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TOL. V. THIRD SERIES.
SALISBURY N. C. APRIL, 29, 1875
NO. 79. WHOLE NO. 83
PITBL1SEDED WKBKKT :
J. J. BRUNEB,
Proprietor and Editoi .
J. J. STEWART
RATFSOF CBCBIFTlOlf '
m laae, payeblein advance. . ...f2.Co
Hi M0MTH8, " J-2
J payuasjo any address 10.0
A DVERTISIe RATES t
am Rocake (1 inch) On insertion $100
ana" v m two 1.60
m-iti for a grter number of insertions
iodTrate. Special notice 26 per cent, more
i. Millar advertisements, tteaain
I iB. per line for aach and eve
N AH AN I !
o a ii
AH IMPORTED NATURAL GUANO.
A GENUINE ANIMAL DEPOSIT.
MONOPOLY OP THIS VALUABLE DEP08IT HAS BEEN CREATED
in favor of this Company bv the Crown officers. The name "GU AN AH AN I I"
! a Registered TRADE MA RK at the United States Patent Office, and all persons are
warned from making use of the same in connection with fertilizers of any kind.
THE COMPANY GUARANTEE THAT
EVEEY CARGO wiUbe ANALYZED BEFORE IT IS OFFERED FOB, SALE.
Examine the Analyses and Letters of Prof. P. B. WILSON, Balitimore ; Prof. H. C.
WHITE, Professor of Chemistry, University of Georgia ; Prof. F. A. GENTH, Philadelphia,
Professor of Applied Chemistry, University of Pennsylvania.
CUANAHANI GUANO COMPANY,
t60 00 PER TON OF
in: PER 2,000 lb. paya-
. bleNoy. i.
THE HIGH STANDARD OF QUAL
ITY HAS BEEN FULLY MAIN
TAINED, AND IT IS CONSIDERED
BT THOSE WHO HAVE GIVEN IT
A FAIR TRIAL THE
BEST AND CHEAPEST
Liberal and advanta
geous Terms for Large
T rtJTrtw nn A rkTlira I be had on application at this OFFICE, or from any of our AGENTS. Having nothing to con
AJULb VIIVVU VJIX i-A-r'xv- ceal, we made an innovation on established iage, by publishing those letters received unfavora
ble to our Uuano, but careful inquiry in many cases proves that toe cause of its failure was not
owing to any fault in the Guano, but to those far beyond our control We have frequently
heard the same complaints of its kindred Fertilizer, Pernvian Guano, but the concurrent testi
mony of well known Farmers and Planters from Maryland to the extreme Western counties of
North Carolina, justify us in claiming a place for our Fertiliser Superior to many, and Second
We confidently expect the continued patronage of the Agricultural Community and no exer
tion shall be spared on our part to make
THE STANDARD FERTILIZER
FOR THE . -
COTTON TOBACCO & GRAIN CROPS
OF THE SOUTH.
In offering this FERTILIZER to the Agricultural Community s Second Season we do so
with the utmost Confidence, feeline satisfied that the hisrh opinion, we formed, and expressed
last season based on its Chemical Constituents have been moat satisfactorily borne out by the
test by which ail Fertilizers must be judged, that of the Plantation.
Last season, owing to the lateness at which we commenced importing we were forced to put
our Guano on the market at once, but now having continued our importations during the sum
mer and fall, and having large and well ventilated Warehouse in this City and City Point, we
are enabled to put our Guano on the market, in a condition as to dryness, and freedom from
lumps, equal to any Manufactured Fertilizer.
W solicit a careful persual of our Circular containing the certificates sent us, and which can
I . - . Vn4-B- m mm " .
Local Agents at all
the Principal Depots. y
DeROSSET & CO..
General Agents for North Carolina and
WILMINGTON, N. C.
Ju. A. McCONNAUGHEY,
Salisbury, N. 0.
gad better ones than ever.
ie now and net the BEST. Get the stove
you want one thai will outlast any other, and
hat is made of all NEW IRON, and warranted
e five saUafaction Ac. Various styles, of cook-
g iWvt ait a small profit.
Sheet I bom ft Copper Ware made of the
Material, on hand or made to order.
lerchanu hupp lied at Low Prices. Cash
for all kinds of Copper, Bras Ac. ask lor
rs Tin shop Mala Street. Salisbury, .
am well prepared to eut good
8TEKGIL PLATES .
far marking Tobacco, Flour Patent articles Ac.
Every person doing any kind of work or busi
ness should have a stencil to advertise his busi
ness, as it is acknowledged to be the best and
cheapest way to let people know what you are
One mark with stencil may cet a customer,
for you, that will put Hundreds of Dollar
la jour hands. Try it and you will get a cus-
( Written for no Watchhar.)
FOLKS AT THE FAIR.
With ringing, rambling,
Lampooning braxen times,
All true heart echoing its
Like bell from fairy climes,
Twill mmuI tk nraise of fiui
For Dixie folks, from Dsn to
Dirteateraville, Slabtown and Clay.
Ville this my fourth great Canto 1
It most be gmt V ve slept of lata
With Shakespeare 'neath say pillow ;
Bob Burns, each night, when whiskey tight,
Calls me a clever fellow;
My Peg doth trot with W. Scott,
A-hunting o'er the heather-
Scotch wolves and boar we shoot by scores,
And birds of ev'ry feather.
With his old text Will ShsJSpsarc vest,
Me dives to hs revision
As thualy, here ;u The worlds a" Fair,
Where man's on exhibition ;
The devil gets the hindmost man,
(Whose e'er an office-hunter,)
And keeps np the show on the premium plan,
And according to Gabriel Qunter.
Where there's no torn, 'tis a mighty long line
Big storm that never ends, air
Dark ways that never are made plain
Bad sinner that never mends, sir
The devil himself may make a slip,
While gaily a-walking his wires, sir,
And back into brimstone take a trip,
And, (while the world ia resting and rejoic
ing at his absences,) simmer and roast awhile
in his old fires, sir 1
The stoutest dog must find his match,
And licensed thieves their limbo
Grant's Solomons their heads must scratch
In '76, by jimbo!
No God have they but the bayonet
No prophet but Phil Sherry
But see if their God dont tail them yet,
And Philip be swopped, (no odds how much
old smokers may puff and blow about it,) for a
bona-fide and thoroughly authenticated. Demo
cratic, Radical hailing and fire-eating Con
Crazy, crazy, crazy as loon
Crazy as snuff-sick bed-bogs,
loved yon could so
accident threw yon in Col ton Everbard'
way.' I Tour eoeeny
Wat it accident 1 I have often thought 11 ? Jannary, a night when rain
it was strange that he should have stood JR a!!!!?.0"
to veiy near when I was insulted for the leTworT 7
only time in the treet. It ha often Where a tor ahwl f Mm TTmL
troubled me that I detected a glance paa. said, ee tke giri drew, shivering, to the
between the man who was rude to me tiny handful ol fire
and my gallant deliver. It was rather 'I sold it. We must eat or die,' was
dxamatic, mother, that sudden rash to pro- the quiet reply. 'I boRght bread? milk
ciuiuueu iu uie ninuness since mat time. 1 ayprk my come '
uu luuvuukbiuu uj me wu cvriaiuiy a
gentlemanly method of obtaining permi-
sion 10 can. i nen nis procuring mts cot
tage for aa upon such easy terms, and the
work ve are doing, so well paid. And
sorely, Sadie, if we were itOf as rich a
we were when your dear father died, you
couia not uavc oeen wooed vitb more
As she spoke then was a knock at the
door, and Colton Everbard came la. His
handsome attire, kit courteous address,
were ia strong contrast to the wretched
room and the chilling reception that met
him. Still, with quiet tact, he refused to
recognise the coldness, and gradually led
I hp MMMMilun hmS nn in - - -
respect thsn Oolton Everbard constantly L topics. ' '
Mot abruptly, bat by graceful transi-
'I know all yoo would urge , mother,
and yet the fact remaioa ; he does not
'He is a man who might marry well in
bis own circle, Sadie. His father is one
of oar leading lawyers, and poor uncle had
a great respect for him.'
'Uncle Herbert, mother ?'
'Yes, dear, who died in California last
year, roor fellow, alter slavtog there for
nearly twenty years, he most hare died
'1 am his only living relative, dear, ex
cepting yourself, and if he has left any
property, we should have heard of
'Yes, I have beard yon say so. I wish
he had left yoo a little money. Ever so
little would enable ns to throw off this
bitter load of obligation. It crashes me !
I hsd rather be back in our attic, and
know we were independent. Mother !
mother ! I cannot marry Col ton Ever
It was a despairing cry, coming from a
tortured heart. The young girl had
been so gradually hedged in by the kind
ness of her suitor, that she bad scarcely
measured her load of obligation until
she was asked to give her life in payment.
The keenest psin was in her own appar-
STORY OF THE 80KG8.
Smtet BMm4T-I Earn Hard Sm
eaterday 1 " t h
big sunflower," bat to-day "My
full, I can hear it beat." I feel just Tike
ying "lama broken banned milk.
tions he led the way to his own hope that
aw a a a m mm . . m
Daaie might think mere kindly of the
offer refused before. He spoke eloquently
of his love for her, delicately areed Ida
respect and affection for her mother, and
expressed the most profound regret that
be had ever allowed bis anger at his first
refusal to influence him, aa it bad done,
to acts, of enmity. , There was no lack
of words to prove his sincere affection, as
he poured them into the ear of the shab
by, almost despairing girl, and Sadie,
listening for some answer from her own
heart, found none. Not one throb there
bore witness to the troth of the vebesseot '
assertions. Sadly, hut resolutely, aba
said, as she had said before :
'I cannot marry you, Mr. Everbard.
I do net love you, and you do not love
'I do not love 1' cried her suitor. 'Sadie,
can you be so blind, so deaf to love, aa to
dobt miael Be my wife, and every
boor of pay life ball prove my love for
M cannot be your wife V
'Do yoo loye another, Sadie V
'I do not admit yoar right to ask that
question, but I will answer yon. I do
not love another.'
"Sweet Eyssnaa." and nba wan the
asanghls of "Old Qvissaa, tbnt good, aid
early spring tissa,'' less than "A hundred
years ago," -'In the cottage by the ana"
(Long Branch). "Twos a calm, aid I
night, " when the stars, "Beautiful stem,"
shone in the "Happy home above, that
I met "Sweat Evelina,' "This dark, girl
dreeeed ia bine."
"Sweet Evelina" was "Sitting on the
stile" watching "A bold sailor boy" as be
sang "A wet sheet and a flowing sea" m
bit "Home e the rolling deep " "She
was a handsome ureal ere and ana won si
waterfall." If "Cham pange Charley" had
teen her "Walking down Broadway" be
would have said, "Oh, she is such a
Are the man of Cigars and the man of Spoons I ent ingratitude and bardoess of heart.
teaser you never thought oC
MY PRICES ARE LOW. AS FOLLOW8,
One-fourth inch letters 5 cents per letter
One-half and five-eights 6 " "
Three-fourth A One inch letters 7 " " "
They may be sent to any part of the U. 8.
by mail at a small cost. i
Send in your orders stating site of letters yea
prefer, and the Stencil will be maie neatly est
sad promptly forwarded.
Fisher street Salisbury, N. C.
April 23, 1874 tf.
President, N. M. TANNOR, of Rowlett, Tannor & Co.
Vice President, ROBT. A. MARTIN, of Robt A. Martin & Co.
JOHN B. STEVENS, of Stevens Brothers.
S. P. ARLINGTON, of John Arrington At Sons.
JOHN R. PATTERSON, of Petlerson, & Sons.
C. R. BISHOP of Bishop & Branch,
JOHN MANN, DAVID CALLENDER, W. A K. PALKENER.
IKA.t K. FOTTS, General Agent
FOR SALE BY
SAL1SBYBY, N. C.
CH0IIL0TTE, N. C.
' i '.J -, f
And government aits on its bed-mugs ;
It's got the cholera, sartin sure,
It will stop up the nigger, and work its own
In another twelve months, (or do the next
best thing, which will be to go plum to the
Old Harry,) by jerry 1
Excuse, ye double-damned orthodox,
My Hell-deserving verses
I'm glad Fm not in old Thorn's box,
(The stinkin old herilic who didn't believe
in the same sort of a God as you did ; whom
even the big niggers in the House of Commons
couldn't stand the smell of, and on whose de
voted head you poured out the red hot vials of
the Voodoo religion's wrath, the loyal anathe
ma, and the Canby constitutional curses 1)
'Tis the day of brimestone, buzzards and brass,
When the de'il must be fought with fire, sir,
When the mealy-mouthed, cowardly writer's
And the honey-dewed Beech era are liars air I
Get out of the way a funeral's a-comln
Ten millions of rogues in the hearse, sir ;
I hear the bumble-bee Grangers a-hum rai n
This whsngdoodle chant and sad verse, sir,
'Boo-hoo-ki-yi, the Bads did die.
And the "man and brother's "a stranger
Come woe, come weal, it my turn to steal,
Hays the honest, immaculated Granger !"
E. P. H.
THE SILENT HEART.
She asked herself again and again, what
she could desire in a lover and husband
that Colton Everbard did not offer her.
He was yonng, not twenty-six ; fine
looking, intelligent, well educated. His
family occupied a good social postton,
and he was in a lucrative business. Yet
be wooed her, a peunylessgtrl, giving her
Could she marry him, and live year
after year, with no love for her husband,
no love for him T Could she stand be-
fore the alter, and pledge herself to hon
or and obey a man for whom she felt on
ly a gratitude which tantalized her by
puzzling suspicion T
As if in answer to
mother said :
'Yet yon have all to gain by sneh a
'Then love will come. I can wait,
years if it must be.'
But be pleaded in vain. Sadie firmly 1 prefer to have aomebody paddle
rciusea to oecome an unloved, unloving
It was late when the disappointed sal.
tor took bis leave, and Sadie crept into
her mother's anas.
'Forgive me, that I deny yoa too the
comforts of a home,' she sobbed.
Child, child, her mother said, 'I want
no home boilt upon the ruins of your
happiness Have you forgotten to-morrow
is your birth-day, Sadie I Yoa are twenty-one.'
"And when ths arrived at
It wss all the estate she had."
quoted Sadie, bitterly
"As I met this little widow" "She
a side glance and looked down."
"Art thou 'Dreaming, still dreaming,'
Sweet Evelina t" Asked bar minor "A
fine old English gentlsmaa."
"My heart is over the sea" father re
plied the unhsppy daughter. My lover
is a sailer boy" "I would not line al
ways" stogie, and "I should like to soar-
" 'Sweet one,' 'what are the wild waves
saying?' asked 'Old Grimes.' "
"When I listen to the 'shells of the
ocean,' father, I fancy I bear thorn m
'Paddle your own canoe,' bat father,
"If I were only married," continued
Evelina, "I'd be gay and happy' Ia
cot in the valley I love." a
"Sweet Evelina," I said, "I'm yessng
man from the country," and 'I have no
one to love, none to caress' me I Wilt
thou come to my mootUia borne '
and be my bride?
"Yes I should like to marry,'
"The beauufal dreamer, " "but 'Mr first
love,' 'Captain Jinks' I can ne'er
"'Won't you tell me why,
marriage, Sadie, nothing to lose !
'I should lose my self-respect, my bap-
There was little sleep in the cheerless
attic : but the moruine found the Hart
her thought, her I leys up early, and Sadie preparing to go
out in search of work. A btiffbt QDlirhl I then MYiuc, lit
made the prospect somewhat more cheer- I handed me the
iterrupted ss I took from her hand "The
ful than it had been the previous
and Sadie was speaking cheerily.
last rose of summer.' " Tis but
faded flower Give O give it
"Ask me not why, Eli." aba lessliedL
all for thee,' aa sbe
dsv. I vou love me then as now 1 '
rben "With all my heart I love thee.- I re-
pi ness for life. No. mother, though 1 1 the postman's voice ran along the narrow I plied, " 'I would call the mine own,' I
may seem ungrateful, 1 11 not marry where I hallway. I am fai
there is no love.'
Mrs. Hartley did not nrge the suitor's
cause, although deeply disappointed at
ber daughter a decision. She bad mar
ried for love herself, though her husband
had been a rich man, and she knew oaly
too well how much warm, true love is
needed to make married life hapyy. To
marry Colton Everbard after her reasons
for refusing were so clearly stated, would
have been to do violence to all her owu
But Colton Everhard did not Daiientlv
bear the rejection of the beautiful girl he
bad persistently wooed for many long
months. He had, as Sadie suspected,
planned the apparently chance encounter
fancy free,' 'The girl I left
I a offering this Fel til izer to the people of Rowan, and surrounding counties we are satis
fied that w offer them the best Guano for the least money now on the market. It has been
throughly tried during the past season and the results have been even better than we hoped
for. Below jre append two of toe numerous certincatas we nave receiyeo.
Mrs. Hartley was seated in a small,
rather cheerless sitting-room, engaged in
the homely occupation of stocking darn- which first brought him to the notice and
tog, while opposite to ber badie, ber only I grateful acknowledgements of the wido
child, with folded baoda, looked out of and ber daughter. He had spent valuable letter tells me mv Uncle Herbert left a
i m mm i . am mm i a r r i w
toe window, i nere bad oeen a tail ng time and no small amount ot money in lot- ill v
'An answer to onr advertisement ! now, 8weet Evelina,' 'Yon can live in my
cried Sadie, flying down for the letter and heart and pay no rent. "
op again. "I cannot think yoa're fooling me.
'A great legal envelope, marked Ever- sbe replied, and the a nailing (that bright
bard and Hill," she said. 'Can Colton smile haunts me still"), skid M 'You'd bet
sue me for breach of promise, moth- ter be off with the old love before you're
er ?" on with the new.' Yea EH, aba one tin
There was a paaae while Sadie opened oed, :'can yon say 'Good bye, 8 weatbaart,'
the letter. to 'Kitty Clyde, 'Nellie Bly,' 'Annie
Tbeo Mrs. Hartley cave a startled erv Laura.' 'Blue-eyed Mary' and 'Widow
at the deathly pallor ot the face lifted to Macbree and let them all go 'Up in a
meet her eyes. Balloon' for me ?'
Mother,' Sadie said, in a hushed voice "Yes dearest. Loving I trust la tbee,"
ean yon bear a great shock V I replied; "I will he true to tbee aa HJld
'Yea dear. All we loved are dead, and Doc Tray.' O 'sweet Evelina,' I never
we have each other.' could prove false to tbee,' I sobbed, and
'A shock of joy, mother ! Rather a tbeo said, " 'Come, O, come with me,'
novel sensation for vou and ns. This I and leave 'The old folks at he
AN IMPORTANT TEST, PAID OVER 600 PER CENT.
ure passing: down the path tuat led to
the little gate) but loug before, that was
ont of sight. Still Sadie sat there, her
dark, mournful eyes looking ont upon
the dusty road, her beautiful mouth fold
ed in lines ot pathos, touching in so yonng
Busily the shining needle went in and
out of the stockings, and sometimes the
fertilisers now in use in onr country.
OF RALEIGH, N. C.
INSURES DWELLINGS. STORES, MER
Salisbury, N. C, October 10th, 1874.
Messrs Meroney & Bro.
.i . T 1 4 mm in k. wmmwiim of f Via Hit.ntli.ni finmnn T will mtmt
that I have given it a fair, and, aa I think, a thorough usst, and believe it to be one of the bet mother cast a wistful glance at the lovely week passed he urged his salt with Mrs Hartley gently nnt
Jn toe montn off ebruary 1 bought two tons ana applied i face opposite to tier, aa it longing to eom- Hartley, witn anectionate woras sne bonnet. After a mo
told him of her owu reeret at badie s de-
fertilised st the above rate, 8 pounds of seed cotton: from another immediately by the side of .... . ivin ji thm
this one. of the same length, tVwhieh I had applied no fertiliser, I picked 1, ounces the same were lwy D7' l7la
day allowing" difference of over 8500 per cent, between land fertilized and not, I counted the forenoon, the cheerful face so absorbed
I w . - aVSi ..... . a aa a a . a a a S w 1.11.1 S 1 V
number of unopened bolls in each, and maKing calculation on tnis basis, I nna mai me iana and ead.
the swallows homeward fly,' " I eaatra
aed, "wilt thou com to the little brown
"Breathe softly, Eli," said Evelina,
can't you 'Wait lor the wagon.
"No. 'My dark girl dressed ia Was
'Come' baste to the wedding ;' yoa shall
be The merriest girl that a out;
so near and yet so tar.' "
Evelina fell into a trance.
I dream love,' dream love of 'Aald
without the Guauahant would yield 30 ounces to the row, 80 row or 150 pound to the acre
ill Classes of Insurable Properly,
Da via Co., N. 0.
Messrs Meroney & Bro.
Orvtlrm r In renW to vour mouSrw aa to the merits of Guanahani Guano, I would say
that I used it last Summer on an old field which would have produced very poorly under ordi
nary circumstances but which under the application ef Guanahani yieidea me a very good crop.
I had one test row and this showed a difference of over three hoodxed per cent, in fvor of the
with Guanahani it will yield 12 pounds to the row, 80 rows or 960 pounds to the acre showing
a difference of over 600 per cent.
T have not had an onnortunitv to teat the Corn vet but from eeneral observation. I feel war
ranted in making the statement that Guanahani has benefited my Corn at least 100 per cent.
On one acre of ground, ss a test, I sowed 400 pounds of Guanahani broadcast, aubaoiling at
.V . ttm&m 1 K ;n.l,u Tkia .... ntAmm nmAlnmwm nHnHMtaMM. hnji IflMM 70A IMMlIula
Against Loss or Damage by Fire, on the of cotton : this vear the vield will he at least 1800 nounda- E. A. PROP8T.
Most Favorable Terms.
Its Stockholders are gentlemen interested
in building op North Carolina Insti
tutions, and among them are
many of the prominent bus
iness and financial men
of the State. -All
losses Promptly Adjusted and Paid.
It appeals with confidence to the In
sarera of Property in North Carolina.
konrane Home Institutions.
R. H. BATTLE, Jr., Prest.
0. B. ROOT, Vice Presideut
SEATON GALES, Becry.
. COWPER, Supervisor.
Agent at Salisbury.
the long, psinful
Gusno. . ! .. : ' .
I am satisfied that it is a good Fertiliser and take pleasure in recommending it to every far
mer who wishes to iacroasshi crops ss being fuUy equal if not superior to any Guano on tn
market. . .
LI f V
At last Sadie broke
Mother,' she said, 'ia it
marry Colton Everhard V
'i our daty, badie t ilave yon no
warmer word to use when yon talk of
marrying a man to whom we own so great
a debt of gratitude t
'No, mother. I am grateful to him, bnt
I do not love him.'
Yet he loves yoa devotedly.'
'If I could only believe I' Sadie sighed
If I were only sore be loved me 1
"You doubt thst V
Mrs. Hartley spoke in a tone of the
utmost amazement, while her basy hands
fell idly before her.
W . aval - . at
'Yon doubt Colton Everhard a love I
Mother, if he really loved me, surely
my heart would answer something to bis
St a a a
But when be is most eloquent l
lowing up this introduction, and having, Yes, Sadie I speak qaiekly, child.'
aa he believed, won Sadie's affection, had In eare of Everbard & Hill, to be open-
asked ber to be bia wife. ed opon my twenty first birthday. Col
And Sadie, with only the pure instincts tn E rer herd's father, mother, has had
of her own maiden heart to guide ber, this will since Unele Herbert died.'
had refused his offer. begin to understand, dear. Yoa are
With bis heart full of bitter revenge, an heiress '
be tried to win by cruelty what be bad Xo half a million dollars P
failed to gain by kindness. Before a The inn lnnaiUn and Ura
a a a nn
ied Sadie s shabby Syne, sue murmereo in ber sleep.
moment of strurele for taainr out ner nanoaercn ier, sne
composure, Sadie er ied hysterically : ed, "O, ye tears.' Then she tijatJaaed.
Make a fire ol the chairs and tsbles, " 'I'd offer tbee this band of asbae,' 1
mother, while I spend the contents of my
purse in a beefsteak. I have j ust dieeov
ored that I am awfully hungry.'
Bnt there was no more hunger or cold
for the heiress or her mother. It was
three years later when Sadie was sought
again for a wife by one who lowed bar
and won the treasure of ber love ; and the
warm true heart, under the a d Deal of
sincere devotion, no longer bald the si- 1 'Captain Jinks.' 0 the Cepteia with
lence that had onee saved the lovely girl whiskers, for 'He was s handsome
from beeoastng the unloved, unloving alee one ! 1 shneaod,
wife of an unscrupulous fortuue-hun
WE SELL GUANAHANI AT 38 PER TON. WJ2J!Z72L'Z:
return, and find no answer.
know, by every throb or my
CALL AND SEE US.
eision. but absolutely refused to use her
own influence to alter it. "Then, when
vsgue hints were thrown ont to waken
her fears, a stately dignity replaced tbe
motherly warmth of her manner, and Col
ton Everhard was courteously bnt dis
tinctly informed that Sadie could never
be won by bribe or threat.
But a few days were allowed tor re lec
tion before the landlord of the little cot
tage raiaed tbe rent to sneh an exborbi
tant price that only immediate removal
remaioed for tbe Hartleys. The easy,
lucrative work was taken away at an
hour's notice, and when Sadie went to the
store for which she had formerly worked,
employment was denied ber there. Win
ter was coming on, and the narrow attic I Polly He Ter Diea.
wAAm aainm or) anavsRaa ri s t a Wobms than I
before, in contrast to their cos v cot- Tb 8e0I,d Adventiste, the rival of the
tage. Millerite of 1842, have been watching
Still mother and daughter spoke no for that great event, which "Cometh like
word of regret for tbe refusal that was thief ia tbe night," and of which no man
costing them so dear. Sadie in her heart ktw. Mm ara lrttk m lfHM
was thankful that some of the load of .... . . .
irratitude was cancelled bv this sudden. tk' ' 7 toor.
v 1 '
a i man. ,
daughter might Have tell on ber ac- f deluded foots. There is no permanent
'Sadie,' she said, I shudder to think of f JT" rf
vnnr (m in tfiA nnwpr nf . m-n a,K -nnM Uon or tbe failure of tbe propbocw di-
'Thou wilt love me
"And send off 'Dandy Jim
psgne Charley,' 'Pat M alloy,' 'Ben Bolt,'
'Old Dan Tucker' and all 'The Boys In
'Not for Joseph;' yoo
'How I love tbe military; yen may banc
'John Anderson.' but I cannot give an
oo the "Murmuring sea." "Hoar ean I
leave thee V 'When thoo'rt gone from
my esse like n beautiful star and I am
wondering 'Where ere now tbe hopes I
cherished,' 'You will think of me f I
"Yea, Tm leaving tbe in sorrow,' ami
I'll think of thee,"7 sbe replied, ns aba
tripped 'Lovely as a Rose,4 'Along the
Bench at Long Branch,'
Evelina,'" I said, "I
shrink from him the meet. I ask myself gratitude was cancelled by this sudden, crwuo,uu lDmn m maJ ou,cr' oanet aay. 'Sweet love, good oirb
ho rude persecution, and Mrs. Hartley spoke sou u m quite aa easy now ss ever for tne ye soft a eyes, good night
in I once iu terms that quieted any pain her fanatic or the charlatan to find bis crowd not sine tbe old songs,' for 'My
And yet I daughter might have felt on ber ac- f delude foola Thu nnMnD.nM.t lonelr now.' 'With my heart
own heart, count. I . An f. , down. I thought 'It is better to
Colton Everbard does not love me,' 'Sadie,' she said, I shudder to think of T. V ? --r- - tghiam- for 'We may be happy
You are too romantic Sadie. Think your life in th power of a man who could "won 100 IJ'ure 01 P?? rtL" Then dropping in at the WseC
for a moment. We were miserably poor, J so wreak his revenge upon two helpless perses tbe band, to be gathered again ate End, I said, "Landlord, Fill tbe flowing
living in an attic, sewing upon shop-work ' woman. Thank God, my child, your fat are day, to go through the same routine bowl,' and 'We'll drink, boys, drink tsO
for the barest necessaries of life, when heart guided you truly. No man wkj -- five o'clock in the mitnmr.'
-a,' jJ- , ... ..... ' . . .'-Jf .1 . aJSL.. .. -.. M fc. i-
lei l .
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