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J frf A ? s c '. oiil>c / S'/" ^ Uiteatm* smÄ jifldeiy. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1879.— NO. 2. PICTURE FRAMES. We make the 1»« Frames, liai the latest Styles. And sell tlie Cheapest. 8 cts. each. Walnut t rames The cheapest Mottoe Frames in the city. All kinds oi Fancy Paper and Sorap Pictures for Christmas ornaments low -AT IEFL TH 33) SECOND STREET, ab. ORANGE. All kinds of l'i cturo Frames to order. Cohen, Æerclmttt bailor AND MMTIßM &CTTSH, Cor. 2d tC- Market Sts. Suits made to order from 812 and upwards, Pants 83 and upwards. Good At guaranteed. Cleaning. Scouring and Dyeing neatly done. Orders received by mail promptly attented to. Call at Cor. 2d and Market strode. Also. FINE CLOTHING ON HAND. Ladies Hair Emporium. Mrs. J. PERCY, Manufacturer of a]l kind s ct HAIR WORK, The largest Stock of HAIR GOODS iu tho City. HAIR JEWELRY made to order at tho shor test notice, NO. 613 MARKET STREET. S1ÔE11KEE (by name) Has The Old JBftftitrt & Eos? Store, No. 5 East Fourth St. One Door Above H. F. Pickles. iy/icre 17iave pul in a com plele Slock of IHne Work Baskets Wobk Baskets Work Stands Work Stands Fancy Baskets Fancy Baskets Of all kinds jdst the tjhno FOR Christmas Pressât also a large loi of T 037 s. DOLLS EXPRESS WAGONS VELOBIPEDEB DOLLS EXPRESS WAGONS VRLOSIPEDES TOY WAGONS FROM 5ota to $450. This Store is devoted to all kinds of Holiday Goods. JÖTThere will also be fonnd at other Store No. 403 King Street a large assortment of Wood and Willow Ware also Tin and Brush Goods. ray J. Æ SII0&MA&Æ22, NEATH THE DAISIES jTHOU'RT SLEEPING 'Neath tho daisies thou art sleeping, Loving While above tuoo softly weeping. Souls thy grave in silence view, Thy fond heart gently reposes In that long and quiet rest. While tho sweet and fragrant Fondly press thy peaceful breast , tender and true, 'Neath tho daisios softly rest thee. Fondly will wo breatho in prayer Thy swoot Angel of that land so fair Softly let bright angels whisper 1 To thee their sweet notes of love, As below each loving lispor to heaven above. , and ever bless thee, Wafts thy THEM WILBUR GIRLS, i BY KATE CLARK. î OR all have sinned, and come short of the glory of God." Marion Wilbur's face got kinder pale as our minister repeated looking searchin' like right into her face with them black eyes of his. Them Wilbnr girlq our town, and I oonld go back to tho time when they was little yonngins k and tell lots of tormentin' things they did ; bnt I think it will be more inter estin' to commence just where I did, and tell abont Marion and—well, never mind who! you'll hear sôon enough. When our minister said them words so earnest, lookin' right into Marion's oyes, I heard her say, under her breath like.— "Well, is it my fault ? You are lead ing the flock," * Laura Wilbur laughed then. She's the youngest, but not nigh so wicked as Marion. the torment of Then says I to my husband—the the world—good. ugliest man though, awlul good.— "Nathan them girls ought to be put out of church; they ain't fit to stay in it." And he whispered back to me. — "Samantha,* judge not, that ye be not 'judged.'' X responded, sharp like.— "Scripture comes tolerable handy to you, Nathan, when yon are taken in by two pretty faces. Hush now," says I; no more scripture nor any thing. After church, when I went home, I told Nathan about how them Wilbur girls used to laugh at prayer meeting every time old Mr. Gray gave us his experience. The poor old man was forgitful liko and give it in different every time; - bat that was nothing to langh at, as I told ,cm. Them Wilbur girls was awful pretty they was fair, and had big blue eyes; their hair was yellow, and fell in pretty ourls over their foreheads. I tried to to like them girls, but I couldn't. Now there was our minister; the whole year he bad been»preaohm' for us he had had tried to saye their souls. Re told 'em so one day, desperate like; and that Marion says,—• "Why, Mr. Norton, Laura and I haven't got any souls to speak of." Says I,— "Miss Wilbur, you'll find out, some day." And Brother Norton he looked awful sad and troubled like. Well, in a few days had a ohurch festival. The Wilbur girls kept post office. Everybody knew they didn't do it to help the church at all, but to have fun and talk to all the boys. Bat they was the only girls we could git to write letters, so we leotured 'em and set 'em to work. Says I,— "No foolin' now, Marion;" So, tho day before the festival, when we was decoratin' the church, they come up to write the.letters. I never saw a prettier sight fhan them two girls, bendiu' their sunny heads earnestly over their work, and and then a bright smile lightin' up their pretty faoes. It was that xery evenin' I found out a secret. Brother Norton he seemed to think them girls sittin' there writin' made a pretty picture, too, for for he said to me, sad like,— "Sister Wells, is it not a pity that two such lovely young ladies should be bo— well, so—" "Say it out like a man. Brother Norton," says I. wicked*" "Well, not really wicked," he ans wered. "Yes," says I, "wioked—awful wick ed, t 00 i" "Samantha." put in Nathan, "judge not." "So tarnational "That'll do for you, Nathan," says T. Our minister he Kept on starin' at them girls, and so did I, and directly I sa^2 — . il you, Brother Norton, I feel that marries that sorry tor the Marion Wilbur." I ain't no fool, and I knew in a mi nute what it meant when I saw his face get as red as my hair; onr minis ter was in love with Marion Wilbur— of all people in the world! Plum dis gusted I was, For a while after the festival them Wilbur girls was pretty quiet. Our minister and some others got up a re vival meetin', and I am thankful to say a great deal of good was done. The last night there was a big crowd. Deacon Williams, who is half blind, went to pass around the hymn-books; as fast as ho give 'em the ones that took 'em commenced to laugh and giggle like. Says I,— "Nathan, they are all a set of luna tics." Pretty I opened it; it was a first reader! Lor! wasn't I mad, though? I didngt laugh! «, [ CONTINUED ON he give me a book, and PAOE.] The Model TAILOR STORE. We claim for this establish ment all that the name indi cates, it has for its foundation ÆX'J>J?'/èI3JVC Z 2^ßA22C£Z AZZZ22 r AJV2) MJi'Jt'JtZ2. We have built upon this foundation commencing with a few samples until we have a complete MERCHANT TAILORING ESTABLISHMENT. Well stocked with all desi rable goods. FERB CARSON MERCHANT TAILOR No. 233 Market Street. The Great Rush STIL LOONTI NUES AT THE BOSTON |ricc Ijlolhhtg HOUSE. list : They have on exhibition tho largest and most varied line of Ovssrcoats & Ulsters ever offered in this city. The greatest wonder and novelty in the Clothing line is the they arc offering for $5.00—to suit all sizes. The custom department connect ed with this house has made a sweeping reduction in its prices. The furnishing department con tains everything iu its line, and many beautiful things suitable for the Christmas Holidays. §<«st<ro ®nc f r*c? Clothing House, V. B. HOLMES, Prop.