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ULLAIBORNE i UARDIAN.
SOL. 3.1 HOMER, LA., WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 27, 1879. tNg: 2.
Term of ubhorlptlea:
se year in advance ............... . 00
s months " ............... 1 00
bree'," " ............... 50
Terms of Aidvrtslsg:
See square, of one inch in space or less,
t insertion, $1 00; each additional inser
a, 50 cents. Si
1 mo. 2 mo,. 3 n os. m. I year. st
quare, 3 0 $ 5 5o0$ 7 0010 0015 00
. 0 9 1 1 6 O 's5 00 -
9 014 00 I0024 00 :I 00
, IV t20 00 25 .1 014 50 00
l~ma , tlJ 2. 00 :11 5 50 001 75 o00
" 2 ri :.1t 04 4:1 t 65 '01100 00
Profe.,ional anl Iuoiilloe's carlds, of ten
es or less in length, $13 per annum; for
mouths, $10; for three mtonths, 67.
luss, adverti.sntmets of greater length
II be inserted at above rates.
Legal advertisements will be charged at 3
1 rates, wh.ore tixed by law; otherwise
special rates as published above.
T' Special notices 20 cents per line.
ul.'tnral notices of less than ten lines,
d rarriage and religious notices inserted
.Iob-work executed in the neatest style,
' at reasonable prices.
August "t, 1-77.
J. E. TRBIEMLE,
Attorney sand Counsellor at Law,
ITILL give prompt attenltion to all hnsi
Surs entrusted to him in the parishes
f Union, Claibhorne, Lincoln, Morehouse
nad Onal,ta, std the Snpreime Co,urt at
ouroe. Special attentiou given to soc
esinats and oollections.
May 7, 1N79. 3(:y
ENO! H. MeCLENDON,
tterney and Counselor at Law,
ILI. practice in all the t',,tts in Ilth
Judicial District, aud the utpreme
rt ata Monroe.
tI Oaice next door East of Post-office.
January e, 1N79. 21:y
hou Young. R. T. Vaughn.
YOUNG A VAUGHN,
TTORNEYS AT LAW,
Il.Il practice in the Courts of Clai
borune, Jackson, Bienville, Lincoln
d Union, and in the dnpretme Court at
aroe. March 1:1. 147-:10:y
JOHN s. YOINo,
ITTORNEY AT LAW,
EGAL business attended to in Jackson,
Clailoorue, Union, liitenlville sud Lin
a parishes, and before the ulpremeo
rt t at Mouroe.
arch 26, 1y79. 31:y
DBAYTON B. HAVES,
TTORNEY AT LAW,
ILL, practice in the Courts of Clai
borne, Bieuville. Jackwnn, I:tion,
Webster, and the Supreme Court at
Ug. tS , 1977. I:y
Dr. SILAS TURNER,
AVING permanently located itn Homer
tenders his profismional services to its I
sens and the surroundling countty. He
y be found at his office, next door west
the Pot-office, during the day, and at
residence at night.
January 8, 1879. 21:
DR. H. H. BICHARDSON,
AVING resumed the practice of Medi
cine offers his services to the citizens
Claiborne parish, in the various branches
Office at the Drug Store of Joe Shelton.
Aug. 22, 1e77. l:y
B. 3. COLEMAN,
ILL attend promptly and efficiently
to all bnsiness in his line. Charges
erate. Residence 8 miles southeast of
Umer, on Trenton road. P. 0., Homer.
Asg. 22, 1877. l:y
C. K. .ooGEl ;
onse and Sign Painter,
Paper-Halger and Glau er,
SOLICIT THE PATRONAGE OF THE
people of Homer and vicinity. For evi
uces of my proficiency, I refer to the no
ros persons for whom I have worked
Termas reasonable, and wrk promptly
ecnteu. C. H. ROG3ELRS.
April 2, oi;9. 33:y
laud 8ale sad Feed Stable.
F.HE pnllic are hereby nootied that the
iNal:tnd 8table has been moved from
SolI stand to sontlieast corner of the
bile square, where R. P. RAOt.AD, Man
r, wil be gladul to accomotinlate his old
stomers and the phublic generally. Good
ble, lots, stlers, &c., at sil times and
I hoors. Good horses, bnuggles and bhchs
r hire. CLharges to correspond with the
JiOHN MURRELL, Proprietor,
R. P. RAGLANDI, MHaar.
Jam. I, 1679. y
-- *FrwI:* sll"l
Ceemltet oerbmS, and deer n
.ad Wester ?,odnee-Ft ol
yes, nse to iraileed, Ureverit, L.
Lisiieral a onnse made e eei
Neb. 14, 1579. 31:
e. 5. EAST * CO..
Importers and Wholesale T
Grocers and Commission
Storme 73, 75, 77 and 79 Tchoupiloulaa at.
Warehouses 93 91, 97 and 99 Tchoupitoulas
street, New Orlean. A
Aug. P, 1$79. 1:y
8. COE, A
BOOTS AND SHOES,
No. 107 St. Charles Street,
NEW ORLEA.NS, LA.
Boots and Shoes made to order, and neatly
repaired with dispatch.
February s6, 1079. A97
C. W. NEWTON,
AND DF.ALER I.t
Groceries and Western Produce, 0
No. Si magasle Street,
February 96, 1879. 98:y
I. W. RAWLINS,
(Successor to Rawlins & Murrell,)
, atoon 3acloa and
samrn t.ml.luan eic/ant, J
No. Ss Ueon s treet,
Nov. to, 1;7. 15:ly
L. C. Jurry, M. Gillis.
JUREY * OILLIS, (
CIOTTON FACTORS AND GENERAL
S COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
OALce ................. 194 (;ravier Street, r
XNEW ORLEANS,, LA,
Aug.. . Irs77. 1:y r
John Chate, Wan. H. Chaffe.
Chri!ophler Chaffs, Jr.
JONll CHAFFE & SONS,
C01 )N FACTORS ANDI GENERAL
J OMMI810N MERCHANTS, i
Oflce .............N... N.2 Union Street.
NEW ORLEANS, LA. p
Aug. 29, 1877. 1:y
JOHN HENRIY CO.,
WhohlHale Dealers in I
Boots, Shoes, Brogans and
SNot. 121, 1X3 and 1X..... O,mn-n Street,
NEW tiORLEANS, LA.
Aug. 22, 177. I
WM. P. SMITH.
CASl D.EALEll IN
Dry Goods, Clothing Boots and
8Shoes, t Hats and ( ,
t Plm tatieon Suplies amd aOr
Main Street.......... .Frmerville, La.
- 0OTTON. Hide. sad Beeswax taken in
exchange for GotIs.
Nov. 6. 178. I2:v
THE traveling public antll regular board
Serr will tind this hournse r eonmfrtable
and well supplied as the remurcr. and eun
dition of the conntry will permit. The
charges are very reasonable. The Stage
Staod ti kep" at this intel.
' I have also attached to my hotel a new
s and eommdlous Stable, well supplied with
provender and water aan d w a god ostler al
wars on hantd to attend to stock.
The traveling public will do well to give
me a call. A. J. REYNOI.DS.
E. 3. OEORGE,
y Studio of Artistic Photography,
No. sl Texas St., Shreveport, La.
lE patronage of the people of North
I Lenasiana reswpectfully solicited and sat
Sifaction guarsuteed. anug4:B2:ly
SENSATION OF THE DAY.
. Removal and opening of TANKERSLEY'S
i Livery, Sale and Feed Stable.
y TARE pleasure in informing the public
Sthat I have purchased the stable laely
- occupied by F. M. Freeman. on the anuth
side of the publlic qnare, and am uowpre
i pred to FEED and CARE for 8TOCK ou
the most liberal terms.
Handsome Bggles Hacks, an· stylish
eHorse for hire. Lots, Water, Feed and
bn extra ecommodations for )Droves.
he My terms are reasonable. I shall study
,. to pleas those who favor me with their
od J. O. TANKERSLEY.
ad Homer, La., March 19, lat9. 31.0m
"e AIIT MARlET.
[• WIaL pln.lb peo of Hom with
- t pyresent I will m to tows three time
a/ wee--TMsly, T i sd Sa r
ar IdlUlOmis-'d oitur whL, tU, bee
i Persoe halvi atek--ettle seep or
ba to sil wa V do well to eslt me.
Slitlmy ethel t el r mysf may e
to Hemer eeruy bavslT D. zIuDrI.
OVER ThE WAS.
Twes milkinug time, and the cows came up
Froun the meadluows sweet with clover,
And stood in the lane, while pretty Jane Sy
Had a quiet chat witb the drover
Such a quiet chat that it scarcely seemed
That a singlle word wasu siken;
While a magic spell with night dews fell,
And the rhyme of song was spoken. h
The cattle stood at the lovers' side,
Without any .how of vetiml, .
As though impressed that a five-bar rest ii
Was a part of their rest-ration. A
And as Jane litenedl to the notes that came ai
Right under the bars slid over,
Her heart took winllg, the silly thing, Is
And nestled up clse to the drover. II
She heard hint say his home was poor,
That hee'l nothing but love to give her:
And she smiled toutent, as though love had
spet - -
Every arrow he had in his quiver, o
And bshe smiled content, when-the evening
With voices of birds are ringing,
Asd her lips conteaned that a lowly nest
8o-~iiUi never prevent her singing. tl
8o over the amrs the lovers lean,
In the joy of their sweet communion;
And their looks declaredl that poverty ne'er
Shall be a bar to their union;
O, sweetest music, go thread youer rhymesl.
?Now under the bar satd over!
Where pretty Jane, in the fragrant lane,
lewitched the heart of the drover. J
A Lucky Sovereiga.
They made a strikingly ontrast
isg picture standling itn the warm t
June twilight, andtl the fragrIant
odor of the roses and the budlding f
grape vilnes lingered arodtl them 8
as if the tender scents were fitting '
tributes to them. III
Two fair yountg girls, the same
age to an hour, and unlike as Pis- cI
term could be, astill ech a lwrfec't s
ty'e rCf her own style of levelinems l
-twit Iti' the-ir erteeses in their a
royal dower of leiuty.
Rose stood latlling against the a
railing of the veralda, her haughty I
eyes, that couhl melt frot tIhe conl,
brilliant gray tihey liow lthked into
nlch liquid tltrknetll.-whlen occa It
sioln recliretl-splenldid, cctlmi, cool I
"e cm--were gleaminig away out (
into the gathering dust llhat was
faliling in a lpurlle grad3 veil of tis
sie- over wtodl aIld lIwl. .
She Itrnell her fate toward her f
Icolsti,. hler -yes snldleily
called in their wandeIring, lintleuss
glltces, and showl ing al hallfvexed,
"lIl, how It munIth longer are we I
going to staly heerf--llt lat It how
llltim-h longer do you wiall to stlop
I amn cure- I will die of etnlui if I
lIhavte muclllh inire of it."
"'Oh. dlon't tlhink of going back
to town etl, litoe. I wish we might
never have to got."
"Never go backf Why, Bell, is
it possible you are so intatuited
with the counitry as to actually w ishi
thatt C:hild, for three monthstt it is
all very well to bury one's self ias
we are buried, and I've no ldohlbt
nlutuait will ietl Iuecl Ibetter anIlt
strollger for it; but to stay longer
ill a hired cottage, with Onl3 one
hatlf-grown girl to atmint itn the work.
anld nio amustulents of ainy sMiort,
and our joint atook of earnilgs ex
Ihanting itself daily-- tell .itn,
Bell, I prefer our own smlit of roomns
at home, and n11y music schollhrs,
Satnd your hook-keepling, with a
e chalice of occasionitl enljoymelnts."
"I dare any you arte right, dear.
iBut I do love the country."
',"So would I if, for instance, I
lived is the mansion over yoinder
e Feruley ('ourt, you know-where
Sthe stately lounskeelter showed us
through, andl descantted on the
io1any qualities ailn vast wealth of
its owner. 1 forgot to tell 0)ou,
Bell, that there will be a -graud rae
ception given a week aflter he gets
back, anid be is exwected hourly."
Bell lifted her eyes in a graceful
little gesture of surlprise.
,"A receptiont Oh, Rose! antd of
course there'll be a dance. Ob, dear,
how I'd like to go!"
"Of course yon'd like to go. But
do you thiuk for a moment that the
8 aristocratic families arounnd here
would condesceud to associate with
Bell's face grew stern.
i, "Why totj We are ladies born
antI bred, if we do work for a liviug."
"You foolish cthild. I ca tell you
our faces anti our ihandione dresses
-if we had thema-would take us
a where our family name would not.
d Andti, 1 ca tell you sometbhlug else,
l The little gate at the roadside
ar opetied at that instnt, slid the
sonUld of lagging tootateps comnit.g
towurd the housoe titerrulted
Rose's rttark, and then a dnesty,
travelstalined mnun pteed st the
foot of time eteps, and touched his
th dingy hat-tn to the girls.
r ie was evidetlly oue of the
Smany iepctabhe, dinscouraged, tdis
Sheartened men one so often sees
trampinlg through the coooutry In
or amnrch of work.
e Base drew herself up.
'GUo away. We have nothing for
you. We dost encourage tranue
He touched his hat-the rim wras w
decidedly batteredl anid dunsty: w
"I blle your pardon, ladies; but if in
you will give me a-" ai
Rose swept aeross the floor angri. a
"Will you march off, or will I at
have the dog Net on s*lt Bell, go w
tell .lane to unfaaten Hover." t
The mtua turned away slowly, as al
if to move with an effort, and Bell w
aprlung up in an impulse of remoo ft
strative protest. b
"Rose, bow can you he an heart. g
-I ,t1 , He is is pale st death, and a
Sonly see how he drags himself a
aIlonIg! You might have let himn set p
down a minute, and at least have II
given him a killd word and a piece si
of bread andl butter."
A contemptuons laugh pealed
from Rose's red lips. w
"Tired and ill! Drunk and a b
thief, you'd better say! A piece of a
bread and butter! Absurd, Bell!" e
Bell raised her finger warninigly.
"Oh, Rose, dots't; he'll hear you." fl
Itose raimed her voice a key high. q
"Let him hear, then! Perhaps a
you had Iwster sit tad watch that at
he doesa not faint and tfall." a
She swept Ihaughtily into the a
house, leaving Bell with her cheeks
flushing, and a oalnl,asion born of a
the sweet womanly ,syalnthy glow. 41
ing in her deep blue eyes. as she p
I watched the lsali walk alowly, pain- c
fully along, alld ftinlly halt at the c
gate, an it in utter discouragemeint
at the long stretch of road between
I lim and the next hoilse, where he r
might find whalt Hose hil rudely I
denivl-tlhe magniitcent country r
seat of Lioinel (;ralville, from whose
dliorn no beggar lna ever turlled ',
Bell saw him, and her quick in.
stincts toldl her what she imaginied
hi is m liaer meliianit. I
Quick ia a bhird, she dlashed up
tailrt to her rinnm aindt atchled her Ir
i "urtlllilaie I lua the huireau driawer
Sand was down :agauin with at sever
eign ihn her hand. al he rain swittly
aifter hitm, still leaning againstl the
,gate. ast, and still ln.kiung with
I halt sltrange exlressaion onl his pale
hfaee at the towerat of 'ternlehy Cost'rt.
"lihre, Iplease. It isn't much,,
but it's aill I liave to allre. Take
lie lhked sirlpriredly at her, and
thetl alt the monellty.
"Yaou are very kind, bunt yo are
nmitaiken. I only wa a-"
Bell thrust the money is his
,"Never mind, Ilease. I think I
can see yon are proud; but Iplease
take it. There!"
a lie teemIed amnused at her eager
I les, but madle llo more. aldo alaiont
l acu.ltilg the gitt and lswkeling it,
a I, a ahtomtl antd watct'hed her slinm
Stgllure tHittlig away like a spirit in
t the dusk.
1 The next day ose came into
r Bell's rtual, rudiant u salhe only Itr
tmitlttle herself l to lta aier rarle air
. n ulllllnlll''.s, heIr gray eis nlashint g,
and her red liips patted iit a smile
of triumllphant delight.
"Bell, lre this! Now whliat do
a yout sayf"
, ite laid a sqlluare Iollaogratmtll
a enlvelolw inll e girl's lap. adtlseued
to the Mis,,es .Meltoni, anid Iearilg
. inside invitations to the recelption
at Fernile ('Court for a fortnlight
I from thallt night.
- Rlom w;tclhed the aueet girl's
e face glow under the urlriuse, then
a saw, to hier nnllemelnt, the flush of
e delight fade.
f "-Well, Bell, of courst we'll go.
t, I'll take inea molley that I caen
i. lipare andl get somtne liatie, ad wear
a natural flowers with it; utal 1 know
you have a Movereign laid away for
l tau emergency. You can get ta good
many thitngs with it-gloves stud
f sashes, you know--auid who knows
r, but what Liouel Granville may be
t Bell laid the envelope softly down.
e '"1 can't go, dear. Htlteai I wear
ev my old white alntslin, which will
b look wretched lwside %our new
suisse. I've spent may money."
. " -pent your money? Why, I
." saw it yealerdaly iioriiing in your
a drawer. I noticed that the edlge of
's the sloveleiglt was a little chippeld,
s andu renetlnber wonlcrigll if it was
t. good or tiot. 81pent your money!
e, Bell, what do you nmentf"
Bell met the vexed eyes as calmlyt
Il as she couild. She wast inst a little
ue in awe of this maaguileut sister oh
*d "I gave it to that poor man last
y, nilgllht, Ramse. I was so orry. I am
Sier e he wasn't the sort of mai to
is talk to ms you did. I know he de
served the monley."
ie 3Joe mat tldown sud folded her
is- hatda in icy wrat h.
em( "(OIve a sovereign to a tramp--a
In beggart Well, it it doeisn't lss
Rose aswet at of the ros-she
r was like a duebess in her mAove
s me -tas- d ier ell1 went em widt
her , wesitag itf hr old
white muslin wouldn't look right hi
well if it was nicely got up, think at
ing that there was a sea-green silk
unhll somewhere she had never worn; fa
and a pair of white kid gloves at cl
home that Rose could go for when -
she went to buy her swisse. 8o, ea
while her busy, deft angers mewed
through the summer days on Rose's ti
airy dress, little Bell decided she ot
would go, after all, and wear her B
fresh white dress, and tea-roses in b
her golden tresses, and the sea.
green sash knotted on her skirt- Ic
a simple exquisite toilet, that made F
a very Undine of her, that made tI
peolde turn their heads for more ti
than a second or third look when
sae and Rose entered the magnifi
It was perfectly delightful every
way. Mr. Granville posessed none (
but high-bred, intelligent frienda,
and the Mises Meltons were treat- d
The mnsic was heavenly, and u
from her seat where abe sat like a
queen in state, Rose watched the a
handanme host, who had bowed low i
over her hand when lie was intro
duced-watched him as, in his quiet, f
self-t.possaeaed manner, he went
amnotng his guests. c
iHer heart was beating; would he; t
oh! would he ask her for the first
dlance, or would he go among the c
groups of stylish ladies froea the
city, any of whom would be so hon
ored by his attentiont
And then Rose saw Mr. Gran.
ville go straight across the room,
right by her, and bow slowly to
Bell as he said a few words and
offered her his arm.
Bell! Bell to lead the grand quad.
rille! Bell on Lionel Granville's c
arimi, the observed of all obsrververs
-an fair an a sea nymph, and no 1
graceful,so sweetly unconscious of
her radiant beauty!
Rose sat gloomily through the
I first quadrille, aml'wateled Lionel's
pale, hamndsone face as lie bent it
over Bell's golden curls, his ardent,
admniring eyes, that looked so eager.
ly into the sweet, girlish face, that
others beside Bose noted his atten
Then the dance over, Lionel gave
Bell his arm.
"That has been a delightful quadl
rille, Miss Melton. By the way, did
3.ou know I have something that
belongs to your
They had reached Rose's chair by
this time, and Bell turned laughing.
ly to him.
"Something of mine! I do not
see how that can be, Mr. Granvillea
Do you, RHtoe
Rose favored hint with her most
"Indeal, I do not, seeing that
thlis is the frst time we ever saw
lie smiled in Bell's eyes.
"I leave you to fathom the mys
tery. Ihs't forget the first waltz
for me, Bell."
lie went away, so handsome, no
Scourntly, and Bell's fi'olish little
heart was throbbing with new,
vague delight, while Hose was al
Soast anufe.atillg with envy at the
I signal triumlph of her sister. Mr.
I Granville came promptly for his
Slie drew her hand through his al
t most authoritatively.
".Mils Bell, it seems I have al
a ways knownl you, yet oull may you
n never saw tle before. Sauppse we
f take a walk through the conserva.
tory instead of ha ing this waltz?"
. Into the fragrant eanmi duk they
a went. where foantains tinkled and
r rare flowers bloomed, and tihe music
a came in veiled sweetness and rich
i "I want you to be sure I am right,
I Miss Bell, when I say I have some
a thing of yours. Look at me close
e ly. Have you never seen me be
1. He bent his face near hers. It
r was gravely smiling. and so tender
II and good, and Bell looked timidly
r at the smiling, yet stern eyes.
"I am sure I never saw you be
fore, Mr. Granville?
I "e drew fromt his vest pocket a
ir aivereign--the very one, with a
Stiny hit chipped of it, that Bell
I, had given the tramp.
is "Dou't you anderstand, dear
)! childt 1 had taken a freak into
my head that I woald walk from
y town here, and it was a grand walk,
lc although it took three days, sand
at ruined my clothes. I stopped at
yonr little cottage to beg a glass of
it water. You know the reat?
n Bell's faee was a marvel at that
e- "II, your kindness and goedaer
you gave it to me, Miss Bell; and
ar the little eact gave me s inlsight
into youear heart that a year of or.
a udiarylt iteroorse waold sever da
m I shall keep it sattl osl buy t thOk.
I have set a pries on it, sad Itf evsr
e Iare ready to givet yea ear have
ih m n.aY LLI,_pe, t the.2
her out among tbe crowd .i0s, s
strangely happy grlt.
And before te smmwr a
faded, Bell paid the p* ft 1SsL
chipped severeiga-ber oew heat
-that Lionel aGrarvili had pleas
ed for so eagerly.
8he is the mistress t theirgremd
tonnse now, and Boes vrIts her
once a year, not oftener, ierno
Bell's husband don't car mseek eIv
But the invalid mothehe's a NB
long horne amid the luarils at
Fernle'y Court, and Bell is Lhapp
than the birds that slog in the
trees of the big old perk.
A family while at the breakfast
table one morning pledged to ob
serve the strictest veracity for that
day. A member of the family tells
the "consequence" in a commuml
cation to the -Intelllgeseer:
As a first fruit of the resolve, we
asked the one who had suggested
"WhaTt made you so late at break
fast this morningF
She hesitated, began with, "Be
cause I couldu't"-and then, true
to her compact, said:
"The truth is, I was lay sad
didn't burry, or 1 might have been
down long ago."
Presently another one remarked
that she had been very cold, add
,"I never was so cold in my life.'
An inquiring look caused the last
sp.ealer to modify this statemeet
"Oh, I don't mean that! Of
course I've been much colder many
times, and I don't think it was so
cold after all."
A third remark to the effect that
",Miss So-and so was the homeliest
girl in the city," was recalled as
soon as made, the speaker beig
compelled to own that Miss sBud.
so was only rather plain lnstead of
So it went on throughout the day,
causing much merriment, wiubk
was good-naturedly aeaspted by the
sulbjects, and giving rise to e-s.
stunt corrections in the Interest of
One thing became moreand more
nsurprising, however, to eaeb oe of
t us. and that was the amount of ant/
ling downl which our most areless
statements demanded under Itis
t The "e of AM.
Honor the dear old mother.
Time has scattered the snowy lakes
t on her cheeks; is she not sweet and
beautitaul now! The lines ae this
and shrunken but those are the lips
which have kissed many a hot tear
from the childish cheeks, sad they
are the sweetest lips is all the
world. The eye is dim, yet It glows
with the soft radiance Erholy love
° which can nlever fade. Ab, si
e is a dear old mother. The of
life are nearly run out, bet oebtlees
bshe is, she will go farther and Ni
e down lower for you than say other
ujomn earth. You ean not walk into
a mnidnight whereshe oo not eyo;
yon can not enter a prison whes
bars can keep her out; you an nev
er mount a scaffold too high for her
to reach that she may kiss and bleas
you in evidence of her deatbes
love. When the world shall teleake
and desplise you, when it loi
by the wayside to die oneot tin
Sdear old mother will gathmyr ye I
her feeble arms and carry yes ems
ic and tell you of all your virtues ma
Stil you almost forget that yeor kl1
is disfigured by vices. Love he
, tenderly and cheer her deolltigl
s years with holy devotion.
A petty of Batpst is tarr
It were Mbl@a1bing oý YlrtbaW
or yard the other day. A qeugsig
ly arose as to whether a eertaoI
men was really a blue-4h. w
e. call 'emr Baptists," said a 4lI
fisherman. The Baptist eleeL
Srather eagerly asked why. utSI
a they spile so soon arter they're tk
II en out of the water.'
ar The truly beautlbl and gad Io
to those who purse the pathe or tr
i tua and joustice for the
k, these attrhibutes, ad Net
id of the merit that mtto .
at life, or eseethng to ng)
of rewards tbeft . .l.
at levr wltmne ar t
or idielrees. W r
e ties, aMy hn
d Io neqnlves.it
ht the heart, sad 'she