THE GEORGIA CAPITAL.
Notwithstanding the metropolitan or National charac
ter of The Sunny South, we are compelled to have a de
partment for local notices. The growing importance and
sensational character of this city cannot be ignored.
The Nickel Club still shines brightly.
Atlanta has one hundred miles of streets.
The Beethoven Society is to be re-organized.
Eveybody is getting ready to go to the State
Fair next week.
The temperance people of Atlanta are organ
izing for an active winter campaign.
[For The Sunny South.]
LETTER FROM DALTON, GA.
All the past week the North Georgia Fair has
been in progress. While with Atlanta, Whitfield
has not attempted to compete in quantity, yet in
the quality of the contributions of her fair
women and the products of her brave men, she
may dare to compete, and that, too, in a credita
ble degree. Floral Hall was filled with the beau
tiful, the ornamental and the useful. Here you
could easily imagine yourself in the swinging
gardens of the East. The paintings were nu
merous, and all beautiful and life-like ; and the
artistic skill of Mrs. Kenner, whose love for the
beautiful shed its brightness over Floral Hall,
should not have felt unappreciated in contrast
[For The Sunny South.]
STATE A ND NATIONAL.
BY A LIVE POLITICIAN.
The fuss now' being made in Philadelphia,
the good “City of Brotherly Love,’’ over the
effort of the widow of the negro Jones to bury
( HAT WITH CONTRIBUTORS.
with the glowing life-scenes that owed their ex- — .
istence to the fertile brain of Miss Maggie Lowrv, Philadelphians were to come down to Georgia,
Stewart, Wood & Fain sold $8,000 worth of w j 1£) m j m i CSj ; n sonf , as j n brush, the perfect we wlU undertake to show him many private
Hal, W T adeville, Texas.—“Billa Roscoe ” has
not yet commenced. It will be a thrilling story.
J. S. L. asks: “ Whose system of stenography
or short-hand is considered the best?” . . . The
latest, .shortest and best reporting system is
“Marsh’s Phonetic Short-Hand,” published by
a San Francisco firm (name not remembered),
and costs S2.
J. M. P., Dalton, asks: “ If a young gentleman
the body of her dead husband in her private lot Hartland, author of that grand poem, ‘Looking and J'“ un P lad >' a * e Hiends, and have been for
in the city cemetery, which she has bought and Backward’ in a late number of The Sunny some time, when he sends her his card desiring
paid-her money for, is a fine joke upon-our South?” So far as we know. “Florence Hart- ter company to an evening party, and she re
friends up there. They will, of course, pardon bind ” is not a pseudonvm. but a real name. tnses *? accompany him without giving any rea-
a slight smile on our part. There is no possible she is a Virginia lady—young, so we judge from ? ons w hatever, 18 proper for the young gen-
chance for a dead negro to hurt a dead Yankee; (be fire and fervor of her poems. tleman to demand an ^explanation of her before
Ti Str ? ine rf° Say th //r s iS n !: timed Jerome.—Your storv is very sketchy and agree- B means^She has the rieht to refuse at
and in bad taste. If one of these mdigpant able , but to0 lon „ forour pa g es uni Jit contained an y’ t Z and is Ser no ob^tln wh^teveJ
loo much prelude and to explain, nor has he the right to demand it.
Willie M.—You were so. long in sending the
address that we concluded our fair “wanderer”
had found a home nest for herself—perhaps a
heart also, such as she deserves. Four letters
received at this office have been mailed to you at
the address given.
y.nleima.—“What is the real name of Florence
more inciilentand action.
Here in a corner
baby-carriages last season, and yet some talk of p ar [ s of our forest warblers,
Andy P. Stewabt will run for Council in the
Ffth ward. If elected, he will give a baby car
riage to the wife of every gentleman voting for
The Bishop of Louisana, we learn, has asked
Rev. R. C. Foute, rector of St. Phillip’s church
here, if he would consider a call to a church in
New Orleans. ^
The Georgia Railroad made during the sum
mer months S15G,000 by economy. The stock
holders will get dividends now. S. K. Johnson
is truly a successful railroad man.
One of the shrewdest and most successful
railroad men in the South is Col. Jno. B. Peck,
the Superintendent of the Air Line road. He is
an excellent and most agreeable gentleman.
The Department of Agriculture will exhibit
specimens of Georgia productions at the Macon
Fair. In the lot will be two bears and an alli
gator from Okefenokee Swamp, and Janes from
The London Circus exhibited here Monday to
crowds. It is conducted by gentlemen, and
nothing is said or done to offend the taste of the
most fastidious. We were-surprised to see them
carry off so much money from a place where it , ,, , .. . „ ,
is said there is none to be had. am ? D 8 lass remunerative leatures of the
casion, judging from the crowds.
burial-grounds on plantations where the old mas
ter and the slaves lie quietly in the same grave
yard, waiting for the great trumpet to sound.
These black men were buried by direction of
the Southern white man. A Southern gentle
man fears no contamination from such burial
proximity; the Yankee, whose respectability is
doubtful, does. Selah!
stands the remarkable specimens of a perfect
child of skill, in whose untutored labors looms
the genius of a Rosa Bonheur; a North Georgia
girl, who, I am told, never received an instruc
tion in drawing, and yet whose sketches are of
nature’s own. It would consume pages to par
ticularize all on exhibition that bore the impress
of woman’s skill and handiwork, and the
stronger palms of our “ sturdy sons of the soil.” , “ man who has more to sell than he has to
At 12 o’clock all repaired to a stand, to be en- ° u y. 8 . owes no man but to love him. is pre-
tertained by an eloquent agricultural address P ared lor a resumption ot specie payment, iso
from General Colquitt; but our woman’s heart ^ le P e °pl e °i a whole country, when they sell
- - - - *1,.... — i —— i .. 1;l i health;
too much wandering ofl into variations are the § be may have many good reasons, and some of
faults ot our Southern sjory writers. A story for them may not always be stated,
a newspaper must plunge in medias res, and not _ ,, x
be beguiled into wandering off into by-paths of . Gulnare says: “ I am a poor girl about eigh-
- - - If, however, a sketch een-a tall, pretty brunette. Iamvery intel-
— ligent I knoic, and am considered the best
dancer in North Alabama. I can play some on
description or reflection,
is extraordinarily sprightly and vivid, it will
buoy itself, minus plot or stirring incident.
Such a sketch is Mary Carroll’s “OneWeek in a
Summer,” which is concluded in this paper.
There is no plot or striking incident, but the
whole story sparkles with the light of a pictu
resque and.lively imagination.
F. W., Greenville, Ala., writes: “I wish to ex-
misgave us as we reflected upon the impossibil- f nn , re buy, are in good1 fin an cii
ity of digesting all the big-sounding compounds but when, as in the case of the 1 nited .
piano; speak Latin and French very fluently,
but have no domestic talent at all. Now, I
want to make some show of my knowledge and
talents, and a special display of dancing, but
because I am poor don’t have half a chance.
Please tell me how I can contrive to bring my
self into notice, and at the same time not make
press my admiration ot Mr. Hubner s beautiful jj. a pp ear conspicuous.” . . . You have more
poem, ‘The Book,’ published some time since ^han a “half chance;” i
x . .... , indeed, you have a splen-
111 The Sunny South. The happy selection of d ; d chance for dancing and bringing yourself
fields vield their annual stinends- but what we millions more than we sell, our financial life- the comparison, the luxuriance of the imagery, i n to notice, and it is in your crwn home. You
failed to appreciate in the speech we made up blood is oozing out, and a resoit to specie pay- the harmonious cadence of the periods, replete s honld begin to dance early in the morning*;
in ardent admiration of the man as we watched ment will not restore it. Now. the Northern and with depth of thought and exquisite expression, tbrou „h the house, round the house, and into
him partake, with a school-boy’s relish, of the Easter “ P e ?P le ’ who have money in plenty, are ^“YhTlntellecteamesTlv reimest^hat ^e kitchen making up beds, sweeping floors,
chicken salad and other indieenous productions interested in resuming specie payment, because feast ot the intellect. I earnestly request that getting breakfast, etc. This is the best way in
of our soil er indigenous productions u make8 their niilliol)s ot - gree nbacks, which you secure Mr. Hubner as a regular cohtnbutor the world to bring yourself into notice without
Amon<'the attractive features of the fair were they received at a discount, convertible at par to that grand repository of literature treasures, appearing conspicuous. A good chance. Try
miY^d and mingded a great many thiZ too into g° ld ' So of the millions of claims which The Sunny South, the banner periodical of the ; Talk less French and Latin, and dance to
numerous for detail. Horse-racing, fine stock, | the y. kold against Southern and Western debt- Southern States. IwwiD find a graceful htUe the tune of the spinning-wheel and frying-pan.
poultry, etc., etc., with a chance for a circling want gold for what was contracted to P • , freauentlv • Lora Mortimer, Elmwood, asks: “Is it im-
race on the Turkish ponies— which some of our P al( l m greenbacks at a discount. PP • V \ y* proper for a young lady and gentleman, know-
■ •" Faith mis asks: “ Did you write • The Hour ing notbing of each oth J er< to correspond, under
staid old citizens challenged to run with some .. ,, ... _ . ........ ^wn ra ™im,
of the fair that go to make up a fair—were not ! ^ otwit hstanding the Republican Conventions When We Shall Meet Again at the beginning ol assumed names, for mutual improvement, where
oc- - ?/ several of the States notably 4hose ot New your literary career, or afterwirrds. It was sucb correspondence is brought about by means
York and Pennsylvania-have'repudiated the written at the beginning, in 1860 for the Field ^ryor/coHespondente^To^umn?” . . '. If the
mi - « ,i « . ... . tnirri rorm Hnnmo fhn tiTurer nt ovptitc nnintc rn J Wn n«o nlod won hnwa " - - .
Ihe names of the lair competitors who
prizes in music were Misses Linka Loveman
Fannie McCutchen, first and second, as best r:~.—*“.—~~™ J u “* im- “““ ... <. «barm can grow ... u uuum lcivu w *
pianists; Misses Maggie and Mattie Lowry, first , lo » Grant is almost certain to be the candi- other of your admirers—one of your sex this j ove or personal correspondence, then each
and second, as vocalists. The defeated have da * e - D Hayes is elected, confidence in Repub- time—sends a letter full of warm praises of your p ar ty should institute inquiry concerning the
. . a., xv ^— bean strength will be such as to strengthen the former “ Fragments.” Here is an jeitract:_ “ I a the ^ and if either be found unworthy, then of
When will times be better? Just when
.—o . » - » ucuicu. uu,ii mccontraryii, auu »u. oumt- u, me
singular fascination lor me, and I cannot but very nicest young gentlemen and young ladies of
We learn that Professor Schoeller and his mu
sical class, of Dalton Female College, are to be
invited to give a concert in Atlanta soon. A rich
treat is in store for Atlanteans. Two of the class,
Miss Pet McCutchen and Miss Maggie Lowry,
have extraordinarily fine voices.
A sad episode occurred in the “ Gate
last Monday morning. There is something
vo’ting in the idea of death in a police
house, the common receptacle for boisterous
drunkards and the vicious, ignorant and
fane. Mingling with the last expiring groan of breathe in the bosoms and lives of her sons and
the dying is the ribald jest and coarse oath of ! daughters, as she has of the unharvested yields
the depraved occupants. Without
relatives near, homeless and destitute
named J. D. Harlan died in the sta
twenty minutes after
ing. On Saturday
streets in a helpless , , „ 0 „ _ .
dently very ill, by the police, who carried him to the vulture of hunger, we delighted in the free . cease. No matter whether the currency is coin it not so, dear Faith Excuse the adjective, but
the station-house, where he received every at- feast ot the eyes that allowed us to imbibe a or paper, and but little—whether it is inflated • ‘Faith Mills’ has made a warm impression on
tention at their hands. Finding that he was scene of beauty and loveliness that seemed to j oi contracted—it a man has nothing to sell, he my heart.”
rapidly sinking, he sent for the keeper of the emanate from the bride, Miss Anderson, and rest can get none of the money. O ur correspondence box is literally crammed | f
station house, Mr. Bonnell, and asked him to in fluttering joy upon the lovely persons of with contributions of every variety—many of Special to Advertisers We have uniformij-de
write to his relatives. His brother, F. G. Har- j twelve elegantly-attired bridesmaids, while the The Alabama Constitution contains one wise them admirable. They will appear from time ciiaed to insert advertisements in this paper at anyprice,
but the pressure to secure even a small space in it has
been very great, and we have reluctantly consented to
open two columns to a few first-class advertisers. None
others need apply. Ftfty cents per line will be charged for
f ach and every insertion. There will be no variation from
shese rates. The matter will be set and measured in
solid nonpareil, with au average of from nine to ten words
to the line. A few responsible, first-class houses can se
cure a little space at these rates.—[Prop. Sunny South.
Inn, lives at Cherry Creek, Pontotoc county, sober manliness of the groom carried us back to provision, and that is that part of it which pre- to time as there is room for them in our columns.
Mississippi, and his uncle, J. W. Morrow', at the days when love was not a riiytli, nor the vents an officer of the State government from We are under obligations to many of the most
Walnut Grove, Hardin county, Tennessee. He marriage-rites a farce. The crowded scene sug- accepting a free pass from a railroad company, talented writers of the South for able contrilm-
was apparently between tw'enty-five and twenty- , gested the idea that we w'ould like it much if That ought to be the law of every State. Avoid tions.
eight years of age. He stated that he had been j you moneyed kings of Atlanta would freight us the appearance of evil- Lead ns not into tempt-
suffering from consumption for three years, and i per express “to the tune of a few thousand,” ation.
expressed a willingness to die. This incident the means for enlarging our churches before
ANSWERS TO CORRESPONDENTS.
Bill Allen and the Democracy are probably
defeated in Ohio. Unfortunate.
France has 123,000 industrial establishments,
giving work to about 1,800,000 men.
Fifteen years hence Russia w'ill have an actual
armed force of five millions of men.
A distinguished engineer thinks the tunnel
between England and France will cost $30,000,-
What promises to be an immense coal mine
near Russellville, Arkansas, is now being devel
The Old Catholics in Germany have decided
in favor of abrogating the celibacy of the priest
Postal cards don’t diminish in popularity.
It has been said that there will be a farce put
before the public in Atlanta next winter, entitled
“Calling a Convention.”, Who the principal act-
illustrates the necessity for a city hospital. The another such occasion arrives. We have out-
ladies of the Benevolent Association were to j grown our churches.
send for him Monday morning to take him to j We cannot close without informing you of the
j “least of reason” we’ve had aloDg with the “flow i ors in the piece will be has not yet transpired.
of soul” in the form a series of lectures by Mac-
1 duff on “Human Nature.” You will have him
down with you; then you will know what we
mean when we say we’ve been “delineated.”
With woman’s intuitive faculty of reading char
acter, we feel that to Mr. Macduff we owe the
knowledge for the reasons why. With warm
heart-greetings awaiting your now “weekly”
visits to our regions which have sniffed a Lap-
land breath that has too soon draped our moun
tains in the solemn-tinted hues of melancholy
autumn, we wish you only to bear to others the
They are Genuine Letters.—Col. Whidby,
of the Constitution, some time ago published the
following paragraph in that paper:
“We dropped into the sanctum of The Sunny
Why a man should make a fuss about hard or South yesterday, and found Col. John H. Seals
soft money, when he has neither, is something as busy as ever, though surrounded by blonde
we cannot understand. But he can, perhaps. and brunette beauties who were chattering away
— like magpies. He was trying to ‘ boil down ’
Georgia’s delegation in the next Congress will the hundreds of letters from young ladies and
be something like old times. It’s nearly as good gentlemen for his ‘Answers to Correspondents’
SITI ATIOX WANTED.
A YOUNG MAN, a graduate of the University of Vir-
ginia, with some experience in editing and teaching,
wiVies employment in any honorable business. Not par-
ticikar as to location or wages. Address “ H.,’’ Sunny
as we can get it.
ENIGMAS AND CONUNDRUMS.
pleasures you bring to us in our quiet room, as
we indulge in weird contemplations of “ Human
Nature.” Witch of Endor.
Dalton, Ga., October, 1875.
Alva C. Roony, Aeworth, solves Nos. 11, 12, 13,
14; M. Nickie Fears. Red Oak, answers Nos. 11
and 14; A. K. Ackerman, Madison, answers Nos.
11 and 12, and says two numbers are omitted in
No. 14, and that there is an error made in giv- ; nothing of the inclination, to manufacture them
ing the grandfather of Moses; A. P Danefield, j ite ridicu io US . We stick them all in the
West Point, solves No. 11; Jake Walker solves ”
column, and writing answers to the same. The
letters are all genuine ones, and they come from all
If any one thinks that any or all the letters
which appear in this column are not genuine,
we insist upon his calling in person and see for
himself. The idea of our having the time, to say
Congress met in the city of Mexico, Septem
ber 30, for the first time under the restored reg-
The factory at Springfield is turning out 600,000 ime since 1857. President Lerdo de Tejada, in
The statue of “ Stonewall ” Jackson has been
received in Richmond, Virginia, with appropri
A band of twenty-four Communists has ap
peared in Andalusia, Spain, cutting railway and
opening the session, said: “We may congratu
late ourselves upon the undeviating progress of
our institutions. Our relations with the friendly
foreign powers are satisfactory. A Minister to
the King of Spain has also been accredited. A
Nos. 2, 3 and 4, published in No. 19.
I am composed of thirty-one letters.
My 27, 30, 15, 1, 16, 26, is a county in West
My 11, 6, 29, 17, 10, 17, is a Western State.
My 12, 9, 11, is a river in West Virginia.
My 18, 16, 4, 5, 26, 12, 24, 14, 15, 9, 16, is a
same box, and when we commence answering,
generally take the first we come to.
There are letters in this office for Sappho,
Richmond; Gena; Lula W.; Texas Daisy; Annie;
Annie P., Logansville; Madie, Thomasville.
The library of the late Thomas H. Wynne, of ( sion have brought their labors to a satisfactory
Richmond, has just been sold, the aggregate pro- termination. The election of members of the
ceeds amounting to $8,120. Supreme Court has been held, and the result
The cost of the Plymouth church choir, in awaits the confirmation of Congress. The Fed-
Brooklyn, is $7,850, paid to an organist, assist- eral District Courts are to be reorganized, and
ant organist and a quartette. the subject of public education will receive espe-
At a recent meeting of the Chamber of Com- cial attention. The ordinary payments of the
treaty adjusting the boundary line between Mex- ] town in West Virginia,
ico and Gautemala will soon be concluded. My 13, 3, 16, 26, 8, 17, 12, 23, is a county in
The Chihuahua and Sonora Investing Commis- Ohio.
My 7, 15, 9, 25, 21, 2, 28, 17, is one of the
merce of Richmond, a movement was inaugu
rated for the proper representation of Virginia
at the Centennial.
administration, civil and military, are made
with regularity. Peace prevails throughout the
republic, internal improvements are going on,
. and the harbor works at Mazatlan, Tampico and
A disease, the character of which has not yet I Frontera are prospering.” The President’s
been ascertained, prevails among the hogs about | speech was well received.
Columbus, Ohio. About 1,000 have died in | ,,,
Hamilton township in one month. J Plenty of Money.—“Money was never more ‘ Georgia.
A special to the Daily Telegraph from Vienna j plenty than at present,” says the Norristown My 21, 31, 35, 19, 11, is
says news has been received from Munich that j Herald. “At least we judge so from the conver-
the King of Bavaria refused to accept the resig- | sation that passed between two boys in front of
States of the Union.
My 20, 22, 14, 18, 31, is a town in Pennsyl
My whole is the name and place of one of the
greatest natural curiosities in the United States
I am composed of thirty-seven letters.
My 3, 30. 8, 13, 24, is a number.
My 4, 16, 14, 7, 15, 27, is a rebel.
My 1, 5, 37, 23, 12, 9, is an animal useful to
man both for food and covering.
My 5, 22, 17, 29, 6, is a number.
My 30, 34, 2, 20, 28, 33, 25, is a county in
My 10, 18, 26, 32, 36, is a prickle.
R. H. Y. is requested to send her address to
1,114 Main street, Richmond, Va.
Bertie Bell, of Magnolia, Ga., with light
hair, soft blue eyes, eighteen summers, is with
out a sweetheart.
Col. L. W.—You were right about the cannon
ball. “ Elia ” was Charles Lamb. Your letter is
mislaid, and we forget the other questions.
D. B. J., Dawson.—Open a correspondence
with your representative in Congress, in regard
to admission into the United States Navy. As
you ask our opinion, we say it is a poor life for
you to think of leading.
j A popular book agent submits the following
problem: “If twelve oxen eat three and one-
third acres of grass in four weeks, and twenty-
one oxen eat ten acres in nine weeks, how many
oxen will eat twenty-four acres in eighteen
weeks, the grass being at first equal on every
acre, and nrrnrina nniformlv?”
MISS HELEN J. HAAS,
F bchasixg agent,
158 Fourth St., Louisville, KJ - .
Will purchase, on commission, for persons out of the
city—Dry GoodB, Kc;i(ly-Made Suits, Children's Clothing,
Millinery, Human Hair Goods, Jewelry, House-Furnish
ing Goods, and any other articles desired.
All orders promptly attended to, and sent per Express,
C. O. D. Address all letters to Miss Helen J. Haas, care
Hogan & Co., 158 Fourth street.
References—^Wm. Kendrick & Son, Cannon & Byers.
To the Ladies.
I>EAUTIFUL CHANDELIERS; Hall ami Parlor Lamps;
1 > Plain White, Decorated and Gold-Band China Dinner,
Tea and Chamber Sets; Baskets. Elegant Vases, Toilet
Sets, Parian and Bronze Statuary,—the finest and cheap
est stock in the South, at McBride & Co.’s China Pal
ace, Atlanta, Ga.
Housekeepers, if you want fine Table Cutlery, Silver-
Plated Spoous, Forks, Castors, Fruit Stands, send to Mc
Bride & Co. and get best goods at lowest price. Toys for
We will take back goods and refund money to any pur
chaser not pleased with articles we send them.
McBRIDE k CO., Atlanta.
Elegant Millinery and Fancy Goods.
MRS. O. A. STEICLE,
N O. 60 WHITEHALL STREET, having associated with
her Mrs. M. F. DURAND, so long and favorably known
to the public for her taste in Millinery, begs leave to inform
the ladies of Atlanta ,and vicinity that she has just re
turned from New York with au elegant stock of Millin
ery and Fancy Goods. She will receive all the new styles
as they appear in Northern markets.
O N the European Plan, opposite City Hall Park, Court
House and New Post-Oifice, NEW YORK. AU modern
improvements, including elevator,
T. J. FRENCH k BROS., Proprietors.
nation of the ministry, and a dissolution of the ! 'the post-office last evening. One of them was
Chambers is probable.
The famous trotter, American Girl, was driven
to death in New York on last Saturday. She
staggered for an eighth of a mile, but the brute
who drove her didn’t stop, and at the quarter
pole she fell and died without a struggle. Where
is Bergh ?
The News and Courier states that the official
vote for Mayor in the recent Charleston election
was as follows: Cunningham, 6,219; Wagener,
4,027. Majority for Cunningham, 2,202. Now
that the battle is over, the News and Courier says,
“let us have peace.”
The immigration this year has been the great
est to California of all years since the discovery
of gold in that State. The immigration from all
quarters for the last eight months exceeds that
to New York during the same period by more
than twelve thousand.
The State of Ohio has commenced the erection
of its building in the Centennial grounds. Sim- j
ilar buildings will be put up by Massachusetts,
Connecticut, New York, New Jersey, Pt-nnsylva- j
nia, Illinois, Indiana, Michigan. Wisconsin,
Kansas and Missouri. The English eommis-
about eleven years old, and wore tlie stump of a J
cigar in his mouth and no shoes on his feet..
The other wore a straw hat with a ‘ ragged edge” !
and a stone-bruise on his heel, and about twelve
summers had passed over his tangled locks.
This was the conversation: ‘That bass I ootclit
weighed more’n two pounds.’ ‘ I bet atliousan’
dollars it didn’t.’ ‘I beteber five thousan’ dol
lars it did—cum now.’ And neither boy looked
as if he had five hundred dollars in bis pocket,
but appearances are deceitful. ”
The Shah of Persia is a very expensive man to
entertain as a guest. He never visits any one
without expecting to receive presents. Not long
since he was entertained for a whole day by
Mirza Hussein Klmn at his bouse in Teheran.
The Shah breakfasted there and received many
presents, £12,000 in cash for himself, and jewels
and 100 cashmere shawls for his ladies. The
entertainment cost Hussein Kban £20,000.
acre, and growing uniformly ?
My whole is the name, age and birth-place of H p. r., Americus, asks: “When will you
the composer. place before your numerous readers the picture
Enigma o. . Q f the immortal O. A. Lochrane, with his biog-
I am composed ol twenty-seven letters. raphy? He can charm a college and electrify a
My 19, 22, 19, 10, was the constant attendant senate by his polished, voluminous and ani-
and messenger of Juno. Her most benevolent mated eloquence.” . . . We shall give the por-
office was to attend dying females, to disengage trait and sketch of Ju^e Lochrane after awhile,
the soul from the body. Pln-Back, West Point, asks: “ Who inherited
Sh, ... the mother^of P^e.pine, who.ithbi. ^tSX
little resistance became the wife of Pluto.
My 10, 19, 18, 27, 2, 5, 10, was the foster father
of Bacchus. He rode upon an ass and was
nearly always drunk.
My 23, 25, 16, 4, 26, 7, was the goddess of the
morning. She was the mother of the wind and
the stars. She married Tithonus, a prince of
My 1, 3. 14, 11, was the daughter of Air and
Barth. She was cqndemned by Juno to repeat
the last syllable of everything she heard. She
still haunts rocks and solitary places, repeating
the last words of others.
My 21, 8, 19, 10, was a part of the military
equipment of Minerva.
My 13, 16, 19, 20, 11, 17, 10. were imaginary
sea animals, the upper part of whose bodies was
womanhood?” . . . We think Byron’s title died ■
with him. His daughter Ada was raised by her
mother and grand-mother, and died only a few
Heloise, Fluvanna county, asks: “If a young
gentleman, calling on a young lady, over-stays
his time, and sits until long past an ordinary
bed-time, do you think it discourteous or impo
lite in the young lady to remind him of the late
ness of the hour?” . . . By no means. It is
your duty to remind him, for the presumption j
is, if he be well-bred, that he is not aware of the
lateness of the hour. Say to him that you must
beg leave to retire, as it is growing quite late.
He can take no offense at it.
Clara .Bell, of Atlanta, thinks she fills Paul
Sunny South a Weekly.
See the array of intensely interesting stories
soon to begin.
WRITTEN IN BLOOD;
THE MIDNIGHT PLEDGE.
A Story of the Last Napoleon's Reign.
By M. Quad, of the Michigan Press.
EI) ITH H A WTH OR N E ;
The Temptations of a Factory Girl.
By One of the Most Popular and Brilliant
Writers of the Age.
The French Government recently sent to New
York for presentation to that city, p. massive
statue of General Lafayette, which will, in course
of time, be put up in the Central Park. It was
sioner has applied for an extension of space in bxMb^Arner- supposed to resemble that of man, and the lower Jones'bill. She has a fair complexion, very dark-
d„.l - in. f c r C p e 4le to reHeve the woundei? } and^TufTr- P a * that of the dolphin. brown hair and black eyes As five feJl four
ing French soldiers during the Franco-Ger- ; My 24, 19, 13. 14, 4 It, 12 10, was a morta ,
manic war ^ ut ke marne( l a goddess, who, by his request,
petitioned the Destinies to bestow on him im-
S O VTH.
A Thrilling National Romance—Bused Upon
the Execution of Mrs. Surratt, in 1865.
By an Old Politician.
the Park for the erection of a third buildin
The Bonapartist council which met recently
in secret session at the chateau of the ex-Empress
Eugenie, at Arenenberg, Switzerland, for the
purpose of detei mining the future policy of the
party, decided that Eugenie should abdicate the
regency conferred upon her by the late Em
peror, and that the Prince Imperial should un-
i dertake in person the exclusive direction of the
THE MYSTERY OF CEDAR BAY.
A cotemporary sagely remarks that it is easier mortality, which they did: and though he con-
to raise a hundred dollars for the purchase of a tinned to live, he became so old and infirm that
gold Match to be pres' nted to somebody who ! lie wished to die rather than live. The gods, in
does not need it. than it is to collect the same 1 mercy to his sufferings, changed him into a
amount from the same persons who owe the grasshopper.
My whole is- what we all should do.
inches high; can cook anything from a “hoe-
cake to a turkey gobbler,” if necessary; can make
any article of clothing. The dentists have pro
nounced her teeth splendid; has only two
plugs in her mouth, and is not in need of any
more at present; therefore, don’t think he will
be troubled “to get up of cold nights for the
By Mary E. Bryan.
Unwritten History of its Civil Service.
hot ashes.” She is also a member of the Presby- ; By Col. H. D. Capers, the First Private Sec-1
terian church, and eighteen years of age. ret ary of Mr. Memmingeb.