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Vol. IN'. 0WE ODNE- StA*Y 'R)IN ?,IIN'(, AtJ)~ IS'U 8~ 1
KVERY VEDNHSDJAY MORNING,
At Newberry V. 11.,
BY TH08. F. GR11E1NEI1lli,
E.ditor aull Proprietor.
Tlerms, l .5 per.1us2,
Invtariably in Advanuce.
B7 T ppeir i s slopped i at lie ex pirationt of
time 'or wiloli it Is paid.
li j- The M mark detotei expiration of' sib
AN N FIIN1IIE-l PRI'AYVEft.
"NwIlaly"--say it, dlarlingl:
"I,ay m110" lisped the tinly lips
lM. 11V 1l"ghter., knkeeflng, benlding,
W'1t-jii. loldird iliger. tip'4.
"Down to 81vp"-"to sleep"h-lo inutr
Anl the ciryi heal dropped low
"I pray the Lo,d," I gently addei,
"Youa call Say it aill, I knlow."
"P'ray tiho l,ord," I gently :added, *
Fainr stie-"My sou to keep."
'l'hl tho tired headi faintly lloddled,
A i,] the rhibd wats ilist, sileop.
t tho dewy cycs half opened
WIln I vlaspol her to my breast,
Aiild tI lear voice soflty aidileil,
Cpdnut Golinows all thle veSt."
1), 1ho tihlesting, Sweet colitdln
of thle chihdilhearN Wonlid 0hat' I
' 11 b night trust Illy heavenly Pithiv
lie who hears lily Foeble.st cry.
Tho0 Thldt Tilm10 of' Askinlg,
"\(Al, llora, you are certainly
beit on loquet to-11 igh't. I neV
(11 sa:W yote soboer Ind.Yshdip hall1'
140 I'harmIlin" beoe"Saidi mly sis
te'r AlIiuo, dropiing umet a vr
playlil co rtsey a I cam111k to
wat-lidr, alid very sinlCeIvrly ' -
tt'0l -I e b r mitn Iilmenlt .
.111i 1y ap:arl , a1 (Id jlild ti 1 g o I]r -
sel vm by th 1 le It aIdai-d of each
ot,ber, I t.hilk Il IMInay s:ay , that wo
wero a \er'y )prsentablo pair of'
dc/,uin/es, as wo stood thuro r'
tyed lot' or first hall. Wo wrCIo
twin sist,ors, j tist suve-1t.eon yoars;
( age, allthou"i I WaIS g0edIAly
dist.ingu 11ished as lth' older, oiln c -
Coutlt of my iiorc sober charactor.
Aklieco's geolden hair,volt.ys
and rich, Warm11 color, Were10.1 alil 'o"
le!td ill 11, (11m1ya0 ill Paler, fainter
tints. Vo werc alike, but sie was
er 1. r'espe 1t. She was th n!oonday
andit I 1.1ho401 vning. ~As I stooped
to arriangeO1. ihe wreaths5 of trailing
1.vy I wich41 looped upj hor del icaItL
whlico t.ullo drdss44, shte whlispered,
hair I latighing, hi a I f biluishing,
"Wilf'red A nderiseni will be0 there',
colleet mne-t hat is us ?"
"::l)o you t,in h will ro i
--that is, you ?" I retorted. "You
have the ad(vatage of' me, Ally
oine moro1 lelasuIre to look( for'ward
to among homany we areo anti
(eipanting. No, . expeCt nto old
fr'iend(, nto W~ilfrod~ Andi(Orson, to
turn'i up! fort my especil bonofit to
"A ha: I wo s hi a II B OO, sober
llora,"' saIid Alice, danicinig about.
"or mty par't,, . should not bo
surpr)Iised( if____ "
'A.ro y ou readly, oh ildtron ?" in
terrt'tod mry mtother', alpproa1ch
ing thei door in lbcr rich black
silk ajiml poin t laco calp, looking as
A lice protest,od, "maclh hotter thani
(itherit of us ;"' and in fivo minut.es
morel' we were on our wvay to LIho
My' father', though by no imeans
oliho of' its we'althiest inhabitants,
hmd long hold a good p)osition in
hisi- native town. 'T'horo he had
mridmy mothior, the (laughLt'r
and thore ho had resided thr'ough
omut, an activo and enor'gotic career,
following the priofeOssion of' a phy
si(iani. We, his only childroen,
had soon littlo of the world beyond
t heo i mnediatoe neigh bor'hood of' our'
homoe; ntnd to this day my br'ight
eit, anId most endurlIing memIorios
aroe cluster'od aronund that (lear,
qutaint htt.lo town, with its gabled
ntr'eet,s, over the ver'y shop-win
dlows of'whichi gr'apo vinog wro'ath
(Id wyi1t proud luxuriance; its noble
elhurtch, and its anlcien tly ondlowed
gramtimar school. On the latter
ins5titutioni Eidount wats wont to
pulumio itself'; and i n d o o(d tihe
gripsf of gow~vned and trencher
(app)od youths,, loitering in the
stuntny markot- place, or' congr'ogai
todl under tIho fine 0ob1 walnut
trooes which overbung the. cloister
- di walls of the gr'amm' school,
addedlC( not a little to tihe reospoota
bAity as weoll as to (ho picturoes
(juo chiaracteor of the p)laco.
T.ihroo year's preoviously to the
dlat.o of my stor'y, Wilfreod A ndor'
son had boon a seniotr scholar' at
'ildoun, and there had somehow
sprungll up a sor't of' boy anid gir'l
liking betwvoon him i and1 my priot
ty little aistor ; for our, father who
had a rar'o symnpathy wvith all
ichiool lad;, and who esp)ec,ially r'e
gr'otled having 1no sons of' his own,
would fre'quiontly invite those08
manttly youths home to his house,
-whiero many an ardent dliscussion
01n angling, cr'icket, etc., took
place0 arounmd our' cheerful tea ta
blo the doctor hioldling forth like
an. oracle, and his youtng guests
dtrinking in his words as eagerly
its if' hie had really boon suchl. Wil
f'rod A nderson was always a favor
it ; liut when lie came to Iblid us
g iod-b'lye, bofor'o goling to Cam
lie hold the lonlgost, nor my 1a
hor'sfac hIle lo'ked at the last.
'l'h lad of oi.eel went, away,
firmly bolievilg, limsellf tie most
sorely tried of Collstalit lovers
aId Ally's brigh eyes woro cloud
ed for ILL least tlhree days after his
It hias ben (Iostioned whether
ally Of tho ploasires of our lives
coiol ip to the expectatiouli wo
have frmiled of them. f think
however, I may salfely sty our
first ball d(id. Rverythiig appear.
od to our oichaited eyOs co/ur da
rose. As for. Alice, bt-foro she Imd
bween tir00 miiuItes tin thle roomi,
Wiltred came to claim her hand,
looking altog'ther so manily, hand
SO1110 and happy, that it 'was no
voider that she 1 61L proud of his
ovilellt admiration, anld inl her
() W II fiallc, iIIIoceIIt naini m"r,
shlowed tbat tihe pleasmro of' their
meeting was m1utaIl. Presenltly
Wilf'rv( Cilo to me.
".\l iss Gilbart," ho said, ill a low
voice, "1 want you to takO pity on a
friend cf mile. 110 is my collogo
hw has notLhig to hoast, f. cither
as regars face or fortune. There
hei is. 3Ay I- introdutck- him ?"
I assenid (Ilning with somno
ciriosi.ty at. the .indivi(ilal pointed
out. llo was a1 tall, grave looking
Imial, with broad Shouilde.rs, and
hleavy ilrregu0lar feanires, onlyN, re
doomled fr-oml positive tlglinless- by
th1 Ox [wessiOnl0 of' his soft, gray
y at, aon1eo so inltelligCIt and
k idly, that tlheir fihst, Steady look
at mo glave me a pleasant Senlso of
cofilIidlence ii theLi r ow ile'. In lste a(d
oft tho forIlmal inclinationll which
11sually iarkis a first, introduction,
I ils.tilletively pit oit lmly hand,
whhehi he, as instinctively, shook
withl a ecwrdial grasp.
"Miss Gilharl--my frield, .Mr.
A CCW words of mut.al c n('0111011
phiev rollowei, and Wilfi(l then
loft, us to devoto hi m11self ano. v to
Alice. .11ring the r01IMainlder of
the eveniig Mr. Owen and I im
proved our acqullainance rapidly;
and I assuired Ali.o, whuring our
(rive lolileward, rallied me not a
little 011 1113' peculiar fortun11o inl
Captivating the ugliest man in the
rOOM, that I hald liever mot With
so sensilo a companioi, papa al
",Thaiank you, my dear," sililed
ThLullroo happy Weks succueded,
enlliveied by skating excursiins,
walking parties, and many gather
Iogs 0n111(d the ovening fire. Will
fred and his friend were coptinual
ly with i us, and still John Owen's
.was ever lit my side. What lily
Foolings towid him at this timo
really wero I Can scarely toll.
Gwl.-liko, I was flattered by the
evident pleasure which this maln,
so far my.suporior in ago and in
tellcet, found in my society, but
as yet I had not learied fully to
appreciato his excellenoco. Cons
quently, it was with no peculiar
emotioni that I heard t I o an
niounlComonlt onlO afternioonl, that
tho noxt (lay would witness his
W ilfredi and1 Alice0--now openily
betrothed, and( only waitinlg until
the former should have comp jlotdI
his collego earoer to bo uniited
were sontedI ill a dlistant wiindow in
thie fast falling winter twilight, ox
changing lovers'oconfidences; and 1,
wi th my father andl Mr. Owen ,sat
ar'oundl the fireside. Presently
there was ai ring at thle bell, anld
tile foirmeor was summonlefed to his
surgery. .John Owes begn t-o
exIpress his regret at our apprLoach
"Yets, indooed," I replied. "I am
sorry you are goi 1g. WYe shall all
m1)ss you very much(1."'
As I spoke I glanced at Wilfrod
anid Alioc ; but my- companion (1id
niot, or w~ou1ld nlot see the glance.
"All !" lhe repeaited earnlestly.
"Aro you really sorry ? Oh, Flor'
oneo0, call it madnoess, presumntion,
ifyou n ill, but I lust speakc. I
must tell you, bofore we p)art, how
dlearly, h'ow deovotedly I love you!1
Yet, wvhat have I to 1h01)? 1, a
p)oor college tutor, homeless anid
penn~liloss; wvhilo you---, Florence,
''O)h, hush, 11ush1!" I cried, tear
fully. D)o niot speak such words!I
Indeod, I never thought of this. I
(1o not love you. 1 do not seem to
'know my own heart as yet."
-"Enoughl, F!orence," ho replied,
with coa I m, sorrowful dignlity.
''Ah, child, had you k nowni it, you
wouild never have trifled withl my
heart as you have done."
A strong, yet unukindly grasp
wvas laid on his shoulder.
"Right, Owen," said. my father,
who hlad entorod uobserved, "shle
is a child. Think no more of' this
wveaknoss, John miy god fellow.
hand it been otherwise, I could
scarcely have givenl my daughter
to a man, however estimable, wvho
has no0 home1 to offer 1h01. Flora,
shako hands with Mr. Owen ,and
go to your' r'oomn."
John1 left Eldoun the next morn
inig. I (lid not see hIim again.
* * * * * -
"Bloast nlot thyself' of to-mor
r'ow, for thou knoweost not what
not fielt the truth ol'lese inspired
wor-ds ? Within onlo short, youL uil.
ter the ovents above nalratod, my
father was a ruined man. The fIil
ur of' a bank, wherein all II is
funids had for years boon deposi
tod, reduced us at onc 0 from a do.
gree1ofcomparative alltuonco to
the verge of llecossity. My father's
telperamost wtas not voll caleu
lated to withstand theso rovorss;
ho Vas seized With11 a kind of-m0n
tll parlysis, Which rondeod him
totally ulal)10 to puI3u0 his call
ing as a lphysician; and ill this
extremity wo judged it the wisest
('Ou11'.so to comply witil the Irlgellt
entreaty of' a sister of' his long set,
led in A ustralia, that wo Would
go out an([ try onur fortutno inl a
new world, hoping that tho voy
age m1ig1 t also be beneficial inl re
.so'ilg m1 dear father's inild to
its wonted healthy tono. My m11o
ilher's fl un1iHy provided the nloces
sary fund.s flor my passage and out
fit-not wholly ungrudgingly, it
.ni tit bo conlfessed, for fo and far
bet"'wen are the ' "brothers born
l'or adv0rsity; and it was a iattor
of great thakfulncss to my moth
er and myself that Our sweet Alice
was exciipted from our trials, bo
ing the happy little wife of* Wil
fred A n(erson, now established as
a junlior partnel in a firm of' omi
non-t solicitor- in tho neighboring
cointy town, of' which his flther
was the head. Nevo~'theless, it
vas with a heavy heart that I
prepared to quit Eldoun, the scene
of all my past happy life ; and
When the. last bustie and excite
of packing were over, when wo
turted away for tho last timo
from the door of' that house we
had all our lives called 'home," and
sought shelter 111(101 the roof' of a
kind f'riend, who 'urgod us to
Spend r0111 last Ioilainling days ill
I,gh l with her, my fortitild
gav way, and, like tho patriarch
of old, I "sought where to VOOp
alid I) entored into my chamber,
and wept there."
F was* rocalled to myself by a
Message, requesting my presonco
down stairs. Rastily drying my
tears, I obeyed the summons, apd
descended to the parlor. My pa
rents were both there, and w ith
them a genl'.om1an whom, in the
darkoning gloom, I failod to ro
cognize-only foi- an instant, how.
(ver. One clasp of' that friendly
handl, and fi1'lrI my heart Sprang
up ai llu ns1ploken wolcome to John
It needed not many preliminary
words to explain to m0 tho object
of' his coming. The news of my
father's trouble had reached him
in a distant part of' England,
where lie had through the in
fluonce of Wilfred's father, obtain.
ed accuracy on the latter's quit
ting Cambridge. Full of sym
pathy for our misfortunes, ho had
lost no time in hastening to Eldoun,
to proffer consolation and advice,
and to imploro mo onco more
truo and constant hoart I-to share
his lot, now moro prosperous than
my own. As yet, he was igno
rant of' 0our intended emigration.
"It cannot be, John," I answor.
edl, trying to speak firnrdy. "God
bless you for your gener'ous offor;
but it cannot be ? My place is
wvith my honored par'ents now;V
and1( 1 couldI neOver bear' to see
them sot sail f'or that distant land
"But must they go ?" asked
poor1 .John, en treatinlgly. "Canl
nlothin)g be dlone for thlem hero ?"
".No, my good friend," replied*
my mothera, stoadfastly. "All is
arr'1anged1 nowv ; our passage is
taken, aund we must follow tihe
.desti ny which is leading us on.
Bu t, lora, my poor1 child," she
adlded, rogroetf'ully, "I grieve to
standl ill the way of' her' pr'ospect
of' hlaipiness. Po'rhaps, even now
"Mothor," I intorrup)ted, laying
my hand upon01 her ar'm, "(do not
try to shlako my resolution. I
must go with you1 and papa. Anid
believe me, Mr. Owen, that is now
my truio andI only roeason for turn
ing a (leaf ear to your' pleadhings.
I am wisor', if sadder, than I was1
a year ago."
"Is it indeedCC to ?" said JohIn.
"D)o you love me at last, my
Florence ? Then I. 01an )ear' all,
even this bitter disapp)ointmnent;
and, believe me, my darling, that
the very act wvhich dlestr'oys my
hopes raises you hi gher than ever
in my estimation. arewell, Flor
on ce I May Heaven bless yonur
goodl workc, andl prospoPr you1 all I"
lie turlnodl to my fat,bor and
mother, and wvarmnly shoo0k their
hands. Then lhe p)aused bof'oro
leaving the room.
"One kiss, Floronco," said hoi;
"it is the last time."
What could I do but yieldl? Leor'
one instant lie str'ainedl me to his
heart, thle next he hlad left me,
andl thle wind moaned sadly roun.d.
the gables and the,nighit foil dark-c
It was a glor'ious evoning ill
July. All around spoke peace to
the tr'iedl and tired spirit, andl fill
ed it, wvith tihe ineffable calm
whlich sometimes come thrloughl
the medium of' quiet and bhanui
Scenlery tO tho heart hieli, amid
aill its worldly varks, h. not I ost
the frosliness of its love for holv
Iature. Toars roso tiilidden 1o
my1 - 03101o asIS gaze on tile drnamv
lovelinoss of the lind.scapm wiliel
lay before io, bathed in the gold.
en ligh t of sunIset-tears that vere
not all sorrowful;' and Ilemorlies
of the old dcar ldays at I-ldounil for
at timoi dispilled 'the recollectionl
of' alUn). a heavy and Scathilig
trial which had como to me dIu-ing
the last sevon years. A h,ie ! I
was only fivo-anld-tweity, yet my
you0h-time seemed very far away
-so uitcil ha:Ld Como and gone
in that seven years. The fir-st
long voyage, the Australian ex
porieices, which had promlised
brightly at first, until a malignant
fever swAe)t aw'ay my father, aunlt
and uncle in a fow days; the 'ior
rowfil'leavin g of our ldead in thoir
lonely burial places inl the bush ;
and the suibsequoitt, rottun of' liy
wido-wed mllot,rho' and myself'--a
8cond Naomi and Uth--to the
old countLry, still callod homic, tho'
offeriig now I)o cor'tai hio.m111 to
i 1ther of is; all tlhis outlinte, tilled
With a crowd of' attendant details,
SOOd to co1pre1SS at life's history
into tile spatc I havo mentionod.
And now mly dear mother had
fiund homo with hr owin kindred,
and the same refugo had beei of
fored to me ; but Imly naturo rose
in proud rebellion against a lifo of'
dependence oil others. Conlse
quently I had sought and obtain
ed a situation as goveriess. My
new abode was ii a picturesque
part of' Devonshirc, and something
ill its bowery lanes and suinlly
fields reminded mie irresistibly of'
11my' girlhood's home. I was a mutich
better walker fhan were my fittle
pupils, uid oil the eclling I have
mentioned I wasonl tho way toadis
tant Village church (it was Sii
day) inl oider to be present at the
ovning Service. Lisinlg fiom the
scat I had towporar-ily occupied
onl a fallen trce, I pursuledIl my
road, and in due time arrived at
the sacred edifice. I enterod, and
was shown11 illto a largO, old C1sh
ioned, square pow. The oflicia
ting clergyman was a young man,
a perfect stranger to me, of cotrse.
L listened, earnestly at flist, but
graduailly vith d i s t r a e t o d
thoughts, as the Service proccd(led,
until I le%v consciousless Sudden
ly aroused my whole attention.
Tho introductory words which
preceded the sermon worc pro
nounced in a difforent, voico-a
Clear, 1*ull Voice, Which ranl through
every chord of' my memory like a
strain of, muh1sic.
I had been sitting inl a corner
of the )Ow with lly face turned
away from tile pulpit., and nlow I
did not move. No look wals flood
ed to assure mo whose voice it
was that was speaking, ill the old
oloquent tones, those words of
coifo'rtand counsol. Like a flood
of' light, thoro Came uiponl im
spirit the Joy andl([ co.nfidenco of'
earlier years. I linvor for anll in
stant thlonght that thoro' could be
change in that no0blo, genlerous
nlaturo'e; and when at last tihe pas
tor's voice consod, I turn'ledl and
gazed wilth loving reveorence on
then face, (homely perhIaps, in 'lhe
eyes of' othlers, but, moro attr'act
ive thtan all tile wvorld besides to
me)), of my tr'ue andl dear f'riend,
As I turn'ied, Our eyes mot0. lIn
spite of' my) al t0od applear'anlce,
my fadled cheek, my heavy black
dress. I saw that his reCcognlitioni
of me wais inIstantanleous. I left
the churci'h, but linger'ed in) tile
CI'chrchyar'd, for L wvas su ro thtat.
he wou0ild join) mo1 there. And I
Not manny weeks aft.or, the Rlev.
.Johni Owen, rector of' Woodloigh,
one of Lte richest livings ill tile
country, was cal lig at Hiarleston
hall, and took occasion to say
to my employer', a most kinld and
lady like wonIaan, "Mrs. .Bartram, 1
aml goinIg to req(ueOst y'ou to ro-.
lease Miss G ihart from her con
gagenit with you. I have estab
lishod a claim upon01 her, to whlich
1n0 imped0(iment11 is alleged, and thiis
ia m1y third timo of'asking." One
month later I wvas his wif'e.
In1 a little village in Virginia thlere
lived a faiily namlled Rlanlsom. They
wer'e not pious people-rather on1 the
reprobate order in fact, andit they ntever
wenIt to church. Once, however,
during 1 -revival, the family wer'e prle
vailed 1111on to aittend( prIeacing.
Wh len they malfde thei' rehlcietat and1(
tardy appearan~ce the services had be
gun~ and( they had scarcely taken their
seats whenl tihe pr'eaeri gave out thie
hlymnI, reaiding" it somewhaVl)t thus: -
'Return ye r'anlsom Sinnlers, home.'"
''All right,"' cried the hiead( of' the Itan
soms1, gettinlg upl int a raige, anld chip
pinlg his hat on his head. "C~omIe
a(long, old1 womnan and galls, we'll go
home fast enough, anld everybody in
the 0o(d church knows we (din't wuant
BjornIsinl, the nlovelist, is comning
to live in Ameien.'
(Onnukem- call int imna .C.lna;nt.
'TH E NE.A OF (.1A . L EE.
The Sea of G'alilcc, or. Sea of*
Tiberias, or Lako (pl Gwieesaroth1 ,
IS a shect of water f'ormed b% t.hw
expanlsionl of'the bud tfit h e. l,danl.
It is about twelve ru1l a qu:I-ter
miles froml north to) Smuth, aI atL
its broadest. part, six aid t It -ce.
(111ar1ter Imliles froiml vast to west.
But its width i4 b no mIieas reg .
ubla-, it's Shape being" thatL ot'a pear
or a Ic" o), 11111 tton, the broadest.
pmrt towar-d thie north0. atid .he
m1ore projectinIg sidus toward tie
w (est, tho castern shore being by
COmpar)11 Siso Straighlt, except, nlear.
the lowe.r Old. It is hill of' lish.
Its waters, thick and iluddy at
the extreic norti, becoine clear
at as tile)" approach its
narr11oV elI ; fCo the Jordan, Whieh
flows into' it a foul stream, leaves
the lake a1 puro and sweet, I'i-ver.
The sur111ce is from1 G00 to '700 1et
below tle level of the Medit,er
I'aleu. 'l'he climate is genial inl
the wiiter, and not I xcessivel
hot in sutitfier. W ith shoros t hat
riSe but, genldy-inl m1ost, part.s frot
the basi 1, and whose color is tii.
forily brown whero seen abo-ve
the foliagO at their bases, the
scenlery l?Would be tamlie were it nt1(
for the filnb hills, jincliditng the
snowy tops of' 11 erillo>n, Whicheall
be seen all around through the
tralnspr:ent Other, - and for the
iuinumerable ciects of' Ilight and
shade. -'Shr uUs and blossoms adi
to tie beauty of' tile coasts, which
vary continuially, bein(g s;oiietimlles
.bticked Liy *broad plains, showing
at others the opuningsof long gor
ges, and elsewh11ore, cspe.cially to
I,hie north, being broken into i many
and charming bays. Volcaiie te
t,ion aipears to be energetic; thero
are hot springs in the basill of' tle
lake, and very serious cartliquakes
oftOn occur. Wild boar are to be
found on a lilain to the northeast.
Those who have formed a men
-al picture of' the sea, so often re
curri'ing in sacred history-as who
in childhood have not, ?-I-have, no
doibt, imagined a vator covered
with ships and boats, resounding
with the cries of' sailors and fish
Ormon, and flankod by many prould
cit.is rich in mehan)dis alid glo
riouls to the sight. Alas for such
Visions ! the citics and the men
and traflic were there, bLt tLIeyN
havo disappeared so completely
that tho waters of the lake may
be SaidO t.O sleo amid a solittle.
As for the famous cities, of most
of thorn it cannot be said with Cerl
tainty VIIo they were, and] t bis
survoy now first begins to give us
some reliable data for identtifyintg
their ruins. ()to or two romain,
but not as ciLies; small, dirty Arab
villages alone representt b o s e
busy towns, wherein were done
"mighty " works,'" Stchi as would
have overcome the sinful obduraev
of Tyro and Sidon. Tiberias Is
te, on the wvest coast, rather
belowv the centre of the lakie. .Its
son-wvall, broken columns, towoers,
aquedlucts, attest the glory of' its
anienidit estate; b)ut the modernt
Tiberias is but a poor' collection of'
houses, chiefly. inhabited b)y Jews
whto have ireturnod to P'alestiute.
Its filth and verimini havo become
a pr'overb. About f'our miles northi
of this, a heap) of' ruins, now itoned
Mojdel, matrks the sight, of' that.
Magdala where Mary 31agdalenoe
had her home, iN ort.h of' this.
agai n, is the plaini of Genitesaret,hi,
an area of' great, beau ty an d. f'ertilIi
ty, along wvhich, sad~ to say, ar'e
several boaps of' rubbish, dentotinmg,
pr1obably, t lhe p)lace of' ol townts
and villages whieroin onur Lord
taught. . -
A rp"' writes :' "enitlemen, t her'e is
onte thing about drinking. l abnitost
wi.'lh Cvery manh was a r'eformied dr'unk
ard'I. No mian who hiasn't dt'ank li
quor' knows what a huut'y coIld waiter
is. I have got upi in thle night in
cold weaitther after I liiha bee sprinIg
nround, anid -gone to the well, buri'nizg
up with thtirst, feeling hike the gallows
andt the gr-ave andio the iuiferinal regions
were ttoo good f'or mne,and when I. took up
thte lbucket in miy hanids, antd with my
(elbowY tremblitng like [11had the sliak intg
agule, put. the water to myl) lips, it was
the tmost deliciousH, satisfyinig, luxui
rious dIraft that ever went dIown liy
"'I htave stoodi thiere and drank uno
til I could driniik no mtoi'e, anid gone
baick to bed thaiiking GAod for the pure,
ininocent, anid cooling beverage, anid
oursimg miyse'lf fromt liy I imost for
(evert toucing the ac'cur'sedh whiskeiy.
Ini miy torturo' of' mtind and( bodly
1 htave made vowYs and pr'onitses, anud
br'oken them'i wvithin, a day. But if
you want to kniow thie luxury of' cold
water, gct dlrunik and( keep at it until
you get on fire, and1( thieti try a bucket
full at the wvell in the mtiddle of the
night. You won't watnt a gourd full
-yll feel like the bucket ain't big
entought, and when you begin to dink
an earthiquakce couldn't stop you.I
know a huntdred mna who will swear'to
the truth of what 1 say ; but you see
it's a thing they dlon't meanu to talk
about - iW' too lininilhing''
A NICNlIT IN . STT.TIOyN.
, w (Ias a forlorn sight.
A (rtlikii failt.hr, bloar-oved
and bloatcd, to whose hand a cilil
of' live ye:a's ol clung1.! viII a
-Wlat's tIlis Inl ill t'or'?"' ilk r
tlie ('hief' ol olice.
iisoruderly conidu, throw iing
stoneks at Pieoplo, am1( cuirsing.' :ail
"Very~ w pll; ntliq -ino t lie
cell. Blt mtop; ll rv's ihe clil
iThe litti It'llow was an exvep
tionlally beaultifull bmoy. lie had
grav blu vys. so lreads
'pitifull t-1.a their gbullee appealed
to the ('hie's stout lieart. lisI
Comp11111lexionl, wlero it was not. dis
eolored b)v dirt n111d t:-, was (f
th i' ni iest aid Citi ret. lls lip i
WN't. e like cheorrioq. 11 Is p-1low
ha*1ir- (.1r-.1 d thickly ov r.'no l
liThat, ma1a.gn e,e
days." said th 'hiol to himself.
"Cone. I) th, your ather uISt, go
inl th e (ell. W e'll find :a place Cl'o
"No, no, sir ; oh, no !" cried le
boy in a teriflied voico. "I'll go
wit.h Itapa. (h! please lo't take
mIe from my papa."
"IBit,) Chihd, You m4ust41. S8ee here,
Colbert, y"u 11n1st. t,ak(i the chibd
Hasier. said 01han dtonle. The lit
tIe flloW caught his fat her's h:ulb,
Cl,ug I() Ils boly, whichI I 1aggre
at his touch, :ll the time scream
ilg in heartbreTlkiig tones, that
le mu1ist, le voild go with papa.
"l'm alone," said the maun at
inst, seeming to comle out of his
stupor for- it Imomenlit. "Don' ye
see-he's got nobody but il ?
I: 'im 'h(one."
"I can't, allow the child to go
into the cell," said the ('hief; "but
I van't bear to hear his cries. I
suippose there's nothin g OIse to (10.
lio must, go. Put, them inl toget h
So thoy were put. inl together in
the dark, stifling dein, and the
(1001 was shult. ''hei lit tle 1ellow
ctIddled himsolf aginst the half-in
sensible 11f1om, and laid his IICa
upon his 1,a1ther's bosom. So they
'lho fiinta I i g hit lookod in
through grimy bars when, on the
followiig morning, t h1 c fa'ther
awoke and bestirred limself. Of
cOuIS, as is lislally the Case, lie
Wondered where lie was and how
lie caine there. I'lle lst thinlg le
roleibered, he had gone into a
saloon alono and drank at few glass
os, and then recoll,ction ceased.
Where was his hat? where his
coat ? A nd looking round, lie
cries out inl agony
"UOd 01 o IeaveI tIeiO's my lit
Yos ; hier0 was little 1enny, the
pure, fatir child, the idiol of a bro
ken-hearted mother. There was
little Benny, aid lhe had spenIt the
night in this hole.
The.man fairly beat his breast
as lie looked down~ i on that bright,
"'husband and chiild both,'" lie
inuattred bitcerly. '"Too bad, too
At that momient the blue eyes of
the boy opened. Ho. ranisedl him.i
self in wonder, but as lie met his
fat her's gaze lie smniled ats an ani
'"The bad man wvouild pit y'ou ini
here papa, but 1. wouildni't, lot him
tako mue. You didni't knowv anly
thing paa when I found you in
tho street. You lost your liat-I
guess tbe wind took it-aid the
boys were laughin g. You was
sick; wasn't you papa ? An wl~hen
the bad man took you ofl, I canio
too. Now, let's go home anid toll
imauma all about it. hot's tell hior
we was stolen,'' tand the dear, umi
conious~i0i little followv laughed
merriily over the briljliat idea.
Bumt that fathor ! GIold hep him I
.llis heart was touched its it never'
had boon1 bofore. .11o coul d not
speakl-conld 8 car e1 o ly iniik.
WVhat wvas thli mother suffer-ing
thiat moment? And this awful Bin
that had led him into its toiIs-it
nevei had looked as it looked to
him now; within the unsightly
cell, the faint light ly ing on theo
curli-s of' his in nooonut boy3. .
A mud when they went ont, there
stood the mnother, wvho, half-dis
tractedl, had1 boeii wandcring and
searching all nigh t. Oh I w hat a
sight lbr her genit.l, loving eyes!
Wit,h a wild cr-y she fell uphon tho
tnek of' hier clild, and drawing
him away snk to the floor- with
him, sobbing as if hor bohart would
Thliin k of' the l)itter anguish so
mnany3 goodi and gent.le womien are
cal led to endurio, on accoutit of the
pein iciouts pr-actico of' habuitual
TOH~IAOCO' AND IIE UIRAiN.
A n ossayist, in a foreign scien
tific periodical, says: "The mode
in whlich nmicoti no acts upon th~e
blood-vessels, explains the appa
r-ont contradiction tha&t it should
bo able to oxcito into momentary
activity an organ which it has on
benhhd and Stitiif(l 'he exit
I 11 :Ci l f he blv4 % ke.% e .
ar t'ejil ily tllowdied by a e~i genIerl~1
it i. --, I ib is (IIIl a il iilled
p: ralIyN . - I h iliin , ats we lave
I I r .; o r w ve 1 i t vla i \' ien, by(
suie ofi I he b'lood-v'essels hi;m he
('icle< i i'i'' % Ca \' ile lllilt bed, I lit'
bC(I , in puu-t ee its Initura 11h ris
i -It h i b i. ; v i t I li t I it hed lit,
li aty is gi n l iclatei.1 ch tir'
ub t Ion h t (m l i r
\v :ie I I okv cNI he'') i)' )ji ie'(i
bri n, ab il:i 1 I a - regIlarlv
hn Ited by v t.h e lif. kbh, . k It ' y
again its liil etins. Ihe lt a 1i w.
er ita-reiser, beI s ll .v w i I b ra -
(ir r1apid : but * he I <-l i viIy th:is
Irmod ite c I: not hIe,I. \\ ' I h his
stim hia t io ln d isap pear tl l, b rillia I
rostiits whieb it had produced, andt
the orgalls ills iito at relaxed Coil.
ditioln, I'r-omi wiicl only increased
doses vall tei poraril y reselne it.
)ne oft the results upol the brainl
is Ih1 loss ofell n'V. Malny ait
I hors have ioticed this tet. Te
ease o0 l' I'A bb) M igno, the lie CQl
brated kditor oII ee i indtes, is
cit rio us. Ile Ih:l ofIt en tin iII
tlie labit. of ain sii w a hiieb
had al ways Hld to p'rej. udieiai re
SIuItI . 'tevrI varvious - temoIlI)IIrary
1in soIm11e V in he1 miIiatial lab ors, l
tofowk. twent y to t wey I ve v v'r gI In
Ilivs dai)y and IIhIIIn i h IS4,lf con -
tiuiially havilg r'courso t o I ho
sIo IbIx' e. lhe l'eet was t le r:1p
id ext.inetioll of' Lit)o Ilt Ity of
em)t11r0u'y. IHe had !aritld soral
lanini es by thwir. root words. of,
which hle knew-Irom 1200 to 1.500
of1each Ltglile, bilt. Io oumild that
his powers of' reeallillg thle words
W it (s * heattd ly tdim inlishingl , a dll
reT <nMrSC 0o 1.lt' dit1onary beCk:IIC
ceh:.lll day llore liecessarv. Str1-ck
with tills Lt(.(, he resolved to alealn.
don the tabatiere anld eigar. \\'ril.
ing, ater six years' vXlerielnev 1s
I no0n1-sm111olkor1I, lIe S. ays "It has
been for us the comtimencement, of'
a vervitablo resurroetion of' iealih,
mnind anid mllimory ; ourl ideas halve
beo mL111 10MOrO Iucid, 0111' imlilginlt
tiolls mllore vivid, our work easierv,
()ilr poln quicker, atnd we havv
S(It '9,1ldually rtunlii that, ml-mlly
(f Words wiebl ha11 -ill run aw\ Y.
Onr m11eilory ill a word, has rkco v -
cred all its riches. all its henisibili
TIIO@1E C('PISII@RI EN.
80111 timo 0111nce, w COAe asked ou.
friends "what is a cispidor-O." As
Ilonlo of them11 will givo tus the re
quired informatioll wo will toll
tb eim. A cuspidore is a u sefulI arI
ticle of' fillitilr0. It, assists tho
housekeeperl ill keopinlg'hler brass
andirons1. cleanl. It, obviates the
necessity of firequent, scouring.
The houiis ball considers(01' it a nui1
sanlce; the w if'e pronouncel1s it ia
lossing.. I t, is not fouind in the
dliCtionar1y. In1 comman IIU)parlancet
it is know,~n ats aL "'sittoon."' Iit
1as the. good old.;asionied ar1ticle
eye and1( ear1 polite, ai no0w two
stor'iol, vase-Ii ko arr'langomen t 111as
bo00n fabricated of theO fineat, porco
11a1in, and1( ciihristened w,~ith thlo Ohu
p honills name111 of "ouiispidore."
T1ho bill for (cus'pidoroe formed a
conlsidera'ble i tem ill the Donnis11
bill for' fur'nishiing thle Stateo llouse.
Two hundro iill01cuspidloros of elabo
raIto fin111 ish wor uished)810 at the
rate of foutoont01 dllars'i oneh. I low
soul-inlspir'ing it,1)1 mut, b.e to the
sabio son1 of A fiic, born iand( roar'
ed "aidt tihe cottoni and thie01 cor,"
to rlino11 hiz.ily in the Ilegislatlive
hall1 , w,i th Is feet upjonl tile desk
befro him1, nodding r'esponlsivo to
t,bo taps of' th1 Speakore's8 gavel,
and1( d0posi tig th eit xpre'(ssedi ju1ice
of' t,h herb, narj(c( llai a Iwiurtton
We believe we have not,hi ng
mfore0 to say onl the sutbject of' culs
'lH E VA LME OF A N EWNPA
Theo follhowling is the exper'ience
of' aLI meChai c 0 COncring Ih tile blne.
fit, of'I 11 nwspalper:
TPenI yours agol( 1 lived in Ia towni I
01n0 night, for' I am ai car penteor by
trade, I saw aL little gilI loav( myl
(1o0r, and1( 1 asked0( my wife who1(
shol wasi1. She saidl, M rs. I[arris
bad1( 80ont hertaf'ter thioOwspa1pori;
wichitl mIy wJifo hadi borr'owed. As
we sIat dOWln to tea my wif'e said to
mie, by name)1:
"1 wish yott WVOuld( subcrpi be for
Lhe 1n0wspaper)0t ; it, is 8o 1)uch1 0011
ort, to )no w,,henl 3'ott llro away
'ii would klike t d sO," slaYid ,
>nl the hlouis and lot. It will be
Shie rophod 1(: ''If you w ill talko
hti pap)or)(i, 1 wvill sow~ for' tbe t.ailot'
to paLy 1for it."'
I stubscribod for thie paper ; it1
'Iamet ini due hi me to the shiop.
Wh lilo resting one 11001)n 1, o,
AtIveri vieeslli inser-tedi ut (tie rate ol .M 00
w-r stiiaare - one ich- -I'mr lirst insertioi, awr
7i. ior eachi sIt)Stiei itisertioi . I)miabij
ad11 e tii etisceilunts ll ier ent oI ? ili e.
Notives of' uctings, obittiaries fulI triil<i s
o, r'uslivel , "*:title Iatvs IWI, Iitirs ordhilil y
It, Ivel'likenItIents ,.
S1wei:ll notices il local colunn cents
Advviisenliilts not 1111rkee with te IIll
hi-i of' iiljsertionls will Ibe cep>t ill (i f ForIlid
ald ch:arged acecordingly .
S1-eIci:Il conltraets I4 ltle witih ilge adiver
tiser' , w:t-i liber-Ia dvil1ctions onl above rate.
n ) N e ls iihll ND:ne a<l Disptelh.
' 1W i, aw ll lidv1. r( ist'lgivi
of, tho ('>IItY ('tommniiss i on r t I,
leta b idgWth t f s -t o bo bilt.
pu tn inl a bid 1,0>r tho bridge, mnd
( lie jh was 11aarle(l ( (Ill
biled me' 1 pay for my hou o :14
1( h ea i ly, :u44 i i> iLha m ws~ p'$ .1..(
nw i I c ar14 'l),', lig ll'.
II\\11l4'I I 1)1 l1 Wo. p: 11) c
' lyllii g ' llt It i 11.1vo.
tracl , o 1 ztd colid n haImlflvo nwi. Im l v
In lloll t 41n4 mlly lm>tso andI) llt. '\
Inet'.1a ll c ll,vt - I h l! I1 -
t 4 l I w a - I, I I I o ? I
-1,1 li I v 4 I cs l 'iv I .
lilella. CAll.1n11 n. ill a jl d '.11111d
has 1 't 11 ry pr l v 14 hilt 11-.:1 1-l 1 !-'1m,
who h:nd p.: l,I -v rl \T -
un s til! hwr 1:; he li <-l , I a -
t-- r n i , .t-, ('1e1r1 , ay to4V . filh.
to n l -was <ire. Idl.( pr IIil
11. thv fir-t tlime ill h li e - it , Vr 1 .
sills aill] Ib n liaml'. Aal -I ' I "A N ,
alnl' o4t tuIr - ii.-r 1 -d .j Ib 4 twh
1111t inltilr-ested hlor was ha11 1 Il h liri-lo
54il'14u1w. -1 119; - h 1.'144 v Iii 41a Il'
wEry tilne 'hw Sa w (m, :-ho wvotld ix
hei4 seve ra11l 'cst I'ip 11 111 ,1-14 - 1 (r w
t(I.I(IV t,Vld i'iilt leIii., , away1)W'
- h14, nan, tha( t mh nl i--di. (e 1 iva.l
nien,~ ~~.1 d1tath inlycuh s m
d' her1 by' ilm( h i'.la i A 4fer w. 4-4-1
hi .. t4 h b'I1 1 4 r 1 Illej), fl l t1u
nllewa d lu ril Iw.1t11 p111- y'e(t 4$t :111'
111al44 litkilh ill kinlco of . 1 I i e 1.'. Id
C. 1sCinatd with the inn.111 st-ily
timt she Ilade arnmll- ikenis to Cors:dw
herl ohd fialther anld owithi divi-m.
S ho u y glI*VS4I .4ave It.-r Io 3
slp v Ilvil1 (It(.4 ,~i v 41 kT l l I tSe lit-t
1shp11 when they let 1. hebgat for' th1e
ears, ald the infa-Itulat(d 1 1r1 was ' wmetl
bet-tween thenm il a sumUinv- emt.. Ll
hivr-Cather ) oun heri ndlivrand I'iritl 1 or t
1f that var ill the livelist Ili lit$4) . a1
kit.his hI all s I cr ill I lley re.-4tiotl
ImIlne. li will o dar' vxpos, Il-r
14 u' MA I 1eril iin .Ih or
gir] is d 1 t . c o n tieg on.t l
45of the wold~~ of un11(ni41 uie(1'14
by of TO n ,P4 Og,C g.
(i'Il14 not)1 try l t hardito be01I pI0i14
Ii -ver i'(~ overwheln4 yoml iend4'sjt by14 -
311gthelta to umke11 $11t'hnIisvsd n
or415 ihe ey il onlwishd i wi- ism-1
w'rit isu wtl: lt 14l aregld Wil4te ol o
pohtenesk. A .\ld pet thsis -904'0 Ito
w nl fuy ne Hle,u' sI 1jtot
il)y to latl' exciin of other al'pins
of't fa Ayouh twolva.mla'(i th
heltat othra folk wil' thin s whld
everthey forh tIodO 'vln .a
I011t1mc4y be ithnutn t.os you' tof.'l
frther tolstn ito. i 'ar'
lake' people t~hink0t'til yitI cmond
11,hemWCI pl 'ig: tan agreeabl am'g 'they
Trnttplojst (lt(Isi i you0 wonhti likeif
to havle te rat y biou. 'Ai Im
olti"n of iopcl'?e 4l t etin tit -
amOl00when1( anyt'' :1ne4 dof no cae o'
he4 good11 oliit ofIos'', he11 orllh
i not worthyo reiet.
Zihn; ri excus yor oue furniot'y-e
yn onPJ'1, no14to your suroun ings. 40
Thjlleil w hl mahinr tof soilner.
coures o's theryge irica'I aml'itk ~iu
business1( og keep alg plae tof ps i le
fri'tionl suhed wirth t1)Ih oiof
tim to4 keep 1'ls ilence, and legim
"spe'ch is lvern,C butal svilc is
byIthe laestn ruig of3il moriatsad