Newspaper Page Text
T H E H ERA LD Advertisements inserted at th. r.te oL
18 PBLIS3I) nd 75 cents for each subsequent insertion.
16 PNBLISB!D Dul ounavrieet e eet
EVERY WEDNESDAY MOR NING - Notices of meetings, obituaries and tributes
-y ''7' frset nsame rates per square an ordinazy
At Newberry, S. C. Spil Notices in Local column 15 cents
BYI Advertisements not marked with the num
and charged accordingly.
Editor and Proprietor.contracts ad ith large adver
~Edior ad Prprieor. ___tisers, with liberal deductions on above rates
Terna,se.ooper annun&' A Family Companion, Devoted to Literature, Miscellany, News, Agriculture, Markets, &c
invariably in Advance.
fr thc paper is stopped at the expiration of
time for which it is paid. 0V . XIV. WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 27, 1878. No. 48. TERMS CASH.
7P Th*e > mark denotes expiration of sub"DNESDAY
KINAIR & WILEY,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Men, Youths and Boys.
LARGEST AND THE CHEAPEST
IN THE STATE.
CLOSING OUJT SALE
B.& W, Ce SWAFFIED.
New Goods constant
ly added, bought for
Cash, and will be sold
at a Reduction of 20
per cent. on Regular
Prices, but for CASH
The undersignied continues the
Making to order the
Finest Custom Clothing
In the State.
FINE DRESS SHIRTS.
FINE COTTON and WOOLEN UNDER
All kinds of MILITARY and T AILORS'
TRIMMINGS constantly on band.
W. C. SWAFFIELD.
Oct. 23, 43-10t.
WVRIGiT & J.WV. 00OPP90K
Respectfully call attention to their splen
4id stock of
FALL AND WINTER CLOTHING.
THE CHEAPEST AND MOST C0MPLETE
Ever Offered to the Public.
* BSINESS AND DRESS SUITS
AT RIOCK BED PICES!
Which Defy Competition.
Hats, Shoes, Umbrellas,
SH iRTS, LOWER THAN EVER.
And al other kinds of GENTLEMEN' and
No. 4, Mollohon ROW.
CALL AND BE CONVINCED.
R. H. WRICHT.
J. W. COPPOCK.
Sep. 25, 39-tf.
The unlersigneCi respectfully inforns the
*D'RUGS AND FANCY ARTICLES,
S has are ually kept in a Drug Store, tc
Prscipios c xrfull compoundhd atn
on PraSr ee2,fnear Pulic Square.
I will apply for final discharge as Guar
dian of John F. Schumpert, to the Court o
day of November, 187.L8 ,Garin
notaober 28, 18'18- 45
Dry Goods and Xotions[
DRY GOODS RESORT.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
OFFER THEIR NEW FALL STOCK WHOLE
SALE AND RETAIL
At Lower Prices
Than are paid by customers for inferior old
Worth of the finest and best selected stock
Shawls, Blanukets, Flannels, Alpacas,
Cashmeres, First and Second
Mourning Goods, Kid Gkves,
Notions, Hosiery, Rib
bons, Silk Ties, La
dies' and Gen
U n de r w ear,
Linens, Table and
Piano Covers, Towels.
Table Damask, Napkins and
Domestic Goods, and thousands
of other goods too numerous to men
tion are now placed before our old.
customers of the State of
South Carolina, and we
guarantee to the
public and the
people of this State es
pecially, that through our
And long established reputation with buyers
and sellers where
Of dollars have been exchanged through
our house, that we will give better satisfac
tion as regards
Quality and Prices
In goods purchased from us than any other
[7 SAMPLES SENT ON APPLICATION.
n. a.-Charge pepaid onall goodst ofe
fice Order. Dr Please name this paper mi.
Furchgott, Benedict & Co.,
?75 k1N6 STREET, CHARL.ESTON, S. O,
Oct. 30, 1878. 44-17
Where can I get the
best and the most
for the least
FANCY AND STAPLE
Latest Novelties, Necessities andl Notions
OF THE SEASON I
SLV2ID SATiSFACTORILY !
trns in h werry Laurens, dgeficlanda
. F JACKON
The ORIGINAt .TEADR OFLOW PRICE
aleaure tha a h ;s now innstore AHAND
1 E, LARGE an IELEG T A STO inal
public, and whi' h
WILL BE SOLD!
IF YOU WAN vaRIEY COME
IF YOU WAT LOT PRICES
IF YOU WAT 8ATSFA0TION jSENTD
th oSamples sent by mail to any16,artf
ALTQN INNElR IIL'SE,
Pasengers on both the up and down
trains have the usual time for DINNER at
SAlston, the junction of the G. & C. R. R.,
and the S. U5. & C. R. R.
re ewell prepared, and the charge ra
oj Oc.9 41-tf
3ays a Boston physician, "has no equal as a
blood purifier. He aring of its many won
Jerfo1 cures after all other remedies had
railed, I visited the Laboratory, and con
1inced myself of its genuine merit. It is
prepared from barks, roots, and herbs, each
:)f which is highly effective, and they are
3ompounded in such a manner as to produce
s the great Blood Purifier.
Will cure the worst case of Scrofula.
[s recommended by physicians and apothe
'fas effected some marvelous cures in cases
ures the worst case of Canker.
Ieets with wonderful success in Mercurial
Vill eradicate Salt Rheum from the system.
Xemoves Pimples and 'H1unfors from the
4ures Constipation and regulates the Bow
s a valuable remedy for Headache.
Vill cure Dyspepsia.
testores the entire system to a healthy con
temoves the cause of Dizziness.
elieves Faintness at the Stomach.
,ures Pains in the Back.
Effectually cures Kidney Complaint.
s effective in its cure of Female Weakness.
s the great Remedy for General Debility.
s acnowledge by alcasses of ppleto
fier in the world.
1. R. STEVENS, Boston, Mass.
VEETINE IS SOLD BY ALL DRUSGISTS,
Nov. 6, 45-4t.
SEW RIIIilA TOR!
With Revolving Top.
STOES AND TIN1ARE.
I have added to my business a complete
md well selected stock of
COOKING AND HEATING STOVES,
Ld would ask especial attention to my
SEW REGULATOR COOKING STOVE,
with PATENT REVOLVING TOP,
n entirely new arrangement, which for
onvenince and comfort has no equal in
Also, a LARGE AND CBEAP stock of
IN WARE, both stampe-d and plain.
'he above goods are direct from the
largest manufactory in the United States,
ad are offered to our friends at prices that
:annot fail to please.
The ladies are cordially invited to call
md examine our stock. At
S. P. BOOZER'S
Nov. 13, 46-4t.
TO 1UR PATRONS.
Parties indebted tQ
the Herald either for
Subscription or Adver
tising, are requested to
settle at once. We
have waited long and
patiently and now ex
pect all promises to be
fulfilled. Those in ar
rears on the first of
January next will be
stricken fr o m o u r
books and their ac
counts placed in the
hands of a Collector.
Foa THE HERALD.
NEWS AND LOGIC.
Why, hello, Pompy, how's yer health,
I'se glad ter see yer boy,
Dey tell me dat de Dimercracks
Am bout der bust wid joy.
Dey wars deir red shirts inside out,
Deir britches in doir boots,
An when dey tires ob talkin,
Dey whoops an yells an shoots.
What dat I say? now brudder Pomp
I'se tellin you de truff,
Kase ef I aint yer bound ter git
Some udder kine ob proof.
In ridin fur de gubernment,
Marse Hamptun rid er mule,
He mite a knode de animil
Was born a natal fool.
He trot before an rack behind,
An den he sling aroun;
He hump up under Hamptun
An flung him on de groan.
De white folks is all mity mad,
Dey gwine ter kill dat mule,
Fur tryin ob "my policy"
An playin de cussed fool.
Dey make him kno what he's erbout,
When Hamptun's on his back;
Dey teach him bow ter canter,
Dey larn him how ter rack.
Dey put a shot-gun in his hay,
An red shirts in his corn,
Dey make him wish he nebber saw
De day dat he was born.
Dey'll grine him in de outrage mill,
An pack him in a keg,
An shoot him frum er kannun,
Fur brakin Hamptun's leg.
An when dey raise dar war-whoop,
De Radicals will slope,
To hunt up Yankee bayonet
Ter keep em frum de rope.
Dars dat male an forty akers,
Dat nebber cam dis way;
An de men as sed we'd git em
Has leff twix dark an day.
An I tell you what 'tis, Pompey-,
Ef yer want ter make yer board,
You'd better go ter pullin grass,
An quit walkin ob de road.
Dutch Fork, Nov. 10th, 1878.
FOR THE HERALD.
BROADBRI'S PARIS LET
How Paris Looks--Communists and Imperial
ists-The Exposition a Success-Looking
Toward the Close, etc., etc.
Paris is in it.s glory ; the great
fashionable world that returned to
us'with the opening of October,
have now become comfortably es
tablished in their homes ; once more
the busy note of preparation for
fetes, ball routes, and receptions,
is heard all along the line, and the
Gilforys, the Malaprops and the
Squilles are anxiously awaiting the
invittions which will bring joy to
their own little souls, and carry
dismay into the camps of their dis
appointed neighbors. Large ap
propriations have been made by
the Government to enable the
different ministers to sustain the
character of the Republic; hospital
iy is a business as well as a pleasure,
for they seem understand that no
one man or a dozen men shouid be
called upon to become the hosts of
a nationa, and that generosity is one
of the sublimest of human virtues,
if you do not have to foot the
One hundred thousand francs
was the sum appropriated to each
minister to enable him to do the
decent thing, and as one minister
had the misfortune to lose his wife
in the early part of the season,
and being in mourning could not
be expected to entertain,-his hun
dred thcusand francs was returned
to the national treasury, to be
divided pro rata among his brother
ministers, and dispensed in a sort
of average hospitality. In no one
thing has there been greater heart
scalds and disappointments than in
the matter of ministerial invitations
Everybody, who was nobody in
particular at home, seemed to think
that they were somebody in gen
eral when abroad ; and, as a matter
of course, on the occasion of a
ministerial blow-out every legation
in Paris was besieged with appli
cants for invitations. As a general
thing, in less civilized countries,
well-bred people wait till they are
asked ; but in le beau Paris it's the
polite thing to ask for an invitation,
and stick to the fellow till you get
it First yo go to some inflnen
tial person and beg him to inter- b
cede for you, which he promises to h
do, and then forgets all about it; I
as the day approaches you begin to h
grow nervous. Everybody else is a
going and you are about to be left tJ
out in the cold. You fly down to
the legation, but all the invitations
have vanished days before, and s
twice as many were promised as a
were received. As tLe time draws b
near, despair may be seen depicted t1
on hundreds of countenances. One t,
woman looks as though she had Iti
just lost her uncle; and another as y
though her house had been overrun v,
with poor relations. Money is freely ai
offered, bribes are openly promised, ft
and on a recent important recep- ei
tion a very fine lady who figures r(
largely in fashionable society, hav- at
ing failed to procure her invitation t(
through legitimate channels, paid t<
one hundred francs to a footman to tl
smuggle her through a back door, b
and the secret was never found out b
till a couple of honest servants be- al
gan quarreling over the spoils. h
It is now high time to sum up d
the merits and demerits of this a
Great Exposition which these wan- fi
ing October days warn me is rapid- b
ly drawing to a close. Those who t1
have followed me in these letteri it
will doubtless recollect that on my a:
arrival in Paris in April, it was ex- fi
ceedingly doubtful even then if the h
Exhibition would really take place. it
Two mighty factions -the Com- n
munists and Imperialists - were w
sternly arrayed against the Repub- v
lic; threats bitter and deep were b
openly made that no Republican fi
Exhibition should ever take place si
in Paris. Only a few days before si
the opening a band of rioters were m
arrested by the gendarmes shouting t<
for Napoleon and the Empire. It tl
was evident that another coup d'etat t]
was anxiously expected and hoped
for; the result was eagerly can- b
vassed in the little Imperialist b
clubs which are scattered all over ti
Paris, and in the dim prospective M
they could see once more revived s
the faded glories of the Empire. n
All these expectations have been si
doomed to a cruel disappointment, a:
The Exposition has taken place. s1
Instead of a comparative failure, it ca
has been a remarkable success. p
Hundreds of millions have been ii
added to the material wealth of ti
France, and the Republic, after a p
struggle with the man who above ix
all others was suspected and feared, p
has come out scathless from the si
ordeal, and to-day it stands on as w
firm a foundation as any govern- ti
ment in Europe. It is worth while n
noting that while murmurs of dis- o:
content and open attempts at as- h
sassination have shaken Germany ti
to its very center, and while riot
and bloodshed have been rife in the tI
most stable governments of Europe, g
notwithstanding the opposition from si
without and the discordant ele- is
ments within, France has reached a n
degree of national prosperity un- a
equaled by any other country on ti
the face of the earth. This pros- d
perity is not entirely owing to the li
Exposition. She was prosperous ti
before the Exposition commenced, c:
and she was emerging from her ti
disaster when the Empire to which tl
she paid nearly ten thousand mil- o:
lions of francs was experiencing a
such financial ruin as she had never II
known before. For every Exposi- E
tion which France has given she n
has some trophy to show. A me- a:
mento of the first is the Grand e
Palais d'Industrie, on the Champs si
Elysee.. The improvements inaug- vw
urated for the second are seen all ei
along the beautiful avenues and L
boulevards which are now the chief si
glory of Paris, and when the Ex- p
position of 1878 shall have closed, n
for ages to come the splendid a:
palace of the Trocadero will look ti
down upon the Seine, a glorious mon- h
ument to the Congress which gath- I
ered about its banks in this year of a
grace, breathing peace on earth and p
good will to men. a
As nhere is no condition without a
its draw-backs, and as there is no o
evil without its compensation, so 0
this Paris Exposition has had its s'
griefs and its disappointments, and sa
much bad blood and bad language a
have resulted therefrom. I don't a:
know that the average French land- a
lord is worse than any other land- n
lrd, and yet, I think, for good,
soid squar lying, I would back b
im for money against any other
6ndlord in the world. Before the ii
xposition opened the principal I
otel-keepers met in council, and, b
3 reports had been circulated si
iat they were preparing for ex- t]
)rtion, they solemnly pledged si
iemselves that under no circum- ti
,ances would they raise their rates A
franc. The Exposition had not n
een open a week when they raised g
ieir prices twenty per cent. In r(
Yo weeks after they made a fur- ai
ier rise of thirty, and after that p
>ur bill was filled with all sorts of ti
nxatious little charges for towels d
id soap and candles and napkins, r(
r attendance,j and even the gov- T
nment stamp attached to your w
ceipted bill was included in the ti
count. If you ordered a cup of s]
a, they charged you a franc for the p
a and two francs for the loan of ai
to teapot. Extortion and robbery
.came a regular and respectable
asiness; and the Frenchman who
lowed a foreigner to escape from
s clutches without squeezing him
ry was regarded by his fellows as
madman or a fool. One night a
iend of mine stopped on the
>ulevard and inquired his way to
ie opera; the person of whom he w
quired directed him all right, but c
) he turned to leave demanded a b
anc; my friend promptly knocked le
im down; the gendarmes rushed tt
t and arrested him, but when the aE
ztter was explained the foreigner a(
as released, and the Frenchman b
as taken in. In France, lying has f
en brought to the perfection of a i1
ae art,and the man who persistently e,
icks to the truth is regarded as a i
)rt of immoral renegade-a fellow s
hose position it would be difficult nt
locate in the -heavens above or b
ie earth beneath or the waters tt
iat are under the earth. ot
While the Peace Congress has
2en shouting hosannah, and has 0
:en prophesying of the blessed M
me when the lion shall lie down e:
ith the lamb, France has been ei
.eadily drilling her battalions, the
emory of the little Corsican still
irvives, and the possibities of
iother Austerlitz and Wagram aree
ill beacon lights to the young re- ft
uits who fill thelranks of the re- ti
ablican army, and notwithstand
g the peace-offerings of 1878,
iere are low rumblings in the s
litical volcano portentous of evil ti
ithe coming time, and the child d
erhaps is now born who, before the ~
ver shall have blanched his locks, ~
ill see the whole map of Europe m.
ansformed, and new names and tJ
aw dynasties occupying the places a
Ethose whose line of succession al
is been unbroken for over a v
iosand years. t
As a dislay of industry and art si
le Exposition at Paris has been a
rand success, its benefit have been
iared by all classes, and it is a sat- fi
faction to know that the poor have d
>t been neglected ; provision was
ade for the humblest classes and or
:e great manufacturers in the id
[ifferent departments of the repub- a~
sent their employees to Paris by ~
iosands the government and the t
pitalists seeming to be determined fi,
iat nothing should be lost upon iw
ie people. In awarding the palm '
excellence the task is surrounded ti
ith very little difficulty. In this el
nperial Exhibition-the exhibit of i
ngland stands out with a regal d
tagnificence, which has distanced S
I competition, and which silences
ren the voice of envy, and this ge
preacy was so manifest that it n
as deemed no small honor to sc
ual her in any department. The 1
nited States has come out of the s
ruggle, not only with honor, but it
ofit ; and the orders which her bi
anufacturers have already received, q
:e more them compensation for all a
i trouble and expense of the Ex- b
hition. There is one feeling which a
find general among both English ti
ad Americans, and that is the most
rfect and unqualified satisfaction
the prospect of returning home ; e
ter comparing their own system ly
government and the comforts bl
their own happy homes, they
e nothing that will. compen
te for them abroad. Here p
ad there I have occasionally met et
English man, or an American, b~
ho had become completely de- t
tionalized, but their absence
'ould be no loss to any country,y
at n thcntrary, a positive gain. b
The weather is getting exceed
igly cool, and on several days it squ
as been so cold that people have iag
een talking of ovrcoats and der
Loves. The rush is still at flood, of
ie anxiety to see the great Expo- em I
tion seeming to increase as the sha
me draws near for it to close. The Po
mer' colony is sensibly thin- Th
ing out, the October steamers all two
oing back loaded. The English in v
.presentaTion is still undiminished, line
ad the number of titled personages ga,
erfectly amazing. Every afternoon iD
ie Champs Elysees and the Bois con
a Boulogne, are crowded with the the
.presentatives of every nation. frol
he grand closing fete in November th*i
ilf be one of the marked celebra- is a
ons of -the century, eclipsing the dall
>lendid ovation of June, and sur- con
ssing anything that has yet been go1k
tempted by the Republic. side
Yours tr,.ly, be i
FOR THE HERALD.
NEW YORK FASHIONS. A
Bonneta-New Designs-Society Toilettes.
Piquant little felts are in garnet or blis
ine shades, trimmed with satin of edil
rresponding color and completed at
7 garnet or wine colored flowers and
aves. These are worn with walking ear
>stumes of garnet or wine color, and he
ie tout ensemble is pretty enough, I mit
sure you. Birds have come up hirx
ain, and perched on both hats and for(
onets bear witness to the fact that tou
male perversity is more than a tO
atch for a vast amount of sermoniz- the
g. We say "scissors" to the last, me4
pecially as there is no fear of drown- 9
g for it. But what is of more con- tow
quence than a bird upon your bon
t, is a pair or perhaps two pairs of edi
rings tied under your chin. Per- lipE
ps you may compromise by tying had
e bow on one side, but somehow or mie
her, the bow you must have, for a
>net is not a bonnet without a pair
strings. We find quite a run made e
i felts, and the favorite mode of trim- the
ing is to lay the ribbon on plainly bre
cept at the top where a somewhat list
travagant bow gives finish. The cha
any colored ribbons of the day show
~ettily on the dark felts.
NEW DESIGNS. one
The Princess and Mathilda walking slo'
stumes are both quite new and taste- '~
; either one combining well with edii
e Octava sacque, in case an outside wit
~rment be added. The Zoline visiteth
another street garment of recent th
troduction, but this is cut in circle '
ape. The Panier polonaise, showing hot
ec new bouffant back, is a handsome pro
~sign for house or carriage wear. Forga
e benefit of ladies who make their ga
van garments, I will mention that J. .
P. Coats have received the gold itor
edal at the Paris Exposition, for sha
eir spool cotton. This however is 'He
confirmnation of the awards of all sca'
xpositions where t.hey have invari
>1y obtained the highest prizes. The "my
illimantic Linen Company have a (
ken only a second class prize-the on
Iver medal. cat<
SOCIETY TOILETTES- are
I have written of the handsomec hav
>wered ribbons, called the Pompa- goc
>ur. Well, then, should you hearti
lone speak of Pompadour silks, ol
>u will know that they are exponents l
1 a more extended scale, of the same dar
ea. I could not possibly give you you
idea of how handsome they are, wes
t even they do not come up to the say
nd embroidered silks wrought en
rely over with the delicate and re
3ed traceries of the skilled work ~
oman's needle. Satin is the favorite gra
aterial employed in combination with der:
ese beautiful fabrics; and in general has
e satin falls in the continuous sweep -h
aracteristic of the court train, while w
e embroidered or Pampadour silk is Ma:
~sposed in front or elsewhere as may of
em appropriate. Brocaded silks are ing,
so brought largely into requisition. bea
he greater number of toilettes, even fd
r evening, are made high or square fd
ck with elbow or long sleeves, but dur
metimes for evening, the neck is cut -a
w, and in this case, the sleeves are ree
extremely short as to seem no
eeves at all. Many toilettes are cuthu
one, but an equal number show ahu
isque and trimmed skirt. The bas- isbr
e is often pointed back and front nest
d finished by a heavy cord; some- che'
mes there is no point in front, a soft va
alt from the sides giving finish, or
rain we see the soft belt even where ing
e point in front is retained, eve:
Flowers are almost ignored. If they mer
pear at all, it is only a's a looping no
r which nothing else will answer, and ~
ren bridal toilettes are very sparing
adorned by the traditional orange pag
ossom. An evening dress made by age
orth for Mrs. Russell, the beautiful Ear
Lughter of ex-Judge Hilton, who
as married last winter, is of pale B
nk satin and brocade silk. The to o
irsage of satin is a basque pointed
ck and front, with square neck fit- -
d in with rare Mechin lace. The
eves are long. The front of the doei
:irt is composed of the brocade, in
ttern of peacock plumes, and at the
mik *a tran of satin falls. evil
L word as to trains. Some are
are, the others rounded. A charm
evening toilette devised by a
liste of this city for W. H. Van
bilt's only unmarried daughter is
pale blue satin united with baud
)roidered silk of a corresponding
le. This is wade with basque
ited at the back, finished with sott
at the frotit, and elbow sleeves.
skirt is a rounded train, and the
materils are united through ou
most artistic manner The ganto.
as called from the French word
t, mlcaning glove, is coming rapidly
favor. This is not wonderful
e it is exceedingly pretty and also
veuient. A hook is passed through
button hole of the dress on the
t of the corsage, and pendant
efrom on the outside is a short
n to which any imaginable devise
tached, such as a boat, fan, me
iO, cross, etc. Ladies who study
icierce select-a devise in which a
I pencil is concealed. The hook in
is of such a shape as to form a
e buttoner, or upon ocasion, may
ised to fasten a shoe or boot. Only
quality gold is used.
.n editor was sitting in his
F chair, buoyant in mind and
rt, with the calm serenity and
sful tranquility that none but
ors know. A shuffling sound
the door brought him back to
b, and facing nervously- about,
bebeld a man of deep, deter
ed look, closing the door behind
With a sickly feeling of 2
boding, the editor motioned
ard a chair, and gazed upon
intruder, helpless, resigned to
,t the worst.
'he band of the man wandered
ard his breast pocket. The
,or's cheeks blanched and his
turned blue. Alas! alas! he
guessed aright the dread
sion of the stranger.
'he man pulled out a bundle of
era and papers. The head of
editor fell forward upon his
ist; and the hands dropped
essly from the arms of his
.y errand is not a pleasant
,' said the visitor, speaking
['hank heaven!' exclaimed the
or, plucking up courage. 'Out
b it-suspense is much worse
have an execution on' your
ie,' continued the man with
fessional sadness. The mort
e has been foreclosed.'
loora ! ha! ha!l' roared the ed
, springing up and nearly
king, the man's arm off;
aven be praised ! but what a
'e you did give me! Blister
corns if I didn't think you had
hunk of spring poetry. Drive
-sell the old shanty-its a rat
mn barracks anyway, and rents
taken off my mind! Let's
e your name, and down it
s f'or two years free subscrip-.
.You're an angel in breeches,
fellow, but don't look it,
aed if you do. Ha! hta! Cut
r hair, man ; cut your hair and
.r a stand-up collar. It will
a your children sorrow.'
e kind to your parents, or
ad-parents; care for them ten.
y, lovingly, watchfully. Age
taken from them vitality
chi gives buoyancy t o youth.
rhap they have drank deeply
ife's cup of sorrow-with ach
heavy, and well nigh broken
rLs, may see hopes and joys
Saway before their eyes-en
3d much for the sake of others
id now that life is fading, they
I care and support far more
i the younger ones. Let us
ior their whims, their child
Less, their seeming peevish
i. Let kind words and acts
ir theml and make life's path
Smore pleasant for the totter
feet. Make a warm corner in
'y heart for the aged. Re
a ber that a death bed scene is
fair distant, and' you should
e no dark spot on memory's
e. Thbe parting blessing of old
is like the very dew of heaven.
a it by kind actions.
e rigid to yourself and gentle
il that God does for man He
e make more than haWl e
a we feel.