow-,
ering passion, and turns ou his heel
without another word. But this
young girl, who is full of quaint
conceits, has a teuder heart, aud
runs after him.
"Mr. Ainsworth,'' she says, Ia3'iug
a white detaining hand upon his
arm,' 'you dropped these ;'' aud she
thrusts into his hand a bunch of
purple violets, which she has woru
at the afternoon, and before he can
speak she is off again.
A peace offering. At first he
will not be appeased, aud is on tbe
point of Hinging them away; then
J he thinks how prettily she has put
it, and relents ; he turns to see if she
is in sight. She is uot. He press
es the flowers hastily to his lips,
purs them in his breast pocket and
returns ; but Jessie and Bentou are
alone one tbe lawn.
"Where is Avis!'' asks Jessie,
and Benton's eyes put the same
"I thought she was here,'' he an
''We thought you had gone.''
"So I had," rather confusbed,
"but I came back to spoak to Miss
"Well, you will have to find her,''
'aughs Jessie. At this moment to
ladies cross the lawn, and Miss
"Well, you will have to find her,'
laughs Jessie. At this moment two
ladies cross the lawn, and Miss Alt
ton turns to meet them. But Ains
worth make up his mind that he
won't go yet. Alter awhile they
a??k for Miss Atherton, then Jessie
sends a servant to find h r, but r-he
is nowhere to be fouud ; thjaily hv
is forced to leave without seeing
Tha next day is Sunday, aud Ains
worth decides he will go to church
such a q i nint, curious, little
church, with a tiny steeple. The
day is soft and balmy ; and, as he
walks along the seashore, he thinks
will ask Avis to tak a s.iil with
him this afternoon, and theu wel,
no knowing what may happen, if hejusirg glance at Harold.
ouly oDce had her to himself. Ob,
yes, be knows very wel he will tell
her that he loves her, and ak her
to be his wife. Then, surely, be
ought not to be alone with her.
"Ob, why is fate so merciless," he
By the time he reaches tbe
church, however, his mind is fully
made up, and he goes in with the
full determination to ask Avis Ath -
eiton to become Mrs. Ainsworth. -he sys, abruptly. They are far out
She is seated about midway be- ion the dancing waves now, and for
tweeu the altar and the entrance, so some time he has been trying to say
he sits down near the latter, in or'wbat is in his heart; but somehow
der to intercept
her when she
Of the sermon be hears uot a
word, for his eyes are fixed upon
tbe nodding white pinnies ou her
little bonnet, or the pretty pink ear,
and their owner occupies ad his
At last the long sermon is ended,
the final hymn sung, and the benes
diction pronounced. He sees Avis
tie, and watches ber come down
the aisle, with her friend, Jessie
Alton ; but ere they reach him, they
I are joiued by Fred Beuton and one
or two others, and he is forced to
join the "throng," as he mentally
styles tbem- Alter a while he gains
her side, and poffers his request that
she will take a sail with him in tbe
"afternoon. Really, she is so sorry,
but she has promised Jessie to re
maiu at home and help entertaiu
"Well, to-morrow?" he urges,
growing teverhly impatient.
"To-morrow," shi repeats, "well,
let me see,'' meditatively, while he
; devours her with his eyes ; "to-morrow
yes I think I can go to-
; morrow. I am going home next
week, you know," she concluded,
"No, indeed, 1 did not know ! but
1 you will come to-morrow
I "Yes ; what did you say, Jessie
' and not auother word does be get
j for himself.
I He makes his appearance at the
jAltonr8iu tho afternoon, and sees
his love surrounded by a bevy of
young girl3 and eager young men.
She is dispen.-ing tea.
"O ! Avis, here is 31 r. Ainsworth ;
do give him some tea,"' says Jessie.
"Thanks, Miss Jessie, I should
, never have dared to ask tor it, my
self," he returns.
"Do you drink tea?" asks Avis,
over a sea of heads it seems to him.
"1 will, if I can get some,'" he re
plies, insinuating that he would like
tj get nearer.
"Ob, Mr. Murray will hand it to
you ; will vou not, Mr, Murray, to a
young mau beside her.
He bows and says somethiug
Ainsworth cannot bear, as he takes
tbe cup from her hand ; she smiles
archly and looks into his face as she
replies, but what she says is also
lot to the eager watcher.
How inaccessible sbe seems; he
almost wonders if he was ever near
or alone with her. But to morrow
she will be all his, for a few hours, j
at least, aud perhaps forever. He j
does not Know how he dares hope!
she will favor his suit, but the little j
episode of yesterday lingers plea9-
antlv in bis memory and seems to !
j bid him hope. At last he edges his
way to her side, buc by this time
tbe tea is over, and the supplicants
begin to disperse. As he reaches
her, Fred Brenton offers bis arm for
a stroll in the garden. Avis stands
near a tall urn filled with tropical
plants ; one hand is toying uncon
sciously with their gorgeous foliage,
as she listens ; Ainsworth i unper
cied, as the urn hides him from
view ; he advanc-'s a step nearer and
imprints a hasty kiss upon the hand
among th h aves. Aus starts and
gives a siight exclamation. Benton
solicitously inquires the cause of
"Nothing much,'' she answers,
"only 1 thought I felt som thiug on
my hand.'' She turns ami meets
'the eyes of Ainsworth, who has re
treated a few feet, and like a fla-h
the truth dawus npoo her. At the
same, time Benton "ays:
"Probably an insect crawled over
ir ; those sort of things are general
ly fill of them."
"Al-, yes, you ;ire undoubtedly
ritjbt," she returns, flashing an m.
Ar last the qjoiiow dawns bright
and fair, and at the appointed hour
he finds himself awaiting: her pres
ence in tbe Alton's par'or. Ah 1
here she comes ; how his heart leaps
for joy at the sight of this fair,
slight girl. How bewitchilgly the
rosebud lips part and display the
dazzling teeth, as she gives him
"You are going away, you say
it is not so easy.
"Yes, I am going hoim this week;
but I have been- very happy here,''
with a little sigh.
"Are you not happy there ? ' he
"Oh, it is a new home,'' she an
swers; "but I think I will be."
"A new borne !'' be echoes, with
tightening heart strings. "What
do you ojean V
"I had a stepfather when I was
very young, abd he did not make
me happy. I think be did not like
me. But he was good to mamma,
so what mat ter ? k, when she was
dying, she -aid she had provided
anotber home for me, and appoint
ed an old friend as my guardian ; for
she knew papa and 1 would not get.
on well together, and she left me a
little money, poor mamma. Then
Jessie Alton invited me to spend
the Hummer with her. And, uow, I
am going to that new home, where
I hope to find happiness..' She
gives a loog-drawn sigh.
"Avis !" she starts at his strange,
low tone. "Ah ! my dariiug, I must
speak," he says, laying oue hand
tenderly, caressingly over hers. "1
have been choking to tell you that I
love vou, for weeks ! You must have
seen it in my every look ! My ev
ery tone must have conveyed to you
some meaning of my heart!''
She shrinks from him, feebly, aud
"Oh ! my dariiug, say something I
j Do not turu from me, or I shall
"Mr. Ainsworth, you say you love
'Yes, yes, a thousand times yes !''
is his eager interruption.
'Tell me, are you tree to speak
words of love to to me V she fal
ters, with downcast eyes.
"What do you mean ?" he asks, in
smothered accents, putting bis band
to his head. For a moment he has
forgotteu his engagement. Is he to
be denied this exquisite bliss for one
stroke of the pen ?
"Pardou rn6, but you know," with
evident effort she is speaking, "that
sometimes men do not have tbe lib
erty of addressing girls as you are
addressing me now ; and only mis-
ery comes of it."
"O, Avis! unless you give your
self to me, unie38 lean call you
wife, lo happiness can ever come to
"Then you are free f with a little
half-tearful laugh, reaching her
hands to him. "Jessie said she
"I did not mean to deceive you.
Avis," taking the little hands held
cnt to him reverently, "audi will
tell vou all now. There is not much
j to tell, but I meant to tell from tbe
j She catches her breath, and with-
craw3 her bands. "Go od,'1 she
"Six months ago I was a careless,
heartfree feilow. About that time
I received a letter from my mother,
asking me to marry a young gir!
whom I had never seen ; I had had
a brief correspondence with her, and
my mother's prah-es of her made mo
f incy it would be easy enough. So
I wiote to Miss CouUland, asking
her baud, Bbe accepted, I send ber
a ring and that is all. But when
I met you, Avis, 1 knew then that
uuriiage with another would be
impossible, and J have not written
to ber since. As we have nor writ-
ren 10 her since. As we have never
met, she wid doubtless be as glad
as I to end this ill-advised engage
ment ; for, perhaps, she, too, has al
r a.iy discovered it was all a mis-,
take. This very night I shall write
and explain everything, and release
myself and her Irom a bondage
that shcu'd never have misled."
"But how, if she has learned to
love you f asks Avis, in low, broken
He laughs. "The idea is prepos
terous! Ah ! darling, 1 will risk it,''
he answers happily ; she seems very
near to him, and be feels sure that
he will win.
"Bat it may cot be as impossible
as you imagine; your mother's
praises of yoo may have inspired
loveiuyour breast, aud she
"Well and ' he says, eagerly.
"She may ' not wish to give you
"Then should she have fallen in
love with an ideal my mother may
have paiuted of me, I am very cer.
tain that when she sees the original
she will straightway fall out again."
"I am not as sure ot that,'' she
whispers ; but he bears, and before
be, bimseif, is hardly aware of what
he is doing, he has her in his arm-,
and is kissing ber passionately.
"My darling, you do love me ?
You will be mine i"
As soon as possible she with
draws herself from his embrace.
"Mr. Ainsworth, I am astonished
at you ! what do you mean by such
conduct?'' Her tone and manner
are verv dignified ; but the flutter
iug eyelids, the quivering lips, aDd j
soft, sweet blush do not bespeak
"I beg year pardon,'' he sayp,
humbly; "but I was wild with de-
lirrht c.t ei" licit' T'nnr nrnrHo imnluiil I
they seemed to give promise of so
much. Can you forgive me?"
" Yes, I will forgive you."
"And,'' after a short silence, in j
which he baseage'ly waited for bet
to say more, "bow do you answer
"If she is as lad to break with
you as you are to annul your eu
gagement with her ''
"Yes, yes ?', breathlessly.
"Well, come to me when you are j
' Ah ! that is enough ! ' he ex
claims, rapturously. "Tbe tie is
easily broken ; Miss Ccurtland, I
dare say, is hear tily sick of her
bargaiu by this time, and will hiii
my proposal with delight." After a
few momeuts silence, in which be
has been gazing at ber bands, as
they lie idly ungloved iu ber lap, he
says: "I have been afraid that
riug," pointing to a handsome soils
taire diamond on her forefinger,
"was a betrothal ring."
"Yes? Well, tbe nng w-s a pres.
ent to me ; but I do not think it will
part us it"
"Ou, tbere is no if about it. By-
the-way,'' breaking off euddeidy,
"when shall I see you aaic ? When
do you start for home ?"
"It will depend upou tbe answer
yn receive from Miss Uourtland
wherher we ever meet again or not,''
"Oh, do not say that, for it is very
uncertain when I can get my an
swer, but I am very certain what it
will be. You see I don't know
where she is.''
"Dou'c know where she is !" sbe
"No ; when my mother wrote that
they expected to return Lorcf, I
was on the eve of starting off on a
yachting excursion with some
friends. We intended to be gone a
month, and I left a letter for my
motber explaining mv ats-nce.
We stopped here, and you know
the rest. I saw you my friends
(Concluded on last paqej
Iiono'uhi has 23,0d0 people and
11,001) telephones. That shows
wh U kind of people live in the
"l'atadise of the Pacific." People
tbere use the telephone upon tbe
sligbto t provocation. When they
uavenoihiug else to do they tele
phone. It is everywhere agreed that the
Hawaiian Ilauds are the loveliest
places iu the world. The beauty
f the largest inland (Hawaii), tlh'
luxury of ita color', its salubrious
climate, and its marvelous product
iveness have been everywhere talk
Maui a Loa L is the largest crater
and is oue of the foremo volca
noes doiug business, svh the New
York World- Ir is nearly 14,000
feet iiih, Its crater is a a. lie and
a half wide aud over 1,000 feet deep.
When Maun a Loa becomes really
active tbe miacheif is to pay on tie
island. Those who remember their
geography recall Mauua Loa if they
havo forgotten other things about
AH revolutions and troubles iu
that region centre in Honolulu
Tuere has never been any trouble
outside of tbe capiiol. Biotd has
been shed in one or two ot the rev.
lutious, For mstanc, in the last
oue, tbe Wilcox revolution, six pto
pie were killed end fourteen were
wounded. Then the revolutionists
A queer man is this Wilcox. He
has played an important part iu tbe
Hawaiian troubles. He is a halt"
caste, who waa sent to Italy by ibe
government to become an engineer.
While he was there he married n
I'alian princess, whom bo took to
Hawaiiu with him. When he ar
rived he found that there bad been
a chauge in the political complexion
and that he was out of a job.
He, with other ot tbe younger
men, clamored for political reeogni
lion. They didn't get it. The
Americaus there lun things pretty
much to suit himselves. Then he
started into stir the uatives up. lit
1 has wonderful influence among the
their recogn zed leader for years.
Strangely enough he is in f-vor
of Huuexation to the United S ales
Therein he differs from the u.olvcs
who held cilice. All of tbem op
pose annexation. "Hawaii for Ila
wai.ans,' h-.s been their cry.
I SEEN" TIIKOUGH EDWIN ARNOLD S EVES .
When Edwin Arnold vibited
wail last summer be wrote a ino-d
entertaining description of it:
AniOug other things he said :
"I had imagiued the Hawaiian
cluster to be opposed of densely
wooded islets and isles, with dark
I foliage spread all over the plains
! and ciimbing to rounded hills. Hut
I see a land much more broken and
varied than my anticipation, the
lowlands rather bare of trees aad
vegetation, the uplands, ascending
by ascending by .-lopes, tinted with
the tender green of growing crops
) to volcanic Sierra, very rugged, na
ked, aud majecMc in outline, seam
ed aud lis3ured vvjtu innnrueiabe
giens, each nursing a gradually di
rninisbing ribbon of verdant mi
"At one extremity of the ionc
! r-rese n f 111 v.-fiicli TLi!ml:i!n nea'It-
u, hr roVH ,) coc,auut pala,M
aJid l)HrMna, f.,s j)r.cipiUtely tbe
yeilovv and red :;r ep of -Diamond
j Head, and on the other ranges into
tar distauC a lolty line of peaks, lift
ed Irom tbe bottom of the sea by
aucent aud stupendous telluric
"The channel is narrow by which
the quiet inner kijbor is reached.
But there is plenty of water there.
Honolulu from the sea looks a smab
jer town than sbe reaily is, being so
much buried in groves and gardens.
That this paradise ot tbe Pacific
is not without drawback the voy
ager 13 greviously reminded as he
approaches Diamond Head ronnd
into tbe anchorage of Honolulu.
j Bioad on the port side of the, ship,
! dboUf tbirt v miles from the little ci-
ty, Molokair rises fair and fertile
from the ocean, the Is'a-jd of the
j lepers, beautiiul enough to be a
I pnrgatory for this paradise of the
i "The waterside wharves are with.
oat pretension and tbe little town in
its business portion looks common'
place and untropieal. It disap
pcintments, indeed, at first, for the
shops and offices are just like tboso
of a third-rate Americau city, with
the usual tram-cars running along
and the usual telegraph poles block,
ing tbe sidewalks.
"But th islanders at once attract
your attention ; tbe men, well-built,
brown as coffee berries, many walk
iug or riding, with flower garlands
reathed abont their straw hats j
the women with idee oval faces, ve
ry often pretty, always intelligent,
animated, and gentle, dressed in
the long, loose colored nightgown
without a waist, which the early
misciouaries invented tor their too-lightly-elMd
conver'a. These) exceN
lent men aie but poor modistes, and
V. is to be regretted that they did
not bit on something more becoming
"Yet tbe Kanaka dasmels aud
mations manage to wear these ab
surd garments with all the grace of
f which they are capable, and it la
a pretty sight to see one of tbem in
this clotbsbag ot a dress leap light
ly into a saddle, astride, neatly jerk
ing the lower part of her gown be
tween her knees as she settles into
hei seat, thus making the loose sack
cover her lower limbs to the ankle
with perfection fitness and deco
um." Those are the, kind of people
which the fashionable clubmau of
this town wilt have to acknowledge
as feliow-citizens if Uncle Sam con
cludes to take Hawaii into his fold.
'The Kule Is Heine Carried
Washington Post : Conresamaa
Springer, ot Illinois, ha a1, well
earned reputation lor getting more
po8tive rulings out of the Executive
and tbe Cabinet people than any
o ber mau on earth. Sometimes
generally, in fact these ruling are
not salted to his taste, but they are
always clear. The latest instance
was furnished yesterday, whe.i be
called upon Mr. Bissell and put him
"I understand, Mr. Postmaster
General," he said, "that you have
determined to retain Republican,
postmaster fo' the full term of four
yers when nothing can be proved
against their character aud ability.
But suppose that a postmattr ap
pointed by Mr. Harrison served
throe years and died and a Repub
lican successor was appointed. Will
this man be allowed to serv four
years dating from the issure of tbe
original commission, or will be aN
lowed to rve four years dating
from tbe issue of his ovn com miss
"He will be allowed," said Mr.
Bissell slowly and postively, "to
seve out four years of his own."
"Hump!" said Mr. Springer.
"Well, here is a case that 1 have in
mind: Near the end of his PresK
dency Mr. Athur appointed a Re
publican postmaster at Taylorevdle,
III. Mr. Cleveland allowed him to
serve four years which carried him
near I v through the Democrat wai
appointed. Mr. Harrison promptly
removed this Democrat and named
Republican in his Ptead. This Re
! puohcan seived through mere than
three years of Mr. Harrison's ad mi u
istratiou and then died. A Repub
lican successor was appointed. Is
he to be allowed to hold the office
j lour year. more V
"He is," said Mr. Bissell.
"But," expostulated Mr. Springer
"that will give us a Democratic in
cumbent lor little more than one
j year of Mr. Cleveland's two term8.",
"It's the rule," said Mr. Bissell.
"It's cheerful,'' said Mr. Springer.
If all reports given out concern
ing Bissell are true, he is simply a
mug-wurap and unworthy ot the
confidence placed in him. CourijebJ
T "V" 7KNTiON I nsts revolutionized
I IN V ENTIUN I the wor d during ta9
la?t ba'f century. Not least amon tbe
wonders of inventive progress is a method
and ty:em ot work that cn be perform"?
all over the country without separaVn
the workers from their honvt 1's.y hi'
eral; any one can do the work; either sex,
y oune: or old; no special ability required
capital nt needed; you are started free.
L'ut this out and return to us and wc wil
sen J you tre5, something of great value
ana iai porta nee to you, that will start vou
in bumea, which will bring you in more
money right away, than anything else ic
the world. Grand outfit free. Address
True ic o., Augusta, Maine.