- RY THURSDAY 3ORNI\NG,
At Newberry, 8 C.
BY THOO. F. GREKER,E
Editor and Proprietor.
Ter s, $2.00 pera lC p o- :,
Iain is , . A aiyfopnin levoted to Literature, Miscellany, News, Aiclre Mrkt,&.
Inaial in A vne
is stoped at the expiration i -
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-- The mark denote expiration of sb Vol. Xo N W,t1Y S CX, THURSDAY, OCTO
What makes the birds so merry?
WXac maks to ripete cherry?.
t 3a r eiSun that cmes, along
To: lled frliand meI ow song;
T- inkes ia birds io merry.
This makes so ripe the cherry.
To b ti95It 8
it is the Sun imparting beat
To: Qso mah'the$1weet.
This warms the blood-'hat rushes
To biuetfb ithat btashes.
Why are the flowers growing,
With odors overflowing?
t 'gun ch..1 osom'Yons
.-d'trre be -be-tIatroTea
Tor thistdh doyeIare-Srowing,
om, Bessie,'nurse is-waiiia
Run o* ?an,d jet-, br attend to
your curis, you must look very
neat, or Mr. Irving will not love
you. It is almost dinner .time,'
Tmotediately the child arose,
raised- her sweet lips to kiss mam
ma, and followed the uurse from
'It is perfectly wonderful how
much - influence Mr. Irving bas
over that child I Just tell ber to
do any tbing, and say it will please
him., and'.that isenough. I-never
saw any-J.ing..like it,' said Mrs.
Wallace to a friend sitting beside
her, who answered
t1 have, and I would not e4a
courage-cr rather I. would en
deavor to overcome that influ
'Now,, my dear Georgie, what
is troubling- that wise head of
yours.? What means that grave
look and anxious light in your
'Faonie, I'm perfectly astonish
ed at people whose duty it is to
watch over and guard their little
ones, especially their girls, from
sorrows, ' planting in their young
hearts seeds which may grow to
be thorns, and treating children
as though they were void of any
deeper thought and feeling than
the appreciation - of a doll or box
of toys. I am sure some children
of five years .have hearts that
love as :devotedly and suffer as
keenly as many of maturer years.
You are shaking your head. I
want, to tell_ you .a little story to
prove my assertiog. We have half
an ou betyefore dinner; * ii you
'Yes, certainly ; but it. mast
have a happy~ edding,' ai$wered
'I canmot promise; perhaps the
end has not yet-come. You know
Hettie-Le Roy ?'
'.i do, certainly ; a lovelier girl I
never- knew. Why she bas never
married bas been a source of won
der to me.'
dAy,and to many who know her
not so well as I. It is of her I am
going to tell-you.
-Twenty-five years ago, when
just as loving, too, a young man
crossed har path. We will call
him Joe Hewberry. He was the
class mate and dearest friend of
Hettie's brother. At a party given
during the Christmas holidays by
Mrs. Le Roy, Joe, to pique one of
the girlsf attached himself for the
evening to little Hettie, dancing
- with her, promenading through
the rooms. with her tiny bandi
* clasped in his, much to the an
noyaoce of many bright-eyed
maidens, who really were envious
of the baby girl.
'Joe was handsome and very
fascinating, a universal favorite
with the ladies, young and old.
Several mamnmas tried to draw'
him away from his 'little love,' as
he called her, and mnaneuvered tc
get her from bim. But all in vain
until wearily the sunny heac
dropped, and with her arm'
around his neck,' her sweet lipe
giving the good night kiss, she
sank to sleep. Gently then he
resigned her to her nurse's care
'Every day from that time he
came to the house. His home wa
quite near. At the sound of hir
voice Hettie sprang forward witi
outstretched arms to meet him
*I have seen her, with her band ii
Ibi[ look'1-7t rap in his face for
bk'., seetningly perfectly bap
Of course-.tbis was noted be
the iManily and commented upon
The child's older sisters and
brothers could win her to do theii
will by saying, 'I'll teli Mr. Hew
berry if you don't, and he won'l
lov you then.
'D:tily sbe gathered a littlt
botuet for Limn, and when ti
autumn daya ,tDn at d flower,
were few, the 'little love' wouk
watrh-e.icely be slowly openin=
buds, lest some one eise shoult
S.'S-the deys pased by for t w<
fetr,an-d -then-for a time Nbt
was separated from the one sh
had grown to love so dearly.
'Better tban a. brother ?' tbe)
would sometirmes ask her.
'Yes,' would come the wbisperec
Bet'ter than sister?'
without, any hes'tation th<
-Than father and mother ?'
'And then the deep blue eye;
would grow so earnest, and tb<
pretty lips would part and clost
again, as of unwilling to utter the
words she feared might wound
When pressed to answer, bei
eyes sought mamma and papa, aE
if imploring their rorgiveness, anc
'I can't belp it ; just a little rpore,
she murmured, and buried bei
head irJ.oe's bosom.
:Sbe clcng. around his neck anc
begged to be with him when the
our. of patiog came. Witt
Iiiq Qses o . speey return hI
managed to sootbe her.
'Perhaps the child rpight have
in .ti been' weaned from thi
strange attachment if they ha.
ceased to talk to her of him. Bul
possessing, as it were, a magi
wand to guide her actions, the3
'How well I remember her ai
she stood eagerly watching tht
postman, as he came from door t<
door. As nearer he drew, she be
came so excited and anxious thal
her heart trembled lest she shoulc
be disappolnted. But the lettei
came and with a wild cry of joy she
pressed it to her bosom, and rat
with it for her mamma to read.
'His absence was short. He re
turned, bringing her for a Christ
mas pr<eseort a pretty little chair
to which was attached a locke
with his portrait. For Joe sh<
learned to read, to write ; for bin
she would grow brave, and witi
his hand holding hers, she had hel
first teeth drawn.
'When ill with fever, tossin
restlessly from .side to side, his
hand could always quiet, hia
voice soothe. Without a mnr
mur she would take from him tbi
'Ho w will all this end ?'
asked ber mother once; and light
ly she-repiied :
'Oh, all right, of course. Sb
will learn to love some one nearei
her own age when the prope:
time comes, and be will be mar
ried long before then. He has
distant cousin whom, I am in
clined to think, he is engaged to
I am very sure their parents ar<
anxious for their union.'
tAs Hcttie grew older, a littI
shyness crept gradually into he
-manner. Still the love was there
Once, in a moment of con fdence
she came to me and asked :
'Do you believe Mr. Hewberr
loves Cora Cushing better than h
loves me? Fred says he does
that he remained by her all tb
time at the party last night.
wish I was old enough to go t
parties! And I wish-indeed
'What, Hettle ?' I asked, as sb
'I wisb Cora- Cushing didn
live in this world-indeed I do
nodding her bead decidedly, w bil
striving to forCe back the tears.
'Oh ! Ob I Hettie, this is drea<
ful l' I said, drawing her witbi
'Well, then, I wish Mr. Hem
berry and I lived somewhere else
where Cora Cusbing wonida
come,' she sobbed.
'I assured her that Joe did oc
love Cora Cushing ; that Fre
was,.only teasing her.
Joe was soddenly called away by
the severe illness of his nearest
relative, an uncle. Tbere was on.
ly time for a hasty good-by, my
'little love'! Make haste to grow
I fast and be a tall girl when I
come back he said kissing her.
-His going was so suddlen she did
not seem to realize it. I was
glad it was so. But how I pitied
th little ting. w bet day afier
day. as sihe had done for ye ars.
site sat and watched.
'Maybe be might come,' she said
once to rme.
I etttrs came often to Fred,
with messages of love for her,
with sometimes a little note ac
compaying a gift. Food enough
to kep her loving little heart
from the suffering be gave, and
fuel enough to. keep. the love
brightly huruing. But he came
not, nor promised of his coming.
- Time passed' on; the pretty
child grew to be a beautiful
maiden. Youths -gathered about
,. her, and friends bad ceased to
talk of Joe. Other names were
mentioned as his bad been, yet
none could win an answering
smile or blush. I knew for whom
her love was kept.
'The waiting, yearning look in
her eyes gave way at last, and a
joyous light broke forth. Joe:
was coming back. A letter to
Fred brougbt the glad tidings. He
'I've a secret to tell you, dear
boy. But no-I'll keep it for a
surprise, in which you will rejoice
for my sake, I am sure. In a
few days I shail be with you.'
'Again, as in her baby days,
Ilettie began her watching. Oh,
I know her heart was singing a
joyous .song, though the swe.
lips gave no sound.
'She stood in the porch, wait
ing his coming, clothed in fleecy
white, roses in her hair, and a
bright smile playing upon her
'Fred came toward her. The
boy's face had lost its usual look
t of merriment-his voice, its care
e 'Hettie, Joe came by the train
y awhile .ago'-be paused, darting
an anxious, searching glance at
his sister's face, 'and he was not
alone. I'll not Jet him surprise
you, little sis. I've hurried home
to tell you his wife is with him.'
S 'The light went out of eye and
Sheart. The blush faded quickly
on the young face, and, w biter
than the dress she' wore, she put
r forth her hand to grasp the bal
'Fred sprang forward to catch
, her fainting form. Like a broken
a lily, he bore ber in. And when
.Joe came she knew it not.
S 'For' many days her gentle
spirit hovered between the shores,
[Somnetirhes, since, i've almost re
gretted that it passed not away
to the other and brighter one.
SBut she was left with us for a wise
e purpose, I know.
r 'She has never seen Joe HIew.
. berry since his marriage. Three
Syears after, she sent to his little
. girl who bears her name, the
chain -and locket she used to
'Where is be now ?' Mrs. Wal.
, lace asked.
r 'I nave not heard of him for
years. 1 know not if he lives.'
'Thbanks for your story, Geurgie.
But I wish its lesson would nave
s 'True. I must profit by it
..without delay, I will send Bessie
e home to-morrow with mother.
I The change will do her good, anc
a break the spell.'
I * * * * * *
A few days after this, Georgie
e Clark came to see Bessie's mo
ther, and said, with a brighi
1' 'I've come to change the ending
e of my sto,ry 'f tue other day. It.
fact, the end had not then-comee
I. Here are Hettie's wedding cards
n her Joe has been a widower ove1
two years. Hear what she writet
r. to me :
, 'Forgive me for keeping my
't happiness from you, my dea
friend, but I have not been able tc
t~ realize suffciently that this greal
d joy was fair me to speak of t<
others. Now that it is so near
1, and he is wiLh me, surely it muni
be. You, .whos. ba k.wn so I
much, must know all now. He. me
lov.ed and..wasspledged to her be- in i
fore be kr-ew;tee. You will be tiot
glad to know this.; I was. Had I cat
known it, it would have soothed the
greatly the agony of bygone us;
daym.' . ter
'We were at Hettie's wedding to
yesterddy, a happier, lovelier no
brid 1I never saw. of
- ------ ------- -- sta
Foi[ TI, HERALD.
LETTE FIO COtRtA DO. me
Special Covresponcencc, sbe
NarJ every. new-ho visits
tbM partof Co oradefur.tbe first dif
ie,' .eve it p.rtiatlc -rr formed
rboTilt be rehaDI is rieviously -Tb
dYappintedat to arid aspect of shE
the plains.aud fi dc si bard to be- an
lMV tIat the applicatiop of that
,% na gt; waterTcan make
every inch of'tese barren-lookin- otb
:.bl :ads. iteratly 'bloi omn iiketh
the rone. -)ne "can -bardly imag- t
tine a inr rayloigcu-thE
try' tin that lying abrout here. tb
If we except the spots here and ca
there that have been developed rat
by irrigation, there is nothing to ge
be seein bt sand, 'dry buffalo
grass, sage brush, and prairie as
dgs. Bt it is wonderful wbat a t
trarsf'rruation irrigation produces deo
in this comparat.ively rainless 7
area-upon this 'barren and dry be
land where no water is' of the
the Psalmist. A stream of water
bere is worth more than a dozen Sp
silver mines. They say irriga- th
tion is simply scientific harming.
The tiller of the soil here is a chem
it whose laboratory is a certain
area of land ; everything but the
water is at hand-the bright sun,
the potash, and other mineral in
gredients, not sashed out of the ar
soil by centuries of rain. The arc
climate secures him always from thi
an excess of moisture, and what Op
nature fails to yield, gre:'ntr or St'
less, according to the season, he
supplies from his irrigating canal, esi
and with it he introduces, with- of
out labor, the most valuate fer rol
tilizing ingredients, with which Qn
the water in its course I hr^ngh the ter
mocntains has beevnii charged. sa3
After what I have seen of its re
sults I am thoroughly satisfied of COl
the beauties of irrigation, and if cul
these whole piamne ced uo sub. o~
jected to the process what an be
Eden this would be. But-.there is $1i
where the trouble comes in. It U
is just ga didicult to irrigate art
without the necessary conditions po:
of situation as to water, eL.c, as it a
would be to'invoke rain from the be
clouds. Hence these barren plain~s WE
in this year A. D. 1882. tat
The country about here as well n1
as about Canon City anid Colorado of
Springs,- and further, south in lv
New Mexico, is largely devoted to taa
grazi.ng-both cattle and sheep th.
being -included in the industry. bit
Although in many respects the dol
sheep business is~less attractive $
than cattle raising, it deserves at- no
tention as an important and ho
growing industry, which is doing is
much for the prosperity of this an
region. There is, to be sure, St
something exciting, arnd in a sense lit
romantic, about the steer and his Y0
breeding, while the sheep is a ch
quiet and modest animal. One can pe
fancy the broad-batted 'cow-boy' of
on his fleet horse and throwing in
his lasso at full gallop, ais feeling an
himself a sort of Spanish toreador, th
anid perhaps imparting a spice of it
danger to the chase by flaunting a
red scarf in the eyes of the lordly
bull. But the Mexican sheep her-n
der, on the other hand, plods mo- of
notonously after his flock, and all ne
the chasing is done by his shep
herd dog. Only one man that ~ I
have heard of was ever able to
find any thing alarming int tbe
nature of this simple animal. De'
:siring a supply of mutton for hisI
table, he shot one of his neigh. ca
bor's sheep, and was overtaken by a
the owner while carrying it away
on his shoulder. 'Now I've caught
you, you rascal,' said he ; 'what be
do you mean by shooting my be
jsheep?' Sternly and grimly re
plied the accused :'I'll shoot any
mnan's sheep that tries to bite; m
lowever, it is not for the excite
nt or amusement there may be
t that men pursue the occupa- a
of herding either sheep or
tie. It is the 'almighty dollar'
y are after, like all the rest of
and, as related in my last let
,there is enough in it hereabouts
make it interesting. This is
* t '
less true of sheep raising than
:attlc herding. It may be here
ted that between the flock and
herd there is an irrepressible
fiet. Bitter_feuds hase.sprung
between the cattle and sheep
n of this vicinity in conse.
m:ee of which whole flocks of .
ep t:ave been poisoned in a'
ht, and some years ago several
ody encounters occurred. The
iculty is the sheep and cattle
I not graze on the same ground.
e roving steers stampede the
ep so that they often got lost,
i cattle stand and trample so
g in the water that the dainty
ep will not drink. On the
er- har.d. cattle dn - 5not like
*p, and refuse to herd where
y have been, for one. reason
t they knaw the grass so close
re is nothing left. It is a clear
e of 'incompatibility of. tempe- h
nent.' and a separation has
ieraily to be effected.
)f the profits of sheep raising
carried on in this region, and
methods and life of the her
I shall not have space to tell
in this letter. My next will
devoted to that subject, and
n after a glance at the town of
eblo itself, and also Colorado
rings, the handsomest place in
State, we will go down into
w Mexico. SPOT.
HE UNIVERSITY AND THE
From the Greenville News.
'We are glad to know that our c
icles under this head have l
>used public attention. This is c
best proof that the subject is e
portane at this time in our a
.te." ' ' t
3eginning of an article in our t
eemed Charleston cotemporary n
the 18th instant, and'we bor. e
c and use it, being always a
ick to utilize words giving bet.
expression to what we have to e
r than we could ourselves. -
'he- mainrpointof aur-esteemed t
emporary's article is- the cal
ation that a man hbas tot
n $109 60 of taixable propertyi
ore he pays one cent of the
.500 appropriated for the State
aiversity. That main point, we
glad. to see, is not our cotem
rary's own, hut is advanced by
correspondent. We are glad,
sause it is utter nonsense, andt
dislike to see our esteemed
k nonsense. The $12,500 is
t a special tax. It is a portion
the general tax and falls exact
equally upon every, dollar of
table property in the State, and
man who pays on $50 bears
proportional share.of the bur
a with the man who pays on
)0,000. tesides, the question is
t one of who pays the most, or
w little any one man pays. It
whbether the State can honestly
d wisely give anything for a
ste Universit.y with 56,000 il
3rate voters and but $2.60 a
ar for the education of each
ild-with one of the largest
rcentages of ignorance and one
the smallest educational funds
the Union-and whether the
Iount proposed to be given for
s University or any amount like 1
would not be wantonly wasted.
It is wonderful to note the
mber of men who see the vale.
a thing after it is beyond their
Tbe most miserable pettifog.
ag in the world is that of a
in in the court of his own con
Happiness is a perfume that one
nnot shed over another without
Eew drops falling on one's self.
Vulgar minds refuse to crouch
neath their load; the brave]
&r theirs without repining.
Old mon's eyes are like old
en's memories-they are strong.
t for t hings a longway off.
Remedy Worth Trying, to Say the Least.
Herr Hoefft ba' created a pro
)Und sensation in Germany and
,ustria among 'nedical men, for
ne remedy which his book gives, y
nd a hicb has proven effective in or
nousands of the severest' cases. -
t is simple, and as the disease-is be
lost always more or less prevaa ya
mt in America, it is appended, Ib
-ith instructions, &c. de
Herr Hoefft forbids absolutely ti
Il internal medicine, because: C
very purgative. and emetic rmed- I
:ine wilil have in all cases a per- th
icious effect. Only strengthen- e<
ig nourishment, like bouillon, p
gs, and so on, will bold up the _th
ital powers, prevent the usual 8i
alsy, and secure a quick cure. el
,t the same time Hoefft forbids tb
be touching . of the larnyx with ei
tpis infernalis, (nitrate of silver),- bl
ecause its use, in consequence of le
s fragility and the danger pf the b
hild swallowing a piece is not to 's
e recommended. In the first p
lace are necessary pretty thick P
nd pretty soft hair brushes, 0
,stened on a solid stick, like a 0
eavy pen-bolder. It is better to a
ave several of tlie'e ! u-h 3, and sE
specially the physicians should W
lways carry with them such 49
rushes, and the necessary medi- .W
ine in large quantities, and at- W
he same time it would be a good w
bing, if, in every house, brushes G
od medicine for immediate use s
were at hand. The medicine is i
omposed in the following man. 0
er: Dissolve sixty grammes.of :!
cidum tannicum in one hundrad #
ud twenty gram mes of hot wa. h
er, and add to this solution ten fc
rammes of kali chloricqu, and b
here is a remedy with which you W
an successfully overcome every b
ase of diphtheritis. The manipu
ation is easy enough. Take some
f the above solution in a little. c
ish, wet it with the brush, and in i
quick .movement,.giiding over a
he tongue, carry tb6 brush into P
be thrQat, turn it right and left "
,round its axis, draw it forth,
lean it in a glass of water, dry it, f
,nd repeat the procedure three-to
ix times, according to the masses
f slime and boletus in the throat. f,
'his operation must be repeated b
bree timea a day, and, if it is possi- e
le, by the physician himself. If I
be-children are intelligent enough, i
et. them gargle as often as poasi o
le with cold water, or a solution a
f kali chloricum-teaspoonful in e
cup of water, while as to chil- s
iren under four years the throat: 1
,ud the mouth must be cleaned- e
vith another brush, an?d a solii- t
ion of kali chloricum. Besides a
his, the mouth must be brushed
very hour with a solution of four ,~
~ramimes of borax and thirty t
~rammes of raspberry syrup. The s
nain point is, therefo:-e, no inter 1,
mal medicine ! In cases of tenes-. e
nus a few little clysters, of two .
r four ounces of cold water will e
le sufficient. Add to this a
ourishing but light diet-veal or
hicken soup, soft eggs, the flesh
if an anchovy,- and so'on-and
et the patient drink only fresh
~nd cold -water. It must not bet
or'gotten that diphtheria is a very
ontagious disease, and therefore
lhe patient must be separated
rom all other members of the
amily. The brushes for one child
annot be used for another pa
ient;. the sick room must be
lisinfected ; the wash bow' and
,be dishes must be cleaned with
~ar bolic acid and water. l.n short,
r'ou cannot be cautious enough ifE
r'ou would prevent your house 8
'rom being the scene of a horrible a
spidemical disease.-. -r
Good work, like the spring buds,
ieeds only to be seen ; no praise
>f it can approach the privileged
Taking things as th.ey comeC
sn't so very difficult. It's parting J
with them as they go that's hard.
The changes we personally ex- '
perience from time to time we ob- a
itinately deny to our principles.<
Men's evil manners live in 1
brass-their virtues we write in
NE Y RKFoa .: $uLD.
! EW YORK FASHIONS.
fl XMze ry$bxbroided costumes--Bed.
Upon your felt or velvet bonnet
u may place a dore, pigeon, hawk.
ow, partridge, wild duct, or the like
-not all,:but any one. Your choice
ing.- made, proceed to flatten down
ur - bird ; -passiug your velvet or rib
0 -triwming. over the body and un
xc the wings,. allowing ..the head
nestle eisher on your. :back hair, or
look reproaehfully. from the front.
alone, however, am responsible for
e. adyerh.of discontent just employ.
I since tbe fashionable--intelleut ap
-oves. of such ornamentations, and
inks them. 'sweet.' All sufficingly
reet, indeed, because one sees. little
se combined -is the way of bows or
a like. Again you can group sev
al little' birds. together, -the assem
e cluster being reckoned equiva
nt to the single large one. -Cocks'
ads- likewise -are highly esteemed;
metimes two together fight a per
3tual battle, while masses of cocks'
lumage depend on either side. But
e can hardly go astray in the way
feathers. 'Tis a season of them,
d oftentimes different kinds are
wa 'together in a patch work sort of
ay. Ostrich plumes are indispei
ible, and the broad brimmed straws
ith velvet. crowns are so covered
ith them that they will be worn all
inter. Felts are in immense demand,
)lpred tosuit costumes, while dressier
,yles are of velvet,..shapes being vey
ach like those of ,last summer
potes, or pokes with .a minority:of
ide brims. Flowers are hardly seen,
iough a few very lEge ones of velvet.
ave been imported Nevertheless,
r theatres, etc., there are lovely little
Dnnets. made entirely:of flowers. A
ord, too, as to yoar. winter's um
rella, since there is an improvment
rorth .mentioning. In. buying, ask
ir one having the new spring acting
tch. for holding it open or closed.
'he. old wire springs so unsightly,
od liable to get out of order are com
letely dope away with, and undoubt
Ily. this is the greatest step in ad
ancea since the invention of paragon
What is to hinder your devising
r yourself one of those soutache em
roidered 'costumes that are the spe
ial feature of. dress this winter?
lothing at all, if you have sufficient
ogennity and leisure. So many yards
tf cashmere or ca'mel's hair; so much
antache- braid to match;y have the
esigli stamped ; set to-work and in a
sort time, behold your costume.
Eery stylish are pyramidal patterni
overing the . front breadth with
inches for sleeves and corsage, but
B a change, come dress patterns,
rovided with bands of various widths,
rhile as to the making, there is more
be said than I can possibly tell you,
:> I would refer you to Lord & Tay
>r's Fall catalogue, where are not
oly illustrations . of all new styles,
ut a series of ably written articles on
very department of dress.
Happy is the woman who will pos
iss a redingote of embroidered woo]
a match her dress. With admirable
>resight, provision is made by whicb
-outside world shall know that
de has that costume, since the outer
arment is cut .to open down the
-ont, disclosing the embroidery. The
Bost illogical reader may now further
sore surmise that if a dress can be
mbroidered, why not a rediingote 2
he conclusion is most reasonable,
o many more yards of wool goods, ac
iuch more braid. -You are fulls
quipped, and beyond peradventure,
re fashionable. As to colors, there
re olive or forest greens, brown, blue,
uby, terra cotta, plum and the wine
olors. Different shades of each, oi
The day of jackets, however, hat
ot departed. For young ladies, em
roidered ones of cashmere, etc., will
ften be preferred to the redingotes
uast mentioned, and of 'course are
aore easily gotten up at home, be
ause smaller. Velvet jackets too are
'ery stylish ; coming ins all new colors
,nd if made of nonpareil velveteen
osting two dollars a yard. are by n<
neans expensive. lIt durability oat
ie depended upon, since, the gres
ompetition in velveteen and the de
ermination not to be surpassed, ol
iedeed equaled, led the mannfactarera
to seek improvements, which have
resulted in the production of a fabric
a ith-6ute'rii, thoughi there
are nyany 'itaons. It is not obli
gatory thatethe jacket should match
the ebti t in color, and we shall
find pettff ects produced by con
trasta;-or again, a black dress could
be tariifl ' esivened by a jacket, >ti
nore or less b-right j.hue. Gaines
or crianson. would not betoo gayso.- -j
cording -to preaent ideas, while a.,
choice isf given ambng forest or olive
greens, terra c tta blue, brown, pus
ple or plum. Basques differing from
the skirt are too cnvenient to be
relinquished, and this Fall, seem as
much in favor- as ever. Either of
plain fgoods or brocade, or striped
.with.plaiskirt. But indeed there is
no rule and any contrast that looks
well is permissable.
LUC Y CARTER.
A SOUTH CAROL N KI-LED.-.
The Charlotte Obaerver tells of the
deaih" of Albeit Wallace, a South
Carolinian who has long resided is
Mecklenburg where he was known as
'Prince Albert.' He fell- from a
wagon on Friday and broke his neck.
Prior to the war he was a man of
wealth, owning a great 'imber of .
slaves and a large amount of real -
estate. Unfortunately for himself, he
fell into the paths of inteiperance -
and let his fortune sli' from his
hands. When sober, he was a genial, >
kind hearted man, a good citizen, and
a warm friend, but when sduering i
from the bite of the worm that dietlr
not, he was reckless; wild and uncon
trollable. He was married nianp'years
ago to a Mrs. Cross, a dughter of
Col. 8. Bird, of Edgefield, 8. C., and
a relative of Gen. M.-C. Butler. His '
wife, who survivei? him;- ezms from
one -of the most inHussia families of
South Corwlina, and' the tiiedtion of
:hr name'will recall two very-xciting
incidents, that occurred in:the past
history of that 8tate. Thefirst'was a
.dueL between: Tom Bird, -her brother,
and Gen. .Louis T. Wigfafi a suitor.
for her hand, in which Bird vat kill
ed at the -fint fire. This.duelpe
curred in -Edgefield at the court house
door. The. second incident was a
-duel between Preston . 'Broob and
Gen. Wigfall, in which both-principals
were badly wounded. A short time.
after this.second duel;she-was married
to a Mr& Cross, and after hisdeata
she was miarried to Mr..Walkeoe. She
has now in her possession the pair of
duelling pistols used~by Gen. Wigfa
in his .duels. Mrs. Wallace, though'
about 55 years old, still retains much
of her former beauty. Time has.laid
his hand gently upon her and even
now she is a handsome woman.
THE CONET COUGH.
TO THE EDITOR OF THE SCUN-SIE
Are you aware that the comet -has a
serious effect on the health of a ma- -
jority of the people who gaze upon it?
It does at my house. They all get
out of bed and stand ' 'we
and thin night dress until, warned by
increased chilliness that they are do
ing an imprudent thing, they skip to
bed- again. Have you the comet
cough ? will be the question for some
time to come. . Vic.
New York, Oct. 5.
Aunt-'Has any one been at these
preserves ?' 'Dead silenee. 'Have you
touched them, Jimmy ?' Jimmy,
with the utmost deliberation -'Pa
never 'lows me to talk at dinner?
Woman like money for what it
will bring them; men honor and
worship money for its mere posses
It is good discretion not to make
too much of any man at first, be
cause one cannot hold out that long.
It always seemed a sort of clever
stupidity only to have one sort of
taent-almiost like a carrier pigeon.
The' best jorio of a man's life is
that devoted to little, nameless, un-'
remembered acts of kindness and'love.
Men approve deeision of character
though it .be against the, aid de
spise a time-server and trimmer.
The proper way. to check slander is
to despise it; attempt to overtake and
refute it, and it will outrun you.
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