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BY THOS, F. GRKEN EKER,
Editor and Proprietor.
-l' j1S , $ .O O P e r 4 ,a.1111 ,01,t Ib~ ] d 1 tI~ n b
atns,s- o,e _-A Family Companion, Devoted to Literature, Miscellany, News, Agriculture Markets &c
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o - _ --_ ---_._ .. ---- - - - ----_ ---- -- --- - -_-. --- -A-- -1
'ltQ ap s sppd t the eprtien of
iemark*enot e Vo XVII NEW BERRY, S. C., WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1881. No. .
expiratdoe o nsn:. .
Pianos and Organs.
td 0 0
O * 0
o a 9 p
o o o --3
-h l o-u
cas Pumeis Toile Ac rticles ad
moderat prce . -
Orer roplyatedd o
ITEl-8 0IH OS
gie hesmtos aus,adQh e
foruligs the ageofth hor;aote
DN. EF..ArN ASON,1- A
BIIUHALBT AE. PINiEI
Attonedstretwandoliiors nex Ame
A cful ani FofPre i ineente.
412 Field SEEs, awasINTON, ad.
m etie patentlwisl.isbace
Oder p ro t lyce atnde to ureea
APrIeerv You OldH Bok
Botaigan Bodek Mafsacturewi
Havs mvdpst the m.Citye al, we
hrie i fug urpaed,frtere with i,u
My~ aciiti s an lond amntote w i
theosns a e t an egra-in of sai
tiosoe' es tfrnt Boges, whRuro
Bok,aBosforteln the age of thehorr;andsh
andbl Penrodai n. all indget pbiato
HERAL R.O STOE,
Oct. 8, 4-t.CimC,
A.LISW. T. SIMMNS.
Lates Commgnt oneroeli o open for
recettonofsgets and ites pontr e
:spre n affore gnv satesaton.
- 12traelu pubEET. GodaSiyGrom, c<.
ftbe baes,t h besoffae, att Spenmeve,
For Bood Diseses.
IxOWela fr the evils
CURA SNE Liver,
For Li-er Complaints. llariic"s in tiunand
thorough in its effet.
CUA 1It is itecl for the
CUAof all Bloo Di
nates~ sac1: as~ Set
For Kidney Disees. ida. Tuinoro. Bciils,
'"A' qE* ersat Po&oron
CURA TINE, aso ('otipatiN,
Fcr Rheuaatismu. DyRpepsa. I f cf -
gcs~twua. ouirS~ta -
- nchz, Beteutiott of
CURATN, E9 Urine, eie.
For Scroful:a Diseases. ASK YOUR ORUGC ST
CItRTIN, T a ROW dCAL CO.
r EysipeMs, Pimples,
Druggists, C:rle.ton, ; C i 15-y.
SFRED VON SANTEN, E
279 KING ST, CHARLESTON3 S. ,
Chi Velocipedes, Croquet, &c.,
IN and OUT DOOR GAMES,
'O S, at \ e proo'daue and Retail,
French Conffecionery, Home Made
rream mnd Stick Candy,
Rubber Goods, such as Clothin , -ur
sery Sheeting, Eurekas, A., &c.
j" Ord rs fro i the ottr receim,
1 880. 1880.
cura .P1L OTEL,
:Formerly the Wheeler House, )
gCOestia3 n, S. C.
I illI:Jlt;iILY R\YTD
R1; U3:\IS}IED AND R Ir r1TEDJ.
TERMS, $2.00 TO $3.00 PER DAY
JOrNn T. WILLEY, Propriet'r.
\ov. 1fl, Y6-tf.
BCotches ANDc ALORANGES,
WosAndit WhoWeale Dee MisE hlsl
Druggiss, Chaetoen, OnC. n5-1.,
279AXRLSTAREN, S. C.
hidopren cenrra ated us
Va en ely eoip ed urique past
sumN and OUT RORE toGtAE,
Frn uc Confecgton1r, 1880.ad
e rems, and $2.ck pernDy,
Rubbetr Gods seucas Cothising Nr-n
ser CheeRng,ETON, &, C.
Jan. 19,47-- nm. . 1adN .2
o880. FET880.S A~o
Urmerfly th Wheeler n Hoisera
S IEPTRTER AMRIAN
CIE CINTSF AND ORIAN age S
nd holeosl eailtle OtSe
Appls Ptatoes,e~ inions, &c.,th
[lcili Prmptiattenton4 s g iv to ciunry
rdars llitr elg. N o 17, 47- hm
has beend entre Srenvated durEiCng.ps
summe an waste~ REPENE to thel trveal-.
Tem 2ad $hc2i.i~l~sotg.5 pero Day,t
Nov. 17 7t. PRPETR
atrll aR( d Feig al Comm hi8S le itlla&,
CHARieriLEST N, S, C., telags
GEMANINsIT, he~or POT ASH lt SALT,
P ieruin t Guano, term . 1 andlt No
Pue Fish uado, Noa SCtIi Lan Plas-o
o tnther laht FE T LnRS AeittlSo h 'LCl
CorW henOats, Hicuay,o thuc.v
ud a tntimdeon isimetd tof Corttof
an therpaet Pro duc e ritodei
Nov. 10,ill 4 ff6- ei3m. l re f htr
TiHIRT-SXT YAR. thi
oTs nd hCENIo pAECA ith hintsg frt
reocting wthe wen invetios Ad-h
mos rce ave or th~ler~ Ats.
Ha MeNdiCl 3 Prr, vew Yoirnc.
atu lralC Hice,tor Feology ..tro ngoTh
most Iaual)patia paper ,&-miet
THE L~ANGUJAGjE OF BIRDS.
I remember well one summer's day,
Ivhile sitting in the park,
A 3thful couple passed close by,
Intent upon alark.
They stoppedbeneatha shady tree;
A bird s:zng overhead.
He blushing asked her
If she knew what- little lirdie said?
Her answer was a simple "No,"
Then rolled her eyes so blue.
He stammered out, "My dearest Jane,
It says that 'I love you!'"
"And is that all ?" she then inquired,
"Dear William, kind and true;
I thought, perhaps, it also said,
Please show it, if you do.'"
V RITrEN Fox THE NEW.ERRY IIER:ALD.3
By CLYDE W.AYNE.
But Jerold would not brook a
rival. He knew that Harold was
bringing this stranger home to
rob bim of his love; and he was
by far too proud a nature to stand
in his way in the least. Be6idc
the stranger had wealth, and what
had he? A name that was un
sullied and a heart t rue to its first
and only love. But these to him
were all. He would not be con
demned as a fortune hunter, which
he knew would be the case were
he to entel the contest for the
hand of Eleane Meiville. No, he
would stand aside and if the
s.rangor won, he would bury his
sorrow and be thankful for her
happiness. For he knew Eleane
would never give ber hand with
oit her heart, and he hoped she
would prove true to their early
pledges of attach merit.
Eleano noted the shade on his
brow, and as he rose to leave she
folowed him to the door.
'Harold is coming on next
Thurday and of course we will
expect you to come over to meet
them,' she said.
'Thbanks Eleane ! But, perhaps,
Harold does not so earnestly de
sire my company. I might be
detrop. Good night !'
Eleane did not reply but went
up to her room, where Minnie
fund her shortly after, with eyes
red with weeping and a decidedly
'Pray, sis, whbat has Jerold said
to cause those tears ?' she asked
in some surprige.
'He is so provoking!' was the
indignant reply. ' 'I never will ask
him here again. I told him to
come over to meet Harold, and he
said he thought his presence
might not be very desirable to
him on that oc,casion.'
'Which you know is precisely
true. But that is not all. There
was something wrong when he
first came in. I noted it as soon
as he spoke.'
Eleane then told her all that
ad~ occurred, and Minnie was
somewhat severe in her criticisms.
The next Thursday soon ar
rived. and Eleane could not help
feeling a flutter of pride as she
fastened the last r-ose in her hair
and smiled back at the reflection
in the wide old mirror. Her
mother had prevailed on Jerold to
be presenut, and Eleane heard his
merry laugh in the parlor below.
A few moments later she entered
the room, and he watched her
closey noting the unusual care
bestowed on ber- toilet. The lux
uriant hair bung in long flowing
ringlets to thbe slender waist, and
a pair of massive bracelets clasped
the plump whbite arms. and a
spray of~ crimsom berries nestled
in the lace at her throat.
J erolu could t help a pang as
e noted iese ibing~s. -She never
tok such paiins to please me,' be
Presently the rumble of carriage
wheels were heard and shortly
after ilarold's 'Hlallo!' a light
laugh broke on the night still.
ness. Jerold, with the others,
went out on the piazza to meet
them; and as the young rman ex
tended his hand and lhe looked
into the frank honest fatce he re
. en te i hnah judgment. i:
face was remarkably youthful,
and the clear, blue eyes looked
honest and true.
Eleane was all smiles and court
esy to the guest, and Jerold
noted, with a pang, her ready
acquiescence when he requested
her to sing, and he saw another
taking the place he .;o iong had
clh.imed. Eleane's voice rose clear
and sweet, and James Preston's
eyes expressed the admiration he
felt. These Jerold noted but he
failed to see the look of disap
poiitment that had crossed her
face when she saw that he did not
heip her with the song. for it was
a favorite of his and they had
often sang it together. But she
had determined that Jerold should
not observe her disappointment
and during the remainder of the
evening she strove to be gay,
And to a casual -observer she
might have appeared perfectly
happy, but James Preston ob
served the forced smile and at,
once connected it with Jerold';
reticence. He therefore became
quite attentive to her during the
evening hoping thereby to prove
if his idea were a true one. - But
Jerold seemed perfectly indiffer
ent, and Eleane appeared to er
joy it ; and was busily engaged in
the discussion of the old family
portraits when the foriner rose to
He did not pause as he passed
them. And after his simple
'Good night' Eleane lost all in
terest in,the ancient pictures, and
she felt a curious tremor of ber
voice which she vainly tried to
conceal. But of her fierce inw2.rd
struggle no one knew and she (lid
not breathe a word of it to Min
nie as they lay awake that night.
Minnie was perfectly captivated
with the young stranger and
chanted his praise continually till
Eleane begged her to desist, Eay
ing: '1 do not think him perfect,
and as for looks, I don't cons.der
him handsome at all,' after which
pating shot she turned over and
tried to go to sleep.
Eleane's careless tones and her
apparent favor for young James
ad destroyed the faint hope in Jer
old's heart that she loved him. He
did not understand the perfect
self-control she seemed to hiave,
nor had he noted her glance of
pained surprise when he had not
accompanied her in the song.
Out in the cool, baimly, moon
light as he rode slowly home
ward, th'e earth had seemed to
change, and grown suddenly dull
and gray. He *did not, for a mo
ment, think Eleane shared his sad
ness, and it was the remembrance
of her animated and glowing face
smiing into the eyes of James
Preston that made him give his
good b'orse an unusually ba:sb cut
as he rode.
Thbe animal sprang quickly for.
ward nearly unseating his rider,
who is the next moment stroking
the long silken mane and speak
ing soo thingly to the frightened
animal. Harold had invited him
to a fish 'Pie Nic' on the follow
ing Monday and he had p'romispd
to go, but now, on further reflec
tinm, he had decided uct to at
tend. Whby subject himself tc
the needless pain of seeing another
receiving the smiles* that had sc
long been his alone. Beside he
woul.d not becmissed. During the
intervening time, however, fate
ad kindly decided the vexed
question for him. He received
leter from an uncle in ~New York
informing him of his wish that hE
would come on immediately anc
take charge of his business for a
few months. In addition to e
good salary he wished his nephei
to become a partngr in the busi
ness as soon as the latter had ac
quired a degree of information it
e details. Jerold was not slow t0
perceive the advantages offeret
him and wrot.e at once of its ac
ceptance. And now be bad de
cided to go to the 'Pie Nic.'
Only once more to see her anc
assure himself that she loved hirr
not, and then he would go awa2
and never again cross her path
For oh ! the agony of a hopelcs
love. A love that Las so lon;
been the one bright r-ay of su
light in his life. The love tha
an,or, a str-antrer. has won!
The day for the Pie Nic at last
arrived and Harold insisted that
they all go in the large old farm
wagon. All were to meet at Mrs.
Melville's and go together to the
lake which was on her estate.
Jerold, his mother, and sister
drove up just as the Melville
wagon was leaving the yard.
He did not fail to note the fact
that James Preston occupied the
seat beside Eleane, and- that he
was holding her parasol and talk
ing in a lively way while she lis
tened in silence. Edith also saw
it and turned to him.
'Why Jerry, yon stranger seems
likely to steal your little flower,
and mama!' turning to her mo
ther with a smile, 'I have just
found out what has made Jerry so
cross in the last week.'
Mrs. Southern smiled but made
no answer,and they shortly arrived
at the lake, when some of the boys
gave a prolonged whistle and the
merry party alighted, and gath
ered about in groups under the
Minnie came up to the buggy
and after kissing the elder lady
turned to Edith with the remark,
'o,' you have caught a beau,
Edith ! And Eleane is jealous al
ready. Mr. Preston has been
watching you ever since we left
home and was actually so absorbed
that he let Eleane's parasol fall.
And there he comes now for an
Jerold turned as she spoke, and
as he stood speaking to Eleane,
James Preston passed in and was
introduced to Mrs. Southern and
Edith. And soon he led Edith to
a pretty seat on the waters edge
Minnie had left the group, and
Jerold and Eleane were strolling
about neither speaking much,
Till noticing that she was some.
what pale be sought a shade not
far from Edith when 'he insisted
that she rest.
'I am not tired, Jerold,' and
there seemed a strange buskines;
in her voice. 'But if you wish .l
will stay here.'
-I thought you looked tir-e
Eleane.' And then several mo
ments passed in silence, during
which he regarded her closely.
Edith's light laugh came dowr
to them like some discordan
music. At length the though
fashed through him that perhap
Eleane was vexed that Edith bat
so monopolized the attention o
the guest. But this thought wa
banished immediately. It was no
anger that he read in the quie
face beside him, but a far awa1
something that made him long
to take and shelter her on hi
true breast. And he felt a long
ing to know her sorrows and bel]
er and an indefinable fear that bh
could not help her if he knews
He at length broke the stillnes
with the remark :'I am goin;
away in a few days perhaps fox
ever. But what is the matte
Eleane?' as she caught her ha
with a quick, nervous, movement
while her face paled to an ash'
'Oh nothing at ali ! I saw tha
boat rock so fearfully just now.'
But calmly as this was said b
could but note the strained, wear,
sound of her voice. He littl
thought the words he had spoke
had caused the face to pale, an
the voice to falter. Presently sh
asked in a steady voice while sh
resolutely watched the canoe pa:
'Where are you going Jerok
and do you stay ?'
He tried to read her heart a
this moment, but she appeare
'Uncle Harr-y has written fc
me to take the position of Bool
keeper in his establishment wit
the view of entering me as par
ner at the end of a year.'
'You are fortunate' she sai<
'And I hope you will succeed.'
'I would not nave left bom
some while back, but now I lon
for a change. You must visit m
mother Eleane. She will mit
me so much,' he said still watc]
ing her faLce.
'And you think that she wvill t
te only one that will miss yc
Jerold ?' She was determined tht
ble should not read her heart an
resolutely turned her head awan
rom his scarebing eyes.
'Yes, a few others will miss m:
a little. I believe your mothei
and Minnie will miss me 'And,'
with some' bitterness. 'PerhapE
even you will give me a passing
thought.' 'Jerold you wrong uE
all. It is only a passing thought
I will bestow on one that we have
all known from earliest childhood
and who has shared so many of
our childish pleasures ?'
'You will not, likely, grieve for
your little school mate,' Eleane,
there are other friends, whose
friendship, though formed in a
single day, will live in 'hearts
when those years of intimary will
She read his meaning and it
hnrt her, and allthough the long
day nothing more was said of his
home leaving ; and their con ver
sation on the subject had been
interrupted just as Jerold bad con
cluded his remark.
James and Edith had found the
day a very delightful one, and as
they rode home in the cool even
ing he had managed to exchange
places with Jerold, and Minnie
laughingly taunted Elcane with
her loss. But Eleane was in no
mood for jesting, and Jerold spoke
but little. 'What on earth is the
matter with you two ?' Minnie a;
'1 can only answer for myself
Jerold replied -one would naturally
feel sad when visiting scenes they
are about to quit so soon.'
'Yes,' Minnie answered. 'And
that is just what Eleane is in the
'Minnie you astonish me ! what
have I to do with Jerold's goin
or staying ?'
'You are ridiculous,' Eleane ex
claimed. But . Jerold did nol
think so,. and he wondered if ii
were true. Eleane observed th<
searching glance he gave her and
she determined to prove it false
If Jerold won her he would alst
have to woo. She did not lik<
the idea of meetinr him with oper
heart till she had a definite know~
ledge of his feelings. So sb<
strove to jest on the painful sub
ject and succeeded in destroying
the sweet delusion that Minnia
had given of her silence. Amt
when they arrived at the housi
little did they think how eaci
beart was bleeding.
S'Eleane I want .to say :goo<
bye to you out here,' Jerold said
.leading her away from the merr:
party in the parlor 'I don't knov
b ow long it is to be, but say the
you will think of the happy hour
we have spent together in .th,
old home.' HRe took her hand an<
Sit was was cold as marble an<
tremb!ed in his strong clasp.
'Jerold, she said, looking
straight into the dark eyes 'I wil
miss you. And the past is si
strongly linked with your lif
that 1 can not think of it withou
your i nage appearing too.'
r'I m glad to hear you say so
Iand-Eleane we are such ol<
friends you will not be angry if
'ask you to keep this for my sake
and be placed a tiny locket in he
b and and touching a spring th
case flew open revealing the face c
S'Oh Jerold, you are so kind
there was a genuine gladnessi
Sthe voice that more repaid bir
than a thousand useless word
could have done.
.fe n you will keep it?' h
asked with a pleasod smile.
'Certainly ! and Jerold-' wit
,glance of mischief 'when you hav
have chosen a companion sen
;tit on to me, I see there is anothe
'But thbat is for y ours, unless
ryou think some one would ol
'Now Jerold !' with an indignatr
'Never mind then ! Do you r,
.member the pictures we had take
together when we wvere little to<
dng babies? See ! I am going
gtake them with me.'
'You are. Then here is som<
~Sthing else you can take siu<.
1-you cannot think of me withoi.
And she placed a tiny pack<
uin his hand ; first making bii
promise that he would not ope
dit till he had reached his distar
[rnelude.d in our next.~1
Milton's blindness was the re
sult of overwork and dyspepsia.
One of the most eminent Ameri
can divines having. for some time,
been compeflec' to forego the
pleasure of reading, has spent
thousands of dollars in value, and
lost years of time, in consequence
of getting up several hours before
day, and studying by artificial
light. His eyes never got well.
Multitudes of men and women
have made their eyes weak for
life by the too free use of the eye
sight, reading small print and do.
ing fine sewiu-. In view of these
things, it is well to observe the
following rules in the use of the
A- ~d all sudden changes be
tween light and darkness.
Never begin to read. or write,
or sew for several minutes af
ter coming from darkness to a
Never read by twilight, or
moonlight or a very cloudy day.
Never read or sew directly in
front of the light, or window, or
It is best to have the light fall
from above, obliquely over the
Never sleep so that, on the first
waking, the eyes shall open on
the light of a window.
Do not use the eye-sight by
light so scant that it requires an
effort to discriminate.
Too much light creates a glare,
and pains and confuses the sight.
The moment you are sensible of
an effort to distinguish, that mo
ment cease, and take a walk or
As the sky is blue an the earth
green, it would seem that the oeil
ing should be a biuish ti-age, and
the carpet green, and the walls of
some mellow tint.
The moment you are prompted
to rub the eyes, that moment
cease using them..
If thle eyelids are glued together
on waking up, do not forcibly
Iopen them, but ap-ply the saliva
with the finger-itie the speediest
dilutent in thbe worldi-tbeni wash)
your face and eyes in~ warm water.
TPECUJLIAR.-A man who has any
Sdecided characteristics is pretty
sure to be dubbed "peculiar" by
Shis friends; and, stra~nge to say.
Sthat one descriptive word rouses
jvague doubts as to th.e moral
worth of the man to whom it is
applied. That. of course, is ab
Ssurd. .No- two persons are the
same throughout, exacti.y corros
Sponding in physical, miental and
Smoral features. Idiosyn,erasies will
tbe detected in one. which are not
noticeable in the other. Of the
thousand millions that inhabit
Sthis globe, every one differs from
Ievery other. one. Conseqaenitly
to say of a person that he is p
rculiar is a very comnmonplace
estatement, challenging nio conitro
fversy. The point. is conceded.
How good a thing it is that we
'are not moulded after the same
Spattern ! Life w-ould become ex
Sceedingly tame, people mingli-ng
swith the counterpart of them
selves at e very tu.rn. Thbis w oul d
ebe intolerable. The condition
would beget an intense longing~
for the intimate society of pecu
liar p)eopie. They would becomE
very winning, if only they were
rof pure and noble character. Ya
riety of gifts, taste-s, employ men ts
-differenc-es in nationalities, edluca
cation, acconmplishnts, am use
ments, are all. charmning peculiari
ties. The world would be dreary
without them. To call a mat
Speculiar, then, is to mnake no ac
i eusation against him.
oA vacant mind takes all the
meaning out of the fairest face. A
~.sensual disposition deformns th<
b andsomest features. A cold. 5el
tfish heart shrivels tbe Lest looks
A mean, grovelling spirit takes al.
tthe dignity out of the counlte
i nance. A cherished hat red tr-ans
forms the' most beautiful linea
t ments into an image of ughiness
A light atfir-A lamp.
1..1uii\ u' n A .0 EL.- p)ea
infg o the Cah .'alliol due:,'
said aln echaugefice, petting
hi eCt in the waste-ba-ket. 'we
ieed a Iew" more mien lIke Judge
uoI. i laughed out,;, cid'c!s
wi;thI an auaWiIou w iat CoL
)ied even he admiration of his
cleies. iou reinIaeer he said,
whei. they tireatened that ii he
didnt rig~ti 3aame would fill.
the eclumns of a lewspapers,
that he had. rather fli ten ne.w
)aprrs tha one codin. Once he
went on the fleid with a maiu ,ho.
had St. Vitus' dance. lis p
ponent was standing at.his post,
his whole fram_ jerking nervously
from his malady. .)ooly, in the
soberest manner, left his post,
and, cuttiug a forked stick. stuck
it in the ground in front of his
:What does this mlean ?' asked
' Thy', says DL11., I want you
to rest your pistoi in that fork, so
that you can stcady your :aim. If
you sh.ot at me with that hand
shaking so. you'il pepper me lull
of boles at the first tire !'
'ThLen h1ee was a laugh all
round, and the duel was put 01
without day.'-Atlanta Constitu
1%EPENDENCE OF HEALTH Upo
CIRCULAT1oN.-Pcrfect healthi de
ped. upon perfect circulation.
Every .iving thing that has the
iatter has the former. Put your
band under your dress upon your
body. . Now place it upon your
arm. If you rind the body over
ninety degrees and your arm un
der sixty degrees, you have lOst
the equilibrium. The head has
too much blood, prodgcing head
ache ; or the chest too much. pro
duciig cough, rapid breathing,
pain in the side. or palpitation of
the heart ; or the stomach-too
much, producing iudigestion. Any.
or all these difficulties are tem
porarily relieved by imlmersion of
the hands or feet in hot water,
and permanenltly relieved by such
dres and exercise of the axtrenni
ties as will make the derivation
perml4Oen t. . - -
L EARN To BE SHORT.-LOng vis
its, long stories, long exhorta
tions, long prayers, eid. tong edi
torials, seldom profit those .who
have to do with them. Life is
short. Time is short. Moments
are preciOUS. Learn to condense,
abridge, and intensify. We can
endure many an ache .andI Ill if it
is soon over, while even pleasures
grow insipid and pain intolerable
if they are protracted beyond. the
limits of reason and convenience.
Learn to be short. Lop off bran
ches; stick to the main fact in
your case. If you sneak, tell your
message. and hold your peace;
bill down two words into one, and
three into two. Always leara to
There is a legend to the effect
that *Forty-rod whisky' received
its name because thec drinker
could stager that distance from
the place where he drank before
his drink overcame him. This
was some time ago, howe ver,-and.
rreat modern improvements have
beu~ made in whisky since then,
A man in New York took a drink
at a bar and instantly dropped
dead. This, as far as execution is
concerned, is far ahead of the-old
style of liquor.
H E IAD) IEARD IT BElo.E
Yatrday nmorning the Rev. Willis
offered the Lord's Prayer in the
1Senae. When he had finished Doc
in lean ed over to liammaond and re
-arked : "lie stole that prayer, and
'll bet on it. I heard the same ideas
expressed in Eureka at a fuueral over
tw, years ago.
A seven.stor.y building iS lisg
nificant when placed in compari
son with a haunted houso in this
country. It can~ boast of a huni
dred stories.-Qandcy Argo.
Thbe young Duke of Portland,up
on coming to his immense fortune,
settled ?i100,000 on each of Lis
The pay school es the place .f*