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HOMER, LA., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1877.
Terms tf S*hserptles:
one var iu asdvance ................ p . :.'
iz u tIml " ............... 1 6O
'hri'br ............... I '
Terns of Advertising:
one. ulae. of eno inch ia eiae or lem,
tr.t nsi**rtiotn. Al tit; each aulddtiotal inner
lion. .0 ceotw.
.I m uI . inu. I bm url.l 1 year.
S«luare, 181 5 ', O t 10 (iMom no,
,," t!i M t1 l 11 :, .1t UI l (N N
. 9 N 14 *I 13 ,i ll4 IE c:is en
1 :iit 'a u :1i ti ri C a 00
1,ol.ntil 11n , 5 Inlll N 33iI N I' . I Nf II ll
lnlII- or I.as ill lIngtig h, #t. i per ,luIuni: I;,r
, \ ,onith-. $101: for three mIntoho, .
Unllnllll+ alltlrtinalnln'lt. of grevatetr lengthll
,r il bl rleirttd at i le tt rates.
L.edl adve.rlisr.meutll will b. charge, d at
leg ial rat. here li ied by law; lother: e
:at spte' al rate ., all l l.ih hed alml s e.
:I ' .S I- , i lltunticet 11 ie't- l . r lill,.
Funeral 4iihtiio " of les1 thut ten Ih-es.
noid tl rriage atld religinu ntice.. in uted
Jib -wik eI-lenteh.l in the neatI. ls stslr.
.Aug It 2J, I i. .
i 1 Original.
Yeah lt tat ,er.' fill of p:v lnr te , ' ht. , I: N
A, the year," t did Vi..
A -,.llo n h , f I -cIa t at Ihi , 1.".t
t'.*u i'..mId ( '.,unt .ilhn d , adl..
I.nd h %,-.a II l' r.Ti., wer, fIIr n11. -1. " t
I hua. all a tl,.hlly fame'
S"hl' h- (l ;eI -tl - la stehl. W whe.reI I.., '
I'i r hll -ht',l ul h. t er hm er: l'. .t t I 't.
\h, 1a no any, l'art i tn l. 'let
i t ritt e t, fb r the xt,1.11Irl ,.s .
i'l.AT ARE WE TO llO.:,
[ l',l'l. T Il, l.
.\rt Mrs. Morton's there Wras geat ii
oral confusionl, as is ever the ease I (
a well-regulated household, whereo
overy dtu ty is performed itlh clockr - o
Mork .stelm, orlt n the maid o, all
work sldenuly takes her flight,'I
Ileaving s man}, ma:y little to acyll r;t
cis to be s illed by the other servans, i
little vac emncies of semnoog sma:l ims- i
-;ortanlce, but in reality of very great I
concern, as they thltw every wheel a
oT the dolmetic msnchinery out of i
their prolpr niche, conslRqllueitly I
nothing moves with its lormer regu t
larity, e use-or ordlr. i
1rsl .Jorton was a widow, \with t
three very interesting. beautiful t
daughters, who were too oulng to e
usumO llr a old duties, besidesl a
they were attending .wshool. Mrs. h
Morylop was iholcd licht. Ibdr ele u,
gnt home displiaed i in ts every vJ
part tIheex uisitf tas. of it wern.
There was the splbira pamrlor glit- ,
tering in crimson and god,o at'locet t
by lmassive lace. curtains over eaill. I
tillt green hader lld at the window's t
the son eullionles chairs, the stolias
and divans, all invited to ease ane, h
comfort. The gramtjold piano stood. g
tn ose cormer, th tables o de d with f
every device of bronze and silver,, I
the handsome mirrors, all bespoke I,
the wealth of 1rs. Mortion. iEverys
apartment, the library aned dtr; ing g
rooms. dining and sleleping rotms, a
were arranged with an eye to oelll
fort as well as taste. Of course the s
servant whose duty it was to sweep, .
to set the rooms ill order, to run 1
here and there, ever on the alert tor is
any call or bidding of this ease- ti
loving family was indeed not to be a
easily di.spelºsd with. While muuther s
anld daughlters were Confused, con.1
templatimig what they should do,
how best to fill the vacancy, there a
came a light rieu at the door-bell,
and no one to answer the sdmmous u
but tMrs. Morton herself, the ser- o
anats being engaged in their reapec- a
five duties. She appeared at the c
floor to tind our owl Iqertie standt
ing there, trembling, with a half f'
mind to retreat. Mrs. Mortoo a
Ioured of her what was wanted.'b
he told her mission as singply as ii
lossible hi er few words as wrerer ,
necesneary. Ah! *erti k steiigrave
thought ot this woan of wealth. ii
.hat she should do in her great h
perlle-ity, anowers well to the still t
reaater and graver question of what
you should do in the extremity of u
your owe and your mother's condi- .a
tiou. The sweet, assuring face of
Bertle, her lady-like manner, defer- a
ential in every tone, here suofcient 1
_ecomoeladatlone to the mind of tl
Y Morton. Inded, Be did not b
t' onee think of asking for any. tl
Afte. a short converstion with a
Bstis !l wha, Mrs. Mortoa
-wel reqi of henr, they stipu
Itaih, i bot wre wll plersd, a
isRRRRRRRRR~~~~~~~~~~ yernmPakdtn Mr.
"Alice," prompitly replied Bertie,
for her name was indeed Bertic
"Well, Alice," said Mrs. Morton,
"come and let me appoint you your
This done, Alice was left alone
for awhile at her work. She looked
around alloi the costly furniture,
the walls handsomely hung wLith
pictures and Iainintings in busts, and
in landscapes of old ruins of cities
and castles, everything strangely
contrasting with her own cotmlpara
tively huamble home. At the thought
of home, the sweet sad face of her
mother, the bright faces of the
younger children, too young to let
care and truble mar their peaceful
dreams, the tears rose to her eyes,
but she dashed thema away, knowing
she had for tlheml given up those en
dearmnents: that it was for themu sithe
lhad souaght worlk.amaaong strangers.
Strengthenaeid with the thoa.ught slhet'
hatd promis.ed to be brave, she set
;atoat her work of sweepilng and
Aluntilng, keeping herself realdy to be
cilled at ally niolnellt.
ThIis was liertie's work.
.A month passed away, and still
another. Nothing of intearest hadl
occurred in llertne's life more thana
that she hadx given entire satisfac
tion and was considered indlisplen.
sille in Mrs. Maorton's nlamily. Every
onth lica tie reamit ted to her maother
tle larger share of her wages, keep
ing a very small share fatt -her'self,
to kee'p her simple wardrobe replena.
ishied. Al ! how halppy it maade her
heart to know sit w;as aile to work.
Shel was happy, too,, ill the eon
sciousnuess of honest discharge of
aduty. and the knowledge thater
aother latul loved hoells at holale were
safe from want. Shel o'tlen, wrote
long auldelactry letters to h r maot her,
and how shle thalnkedl Gtls ti'lr sullch
a dautghter. l'.tels from Itertie
were eve'r sanaIheOans to the heart of
this atlicated anither, larigahtening in
a great degree her lonely, sald heart.
Ah! danghtears strong ill he(althI
shoahll neaver repine, but with brave
hearts do sonething to keeip wanit
Iaroam their homnes to keep warmn andl
comfortable tlheir'tgeal gd parents.
There was one otiher pleasure'
JIertie eujoy3ed sery mnuch iudeed.
She eagerly looked for thla we-'klyv
homel pape alnd would snatclh every
spare aotaamaet for its perusal, for in
it she Iofte found a ainotic-i' of a cer
tain yoang lawyer who had recettly
beean admitted to the I:;r; of his
stirring eloquence. lie was already
m(ieertiang her explectations, foar slthe
htad often in Imomenaltats of ilntense 'a-a
tbhusiasan pictured to his ima;gination
the glory o: his liatUl're gl'eatHaess,
when pIerhaps the halls of ('ongress
woulda resouund with lis towa'ering
eloquenee, a anall hearers waonhl
uckiaowhledgo with land apphlause the
sway of his powerfuil mind. It is
usheless to s:y that this prntag:
was Henry Woalhaim. Yes; he had
on lea-ving ltertie returnedal to his
studies, fired with a loftier' iatallitiotn
to tiecoane a great anll good atlanl, to
e wo'tlty at hie rgardl of liertie,
the friend of his Ioyhaocl, the day
star of his maunlh l, pointing to thle
haplpy fruition of all conlSlammate
glory. Yes, she was the bright
fairy of his dreams of aMnhition.
beauift ing and irriadiat ing his path
through life, with a sall, rosy light.
makiang hima to feel it waas traily a
great thing to live-to live a inoble,
worthy life. IBertie was not con
scious of the influence shne exertedl
over Ilenry-was not aware alto.
gether of her own interest in him.
True, she often cast a timid glance
into the future and iandulged in the a
fond thope of yet being associated
with hitm, for she dearly loved his
society. She often thought of the
past, the beautiful past, the many
happiy hours they had spent together
stroiling from one loved slpot to
another about her home, or seated
under the shade of the grand old
oak grove reading froln a favorite
author, or engaging in animated
conversation, each expressing their
purely lofty sentiments in sweet
freedom and high appreciation for
each qtlher. Ah! she thought how
la ppy site was then, and wondered
it ileury ever thought of her'l now;
wondered if, while enjoying the wild I
atplause yf the multitude anil wear
iug the lTaurels ot his well-earned
fame, lie would deign to give lier a
thought of consideration in her comn
parative insignificance. Abh Bertie,
the course of tree love never runs
smooth. At first the tiny stream
must ripple and play as it goes,
wind in and out, and is sometimnes
lost to sight, but it breaks afresh
through tbe surfaooe, with a stronger,
bolder current, till it at last reachbes
thie wide ocean of love, then doubts
ndfftars are lost in happy reality.
Bertse eotiaed bher work with
--_von sad mortke eesodees
under her control, was still kind;
she possessed a tender nature, if
one knew how to excitein her those
sympathies which we would con
clude she was lacking in after a
Casual acquaintance. Bertie was
fortunate to be able to arouse those
titller qualities, hid away under a
haughty exterior. Mrs. Morton
otten allowed lertie privileges sle'
slid not her other servants. Thius
she often rambled with the children
about the suburbs of the city.
amnong the woods not distant from
their home, among the glades and
glens, where the- birds are iree to
chant their own sweet songs of love
and praise to Ilia who ever raules
our destinies. . l'nletteredl by the
usages of society, she often held
sweet cosmmunuiionl witha nature, al
worship as prPe as the tiaiy stream
rippling o'er its t'bbhly bed.
She truly loved lthe poetry nature
inspired-the bird's wild notes of
glee-the beautifuil wildl tlower anlld
gracefully clhnitlering vinl - the
towering oak, liointing to lleaven's
pure climne--the deept ravines solemn
at the culose of liay, when the asunI
has ceased to pour his radiant light
upon a busy, active world, but
shedding a soft glow upon all nia
ture's scenes, teaching to naistkind
a lessotn soon-alh Il oa soon - till,
mullt sink to repose wIhenI t' light
of death se'ilnes on asI tile light of,
liife s:l h's out. lI'sidles the privilege
of walking li',rtie wl;s gra.tcd the,
liles;lll'e oft lsiiaig a:lolne sm.tllitllltes,
anld ones' evenl ag as Ms..s. Morton ands
her, da:ilghters were going out for
somoe ildasntre, she tohl Ihirtic to
reinmain and sslt-lsd her time as she
deelmedl proper. She llad often
ye'arned to run her tingers over the
keys of the piiano thast ever stood
unclosetd, ready ltfr tll lchildihu to
practice. Alh! how she loved the
soft sweet tones of thlis w,ondslerf'ul
ilistrumln'lt. This esening was her
time to try her skill, none being
ineair to listen or know thie pere'lmers.
MS she soflhy glilded inito tlie parlor,
took her seat at the piano,. and
began to pl;ay onie of hIenr favorite
pieces of nnmusic. It was a limoonlit
evening, the mingleld odors oftjessa.
mine alnd rosts. l.osneysneklc' Als'
sweet tbriar, fllled thel air wit h a rich -
sintfume. The sotMtene lights of tsit.
chlandeliers laesit a uIeantifying touchl
to all the surroulndings. Al. ! it was
a lovely eveninig, inspiring the anmsic
of sweet soilg. Itertie rail her
fingerrs over the keys in a pIrelude
anlld bieganls unconsciousaly to sing ill
a' sle';i'r, sol't voice at sonslg she hadi
oflten heard llenry sing inll daysn ago:
'"iyv Ia.in r is light. sn hi.arl i ~s hright,
W i'hi I k 'ow its i isil tre'.tlur"'is als.-r."
Oh ! how tounhingly sweet, with
what patlhos did she warble those
beautiful words. Iher lips squivered,
her e3es mloistened, andl her whole
fragiile seemecd agitated wilhI a
strlange emlotioll as shell reca.lled past
scenes',, wheni silht had heard that
same song sunpg by noe as Iblithe
aind g;aiy aIs the lark of the tlu iin.
She li'lt lonely and sal, not ksowinig
she, hadi a listener at the door.
P'resently a gentle rap at thie doorr
aroused her. Someslwhat agitated,
shei aplleired in an'lswer to the, ustn
ollns. Ilnmasginle, gentleI reader, her
surprise to lieet. lHenlry V'Wondhalin.
Words are insadsequate to tell how"
e.aeh wonidered at the other; how
Shenry.wtas asltolislshel liheyond means.
uire to find the object of his seekiilg
at thsehouse of. Mlss. MMortlo, andi
diressed inll very dillerent a style
fromn any lie ha ad ever seen her in
before; andl she wondering what
mn sterious fate had brought hnim to1
the city of .1- , aIlld to the very
place of' her concealnnellt.
Header, any story is done, save
the many exllanistions betwee
Bertie andl lHenry, all of which have
been stated except that llry grew
tired waiting, waiting for Bertie to
return from the city. As he wished
to visit his uncle's widow, Mrs. Mor
ton, anyway, lie thought lie might
possibly learn sonmething of Bertie,
as she had gone to the city of
M- , the place of his aunt's
When Mrs. Morton returned with
her daughters they were much
lieased to find their kinsman, anid
more surprised to see hint chatting
with their housemaid upon such
easay, familiar termus. Mrs. Morton
was completely overwhelmed after
her greeting with Henry when he
turnetd aad.iutrodueed his afhanced
bride, '"Bertie Masou." Yes, they
had lplighted their vows to each
other when there was none to wit
ness mare the quiet stars, and none
nose to object, for Msrs. Morton was
more than pleased to know that
Bertle was of her own kino, and per
oetly willing to double the kiaship I
is giving up her wortbhy waiting l
irl, now kbr own benstlel ase,
-a arriu e to her hrite wpw,
I in lengthened rays as yeasrs wl vasneel
if and one injunction, Let not the fire
e of ambition that burned in tIha
.- bosom of your lover cease to rise in
a eorrtscation of glorious light in thr
a life of your noble husband.
u3 -_-- ---
Wade Hampton at Rockford.
e ' I'tcA(on. Sept. l:.-The Times
Itiakforil. Ill., special gives \Wade
SIlalullton's la'ech letwfore the Wiln.
Snctlbgia ('oltnty Fair to day, of which
U the followilng extrncts were limade.
. Mr. llaumptoun said:
; Mr. Prdirlnt and mn/ FIllrw 'iti.
5'4'#X of Illin.is.-ltf any evidence was
1' needed to show the high apprecial
lion in which I hold the invitation
which brings mae Ire to-dlay, it
wi ould surely be found ill tilthe fiact
that I have traveled more than a
tho lausand wiless that I may muake umy
,f aekwullleidglanealts to on for the
lionlir you hatve confetrred in persoln.
And let nme taay to you, iand I stay
it with infinite plah snr., that hiul
that ijourney Ieleti Itr lngetr, hitad its
t fiatigles liteea- greater, the sight that
t meets :mn here' todl;ay. anul tie I o-r
1liality of tlhe welc.amellli given bIy the
I llale ofit Illinois waind have aiupply
I ClEllillj et'l lill,, a- . llalhils.j. "nl, .
Soeuiniipt1rc ed me. I.1pphaw.) '1'n
tier ordiliniary cir 'itnaistaand's I shonli
t .arcely have ifelt at lilbrty to Ihave
left liy o(lllicial dllties to lpalrticipate
,.iln an occasion ofai" this sort, holwtever
gratifying theI holltor light have
Ien. Put the invitation of the
r Winnehbago ..Agriuilturlrl oewicvty
-carriled ith it slch weight tha it it
imposelll d Il111l 111Il all obligi ationl
which I fi'lt I couldhi st neglhect. It
wnas this s-ociety a year ago, Ibefore
the politlical spirit which has now
so hiapilily suhsllntl haid .alatedl. t lhat
Sat aliluOg t lti first to inauglirate
I that. spirit of1 re'tconciliatioin which is
nItow sllreadililg awitlh Iiich iwhole.
fisome tr Ilce oua r this land of ours.
I'her(el-4re4. when they utwaa4de a caOIll
aillot 11', 1m , as a Sutllllrnl nmani, felt
that it was not only my pleastitnse,
iuat that it was miy duty to go and
Imallke it resilsltse to thilema in persoll,
and thank theui for their aiit'rse in
iha, ijtertst o f ii istor , 11141l to pledlge
Inm cordlial eo-olleratlio.n tll this 1pat4ti
otic anti tnoll:e work. [AppllulIut.c
Ifrl colnilrcehend th'e purpo.use of
iyour invitaltionl to ti,, it \as not
llihat I shoullll Slpeak to youl mlereIly
upon 1 a1grie 'llturl subj'cts, 1labut Ihalt
I sholldl discs l-those graver and
S-brolader issues which are dlistractilng
till, counltry. ltut, ilmy friendsll, in
doilng that you lneed not fear that I
shall violate the pllroplrieties of thel
oceaSiti il ie gi3i1g you a ipolitical
9'speech. I shall *speak to youl for no
imaill, lfor no lparty, anor no sectioln,
but fior Ihe whole coIllutlrv: japllapIln Ij
andllll i doing that I shall strive
trtnalillly to sink all men aind all
partisanshliipi aindl t ltincl layself
nIiumi thaat grandl, high plalle where
truth and purare piatriotismi can be
found. j. lpplallluise.)
.As I construe the tmotives of this
iumovement, ny frienills, it is in tlhe
interests of ipace. UI'nderstallding
it so, it was that that' bLroughlt mi'
Ilere, and if by auytlhing that I calt
say ordlaif I can in the slightlest
41idegree nassist thoseagentlemen in the
lnoblle work thalt they have ianullu
rateldl, then, my fri'mts, I shall tfel
that iany mission hais not altogethller
failedl. The chief thiing I had in
view ill cmtowiu ing here was to pIrololte
a true and c-lrrect lnderstallndingl
between tile peoplle of I he North alnd
South. You must adlmit that very
i nany of tie evils which have filleti
on the country have cometn from mlis
c.onceptioh of' the purposes eclh of
the other. You remenmber there is
a profound truth, as well as a knowl
edge of human nature embodied in
the fable where it is told that in old
'enl times a shield, white on one side
tanld black otl the other, was hung at
the intersection of two roads, land
two knights approaching in oplpo
site directions disputed as to the
color of the shield. Finally their
lanaces were put in rest and they
perilled life each to nppolrt his own
colvictionls. It has scented to me
in kookitg over all these qulestionus,
that somethingof the same sort hap.
peued beIween the North anad [South.
The constitutlon was the shield;
vienwed as it was, from different
points and colnstraction, the dispute
upon the points waxed warmer and
warner. The sword warus called in,
and nuder its red arbitrament many
a brave and true nnd knightly ol
dier laid downl his lifo in support of
his oonviction. What might harve
happenedi my friends, had prudenceo
and not paion ruled the hour, Is
useless for us to ay now. The
statesman looks to the pult perils
of his country simply tbhat be ay
guard against them, and the prsr
and the work of the
t1ed to the - ed t .
mw ub to sh 1 f wh el
peace, and it is for this that I am
here before you to-day. fheers.J
Can you doubt, my friends, that the
South wants peace? Go look at her
ruined fields, the misrules under
whioh abl has lived for twelve years,
and you will doubt it no longer. Do
you meu of Illiuois doubt betraineer
ity? She has been charged with
faults, but among these fanlta her
worst enemies have never said she
was hypocritical, or that she. spoke
with a double tongue. Impetuous,
rash, she may be; but thank Gold,
alase never. (Cheers.I Do you want
proof of her sincerityf Look in the
recent panlt and tell sae if you can
1titd evidence morel conclusive than
is given by her conductt Need I
tell you to look hack to those trying
days wlien the I'residential contest
was unsettled? What was the
course of the SMouth thieut
b(ov. Hamptno alluded to the pos
iblility of a civil war in which faini.
lies would have been divided in civil
war hlad not the South stood firm
for peace, and said:
I tell you, men of Illinois-and I
speak not as an Democrat; I don't
know and don't care whether I speak
to Dlemocratsu or. llepublicalns-I
spisak as an A.nerican to Aniiei'TetiTl,
and say to you today that you owa
a debt of gratitude tollhe inople of
tihe outh eleers) in ('Congres, to
w. lat some people of the North have
callshld thie ( 'olllmielrate brigadiers
prevnclting tilibestelirg and who
stawood by the result ,of the Electoral
C('oltmi.sion's work. During the re
cenit mst rikees antd riots, too, she evinc
Sed her feeling by upholding laws
atid stalning coLnervvative. Shcehas
given oln1ds to fate to preserve the
peace, and slhe wants paceC. She
wants you, men of the North, to itn
lderatand her condition. She wants
you to rea.lize precisely what she ac
'tr'epts as thel result of the war. She
;IantslltInyo to itLulerstaId; the motives
iwhich havve actuated iher not only
beli)re aillnd during, hInt since the
w;ar. I for myself, my friends,
have no collnealments tb make for
the past. I have taken part in the
war, tor would yoar respect foi me
he inllcreasedt we're I to offer any un
mallly ilplogy for it. I did what
I you did-I obeyed the coMmand of
may own Mtafie as you did yours, ant
you men of the North were guided
:by your own (coil.8cieleIs as we of
h)e South were guided by ours; and
I say to you that up to the begiuning
of that war I used all my influeuce
to preiservet the Union. (Cheers.· II
was a 'nion man. (Ilenewed
cllhers. J .id all I could to prevent
it; I did all I could to avoid a war,
but when Mo)th C'arolina called her
4lsons, as Illinois called hers, I obeyed
her colnmaud; and, men of Illinois,
I blught yolu as long and ha hard as
I could, and I have no apologies to
mluake lisr it. I Loud cheera and laugh.
ter.s ! renIemlber especially that I
.fouight the Eighth Illinois, and I1
thought it one of the best regiments ,
in the 'ederd.alarmy. I fought them
v.ery hard indeed. (Grent cheer- I
ing and laughter.(
Now, my friends, we went into
the war believing we were right,
but when the war cuded we surren
tiered, and I want to impress that
upon you. We surrendered in good
faith, and I challenge any man ;iving
to say that from that day to this I
Ilave violated in any degree tlhe
tenor of my parole, or done anything
inconsistent with any honor as a
oultlier or a citizen. ( Loud applause.j
%When 1 sheathed my sword 1 re
newed my allegiance to the .tnited I
States governmlent. I pledged nly.
self to support the Constitution of
the I'nited States. When I took
nay official oath the other day as
Governor of South Carolina, 1 swore
to uphold it as it now standls, anti
so help me God i intend to keep it.
(Loud cheers.] We surrendered in
good faith. We accepted the Con.
stitution of the United States with
the amendmesnts. Though we op.
posed the latter we accept them
now, and propose to obey them,
right or wrong; that the eonstitu.
tion shall stand equal tor the pro.
tection of SouL ( Carolina and of
. ussach umetts,of IllinoisaudLouisi. I
aua, and we have the right to ask
that every citizen in every 8tate
should be equal before the law aid
under the constitution of the United
So much, my friends, for the views I
we entertain. Then weoomeappesl.
ing to you for peace. We come ap
pealing to you because it i not only 1
the higheet wisdom to restore peace I
--oot only beasuee it is, statesmelike
-not only beesome the very theory a
of statesmanabip sad polities rs
quires the Irestoetho of pase-et
we appeal to yoe beesons it is the
very maiepsiug o pao ousaudit I
therem is a where th eusi I I
ing that one hndrled
Hockford had eoauestetut e
tee to send him bark ftsr
box. The remainderd
was devoted to elofgi Lst
to the State of IlHinois p "
its agricultnal advt
prediction of a oa j b
the Mississippi lle to a
sion to the labor oquestion,
plea for universal educailta.
concluded as lloew.
We are staprleg under one
obeying one cenetituton, sd `.,
for us to may what"will be the
of this obutr. Give us pear
and we will gire you our gr
operation. e feel ad klie
if this is done, If we eun have a ga.
toration of fraterliy; if we es aie
the people of.thbs coeatre IaidE
stand each other-we bel thea thas
there is a glorious fLtrnae bhes the
whole country. We caat mheiake..
We can make it so by esb ad aml
of us performing- bi his alM
aphero hais duty, and having i OSe
that to leave the eoneequeaase to
nod. liiang performed ear
looking back to the past only o)l'ta
wisdom for the future, and ud the
present wisely, and looking to e ft.
tore with hole and trust in (d, I
am sure that we may all say, Ierth
and South, paraphrasing the with of
the poet that our States ay 1 be
"distinct as the billows, yet one a
the soea." Applause.]
"Stick to ad."
"A farmer's boy" writes ea: "1
mn tired of fanning and want to
come to town to make a living ibr
myself. What do you think of ltP
Well, we think you are a el if ea "
don't stay on the thrm. The ti is
overrun now with "dead best# an"
tramps, and if you've get a gead
sure thing on making "bread and
meat" on a formn, you'd better sa4y
right where you are, end dig poss.
toes, thau come here and go to the
aworkhouse and peck rook. St to
Jad. Stay on the faru, n.T
worth more to yoarslf, to per
neighbors, to the State sad the
wountry at large than all the
eorse, mpttokbhead ," r
gentlemen" that a 1 ler
anid. to month lid this eqty djel
tou" stick to the plow, the oer
he reaper; freeze to that iem She
flyblister to a negr's lpl; mis
,orn, wheat, hay, rye, be, sat ,
otatoea chop wood,. ul ae
)urn brush, cerry males, ead e un,
aise stook, and instead eo
around the street cornenr,
ant upon luneb-houses to keqpssed
ant of your craw, you'll be atl
an your harm living a life ot '"i -
andent happiness, while theassads
,t "nice young men," too prat myad
,rnd to work and too lsy tou,
mill be lighting out "over the hil
o the poorhbouse," merelless beets
and lazy subjects of utter dewel.
.nee upon public charity. YoTag
nan, if you know whibch side of the
,read of life the butter is eo,ye
rive up the foolish ides of ening
o Louisville to "make a living !
:ourself." Twenty-five gets of
rronod and a chap like you tie N M
a worth more to the eosntry thea
he biggest boonk in this elly and
he smartest capitallst we knew o
o run it. You stay whesyesae.
'ellow the plow, and engineer the
locile, willing male that hells It.
)ur word for it, any yong, beelthy,
stout farmnner's boy who will give up
is chances for '"a dead sure thblng
i lite" and come to town oan as M
ertaint is not smart enough to
ake care of himself, and should be
arrested and sent too lnatles
or a darned fool. Stay
A new method of o eai
strously rso adel by
sorticulturist. Smsse of the I - _
lag in the original bed shold b -.
eft standing as lntsrvals eif
ouple of inebes, and the @p ewl .
ween them ueasd by tihe
if the rest, Alled in w gith p ri
nokl, mixed with e s iw,
_diuary tmwoe - baeds sea
rpt well watered, usl it i
he resulting arqe will
The summor peeking i
:iuelnati ub larger I
ban las. Morn agem
-se their taver~ s e
han inmaerly. Itlis
he park meulhsats O
islcne next wlete
Guinem m eS..s a