Newspaper Page Text
-We will cling to the pillars of the temple of our liberties, - -
PIERR F ggE itor. -i F. IUIO Pbik
and if it must fall we will perish amidst the ruins.
VOLUJ - - ~
The EdgefAel dAdvatUS C
-.the date ofSub For D
.oip aid within 12 ths. SI
dhe ntttn are re e-iraarag
e * e t it th op
o6ee , at the en of the e
ctemt opyigpte- nerh-.
ast ntnuan er Adku
-.3 AvIrtsieenhs intene for bCtU
iar,mustbe depouited in h
2 . c oeaddressed tofE~fr
'Aort wl: ill be promptly atd rict
dia to. - -
- LILA U@TE Ia
IA RG, OUT,!-CAROL%
1 roe an d th ab e t eo r
thsHotel 12as underO3trugraid
rivhe iow prd forrec
,mnmolltiOof. V gla
- He woultdbgerve, fte h
himwith acall~halndS be
upd comfortably protided r .His u
plied witalnl the suitant l' ise **
_' AngVtogether with ey ymidstt
G'hat hemarke sof .4juu t - BaniVrg3
Mfrwt thuerofiian -a
.t echoicest ki .
With the confident asauanceof nHi~a
- stisfsetion, he solicits hi* old fldi5 te
,tabie'in general, to fav fohm pit
D recs tbe accop dat
u d iota for.etock -~
'Dee 5, 138 tf
-The Greenville-M n
essesiger w ill-iiserte bpvf eeks,
ud send' their. acoennlit
H AMlBURG, S .C. i n
- fotrming his fe rndly angnea'
,bese a o wledvr h k it te ors
.liberlshare of their patroUge. He datiers him
self, that from the expirience of the Ld who
has chreof the domestic iaisothe House,
also his ervantsan(He ,gearwith his
own willand~ip" tnf to iie~that general
entisfaction may begiven. Tesituation of the
ble to persons who may haveZ attend
t, or-who may wish totake the.RaiI toad Car
for CJarleston: and hisStableotare lrge and
weil p rpared for theoimiti entle
men wo mayhave Stock fosale.
SG. W. mAYSON.
.Oct. 24, 183S tff38
To -the -uiic.
HE Subscriher,I a nthe exce-.
- .3. sive d ht ofthe. s at many
cropf Cotton Iotenaniuily muiture,tv de
d upon the Seed foruaiitdeeeding one.
.a carefully selected~ rom the most matured
-rt of his Crop, a fewihitridbushela of seed.
ith secondyear's ..et irseed importe
direct froma the Peit~f Bilks which- cmn be
had at his plaiitationii, th Road from Edge
eld to Augustaccaboiitwolladred arsfrom
ltern's Creek Meii E applica
tio hd be. es . n i
,1 that be pwm*ed his 4te A
\Tuan, il MY3 ..... dlr
eihr ov.e~isige Ts Tru
chao thedilsti O f-H oAfinhento=
atstion be to
'Hue-a~rs--ovein I . eia
-~tpwswo~hv HE r ved*
Tio, orhowywstoakhenf Rya Ca
at a PENN&
sT ery *a av
Vi ctribm we'i(9' the es
* Iu~t d,
aNDAW5SI i NI i sON IES
e . s Percussi4G as
* Aso, ~en imne4&c.
HE exercise of this Institution will be re
sumed on e second Monday in Januar
S~nnder thl care* of the Rev. illiam A
rist, as Prinpal and Classi 'eicher, ani
Mr. Abrahm unningham, as Teacher of th
the Trustees feel no hesitation in. saying
that these genibmen are as competent to tb
discharge of dlli duties of their respective de
partments, as ay to be found in the uppe
country,r&ndtthey will spare nopains to cor
thine to merit tle high stand, which has bee.
awarded to theth as Teachers.
As the impression abroad, respecting th
health of Abbeville District, is unfavorable, w
,deem it necesary to say. that Lowndesvill
and its vicinityaare as healthy as any section c
the upper comury. The Village is situated o
abigh and dryridge. remote from any standin
ivater, as wellas all causes of disease; it mm
therefore conitinue to be healthy.
In point of norality, we beheve'it is genei
ally concededothat there is no section of cor
try more exempt, from all inducement to vicion
habits, than this. We would hazard the ase
tion. that we liand unrivalled in this particulai
Excellent &arding can be had in the Villag
and vicinity.at $8 per month.
The 8hool will continue the common Sch<
lastic year. TERMS.
The Claes, $16 per session.
ItThe Natiral Sciences, 16 ' t
English irammar, Geog- p ,
Readi Writing, Aridi- 6 " "
Dr.A. B. ARNOLD, Pre. B. Trus.
D"W. R. SANDERS, Vice Pre.
W. C. COZBY, Teasurer.
JMOFFET SIMPSON. Truste
8 J. SHACKLEFORD,T
By ordeiof the Board.,
i . G. CALDWELL, Secretary.
Dec 19,"1838 c 47
Thi Peidleton Messenger, and the Weekl
Chroniclek Sentinel, of Augusta, will cop
the abov three timesand forward their ai
Gr jenwood eJcadmfens.
W iIlave the pleisure of informing ot
Iliends and the public in general, tii
the exerises of these Institutions. will recon
mence ot 211d Moiday in January next..
To miet the increasing pat-onage of this Di
partme*s, we have added another Teacher,
will thetbfore be conducted in future, under t
joint ctrol of Mi-. Jatts Lastzy, our forii
Teacheiand Mr. WrLtsix C. MoRAGN Elate 4
the Lnj'ish Academy; both graduates of t)
Englsh Mate Departmaet.-This - Depat
ment will be under the management or M
JAMEsGlUhl, a graduate of Franklin Colleg
and ofseveral years experience in teaching.
Mr. S. - CNN and Uadyad Mils O'HAn
late o he Sumterville Acaemties. distinguishi
alike fr their literary qualifications, and exp
riencias Teachers. Mrs. Fenn and Miss 0
Harq the former distinguished as a Musical i
Freah teacher, and the latter in Painting
Thee branches will therefore be taught in ti
mostimproved and perfect system.
it Public will discover that we are incu
ring mn immense expense. for the benefit of it
youth of the country, and all we ask is an e:
amistion into the merits of our Institutions,b
lievtg that they will be patronized if knowi
Forire are bold to assert that in no one poll
are lur Schools surpassed by any in the Souti
ent tates. No Student w1l be admitted ini
anyof the Schools.unless he comes recommej
d y a good moral character, and if he come
fre another School, he shall bring with him.
cerficate of his character and staiding.
Chipel is now building in the place, intende
role exclusive benefitof the Schools. Tern
of oad end Tuition are as moderate as el
%re in this District
E. R. CALHOUN,
LARKIN GRIFFIN, .
JOHN McCLELLAN, S
.' THOMAS B. BYRD, '
Greenwood, Dec. 15 1838 c 46
E, the undersigned, invite the attenitie
-V ofthe Public, to the new regulationsi
~eClassical School at Greenwood.Abbevilj
istrict S. C.: We have agreed to take chars
Ithis Academy in -connexion, atid, providis
Ire can obtain a suffcient share of the PubI
stoae, we expect to contihue together fi
anne years. We will give instructions ina
i e branches requisite for entering the Soni
Oarolitia, College, or any Other in the Unite
tates. Theprincipal of these will be the Gree
end Latin Languages, Mathematics, Histor
and Geography. Comnposition, Declatmitio,
Reading en Writinig, wll be strictly attends
to.- As we will be able so to arrange our cla
e, that each, one of us- can devote his eac
sive attention to 'aecular branches, we flattm
orselves that thy will be. thoroughly taugh
We pledgaourselves to use our atmost effort
not only, to.&cilitate the progress of our pupi
in theirstudies,.butalso,to instil into their mmai
crrect principles of moraity M E
J. L. LESLY.
Greenwood, Dee I4,1838 - c 46
.Vwake Long~ Frien~ds.
WL, the subscribers, are compelled tost
Wto our friends end customers, that the
must recollect that the merchants need their me
ney. and necessarily must make, collections, a
ter toiling hard, day and night,.to serve the
customers faithfully. and sell them goods c
time, for 12 months We think it our duty, I
claim of our customers, settlements of all ope
accounts, by-the 1st of Januar, each year, e:
cept those which stand open byspecial agre
ment. We are compelled, in conducting ot1
business,to he. prompst in attending to our paa
metts. and beg of. ouir customers to recollee
that this is the way to enable uis to compete wil
our neighbors, in'business, and sell them Gooi
on the umst reasonable terms.
We feel erateful to our friends and patron
for the liberal patronage heretofore extends
towards..us, and hope, by strict and unremitte
attention to busiiness, to merit a continuance
*NICHOLSON & PRESLEY.
THE OLD MAID'S LAMENT.
Alas! *by don't the men proposet
I'm sure I think it time;
Why am I. shunned by all the beaux?
I'm only in my prime.
At sweet sixteen there was no lass
In aJ the land as gay;
I danc'd, I sang, and in my glass,
.ook'd fifty times a day.
But since I've ceased to be a child,
I've put away each fnolish thing;
It ill becomes one to be wild, -
Who long has passed her spring.
Alas! why don't themen propose ?
['m not so.very old;
At none would I turn up my aose,
Nor call them vain and'bold.
Why don't the cruel men propose?
I've searched the country round;
I haunt the church-I haunt the shows,
But yet no beau I've found.
I rear sometimes my day is o'er
And that I'll never marry;
But I am only juat two score,
A stout heart yet I'll carry.
- THE DYING CHRISTIAN.
'APoenby Alphonse de Lamartine.
TRAANSLATED FRdO THE FRENCH,
By the Editor.
e What do I hearr? The sacred trump now
r- rings around me. What pious crowd
e in tears, surrounds me? For whom is
-. this funeral chant-this paly light ? Oh
t Death, is it thy voice which )strikes my
ear for the last time ? Ab ! I awake on
the burders of the tomb.
Oh thou precious spark of a heavenly
d Bame- ipmortal inhabitant of a perish
able body! Away with these terrors!
Death comes to free thee! Take thy
e flight, oh, -..y soul, and shake off thy
chains! To lay down the burden of hu
man woes-is this to die?
Yes-Time has ceased to measure my
- hour.. Brilliant messengers of those
celestial abodes, in what new palace,are
0 you going to transport me? Already!
. already! I swim in seas of light-space
enlarges before me-and earth seems to
k flee from under my feet"!
' But, what do I hear? At the moment
in which my soul awakes, sighs and
wailings strike my ear'!-Companions
in exile! Ah, do you weep for my death?
You weep! Already. in the sacred cup,
I have drunk an oblivion of my woes,
and my raptured soul enters.the celes
n Tux FARMER AND is PEAs.-About
e forty years ago, a farmer at Eddleston, in
ePebble-shire. had a field of peas lying close
dto the church yard wall. When nearly
r ripe the youngsters of the village often
II stole them after dark. George was deier
hmined to watch his peat one night; so off
d he went, and seated himself upon the top
k of the wall for the purpose of seeing het
Yter around him. it so happetned that two
jyoung fellows of the village determined to
scare old:George. They repaired to the
.church yard, the one with a black sheet
raround him, and the other with a white
.onebut unkfown to each other. *The one
iwith a blackisheet was there before George,
Is and crepr under a grave stone;, the other
" waited'vntil he saw the old inan fairly
seated upoti the wall; he then got his-sheet
around him, and advanced straight -for
George, little- dreaming. what was await
- ing himnself. When about half way thro'
Sthe church yard, the black ghost creptifrom
his biding place, and coming around..the
end of the church, met. his white friend
right in the face;:both stood aghast-both
*fainted and tell. After a..little while the
- white fellow rose and looked around him,
r when he sees again the black spirit rising
" from the earth; he took to his heels and
ran, cleared the wall at a bound, never
once looked behind him till -within the
. house and tle door shut. H is companion,
r equally frightened, ran off at the other side
-but did not escape so well for instead of
t running dowtl by the bridge over Eddie
ston water, he never saw it in his road,
but plunged right over, bead and years to
the -bottom of the stieam. George,-honest
m ian, kept his seat, and when he saw the
spirits ascending and decending among the
graves, he said-"that baith black dells.
and white deils might rise, but he would
whhis npes"-.diure~g Obscrver.
A Lady Foreiger.--We have seen and
conyersed with the Lady mentioned in the
following letter from a Philadelphian tc
the editors of the National intelligencer,
and: can endorse -all its statements. Het
political offence, consisted in, taking ul
arWs against the authority of her country:
inathe discharge of a soldier's duty she re
ceived a wound inmthe neck, which proved
buof short inconvenience. Her letten
from the King ,of: France and others, beat
the most flattering testimonials to her tal
en, worth, and great acquirements.
Journal of Belles Leltres.
From th National Inteligencer.
The anneiid lettier from a gentlemar
in Philadelphii relates to a lady: whost
arrival in our country has been recentl3
announced in the New York papers, anc
whose name, lineage, and personal merit!
invest.her with great interest lor ever:
American. We hope we may consult th4
gratification of our readers by giving pu.
licitv to the letter, without offending th4
deliacy of her, whose character and at
tractous it so eloquently extols.
PHILADELPHIA. Dec. 28, 1838...
The curiosity of this-city had been muel
excited some days ago by accounts of j
remarkable young person who-was at
tracting great attention in New York, an(
it h9. now been gratified in the highestde
greeby her appearanct here. Before I
attempt any description- of her person, I
will give you an imperfect sketch of wha
I have gathered of her history, and a ver3
touching one it is, replete with unusual in,
teresti esperia'ly to Americans. Her nami
is America Vespucci, a daughter of thi
illustrious house of Vespucci, of Florence
in Tiscany. Nor has this name been in,
defnit'ely given to her. She is a linea
descenaant of the great navigator, Ameri.
go Vespucci, aftOr-whom this country ha
received its name of America. Since thi
time when the name ofthis renowned dis
coverer was raised to so much distinction
the children of this house have borne it un.
interruptedly, so that they may be Ameri
cans in a very lofty sense of the word.
The lady of whom I speak, and who ii
the first of the family who has honore<
this counry with a visit, is worthy of everl
eulogium, both on account of the diguit
of her character, her intellectual endow
ments, and a degree of personal beaut,
and grace that has given her celebrity
such as few of the noblest Tuscan dame
Aid.now as to the immediate motivi
whici-brought her, young, beautiful, ant
alone, to this country. She makes no se
cret of this, and the account she gives i
corroborated from the highest sources.
An enthusiast,. and connecting .frotn thi
earliest moment the love of liberty witl
her own cherished name, she had the mis
fortune to give offence to the.. sovereigi
authority of her native country. Neithe
her sex, nor her youth, could prevail t
except her from the austere judgment
which,.at that time, fell upon political of
fenders, and she was - banished. Turnet
upon the wide world alone, and with thi
most limited means, barely sufficient foi
her honeer wants, this rigor, instead u
prostrating her, roused energies withic
her she had been unconscious of. Slit
went into a world, then strange to her
undaunted, and her history and her un
pretending merit opened all hearts to her
This occurred about four years ago. Sinct
that period the Courtgf Tutscany, whici
has never been a veTy unrelenting one
has given her permission to return homt
No one who sees her would doubt an in.
tant of her unquestionable respectability
but this is put beyond all cavil by the tee.
timrony which some of the most noble anc
honorable persons in Europe have giver
of her character and conduct, and of thi
regard she has inspired them with. I havt
been told that the Queen of Frabee, one o
the mitst virtuous and discriminating per
sonages of our times, has written letters ir
her favor; and, indeed, it is said thta't ibi
is addressed to the immediate protectiot
of his excellency M. Pontois, the .present
French Minister in this country. But thi
very affectionate and cordial mannerit
which the ladies who take the lead in so
ciety in this city, htave received her,the un
wearied pains taken by them to assure hoe
of a welcome, to minister to her comfort
and enjoyinents, is a sufficient. proof botl
of their confidence and discernment.
I ought to atop here, and not attempt-t
detcription of her person, in which I shal
certainly fail. At- any rate, I shall ven
tre a few words:
,I met her first at a aelect dinner-part3
it New:York, and I confess I-was fascina
ted both with her appearance and -deport
meat. She is . about five feet six inche
higb, and inclining to be stout, but carrying
herself with sty muchhease-and-grace, tha
every portion of her .pperson seems to herut
perfect harmony. winh the.reat. She i
about tweuty. six years old, and when he
fine intellectual features are.,lighted up
and those dark expressive eyes (the wiu
dows of-her soul) are beaming abroad frorm
beneath her ebon hair, crowned by a gok
Tuscan Berotto, and her rich embrowne<
skin' placed in contrast with hers blacd
velvet robe, most exquisitely adjusted.ti
her person, she stands not in need of
very rare dignity of manner. blended witl
much affability and cheerfulness, to-maki
her one of. the most attractive persons
Her -conversation reveals a cultivatet
mind,fsmiliar withb the htistory of her coon
ry. and her portfolio of trmeaa and Gre
clan vases drawn by herself, surpassed ti
every effort of the kind I had seen. 'But fr
the historie interest with which this lady I
is invested, throws an. indescribable charm
around her. You feel all the time as if
you were in company with a living -person- '9
ificatin of America.-, Indeed, who could 0
have expected to see exactly such a person, F
and under such circumbtances, in a coun- a
try which derives its name from her an
GOOD NEwS FOR SOME.-A grocer was h
fined two dollars and cosh, yesierday af- b
ternoon, for dunning a customer. He I
professed tohave'i charge of $1 17 cents d
against the plaintiff, and "rang or caused A
to be rang" his "bell" daily and nightly, I
-for some nionths, calling out, at the same E
time-" Pay that dollar and seventeen r
cents!" Finally the dunned called in the N
watch, The grocer thought it confounded I
hard that he could neither put a man in I
jail, nor tormes't him to death. in his own t
house, for iuch a trifle. Hi, Honor hu- it
manely informed him, that he had nis
taken his rights, and that there was a limit
to all things; even to dunning a man that
don't-owe, and don't pay, or a man that
does owe and can't pay.-Boston Gazette. i
We are not sure that a degree of sym- I
pathy is not due to the grocer. But however 9
that way be, it is clear that his honor did a
I not cover the whole ground of his classifi- i
cation of debtor people. There is a class I
of them to which he does not refer, and it I
is a large class, a class likewise more like- I
ly to have "bells'" than any other class; -
we allude to those "who do owe and don't C
pay." -Now, while every consideration is r
due to the poor debtor, a glance occasion- f
ally at tho poor creditor would not be a- I
miss, for it will sometimes be found that a I
creditor is a decent sort of a man though v
popular prejudice is against him, and we 1
have sen. a poor creditor annoyed and
kept out *of. his .dues by' a' rich debtor.
Can't he "ring the bell" in that case? i
Some men dislike a recourse to law, and
if the debt he-oveir a few dollars, there are I
appeals and other means by which the t
rich debtor can annoy the poor creditor, to
say nothing of the delays and expenses,. I
I which belong to these "chargeable suits at I
law." rt is.notso set down in any book of I
ethics thai we. know of, but where the a
bility exists, the pronipt payment of debts
stands among the first of virtues. It is
christianlike. for it does to your neighbor I
what you wish him to do to ydii; ir is jus
tice,-it is benevolence, it is good faith. It
is the highest braih of poliseness, being i
a proper considerition for others; ind'ha i
I who can pay and won't pay, is an op- I
pressor. In asking the qualifications of I
men for honors and officers, it should be
added to the ctechism: -,If he can pay, 1
does he pay?" Iftnot, let the groces,"rin
i his bell." There is probably no other i
. civilized country in the world where it is I
i so difficult to collect small debts honestly
- due. A disgraceful looseness of morals as
o to paying, is one of our national viceswhen
I it should be inculcated upon the youthful <
. and impressed upon all, that the prompt a
L. discharge of obligations is the true point of I
honor. If it isposiible to avoid it. no one 1
should be compelled to ask twice for what I
belongs to him.-Pennsylvanian 5
HoSOKABLI TO RLAND.-It is stated t
in foreign papers that in the four Counties I
of Cork, Clear,. Limerick and Kerry, the
last Munster circuit closed without a capi- c
tal conviction. Tbese counties contain a t
population of two millions and prasent a I
page of honor to the human name, to
which perhaps no district in the world of e
equal population furnishes a parallel. It
is a proud monument of Irish character a
and puts to shame the oppressors who I
forge her fetters. .- t
Richardson, the printer, who wrote at
biography of Milton, thus lucidly described c
his personal appearance: "He was rath-t
er a middlesized than a little man, and .
well proportioned ; latterly he was-no
-not short and thick. but he wvould have
been so, had he been something shorter a
and thicker than he- was." This is inimi- 1
Huarr:BiaUTr.-Monataigne has said I
with great apparent truth, that a man isc
as sensible of the presence of beauty, when
he looks upon it. as he is of fire, when he is 4
ascorched by it. Is is in vain, therefore -
tilat Voltaire would attempt to deny thec
existence of any such thing as human beau- c
ty. "What is- beauty?" says that prince
of jesters-"lf you ask a-frog, he will re
ply, that beauty. consists in having two
large, round eyes,'goggli ng in a little hea'd, I
-a large, broad throat, a yellow breast, and
brown back.' If you ask the devil,.he will- .1
-laugh'at you for your stupidity, and assire -l
you~ that beauty consists in a pair of horns, t
four talonts, and a long tail Consult thei
phiilosophers, and they will reply by somei
drivellir~ abldu archetypes, essences, the
beau j ma the Kafoul"- Theitruth, is, I
in sitredfoltatre that we all know what
beauty is, both an man "afd'women. The .
most perfect indi'vidual b~'eity is always
very difiebt fromt ideal -seaug, and the I
only difficultyais to find #6it that N'hich is I
in the least-degree difidient. froni it.- T. N
CAaIR;EssNEss-A loafer whohad /got .1
rhis 'Christmas load on, "fetched nup" a
~ainst the side of a housefwhicha had: been-4
V n'ewly painted.. Shoving. himselfelear bjy
.a vigorous effort, he tokeone glimpse. of
I his shoulder, anothersat the house,:.a third 1
-at his hanids, andl exclaimed,' "Wel),ithai's 't
.a darnMd cnrelae trick in vnhanwindaiintd
iat house o leave it stand lt .6o" i
or people to rpn. against ri
A ScztvN urNCouRT.
lid the counsellor, -"to at
n what authority are-yo
rear to the mare's age?" hpouikat
uthority?" said the other in t
You aLre to reply, and not to 'repekthe
nestion put to you" "I doesn'rtednsider
man's bound to answer a questnliot
e's time to turn his mind." "Nothing it -
e more simple sir, than the question
again repeat it. Upon what. autho
o you swear to the animial's4agef" "'Tb.
est authority," responded, the: witness
'ruffly. "Then, why suei'bvasion? Why
o' state it at once?"- "Well, then, if you
iust and will have it," rejoined the ostler
Aith imperturable gravity, "whiy thei, I
ad it myself from the mare's ovh month."
L simultaneous burst of- langhter rang
hrough the court. The judge on .d1
euch could with difficulty confine his -isi
le muscles to judicial decorum.
"ATTITUDE is EVERY TutW.G
ditor ofthe New Orleans Sun, in .ea
ag or great actors and~-a'treas.ssavi
ad bad luck in certain places; 1' dII
cribes his own success a year'r m
ince,-"We once. played Tel. in.
agion city ourselves, to a slim hon--a
hough the talented -Mrs S. Ricl,.-Ze
layed our wife. We were- not wry -
iowever, for we made a bad businer. -u t! W
-such as losing our wig when taker rit'
ner-shooting at the apple with 'the a
ow wrong-end first-standing off fouer or
ive feet from our wife when we' had -to
its her, so that when our arms clasped
ier neck, our person described - kind!'o1
emi-circle. and set the audietidce inaring
FALLING m LNovE.--We never. knet
intil now the precise meaning of the tern "
'falling in love." The Boston Jeura
nas been the'means of intructing-asoi te.
ubject, as the annexed will show:".' .
QUICK. Woa*.--A- young -1
oassing throngh-Coruhillidurino the 4o
veather-about the latter partI t
when the side walks w'eresi'ppbryeuilth'ide
ind while gazing too intenti
ide of the shop windois, herfeit slipp4,
mud she fell although in the most gracefo '
nanuer possible, proutrate on the aide wal
k young gentleman -was Wtiin cri.
ength of her at the time-and 'i
leavored to 'save her from fallifii W -
toimmeindable gallantiyhowever h
isted the fair one, who -blushed.
osy red," to recover. her feet.
-and the young gentleman wagftw
hat-it a was a beautiful one-astsligitt
prained-which served hi
or accompanying her to he rface of -
iode. On 'the way she wsbonipelled to
een upon him in a mannerirhich, undeiw
ther circumstances, shleiWuld have com. -
idered rather indecorousi, especiallyas hei'
ompanion was a stranger-but this 116
lid not takein high- dud n the coat
rary, he seemed quite righted, and exer I
ed himself to be as agreeable as. possibler
ind to relieve the embarrassment which
he evidently felt, a the awkivard misha:
vhich had befallen her. He left .her as
he door of her fathesimansionto call.
;ain'and inquire aflerher health.
He called the Anxi 'day-and wa re
eived with much cordili , She vbemed
ruly grateful for thoiie assistanie -he
ad rendered her.nandit 'is well known a
bat gratitude' akin to love. On the oth,
rhand, aicapiivaied-byrher chaiahaJ.
-and ti an early opportunity.t point
ut to ,bs'the importanee-and proprI 4
ier hing a guide and protector
oed s ghber steps when faling.. She~i~.
one is4rogic and admitted tha. hs
oncl Tiswere comeot-a ndli ~ U
ed . a..e've hi:s a guide ith t .
['be ,- alr..d* :airnedy
he par'-o ..a , e rct
ahes there e . h- :i? ~ ithd
mer come 'iti ' Y'-' husbn. anid .
ave they t-day, bejdpre ya:enate
-any thing npwg"! .'h yditgot' a.~p*
us paper! .'s cbockfullof' 'shok'i''
era and ~es,- and homicides, a &
arricides, ad--and besides tiyb "~
:ood love ~'r n the-first
at of deaths $.oIarnages. ''
brough and t'brough. -Shal 'I "' - '
etch it for you?"" e r mnd
ut what did.ypus sa ~
ill came with!' ~t
11in the upper draw -
mnportant item in th ~*t"rru
ight down and foriva tuoneA~
&en i'll r'ead Lhe'paper' '. '~~
IIIsTANTANtZoUs .Gt T
Wondon paper givs the
r preparmog this splenslid
bottle of pprocold~~neir th
tie it down'with, and a malli t
he ecork,:so thate no. tiwt mayal~p
ow pot in the bhottle sugar z6*ar
syrup i beuten)guad a e-pof
dd. the sVt art of-an .opnet psr ~
arhonales or soa:ork rapidlr i
lowna-shaecleeittile 4a '.pun