Newspaper Page Text
sUegDNar 3al1e, t1n1L a, sas
We was esao Am* the Z.
5?W all a i
Now, oo ral.
T. swrer .ey
Oar eaters Um
Ad rbe oar m I
W ..a lie d cas yotha ebn 1M.
We a ot bl eyas,
sec hod ted eelo aeru,
te .easet to m
And our manlDe old I
e so s s of p ae l e,
Free Ue Mul tWby asdo l
Aort ~g a o eM- _h
We maw meM bewe we pud,
We bves not teadb absiMus,
Nor the rain sad ohUi wi;ad!
We I hall -t shrint las sel
As shroai bte eav les - I
ee nd dm ed o w s ge well
oe par e' k v
Ad lts orrowebe toe
In ithe glory of te light
b trseetts God, m y M tether!
Oar I sIih sbed arosm, e
Who s biated as with oo
tech frdas and slowing owers.
Ad, eemirde, we'll n- lave her.
BHt bade wia ber sl we ds I
ad lin uhr amoreld bem
Shall our wearied bedies Ne!
A VIS1T TO TrW 5*Ar Soga-soW 70 MAKS IT,
New York Mail writoeri follows:
Lest week a h$vitatiea was reeived free
a member of the Iural B , laviting us
aide oar coi s e aml to his ool hometead
and at warmn igar In he leash; a ca the follow
ing maraing an cartet esales. were going
S(tor v N Wi nist ar ua r."
We drve., and how the sai. Ns starad; we
drove, and bow the aive swore We met cut
ters sad tamed out we ame team and tuored
Sover Coa a book set added greal to
oar style of gouiding hrs. and screaming whean
ever the slegh went threugh a " ash bole."
The hmoe e eaer teral ta deaslly ease Is
view; a large, old tabteaed stmes aamide, with
sm at m ac Iof tahe . ta. l ldlg-.-a
inad tlo. of Ik~idle Aisee beseamt, Sed with
c n hickory logs. Had Jingle, of Ploktwck
f bee rse of the party, he woeld have de.
a the besptab s recepton we received, by
sayng: "Drove epa dogse-great w de-o a
in the hohn thogh-saee him-kind old get
aloe o d l comes ot-all go a-big room this
wed rs lO g the afters-dried popper too
apples up staes-emell 'e-ood people-good
ded lre-god d etlJ- very" .
baketd beea, bet walelesl an ad apple pies,
te and code, we were rited to go eat to the
sgar beeb. Is abort time all weseomforthbly
seated under the sda th the ep a" it
baied ia the *ape sedeg wels h**
sl te the aup to tur at Le ol* ms, aid the
olasses into suagar, I will stroll taroegh the bsuh
tlIs ARAUS1;m . Awn noW ter SUGnA It
A good sugar season s one where the pound I.
frose deep, and warm dys are followed by cold
anights buch a spring is the presat one. The
aights being cold the smp ir retarded in its pro
greea. ad during the following day it starts
afresh. In grter uatltes a of a better
quality then it otherwise wel I
The saar maker's aerst labor .,to tap his tre ;
which is done borin a hole about two itaoh
In depth into theboui of the maple. Next he
drives In oe spout, leaving a lttle room back of
it, w that the eap may have a reservor to collect
is. bhe Iron spoat sad th bucket have generally
saperseded the weedek eee, nad are oousdered
much better, for the sap keeps sweter a loger
tse, ad leas of l wasted; .i, eeno fermsyo
perist is aug the boea, and co lcbbsefte
eagir bak is fesd where the cap triokles t
s woods ý spet, witte weoda bucket beath
as of old.
WheO It good sap day the baskets ap
uaually empt ied eI twloe--sA et
bet one is two a . days. If the woods are
acr S I e cap to g"ered with a
with the aeid whtSo os to be mde tao sno
fese peekwak ad sd e for abe markAi
Jec e'( suga i eket ad a hlf of map,
ils a, itr, inan a yild.
Fw of or farmer make mor than 500 pod
at ati tm my two o hre a ur d . ia
at. wrsee oety the are may who mu -
facaue fear or rye hudred Ibe. in the cosmoe a
In IB3, 8.6.86 !aods we made la thL senaty
11,16 is laeIL; .156.45 ia st. asree. ma
l1,·1 is Ouwego ae y. he whole proedse
Boa of te State was S,U36, *me and of
ei to t 524, galon of molase
were mide, va)ue4 at 83,165.830, making the total
lnalee of the maple ugar crop 89,355,188 10
Thisk et the boo nt w s ake mack ha amoat( of
somes the ap has a scalyl taste; but most
persos e ao draight bwom a buoket, par
tiohuly II~ ; like some other thing , it s
more palatable toed. It a not now poured Iato
the evaporating pea as it wasato the hug ke lWe
ans nead, but is pal to a barrel ind run lato tbe
pea through a fauet; the lading Is this way h
easer uperinteided, acid much better eugr I
made thai by the oldmethod.
Manyeo oar keaderi will remember thoee large
kettles which heng on a sweep in their rand
father's wooda years ago, ad where thl sap
hiaced ad bd**d, lathair boy*od; thoas hetile
over which they have leaned at the rsk of falling
iato the oellcg an, whi r
bleasd ac beg wit bceastlr ea stomaeh uder
cuch circumeteces? Was ever morsel half at
delllems as the one secaie lathis way, cad dI
vided with come bright-eyed Uttle girl?
On rteiantl. to the shanty, we found prepare
tlions were betug made to "sugar of,' whlh
meas that the nolseess having been bol ed our
lclently.to aret allowed to barlow; the suagr
bn tab inside, and whea cooled is ready or
oe. t bable thelbeforotta g it warm. A
enow teak wap sea vpetin SE a grew dipper
teulofthbemeked auger peered apoa , and our
party stood around. each preodsd wit a alcely
whittled stick. waidg In weat expectatieo for
the packnaz to noe. One of the "cemla."
Seauak Milla with her slick thea seae
ofaside, ad d i It was hard. Aommsood
eethjnthIe maple. Besides the packwrn, we
were muetsd to etirred aad caked sugar, the aet
tar kigg asale1c it is foand In the markct.
Altar matter how much, it was
war ugathered aroud the fire ani
l ns le who tdd asof the good old
tmes lad liian Im stud the notee of a horn
semmeash sebb the be, aed what a jolly
ride wee that ceress the ag'te th e hers
wee et r home hs hemp was
OUG. P. A.P. A.
. ,s i . " ,-o f,,e
wI y os msy opl aims, like dier 1^n n l
*"Intewse year opinioue WNW". the ;&
motw yon baUs jIps4 would be diseored- l
litabl; but I r you have not told me that ,
whish idmesa yrs the meos" y
" Wh R semdisbl, I should like to know?"
" ats sa e sihmple is unfortunate eo
sep 7a w, does not abot the prin hi
involved. Youh bsse ld you had
the Bothe)a causes for the reason that it is t
doomed to defea"
"Idid not say that was my only reason." p
"You Intimate as much." t
"I am lot atisfled with the objects of the ol
"I have heard you speak differently. Other h,
reasons than those you have assigned have w
inuenaced you. Surely, W. rren, you could I
not bring this great distrees .pon us all for a ,p
light cause, or for none at all. Tell me, in
pity, what has changed you so;" and she east i;
upon him a look so beseeching and distressed hi
that it melted even his iron heart to pity; ti
and in a tone softened from the hard, flinty ec
accent in which he had previously spoken, he n,
replied to her- w
"That I cammet do, Mildred, but that I am u
chasged, you perceive. My judgment nor
reason have experienced a thought in relation a,
to the war different from those you have so si
often heard me express, and yet I shall espouse
the Federal side in this quarrel. I shall throw
into the scale whatever of talent or intellect h
I have. I do it from motives you can neither h
appreciate nor understand, but which buoy N
me up in the hope that on that side I may be ti
able to strike a blow which those who have p
injured me will never cease to feeL"
"That is the motive then, Warren, VENGEo?
and against whom? Oh, that I should live to a
hear you utter it! HAs the memory of your p
r' feud at last wedded you to a life of dishonor? b
Warrei, I had such high hopes of you, and ,
a zov they are blasted. I thought I would yet _
see you eminent among the defenders of your h
a native land-to hear your name spoken in o
Spraise by the good and great-to see you the 1i
recipient of, a mother's blessing, a father's g
prayer, while my own weak hands, although ,3
e trembling and nervous, would yet possess the g
t. strength to gird you for the field-my heart,
4 while yet afraid and sick with apprehension,
would feel a conscious pride in my brother's n
Snoblenes. And when the story of the battle
was read, how my very soul would have f
i glowed and burned with pride and gratitude
to see your name among those who fought f
k and lived, or died, that we might become a u
R nation; and now, alas! alas! has it come to e
Y this ?" and the young girl shook with the li
violence of the emotions that wrung her f,
Let not those who are unfamiliar with the h
opinions of the people of the South at the com- b
mencement and during the war, blame Mildred
is Hayes. Her ideas were those of her people n
and section. Earnest conviction in the sen
. timents she expressed were not uncommon.
* Men and women alike entertained them,:and no
h greater ignominy could a~ il any one than a a
s suspicion of treachery to the cause, or an aban y
donment of principle. They knew there was t
in no such thing as an honest conviction of error. r
id Enthusiasm and ignorant prejudice did not
1 lead to secession. Revolt was long conte n
ts plated, and entered upon at last after mature
of consideration and earnest belief in the justice -
of hLe cause they adhered to. No one, there
ss fore, could plead precipitancy.
Mildred Hayes' emotions on hearing her
ct brother's avowal were not unmaidenly and
indelicate. She was actuated in all she said i
er by p Spartan devotion which would have I
Ssealed her enthusiastic faith and love of coun
try, if required, amid the blood and flames of
m the stake. Over her gentle heart pity for human
sufferingheld no dormant reign. Keenly alive
a to human sympathies, that gentle, blue-eyed
re girl was meek and lowly in her Christian faith;
d and yet away down deep in her heart were
ad hidden'springs that gushed and sang with the
tenderest fraternal love. But with all this
p. she was proud-not as the world has it, but
proud of her family lineage-of their stainless
Sfaith and honor, that never knew reproach.
u To a sensitive nature like this, when the
ciroumstances and the times are considered,
Sthe defection or rather the apostacy of her
Sbrother, was humiliating in the extreme, and
of carried the conviction to her heart, that not
5 withstanding all her love of country and
Ssympathy in its struggles for freedom, that the
al ban of disgrace would be on her family.
" Yes, Mildred," young Hayes resumed after
a long pause, "itis revenge. I cannot endure
at the humiliations to which I have been reduced,
Swithout at least attempting their redress.
to I feel this more than all. I Ehate to jaban
Sdon my political faith--I love the South-I
Slove her cause, and the one object of my
is heart's Ianbition once was to fight beneath
her banner. But that is past now-yes, it is
4 past; but oh! the shame, Milly-I feel the
P shame!" and the white ashen face was turned
Sso that she could see the writhing muscles
s and the temples that throbbed in anguish.
",An honorable career would be your best
s vindication, Warren. Never was lost esteem
I- regained by plunging deeper into error."
"It may be as you say. Milly, but the same
banner can never shield Dick Bartrelle and
ah myself. We can never be co-laborers in the
same cause; and when we meet it must be as
or enemies. I could not rest in my gravoe with
A out my revenge. I tell you, Mildred, it is the
Sone controlling aspiration of my life to kill
y the man who dishonored me."
"And has the good fame of your family,
the esteem of good men, and the smiles and
ed happiness of an aplproving conscience no
e weight with you in the determination at
t. which you have arrived?'"
S "None to balk me of my purpose "!
Id " Warren, do not say so. I beg and entreat
r vyou to recall those words. You know not
what youe y."
ri "It is onseless, Milly--cc prce, neeprehd."
"Think, Warren, what you do. You can
Snever out live thip step. It will follow you
as long as you live; dying, it will not cease
to haunt your memory. Your family can
never survive the ignominy of this apostacy;
for~o one will believe that you have adopted
h, this course from honest incentives. If you
Shad, I would not say a word. I wenld hon
a your ma hsnd in asserting your opinions,
meua t~int bee of obloquy; butyou tell me
ymglf that your motive is sinister, your
a hp su a Pmse and look wllto yU
Ir W. - des love, God smasse -
eys musem e mm md tUe simg a e
couasesmo will *,Ur you. Livingp )~e*11
is dink cum.ab. wE-eot be warms" by
laid in tie 4iIr * vbr se*,yee behM w "%b
we are 4p.4, Abe *5keaewo thbasseresse
yet to eone wl Iat it m a.d soy t old"M
a titorkb dent."
"Oh, Warseam ma she deau heesIf on
he knowee .beore hi., h osr me; r on
Ather'a mk listen toi my pleadings-think of
the old man, whose stat head has asset
bowed to sha me -think of the how be
prises more than life-of the stainless bith
that never knew deceit orguile-think, pause,
oh! bepersuaded ad spare to him the-as
ory of his only boy. He loves you, Waien,
he loves you, and the sense of your shame
would a but kill him. Look at , Warren;
say that you will not do this thing-esy that
you will not, and sate s all aom misery."
Her wild, blue eye were fixed on his lee
ig>ploringly-the locked hands were folded on
his knees, and the a young mouth, so beau
tifuhl n its sweet, girlish smile, was nqw
curved in peassionate entreaty; the counte
nance on which the play of happy emotions
was ever visible, gleamed white and rigid
now.' But never, in her happiest hours, did
she look so beautiful. With suspended breath,
and inanimate as the floor on which she knelt,
she waited for his answer.
To say that Warren Hayes listened to this
passionate appeal without emotion, would do
him injustice. Never in his life did he el
how terrible was the path of the wrong doer.
Never did he so wish to be worthy of the bean
tiful sister who looked so like an angel of
purity. Emotions fire and bitter, mingled
with the pleadings of his better nature, surged
in his bosom. The conflict was terrible. At
one time he almost yielded-his lips had
parted to say that he would forego his
bitter-he would abandon his reckless evil,
ways-but then the tempter said, revenge
-'will you forego what you most thirst for
have you ceased to feel your wrongs-think
of your dishonor,' and the gentle feelings of
his heart melted away, and the rigid muscles
grew into rock. The good angel of his heart
sighed at the change, and the last hope of
good in his evil life fled despairingly away.
It is useless, Milly, I keep to my purpose."
"Are you so determined, Warren? Will
nothing change you?"
" Nothing, Milly; my resolution is fixed as
"May God help you, then, Warren, and us;
for I can see that a career commenced thas
unrighteously, unholy and wrong, will end in
evil. You will regret yet that you did not
listen to my entreaties. I do not pretend to
foretell the future, but the spirit within me
seems to say, that you will look back on this
hour and pray God to forgive you for your
blindness of heart."
"It may be so, Milly, but it does not change
"No; for you are rook."
"No, I feel, but yield not."
" God help you, Warren; you will need it;
s and oh, Warren, I fear in the awful hour when
you will need it most, He, too, will be rock;
F but I pray that He may not-I pray He may
(To be Cotimmed
. eeas wompeTa
LIVERT AND SALE STABLBS,
r N.. N* aad p o Reorame aiteea.
minw 003105 AND ramI.
SThe beot stock of slole and Doubtle HORndS, SDOI
a sulead tealer iuseld Bking, ain a sad srrial
Sorses enS Ral es t and oMl ell s elea .
M .ad as sm o ....m.
CITY MONRY A rFAn .
e CIT MORY TAr OS ROACEKIN
e ar me- -
5 RAMZE'A IlVER]Y STANLU, U1S Oesvlwsres.
V. a 8sRPUATG.
e s se, MeImme ea , stwein Js iaOlns
BSYT SiX COlD WHUUU AND BLACK TREAI_.
Asorted oness of 100 Dousea
satlour cooLOs Ix soxs, '
- New ussortmeste.aeE f1om ler to If.ty shades of ceser
y Assered sues ef 150 diess.
3. A?. COATS.
tf Palsey. Sostisud.
GENERAL COMMISSION MEHEOANT,
SN*. 5 Wall St|reet.
,n i a . OIIII ERANI CHAIU m
ordes 81*5 p-mpG, anS fItnlhutly ohae lbas ll psgu
Ordsse w·l be Led. iiPATALE ON DUVERT, we
Comsmlsesess mu s-- ameteeuae 5100, IVE p r mt.
o Oemaim as m amssdstag 55, TWO ALD A RAM
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5 egin . cslaul liolls
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PAUL W. O1~l SI,
Pm oc o ·rS Jolla of Na reas
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or me your emw as Jan, 1M, for wi O. '
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ANNUAL CAIN 0013,l OVER
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