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EN A 44' AI
Vol XeSV "SA liOf
EVgg,y WE : DAY M'BNING,
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BY THO . P. R KK R
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public th.: he has 1Q~ in ci arge and fox
B I09 E80E
Qe HG" j T t5.
C HAistESThN,S S.C.
OFFER TIE IR INEW FALL STOCK WHOLE
SALE AND RETAIL
ton arc pai by customers for ;infrior old
I arienon sooils
Woih of the finest and best zelected stock
Shawls. ankcts. fisonels, Alpacas,
Crshmeres. First and tSieecoid
Mourinr G uo ods. KId G bves,
Notions, Hosiery. Rib
bo's. Silk Ties, La
dies' antd Geu
Uu de r w ear,
Linens, Table and
Piano Covers. Towels.
Table Dawask. Naphis and
Do.-estie Goods, and thousands
of other goods too numerous to men
tion are now placed before our old
customers of the State of
South Carolina. and we
gaaunee to the
publie and t:;
people of this State cs
pecially, that through our
And ong erablished reputation with buyers
and se!!rs where
Of doliars have been exchued through
o: house, that we wd! give better satisfae
tion as regards
Quality and Prices
In goods purchased from us than any other
27 SAgWEs SENT ON ArPPIeATION.
N. B.-Charges prepaid on all goods over
and above Si10. sent C u. 19. or' for p'ost O
iee Order. 37 Please name this paper i;
Furchgott, Benedict & Co.,
21 K(INO STREET, CHARLESTON, S, C.
Oc. 30, 1878. 44-1
Where can I get the
best and the most
for the least
FANCY AND STAPLE
OF THE SEASON?
SOLVED) SA TISPACTORIILY !
And especially so to my friends un( pa
tron in Newberry, Laurenis, Edgetield and
. F JCW1 L
The ORIGINAXL LEA!)ERt OF LOW PRICES
in the CITY OF COLUMU1A, answers the
al-a~oring questionl, anid states with
p;easre that he has nowv in store A IIAND
s031E. iL~i REndl ELLEGANTf STOCK in allI
the various lines of the business, bought
fro~ 111t houses, and! selected with1particul
lar 'egard to alt the diveritiedt wanits ofthe
public. and whidch
WiLt BE SOLD!I
If YM 1:\Ai SATIiH 9 00E
Samples sent by mail to any pairt of
the country. Oct. 16, 42-1f.
IILSTON IIN\R HOISE.
P'asseners on bothi the up) and down
trains have the usual time for DINNER at
Aiston, thiejunctioni of the G. & C. R. R.,
and the S. U. & C. R. R.
Fare well prepared, and the charge rea
sonale. MRS. M. A. ELKINS.
Get. 9, 41-tf.
An Excellent Medicine.
SFmNF:LD. 0.. Fe b. 2S. 1p77.
This is to eertifv iat I have used EG
TINE.. ml' acti-d by II. .. Stovens. Bo
to6. It'., for iheultiatism an 1 "ener'l
Prostrt1i'o of .-.w Nervous System, With
''eI-lti 1.ncss. I rei~~liUenunen VETIN asir i
Zn exceAit nt eicie o . sneh col1l)aints.
Yours very trul.,
C. W. VANDEG RIFT.
Mr.i ande.grift, of the lirm of Vandegrift
& I11lintal, is a vell-kno wn business man
inl tIs pac, having one of the largest
SturtS in Springli 10,.
Our Minister's Wife.
Lo1SVILLI, INY., Feb. 1(;, 177.
M1 H. R STEVENS.
D) **i-Th1ree vears axo I was sITerimg
teribi w ) .ith In2118uunaftory RhetinaLtuln.
Onr niinis*.er's wi*e advised m; to take
NE1I:i'. After takinr ove bottle, I was
entiry rlieveti. TIhis year, feelinug a re
turn oi the dise-Se. 1 again.clitmenced
1:. ing . .and om b i eniefitted1 grenii.y
Italo -reafly itn.proves mny di-tton.
;-spi 311.iy M s. A . 1.IL.\ 1).
1011 Wrst Jelfer:om tit et.
Safe ard Sure.
M . II. L. T.. h
In 1s72 youir v e'n(t'~ n wals re0flIcm eld
to ie, andt. 1ihn to. Ih per:tuasions,. of a.
t ind. 1 co sented to try '-. At t he ti:le I
was et t1ringi' from geerattjldei ilty and ner
youtr pro.-tertion, suplie ed by Iver
work :;nd irre.1,- iwton.Its wonderful
* reng 2ain and cara ive prope~rti. seem it
iO I l. - geii 'X t;-0It 1y'on fromi the1
not '. d N 4.give i :iy (:x itun
1.aalii.Id indotr.se: n .sb igasl-s r
-.nd( resioring thek wald syeentol'vw !1!
uni~ ~~ <-ny.Velilne is ih:- only%rd- m
SuZoL: :u !as lo gas I live! i '% v-r e ie
Ldul traVy W. 1L CLA RK.
1-20 Monterey Pet. t11egipuiy, Penn.
The lollowing letter from Rtev. G. WMans
lield. formerly pastorof thI MCthdist Ep*S
:omal Church, 11yde Park, and at present
seftled ik L owell, must convince every on-e
who reads his cer ci the wondIerful ezra
tive qualities of VE1:1 1 orou:h
:leanser and purilier of' the blood.
IIYDE PAnK, .MASS., Feb. 15.7
AIR. 1I. V. STEVENS.
Dear Sir-Aibout ten years ago mv hea,l".1 tC
Pailetd throu-,h the depleting erects Of dys
ep1sia nearly a vear late1w attackcd
by typhoid fever in its worst form. It set
:Nd!' it, my back, antld took the form of a large
eep-sen'teti abt:cs, which was fifteen
ionths in gathering. z had tWo s.rgical
operations by the best skill in tir State; but
reecived no permanent cure, I suTrered
great, pain at times, and was constantly b
weakened by a protuse di.chargc. I also
ost small pieces of bone at ditfeet timeS.
Matters ran on thus about seven years.
till May, 1S74. whin a frienu recommended t
ne to go to your office, and talk with you of
the virtue of VEGETINE. I did so. and bv
your kindness passed through your uiaiu
factory. noting the ingredients, &e.. by CL
which vour remedy is produced.
By v';hat I Saw and heard I gained some U
I ctitninemced tai:ing ;t oon after. but felt SL
worse froml its eflects e tils;; a eted,
and soon felt it was benelitting me in other
respects. Yet I di'l not see the results I
desiredl till I liul taken it taithfully for a lit
le mUore than11 a veur,e when the dlificulty in
he back was (cui'ed: and for nine months I
yetnjoyed 1te best of health.i
I have ink that titue gained 1wenty-fiv
ounds of Ilesh, being heavier than ever be
ore in my lile, tand I was never. more able
o neformu labor than now.
iDuring the past few weeks I had a scrofu- --
ous swelling as large as my flst gather on
aother patrt of my body.
I took VEGETINE faithfully, andi it removed
t level with the surface in a month. I think
should have been cured of my m:uu trou- ct
ie sooner if .I taken larger doses, after
hving become ac-oustomed-C to its elfects.
Let your. patronis troubled with serofula
r ki'Iney disease undlerstanid t hat it iakes
inw to ecure c-hronie diseases ; antd, if they .
vi l atienatly take VaEGiETINE. it will, ini my Dl
ulgemeunt, eure them.
Wit h great obligat ions I am
Yours very truly.MNv,L)
Pastor of the 31etho&lst Episcopal C;hurch.
S. it. STWE, Boston, Mass. Se
VEGETINE IS SOLD BY ALL DRU6SISTS.
We c.ll thei atten:honi of our :rieds and c
the publmie g:enuerally, to oiur bteet of K-. t
ERU'11 REAI'Y MADE WORK on hand
DOUBLE AND SINSLE SEAT BUGGIES
>1' the best selected seasoned material.
XI DEF R H' 11 UME USI, and at such
pries atS cannot fil to be raisfactory. crt
ive es n~ cal, a! 2v:ho wantt tzood v:orK.
We WILL B3UILD) TO ORDER any ot
the i;test stvi"s of BUGG!ES 0!' PtLL- se
['Ns, with al:tl the late-t imnprovennts t,
mdt'. if not built according to order pa rties
ill be under no obligatio n to take the
vOkZ when comoleted.
PRLCES TO) StAT TilE TIES.
Old Carriages and B3uggies RENOV A- b
ED) and made to look as goOti as new at)
reasonable prices. I
R.p.iirintg done with neaItness an'I de- g
Asare of the? p:.rng s oliited. bI
J. TAYLOR & CO. L1
Oct. 23, 40- r.
NE#l AM) BEAUTHUL
The handsomest lot of BOX PA PERt$, en
irelv new patterns. selectedi with a view to p
lale( a cultivated taste.
'MINIATURE BOXES, for little maisseS, zi
only 20 cts.
Justt received at the Ol
HERALD BOOK~ STORE..
Sep. 18, 3:-t f._____________
bus.iess you can engage inl. $5
er ofi eiither sex, right in their owni
IeIs worth $5 fr'ee. Implrove your' spar '(
"Supp;se," said he, in accents soft
"A felloc, just hke me,
Should axle little girl to W!d
What would the answer be?"
'lie maiden drops her liquid eyes
Her smiles with blushes minile
"Why seek the bridle halter when
You may live on, sur, cingle?"
And then he spoke, "Oh he my bride,
I ask you once gain;
You are the em::rcss of my soul,
And there shall ever rein.
"I'li never tire of kindly deeds
To wi your geiite heart,
And sarilc be the shaft that rends
Our happy lives apart!"
Upton her cheks the maiden felt
The moan bluhes dow
,'o tooi '1 !im for her faithful hab
To share his wheel or whoa.
[St. Louis Journal.
r. Colbur, Ill trouble y*ou to
lecase myV hand.'
"Notisenise, Je:ie, listen to me!
'I won't listen to you !"
--yeos, yu wiIl," rejoined the
)unt man, with superlative good
mor, "you are as anxious to
ar what 1 have to say as .1 am
say it. I love you. Jennie, and
know that Nou love me."
6I don't love you ! Or-at least
-1 have alvays had a sort of
sterl y affection fur you, Jim,
"Sisterly fiddlesticks! I tell you
iat I know better. Come, quit
ting, and give me a kiss, little
ierry lips, and then you may set
ic happy day, or, if you like, I'll
t it myseif, and at a very early
te, 1 assure you."
Jennie Kingston gave a queer
~rvous lhttle cough, blushed a~ lit
, anid responded:
"I'm very much Suprised at
"Now, ,Jennie, I don't like to be
pjolite, but, upon my honor, I~
n't believe that."
"Mr. Colburn !"
"Were you speaking to me, Jen
"Yes, Jim, 1-one doni't like to
acetssed of mnisrepre'sentation."
"Trhe don't m isIre p r se n .
hat's the use, Jennie ? I know,
d you know, that we've beens in
e with each other ever since
played at housekeeping under
e old apple tree away back in
ine fifteen years ago."
Jennie sprang up, hastily, and
eing her jaunty little hat from
e mossy bank where it had been
elessly tossed half an hour be
-e,* exclaimed :"Come, Jim, we
st go back to the hotel, it is
tting late. Mamma will be
mdering at our prolonged ab
I won't go a step.''
Then I shall go alone."
Nut at all," laughed Jim, "you
get thmat we reached this cliff
means of the little sailboat.
w, even if you were capable of
versing that. little strip of the
e deep, unaided anid alone,
~n't you see I'd be left here for
e buzzards to pick ?"
"Of course 1 couldn't manage
e boat." said Jennmie, thought
"Mr. Cohurn, do y'ou call this
ntlemanly treatmen t ?"
"Oh, I dIon't know,"' 1eplied
In; "'hadn't thought about it."
Jeninie sat down aga&in upjon) the
and fiat roek, and drawing a
~ecy scarf ab3ou t her shouldHers re
"Si nce I am compelled to await
ur pleasure, I may as welil take
ease while doing so."
Jim glaac:ed at the slight, be
tching little figurme, sitting so
ily there, g.azing" with a fixed
terminationl toward the L:orth
le, and a half-amused, half-puz
d look changed the expression
his facee for a moment. Then
e smiles predominated, chasing
ay all signs of mystery, and
rowing himself-at full length on
e long grass at her feet he ex
.J.nme, you dear, m-nvoking
JiLC tease; on erthl do you
w it ) id you expect meto
make a ciowin of nyscit by getting
down on my knees adl telling you
17d die for you, and al t.at? I'd
do it, Jenie, in a minute-any
true ma-n would be wiliitr to die
for a womai he lved a- I iove. it
necessary-bt., to be candid, I
fan(.iUd you wouild not. CarC fer
any such extravnanL prOCSta
Jennie's little booL beat im
patietl y on the groundL, but her
lips were silent. -Now J i ni was
certainly excusable for placing( his
own const iOn upon this strl'alue
reoceice-at a;v rate he dId ,.
and L cotat-sleeve wound
6V. . )OUII N- FO Uo, (-IV icl[JO'S
itself loingljhry rnd'L!( Jennie' s
Sielitven waist. ntd an audiacious
liustaehe was close to the ripe,
red lips. when he was i pushed
a.ay. half angri'v, with the e,x
C .n : ou1
leave me C one !" l
"Helcilo !" cried the astonrish;e d
young' gentlenan. "is *iL possi
"Then, in a gelitler tone.
"Why, Jennie, whi:t the mat
ter ?" for shu was crying a little,
very softly, behind the miniature
iace pocket-han :erchi-f.
"Jim, let's go back home."
"Jennie, let's go down to thcat
old church yonder and gel. mar
Jennie is very properly shcked
by this lawless Snggestion.
"Well, if you would rather wait
a week or two," he resumed, care
lesslv "I won't insist.
I shall never marry you, Jim U'
she announced, in a tragical tone.
A good-humored laugh accom
panied his reply.
"Oh, well, have your own way
about it, Puss; you need iot
promise me unless you choose, but
T'!l wager a diamond ring th.at
will lead my bride to the altar in
less than a year. and sho will be
no other than the fatir Jenniue
Her face grew a little paler, and
the lace handkerchief went up to
the brown eyes again. Suddenly
a new thought seemed to disturb
the serenity of Jim's mind, for he
glanced Up) in her face anxiously,
and interrogated tos:
"Jennuie, you don't mean t a
that you're in dead earnest ?"
"Yes, J im, I am."
A long silence, finally broken by
the abrupt inq1uiry:
"Why won't you marry me ?
"'Why, you see, Jim, the truth
"Engaged !" he yelled furiously,
sprigingto his feet ; then seizing,
her arma almost rudely, he de
manded ini a low tone: "Jennrie,
tell me w io the fellow is.''
"Yes, you will."
"Well, then, it's Colonel D0a1. I
"Colon el Dalton ! W hat, bald
"Sir! You will please recollect
that you are speaking of my fu
"Huasban!d ! Why, Jennie, he's 1
old enough to be y-our grand- I
father ; but then he's rich."
"1 certainly have no occasion to I
mar'ry for money," she asserted
"T1ru1e, you have niot ; hence I
fiil to comprehend your sudden 1
determin ation1 to marry D)altorn.
You don't love him. Jenniie-you j
"Jim, it is rude and unkind for
you to talk to meC as y'ou do.''
"We\Tll, I'm niot in the humrior for
utteriniig polite comnmonplaces. I
want to kniow if you love that
"You have no '.igh t to ask~ mue
such a qjuestionl.'
"Yes, I have ! the v'er'y best
raht in the world. I have wor
shipped you from my boyhood,
and the idea of relinquishing you
to any one half mnaddenus me !lIow
muilch miore the thought of your
bestowing that little white hand I
-my little hand-upon one who f
au never p)osess your heart ! ]
fell me the truth, Jennie. .Have
you any real affection for him ?"
"Hurrah ! I knew it ! Now lis
ten to me. I am going to ask you
for the last time. IDo you care,
-utug r rme?"
(f curse I (1o.
"I khew that also; but it docs
mV very soul go)d to hear yoU
say so. Now fivef me a kiss,
:1o away, Jim ! I have not
the slightest. idea of kissin
"Why, ho0w gneer you are!
Whlat's jhe mat ter ? I though t
that was the re.rid.a. Way to settle
U) this bin'SI esS."
-V- hat business ?"
"Jim, don't yon, Can't you un.
derstand that I have solemilly
Dromiei:Ad to marry that old-I
ncn Colt.-nel Dalton?"'
Jim laughed pry
he kiss you ?
-'I sho,11d have boxed his ears if
he had attem-Ipted s:;Ch a thina!
A Iter a long pause, Jim in
quired, sadly, -Jennie. what on
earth made you do it ?"'
"1 l! tell you all about it," She
a4swered. -You have of cou Ise
Observed that he has eei one o.
my most devoted followers ever
since we came here. I have dis
c.rde himl two or three times,
but it does not do the least bit I
good. He c gmhes rigt back again
as attetiLive and persistent as
before. Vell, last eve ing, ho en
Liced poor mamma out on the bal
cony, and they had a long talk to
gether. Shortly afterward, mai
ma enticed poor me up to her
i-oom, and we had a long talk to
gether. Jim, she u as inexorable!
Nothing less than an immediate
and unconditional surrender would
satisfy her. I said everything I
could think of-called him a few
names, which she declared hurt
her feelings very much, but I
ould not move her an atom.
Finally I got scared, and what do
you suppose I told her? I said
that I was going to marry you?
You ought to have seen her then i
the gazed at me a moment pre
-isely as if I had stated an in
tention of leaping to the moon.
T hen she inquired placidly :'Has
James ever asked you to -become
his wife?' Now, you poor tun
happy sinner, what could I say to
that, but no? Then followed a
most interesting discourse, setting
forth in a startling manner the
folly aud mudness of those erring
females who p)lace their heart's
young~ affections upon any in
jividual who has not taken the
trouble -to ask for them. She
went on in this strain till I be
3ame very much ashamed of my
self, and just a little bit angry
with you. While I was yet in
,his comfortable frame of mind, I
shanced to encounter the colonelh
tud like a little idio.t, I accepted
.im. 'That is all. Jim. "At this
nment a skiff with a single oe
yupant shot around an abrupt
>cnd in the shore, and came
wviftly toward them. Jennie
lanced up, and exelhaimied in a
"Good gracious, it's Colonel Dal
on ! and lie's coming up here.''
And he came.
The co!onel bowed very gra
iously to Mr. Colburn, anid then,
urning to the young lady, re
uarked smilingly, "Ahb, here you
re, little runaway. I have been
ooking for you. Do you not think
I is time to return."
"Oh, yes," she replied, "we were
roing4 to start this minute."' Then,
urning to Jim: "Why, I believe
have lost my glove. WVill you
ust walk back to that old arbor.
think it must be there.''
"Oh, certain ly !"' responded the
stute Jim ; "I will go with pleas
"You see," expulainecd Jennie, as
he accepted the p)roffered arm of
he gallant colonel, 'I n anted to
peak with you a moment, so 1
eait him away."
"lndeed-! I shall be very happy
o hear w hatever you have to
"No," she returned ; "I am~
tfridc it will not make you happy;
>ut I must say it all the same. I
vant to ask you to release me
rum our en:gage ment, Colonel
"Miss Kigtn!you surprise
nd pain me exceedingly. This is
"Why, yes," said Jennie slowly;
I believe it is sudden."
nuch," he continued, "but I am
very anxions to kin.,w what has
callsed this Change in your feel
'Theie has not been any !" she
eted. --I have not loved -ou all
the 1ime-vo;i know I have never
told you so-and I have loved Jim
al n life ! Now he has asked
meiu 1.o be his, and I cannot marry
you or any one else. Ycu are not
angry with me ?"
"No, rot arry ; and though
sorely grieved at the loss of the
treasure Jim has gained, I think
you have acted wisely and bravely
in th.us telling mre the whole
tith at once. May heaven bless
yon, my dear ei)id !"
lie cls1)Cap the little hand
clostiV in his own. lifted it gently
to his lips for un instant ; then he
")id you find my glove, Jim !'
1-I1aven't ioo.ked for it. Did
you teii him ?"
And he released you?"
And I suppose that you and I
May co'nsIder ciurselVes actually
engaged at hast ?"
"l suppose so."
"Well, then, Jennie, i think I
have waited about long enough.
NOW you 1may give me two or
three kisses peaceably, or I'll help
myself to as many as I choose,
without your ladysbip's per
"Jim, I really cannot think it
my duty to encourage you in such
A inw, happy laugh answered
her; then a lively struggle en
sued, at the termination of which
a pair of plump white arms were
wound arouri(I Jim's neck, and his
loving salutations were being re
turned with interest.
COLONEL INGERSOLL ON
The children of poverty ! My
heart bleeds when I think of
them ; the children simply covered
by a rag ; the et idren of famine
and starvation ; the children of
drunkenness and the children of
crime flotsaga r,nd jetsam upon the
wild, rude sea of life ; thc children
in alleys; the children that crouch
in corners when they hear the un
steady step of a drunken b;rute of
a fatther ; the cildren, little ba
bies with drinking mothers; the
phildren too, of the rich, that have
no liberty-these little children
that are cursed, that are trampled
up)on, that are frightened. I pity
them al from the bottom of my
heart. What right have you to
tyrannize over a child ? I have
very little respect for a man that
cannot govern a child without
brute foree. Think of whipping
children ! Why, they say t hat
children tell lies. Yes, eo wardice is
the mother of lies-tyranny the
father of lies. Suppose a man
who is as much larger than you
as you are larger than a five-year
old child, should come up to you
with a pole in his hand with,
"Who broke that plate ?" You
would tremble, your knees would .
knock together, and y'ouwol
swear you never saw the plate,K
or that it was cracked when you
Think of a memrber of the Board f
of Exchange wh'ipping one of his
children for prevaricating. Tfhink
of a lawy-er beating his own flesh
and blood because he evaded the
truth. Think of a dealer in stocks
pu11nishing his child for settingr
afloat false reports. What an in
coinsiecy ! Think of' it ! If you
should hiereafter whip your child,
I wish yon could have a photo
graph taken whbile docing so, with
brows corrugated with anger,
your cheeks red with wrath, and
the little child shrinking, trem
bling, crouchingand begging. If
this child should happen to die
when the maple leaves are turning'
to gold, and when the scarlet
vines run like a sad regret out of~ r
the earth-wouldn't it be delight
ful to go and sit on the mound
that covered, the dlesh you had
bhotn,n and look at the photo- ii
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DONE wVri,i NEAM..Ss .ND 1)1:pyA,(!1
g ph oi yourself in the act of
hipping that child ?
NonV, think of it; think of- it;
and if :Jl I say to-night wiil save
one blow from the tender flesh of
03-ncy, I amI more than paid.
I have kio'wn Inen to drive
"heir ow iWren oxrom their
door1, !.d then) go d<ovn on their
knees a,d abk Ud to watch over
them. I wil never ask God to do
a favr to a cl; d of milne whuile I
can do it, el,ver. A1ober thing,
there is : bihIng in this world
like being honest with these
cilil'irel. I,)o not pretend you
are j'1*1V(-1i0-- " Z1-re not ; and
if oi of thei hiappells to tell a
story, do not let on zs if the whole
wrld was ()ing to burst. Tell
then honesuy you nave to!d
thousands of their..
110W SHE MANAGED IT.
Mr. Marooney is foreman in a
foundry, and gets $30 a week.
With this salary tite family ought
to get along well and save monev,
but they do not. Mr. Mar'oonCY
hsa cousin, a shoemaker, who
gets onily $15 a week, yet who
sails right alongr in lightning ex
press, while Maroonoy comes lag
ging along in a fre ight with a hat
"flo v (do you manage it, Jack ?"
he would frequently ask, "to
gelt along the way you, do?
Hero you actually keep your fam
ily and save money on $15 a week,
while it takes every cent I make
to live, and i get double thbe pay !"
'-Oh, I don't 'manage it all,"
sayu Jack ; "I just take my money
bomne to the old woman on Satur
day night, and she takes8$5 to run
the house witb, and puts the rest
carefurlly away !"
"Do you give her all the mon
ey ?" asks Mr. Maroonecy, musing.
"Oh, no, not quiteo; I keep out a
ittle for tobacco during the week,
and a trifle to keep me from feel.
ing lonesome. If' 1 kept it all in
my pocket I would spend it sure,
but Mary keeps it tight and safe."
Mr. Marconev talked it over
with his wife that night, an dthey
soncluded to try Jack's plan. The
Eolowing Saturday night he
brought home his $30, and keep
ing back one. put the rest in her
kceping, and she promised to do
ner level best to set the table on
but $5. The first week she
spueezed through somehow, and
got along with $6.50. Mr. Maroo
ney was quite pleased, and began
laying awake at night thinking
about what kind of a house he
would build. He thought a plain
:ustic cottage with a bay window
wvould be about right. The next
seek her expense account footed
2p) $5.80. and Mr. Marooney chane
d his design for a future residence
~romn frame to brick. The next
veek she brought it down thirty
ecnts more, and he added a wing,
vith a wash-house. Then she
nade. a superhuman struggle, quit
>uying milk, and came within two
hillings of the goal for which sho
iad been striving. Mr. Marooney
lecidled on an iron fenco iu front
f his premises. Thje next week
he. lost ground(, slipped, and
amne out at the $6 post. Mr.
4arcoouey tho'ught a neat railing
ence was good enough for any
>ody, but when the ensuing week
he came in with tlying colors, and
truck the $5 mark in both eyes,
Iir. Marooney had the iron rail
ng r'einst ated], and gr'anite steps
tunning up to the door.
The next week she took th.e
noney she had saved, and wem.t
ud bought her a love of a hat,
oo cute for anything, a black silk
ress, and cherub ot' a cloak, that
ade the womar- next door cry
ith envy till her' nose got sore,
,nd Mr. Marooney came to the
onclusion that it didn't pay to
; n n's own nronnertv keen