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renas,sA.over an m, A Family Companion, Devoted to Literature, Miscellany News, Agriculture Markets &c.
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Pianos and Organs.
COUM.A S ZC
:4~ 0 0 : 1k
EA8 N 0
p rniaugs use faor thhreti:h
COLUMBeeh t I-eAe, wit C
foredg teof-e hdors ant
A full s38, 34-f.Pr icns h
BENJ. F RAFTONie, Toltrls G
date ricss o
cans rmp attFoeinPed t.
412rFIFr, iS-Tf, WsHNTN
Practicepaela iealis banh
thves Ptent om cs,and h Supe
Circit douts o~fr the ite Stte.i:
foreteng tre ongece of stamprs fo 3n
Frsere Yorat Bo
E.F..TN STOKES,. L
Atoeyis-lypat red, wnSoitrs-cla
ancbunan and storei Pdenire.
Myracties atn lwong acqit rnee
Bookset fc, and sfo the uemCer
Corut Coertfs, oate utdgSes. M:st
Pphlet s,te oagazieepto ustamp Nerp
Poundon te o resOal Berola
E. R. STOKES,
Hain Stet opposite he City Hall
Oct. fll pr,p41-t wit firlumia ,
Thuies eea me oe gisntoen sat
recepton odests oand th.poeo
Bspan Booksfort thiveitao tle
avd eliod l,g 2alknso public. odaryros
bortabd oed the bst ofre,sna atenm av
the. esmmann ervat,moe-ee
.am Seto, opoS uenew Cit 24l
-. Highly recommended
IRON E e publie for alldis
ier easesretiring acertamn
A Great Tonic. and emcient TOXIC;
especi.L; in Indrges
" ti,n. Dyspepsia,
IROlN DITTRS Intmnittent Fe
_ers. 3aJtt of Ap
petite, Loes of
A Sure Appetizer. strength. Lack of
Energy, etc. It en
riches the blood,
p str.ngthens the nus
, Io BIT S eles and gives new life
A co=:etc Stregthcner. to e rves. To the
dren requiring recuper
tat'Cn. tl:is valuable
nredy can not be too
r?. s e5.5 highly recmended.
A Vai.:i'o. Ledicine. It acts i&-e a cha-m '
on the digestive organs.
-OI teaspoon'fhl b-fSre
meals will remove all
dyspeptic sy mptoas.
Not Sold as a Beverag . TRY iT.
Sold by all Druggists,
IRf Bod8 T11:"ct c 7i'o.
For De:-e Fres. 2A T; MOnE Md.
Wi;olsa .-i i>own.& oIIE, Wholesale
DrlE V1( V.iC uggist. ;chdrieon. S. C. 15-ly.
4 New Store! New Stock!
lI-tving erected a new and conmodiouus
Store on the site of our Old S-and, our fa
cilities for conducting the Foreign and Do- I
me_tic Fruit trade are now u::surpassed in
the Southern Country
The attention of o.r friends, and dealers f
generally, is cailed to this fact, and also t.p
our fresh supplies arriving to-day.
lti) br:els Northeri APPLES.
) 50 boxes M esitni Lciuo7s.
25 barrets and half barrels Pears.
15 pkgs. Delaware and Concord Grapes.
200 barrels E. Ro=e Potatoes.
25 Barrel,; Onions.
1)i barrels Northern Cahbag.s.C
V Peaches antd Gripes frrs: every moruing
by Exprees. C. BART & CO.,
55, 57 and 59 MarKet Street,
S c.p . 2 2 , 3 9 - 4 u C h a r l e s t o n , S . C .
S !880. . 1880. t
G(RHD tETRIL ll0TE
(Fernerly the Wheeler House,)
COLUMB3IA, S. C.
REFURNISHED AND REFITTED.
TERMS, $2,80 TO $3,00 PER DAY,
JOHN T. WILLEY, Propriet'rt
~s. Nov. 10, 46-tf.
CI]COANUTS AND3 GRANG~ES,
And Wholeale .Dealer in
i Apples, Potatoes, Onions, &c.,
i at215 EAST BAY,
-.JARLESTON, $. C.
. (G Prompt attention givenl to country
orders. Nov. 17, 47-Gm.
CHiARLESTON, S. 0.
This popul--r an;d cen:rally located House
has been entirely renovated during tile past
bch summe and was REUPENED) to the travel
the ing public on August 16, 1880.
n Terms, $2 .andu $2,3) jwr NT
Nov. 17. 47-tf. PRUPRIE EOR.
HERMANN BUL WINKLE,
f aeor and Genleral tomission M1mhcant
~,CHARLESTON, S, C.,
GER~MAN KAINIT, or POTASH SALT,
a Peruvcian Guano, No. 1 and No. 2,
Pure Fish Guano, Nova Scotia Land P'las
ter, Ground South Garolin'i Phosphate, and
ieri- other FERTiLIZERS. Also,
. C. Corn, Oats, ITay, &c. I
s in Ord-rs filled with dispatch, a.d liberal
am advaces made on consinments of Cotton
)ost- and other Produce.
t- Nov. 10, 46-3m.
:s! AFRAT CAUSE OF lNUMAN MISERY'
Is the Loss of
A Lecture on the Nature, Treatment, and
SRadical cure or Seminal Weakness, or Sper
miatorrhea. induced by self-Abuse, I nvol
*untary Emissions. Impotency, Ne-rvous De
bility, and Imipedliments to Marrnage gene
'here rally; Consumption,. Epilepsy, anti }'its;
york- Mental and Physicai Incapacity, &c.-By
RIOBERTI J. CULVERWELL, MA)., author of
ruthe "Gr*een Book," &c.. .
tuThe world-ronowned author, mn this ad
-*t miirable Lecture, clearly proves from his
wit own experieceiC that the awful consequen
slac- ees of Self-A buse mnay be t 1feel ualiy remkov
road ed without dangerous surgical operauonis.
s of bougies, instrumients, rings, or cordials;
rs in pointing out a mode of cure at once certamn
and effectual, by which every sufferer, no'
matter what hisconiditio1nia he, may cure
pcrs himself cheaply. privately and radically.
lons & This Lecture will prove a boon to
d i thousands and thousands..
Sent under seal, in at plain envelope, to
any address, on receipt of six cents or two
posti te stampls.
Adress the Publishers.
T HE C ULyE RW E L L ME DICA L CO..
41 Ann St., New York, N. Y.; Post Offlee Box,
S. _ C 5. Janl.12, 2s-ly.
LAny Book or Article
in the Stationery Line
)rihe1 NOT IN STOCK,
wi Wi!! be ordered and furnished at publishers'
> the or mtaaturer. regular rctail price.
com- I Leave vcur orders at the
, ac- i aRALD STATIONERY STORE.
.r .1-In 2. l--tf.
She comes to me in dreams,
Just as of Oid;
With form of fragile grace,
The sweet iemembered face.
Even her garment's fold
If just t be same
In dreams she come, t: me,
Only in dre::ms.
She comes to me in dreans,
No change is there,
No gathering shade of gloom, '
- No hint of coming doot,
Is on her face ,:o fiir,
In dreams sia comes to cue,
Only in dreams.
She comes to ine in dreams,
When glir:ering light
Shall drive eatis clouds away,
And with its welcome ray
Bring the long looked for day,
Heaven's morning bright
Then will she come too me;
Or must it ever be
That I her face shall see,
Only in dreams?
,You have decided to leave the
arm. then, Walter ?'
'I have,' was the firm reply. '1
was not born to be a farmer. I
,m not going to make a slave of
nyself here all my life for bare
:istence, when there is a chance
'f fame and fortune for me in the
The girl's fair head dreooped, I
id her slender fingers interlaced
hemselves nervously as she said :
'Only a chan':e, Walter ! Think
'f what you are willfully throw
ng away for a vagne hope.'
'Those men who turned their
)acks upon the meau drudgery of
arm Life and became powers in
he land depended upon the same
shance,' he insisted.
'I am only a woman,' she said,
ith a sad smile, 'ut I have
iongbt about this matter since
~ou talked of going away. I
~now that for every one who
scceeds a thousand go down and
ie trampled under foot. One
iccess means hundreds of fail
res. It is a law of existence.'
'You take a gloomy view of it,
ttle fiiend,' he said, smiling. 'It
sems to me that you might find
in your heart to enzeourage inl
ead of trying to depress me.'
She looked a~t him again mute
ly' and as she stood there, with
er mild eyes, full of uushed tears,
fied upon him, a momentary
ruggle took place in his heart.
Hie had never been con~scious
ow much he loved her until this
oment when they were about to
art, perhaps for years.
An almost (overwhel ming con
ition beset himi that here, in the
imple-way of life to whieb he had
een born, with the love of this
ue-souled, swveet.-faiced girl, he
had already found the all inall of
xistence ; but he shook it off with
n angry effort.
'Speak to me, Pr-im rose,' he said,
ipatiently. -At least, advise
'No,' she said, quietly. 'Advice
rom me would be mockery in the
face of your resolution. You will
o out into the worlId and work
out your appointed destiny. I
can only pray for your success.'
Nothing could aid mec more,'
e replied, with a tremor in his
voice. 'None so true and stead
fast as you, Primrose. I will show
you that 1 am worthy of your
best thoughts of me. I will work
nd conquer. When the battle is
over I will return and offer its
fruits to vou-if you will take mec
with themi, Primrose.'
A faint flush stole into her
'I kncw you do not think so
neanly of mec as to b'elieve Lihat
good or evil for.tu ne can alter my
eelin~g, for you. I am not de
eived, Walter. You leave me
vith a double love in your heart
-that which you have for me is
divided wvith your ambition. But,
emember, if time should show
you how poor is the fruit of am
bition, that I shall love you all the
ore if you edme back to me
poor and disheartened.'
IIe turned away to hide his
tear; yet, wih the nerversity
of his nature, he merely bade her
She recal'd him with a hesi
;I have saved this money, W al
ter.' she said. 'Will yon not take
it ? I shall feel that I have help
hed von a little.'
She extended the purse toward
him with a wistful look that near
Iv unnerved him again. He took
it, and, extracting the money it
wontaincd, put it back into her
hand, while he hid the empty
purse in his breast.
'I will keep that to recall this
hour. And this,' he continued,
Laking her about the waist and
kissing her lips, 'shall be more
valuable to me than all the gold
in the world to cheer me in my
Turning at a bend in the road to
look back, he saw ber standing
where he had left her, the morn
ing sun shining down upon her
fair hair and white- robed figure,
anid then went on with an ache at
is heart that not all his high
hopes coukl smother.
W alter Oakdale's experience in
the city at the outset was similar
to that of thousands of other ad
venturers into its fierce vortex.
Alone and without friends, the
young man soon found his cour
age oozing out under an uninter
rupted series of failures. Ready
and eager to work, be found the
granting of the bare privilege to
labor a favor which he could not
procure. Every opening seemed
to be blocked by a hundred as
eager as himself. The hardships
he had spoken of so bravely were
ot long in presenting them
For a while he managed to pro.
cure tLe means of Mhe meagerest
existence by unmitigated toil of
brain and body. At this time he
often lay awake at night from
sheet fatigue, longing from the
scent of the pines and new-mown
ay upon the old farm, and ready
to sacrifice all his hopes for the
p)rivileg'e of standing once more
besido Primrose, to feel the pres.
sure of her soft hand.
But his pride was not yet
broken. It was too late to go
back now. He would not admit
himself conquered. He had not
the courage to confess his mis
take and return to the peaceful
lot he had so foolishly exiled .him
And shortly his affairs ap.
proached a crisis from which he
was extricated for the moment by
finding a letter containing a small
sum of money waiting for him
at the postoffice. There was nio
writing in closed, nor any mark by
which to identify the sender,
Nevertheless something told him
that it must be Primrose.
lie had fallen very low, he
thought. when he was forced tc
receive aid from her. But want
stared him in the face, and be ac
cepted the offering with a souj
full of bitterness.
Until he had achieved some.
ting, he resclved, he w ould wri.te nc
more ; he would hide himself
even from her, in the deepest
mazes of the city. Even a lettet
from her dear hand must seea
like a galling reproach after this
Not many days later it becam<
apparent to hin that ore long ba
two alternatives would be left t<
him; either to crawl home a foot
sore, dispirited beggar, and ac
knowledge himself conquered, 0:
to die of absolute starvation in tbt
Yet a little while be held out
yielding slowly, stubbornly, t4
the pressure of blind necessity.
One night less than a year fron
hi hopeful parting from Prim
rose, found him pacing the streeti
without a roof to cover his head
Homeless, penniless, starving or
that bieak winter night, it seeme<
to his frenzied mind as if heavei
and man had conspired agains
There was little enough prid
left in him now. Want and de
spair had robbed him of even tha
fallacious strength. in his dazec
thougts there seemed no bette
ambition than to lie down in som
sheltered corner and yiel dup hi
The bright iesides shiniin
through the windws seemed to isl
mock his misery. At one window bi
he saw a young wife anxiously at
awaiting her husband's return. mi
Something in. her figure reminded Y(
him of Primrose. What would she ro
think if she saw him now, tattered, cil
ghastly, freezing? of
Presently he fell into a species
of delirium. He thought he was 01:
on his way back to the fatrm- tb
back to Primrose. The frowning tr
rows of houses on ei,:her hand C
seemed to -stretch away into the
smi!ng, sunlit fields about his.1
father's house. Yonder was the
tree where he haif often met A
Primrose when the day's toil was
- The hard pavement looked like A:
the winding, dusty road he knew
so well-ay, and could he not
smell the alder-blossoms in the
morning air ?
He !aughed aloud as he strode
along. He tried to sing an old
air that he knew, and wept, he H,
thought, for joy. St
Poor soul ! He did not see how an
the chance wayfarers shrunk back an
from him, imagining him a dan
So he walked on straight to- t
ward the river-side, where -the t
water ran black and ugly beneath
the docks and piers. For a mo- lo
ment its sound seemed to recall tb
his scattered senses. He paused
and looked vaguely around him. th
He saw in the distance a woman's
figure hastening toward him, but tb
he took no notice of it. His fan- d
cy went wild again, and he made
toward the river. 2
'Hark !' he shouted, 'the mill- f
stream ! I shall soon be home!' t
In another instant he had
plunged into the water.
He was conscious of an icy
thrill, the whirling of the lights t
along the shore, a shrill cry in a
woman's voice, and a heavy ti
plunge into the i iver beside him.
Then, as a slender arm was flung t
around him and a voice, strangelytl
familiar, spoke some smothered
words of endearment into his dully
ear, he became insensible.
A long, dreamy interval seemed 2
to elapse and he awoke to con
sciousness in the broad light ofa
day. The room in w hieb he lay
was his own chambe' at the,fai'm. d4
Was this the realty ? Had all a1
the past been merely a hideous
dream ? He knew that he was
very weak, and that he must haveC
been very near to death.
While he lay confusedly specu- c
lating upon his position, the door a
opened and Primrose entered.
She looked sadder and paler than P
when he had parted with her a
year before ; but a bright warm
smile broke over her face as she 10
saw that he was awake.
'My poor Walter!' she said, t
kneeling beside him, anod covering ti
er face with her hands. t
'it is all true, then Ti whispered
'Yes,' she sobbed. 'You haveC
been very sick. We~ were both
very near to death, Walter.'
'You know that I did not intend
to close my weakness and failure c
with a crime,' he said, earnestly. c
'I thought, Primrose, that IL was
on my way to you and home. I t<
was mad with hunger and hard-t
'I know-I know,' she sobbed.
'I have learned all the sorrowful
-story. I had not heard from you
for so long that I feared some
thing. had befallen you. I came
to the city to see you. All day I
had searched for you in vain. It C
was the act of Providence that I
saw you at nightfall on your way
to the river. Your tattered
clothes, your poor, pale face andd
wild manner told me all. I hur
ried after you but did not reacb
you until you had fallen into the S
water. I knew 1 could hold you
up if .aid came speedily. It did
come, Walter, at the last mc
Sment, and you were0 saved.'
With misty eyes he looked
down at her.
You were willing to sacrifice t
tyour dear life for one so worthless j
as mine,' he said, ecbokingly. 'Whby
rdid you doit?'
eI' loved you, Walter,' she re-i
3 plied. simply.
'For my foolish pride and ambhi.
.g lio u-nv beeni heavily pun.
ied,' ho said, solemnly. -Had I
t known it, here was the goal
which a nobler man -than I
ght have rested thankfully.
)u have saved .ny life, Prim.
se; it is yours. It shall be the
'ort of my future to be worthy
your love. Will you trust me ?
For answer she merely looked
at him with eyes in which
ere was neither doubt nor dis.
TS PASSED AT TIIE LAST
i ACT to Amend Sections One
(1) and Two (2) of Chapter
XCI, Part II, Tittle IV, of the
General Statutes, in Regard tc
the Time of Making Returns by
Executors and Administrators.
Be it enacted by the Senate and
>use of Representatives of the
ate of South Carolina, now met
d sitting in General Assembly,
d by the authority of the same:
SECTION 1. That Sections one
)and two (2) of Chapter Nine
-one (XCI) Part 11, Title IV, of
e General Statutes. be, and the
me are hereby amended, as fol
ws, to-wit: i y striking out, iL
e second line of Section 1, al
ter the word "custody" down tc
e word "render" in the thirc
e, and inserting in lieu thereo.
e words "during the months o:
mnuary and February of eact
ar," and by striking out Sectior
in the second line tbereof, al
ter the word "return" down t<
e word "it," in the fourth line
d inserting in lieu thereof th+
ords "within the time prescribe<
Section one (1) of this Chap
r ;" also by striking out in sai<
etion in the sixth line all afte:
e word "account," down to t.h
ord "such," in the seventh lini
ereof and inserting in lieu c
i same the words "within twen
days from the time of thbe ser
ice of the said citation upoi
im ; so that said Sections 1 an<
as amlended shall read : "Tha
reutors or administrators shal
rnually, while any estate sha]
main in their care or cu':tod;
uring the months of Januar'
ad February of each year, rende
>the .ILdge of Probate of tb
ounty from whom they obtaine<
robate of will or letters of ad
inistration, a just and true ac
>ult upon oath of the receipt
ad expenditures of such estate th
receaing year, which. when es
nined and app)roved, shall be de
sited with inventory and ar
aisement, ors other papers be
nging to such estate, in th
fce of said Judge of Probat(
1ere to be kept for the inspet
on of such persons as may be iit
rested in the said estate.
When an administrator or exe
ator appointed by the Judge c
robate shall neglect to make hi
anual return within the tim
rescribed in Section 1 of thi
apter, it shall be the duty C
e Judge of Probate forthwith t,
Ite him or her so to do; an
pon is or her noglect or refuss
render such account witbi:
wenty days from the service c
Le said citation, such defaulte
ball be adjudged in contemp1
nd the Judge ofi Probate is en
owered and required to issue bi
t.tabment against such defaulItoi
~d he or she shall purge suc
ontempt by rendering such a<
ount. Such defaulter shall bj
ned in a sum not exceedin
wenty dollars for each and ever
ay during which said defau
iay continue. And in case<
uch recreant administrator, b
ay further revoke the letters<
dministrationi : Provided, Thbe
pon - good and sufficient caus
ovn before such Judge of Pr<
ate he may excuse the omnissic
a the part cof such executor <
dministrator to make the retur
equired in the Act within ti
ime herein limited, and the sa:
udge of Probate may give I
uch executor or administr'ator
n default a reasonable time wit]
n which to file his return, not e:
eding sixty days.
SEC. 2. That all Acts or parts
ctinconsistent with the amen
ment herein be, and the same are
Approved December 24, 1880.
As ACT to Amend Section 4 of an
Act Entitled "An Act to Amend
an Act for the Protection and
Preservation of Useful Ani
mais," Approved February 20.
Be it enactd by the Senate and
louse of .Representatives of the
State of South Carolina, now met
and sitting in General Assembly.
and by the authority of the same:
SECTION 1. That Section 4 of
an Act entitled "An Act to amend
an Act entitled an Act for the
protection and preservation of
useful.animals," approved Februa
ry 20, 1880, be, .and the same is
hereby, amended by striking out
of said Section the words "the
fifteenth day of September," and
putting in place and lieu thereof
"the first day of October."
SEC. 2. That so much of any
Acts or part of Acts as is incon
sistent or repugnant to this Act
is hereby repealed.
Approved December 21, 1880.
AN ACT to Transfer to the De
partmen t of Agriculture certain
duties heretofore appertaining to
theOffice of' the ComptroilerGen
eral in respect to Phosphates.
Phosphate Mines, Mining and
Be it enacted by the Senate and
House of Representatives of the
State of South Carolina, now met
and sitting in General Assembly,
1 and by the authority of the same:
SECTION 1. That all the duties
heretofore appertaining to the of
fice of the Comptroller General in
l connection wifh the interest of
the State in the phosphates, phos.
l phate mines, mining and manu.
r factures be, ard the same are
hereby,- transferred to the De
partment of Agriculture, excep1
f that the Comptroller Genera
shl retain the duty of recieving
and filling the reports of rock
Smined an-d dug, and royalty paic
Iinto the State Tfreasury.
tSEC. 2. Tfhat all Acts or parts o
IActs inconsistent with this Ac
ibe.. ind the same are hereby re
SApproved December 24, 1880.
SAx ACT to Regu late A ppeals Fron
STrial Justices' Courts in Cr imi
-Be it enacted by the Senate an<
SHouse of Representatives bf th'
SState of South Carolina, now me
and sitting in General Assembly
and by the authority of the same
-SECTION 1. That from an d afte.
the passage of this Act all appeal;
from Trial Justices' Courts ix
,criminal cases shall be taken an<
prosecuted as follows:
SEC. 2. The appellant shall
within five days after sentence
serve a notic of appeal upon th<
,Trial Justice who tries the case
stating the grounds upo'n whiei
the appeal is founded.
SSEC. 3. Within ten days after set(
service the said Trial Justiee sba
file in the office of the Clerk o
Court the said notice, tothe
1with the record and statement o
all the proceedings In the case
fand the testimony in writing
taken at the trial, and signed b:
SEC. 4. That upon service of th'
said notice the said Trial Justic<
shall, on demand of the defendant
admit him to bail, in such reason
able sum, and with good surctieE
;as said Trial Justice may require
with condition to appear at tL
Court lappealed to, and at an;
t subsequent term to which th
ease may be continued, if.not pre
Iviously surrendered, and so frorn
term to term, until the final d<
tcree, sentence cr order of th
Courxt thereon. and to abide sue
final sentence, order or decree, an
not diepart without leave, and i
rthe meantime to keep the peac
and be of good behavior.
SEC. 5. That the Clerk of Couri
upon receipit of said ease, a
place the same upon the prope
docket of the Court of Gener:
Sessions for trial or other dispc
-sition at the next ensuing term c
f SEC. 6. That the said appet
L1 shall be heard by the Court(
General Sessions upon the grounds
>t exeCptions naGe, and upon the.
papers herein before required, and
without the examination of wit.
:iesses in said Goart..-Aiud the -
aid Court may either confirm
the sentelice appealed from, re
verse or modify the same, or"grant
a new trial. as to the said Court
may seem meet. and conformable
Approved Decenber 24 1880.
AN ACT to allow the State Super
intendant of Education to use
fifteen hundred dollars (-i.1,500)
of the sum received from Char
leston Charitable Association
of the State of South Carolina
for the benefit of the Free School
Fund for the purpose of conduct
ing 'Normal Institutes during
the year 1881.
Be it enacted by the Senate and
House of Representatives of the
State of Souh Carolina, now met
and sitting in General As embly,
and by -the authority of the aame:.
SECTION 1. That the sum.of.fif
teen hundred ($1,500) dollars be,
and the same is hereby, appro
priated out of the fund now in the
State Treasury, which. was re
ceived fron the uiu&arising un
der Section 3 of an Act en
titled "Au Act to estabhsh the
Charleston Charitable. Associa
tion of the State of South Caro
lina for the benefit of the
free school fun-d, approved March
8, 1871," for the purpose of aid
ing in conducting the Norral In
stitutes in this State duri-nb the
year 1881, under the supervision
of the State Superintendet t df
SEC. 2. That said sum ?eaenev
shall be paid by the State Treas
urer on the order of the State Su
perintendent of Education upon
the warrani of the " mpt oller
General, and the said State Super-'
intendent of Edueatioa' sh9I14
count for the proper di4GremenO
thereof by ;ling pr-ope ve chers
with the Comptrolier Ge~neial b'e
fore the meeting -of the G-eneral
Assembly in November 1881.
A pproved iDecimber 24, 1880.
'iRemens ber, my so-n, you have
to wor-k. Whether you handle a
pick or a pen, a wheelbarrow 'or a
set of tools, digginig ditches or
editing a paper, ringi.g an auc
tion bell or writing'items, follow
ing a plow or driving males, you
must work. Don't be i.fraid of
killing lyourself withbier work.
It is beyond y-urn.po.wer *to do
that. - Man cannot work so hard
as that on the suuny aid ofthi,r-.
ty. Thiey ~die sonietimdi,'bulI>ot
from work ; its.because they quit
work at 6 P. M.-, and don't get
home until 2 A. M. (mark that.)
It's the. interval that kills, my
boy. (Suick a pin in here.) There
are young men who do not work ;
who make a living by sucking the
end of a cane ; whose entin men
tal development is just sufficient to
tell which'sideo f a postagestamp
to lick, but 'who can tie a neck
erebief in eleven different.knots
and never lay a wrinkle in it ;
Fwho spend more ina a day than
Syou can earn in a, mon tbh;who
would go to the Sheriff's office to
buy a po'stal card. -But the world
is not proud of them. Nobody
likes them-nobody hates them.
The great, busy world don't even
know they are here.' Let me add :
SDo not carry pride with poverty.
Half the p)oor, proud. joueg men
and two-thirds of the .poor dis
couraged young men are geeerally
out of work. The young manl
who pockets his pride and carries
an upper lip as stiff as a door-step
seraper (vill not, starve if work
is his object, but stand3 the best
ebance to become a worthy and
influential member of society.
(Burlington Hawk Eye.
SIn the Persian gulf last.yea~r a
million and a half dollars' wor th
eof pearls were found, and thirty
inivers were appropriated by
rJohn Bright gives the Gladstone
.Government a lease of five years,
or*, perhaps, six years.
A trade paper says glass men
i are uniting. Men unite at the