Newspaper Page Text
9 UABDA , AP0 L1
To .. .t . .N. .b.
-. Ze kreDoNAD,
MR. POWERLY has risked arotteing
that suspicious to which Ignorandeo Is
prone by seekiug anl Iuterview with
Jay Gould. Let not that mlagnate and
his follow milliop* aires conclude that It
would be a good thbig to take advan
tag96 Of thle situa'i on to show that Mr.
Powerly can accomphish nothing and
thus weaken him -with the ordni' of
which he Is chief. Til movement is
not going to stop. Thle only question
Is whether it shall be led by wise men
or inad men. Few people have so
many reasons as Mr. Gould for hoping
that thle atnswer to this problem shall
read, "led by wise men."
MR. GuoRGEI HEARST, the newly
appointed Senator fi-om California,
hts an eventful history. Says a lead
He want to California agoroaS .te
plains lin 1850, and commenced as a
commuon laborer In the mines. Final
ly, oe made some money and formed a
partnership with Haggh & Tevle, and
the fim his amased a large fortune it
wumping oand buying miing clains.
They now own one of te largest and
- most profitable mines in Butte City$
M. T. and also Idaho and Califoria
M. iearst is considered thie nmost ix
port propector on the PaOfle coast
and his judgment In regard to a mine
as wenver yet been at fault. wie Is a
well-formed ma abut fity-five
yeao- He was candidate for Gov
erno o ria Iin 1882, but Gen.
Stoneman secur aoh nominatiohi from
thle Sall Jos6 C . ,tln and was
elected. At the atme O hspofor stall
ford's eleclti lin 1885 Mr. t re
ceaved the co pi mentary votes 0
Democrats. He 1s a 'very wealthyv
man and among his real estate own's
40,000 acres of te lnest lads li thie
htate altuated li San Luaa Oblepo.
HIe at sol a owner of t oe oan Frti
.m On the Lookout.
ln speakeg of t e Republicans still
lin office, and specially in thle Wrar
Departenit, the Cagcinnati Enduirer
The pestifetous partisans, who dur
lug the late campaign were too cow
ardly to go homeo to vote, but stood
around n the halls and corridors
abusin Clevelnd as the libertine and
M .rollig th e 1dahoalp scandal
Mr. ears Is under their tonguos,
"et -d, no 19 , ' h as a traitor
and s pergead, are still t re. i
young orige of gentility wyho attend
the law anti medoia 1882ools Intent
only upon scouring a professional
education at the -expense of the Goy,
ernment are still there. The political
erlties who boasted of tlier purpaose
fd' eleo n 85Mm e
have certain Dimorat turned ou
lamo cr at l e Is a v r w ath
40,00 when Blaine and Logan were
ii are still there. They are all
In seakng o of cormblrans stil
in offce, an specilly i theWa
Departmeondent, the Aicnat n ue
other dce~iepartts wos hdgh
aid womeono are arto voepublcano,
aond tha them hall an horridory
abusrin Clhandin asp ierdoey anil
coin was ndr b ther Tngesr
ials, atwg ,' a a tayo 90pr ao
anum, the are spublanuoenno
youpeciagsfe o gnecessiry wo ae
tromoted to medic0and s$1,600 clterk
shiy po Probablg ahsi o Mr.Trn
educatio atn that thee othegh not
inrraent.r stiur ther ae politca
paiali o boatstndw o the prpost
tr avcktins hoesmocrt urnllent art
dontc hn uses anod Logan te
tounestl hee hy aore all
mercy o so man coprators onie
andlufrmes, uthewar, brears on
spite f famoyant loca srator iand
Capt.Colean, can, Wemouth
pivin betwenAtantoeCiptin New
no thathe was nl toe saep tatd
was indnred onyDer. orug's New
Dsoverny forte Conumtion Ith" bot
likeyt em san roIf altold thei
otexreeartrens, tnhes moest. hily
paildre wenre siiaren afepubedansa
sang l o1 ad lh ayn )happy efect.
exprt King' hndlin Discery os anth
coinnad rentd fon bythe Coeanr
oreTrlial attlary of $900 peanar
Remey ar Mcaserubice woKen, n
DpeialnglStoe rncsarw r
Inom tersto n $1,400an 10clerk
his rCabmyronI 'F ntur. Dee
tof CX)otbs Ga.,c t~iellshis expersen01
thus: "or te years hve abed every
riaeomedySny a on the rig o Soah n
tKide idr, but g~ pso fuln are
fovey rtlesng, nles theuresan
thenk shlctrsc ies the wenstheoo
Purnte adons.te i wold"-ally diffcul
touersBtterd whr an Deotad
Kinyaetiaton shald pisal: atothe
hamer on m cosopmuchto, se
SoA Cat ify cetnt aibotte by.Mc
at.r Cleman sechn. *omot
pinbucklen' AlnicaCt land No
Yor, Brades boeen lcerwit alug
Iads thathewsnblaseep, and li
wa dn ay to ryd'. KinagaraNowe
Dicver or Cnsuifation. It mot
gav hi'rstat r25e bet plaed box.
exrmesrneastr inhi bicathIn.
Di'. Kingr's NeTliNScovoP yhl a nw.h
hos used an rciln boardtheg sc'hoonher.
Fre Trial Botle ofi this Stndar
IAnother G.oodeUsge Ta Kmew
MsAgg. Edfeore: In my former arti.
I W4 thit the route proposed from
Cama, Ga. to Wadesboro, N. C., was
A"line 9f great possi4diies".. ,*lanaee
your peo aog the railroade nOw i,
operation 4oz f Bottolf 4Wa40b0ro,
more, Washington, Richmond and
Raleigh, and thence over the road pro
posed, to Lancaster, WIunsboro, Als.
ton, Edgefield, Appling, Ga., to
Camak, and you will see what is des
tined to become one of the grandest or
all 'ho great trunk lines from New Or.
leans to New York. But it Is not pro
posed that Fairfield shall build this
road. It Is enough if we weld In our
link from Alston to the crossing on the
Catawba, near the groat .i-ll, at such
point as shall be agreed Upon.
After reflection it occurs to me that
the Fairfield division should commence
at Alston. There is a road no*r about
to be commenced at Blackville, In
Barnwell county, to come up through
Lexington, crossing the C. C. & A.
either at Summit or atGflbert Hollow,
aid on to Alston, opening up one of
the finest corn and timber sections In
the South. From Blckville to Barn
well C. H. there is already a road,
.whilst from Barnwqll C. J. to the
Port Royql Railroad Is only a distance
of about eleven miles -whIch the Port
Royal people are willing and anxions
to fill. This accomplished, we have
outlet number one to the sea. Again,
to tap tho Spartanburg Road above
Alston would be to lessen the distance
to Asheville, and thence to Cinclinatl
but a very few miles; whilst It woild
throw us out of the general line, and
interfere with the locomotion of pas
sengers who would desire to pass over
the Greenville & Columbia Railroad,
joins at Alston. To cross at
Alstoil--yill also be to absorb - the
GreenvillMolumbia Railroad from
this point to bAmbla; for with the
road from olu to Newberry
finished, this route, withV1mot cost
ly roadway, must be ahando nd
terms made with the Winnebo
branch, in order to secure the freights
for its confrere the C. C. & A. From
Winnsboro to a suitable crosbing on
the Catawba would be, say, sixteen
miles, and from Winnsboro to Alston
eleven miles, counting the three miles
over the C. C. & A. and the four and
one-third miles over the Quarry Branch
as already laid. Seven of the eleven
miles to Alston pass over a beautiful
idge, not crossing even a spring
branch. The remaining from Little
River is more uneven ground, but
could be passed without difficulty.
Falirfield, ther is io
bull tw e of' road, pro
vided our neighbors are
interested to continue the line over
their territory, or, if it be'decided fm
practicable or . the present, then in
God's name and for the sake of ou
hungry people, let us build the eleven
miles to Alston-thereby saving the
extra freight on our corn and bmcon
from Asheville to Statesville, fromn
Statesville to Charlotte and from Char
lotte here, by coming directly from
Asheville to Alston and thence to
Iosrve that I have not
he quarr' TO61.r oi
I honesty )believe that the
pay oucthae tnese consid
erations; but in my next artigle I pro
poeto show that thme road wouldi pay
fitdid nothing but develop these
interests, and the factory sites in the
vicinity of Rocky Mont.
In conclusion, Messrs. Editors, let
mec ask that you will not make as many
typog raphical errors in this article al
you <cud in my last. And should mny
views meet your approbation, come
into the fight which I think is a good
one and iet us have a meeting at an
early day. ONIC oF THE FAnusus8.
Gates o. Happiness.
All men and women shlould rejoice to
remain part child all thuroumgh life, how
ever long its course may run. The
games, the dance, the ancecdote, the as
sembly of friends, the feast, are as much
a part of humanity as its natural power
to laugh or to perceive the points of wit.
Amusement is one of the forms of hu
man haapplness. This happiness, like
old Thebes, has a hundred gates for its
coming andl going-the gate of tears,
for mana weeps) when~ he is hiapp$y, amid
music or in revisiting his mnother's
home, the gate of pensiveness, for he is
ha ywhenhe reads "Gray's Elegy" or
w inthe rustling autumn leaves;
the gate of admiration, for man is hap
py amid the beauty of nature and of
art; the gate of friendship, when heart
finds its companion heart; the gate of
hope, for man is happy when the com
ing days are p~ictured with these angel
figures of expectation. Of these hundred
gates of hiappiness amusmemnt -makes
one-planned by the Builder of human
life. It must open before us and we
may all pass in and out as long as thb
heart shall remain unbroken by death
or grief.-Riev. David Swing.
A Boy Love Affair of Washington'.
George Washington was a tall, large
limbed, shy boy of about fifteen when
he fell in love with a girl whom he
seems to hmavo met when living with his
brother Augustine. 119 calls her, in one
of hui letters afterward, a "lowland
beauty," and tradition makes her to
have been a Miss Grimes, who later
married,. and was the mother of one of
the young soldiers who served under
Wahngo in the War for Independ.
ence. Whatever may have been the
exact reason that his love Rifair did n'ot
prosper-whether ho was- too shy to
akale his mind known, or so silent as
n~tto show himself to advantage, or so
dreet with grave demeanor as to
hodhimself too long in reserve, it Is
impossible now to say; but I suspect'
that one effect was to make him work
the harder. Sensible people do not ex
pet boys of fifteen to be playing the
lover; and George Washington was old
for his years, and not likely to a ppear
like IA spooney.-JHorace & Boudier, in
&t Nich*olas fr Februar.
William J. Florence, theo actor, was
once anxious to enter the alptomatic
service, andi was cordially 1ndorsed by
men of both political parties for t~o
Turkish mission. President Arthur, to
whom the applcation was made, was
gratly impre with the strength of
te potjtion, a~gt about that time the
attention of MVPorence was attracted
to a new pnlay,'and he concluded not to!
. Ch . ." " ."" ---
' CPL.40ol014d Bobble,
oun b hand. down upon the
be declfe aost a mind to
V4 'her i But 109k het,
la to help p ftow
lI.Uo -) saisI, Weoo~
Is f o i '44
sense et MW
en, Smiling t I
self, 0d, bi pen aEd sermod.
I1ittuo babes a4
knows, ..t thAt ths ittle ones' voices
sendo g 4- footsteps
. was asweet An gracious
0de tof preporCng-4hrtmas fot
the - homes PON to have no
A taik~ o r ' t ougtifor them.
U, ut ad ( ult my
troub ixiatf'ni itW , 'a
And~blls walk led hin to-the little red
q in whose wing Miss Polly
o 111 n f qtly at work over
- nfas it sensible straight.
forw$4 trn hbeomprehded noe
ofil1 liftnous 'wilds of'90o6lotoH
kn I the door and *gtlked I
1pey and domf6rtable there,
,t4 eraPhun -in the *indow
E a cat on t to the
shad aithp and aset be,
sido th M 11#08 l
y0 u iff lddli , y te
r ead, and a~q 46an n te
a-e -n , her * cheek, .- , n *Iot the
IOS a to glet of the a14 ene.
pro th dolls for the l1
A straYs oft _y-eh
rth son; looking kindly at the
said MIs Polly. "But I
-t A~joWf.h6w Tqu hoard anything
abo . elei. It was toe a
prof I , *."
fit k it, most profoundly,"
Sushingly explained Miss
Pol Z hd of children, and it's a
a urdvto me to do anything for
he ttl things. I've often thought I
ihould 11 6 to adopt a child."
"Miss olly," said the parson bluntly,
'that Is o very.business I have come
o bout.. What do you say to
' 'p repeated Miss Polly.
"Yes," said the parson. "Minel And
heir father thrown Into the bargain.
What do.you say, Miss PollyP Will you
narry mn ?"
oi-ri9 afraid I am not good enough,"
laid Miss Polly, with a little gasp, as If
he tide of unexpected happiness was
urging Up into her very throat.
"If ever there was a good Christian,
?olly, you are one," said the parson,
'Or else," putting his hand lightly
ipon the tiny.heap of dolls, "you never
Nuld hke taken all this trouble for
Chr*ihQ,, aaned little ones. Only say
'Yes,' Po That is all I want,"
Mrs. Gribbage wirqlkuitO incredulous
when she came homet heard the;
"I thought it was to be Geor& J_
Fullerton, sure enough." said she.
"But how ever came Mr. Mellon to
think of ytuP"
'!I . sure I do know," said Miss
So, liketh tories, our
tale ends. pily
the happy little mistress I onage
Treadin - the, WVine-Prn :s.
Somiething~ hl e~ia' l-; bentam
about the vmoytard of thei deala la-o:howr:
on Vesuavius. TVhe vinitatgo wats in pro
gress wvhen I visited-it, and I saiw the,
treading of thea grapes and thei iirs
stages of inie-making. The room usa
for crushing wvas a part of Iho f;am.13
ilansion, and~ was se:u-:"'ly .niv~re thia
16 or 20 feet'square. Th - phu f .irm foi
the treading wits, pcrhap-.. .'9 f-e high, 4
or 6 feet w' o, an'1 built ',ntir' Iv :.ros.
one end( of the ronm. Ti froet. of
was raised a few inches to p're.vent the~
escape of the grap:'-jtic~e, anud it wat
carefully cemnated im ev.ry par'. Then~r
was but a jingle person treadin2a, a stal,
wart peasa~ t, who ostent at.iously wash e'
his feet before beginning in a small tui
of wvater standing n--.r ao atfterwani
explained, dut of de:f -n-m-e- to 1: stran.
ger. His feet w r - lam-wn.-n!v broadJ
at the base of the aiaei. J ' 'l.' ws
calico shirt and short trowg ers, wot ch Ia
rolled up a littlh-, probni. y I,'e.-te in
wishedl to k -ep) thiu-m ... .,; I aih ('Ilu
respect for the wie. Ilatlf a u
grapes were put on te platforma, and tlj
treading began about the *l -,s a
then systmatically all OVer' i pii
which was ke >t as wvell as j).aoh~, to.
gether. The n icee soon bga~:~ a t fiowv
freely acroa te p~laltformn :'iid et :;t g
spout made in the little h--.r-r ni
cement into a large~ tub. It wo i,-d
ed for qhapazgne. beingf thoinr.4. Ji h
the usaualr 'arrahngom~ .ntfo in-a
whlere 1vine is madeth ini larg.. ':*w""
--Mfilana Lelk~r in San~i2" b'anci t haron.
Tree Planting in the United States.
From a paper on the woods of the
United States and their destruction, in
the February CJentury, Mr. J. E. Chiai
berlain suims up as follows: "The rea
sonable conclusion of the whole matter
would seem to bjn that while there is no
serious m.en.rod to the easterni half of thd
United States thrdugh the loss of foresth,
tho~rmijgqo~I reason to urge the pressy
t*tionoer dsmuch of thenm as possible
and the encouragement of tiew planta
tions; while in the western half of tiei
country the Immediate withdrawal frong~
sale of the whole body of forests belongs~
ing to the Govern~nent is highly desiral
ble. There'should ho ant exhanstie hat.
quiry, at the hands of a comipetent
Government commission, hite the.- sub
ject of the extent of forests belonging to
the Government, their location, valup,
character etc., tihe proportion of private
lands now wooded, and the appprent
depende49 or ind~epenldece, as the
case Inhy e, of all sections of the coun
~Yt~modifing effect of forests.
E atin isnw needed, which
could scarpoly be obtained exep t
through the efforts of such a comminIs.
"Hentimiental considerations, I su
rso, are .to be held secondary to I li
ractical In- the matter; but they are
powerful, and-should be aroused in be
half of no object more readily than2 thet
wood, which have occupied ao ltarge a
p lc in the sentimental life of mian
from the earliest times."
The butcher bird, a small spotted
bird resembling the common mocking
bird, is the foe of the domestie canaries
on the Pacific coast, and destroys num
bers of the latte
anwio la t For us d
6 ln g t Woahe.o le it For a Wife,
sorig-to thet ilgher
Wie of thb Housae~o f Aitr of
hio is cOn.
e, tie well.
: ty aipprieL.
a e i1ties that
o, ly have
IWet 1 Ito liv.
I hoon y then Ves, but for all
the. into -whose interests and deatinles
their own ies at'e Woven; who correct
ly aare the roeponsibilithmis of'the
en0 an tho blessed consequence of
ing Fit For a IHusband or a Wife, or
the binoful result of being pmfit for these
important places in life.
nWtnUO of the publie discnssion
and private, as well-that is had ro
gd -n this feature of the interests of
Th Hgher Life of The Household, :the
weight of argum1)ent is, too ofteh thrown
into the balaneo a ainst the side in
which the women fo e nre necessarily
fouqdy and 'WA Country Fai'son" in hh.
per "W. F. F, -W's; Women Fit Fot
Wives," throws his "frozen chuvAks of
truth" Into thd same balance, btt with
-much candor and comprehension. No
consideration 9f tits subject, however,
is a fair and judicial one, that does not
accept the situation as it actually exists
-that does not first "look on this pie.
lure and then on this," with the sirne
measuto and range of visiont Simply
betawse a woman's realm is at home
aItqd 6 man's abroad, is no reason why
thfit, bome *hould be -Any happier,
brIghtet or better that the Woman 1%
Fit For a Wife, than that the Man is Fit
For a 141sband; "Clicumstances" de
not "aitesr cases"-u thlt case.
The man whose daily walk and con.
versation abroad in the world, as' well
as at home, is such as to Fit him -for a
Husband accor'ding to the rspel herein
expoiuded, is one whose I lo is worth
the living in this world.4nd is "not far
from the kingdom" of the world to
come. And the Women who are Fit
For Wiv.es will be near a$ hand when
the roll-call is sounded for the listening
ear of those who are to "come up high
er"-be they women or' be they men.
No matter how Fit a Woman. may be
for a Wife, a Husband may help her to
make a heaven on earth-of their home,
or force to make it a place of torment at
the other end of the line, both here and
From Toledo (says the Cleveland
Plaindealer) comes a- story of pecnliar
interest, A gentleman well known as a
grain operator and noted for the glossy
blackness of his hair and whiskers re
cently died. When his friends, who
had not seen him since he fell sick, took
a last look at his remains they saw that
his hair and beard had turned gray.
Then It was discovered that they had
been so for years, and that the dark hue
of the gentleman's hair had been due to
a peculiar hair-dye that he had used for
years. It was also found out that hisi.
death was caused by this hair-dye. It
was deadly poison. and as he drank hot
tea and coffee the liquor strained through
his mnustache-and carried from it a little
of the poison of the hair-dye. I% time,I
Ls stomach became inflamed wit the
pg.and death was the final resut
Einny Bros' Straigli$ut, Kin-.
ny Bros' Full Dress, Kin o
weet Caporal, Duke
ettes, Sitting Bu
s, at .
WILL FIND EVERYTHING
they wish in the Stove and Kitchen Fur
nisning line hi my store. Call and exam.
no the follow ng noveltles:.
Enterprise Iron Coffee Mills,
Victor Rotary Belve,
Towel Racics and Bars,
Granite Iron Preserving Ketttles,
(lighter, nicer, safer than brass or enam
Stove Pipe Shelves, eled, and cheaper.)
(fits the stove-hole),
Apple Corers, Cake Cutters,
Butter Prints, Wood lipoons,
Heavy Milk Pans-and the'
Unrivalied Union Churn.
Basetsood and Cedarware redlueed
The ONE-IIORSE LEADER PLOW ii
the plow to bed up cotton and corn ground
and work it. You wish a STOVE to bake
well and- no't smioke, therefore get one
from me and run no risks. I hitve theum
from $11 up.
J. HI. CURMElNjgs.
~ONE TIIOUSAND POONDS TTNTED
COLORS~ OF KALSOMINE.
A. fu ad ,naw supply' or Gold and
rn~ )Yaipt aid. plaimond Dyes, just re
received at the Drqg Stote of
OAR! OI0ABSI! (IZGAIISI I
Good Cigar's at 2& eents apiece,
good Oigars 8for 1) cents, good
Cigars at 6 cents apiece, Line Ci
gars 8 for 25 cents, fine Cigars 2
for 25 ceints, Superior Cigars 1 for
125 cents, at F. W. Habenicht's
We claim to haive taken more prmums
with our Jacks, Jennets anid Sadle-stock
than any breeders ki Tennessee. Fair
Ground. Nashville enn.
Dna. L. W. KIGHT, SO &(00.
Mention this panpe. 1fu,.....
WE k-V1* -
it t s1owrc,
Our tuver, IM A4,%U
buys.hir YlI' ih. ~ f rbb~ o
Now In'r~mto malgtuo~ 0Wn N
100 dbairaI 6 Iidi'.,a'5 o 2
'8 cents; Mel's br -llia. )ei1 1w X21 t
a pair. '00tevlle it.
a yard. fir our Dresa -
conts. Ladles' L.0trininid I Jen 8
YAUD lc a ts.,
B.11, 0ea Dron also Mod (Al t loot.
ntters ot eh' 04 the a uYau We i Fno
Te plef ag 0e on s
1l1 0,1fLAor3 4 4rI40 t.Iaq r.uloa
Feb20-- - o
OR O(UR Sp,1NG AV 1 T
IT WILL APPEAR IN'TIIS S9PAvAt *
W e are getting up steam and preparing to make a noise,
for we have
STOCKS OF. NEW GOODS
Coming in- every day, an4 they must be sold. So como
Q. D. WILLIFORD & CO.
WINNSBORO H0TL. I ONB sAl1r
Pure Old Mountaiupple Bran
dy, just in. , beW uot
IIE UNDERSIGNED TAKES PLEAS. -us______________________
J In Informing tile people of Fairfield
Jounty and the traveling pulic thatt he
as taken charge of tie W rNNSJ R SIN G
1IOTEL,.and I oWpeared to receiveo S
loth Permanent an transen boarders-.
rho building has Just been repainted
md put in ilrf-rate condition throughout.
The table vill be suppied with the best
hat the local and neighboring markets
ifortd and n o pais Will be spared to In.
wr, thie conifort of guets.
A Sample Roon is provided, ce venlentt
arhcdfor thle use of Crneca
TERMS REASONABLE. a
A share of the public patronage Is re
IJ ILWOINE HAVEJUTRVDOR
TIlE GRAND JURY OF FAIJF.IELD DClLIE'
Coun'ty, State of South Carolina, for the I
year 1880, In examining p~ubllc builngs
find that the NEW HOUSE recently S~~GSl
G1BOESCHlEL & CO., WEEflTCL48O
next doore to Dr. W. E. Alken's DrugATEIO"T 18DAl
8tdre, as a MENTF, AN4D RIEQUEN' AN IN
RESTAUJIIA NT, lAK R|VPECTIONBYT1E
RhLLIARDn HALOON, PBI IW~~IY
found that it is neatly and properly kept,
and that the' proprietors do all in theirWEHVA LEDA89T
power to please their customters by sery-METO
ing them with the best
WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS AWU V
AND TOBACCO, QETe
and gIve the LARGEST MEAL and the CII W*. 0b S$OEM.
BIGGE:T DRINK. for less money than
any House In the 'County. Therefore, we ALL OF WIQl ARIE GUAfAN
recommend the public to p~atronlze them.TEDO
DAVY *OWES. Foremaga.-TETOIV
WE WSH rt() ENTIRE SATtSP 11
INVITE TII AT' TJN OF THE
CALL AND 8RZ ogI
NEW GOOD S. 4I
1 * *TMB8' 42! t
FRF#H LOT OF' M HNI4,AM,
FRES. 'LOT (WOy -~t~ A
tiott supplies. Arnd hamS not.ea id tWATU R C ~'oIN
Somnething .new hj 40algn andm as useful as
'tis new.. All at prieos to suit the times Tq befd a4 ',WEabo.
MeOARtLEY 0 C O xaohts LiIa Gge 3ad
FRESHPGARDEN SEEDSd! uek esh
ONION- SETS AND GARDEN SEEDS8 hm lw~
'J is received. Als beat Gunpo ne'w 'errIy. Win;
oTa h and Concen rated Lye i ter,AesetgnrayJep
ne and Bakhn Powders, Ginge, Spies Li Pt
acheu aatro nrI Plasnr Tooth- at P. W. RabenIektep
Fe iffASTER,hn1'0E & KETCHIN. -
VEYBOwjIjFjW A IIeI ftb
The Celebrated"Kentu Bell" -soti
Whiskey; 'Cehoice Old aibinet ison
1y; the Od "Golden Grain" Ken.. lbut it sa~
tioyBourbon, the Old Silver ma Ihave at
OrekKentuek~ Bourbon the Old ltoa like It.
enuine) Dad Jones e~ntuok Daim -botih -u~a
urofor sale at prices to su
the times, at F. W. Habonicht's
thO to e We
tor a av~~p
r vier Oet'way ahead of the se
a 111" mner ost Wily and archI
thatil ou are r O b
e VnW 4t 1oto* tn
Iy wlas the wue before his n
Mis PllyFrtchrdsatalne i e
Al ittliom hi ligey twok
And farvet Home in d. Inter
the gro hd a ero-bous nd with
frost the river len ste
ien t s fulle noa ld
IorTable ite Jle rWodamhueo
1 t3e0 Ej ritten yet I
-benin edodr, in Oentur e
It w She week bl or.Chrita, An4
Migs bllyinnthard sat aone in ha
litte romdieligetlY at work.
So far It had been a hqrd winteg' witb
the ground all Ironbound with
.frost; the river clod In steely I
ice, he sky full ofsnow, and -ind$- a
tompest But Missp ol y was very c00n
fortable ite ttle rod farm housl ov'
which she occupied noln wing, the or's
being rented. out to Fomer Gribbage
And his wife,.
Tor was always a cheerfl firbf
logo bazing on the open hearth, aweds
a plalt at the window, and a c tru
on the r1g.
as Ive sure W rather lono'e ,"
the toy-16 op "ad t a hiWe, "nui to
hate' a *ou 'to speak to. -But it lsi1wst
on s ust xpcct when one oG ryeae
"eit ll-n"y an oe friendl
So she at here 6 this gre wintehe
afiox noon, sIIn sm half forgotten
song, and plying Therusy needle, when
Mrs. Gribbago, the farmer'stmal, yo
"Dolls, I declare?" she exclaiedM.
looking at the boxes o14 the table*; ad
as her quick eyefollon the work In ansd
olly'si ad, she added; "And, as true
as I live, you'ra a-drissa yoem."
"Yes," said Miss Folly, coloring
soft autumnal pink.
"For the toy-shop" said Iquisitv
"Well.-no" acknowledged iss ol
ly "WThy are for the little girls in the
orlban asylun. They don't have aLy
one to think of their Christmas you
"Well, I dclare" reiterated Ms
Griiibtz "Why, there's eighteen of
s en e Man to say that you're
s " in deprecating
"HumphI Well, I just cask: to tell
Youthatr I' gain u to Miss Gee?&t I
huleto' " o shenage to bemrdt
"Are you?" said Miss Polly.
Mrs. Gri.bbage nodded complacently.
"Didn't they ask youv" said she.
Miss Poll shook her head.
"Well, It s your own faulIt said Mre
Gribbage, not without asperity. "Look
at that old faded turned dress of yours.
lea Gvorgietts Fullerton e wih
The parr dress. And now that she
threngage D beraornoid to the
Miss e olly ga e the least perceptle
start at these words, and asked:
"Is' she engaged to be married to
hmle? ohm"lbtn togtul
suppose lieat coud haf made auile-per
housekeeper, aas feealittl moe
of hrisn.n tmas~g time tayofhere
Hethose rnoschildrn sre."n
Aoud thrnk theybmaght sldayinu
haling iss ollyc aloe wt ther
Te paon ate aote, wero, thgey
porIaeings Decvm.er afupposon in hino
litl stdy ithliarhean, o serh-aperI
inhfond ofv hm i etrriig
RealyIoontnno but that~v the sreusd
Tadere wan my gnratlo aeto frlor, n
neat aout thoo hc tepo
"Getrearied agut"ul notb exln'
"It's ltle vocy umtble, jsad thrs
mellonto "hs, itin thongTht'sly
artthe feter enfathis qet marrien.
"Aan, soneow, IBalay someonthar
beenths cram iyol"n srem
wuld ofinkgnteig "anday witdn't
akigh qiear sol Munise. Brmut' they
asot m anaogler, asthe wer when e
poor thgt was aleIp oteIbd amnt
aegood sciplthain orapehaspin to
ladie was myP corathlessly ri, nd
taty I oughn?"
"The marid sagy" BellanserMelln'
shri Giteoice uterto, jus batthi
mhometedR. "Oh, wuln' like ta!Ta'
het fo not Oufahertmare
been wouldin you" k? rtro
full of idiontiono,"answueredn'tb
lug. 1No herd oldyhoss Grahp'sayd
allmthogh Ia w e asleepp on thea
edrai, of talr irl And elv. "Trdher
say~, 'Cmen?" o!'te sse.
ally didn'te Jai. "ol ared.olms
boys ooFletoI e?
shouedhp, Robbo Oh. "Iult like
hrckor. Ther." tnerfryu
A"nW ho wldyoures like" thetQueen
"Oh 1can't benr Mrs arnrd Robd
blel. "Nothe, ayh o. lodaher asco
teet don'e fdt, wn Idot ohn she
like, lttls boy!' and hersis."eloe
ral osre anite b"thyuarty whenums
"wehapsth" fuany gamh, "itd Mosd
Mlrso. There's ta stuerd' fornku
Ahin'te sh e allow esed tmke tsoee
thol elughsudd oo exluand heJalse;
eethdon' loviht, and I wnttinshe
lies litl bys anr. is. ohe lriooked.
rle'altossat the red cy-ardwhn
webad ta he u gamesm brad-l
and-sa henwight shgo dint thakbnky
cildrn th tllb, alwd toake so c
story abouFrtntuendh. u
"Y'l ell and whoa do loe thinkP",
thage.I sudkdenl ecaim. Se's Jdre;
"What, tna Mlss Poll ator the o
ltleo Malts ca, an the rodu caa