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The Fairfield herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1849-1876, May 10, 1876, Image 1

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VOL. XI.] WINNSBORO S. C., WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY O 1876. FNO. 4
THE
F A I11F E Li) iI E RI Ai )
19 PUI1t.tSlIKD WEEKLY nY
W IL L L A M s & U A V I S.
?.rmns.--The /ElRA ,/) it pltbtieihed Week
y in she Town of Winitihmiro, a. $3.00
r juaria4ly ior vne.
1 y-. Alt r-uit ient 'i'elrctiotineitR io be
1l':11> I1 A .l. V.-1 NCE.
o ,itamary Noticets and Tribttes $1.00
A HYMN FOR SATURDAY NIGHT.
A1ii1 is ti thouglit i btournful one,
That now anot.h.or wie-k is gone
Of' t his l ift" tiert iug{ spean ?
Whe- the rl k s journ here is o'er,
Is there, no l'airer lt inl store
For n'ever-dyinag man ?!
1s there no4 cotuntry of the blesf.it
Woheerc toil will lie exchianged foir rest?
Wrhe nitnourners never weep ?
Where this poor weary sinkintg fitne
.No care will ned. 1no respite claim,
Nor .'cr ask for slhe ?
0. ais 1 trt'.tI iy heiarenly path,
'T!is sw eet t o reli ir.- byfita
The thiou."hi of sIur~b n home ?
And whn tie spirits droop Ili(] fail,
Toil cmst a glimpse, beyotl' the Vail,
And thus dispel the gloom.
TV ilays and weeks rud moonthss uce''e
Witt1 nasS. yo' 1ru icsing Speed;
]iut. this is joy to ii,
'I'inat Illecv are lom-ina, lat with themn,
O'r i len I '10 'itnle's fai-ol i ling strCem,
).1 to eternity.
'T'hese dalys anil w'e k!s, like favoring'
gals,
Sini e on Tily l htrk, anel 1\ y ils,
A ntl wailt rn1 tii' r Is iy home;
N-'r i7. ther: ln itht lorots ia rav
To'ii t iil-- niy coura 1. bless' my way,
1'e.jut ing t) ji)ys to conil.
'l':is week has elo "d: its toils r(i 0'er:
Let i"tli Ihlii 1taughts iltriotilo li) )mlore;
The- Sibahiith mhorn is near;
'l'hen to aiy soull; O, he it given
'.l'a 1i,;( frot eanrth andle visit heaven'l,
Anil] join the worship there.
A WOMAN DID IT.
-----o
A 'Touilhing Little Story.
A broad stretch of larren,' sandy
shore. covered here and there with
ragged tufts of scanty evergreens ;
boats lying upl) onl the straid like
sleep)ilg sea lmiOnsters, oil one side
an(1 on the other the etertal roar of
great white crested b illows, flinging
white showers of spray into the
salt-sccitel I air-t.hiis w as what Mirs.
St. L(ger saw ats shie stood on the
piaza.n (of the soiit:r hotel, with her
lluslanl at her side.
"Is it not gr:ml, .Beatrice ?"
Site shuddered, and drew invol
unltltily nealie' to hiui.
"cs : but oh. how drearv ! how
Solit;lry !'
"'Peo)le dou't expect m1uch socie.
ty inl 1 plie like this, Beatrice
heaiilt11 is tlie mini1 obje).t for which
wo"1) seek, and I be!ieve the roses are
brigluter alria(y ill yoJur cheeks,
(( 1Veart. wife. See how little Nell
is frolicking down on time shore with
the old boatllan ) and his wife.
Shall we walk down ail bringNelly
back
"You- go, Alfred, aend I will wltit
for' you iin the parlorw. Don't be
,ilong, for thec sun has alreadly set
and the atir grows chilly."
Little Nell and her female comn
pantioni were alone4. on1 the shore'4
whe 3r. St. LegerT jotined the
grupi---the b)onima ha11)lld stralyed off
inl11) aoherl dlirection to look for a
miin1g 15ar- andu the clhi rani
gleefullyI* to) mieet hijm.
shiell !
Butt Alfred St. L.eger sa1w neither
shell unor child, He hlad grown
studdenmly pale, Ih1Enf cimson0.
hec Ltall. pretty .yotung 11omant1
*'hrew the searmlet. shawlI back from
hieri headi , 1as she boiwed. "So you
and t his is y'our little iril. How
[imie passes."
St. Leger' drewv a dleep) sigh of
relief as hathleen broke into light
laughter, If lie could but have
seen the crnel mijle upon1 her
mocking lipsH hue would scarcely hlave
carriedl so light a heart in his8
e . , . e
"Mamm )1a, Kathleenl says it's thle
prettiest place-a cave, where the
sand is Ilike silver anmd the liftle pink
andi purple)1 shells lie inl heaps.
lth leen canf row melL out ini half an1
hour.t1 She of ten goes."
a-nd~ her luelt eyes spalrkling with
e eitemeunt. Mirs. St. Leger looked
languiiily up) frolm her boo)k
by it safe, Kathleen ?"
byta-timeil."
"Then .1 may go, alinna?
"If athtleen will take care of you,
T~'Ihe plel~~ light faded into) gray
and the gra:y into starry darkness,
anmd the moon01 rose upJ solemtnly
''over tihe tideis, antd they did not
">return.
"Oh, Kathuleon, I amti 80 tired1.
Take me back t) mUammaf."
"Hush, child I We're going where
t' he sun1 shines all the year roundic,
andl youi shall gather ripo oranges
fr omf the trees, and patrr'ots are
r edderl thtan peonies. Just wait a
minute."
A~n d ennil I have a mionkiey ?"
T w en 1ty, if you like."
RJu~i. wi mnmma la~ ihmrt ?"
"No ; but we'll send her a
monkey in a letter."
Nelly laughed at the idea ; but
the next minute her cheeks grow
pale again.
"I want my mamma, Kathileeom
I don't care for the monkey and the
parrotts any more. I want my
Kathleen dild not answer. She
was intently watching the m1ove
ments of a large vessel lying a little
distance out at sea. Suddenly a
tiny white pennon fluttered out, and
was instantly withdrawn.
"The saints bo) blessed !" mutter
ed Kathleen. "I began to think it
would never come. Nelly, darling,
herm's the boat, ; julllp in."
"Are we going to manuna
"Yes, yes-j nmp in, gieck."
Aid] Kathleen's strong arma was
pulling them out to sea in another
instant.
As they ran up alongside the
large black hull of the vessel, a
Voice hailed them.
"Is it you, Kathleen Y Where's
the child 1"
"Here."
"Tle ladder will be lowered in a
minumte. I tell you what, my girl,
you've shown courage to-day."
The athletic young tar greeted her
with a hearty kiss as she stood be
side him ; but her cheek was cold as
ice as little Nelly chmng, terrified, to
her skirts.
"I am revenged !" was the first,
the last, tie only thought that
whirled through her brain.
And when. the next moruing, long I
after the outward-bound Snrdinia
waTs spreading her white sails to the
breeze, the little boat drifted ashore,
people whispered to one another
that old Morrison's daughter and
the golden haired little girl were
l ost at sea.
Ten years afterwards, Kathleen
Morrison-a childless widow, a list.
less exile now upon ia foreign shore
-Was standingg at her door, where
the glowing .Rtalian sunshine stemned
down through blossoming vines.
"The s-rints prot:t uts from such
a grim face as yours, Kathleen !"
cried a merry neighbor, balancing a
basket of fish on her head, as she
tripped by.
"Don't you want to hear a bit. of
news ?"
"I am not so wrapped up in the
fine folk at the castle as you, Ninet.
ti," said Hathlcen.
"Its ai lovely lady," returned Ni
netta, "anid she's ciying by inches-.
La Signora San Legero."
"St. Leger !'
"Ah ! that's the way the i.'glish
have it."
"(o away ! I want no more of
your idle gossip !"
Ninett.: retreated, fairly appalled
by the sharpness of her neighbor's
tongue and voice : and Kathleen
stood gazing fixedly into the sunset,
wit.h eyes that saw not ia shIatdo of
tihe carmine glow.
"I thought once that I should
never pity her," munsed Kathleen,
but that was before my ba'1es died.
I have felt the serpent's tooth in my
own heart since. Poor lady I and
she is dying of a broken heart. I
wish I could die !"
The next -evening. as Mrs. St.
Leger' was lyin~g 01n the sofa by tihe
open~I wind(ow which led out upon01
m33arble terraces and velve't-smoo1eth
lawnris, a slip oft white paperC flutter
inig down upon01 her lap a18 softly ais
the floating pletall of ani oranlge bl10$
som3*. And, scrawled upon03 it witht ia
pencil, sh1e deciphered these
"There1' is one white Amer'icanl
fl oweir am11ong tihe pomuegranate blos5
somUS at Maii~rco Silvedo's." .
Blantico( St. Eeger's cheek turniedl
e'ven1 pailer thaiin its uisual sh3ado of
pllocr as5 she( read the myi'stic' Iin.
"llead, Alfred." 1.
"Nelly wa'ms drowned 011 lonug
years ago, Beatrice."
',Nelly is alive, Alfred ; I know it,
I feel1 it! Oh, lose n1o tim~o-inqu1ire
wholl( and wheroi Marco Silved(o
is!1"
"'I will inquire," he said "b,
Beat.rieie, enhum yourself. J?~omtem
boer how often we haveen03 decivedl
before."
4'We shall not 1)0 deceived again,
Al fred."
Mahroo Silv'odo sat at his cottage
door), smoking ab shorIt pipe of soe
dark. fragrant wood ; aln old winikle
faced Italian with a skin as yellow~
315 pal1Yhmen0it, iron gray hair and~
keent blck eyes. Two or' three
childron, as da~rk as himself, were
playing aronudl( him ; and when Mrs.
St. Leger noted the ruddy crimuson
hue of heallthl in thir~l chleeks, she
knew whamt was mean1.1t by the words
pomiegranite blossoms,"
Mr. St. Loger' ailited, and1( beganl
to talk to the old1 man in his own
language.
"Ar'o those all your ChildrenJ,
Signor Silvedo ?"
"Yes, siginor--all. Two are with
tile saiits in glory--three ar'o hero."
Beatrice, listening fr'omi the car'
ringe, felt the 1)1ood grow chill
ar'ound hor' hcar't. Was thte faint
light of 1101o that had hoegunl to
drwon her life's hloriz~on but a do
eitive mitrage, after aill.
Mr. St. Leger was about to re
enlter' the carrinlgo, wh~en the old
Italianl rose politely to his feet.
"Thel signor and1( signor'a wvould
honor01 him by partalig of a glass of
iis own winlo ? Nay; he would re
cnive no rfal. Rienn-Nnila 1"
A tall, slender girl of fifteen
thereabouts crmne to the door
girl with a skin as fair as drift<
imow, and blue, sereno eyes, S)
looked wonderingly at the stra
goe:
Mi's. St. Loger uttered ti lo
snmothered cry. All tie clang
that had passed over Nully's hei
had not altered her to her maother
wistful, loving eyes. She was t!
"Littla Nelly of the weary yea
ago
"Nelly I Nelly !" she cried, wildl
"don't you remember your mother
And Nelly St. Loger, with ti
flood gates of memory wide open
heart, fell sobbing on her mother
breast.
"I knew I had a mother onco, b
fore I sailed across the sea," al
faltered in Italian ; 'but I thoug
she had forgotten mo1"
Marco Silvedo, who had bec
gazing in blank astonishment fro
one to another, now caime forwai
find told how the child had been te
at his door one chill November nigh
how and by whom he did not kino
nor could the bewildered child to
him.
"I had just buried my younge
child," lie said, "and it seemed as
the good saints meant this one I
take her place. I shall miss ht
sorely, though I don't grudge ht
to the signor."
Kathleen, standing at the door 1
the carriage rolled by the next da;
with Nehly sitting between her fath<
md mother, smiled darkly to he,
felf.
"I had meant that my revenp
should have lasted still longer," s:
said to herself ; "but the poor lad
:annot live long-and, after all, oi
was not not to blame. Beside
when littlo Kathleen died, I buric
u1most all the bitter smart in ht
Lrave. Let theii be happy wvli
Lhey can."
For Kathleen know she was alnp]
1veLged.
A Trial Justice's First Marriage.
A story is told of a newly appoin
d. J ustice of the Peace in one of tl
Western States, who was called c
oon after his accession to oflit
to larry a couple. He was a bach,
lor and had never been to a woddinl
mid had no form-book which show
hin just how to do the thing pro]
erly. However, there was no o
else within fifty miles who, is I
thought, could marry them, so I
determiined to try, and, having or
:ye to the main chance, he looks
out for his fee iii a novel m:n', 1
lie did not expect to receive a lart
ane, and judging from the Iltl's al
plearlanee, felt doubtful of gottei
.miy. He began by swearing Il
;room :
"Put. your right hand on t.l
Bible. You do solemnly swear th
[le evidence yoU shall give in th
-ase of lRobert Jones against Mai
Smitli shall be the whole truth, an
nothing but the truth, Ho help ye
God. hiss the Book and pay n
one shilling."
The groom, somewhat surprise
lid this, and the Squire proeeedCC
"Will you take Mary Smith to I
your wife ?"
''I will."
"Will you provide for heri, gia
ber good antd suitalel clothes, am
keel) plenty of provisions inl i
houise, andl will you taike care of he
if she sihould be sick *"
"I will."
T1hie Squire then progeed1ed
swear the bride in the same wa
looking out for his other shillin;
and inlterrogated1 her as to wheth<i
she would "ibe a good and1( obedici
wife, and take care of the habies
Thle b~ride blushed a little
the last clause, but prom0ised, ar
the erratic ~Justiceo a1id :
"Trhe court finds you marr'ied, ani
or' der's that the costs be paid1( I
RIober't Jones. Theni youl enn1 go."
Tlhe man(1 gr'umb1led a little
being obliged to disbnrse money ti
third time, but paid thme dollar finm
ly, and thme coulo dleparted.
by the train fr om Savannah wihi<
arrived here youtordaly afternoc~
bring reports of a fracas whlil
occurred at' Yemmasee wvhile the tra
was waitinig at thatt poinit. A figi
)ccumred b~etween' a1 colored tra:
hand belonging to the ex('ur1si<
train, which was onl its way to S
vannah with the coloredl 4ohlior
and a white man who is said to
connected with the eating housoe
Yomnassee. In the fracas two shol
were fred, and the parties heir
sep~arated tihe colored muan inl a foi
moments fell dead, having booni sh
through the head. Trho white mr
fled1, but wa~s captutrod just as tl
train moved oiY .-N ews and C]our'
'The recent appropriation of $1/f
000 that General Vance secure1'd f,
the implroeet of the Fren<
Broad river, is to 1)0 alpplied <
that river from the town of Breva:
downa. The design of thm
aippropriation wo supiposo is to rec
(101 this str'eamn navigable fra
Brevard down, and it is well wor'
tile exp~eriment ; for the Fron<
Broad flows through b)ottomfs of ui
surpassed fertility while tho v'arios
ted scener'y along its beautiful ban
may be well christened as t
Switzerland of the American Coni
nnnt
Vand'rbilt's Career.
nd Cornelius Vanderbilt, in the year
l 1810, when o1ly sixteen years of ago,
attd New York had but 80,000 peo
phit' began his earoer as captain of a
sail boat which used to run from the
beach at Whiteltall to Staten Island,
a Carrying passengers at eighteen cents
's eaclh. From that day to this,
le ! through ia periol of sixty six yours,
s i Vanderbilt has been steadily pin
gaged in carryisig freight and pas
sengers by land aid sea, by steam
boat and railroad. His first vessel
e was the Charlotte, launched in
1815, by himself aid brother in-law.
With the Charlotte he coasted to
South Ca olina. In 1817 he was oi
gaged as captain of a steamer plying
ibetween New York and New Bruns
wick. New Jersey, at which latter
Mrs. Vanderbilt managed a hotel.
n In 1821), at the age of thirty five, he
was worth $30,000, and determined
to start for himself. The first
t steamboat he ever built was the
t, Caroline, which fin'lly went over the
Niagara Falls. To-day those who
naro most familiar with his affairs
rate him at from $70,000,000 to $80,.
i 000,000. It is understood that the
fbulk of his fortune will go to his
son, William H. Vanderbilt. Mr.
Vande:belt first married in 1813.
r Miss Sophia Johnson, the daughter
of a neighbor living near his father's
s farm on Staten Island. She bore
lia thirteen clil(l'en. le mnarrie'd
L atsecond time at the age of seventy
six, a lady from the South, some
forty-five years younger than him
0 self. The old gentleman looks liatle
u and hearty yet,
e Lunacy is increasing in France
out of all proportion with the growthI
of population Official statistics
ti show that in 1851 the number of
lunatics aid idiots there was, in
round figures, 40,000 ; five years
later we finid 60,000 ; ten years after
ward they numbered no loss than
90,000 ; and the latest report shows
that they have increased beyond
I100,000. This reinarkablo growth
of nadiess atlmong the French is
attributed to various causes---such
as the use of absinthe, opium, tobae
co. etc.. and to the prevalence of re
ligious, political and speculative
fanaticism.
An illpocunions but inlgoi'us
tramp has left tile colored popula
tion of Georgetown, Texas, poor in
' pocket and sore in body initiating
1(, them, at two dollarsand a half ahead,
into "a lodge of Free Masonms." The
l principal part of the ceremony, next
to paying the fee, consisted in tying
the candidate on a table, face down
ward, amid branding him with a hot
poker.
Emily Faithful says ; We like
s unladydlike girls. We dislike to
t. her a chit of ten or eloven praised
i for being ''such a ladylike little
7J girl." We would far rather hear
d1 the complainlt, "Mary is Hit boister
SOils ; she lever- (' coies down the
o stairs, but always down fihe banis
ters ; she tears about like a mad
thing amid is never so happy as
I when she is after somo lark, as she
eC calls .it !"
Some ideca might be for-mied of the
Sextent to which Sebastopol was
a Iiried upon by the allied ariiOs anmd
IC feets, whenf it is stated t hat from1 a
rtax of a sixpenfce per hmh e-id weight,
wihichl the Rusian~i goveirniment .
levied upon tihe p)ro)ceds of tihe sales
0of oldl iron, shot and shell p)iekod upl.
and soldI by the people, aL son of
nearly $375,000) was realized.
it, One friend to another who ha~s
"justL returned fromu aL trip ab~road:
it "Did you Cenjoy your European tour?"
d "Very mluch indieed." "D~id vou
enulh on any of the big ones f" "Yes;
d I catlld onl two queens11 one evening."
y'"alledci on twoi queensii '? W~as it
a I leaIIsant anflhir ?" "No, not v'ery;
Lt for1 after I cai!le~d I found tile otheor
eC chapll hald three kings"
1-i - . --
Within the last two years, on) thle
farm of Miles Case, near Robertsonl,
Kyv, two twin girls have been born
it e we had six twin lambs; anlothler
hI ewe gave birthls to two pir of twins,
n an an( old ao cap~jped 'tile cilimalx
hby bringinig forth two twiminimules,
Ii and the farmi is not vary productive
t (either.
n A von g lady, dIressod in mulhch
false hair-, was warbling att the pianol
and( whenil her miother- summoinnned4 her
Sto assist in some household daitics,
.her rosy lips opened poutingly, and
snappe(d out, "'Oh, do it your-self."
g Anid wient on singing, "Kin'Id words
vcan never dio."
When onle is tired fr-om mamual
10 labor-, it is easy to stop and( r-est;
'~ hut whlen the fatigue comes frm
mental labor-, wh'len the brain is
- tir-ed, it is aniotheri maittter. You
>r can't stop) thinking at wvill.
>nl Tihe recent conssus gives these
'Id fgur-es :New Yor-k 1,000,000
is Philadelphia, 800,000 : Broofdyn,
n 507,000 ; St. Louis, 450,000O ; Ci-i
m~ cage, 410,000 ; iBoston 350,000 g San
th Francisco, 250,000.
n A Chicago man owns a dog which
a- knows when Sunday comes. He
ks knows it beccause on that day his
[te master gets doewn his fishing rod(,
i - and1 leaves the house by the back
door.
MAK1E COTTON ;
Or, the Road to the Poor Houso.
Yesterday we mot a poor, dillIpi
dated old white man in an ox -art on1
his wiy to the poor house.
My friend, naid I. what has
brought you to this en ? Years
a1go when we knew "ol, von hiad
plenty an1d, we thought, doing well.
Yes, ho answerod, then we all made
teba)lcco, corn and wvhott and had4(
our own hogs and colts-anlid no w
We have nothing but cotton--cotton,
cotton i anid this i sending the mant
to the poor houise.
I mad1:4o nothilg, and my l(iglhlbors
made less. They had no mn11 uey and
nto provisions, therefore the old m)) 1
.had to go.
Sad, Had, but 111 ru reflection.<.. ind
w e t'car t.his m1ighty Staple trle lorig
will carry many More equally good
iel downi tlhilt same dlark road. This
strange inf.tuation has su1c1h :a hild
(ill our people, andul l it4is grip it, deat.h
like, that. nothing butit ruin mnd st.ar.
vationi will relx that hold.
Will not the advice and sad fat)
of the olce prosperous ohl fitrimer
teach our grood )io1)1(+ somiet.hing., or
will they with eVe s suit, continue
their rapid courso to the poor
house'?
Lot 11s, as the old 11 man s-tid, ilake
t tobacco, orn, wheat, raise '('cV os (
Volts tll tun not. our mte, ag. s
ann have dotne, into poor h otus,.
HTi otar wa l the markiie IllotlaI
crop of the onuntry, andillit w lny oldI
iirns nlewow st-ind to rei i one oii1)( lf
the g~oocl lit btimne, t sineo 1i1m"
mlight cotton has tnlw Iin it has
sh0n itself kin; and m11ap er of thle
situation, and hts driven o vvnia
other farm prneXllt, -a:ill hugs, col s
and cnlves, and141hlst, but not leasut,!
at i the money. Ylet we pres it, anl d'
stick to it. wit-1h tho sonot in fatulat ion
the it 1'rnkten yoith will to at fart1
t.t(ble, Who swears iltl te the that ho
(canl beat it next tlime and never
learns better until he findt himself
on the road to ti. poor house.
Notwith staildingl the Ht:teienii tsl of
the Philadelphia jouruCls that only
moderate prices w\v'lliellg ohrgiodi for
hotel acconnnodations tdur Cini the
Cantennial, the contrary is thet tdiriuth,
AN persons who0 have lately been
tdhere cgand testify. Already the
hotels havel e inc iesd thei rte
very mater(i ly. AS ant instane of11
their Cent enial prices it may br
staited that i Wasihing'oni', wi.ho
Ieently stopped at. the Cntral for
at night, was cha(ilrgedut li',7 for dn1111-r,
lodging aind breaIkfatst. At. t - ,'e 'ia -i
rate h otel hie was s~ubwgo'an i1y
charged $4 per day f' the Use of a
robint iitg ev ~e by n ioripar
lent, located inl near proximit- to
the roof'. If prices atve 111a i lmdy
b1en a8vaitced like this, wuhat iaty
not be expected wihe theh Ibig slowg
is in full operation and it he city i
crowded with visitors '' TIhoso who
intend visiting P'hidelphia during
the oin-r sutn11mer uglt to be,
Warned of these extortions in ad
Vance, so (hlt if they chooso noti it)
10 enoui Ptoiios.---ol me ftctsii .H
that illusraothe reltie powir ofky
thegs Protesiit, and the tliointr
CJathmolic chuimrchetin thn t'ereto
ptarts of tlh Un'hitedtatesan have
187eb Yore '101 od0( . ;ix(Itl thui: ap1
pears iatH th1e.igl State of. Massa
I husetts haH miori Roiin Ca hols ie
sittinigs--1t,45-ahnn htwelve t1.IiiXl (8
Texase andisin 118 ipi tt wh { 1hve
10 ,3 5 om n atolic I(eg ~oI,. . i(t it..
Thelg fourwv ( Soul States, enitucy
Miourhliie Luiiana an \l)'(rarybid
kave 294,91i0 IRomanii Catoic lit-l
Linsbt yerthwe foflowie tiory
of1)1 te [outern Stats s olaii smallnr
(fCtZoin opulaider than thiieitwo
Smltas of Massachnv ]' and Now
Yrorkn, Cthus: Massahset rande
ornState 1fhk401,110.I Te Sta <.11I(
Iin oiso has moietRoman wtholic
sittig ta teO~lve Sou( tern S a few,
whilee Wiscsinsaur has 1419iom
Cthlie yasIf nge $o 010. ]uchsit
rinusing two ivethern gSatels.0
daT.wi Flaodriy.onhue i
LOno litte grwe alaried hyp11in
ito giondu morning prayn, anrd,
giadrse to o.h yun
Namesi of' Countriesi.
'J.'he following' CounlItr'ies, it. i1411111i
W~(lCr or'iglinlly 1331ll1 by t.h4c
man3U's ill the .PII(e.?lejiul lalrVi1ag(
Signifly someth Iinig ch1111'lctll'i3Lic; (f
th III htevl'C d'sigltet (
inhitants.:11 8 W('' o41 i lighterY ('04
I)14'Xio Il i I 1113 os !o AsiaL or1 Afi'31
A\sia sigh itil"3 InL4wet:1, 01' ini tI34
('P3i J lcel I it I 341 ~V(' '11.1x and
Afica't. Afriica 1iglith'.(1 the lan~d of
( 11 1 1 (31or' '"11s. I1 t wti ('(elQI)'*L tell for
if' ahi)111'.1I 11'41 c"oi'l 31 an ll tuna;t
of1 gra in. SiIlceiL signlifies thlirsty
it c431 it iVr 01 rabb)lits (41 (4)1iieH. It
wasI on14ce 5io inlfes8tedj %ithl thlese
*liitilih that they Riled A.ltluitlisi
fora'n11 armiy t.o d14strocy t.1hem.
Iitaly',, it co)ltl'3 of ])itch1. .fr'om itsH
y'icIclin g j1rriuf ql:111 ilies of ))lack
I'(' 11'! i. ( 0d~ 1'1 114) f4.I)l'1 t 'ill 8113(
hei ii' 4i3134t lj/.izl its ifllll)t31t.3
1.11.' .' l~fgis11 for' (;3lle4Iuia isI it high
Ilill. ']'flit Wits 3it i'iig ed, 1310113
111311ll 11 1 )4't'01l hil, ; ('3tt.l'1Id.
tl 1 h ) Ii('ittdl 3 1(V c'X . tellle(l thIleir
if.:ic t3ld 114!31lj31c.'111 is'lli(ls. 'Iwh
(I rc'ecal (':.1d iI All 413 41. Wi-li('k
(11'It't ill Ill 13 I (i ugh Jl~l itaxii38
fn 43I thle Wihill.'lei('3 of its yhilll'3 orl
:1ht' 1331413 1 t)'k 1311 til 1. the 5 1331r
4I '):ltt. ( ,. '1'. ':l Higi1t14'8 the u1( i14.
'a' trou 13321eW til w ilt ('Sl )11!H.sl
()f Vra4'ls ;gl it, 3. l.)t341 IlVI, 3', 3
31(-Ijt : I l'313't3.; 41s. wh11ichI it 1 l'4 43 +18
ill 1Ll~ttic S3111333 iily, thei 'ou11triy iof
grIIt's. S4'Ic 111, $134, \VIui w 301 of
4I4t 'l'Ict i1)311. .'1"1.1:1, Huilil it 3
furnlace, 01' dark anid smloky.-N./..
Miosby's IllI~l011c ILL tilt \V hlito Eouls.9
Adllllstat itnl'3 tit It 1314 to
kil 4wha lt I.liCle it 1111(1 haw to
1314tell ill ofilly (inlill 41 has 1)(133431
Ie.l a (. 3 i11 the3 I ruto of Hitl il'I 111
3l1'el i.:tt 311 ci tI 81 'M sy dil theI31
131sm of '4SI1 38 4 ( hllulI who ' ill 4
h(01311) it(' 111( X'..f ld 8jin i(I
:11411 I 143 id l Its It we11'3'l t 1He81wa1
114.' Iac'31H 1 a1l l V'3 . -31'3lI 131. 'tll4'8
nV'c)1(l 1 gIV (Ii I':c':l t:at l'3111I~cf
(113113311.! 1'1t :t!VP 1'('8 . VI tI Ii el
\r'h33t 1113'li 8 u1' ('8311 ly directed'(
I:1 t 1 .114'u itlI .i14111 31o1 (1 i't
8I3111 'i4'lhf.ill 1'."l~8I Spirit of3
4 1'4l4'l8 Iii 11(:3t'rt jew 1 t41 )('l'('3
:"(1$1 f)la4dI)t 1'(' 1311' l'18 413 ruIsi'1 41
he'1' w)asg31 iuli 133 4'A1 in;; 1 that. I 3('i
dlen.rad1. gib al 1)afr
t(ul IeVI' 1)1 411 ll 'llllly, Wi.II
tcois ng1011l WIrc1(1 ial 314y a1111 0)
~ J~ ~ For boxst oltittco
L ( 1 .L i.it ithie woto
I O( Kb 1' CO. Newark,
riutixrr Soul ('hl lling. Mihill I ('ot
and Mttarraii~i (;'hi l, iii 'wing htow (ifh rr
tj mayv to utinl andi til h e Isi vi' 8aII
a1 -ion of niaty Ito ixon t hey (ilioose inl
HI .inI !, "111(I page's. By maiil 5(0 Otn.
Inott .y Coa., 139 S. 7th 5t. I'thil i'Iphia
e'd. Itot 1 lot Ilnuu new I'l ('
W~AiI). trntjoins. Ad(11 ri.et for n
'ir'iilrs.. A J IIl,MA~tN & CO)., 9J30 Are.
1111 }fj'pfj Agen~ts fo'the best el
I ig Stationetry 1'auk
a ~ii't'e of jewel'y . Sin gte prtcnktnge withI
it pair of e'le'gant (;old Stlone Slee~ve l3nt
titnis, htoxat paid, 2;K't', 5 with ttiixorti'ti
to all etgrntx. Circ'ulars fret.
pwr'ide A t,,i 71 lhi'siciu t, N T.
A;N'I'! Ce t nn a
1ref thet;;rent
tUNIVEMSAL ilISTORY
totIt eloae of' the1 fit-it 11111 ycnr~ of' our
tow ji ri'-i'. tpuie1 Sal,: eutis tt terms. Stimi
fori ei reilir. 1' tit ,Ii iAmte.k- Co('., 51 5 Arclh
Black hills
S'I'~ N'I' l l;FE '['() .\ NY Aidt1eex.
A ppy ti N'. I. "l11 N5)N, ( .'l'. 1'attai.
A;gt. 1. 1; T. 1.., (liitigo, or 1. F.1". hN
AtNt) A IA, 'l IIIIA'I' 111SE'A. 1:S,
uW-r Ma u
Wells' Carbolic Tablets
i'iz' uIl' ltNI.V IN nt1.1'i: It IXIUI.
A 'I'll Il l) ANI) SUItI N' t';1)1.
Solid '1y lUriguimtt geLnerat)lly, an
I oh t'toii Ilte y 'kb C i to., I'l tHad giit it
Waters" Pianos,
Ri~AN I) Square nd U pight, ottrs Fite 1hes't
it d iirtui Iity i1111 i't)lntyol~t. W'A','!: 18'
OI lt ANS, ( 'onl'r, New ( )iehlll't. \'tex
itut hs'i'I( (xe liii ill loon1 lii' (iiittl'. '('hit
.'aiit'ult stiop is iitil ne i iitatio o f it t I to
llgn te.Agntsi wwittti. Spi't'ial in.
otgiti' 4-1i1. 111 1A( 'E WA'l'E I;S N\ S~t IN,
"11.I Brtoidway', Niew York. Boix 3((~7
FULLER, WARREN & Co.
i0 NI 1lA Ii 111111 '4(F
()t i' 'toil 'I ltiti'iget -ot S to~ti
R 1)1E I)N

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