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Thi w mrkdeote epiatonof ub olXVIINEWBERRY, S. C., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1882. No.~ 47. u
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Judge uot; the workings of her brain
Aud of her heart tbon canst not see;
EL What looks to thy dim eyes a btain,
r -In God's pure light may only be
A sear, brougbt from some well-won field,
Where thoa woulds't only faint and yield,
The look, the air, that trets tby sight
. MAy be a tokeu ihat below
The"sout bas closed in deadly fight
With some infernal fiery foe,
Whose glance- would scoreb thy smiling
Xd cast Le daidderin^g on thy face.
The fall thou darest to despise
May.be the angel's slackened hand
Has suffered it, that she may rise
And take a firmer, surer stand;
- Or, trusting less to earthl. things,
Hav henceforth learn to use his wings.
And judge none lost; but wait and eee,
With hopeful pity, not disdain;
Tha-dapth.of the abyss may be
The wegsurs .of the height of pain
And love and glory that n)ay raise
The soul to God in after days.
'But do you really mean it, Mr.
Rosa Dale was.standing in the
iliuminated archway of the au
tumn woods, her bright braids of
hair pierced by one or two wan
dering sunbeams, her dimpled
e child-face-framed in, as it were, by
sprays of red-veined autumn
leaves, while her apron was full
of the glistening brown chestnuts
which she bad picked up.
John Brabazon leaned against
the tall, smooth trunk of the
bireb tree and looked at her with
6 lazy, luxurious sense of artistic
beapty entering into his mind as
'Of course I mean it,' said he.
'But I am only twelve years
old,' cried Rosa, linging back the
supny tendrils of hair that hung
over her forehead.
'You are exactly tvelve times
as lovely as any of the city belies
- that congregate hereabouts,' said
f Mr. Brabazon, striving to conceal
a yawn. 'And if they think I am
engagced-don't you see ?-there
will be some probability of tLeir
leaving off persecuting me.'
'Well I' said Rosa, every dimple
coming shyly out .on lip and
cheek as she stood there.
'It is to be a compact, eh ?' said
Rosa nodded her .f4ir little bead.
'But,' she questioned, rather
dubiously, 'where is the ring ?'
'The engagement ring, Mr. Bra
bazon,' exclaimed Rosa, reproach
fully. 'Don't you know there's
always a ring in ;,b novels?
And most generally it's a dia
'If you'll believe me,' said Mr.
Brabazon, tragically, 'I never
thought of the ring. But here's a
little opa! tha~t used to be my mo
ther's, banging on my wstch
chain. Won't that do ?'
>Rosa held out her brown finger'
while he fitted it on.
-You-you haven't kissed mue
yet!i' she said, when this ceremo
ny was complete. 'LIJovers al
ways kiss their fiances I'
Mr. Brabazon laughed.
'Come,' said he, -this is getting
serious. But here's the kiss, be
fore the rest of the chestnut party
get back. And, mind, this is to
be a profound secret between you
Rosa ran back home with a
vague sensation of mysterious
delight, and thought how nice
Mr. Brabazon looked, all the time
she was munching her roasted
chestnuts; an'd Mr. Brabazon
himself took advantage of the
little joke to proclaim himself an
engagwd man. .Nor is it an exag
lgeration to say that the you~ng
ladies were genuinely disappoilt
'It must be a recent thing,' said
Xate li ,tosinlg her head.
'Oh, quite recent,' acknowledg
ed Mr. Brabazon.
Love at first sight ?' asked Miss
"-no, not exactly, said Braba
zo. 'In .fact, I may say that I
hye admired tbe yong lady
i ce her infancy.'
'W bat a deligntful enigma!'
said Belle Vernon,: looking any
thing but delighted. 'But of
course, Mr. Brabazon, you'll tell
us her name ?'
'I am pledged to secrecy,' baid
the engaged man, solemnly.
And when be left the mountain
notch: i-n latt at-tumn,_ and
forgot all about the wild little
woodland sprite who climbed
trees and pelted him with chest
nuts, waded with brown, dimpled
feet in the foamy waters of the:
gleu torrent, and conducted him
so mysteriously to the barn ch4m
bers to show him her empty
birds' nests, butter.fly wings and
diamond bright pebbles, how was
he to know that she remembered
the episode under the yellow
leaved chestnut trees as a red let
ter day in her calendar ?
'He ought to write to me,' said
Rosa, gloomily, as the weeks and
months glided by, and no epistle
came. '1 do hope he isn't going
to turn out false, like the wicked
cavaliers in story books.'
And when Mr. Brabazon bought
a huge wax doll, with its minia
ture Saratoga trunk and complete
outfit of elegantly-made dresses,
at Christmas, Rosa flew into a
f4s if I were a baby!' said she.
A doll, indeed, and I twelve
years old in Ootober! I wonder
if he takes me.for a child ? W bo
ever heard of a gentleman sending.
a doll to the young lady be was
'My dear Rosa,' said her mo
ther, bAlf vexed, half amused,
'what nonsense you are talking I'
'We are engaged!' said Rosa.
-See the ring !'
And she slyly pulled it out from
the bosom of her dress.
'It was only a joke,' said Mrs.
'It was sober earnest ' flashed
:My dear,' said Mrs. Dale,
'haven't you heard ? Mr. Braba
zon is to be married to Lady Hel.
en Hartford, Mrs. Pailleton's En
glish nieje, next month. The
cards are already out.'
'What ' cried Rosa, her sap
phire-blue eyes blazing, her rosy
lips apart. -To be married-and
he engaged to me!'
4nd.tben Rosa rushed away in
to the barn-chamber and hid her
self for full two hours, to sob out
the - current of her chirdish grief.
Mrs. Dale smiled and sighed.
'Who would think the child
would have attached so much im
portance to a piece of nonsense
like that ?' said she 'eaily j'mn
afraid I have. made a mistake in
allowing her to read novels. But
she was always an impetuous lit
Ros wrote several harrowing
letters to Mr. .Brabaaon, eli of
wich she ~finally tore up, and
when she saw the marriage pro
claimed in the papers she gave
the big wax doll to a little girl
who, was only, eleven years and
six zinonths old.
'She won't have any associations
connected with it!' sighed Rosa.
At about that time she was
promoted t.o. a higher grade in
school, began lessons on thme gui
tar, and put her unhappy love
affair out. of her mijnd.
It could not have been more
than eight years subsequently
that the collision occurred on the
grnld canal at Venice, in which
one of the gondolas capsized and
a beautiful young American ladiy,
niece of the'United States consul,
recived an involuntary ducking.
Perhaps).he romantically dress
ed gondoliers were intoxicated;
perhaps Miss Barony bad, as they
asserted, risen hastily to point
out something, and dest.royed the
balance of the moldy, black velvet
lned t,ld convfAeyance. A all
reeth~ 1: fin or , ::.. Pacmzzo dli
S:lvi-a a' i,ere Mr Br~ab'azona ociu.
Ipied the first flor, a marble
paved desolation of old pictures,
broken .nosed statues and orange
trees in tubs.
Of coa.rse, Mr. Brabazon sent
out his vajet to offer his services.
Of course, they carried Miss
Barony in, and laid her on a sofa
(draped with tapestry which
'omebdy said Lucretia Borgia
bad helped to embroider). and
made much of her.
'But bow ridiculous all thi. is!' I
said Miss Barony, with merriment I
gleaming in her beautiful, dark
blue eyes. -1 am a little wet, to I
be sure, but otherwise I am en
tirely unharmed. Why didn't, I
they put me in the gondola again
and send me back to my uncle's i
Mr. Brabuzon, however, was t
far too hospitable for that. His
capped and- spectacled old house- s
Veeper was ready with spiced c
drinks and great baskets of grapes
and cpke, arii he himseli was I
all politeness and chivilrous court- ti
Miss Barony gazed curiously
round. How angelically beauti
rul she looked, wrapped in the
violet ~velvet cloak edged with
armine, her cheeks flushed with
woftest rose, ~her eyes sparkling,
er hair banging a fringe of dark
.old over her forebesd.
'Where is Lady Helen Braba
!on " she asked, abruptly.
Mr. Brabazon winced. p
'She has been dead flor a year,' h
be said. 'I am a widower. You b
were acquainted with my late c
'Oh, no, not at all ?' said Miss
Barony. 'Only, of course, ail the
vorld had he4rd of her. She was
A famous beauty, wasn' 4he ?'
'She was very lovely,' said the
When Miss Barony was carried s
way in a newly-summoned gon. e
Iola, whose picturesque oarsmen
were more to be relied upon than s
,han their predecessors, Mr. Bra- b
3azon asked permission to call at (
.be consulate, to inquire bow she
was, in the coarse of a day or o
wo; and Miss Barony accorded t]
he permission as a young q'ieen a
might have done.
Miss. Barony was young, bean
iful and piquant; Mr. Brabazon,
whose life had been nearly bad
gered oat of him by the caprices,
%xctious and varying temper of a
he late Lady Helen, was ebai med ti
by her sunny brilliance; and at a v
month's end he cp to Mr Bar .
)ny, the United' States uon,.ul, to b
ask permission to press his suit r
with his niece. s
Mr. Barony looked eomim-i.-ts.
'Didn't you know T ,aid he.
She in engaged.'a
'Engaged 1' repeated Mr. Bra-a
baon. his heart seeme toI turn
t.o a lump of ice within him. e
'Quite an old affair, I believe,' ~
said the consul. 'But perbips V
ou.- ha4 bette.r see my niece her. ri
~elf abolt iti l'Il give her your v
message. She can decide to suit g
erself.' .~ a
.Miss Barony was prettier than g
ever, in ber cool muslin dress and b
pale-blue ribbons, as she sat b
aong the jessamnines and pome-c
ranates of the consulate reception c
room the next day to receive Mr.b
Brabazon. He had a speech care- 0
Eully prepared, wherein all the 0
ominatives and subjects- were d
3arefully balanced and the exact
words stationed in their exact b
places; but he forgot it all at the
air vision of her perfect loveli- b
aess, and could only stand help
essly before her and say:
'Miss Barony, [ love you!'
'So you have been drive.n toF
3nfess it at last,' said Miss Baro
ay, 'after all these years l'
'I don't understand you,' said
-You have forgotten me,' said
'That would be impossible,' as
meverated Mr. Brabazon, earnest. t
'But it's the fact,' said she. 'I
uin little Rosa Dale who was en- 0
aged to you under the chestnut
rees at' Amber Hill nearly nine
ears ago, and hero is the en- e
~agemehnt ring,' holdingz up' a h
elnder golden hoop, wi m anr 'oral -
limmeJt.ring ini its '.L-r. .'. b
Lw not at all surprised1 you dii't
ecognize me. . I was a child then
-I am a woman now. And after
my parent's death, when Uncle '
Barony adopted me, I took his a
name instead of my own. But IV
aever have quite gotten over the 3
pang of bitter jealousy that t
pierced my baby heart when you B
were married to Lady Helen
'Bat.dare I bope,' began Mi
3rabazon, 'that you still care
ittle for me? I know it seem
ike presumption, but-'
'Yes, you. nay hope,' whispere
losa, half-laugbing, half cryins
[ do care tok you-more than
The consul gave them his bles.
'It was she herself that told m
D say she was engaged,' said-bW
atting Rosa's head. Little poss
he is always full of her mi4
'I wanted to be revenged,' sai4
,osa. But I have quite forgivei
y false lover at last.'
FOR THz HERALD.
NEW YORK FASHIONS.
redding Dreus-Evening Toilettes -2M
thetic Colors-The Jersey Lily-Wool Cow
Satin in theory is going out; i
ractice it does not go. Som<
andsone wedding dresses havi
een entirely made of it and ii
)mbination it appears beside gro
rain. reps and brocades. all o
-hich are employed for the brida
Dstume, separatel7 or altogether
>r it is a peculiar freak of Fash
n that while in. an ordinary ma
wrial combinations are scarcel,
en, in rich goods they are ii
special favor, three and fou
inds being often united.. Rep
> large as to be called ribs an
owever the leading idea just-now
Qd time velol4rs looks up again
ros grain silk takes precedenco
F satin, because of it's rep, w.vhil<
ie ribbons of the day are seame<
ad furrowed in fashion most ap
roved. Nothing I have said how
ver but what holds g6od of even
ig as well as bridal toilettes.
re about -the s:le distinctive fea
ire if we expect the long talli
eil which every bride arrange
)suit herseif. But even orang!
lossoms sh0w sparirgly amonj
cher clusters of lilacs, clematis
)irea or white roses, while orang
ads are too stiff and waxy to fin(
pproval. The prettiest of al
re roses of laee, une miachin<
iade lace and therefore not ver:
ipensive, the attendant leavel
eing of white velvet traced witi
es of gold or silver. On ver:
ch costumes separate figures o
lvet (chiefly fioral) are put or
ith admirable result, yet thes<
re not more elegant than thb
iperb brocades which are verita
le poems. Pure white for th<
ride of course, but where colo
>mes in embotdying all that il
eatiful in hue. Delicate on th<
ae hand and gorgeous on th<
ther are evening colors while foi
aytime most notable are the
lendings. Leading here we see
live bronze, terra cotta, venetial
ronze, electric blue, crushei
rawberry and wine. Bonnets
immings, buttons, handkerchiefs
bons, each detail in keeping
ren your little spool of Clark'
ile End cotton dyed in harmony
o modistes innumerable this brand
a necessity, owing to its su
rior strength, elasticity and
noothness, but doubtless the greal
eand is also partly dgie to cart
iat it shall harmonize with pre
iling colors. I presume you are
siliar with it: you certainly
aght to be.
THE JERSEY LILY.
Red as a rose is she, but bei
>mplexion is so delicate that th<
igh color is a super-added charm
arge, beaiuuful blue eyes, sof
ro hair, caught in a loy
ot, amt' showing a perfectl2
iaped, exquisitely poised head
n elegant presence, and a fascin
tig manner by which the capti
tes the newspaper reporters
'hese heroes prostrate; prostrat
o the papers. Peans to the Jer
ay Lity are sung daily, and uj
o the prices for a seat fror
-hnce to gaze upon her. As:
r. result of that gaze a right
a minded person sees a far .rom
s perfectly formed nose and a mouth
too large for absolute perfection.
d All this as a preliminary to say
ing that in walking abroad sbe
a did not disdain a plain blue cl6th
suit. Neither.. theii should we.
These plain wool suits are indeed
quite a popular rage; of green,
brawn, garnet, etc., we see them
I everywhere. Many are of simple
tailor finish, but others are finish
THE RUCHINGS OF THE .DAY.
Given a strip of goods from 3 to 6
inches wide, pink the edges, box
plait in the centfe. Behold your
ruching; wide for ski-ts, narrow
on neck and waist; no ruk, but thiut
of good taste. Redigzes on red
.ingotes of plain ion are thus orna
mented. Too many, in truth,for ev
erybody can get one what any body
and everybody has, nobody ere long
will have. Result.. The redingotes
beruched must go. Perhaps a
sharp Yankee might sell'them to
the Chinuse. Many - a dress is
now trimmed with a ruching round
the bottom, neck, and up the front
and sleeves. The chaijces ; here
for longer duration because not so
conspicuous and crowded together
- as on the street. Moreover too, in
smaller places where perpetual rep
etition does not tire the eye as
here, a ruching would be a good
r choice, especially for slender fig
ures. In themseives they are
both novel and pretty but a stout
person had best remain pontent
with the tailor fnish or an edging
of flat side plaits. A wool redin
gote so trimmed has just gone by,
the forerunner doubtless of many
another. LUCY CARTER.
qOING- TO THE POST OFFICE.
One of the oddest sights in the
South is to see the negroes hang
- about the Post Offices. They are
the first ones to call in the morn
ing and the lpt to leave at night,
and it Is by no means rare to have
P them inquire for mail fifteen tiries
a day. I was in the office at
Marietta, -.Ga., when an aged
darkey. limped in and enquired:
'Am dar fo' or five letters heab
for Junbroke Duke .
'No, sir,' replied the Postmas
ter, after taking a look.
S'Well, den, I'll take one.'
S'There are no letters for you.'
S'Isn't dar a newspaper?7'
'Hasn't I dun got nuffin' 'tall?
'Not a thing.'
'D)at's curns-werry carms,' mut
tered the man as he walked out.
I followed after, and when I
asked him if he egpepted an im
portant letter that day be re
'Sartin I doek. Dlat's why I'ze
walked fo' miles dis mawnin !'
'Where was the letter coming
*'Who did yoqt e;pect t.o write
to you ?'
'I d anno.'
'Did you expect news or money
in the letter ?'
'Deed I did, sab. I 'spected dat
letter might bab $20 into it.'
'I dunno, but I 'spected it.'
He then told me that he could
neither read nor write, had no
fri'ends tb write to him, had never
Imailed a letter nor received one in
Ihis life, and yet be had inquired for
mail at least five hundred times a
year for the past ten years. In
fact, it wasn't an hour after I left
him before he circled around to
the ofice again and said:
si reckon I mus' hab some mail
Iby dis time.'
'No-nothing for you.'
'W all, if dat hain't curus-wer
ry curais! Reckon l's better wait
fur dat 1. o'clock train I'
[Detroit Free Press.
He who betrays anotiser's se
cret because he has quarreled with
him, was never worthy~.of the,
namie of friend; a breach of kind
ness wiil not justify a breach of
':A wounded conscience is able to
~unparadise Paradise itself
THE WORLD'S COTTON CEN
From the Planters' Journal.
Among the resnlutioi aldopted at
the Little Rock Convention of the
National Cotton Planters Association,
was one to holk.1884.a grand Ex
position dnder the auspices -of that
body. It- is to 'be call4d the World's
dotton Ce#tsnRi3i *Expositions and
will be to thow6dle-ountry the event
of the*-decade, and, so f? as.aotton
ififerests3are -con-erned,~i6eievent of
the ',6intury. Never before7iu the
history 'of the Soth 'was'a moviement
more "eethaiastically -inaugurated.
Theidea - was hailed with universal
approbation"-t its announeement, and
not a single doubter of-the feasibility
of this colossal enterprise--,bas been
found awong -the nuorou planters
and:; manufa-cturers - th'. w'hom we
have- sintie dcussedrt: - -B 'at
this early -day-a nuber:of-manUfsc
tiaters --e -igaified .tieir eagerness
to be azougiwexhibitors, -and letters
of inquiry concerning it have already
heen' receved. AlthoughcoTfon will
form the phief exhibit, yet it is pro
posed to make ita scope universal so
as to include not only everything ap:
pertaining to cotton culuire and man
facture, bu whitever improved im
plements may be necessary for.- the
most approved methods of diver
sified farming--iu fact all inven
tions, devices and fabrics that may
possibly prove of interest to the peo
ple of the South or promote their
The resolution; of the Convention
authorizing this mammoth Exposition
provides that it shall be held at such
city as may offer the greatest induce
met, an4 it is a privilege well worth
contending for. Nearly all the lead
ing cities have had successful exposi
tions, supported only by local or
quasi-local interesoe and patronage,
and ha4ve found it profitable to invest
large sums in such enterprises; but
this proposed World's Cotton Centen
nial Exposition will comrand the
direct and united support of the en
tire cotton prodiging territory of
America. In view of the vast extent
of this territory and the commercial
itmportance of its leading staple, it is.
a self evident proposition that any
city could afford to expend ten fold
more in order to secure such an F
position than upoq quy were local
affair. So far as exhibits are con
eerned, it cannot fail to attract them
from the whole Union, aye from the
four quarters of the globe. The
fact that it is to be a Centennial Ex
position, will likewise *give it great
and wodid-wide prominence. It may
interest the public .t know that in
the year 1784 eight bales of cotton
were exported from this conntry to
England, where, upon arrival, it was
condemned as contraband, and seized,
by order of' the Privy Council, who
bald that so-large an amount of cotton
could not possibly have been raised in
America. Thus the year 1884 will
be both an agricultural 'and commer
cial Centennial in the history of cot
ton. What a contrast between the
opening~ and the closing year of this'
cotton centqry !No enterprise could
be too stupendous to 'do justice to the
celebration of such a Centennial
The whole South will be baranized
for the purpose of contributing to its
grander-indeed all the cotton.pro.
ducing countries ip the world will
doubtless participate in swelling its
If we are fortunate in its location
and can secure men of sufficient
breadth of view to compass so gigan -
tic an undertaking, it will prove but
little, if any, less magnificent than
the National Centennial Exposition of
1876. So far as its location-'is Con
cerned, we are inclined to the belief
that New Orleans is the most eligible
site, but the claims of all competing
cities will be carefully and impartially
considered. Correspondence in this
direction will be immediately insti
tuted, and a month given to the
various cities in which to make
known what inducements they may
have to offer. The Exeeutive Comn
mittee has not yet taken action on
this point, but among the cities,that
will probably be invited ty compete
are New Orleans, St. Louis, Balti
more, Cincinnati, Louisville, Rich
mond, Memphis, Nashville, Charles
ton, - Mobile, Savannah, Montgomery
and Atlanta. h
It is proposed to raise not less tha
two and~ possibly over three mI1lions
of lr su 'anhere arense,eialaities
whose offer should not be lessha
Rve hundred tho&sanrdolar
We may appropriately -cIose
the initial article upon the Wer
0otton Centennial Epion
promising the city that may beve
un'at as to secure it.,the united
port of. the entire plantigin
We. feel that we are not transee4i
he bonads- of: prudenee in edi
.br it will at the same time pr -
everie do ucalculable-po#er in poo.
perity of the successfully compei
ty, and -at the ame tim
inmediate return commensurate
,he extent of ite donation
- EARY WORM!L
othing is mote-rereben
Ind thoroughly wrong t
dea -than A 'woman -fulfil.
ity by doing an amountofio
at is far beymd-bertre
he not only does notfuli.
Juty, but she most ignail-.
n..it, and the faiire -is;-uy
plorable. -There ean:be no
ight:tbanAthat of a broken 4
Dr. over-worked wife ad o
-a: woma who has tiredad
ier life through.',: the -
,be househld .cAnde ii
lished by 'order, -syste .
noderate, without the
>f wearying, heart-breakinq-rt-i0'
-toil tiat is never -ende&dJ '
i,ver bogan, withot
ife a treadmill of laboritheP1.,j
Ae sake of humanylet tfii
o. Better to live in the'ide
fisorder than that orde&in
)e purehased at so -higigsAPOO_
1he: cost of health, strengh;~~
iess, all. that makes existe
The woman that :spends '
ife in unnecessary. labor is, y16.
,his -very labor, unfitted -ArAW
iighest duties. She shou
laven of rest.to -bthel
which both,husband and
urn for peace -and ref
%e shosid be the oareful -5't
he tender, confidata-an~
nate of the otfierw How i&10ti
ible for 'a woma exkbzusedk'
body,.as a DaetursL onsegu~o
nind also, to perform eith
bese offlces? :N9 it ij.otamo
kle. The constant
rest. .Nature gives sway <
he Io-ses health and;sirti
hopefqlneas, and -moMe AaUa
er -yoath, the last thingsa wom
hould.allow to sip-from her1~
o matter how old shets in sea
be should -be young-iniheatl
eelinrg, for' the yond h of:ag e
'imetimes more attractivehs<
outh itself. -
To the overworked woma4his
~reen old age is outof theqgu
ion; Qld .age .comes on Aerj ee a
ad yellow, before jtatime iKer
Lisposition is , ruined, her-temper
a soured, her very ; .ntire .li
banged by the.burden which, tioo
eavy to- carry, is dragged-shoou
s long as wearned feet and tired .
iands can do thrir part. Evesr -
ier affections are blanted, mid
he becomes merely a machine-a ~
roman without the time to -b
romenly, -a mother withoambe
ime to train and guide her chit.
ren as only a mother can,:a ~
ife without the timo to sym-4
athize with and cheer her hus
'and, a woman so overworke4
urinig the day that when night
umes ber sole thought and most,
a tense longing is for the.rest-as'
leep that very,probably-wil n
ome ; but even if it should,tht i
he is too tired to enjoy. Betterb b -~
a.r let everything go unfinished,
o live as best she can, than to en
ail on herself and famnily th
urse of overwork.
We learn to -climb by keeping
ur eyes,- not on the valeystbo s
ie behind, but on the nouaiss
bat rise before -us -
It is not vise. to reject bene~
rhan they may be refused.
Happiness is like .th2eeeh
weiw you, but it-does not ..
He who cataitcf2la ?4
nan sou? is titSd~yZCJ