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(LAIBORNE Qt UARDIAN.
VOL. 1.1 HOMER, LA., WEDNESDAY, APRIL 10, 1878. ON0. 34. Terms of Ska rttptlu: One year in tadLauc, ...... ... ...- "" 5 pSi uoothe 1 50 Tbree ............... 1 00 Terms If Advertlaing: noe square. of one inch in space or less. first insertiun, $1 00; each additional inaser- D' Sion. 50 cents. . - 1 mo . mot.3 mos moe. lyear. seia3re, 3 5 10 15 00 , 6 o 9 IlI 11; t 25 00 3 904 14 o' 24 :ton ,4 " 12 " 20 ".3 (NJ I 50 UU 1colouomn, l5 042 t O :II5 5 I .. ,2;, IN! :t. is.II 4:1 INI 45 0, 100 ,I, Prof..lOnt:ll and ht ltiness cards, of tell Ines or I,,a inll lcnth, |:,1 per annum: for L et rim'uthl. $10; tor three nwntlls, $7.- casl tea 5I eretie'se-eits of greater length A ill be 1tsred at above rat.-- - Lelgal alvertjqectnenta will be clhargel at ltgal r:t.s, wlIre lti by law; otherwise at special rate' as published above. g-.$IlwISal betlces 20 cents per line. Funeral notices of less than ten lines, and marrnagt and religious notices inserted gra* I. J,.b.wark eesuuted in the neatest style, and at retunoshle prices. August ~2'. 1 7. n lMER MASONIC FEMALE INSTITUTE. - Fi.estl(' T TACBalS will w ll every Il ,,tart4mt. Espeial attetion given to MUSI'C. Board per'g h 1of f! r wee&s, ldeld- a I ag w,.sbhutllg lt, e., pg. - Tuiton. $:t,II. **zostravagaeoss allowe0l. The lustitttu urDe ý onestlMirs. Sted /,r I' ll I TEMiP f DIgET/Qee. The Grand Conell C. F. of T. North La., WIIl. hold its next annual meeting at SHII MER,. commencing on Thursdayn July Ith. I-Q7. OFFICER': 0. L. (laskins. fr W P;: Mi tt Matt i Mya, Oir W A: Adlanu II D)avtndsln. r ('; Miss Thealocta MoFarland. Or A C; Max Fearl, II Gr S: Allen Barkelale, Or A 8: John W. McFarlaund, r Tr; Miss Fannie Parker, Gr A Tr, Jobs A. Miller, Or C'hap; - Ives, Or Sent. Poet-Office of Oraad.Seribe,'Vienna, La. Aug. 2., 1"7?. 1:s Homer Council No. 1, U. F. of T., a Meet at th Cosrt-HouHoe ever Friday N.igt. W o~raCEzt: st T. 8. Iligh, W P; Mrs. Adella Sligh. W A; A. T. I)orman. It S; Miss Lids Scott, . A I 5: L J. 8. (Ott, ('nd: Miss Kate Simmons, A ('; J. A. Parker, Chap; l. P. Ilarwell. Sent; R. T. Vaughn, F 8; .I. W. Kirkpatrick, Tr; A. C. Calhoun, C l I:y. Aug. 22, 1irt .:s Joha Young. R. T. Vaughn. TOUOU A VAVGHTN, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, HOMER, LA. ITlLL practice in the Courts of Clai I bhrne, Jackson, Bina ille, Iincoln and Uniom, and in the Snpreme (',,rt at Monroe. March 13. l;--:w:y Judge J. 8. Young. Jno. A. Richardson. YOUNGO RICIABDISON, ATTORNEYS AT LAW,. IIIiMER, LA. i DARTNERSIIII' limited to the parish of Claiborue. Legal busines. attendted to by either partner in Jackson, Union. Ition ville nod Linculn parishes, and before the oupreme Coltrt at Mouroe. Aug. 12, 1i77. I:Y DRAYTON i. HAV'ES, ATTORNEY AT LAW, HOMER, LA. TILL practice in the Courts of (lai borne, Itienvtlle. .Iackson, Union. and Webster, and the" Supreme ('ourt at Montroe. Aug.22, 1577. 1:y ld. S. I. RICHABDSON, HAVIGO resumed the practice of Medi cine offers his services to the citizens of Clalherne parish, in the various branches of his profession. Oie at the Drug Store of Joe Shelton. Aug. ., 1i77. _I:y 3. R. COLEMYAN, PARISH SURVEYOR, WILL attend promptly and efficiently to all bnsinese in his line. Charges moderate. Residence 8 miles southeast of Router, on Trenton road. P. O., Homer. Ang. 22, 177. 1:y REMARKABLE SUCCESS. The success of the leading lIterary paper of the 'est, Tax CUItCA(') ILO)lrEa., is truly remarkable. Since its introduction to the reading public, six years ago, Turs LiDn;Er huas steadily adulvanced in favor, and is tnow a.knowlcedd second to no paper of the bled in tce eountry. Ita cireulation ti national, and has been obtained through the effoLrts of its phublishers to produne a paper of high moral eharatelr, and at the sae timesell it ast a prie consistent with the praesent hard times. That they have Snqeee.dd d well, too, the thonsands of reaern of Ta nurI.a scatteredl from Marne to Texan and from Oregon to Florida willbeartestimaony. Tat CutcaoLunaZ is a large frty-eight column weekly paper, which contains stories both complee and continued, in each number, written by the best sathors o the day, atid a great variety only 1.8)0 per year postage paid, nt it 1. uI'n enverl particulat6o oher pauere~ the sme ebaater vbIteh sell Ibr P a y.. Yhrsesp e othis valuable pper yill be sai ts a eno whsetles t cents and thea cs t u t tot t, . Ctlctage. llt DANIEL T. HEAD, M TRENTON, LA., KrteVYINo. FORWARDINS AND And COMMISSION MERCHANT. Nor DE4LER IN DRY GOODl , CLOTHIING, HOOTS, Wih SHIOES, VATS, HARDWARE, IRON, CASTINGS, BAGGING, TIES, "An WAGONS, CARTS, BUGGIES, RO'KAWAY4S, COOKING For STOVES, FURNI TURE AND Platatiot SuppliHe of all Kinds. T Liberal advances made on Cotton, in cash and supplie. Aug. 22. 1177. l:y ISAACSON & SIS, We Wholesale Dealere in anlmly and For ./antation e7Tap//li , Th AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS, ..TI 48 Canal and 67 Common Mts., ,, New Orleans, La. March 6, 1-7,. 29:3m Fo U. IEGRM, X. O. S. MTEItIN, N. T. H. KERN & CO., Wbeluals rand Retail Dealers in atdn t t a& a/lde 1t. ,4oodzi, Th, 104, 106 and 108 Baromno Street, un Between Poydrm and Perdiid ta.. Do NEW ORLEANS. New York Ol6., 44 Hludeon Street. ,~T Feb. 27, 161. 22:y Til S. W. BAWLINS, (etooeeew to RawHlhs & aMarrell.) ,Jation -')actao and PA nmmniauian _lfetcrlant, ..A No.. lasionm Street, NEW ORLEANS. lBu Nor. 2", 1"7. l:'ly il E, J. HART *d CO., 1i Importers and Wholesale DRUGGISTS, Grocers and Commission Merchants. Store. 73. 75, 77 and 79 Tehonpitoulaa et. . Warehousne 93. 95, 97 and 99 Tchoupitoulat ti street, New ()rleans. he Aug. 22, 1977. l:y lA L. C. Jurey, M. (alli. JUBEY & GILLIS, C'TO.N FACTORS AND (ENERAI. 1 COMMISSION MERCIIANTS, - Office............... 194 Gravier Street, U VNEW ORLEANS,, LA. lit Aug. '2'2, 1.177. :y o John Chatfe. Wm. It. Chaf'e, Christopher (Chtfl;, Jr. le i JOHN ('IIAFFE & ONSls, w In COTTON FACTORS AND ;ENERAL in t COMMISSION MERCHlANTS, - Oee............. .No.52 Unmen8ttreet,. n. NEW ORLE.A.S, LA4. Aug. 22, 1577. l-- :y a E. I'age. P. Moran. PAGE * MORAN, t to haleeale feale-ai s e BOOTS, SHOES and BROGANS, It - Male, Cape and Truaka. a' No. 10............ .......Magazine Street. ai NEW Or oRLEANS, L.I. Aug. 22, 177. l:y t ai- JOHN HENRY d CO., I S Wholesale Dealers in C aBoots, Shoes, Brogans and l I HATS, tNo. 121, 12 and 125 ..... Common Street, t le NEW ORI.EANS, L.I. Aug. 22, 1577. 1:y STAI'FFER, leRBEADY * CO.-a Importers and Dealers in Hardware and Agricultural tlY Implements, of No. 71................... Canal Street, NEEW ORLEANS, LA. Aug. 22, 1,77. l:y A. DALDW'IN & CO., S(Succeaeor to thlwomb, Baldwin & Co.,) the Iealer' in SHardware, Steel, Ire sad Ralmread the Npuplles. Si CUTLERY, GUNS. agh AGRIICULTURAL e a IMPI.ENENTS. t No.74 Canal, and 91, 93 and 95 Common Ste. Ee SBW ORLEANS, LA. a of Aug. 9, l$l7. 1:y rids OlS 30 DABIDWAIE CO., SoImoporters and Jobbers, in SHardware, Ctlery, Guns and P.4s*, r Noa.601,003 and 606...North Main Street, it i ST. LO'lS, MO. Aug. 99, 18'7. I:7 e GET YOUR JOB WORK and DONE AT THIs OFFICE MISS EDITH HELPS THINS ALONGL east "My sister'il be down in a minute, and says Our you're to wait, if you please, ter And rays I might stay 'till she came, if i'd promise her never to tease, fU Nor speak till you spoke to me first. But rid that's qonwsene, for how would you know of i What she told me to say, if I didn't? Don't you really and truly think sof "And then you'd feel strongs here alone! tio And you wouldn't know just where let to sit; fain For that chair isn't strong on its legs, and we never use it a bit, to e We keep it to match with the-sofa. But Jack says it would be like you emL To flop yourself right down upon it and It knock out the very last screw. "8'pose you tr y I won't tell. You're one afaid to. Oh! you're afraid they would Die think it was mean! DOT Well, then, there's the album-that's pret t, if you're sure that your tingers are det For sister says sometimes I daub it; but she id' only says that when she's cross. pen There's her picture. You k,,ow it? It's like her, but she ain't as good looking, ted of course! Dia "This Is me. It's the best of 'em all. Now, tell me, you'd never have thought That once I maslittleas.that it's the only Kit one that could he bought- ief For that was the message to Pa from the photograph man where I sat- evel That he wouldn't print off any more till he first got his money for that. pu "Whatf Maybe you're tired of waiting. Why often she's louver than this, flin There's all her ,ack hair to do up and all of her front curls to frir: But it's nice to be sitting here talking like exe grown peolle, just you and me. Do you think ou'll be coming here often? lisi Oh, do. But don't come like Tom Lee. and "Tom Lee. 1ier lst beau. Why my good- die neas.' lie used to be here day amu night, Till the folks thought he'd Ile her husbanld: vid and Jack nays that gave him a fright. her You won't run away, then, as he dtid for you're not a rich muan they sar. ex. Pa says you are poor as a church mouse. Now, are yout Atld how poor are they? In "Ain't you glad that you met met Well, die I aiul, for I ktlow niow your hair isn't red. Th hut what there is left of it's mousy, and not what that nauanghty Jack said; pet Illut there! I must go. Sister's comintg. 1) IHut I wish I coutld wait just to see If the rans up to youst au kiwled you in the pui way that she usal to kiss Lee." [Bret liarte in the Independent. grt WASHINGTON CORRESPONDENCE. (' the WestuAimsrn, I). C. April 3rd, 1?,. Spring has come, birds warble ref t their sweet songs, and all nature is me being decked in gaudiest hue. p Amid all this wealth of joy anti re beauty, there are many bilious Con- ill gresemen with investigating turn of mind seeking everyvwhere to turn up sone hidden rottenness in pub. lic affairs. $400,000 of the:peoples money was squandered last winter fio in such vain endeavors, and not tL less than three fourths of a million ha will be spent this session by the in Investigating committees already Vt appointed. Each new investigation r ordered makes a place for favorites se as clerks, messengers, experts, etc. tit These men are all retormers, and ai make loud speeches in favor of re- he trenchmeut and reduction of the w salaries of clerks fixed twenty in years ago when one could live at "i ihalf the cost of the present time, to and when Congressmen were paid ly ' only $8 per day. Wonderful con. al tI _ their honesty of purpose by reduc b ing their own salaries and leave It clerks in the enjoyment of the beg. R Q garly pittance they now receive, ti Little seems likely to be done in b the interest of the laboring classes, t *t and it may be possible that these i (demagogues may compel the counn ti try to witness, before the snow flies, n I. a repetition of the bloody scenes t of last summer. The franking privilege will doubt less be restored. The item of post et, age to the average Congressman is a large draft upon his salary, and I in this time of economy it will be t comfortable to let Uncle Sam pay , the postage bills. The Texas Pacific Railroad shobeme is meeting with strong op. position from infloences that are now being massed against it. The ' hostility to subsidies is very marked, Sand itis believed that the thirty so Sond parallel road can be built with out any government aid. With 'this view it would seem dangerous for any Congressman to trifle with his constitnency by voting to de. plete to any extent the Government ' Treasury or diminish the publie domain. - The immease exedus of people of all clases and trades from the Ict densely populated setioos of tbe east pouring a continuous tide into our undeveloped western states and territories is one of the most hope. M ful features of the times. It will cin rid the east of its superabundance slam of labor and settle the west with that an intelligent and cultured civilizass tion. No more railroad grants, but bete let Uncle Sam give every man a in tl farm who has grace and grit enough conC to enter a homestead, beautify and sor embellish it. of t It having been ascertained that are 1 one half of all the property in this nilc District is owned by the General thr Government, it is pretty well on* soas derstood that Congress will pro. tog vide that fifty per cent. of all ex. rev penses will be hereafter appropria iunal ted towards the support of the idea District Government. who A new financial agent, "A La and Kimball," but in a widely difterent Rog field, has come to the front in the win, ever tinkling truth telling belli arm punch. It has rung itself into no. ra toriety in the old dominion and she tom finds herself receiving a vast reve and nune from its use at a time when her' up exchejquer needs replenishing. Lou. be isiana has adopted the invention, I and its use in this city is now un der discussion. A bibulous iudi-j o vidual may cheat his wife or sweet, ant heart and pass for a model of brae excellence, but confronted with this the; ingenious monitor he bears its very of diet and the ringing of its record. ni Thus, reformatory influences, tem 'W perance, morality, and financial yet prosperity all cling about the bell aOe punch. not The capital is fast becoming a woe great art centre. Rev. J. Leonard The Corning, for years a student under the the old masters in Europe, is giving she a course of lectures to an audience leas representing the culture and refine. fall ment of the capital, introducing thi Pagan and Christian civilization hbe d represented by a gallery of rare art pee illustrations. er. SITo. he - -sl-- n England's Alternative. tb a It is difficult to see how the collie, csli r ion between Russia and England ab, can be averted in the pass to which !sic things have come now. England Ori " has virtually refusedl to participate wli e in the conference aind Russia has at v virtually declined to make any fur- cal Sther concessions. The rest ot Eu- no n rope, unfortunately for England, gri s seems to feel no further interest in jet . the matter, and if "the tight little on island" should move, the prospects ini are that she will have to do so on th her own account. Clow she can hie e withdraw at this stage, even suppos- th y ing she wishes to do so, it is impos- th st Bible to conjecture except on the wi ftheory that she is willing to submit jre Sto ahomiliation that will permuaneut I d ly impair her influence in European ..w 2. affairf. No one believes that Eng. th would do such a thing, and hence the difficnlty of seeing how war is to c be averted. One must confess that in le Russia has wasted none of the time [I g secured by her protound diplomacy. m The strength of the Czar's position of in Turkey can only be estimated, hi in because all military movements ino m 3 that quarter have been carried on i cc without ostentation and almost with ' I secrecy. Every time we hear any- w thing, however, it relates to some wb ns, new Russian advance or concentra. ai es tion at strategic point, some great li military work either permanent or I rl preparatory in its nature. Already a "t Russia has provided a line of com. n st. manication which cannot be imper. I. iled by any contingencies in Ronma- p nia or the Danubian valley. The nd weary and expensive marches j be through Bulgaria are avoided, and ' a base of operations established at I Bourgas which is open by sea to i Odessa and not assailable so long I ad as the Bosphorns remains in Russian c ap. hands. G(allipoli is hemmed in by are an entrencbed camp and theheights along the Bosphoros are swarming 1 he with Busian troops ready to take I ed, possession at the first breath ef war. . Russian torpedo boats have been ith- patrolling tihe astrait for weeks, Rue sian engineers have perfeted their I ith plans for elosing it against theBritish oeet and now, with her armies s th curely disposed in Boumelia, with the Balkans for a barrier againt as de- saultby land, and with the other ent poweres apparently propitiated, Bus ble sia grimly invites England to make the most of It. The situation baa come to what the Trns all along ' predicted it mast be, ad the one the tbing remalning uanoertala is Enlg. the lad i action.--Y. O. Imes. Man Pleased. WI Wasigtan Post I Mr. Hayeb is pleased with the de- he -l cision of the Supreme Court of Lool he at siana, and has been heard to remark It that it would be bailed with joy and staoi satisfaction all over the loyal North a abi as the sweet harbinger of hope for It better and brighterdays, resplendent meal in the full efflgence of the policy of It conciliation, and that the gentle eithe breezes of the springtide from the ed. sunny Southern clime breathe fail It of the balm of brotherly love and man are heavy with the incense of roea gent niicatioa, regeneration and disen. Suel thrallment, witbont distinction of go ii race, color or previous felony. It is with suspected that the gentle dyspeptic It Rogers had a band in the cacy revision of those most beauti ar ful thoughts before they were It finally uttered by the de facto Pres- wan ident. It is even stated that the It whole formulawas carefully digested corc and agreed upon by Hayes and whbi Rogere day before yesterday at 3 p who m., while they stood at the open south It window of the executive chamber, heat arm in arm, gazing out upon the evet ravishing foreground of Kidwell sticd Bottoms, with the soft-bosomed Po. It tomac glinting in the perspective real and the dim bills of Virginialooming 11 up in the dim distanoe. It was a vine beautiful picture. are - -4-.-- - - gull Men's Love and Self-Love. vail 'I E Girls are sometimes admonished ken not to firt, because, however pleas- ing ant it might be to them, it might hab rI break thehearts of those with whom ada they flirt. Nousenee. We have heard in t * of victims of blighted affection, but never yet came across one. Time, in this sort of matters, works wonders. We doubt whether any man ever 1 yet died of a broken heart. Men are more vain than women. There cul are exceedingly few of them who are wb not flattered by the idea of some' wei a woman falling in love with them. 1 The lady for the moment affords Ion r them this gratification of self-love. She makes herself as agreeable as she can. If the vanity of the man on e leads him to believe that she has fallen a victim to his heart charms, this is his fault, not hera. The gir illusioh has raised him to the seventh to n heaven for a brief period, and if the for 't period be short he has been the gain er. In one of De Bernard's novels he describes an old captain who lives ale supremely happy because he fancies ( that, years ago, some girl died ot a broken heart because he had de. ma I Iclied to marry her. He carries bel (I about her portrait, and on all occa- ( h sions takes it out and weeps over it. i d One day, however, he meets the girl, act .o who had not died, but had married I a a grocer, and forgot all about the * r- captain. Ile is in despair. lie can tir t no longer indulge in the luxury of( so. I, grieving over the sad fate of the ob. inj a ject of his youthful affections. Flirt! le on, young ladies, and do not mag ,, is inc that the amusement will break tic It the heart of any one. It may wound n his vanity, quite likely, and where - this is the only quality the tan has he - the blow may stagger him. But it to le will do him good-show hint his it real selflsbhess. So flit on, young t ladies, but at the same time tem- is n per the blow to the tenderness of i" 'the youth who is to receive it. re -- -is to (IOiNG FOR HAYEs.-A Wash. y, at ington special of the 20th to the St. bth ne Louis Republican says theannouuce re y. ment of Senator Howe, of Wisronsin, n on that day of a speech explaiingug d, his dissatisfaction with Hlayes' ad- I di in ministration, naturally attracted . on Iconsiderable attention. It was re- I th ported abount the capitol that there Iy- was a scheme for a general attack A noe by Republican senators on Hayes, ra- and that Howe was to lead off, ('onk- ni at ling to follow with a big piece of 1 or rhetoric in due time, and other sea. dy stors in order. The object of the a mn- movement is said to be to compel a er- Democratic senators to defend the k a- preaident and thus to force Hayes d he either to repudiate that defense and sea join Republican senators, or else to I c ad form an alliance with the )emocrats. I a at It is understood that the Democrat- I to io senators will leave the defense of i og Hayes to the few friendly Bepubli- I lan can senators in the chamber. by ---_t . hts Talk of the grandear to a school j ing boy of the time when the menage ke rie band plays and the elephant rar. walks around the ring, but if you I een want to see a four-story ecatacy, a Lea- step into the bed-room of a girl's i heir refleotions when abe tightens up imh her oorsmtrstriug ad lots oat her I Sso- frock-bem of budding womanbood rlth for the frst time ina lite. Lher "The irls of our day at, very gas- badly nested,' said one of tbe ske members of a esomuitte eon ees ba tion to the blaop o Glemstar. loag "Tht eamose be m i,' rted one bhisledship "Hewever, teroiso lag seesolaton, the bos will ueur Std it out." Why h"uld Any Me eww. I can conceive of so reason why he should, but of teon asomse by he should not. It is mean. A men of high more standing would alamost s soon steal a sheep as to swear. It is vulgar. Altogether too mean for a decent man. It is eowardly. Implying s,.· either of not being believed or obe ed. It is angentlemaly. A gentle. man, aoording to Webeter, i a genteel man, well bred, reined. Such a one will no more swear than go into the strets to thw mud with a clod.hopper. It is indecent. Offensive to deli. cacy, and extremely unit for human ears. It is foolish. Want of deceoey Is want of good, common see. It is abusive. To the mind which concerive the oath, to the tongue which utters it and to the person at whom it is aimed. It is venlmous. Showing a man's heart to be the neat of vipers, and I every time he swears one of them sticks out its head. It is contemptible. Fortfeitig the respect of all the wise and good. It is wicked. Violating the Di. vinelaw,and provoking the displeas. ure of Him who will not hold him guiltless who takes His name ia vain. Every objection urged is well ta. I ken yet we find so sany of our lead . ing men indulging in this useless Shabit. It does them no good, they i admit it, yet why will they continueo I inu the babitf Courting Under DOMoultMe. r Brunswick (Mo.) Times. u They were courting under dim e culties. It was in a room through e which the members of the family e were continually passing to and he. i. "Dear Alice," he said, "1 cannot a longer labor under this sus-" (The old man appears.) a "-pension of banks is due to the n unwise policy-" a (Old geut passes on.) ", "1 was going on to say, my dear e girl, that I hope you will promise h to be mine, and name an early day o for the bonds-" I. (Old woman happens in.) Is "should never be paid in gold i alone." is (Exit old girl.) a "Name the happy day when I emay call yon my own, for I cannot 1s believe that you will think it pre-" . (Old man slides in again:) t. "--somption cannot 1a so soon I1, accomplished." d (The intruder retires.) ei "I say I can't believe you are en n tirely indifferent to me, but will of soon grant me the privilege of call. b.ing you wi--" rt (Old lady on deck.) g"--ifeiving the financial quea Stion much study." id (Old lady slides off.) re .If you Invo me just nod your is, head. You and, oh, one sweet kiss it to steal it-one sweet-ob, bell!-" is (Prospective father-in.law.) ig "-according to eminent divines, i . is a myth, a anperstition." of (They were again left alone.) The old folks conclude that Alice is safe enough in the company of a hb young man who can talk nothing it. but finance and theology, and so .e relax their vigilance. n, --- - - ug Under the game law now in fores, id. I deer mnust not be caught or killed ed between February let and August re. 1st. re Wild turkey are protected from Ick April 1 to September I. es, Quail, partridge and pheaasat ik- must not ue hunted between April of 1 and September 15. paI The whippoorwill, sparrow, finch, he oriole,blue-bird, swallow, nightbawk pel and blackbird most not becasught or thei killed at any season, except when yes destructive to the grain crop, ind Nests or eggs of wild birds, ex ito cept those of a predatory nature, ita. shall not be robbed or destroyed. rat* All this under a penalty not exceed a of ing twenty-ave dollars foreseb of. blie fense. All animals and birds not mea tioned above may be hnated at ool pleasure. ant "George," asked a teacher et a you onnday-achool class, "who above cy, arll others, shall you trut wish to irl's see when you get to heset up With a lace brightening W'-7-t her anticipation, the little I ood ed, "Gerlibh.' Anothr b asked by his father whom beIh wished to o in heaven, ld the th, 'Jib., hti bir borse.'" imt ,i -ee. rtrd tad aed e a rm e f tie r v ee. ]on and as army t thievee.