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rilEaASUULPIIJOlIItNALic itrciuniMfitTTirm.T.iT -OP ri U IWCRl PTION . Joe ttAUuttid'nny eent Year, 'it rat i a'pvtirei. tfjijh or advwithim;. I.I04L tlDTtlKltlT iDTItfrlllO. One l II jr.Siitr- for Fr lueertiwn, an I TweiitjrFiTt Cents pr S-pJtfe, fcrf each satjcai insertion. ., A , TfAILT ADTKKTillS. One Square. Two $S 00 8 00 11 00 14 00 IN 00 Three , Four '. . ... '.. Due Frth Column..;..., .......I D ie H.ll Colamn 36 00 Out Colsruo... 70 00 I LiClL StTlCEl ReuUr Nwtiee, Movent? Five Cent per Werk; Transient, Ten Ceute per Line. ( Vil.l(O0 TIMK TABLEJI ' r ! fS WI1CHMTH lOKO WT vf 1 1, a 3.34 P. M. Vinn r expreß t .. s a. m. ncofinTroN 7.50 a.m. QOlia K A tT . Ml. t. " 0 A. M. Vir.HTRIFRKSH it. ........ H.S0 P. M. ICCf VIODiTfOS H.00 P. M. Tiiiiiviii ftimtio oiv0 wct. MAM. at .. .3:i0 P. M. AC 'HMJI'IDATION 7:1 A. M. fltflNO IAIT. M Wl T 40 A. M. C0O MOnATION 7;4a P. M 1lepanrf rtf Train) Rt )'!' itml Indian -State 4 -;'it ill I ip)lTir UH flOllO CART. rr-. Depart. .,-- M'H. I'. M. H 4.1 A.M. Viht Kvmi...mII 3 r. II 60 p. "o n; tlnn ...9 Ol) r. H. . C 0tlA m. r. tt.vunv ait.a n. rriif. DrT.art. 15 f m.v..'30a.m. Mff'-l A ttSIHS1 tall.tOat)." ArrWe. Derrt. ... "? S r si 1 21 f. m, ... ..9 Wt m ein A.M 1 1 'if " nsmrss iDirrctorn. 1 F'RST NATIONAL BANK, or wiriiFMTr.It. IND.. ' N iri'i est rnrntr of Thlojrtoii and Me ri1in treeta . t i i.i , If .nr 1 JW . fo 4 I'. M. ' f nrrieitM. , TUPS. WARD, Prri't. Wtj . M ,nctt. Chirr, . TTE-3CB FIRST National Bank lY Mail' 'MY, 1 n n 1 a n Ni.n C(inrobin ttreeU I.nn MonrT,.niiT tl S-Hs Kxchanpe, n.iM arnl ?ilerf; Deal ' 1 .(oern merit n nl. PJ Inurent on Deposits by prre ifnt,DiAnMiyül ttfiiJprompllT to Collen loot. IJankli g Hour A M.UlF. M. K. STA R IUTC K. Prultut. R.'s:FiSllKR:rhirr. 12 IO. W BUCE M. D.. rh jnlclan twrf Surffron. Wlnchrtitrr. IndinnH. Ten ler Kin prifeinl erriret to the IliaeoA of Winchetter n'1 virinity. PF1CT13: At h He-i.lenre. corner f M tin I SviH irert" i'r'nr ri-lfi " ,t Vr n. ysic'am" AND SUHGEON, TM.IrrA hi nerTlce to the cititent of ' V I S C H K S T E U II ltc clpecUl ittrntioo to Difpes of Female, nd H CMRONIC DISEASES. AUo.thonf of the EYE Reciv ptrticnltr attention Office nnih f Pnbllc Siarc, la Dr. M'ilmore'i Dnttl oflce. Reilenceon Franklin treet.wetr Moormtn WAf'i.pp'M't' E. E-Igir rc'tdeuce. 41 J. Y. VIIKORE, T-TsT TIS T, WINCHESTER. 1ND. OFFICE Juth side of Public Square, up tir. Residence on Residence treet, iorth.t psrtof Wincheter. Offlce hours . - m ?a aar r m j f. I i A- M. nd from I to 4 P. M. A A. J. ROSS. D 35 NTI8T. ofi'ii r. Up stairs, o?er Trirp. Lawrence t Co.'s Grocer, east side of the Public Square, Winchester, n I Indisaa- t . i. i JOHN 'ttfCHÄabSON.' MEflCHÄNT TAlL'Or fVTtit ! PW Sqttre, YTitttltr. :iOTHS;' CASSIMtHES AND VESTINGS, H...IAI hand and msde to order in the bast s'tflw. -PRICED REASON ABLE. wakt)- &:s'vatn7; HEALti CSTATEJj fire, life, AND ACCIDENTAL INOUHANCC ACENT3. QFVipB.Itf THB.LOCIC.BUILDINO 4.53 Winchester, loJIaoa. i.r.JKr.nsnonFF.R wrp, n Manufacturers or fuknitvkc VI-.w Chairs, of the latest and htii W CtfJoHS.MtaWUcllssHr ITND'OLP .. i 11 in - - - i. - I 1 a. 1- - 1 li .mmji. ., ! ! I ttt ' " m -n i i in 1 t - m - - m j 1 b Vol- 45. WliXiJUESTEK, IIVDIAIVA , TIIUTJSDAY, NOVEMBER 1. 18GC. -No. 18. ' T. M. BROWNE, J3TTO riJß2 1 JIT JLAVw Winchester, ind. O.Ticc in National Dank building Mj 10, o45 ly VM. D. FRAZEE, ATTORNEY AT LAW WINCHESTER, IKD , (SncceMor to Jude Prown,) Will nttend to all businsss intruited to hi cAre. OFFICE At the farmer offlc of Jadpe Drown. 2ß REAL ESTATE AGENCY. L. J. MONKS, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Winchester, Indinun. Will attend to Huflnfr, Selling and Leasinr all kind of Rl Kotite.on the raot fiior- ahle terma. lie will iNo ttenl to the Collection tnd Securing of II kindi or Claim. Office up atalra J Jil Building. W. A. KONTTAIV1, ATTOtlXT. IV. it i.nr, A!D HARTFORD CITY, 44 Klnrkford County, Indian . JOHN J.C1111IT,) llHOiL WATAOK. ui: vi. r.sTATi; acskncy. c;iie.ev aTwatsoiv, ATTORNEYS AT LA W, AVINCHEOTEn, irjb. Are. alao prepared to procure J'tnstont, ßouiitiet and ArreartnJ Pay Hnon the mot farorahle terms. Strict at tention ffli to collection and aecuritTof . Ä u ii tat Claim, omee in Jail nuiiairc. M , -m i I '- ! M. B: MILLER, : ATTORIVEY AT fiAW, WINCHESTER, IND. Prompt Attention C:icn to the Col lection oT Clnim. I am an authorized Government Claim Afrent. and will pay particular attention to procuring PENSIONS, BOUNTIES AND ARREARS OF PAY. Aln. i Notar? Public, and will make out Pensioner' Pay Account!, with aflidarit attached, for a fee ot one iJollar. Office in Jail Building, up auirs. 11 FRANKLIN HOUSE, South-east Corner of Public Square, ' WINCHESTER, IND. tM Tr.Tr .tr.INIII lMr.R, Proprietor. Tl i Three-atore Prick Buildinc has been pur-hHd and refitted by the Proprietor, wh propoiHi to apare r.o pain or eipne to mskf 't a first-clAAS Hotel. He inrite the pttrona jr.. of all. 430 J. S. WAY, HOUSE, SIGN, AND ORNAMrMTAL PAINTER. prepared to do all prade of paintlup: nd mining, on reasonable terms. Winchester, April 2G, llBfdS. n43 George HcAdam. Dealer in STOVES AND TIN WARE, SHor Wet Side of Tubl'ic Square, U'irhster, - - - Indiana. SHEEMAN HOUSE, . orrosiTt cjiiom dcfot, ' INDIANAPOLIS INDIANA. JAMES BURC.ESS, M L. OUR, Proprietor. Clerk. DR. FARNSWORTH'S DISPENSARY roa t TsaTtsT PUMWVTE DISEASES, 21 West Maryland et., bet. Meridian ana luinom sis., INDIANAPOLIS, IND.,. u v.r. ttt naMt reliable Information ean be re- eettrd by th afflirte-l relative to th nature an.l Atandinc their aireriians. Anera iarc, inr tnd lartfiif! prrlje f ral ;r,tn the rariou department ra,u fftiiemiiaiH tearreai I). , loclu.linf many of lh tflAt obuiealo rate thai er cam unor lumn,. ... ir aet popular Furfertnal, do -not bAilale t ipres mj candid conrletioa thU with a )nl and fair trial, tners t no c ot larmi nn lion, of hwf er Irtoir tndin. bit n m be cr.l. och biu the power of Ihe new rewedie aad dlK-oTrU over taia dreadful aeoarf a. GQNORRrSA, GLEET, STRICTURE, Senaator risen, Im potency, or Seminal Weakness. Atteodsi witb Diarasl or Nocturnal EohIaaIoci; SYPHILI0. Pain 4BT, Stco4BT,TatTiABT HeBBrTaT, PreawntlnfT an the Cataneov AaVctU result Irr from Vanereal Poloa, and waieh only the practiced eye can delect, and In which the kill ful phTstriaa ooIt ran effect a parraaaent cure. All(!iMtor rrlat IW treawd, lo lla tnot private and eovfldaUl aaaoDr. ana In er ea SaliAfarllus Gnaraateed; Ineladlnr the r'ariouA FemAle Disuili and Complainla, a ewrBa l Cki cllaaat Beware of the saaoy paleat itrsni and .rvta rnthhd,ee. with which the c.Mrf la foodad; üpply t a ConSdentlal and Skil ful rbTAtan. who, iucm In th pt f raau the eönSJeeee of lae afflicted m th fotnre. d f ir Irr.ParMwerth'eTreatia- oa Vsnwreal Ptea.a new work )nat lsued,a moalWraDd xaUl for tb iu afllcled. sathjsj. po4 paid, aa receipt of Ä enl.S 1 '. . Medietn-A compoaaded and furnlahod at this Dtpnr. Th)olttaa,ailiaUnee ean eon aalt br letter sod , ha ro their anodleisw sent by irr. M t cotnaa saiciKna rn-ii; uTB- ; -r. v . ? nt um: indiaaspon u- ii.lMM. DK. FAR 11 H. rmi'ni'nin, oflce hours: T A.M. tot P. Mi faaaays,8 A. ,SIM. i The Crow mid the Ckeeip. A trow, a he few by a farm window. 111, X riofc p5r rra carried off In ht Ml). Intert An enjoyinj Ii tAfqit alone, A4 roaklnr the trtar nor tr-tiT lU own, lit CteAtoa tret, wbre tba bombs rreen and hlrh. HI4 t bra4 aercea from ihm earlon ee) A fox. notwitlAtaning, tb ehrte nnrtel Aiiet, Am1 plan his approach to arcl at the rii. 'ralrbird," ild he, "h.w I aJmira tbj wlnr. And thy taasieal tbroat for I know ibou eau'at Only yetterday. pAtn; I1e elm trei, I heard, Mlhought Uie rieb tonea f tie cibt-warbllne bird, So loftly and weetly thty fell on the ear, I eon 1. 1 bat tmcin the nlffMingat nar. Repeat for inr pleasure, the rarUbinf ilrAio; Tunu Tiur voire t tho. uolr of eocbntinnt urA'a." Thane peerhe, dM? ered with flattrli ft klll, 1'ratall with the crow to utifatn her bill. Hiii ii drop n ilie (round t!i much cTeld tlii, Wbih the loi, snapping up, carrio n.1 at hit eaie; Otcr Inf , Ih'ijrb innrh h aJmircd her strain, 3 v compliment ) e: could he pa, ou hr r brains. How nuny lt. fittr prntj lo ihe r frlond,, Kt I toni, to fnrlhe r tliflr ow n pri n t enU; Some atflah adrnnlnjo, al.t! Ii their aim lit all the fair pira aod p- h thyfiani Kfim-mber the pru o ordvoT fl ittwrjr ci When Kve hcarl ilit tenpter, and hdcit wa lout! CORRESPONDENCE. LYNN. H ( at CwrrtponIenr la Kan lotpti Journal. Oi Tnri VI , t V 6i . 1 1 1 K It Wind 1'rt'parius for Vint i HVolher Wor L on tlit ICmiji mU 1 1 will be Itt'it'ly fo th' Iron I Up first of llto t u l)r A. ilii 'iil o,, HoniR on a ii iulia . I bi ,ui teou s,iw ru. Illfllt WINDS. IIij;h winds prevail at pro-tent, IUI lug the air with dust and tripping the ' the forest of Its lettves. WIN! Fit. Winter h approaching, and people uro preparing for it ly Itauliug wmm! and repairing tlieir dwellings ho that it will 1k ploaant to nit and warm up on a eold day. What good weather h al lotted us lefurc hleak winter will he well employed hy our railroad contrac tors, who are working with a view to flnhliing nil the light eutttng before deep freezing ets in, and preserve the deep cuU and heavy gra'llngs from winter, where the work can go on re ganilo of frost. Two-thinN of A. II. Freeman's milo sect ion, along the town, is completed, und lie thinks lie ean eomplete it all in another month. Nearly every section south of thU point to Hiehniond is leing worked in Muli-seetions and can be mado ready for the iron the llrvt of January. VlSITINtS. Dr. A. II amiltoneonie home from Ann Arbr, Michigan, on a short visit Saturday evening, returning again on Wedne-nlay. He enjoys excellent health, and is perfectly satisfied with the medical college at that place. Its faculty is composed of tho best medi eal men in the United St:ites. Mrs. Hamilton returned with the Doctor. JULIAN EVEKY-WIIEUE. The following conversation occurred recently between a member of tho "bread and butter brigade" and a a a a "prominent Kcpunncan:" 3)omocrat What is Julian's major- ity? Have you heard yet? Republican Yes; about six thousand four hundred. Democrat And how did the other 8tAteKo? Republican They all gave large Re publican majorities. Democrat What was Julian's ma jority in thoe .States?- - "NOW t ALL. The heavy ffalc which passed over this nectiort Tuesday evening did no damage to property; but the atmos phere was suddenly changed to the freezing point, and ice the thickness of window-glass was frozen over the surface of-pools and ressels containing water. Snow fell during the night, ami the ground next morning was par tially covered with the white visitant. Cicero. CARTHAGE, MO. Special Crreap"n'erir to Randolph Journal. O'TOBBR, 11, 106. Noticing the constant influx of the true, stout-hearted yeomanry of the North in our beautiful State, I am led to think of the progress freedom and liberal or, if you please, puritanical ideas have made In the United States Hiu-e the rebellion. We see the great j State of Missouri, once Iwund to the black idol of slavery, now taking the lead in progress and politlc-il reform, and its effects Trill soon be seen in Ar kansas and, in States further South. Almost every day do we see emigrants from Northern. States going to Arkan sas, carrying with them principles of freedom, equality and loyalty to the flag of our country, as the emblem of liberty and free Institutions. When the war began we waited the ll AMt.H.t .tiJ aim rtr Vf 4V tw but now see we have erred tho -sword j has aided the truth, and slowly, yet surely, we r are becoming .a homo geneous ' people United on the great principles of civil and political equal ity. Who will wty the car of progress has riot moved onward? A bright future is before ui u 1 nation. We have passed through the, baptism of blood and fire;. and America regen erated and disenthralled, Ls fast taking her proper place among the nations of dF the world tu the champion of freedom, The pirit of Iladicali.m h mwnke; too long has tho Ml pirit of tlavery, fgno- ranee and prejudice, ruled the minds of the American people; but there is a letter day before us. Never lefore was the American people so wide awake to a correct vie of the principles which should rule the j nation. Uut enough of this. In answer to my last communica tion I have received many letters ask ing for further In form at Inn about Southwest Missouri. I would only yet say to thoso who wish to emigrate to a new country, if you desire a fine climate, fertile soil, a good tock, fruit and grain country, behold it here. Now is a good time to come. The country Is fast filling up, j'et there is plenty of room. Good land can be bought for from $1 25 to $." per acre, and with some improvements for from :$ l to $10 per acre. Carthage I improving very fasL There Is a good chance for come man to start a Itadieal newspaper here. A tannery, brick-yard, a shoe-maker, mason, carieiiter, and tradesmen generally, can find plenty of employ ment at good wnxes. Capitalists ore beginning to come in, and it is no (juivstloti with me but property will double its present value in a few years, I take it us a good omen that the im migrants are generally so well ph ased with the pom i try. Of course, notne aro dissatisfied, and turn back, but gener ally they ar such as expect t.) make a living by hunting and fishing, and are of little benefit to any country. For church privileges none need fear. I was alnut to writo we have a superabundance of preaching. The ,, , , Schools are not yet very generally in operation. There is plenty of funds, but the districts aro not yet all or ganized. Orass-hoppers have arrived in plenty; they have taken the wheat already up, and delayed planting. The ohlrut sttifcm nay they never twtw the like before. My father and his family arrived from Thornburgon the 4th Inst. They are all remarkably well pleased with their new home. lawyer H:Ay, formerly law partner of Judge Colgrove, is now practicing law here, and possesses an enviable reputation. W. A. Cameron, who studied law in Winchester under (iencral llrowne, is our Radical candidate for Prolmte Judge, and is as good as elected. In j fact, you ean hot lind an Indianian here but what is doing well, and well pleased with the country. More hereafter, CiiAtti.i-s W. Stekli-:. TIIK I'At TOIl Y ClltL. It was a little studio, quite at the top of the house. Upon the easel that occupied the post of honor in the mid dle of the room a large piece of can vass glowed with the soft tints of a spring landscape, and Frank Seymour stood before it, palette in hand, his large brown eyes dreamy with a sort of inspiration. In a comfortable easy chair by the door, sat a plump, rosy little female, in a lace cap with plenty of narrow white satin ribon fluttering from it, and silver-grey poplin dress Mrs. Seymour, in fact, our artist's mother, who had just come up from the very basement to see bow Frank was get ting along. "Here, mother," said the young man, with an enthusiastic sparkle in his eyes, "just sec the way the sunset light touches the topmo-t branches of the old apple tree. I like the brown, subdued gold of that tint; it somehow reminds me of Grace Teller's hair." Mr. Seymour moved a little un easily ih her chain "Yes, Its Very pretty; but it strikes me, Frank, you are lately discovering a good many similitudes between Miss Teller and your pictures." Frahk laughed good humoredlyi "Well, mother, ehe is pretty." "Yes, T don't deny that she's pretty enough." "Now, mother, what's the meaning of that ambigtious tone?" demanded the young artist, pleasantly. "What have you discovered about Miss Grace Teller that Isn't charming, and Worn anly and lovely?" "Frank, do you know who she Is?" "Yes, I know that she's a remarkably nrettv crirl. with a voice that sounds exactly like the low, soft ripple of the little rivulet where I used to play when I was a boy." "Nonesene," w.id Mrs. Seymour. "Well, then, if you are not satisfied with my description of her as ehe is, would you like to know what ahe will be?" Mrs. Seymour looked puzzled. "Mother, I think sho will one day become my wife." "Frank! Frank! are you crazy?" "Not that I know of," said Mr. Sey mour, composedly, squeezing a little deep blue on his palette out of a dainty tin tube, and mixing it thoughtfully. "We know so little about her," thought Mrs. Seymour. "To be aure aha'a vialtlne Mary Elton, and Mary belong! to a very good family, if ahe' does live in half .a house and take in fine embroidery for a living. But then she has no tyle at all, cmf arcl - 0'ÜE.NAL f with Cynthia Parker, and Cynthi always' fan clod nur Kranit. Then, moreover, the ha five or six thousand dollars of her own. Hut dear me! a young man fn lore f the moat head strong creature alive.'f Mrs. Reyjnonr mused a while longer, and then put on her mouse-colored silk bonnet and gray shaw l and ct out upon a tour of investigation. "I'll find out something about Miss Teller or I'll know the reason why," thought the Indefatigable widow. Süss Oraco Teller was at home, helping Mary Elton In an elaborate piece of fine embroider. The room where the two girl at was very plain, carpeted with tho chcaiKt ingrain, and curtained with very ordinary pink hlojwometl pansics gave a delicate tint, to this pretty picture of every-day life. Mary KIton was pale, thin, and not at all prettv; there wa.s tremulous sweetness aliotit her month that ermed to whixper that fehe might have leen different under different circum lovely sc-leaf stances. Ornce Teller was a blonde with largo blue eyes, rote nkin, and hair whoso luminous gold fell over her forehead like an aurole. Am Mrs. Seymour entered, a dceter bade of pink btole over (irace'aleauti- ful cheek, but otherwise the was calm and pelf-posseted, readily parried the old lady's interrogatories. "Very warm, this morning," fald tho old lady, fanning herself. "Do they have as warm weather where you come from, Miss Teller?" "I believe It Is very sultry in Fac toryvllle," Faid (Jrnce, composedly taking another needleful of white silk. "Factoryville? Ts that your native place? Perhaps then you know Mr. Talker Cynthia Parker's father who is Micrintendent in the great calico mills there?" "Very well I have often seen him." "Are you acquainted with Cyn thia?" "No I believe Miss Parker upends mot of her time in this city." "That's very true," Haid Mrs. Sey mour, sagely: "Cynthia often ayn tbere's no society worth having in Factoryville only the girls that work in the faetory; and Cynthia Is very genteel, acquainted with Mr. Parker, and not with his daughter?" Grace colored. "Ilusiness brought mo in contact frequently with the gentleman of whom you speak, but I never hap pened to meet Miss Parker." Mr.-. Seymour gave little start in ; her chair she was beginning to Fee through t lie mystery. "Perhaps you have something to do with the calico factory?" "I have," paid Grace, wiih dignity. "A factory girl!" gasped Mrs. Sey mour, growing "red and white. "Is there any disgrace in tho title?" quietly asked Grace, although her own cheeks were died crimson. "Disgrace? Oh, no certainly not; there's no harm in earning one's living in an honorable way," returned Mrs. Seymour, absently. The fact wa.,hc was thinking in her inmost mind, "What will Frank say?" and antici pating the flag of triumph she was about waiving over him. "I do not hesitate to confess," went on Grace, looking Mrs. Seymour full in the eyes, "that to the calico factory I owe ray daily bread." "Very laudable, I'm sure," said th old lady, growing a little uneasy under the clear blue gaze, "only there are the steps and graduations in all society you know, and I am a little surprised to find you so intimate with Miss Elton, w hose family is" Mary came over to Grace's side, and stooped to kiss her cheek. "My dearest friend my most pre cious companion," ehe murmured, I should be -quire lobt without her, Mrs. Seymour" The old lady took her leave stiffly, and did not ask Grace to return her call, although she extended an invita tion to Mary, couched In the politest and most distant terms. "Frank!" she ejaculated, never once stopping to remove shawl or bonnet, and bursting into her son'a studio like an expres messenger of life and death news, who do yoti suppose your para gon of Miss Teller is?" Tho loveliest of her sex," returned Frank," briefly and comprehensively. "A factorv girl!" screamed the old lady, at the hight of her lungs, "a fac- fnrv .riri'" "Well, what of that?" "What of that? rrank .Seymour, you never mean to say that you would have any thing to say to a common factory girl!" "I should pronounce her a very ui- , common factory girl," said the young man, with aggravating coolness. "Frank! don't Jest with me," pleaded the poor little mother, with tears In her eyes. "Tell me at once that you will give up this fancy of a girl that is no way equal to you." "No ahe is In no respect my equal," returned r rank, witn reddening cneeic ! and sparkling eye, "but It is because sho U in every respect my superior. Grace Teller la one of the noblest women that ever breathed thia ter restrlsl air, well a? on? of the mot and white chintz, yet it looked mm j lh0fk8 M yrnour came Id, mid cheery, for the fat blackbird was al,(I Mar' KIton considerately slipped chirping uoisilv in the window, and a out "to 'arch für a mining pattern." fttaml of ti.hMibmrtt and velvet "l hnM ratht r th,nk 8" ( lxxn trful. Mother, I lore her, and fhe I ha promised to I ray wife." i Ir. rVymour wit down, limp, life less and despairing. Frank! Frank! I never thought to ee my son marry a common factory girl!" And then a torrent of tears came to her relief, while Frank went otTquictly touching up the warlet foliage of a splendid old maple in the foreground of his picture. e "So you aro determined to marry me, Frank, in ppite of every thing?" flrace Teller had been crying the dew was yet dry on her eye-lashes, and the unnatural crimson upon her Frauk? looklD5 admiringly down on tIl Idcn hcaJ thal waa VH ftmol,ß tht' rnI. "1Iut your mother ihinks me far wiow you in pocibi .mhoii." "Social iHjsitlon lx ignored. What do I care (or social position, as long as my Oracle has rrWcnted to mtkc the sunshine of my own home." "Yes, but Frank" "Well, but Grace?" "Do you really love me?" For answer, he took both the fair, delicate little hands in his, and looked uteiullly Into Iter eye. "Frank," wild (Iraee, demurely; I'm afraid you will make a dreadfully ktrong-willcd, obhtiliatc sort of A hus band!" "I shouldn't wonder, Circe." And no the golden twllig t failed Into a purple softer than the rh idow of eastern amethyid, and the stars came out one by one, and tili Mary KIton did not succeed in finding that pat tern. e e. Mrs. Seymour was the first guest to arrive at Mrs. Randall's aclect soiree on tho first Wednesday evening In July tho fact was, he wanted a chance to confide her grief, to Mrs. Randall's nyui pathetic ear. "Crying? Yo, of course I havo been crying, Mrs. Randall I've done noth ing but cry for a week." "Mercy upon u.s!"aid Mrs. Randall, elevating her kid-gloved hands, what Is tho matter? I hopo Frank Isn't in any sort of trouble." "My dear," said tho old lady, in a mysterious w hisper, "Frank has been entrapped inveigled into the most dreadful entanglement. Did 3011 ever faucy tliat he, themost fastidious and particular of created Icings, could be resolutely determined on marrying a factory girl?" Mrs. Ilatidall uttered an exclamation of horrified surprise, and at the same moment a party of guests were an nounced, among whom was Miss Grace Teller, looking rather more lovely than usual. "Well," thought Mrs. Seymour, as her hostess hurried away to welcome the new-comers, "will wonders never cease? Grace Teller at Mrs. Randall' soiree! Rut I suppose its all on ac count of Mary Klton'a uncle, the Judge. Here comes Mr. Parker and Cynthia dear me, what a curious mixture our American society is; how they will be allocked to meet Grace Teller." Involuntarily she advanced a step or two, to witness the meeting. Mrs. Parker looked quite as much astonish ed as she expected, but somehow It was not just the kind of astonishment that was on the programme. "Miss Grace; you here? Why, when did you come from Factoryville?" "You are acquainted with Miss Teller?" asked Mrs Randall, with ome surprise. "Quito well; In fact I hare had the management of her property for some years. MU Teller Is the young lady who owns the extensive calico fac tories from which our village takes Its name." "Dear me!" ejaculated Mrs. Sey mour, turning pale and sinking down upon the divan beside her. "Why they say tho heiress of the old gentle man whoowned the Factoryville prop erty U the richest girl in the country." "Grace," nald Frank gravely and almost fternly, "what does this mean?" The blue eyes filled with tears aa she clung closer to his arm. "X can't help owning thw calico fac tories, Frank. Don't you love me just as well as if I didn't?" little deceiver. B 3'0U tel1 nu': ' M hj Id I tell yo was so nice to leave the h Thit whv didn't ou, Frank? It eircss behind, amlh. nlain Grace Teller for awhile. K x when j MW fcoW opposed your j our cnra,rtmcIlL ft j woman'- willfulness rose up within me, and I resolved I would maintain my incognltia, come what might Mrs. Seymour," she added, : tlirnjng archly around and holding out her hand to tire discom fitted old lady, "didn't I tell you I owed my daily bread to the factory?" And poor Mrs. Seymour, for once in : her life, was at a losa for an answer. A recruit, who was going through the sword exercises, after having learned the cuts, asked how he had to I parry the cuta of the enemy. The ! sergeant answered, "Never mind the - ' parrying; only you cut, and let the j other psrry Money 2Iakr U Mate .. The Rev. T. P. Hunt, the temper ance lecturer, tells the following atory: A small tcmperanc society had been started. In a community very rauch under the contn4 0 a rich di tiler, commonly called "Rill Mcyera.M This man had several sons who had become drunkards on the Celities af fonled by their education at home. The whole family was arrayed against the movement, and threatened t break up any meeting called to pro mote the object. Imming thl, Mr. Hunt went to a neighboring ditrlct tor temperance voluutetrs for that jiar ticular occasion. He then gave out word for a meeting, and at the same time found his friends and enemies atout equal in number. Tit is fact pre vented any outbreak, but could not prevent noic. Mr. Hunt mounteilhUjJatform, and by a few sharp nneeIoten and witty aayings, soon silenced all noise except the sturdy "lUlly Meyers," the old Dutchman crying out, "Mlshter Hunt, money makes the marc go." Every shot which seemed ready to demolish him; the old Wlow prcented the one ahield, "Mister Hunt, nvuity makes the marego.' At last Mr. Hunt stopped and ad dressed the Imperturliable German: "Look here, Rill Meyern, you say that money makes the mare g, do you." "Ye, dst Uh Just what I xay, Mlsh ter Hunt." "Well, 1U11 Meyer, you own and work a distillery, don't you?" Inquired Mr. Hunt. "Dat Uh nono of your buaiuewa, Mlshttr Hunt. But den, Hi not hainod of lt. I baa got a still, and work it. too." 4,Aud you ay, Money make the marc go;' do yuu mein that I havo come here to get tho money of theao I)ple?" "Yes, Mlshter Hunt, dat ish Just what I mean." "Vary well; you work a distillery to make money, and I lecture on temicr ance to make money, and you aay, Money makes tho mare go, Rill Mey ers, bring out your narr, and I'll bring out mine, and we'll show them to gether." By this time the whole assembly was In a titter of delight; and even Meyers' followers could not rrpreaa their merriment at tho evident embar rassment of their oracle. In the mean time, wc must premise that Mr. Hunt knew a large number of the drunk ards present, and among them the aon of Meyer himself. "Bill Meyer, who is that holding himself up by that tree?" Inquired Mr. Hunt, pointing to a young man o drunk that he could not stand alone. The old man started, ai If stung by an adder, but was obliged to reply: "Dat lsh my son; but what of dat, Mlahtcr Hunt?" "Good deal of that, Bill Meyers; for I guess t hat ot has frrn ruling your iivirc oiul got (innen, foo,'" Here there was a perfect roar from nil part of the assembly, and as soon as order was restored, Mr. Hunt pro ceeded, and he pointed to another aon: "Bill Mcyera, who la that Magger ing about a if hi legs were aa weak as potato vines after frost "Well, I BUpposo dat lsh my evr, too," replied the old man, with a crest fallen look. "IIehasbcn riding your mare, too, and got a tumble." At this ilnt the old man put up both hands in a most imploring man ner, and exclaimed: "Now, Mlshter Hunt. If you won't say any more, I will keep still." This announcement was received with roars of laughter, and from tliat moment Mr. Hunt had all the ground to himself. ODDS AND ENDS. Never chase a bullet that haa gone bv vou. How to make a hole In your income pay a large rent The key to a mother's heart la the baby. Keep that well oiled with praise, and you can unlock all the pantries of the house To bear evil apeaking and illiterate Judgments with cqaanlmity, Is the highest bravery. It Is, In fact, the re iosc of mental courage. My first Is what lies at the door; my second la a kind of corn; my third Is what nobody can do without, and my whole la one of the United. States. Mat-ri-mony. A Vermont teacher asked his pri mary clasa, what makea the eea aalt. A bright little urchin replied: "Be cause it is full of codfish, sir." An aitti-bymencal punster ays that the recriminations of married people resemble the sounds of the wave on the seaMiorc King the murmura of the tied. Mrs. Jenkins complained In the evening that the turkey she had eaten at Thanksgiving did not act well. "Probably," said Jenkins, "it waa not a hen-turkey." A hungTy friend Kiid at BruramePa table, after the beau had fallen in fortune; that nothing was letter titan cold beef. "I beg your iardon," re turned Brumme!, "c.ld beef la better than nothing." A man vhoe wife had run away told hi friends to reserve their pity for him till he came hack again. There is one evil that doctors in length of time do etreetually cure u f, and that i, the faith we place In their nostrums. Gilpin asked hbj friend why he mar ried so little a wife. "Why." aakl he, 'I thought you had known that of all evils we should choose the least" How can sailors always tdl In-r Islaud? By the Swtmf, of course.