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A Family Companion, Devoted to Literature, Miscellany, News, Agriculture, Markets, &c.
of Vol. XIX. NEWBERRY, S. C., THURSDAY, MARCH 1, 1883.eo9
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Dec , u 0n.. -
I must do'as you do?"-Your way, I own, I
Is a very good way; and, stiil,
here are sometimes two straight roads to a
One over, one under the hill. s
.ou are treading the safe and well-worn way !
That the prudent choose each time, h
nd you think me reckless and rash to-day
Because I prefer to climb,
our path is the right one, and so is mine,
We are not like peas in a pod,
ompelled to lie in a certain line
Or else be scattered abroad. ft
rwere a dull old world, methinks, my h
If we all went just one way, a
et our paths will meet no doubt at the end, -h
Though they lead apart to-day.
on like the shade and I like the sun;
You like an even pace;
like to mix with the throng and run,
And then rest after the race. s]
like danger and storm and strifb;
You like a peaceful time; v
like the passion and surge of life;
You like its gentle rhyme.
on like buttercups, dewy sweet, 81
And crocuses, framed in snow;
like the roses born of the heat,
And the red carnation's glow.
must live my life, not yours, my friend, f
For so it was written down;
Pe must follow our own given paths to the 14
But I trust we shall meet-in town.
CIRBLBSS WORDS. i
There was not a happier, more
ontented little woman than Mrs.
1trong. It is true she had not h
uch of this world's goods, and
ome people might have found
uch to fret 'about in her lot; but a
he was one of those who thought a
,f the bright side of that sentence, C
rhich some think the "saddest of t
ngue or pen"-it might have
"Why, John," she would say, d
how fortunate it is father lets us
ave this place. As to the trouble
f getting up early so that you ca fire
ake that train, I find it makes thts
ay so nice and long for my sei, lnee
g and reading. Just think wharht
would be to have to pay house tin
Bnt these hard times. Then it idinh
o good to live in the country while
ur children are young." nteao
"Chills !" John sometimes put iV .in
-just r,o test the little woman.
"Now, John ! Chills are bad, I'1fo
dmit, but then there is no otheing
.lness about, and I really think w$ts
re getting acclimated." -ai
Then the husband would laugh,ouis
nd stretching his tired feet to the
re, would draw his wife to his side
nd in his heart thank God for her
ontented spirit. For two years b;
dis went on; times were so hard ti
sat little Mrs. Strong lived strictly t4
Sherself, only once in a while, h
eeting some of ;her old friends S
rhen she spent. a day at her mo. 5i
iers in the city. Sometimes she ~i
rished that she could invite them el
ut to her country home, but al- h
rays put it off, knowing, wise little d
oman, that "many a mickle makes h
muckle," and that she must not c]
pend anything on extras till t]
ohn's salary was raised. At last, tl
t the time they least expected it, d
n increase came and one night E
"Now, my little girl, you must ii
iave a friend or so to spend the h
ay with you at least. I know it is d
onesome out here. Write and ask I
ome one at once."b
"Lou Failree and Mary Barker?" d
"All right. ~Il see Jac Faklerie ci
-morrow and arrange it, so you'd s5
est get ready. s
The next morning word came t<
hat the ladies would come out in '
he morning train and stay till hJ
vening-an all-night visit could '
ot eome off just then. How the
ittle woman flew about the house, s:
uttng finishing touches here and n~
here. Willie and Robbie helped, t)
nd Dick hindered-as usual. The m
'ys were principally interested in 1<
e nuwonted display of cake tl
rhich graced the sideboard. -
"Now I hope they won't disap- s
int; in ten minutes they'll be lt
tere,"-said the mother, sinking into b
,rocking chair with a delighted
ense of order and cleanliness about a
ter; were not the boys as clean as b
rjnst rady forhed? r
"If they don't come we can eat
11 the cake, can't we?" said Rob
ie, while Dick listened breathless
T for the answer.
"No; if they come you can have
our share, but if they don't come
re'll keep it till to-morrow. There's
ie whistle ! Run boys, to the
"I'll just make sure the boys
aven't upset the room," thought
ie mother, who had not had nine
ears' experience with boys for
othing. As she opened the bed
om door, what a scene of con
ision met her eyes. The dhildren
ad dressed in mamma's room, as
iey found their own pretty cold,
ad their every-day clothhs lay in
eaps on the floor; the toilet ar
mgements were all in disorder,
hile Dick's dolly, as dirty and for.
>rn as Toddie's lay in state on the
otless bed quilt. The room was
At half in order when Willie's
yice was heard:
"Come right up. Mother said
:u were to take off your things up
Giving a fling to Dick's dolly,
rs. Strong went forward to wel
me her friends and the usual talk
>llowed; exclamations about the
ngth of the trip, how they left all
t the city, etc.
-But aren't you very lonesome?"
3ked Lou, thinking of the long,
iet days with no concerts or
"Yes, indeed," chimed in Mary
arker, "I don't see how you stand
, you who used to be so fond of
>ciety. Do you like this place
>r a home?"
Now to tell the truth, the wife
%d never asked herself any such
aestions. "I don't find it very
)nesome," she said; but even as
ie spoke her heart sank a little,
id she began to see the bleak, bare
)untry with its winter mantle of
iow, through her friend's spec
"If you had a horse it would be
ifferent," said Mary Barker, ab
mtly, shaking out her lace.
"Oh, yes; a horse is almost a
of Township 4, was des 'oyea V
last week. None' of the con- aba
vere saved. Fire supposed to tai
tationery department connect- e
i the HEiALD keeps up with bri.
les, and has on hand a large trat
3 assortment of every article in parq
,bright and beautiful is the som.
f the HERALD this week. A work
upression blanket has done it. beyo
g is the "matter with Hannah" cf.
is the time to prepare for a Croi
garden. Put in, potatoes and cen
eed. Corn may be planted, if
nipped, plant. a second time. ma
ily bird catches the worm. find
LeConte who left Columbia
3ars ago, at which time he was 821n
d as one of the most promis- hero.
jJ - a +i1thstate. died wk
The afternoon slipped quickly
y. there were .new magazines to
lk about and the latest embroidery
>explain, and when at six o'clock
er friends had gone, and Mrs.
trong met her husband she as
ired him she had a delightful day.
*et her husband noticed a differ
ace in his wife at once. At first
e thought it was only because the
ear little woman had been too
ard at work beautifying and
eaning up, but as day after day
le shadow did not leave her face,
iough it lifted at times, he won
ered "what had come over Nellie?"
[er bright ways had changed.
very time she wexit into the parlor,
seemed so very empty, and she
eard again the question. "How
o you like this place to live in?
don't see how you stand it." The
oys felt the difference. Mother
idn't go to skate, and though she
ame out and looked at their
ciow man, she didn't stay and
nowball them, but went in at once
> sit at the fire and think-of
~hat? She began to forget what
ad been, and to think that what
ras, was very hard indeed.
"I don't see how I've stood it,"
be said to herself, "there's really
othing to here I" To be sure
diere was that quilt she had been
iaking for the Home of the Friend
ass, and she was only half through
iat last volume of essays, but
-"she didn't feel like it," and so
at and thought and wished, till at
ist one day she startled her hus
and by bursting into tears.
John thought the sky was falling
'hen his wife, who had been so
rave and cheerful through such
sal trials, broke down in that way
"because she was lonesome." In
spite of all remonstrances, he in
sisted that the boys should be left
to the servant and she was to
spend a week in the city.
"I'll tell you who'll do you a
world of good-Aunt Huldah !"
Nellie thought, with a pang of
remorse how she had neglected the
old Quaker lady;,but John was sure
she would be welcome, and insisted
on her going into town the next
morning with him.
"Glad to see thee, child? To be
sure I am. But thee is pale and
thee does not look so bright as of
old. The must stay a week with
me and tell me of all thy troubles."
"I haven't any," Nell insisted;
Aunt Huldah knew better. She
took good care that Nellie had
plenty of sight-seeing, and in a
day or two saw with pleasure that
the color was coming back to her
"The last day was rainy, and
Aunt Huldah said they would spend
it quietly together. They chatted
of many things then after a pause
"Aunt Huldah, how would you
like to live in the country?"
The old lady's eyes sparkled
(what memories she had stored up
of her happy country home), but
she said, "I don't think how much
I would like it, for I must not leave
this home, child. It's best not to
think of the impossible."
"But the country is so lonesome."
Aunt Huldah's face brightened
so that was the trouble? "Are not
thy boys with thee, and hasn't thee
books and thy husband?"
"Yes, but-Lou Fairlee-"
"Ah, child, I see. Folks won
der how thee is content, and they
wonder so that at.last they break
up. thy content. Now Nellie, when
I was a young wife,.my own dear
mother gave me this rule : "Never
let anything make thee pity thy
self; spend thy pity on the truly
unfortunate, and if thee is down
hearted, go to work or play. Are
there no poor thee can work for in
thy quiet home, child, and are
there no romps thee can enjoy with
"Oh, Auntie," said Nellie, "I see
it now ! Lou and Mary seemed so
sure I was lonesome, and pitied
me so much that I pitied myself."
"Don't make the same mistake
with thy poorer neighbors; when
thee goes to see them, never pity
their lot-remember sympathy is
quite different from pity."
That evening Nellie joined her
husband, and together they reached
their country house. John was so
glad to get her back, and what a
fuss the boys made ! Never was a
woman more proud and happy.
No more lonesome days for Nel
lie Strong. If she feels any symp
toms of the olC' dissatisfaction, she
has learned how to shake them off.
But are there not many young
wives who have been led to be discon
tented by the thogghtless words of
their friends? Are we not all for
getful of the time when we must
give an account of these very
If you know how to spend less
than you get, you have the philoso
Love beareth all things, believeth
all things, hopeth all things, en
dureth all things.
Promises hold men faster than
benefits; hope is a cable and grati
tude a thread.
Judgment and reason have been
grand jurymen since before Noah
was a sailor.
As turning the logs will make a
dull fire burn, so changes of study
a dull brain.
Where is an author in the world
that teaches such beauty as a wo
The virtue of prosperity is tem
perance; the virtue of adversity is
Every thought which genius and
piety throw into the world alters
Many an honest man stands in
need of help that has not the cour
age to ask it.
OUR NEW YORK LETTER. i
From our own Correspondent.
HOW WIGGINS WENT WRONG ON THE ]
DELUGE-MUD A BOON FOR TRI
UMPHANT TAILORS-BOLD AS THE
MACCABES-THE DIRECTOR OF A 1
HIVE OF BUSY BEES-WIT AND
WISDOM OF A SOUTHERN CHIEF- I
A BEFOOZLED B(EETIAN BUMBLE'S I
BLUNDER-PAYING DEAR FOR AN
OFFICIAL WHISTLE-A NOTABLE
NEWSPAPERMAN'S FLOP OVER
YOUTHFUL TREASON MELLOWED
NEW YORK, Eeb.16. 1883. E
If Wiggins hadn't been so des- I
perately previous in explaining i
that his storm came on time, but by I
a slight error in calculation had
dropped into the Pacific Ocean, he I
might have save his credit as a
prophet. For by all odds the nas
tiest storm we have nad for years <
has deluged the land. Chopping
down our forests is getting to be i
quite too expensive a proceeding !
for our people at large to put up 1
with, however it may suit certain 4
selfish persons. To say nbthing of E
the direct loss of such disasters as i
have engulphed Cincinnati, Louis- <
ville and other important seats of <
industry, the delay in mail, in ship- !
ping goods has cost the country
many millions of dollars. Right f
here, the storekeeper who pays 1
$20,000 a year for rent and looks i
at the rushing torrents which bar 1
the way to his customers, while
salaries, rent, gas bills, &c., go on 1
all the same, feels blue, and this I
is quite a large village, full of
busy men who all feel the same. A
week of such weather Is as bad as
a fire. Our friends at Cincinnati i
seem to have found it worse.
Perhaps our Street Commissioner
has an interest in numerous cloth
ing establishments. It is difficult
to understand why on any other
hypothesis, such an excellent chance i
for cleaning the streets as was pre
sented by the thaw and down pour
was neglected. The snow was soft
and- very little labor would have 1
assisted Nature to excavate the long
forgot ten pavements. There is the I
less excuse as the Commissioner
has shown that he can clean the
streets when he wants to, and whatI
he has done not once but often hei
ought to be made to do again. There
was some excuse for some of the
rascais who preceded him, as, con
sidering they never cleaned the
streets, a charitable view might be
taken and they might be supposed1
not to know how.
A Hebrew hero has been devel
oped in a mild merchant who em
ploys a number of girls in the man
ufacture of gimp and other mill
nery fiigs. His place caught
fire, when, like a general or the
captain of a sinking ship, he guided
his bewildered help to the means
for escape and judiciously hurried
them without excitement or fiurry
from the danger. He had just
passed the last one safely out when
the supports of the fire escape gave
way and he was cut off. Through
the volumes of smoke and flame he
managed to get to a window and
then was scorched till he had to
clamber out and hang on .to the
sill. Every moment was an hour
and an extension ladder became
enmeshed in the netmork of tele
graph wires which disfigure the city,
and the moments were prolonged
to minutes. Every ear was listen
ing for the sickening crash on the
sidewalk of the exhausted man now
hanging for dear life by his hands
five stories above them. Finally a
fireman got the ladder clear after
some desperate acrobatic work and
got the man down. They both re
ceived an ovation and if that
comparatively poor manufacturer
doesn't become rich pretty soon it
will be remarkable.
Fitz Hugh Lee and his chivalry
have gone. The old raider got off
one very capital thing in the course
of one of his numerous brief, jolly,
soldierly and sociable speeches.
He remarked that this was a great
country, bounded on the north by
ice and on the south by banana,
and any one who tried toslip in
against our will would be apt to
slip up. I fancy these sentiments
will be very generally endorsed.
A jackass of a coroner has been
trying to make himself conspicuous
and has succeeded in covering him
self with even more than the usual
contempt appertaining to the ex
pounders of Crowner's Quest Law
by summoning all the prominent
residents of the city in a case of
bomicide. Gould, Grant, Vander
bilt and a score of eminent bankers,
nerchants, speculators and poli.
icians were invited to determine
he cause of the death of one
fichael McGrallaghan or some
mch name, whose head and a beer
itcher had become too intimately
icquainted for the benefit of the
'ormer. Strange to say the big
nen were all afflicted with sudden
ickness except ex-Mayor Wick
am, who is not such a very big
nan and came meekly as a lamb to
The Treasurer of the Dock De
artment has had the pleasure, a
second time within seven or eight
rears, of paying the amount of the
lefalcations of a thieving clerk
t'he first time it was $15,000. this
hie the amount was under $10,000,
nd the Commissioner was rein
ursed the next day by the brother
>f the culprit. It is a mystery to
some people as to what fun there is
n being a treasurer under such cir
,umstances. Where does his boodle
wome from to make up for such
Ex-Congressman Thomas Kin
ella, editor and part proprietor of
he Brooklya Eagle, the-great pro
noter of the Hancock boom, has
ought the Brooklyn Union and is
oing to run it as an independent
aper. This means that he will get
;he reading public of the City of
Jhurches to abandon their ohd fay
rite, by thus cutting his nose ofp to
ipite his face, he'll reduce his profits
n the E^gle to nothing but wil
nake it up by success on the Union.
Ele succeeded McCloskey, the mad
nan who afterwarde committec
;micide and who by.his Copperhead
ditorials nearly got up a riot in
he early days of the war. T. K.'
hose amorous and other adventures
ire notorious, "couldn't get his own
way on the Eagle and was bound
o have it somewhere else.
Talking of Copperheads, it is a
Ludicrous fact that one of the prom
inent directors of the fund for rais
ing a soldier's monument in Brook
Lyn is David M. Stone, Editor of
he Journal of Commaerce, who was
imprisoned in Fort Lafayette for
publishing the famous (or infamous)
bogus proclamation, and who was
rorced by that most dangerous
>f all mobs, a well-dressed mob of
brokers, to hoist an A merican Flag
over his building after lime of his
kbnoxious editorials. They gave
tim fifteen minutes before they
tanged him out of his own windows,
and as he had no such article on
Lhe premises there ,was some tall
scratching around by his friends,
who borrowed a flag just in time to
save his neck. RADIX.
From the Charlotte (N. C.) Journal.
WIL LIAM C . PRESTON.
wnmnby.oe who Eew sad Eard
We have read many descriptions
of the effect produced by great
orators upon their audiences, and
have once or twice witnessed queer
scenes of the same kind, as It has
been our fortune to hear some great
men speak, but an incident related
to us several years ago by a gentle
man who has long been prominent
in public affairs and who wais once
a United States minister to a Euro
pean Court, is perhaps as remarka
ble an illustration of the power and
eloquerice as any ever recorded.
The gentleman referred to was
walking with us from the Capitol in
Washington just after we had both
been listening to an unusally fine
speech in the House of Represen.
tatives, upon w'hich we were com
menting, whea turning to us, he
"You are not old enough to re
member William C. Preston whern
in public life. He was by far thE
greatest orator that I ever heard,
and never equalled, pehaps, by any
American except Patrick Henry, h
by him. I wasa sort of pet of Mr
Clay, and often heard hiui and a3
his great contemporarie
but, although some%Imes h
inga he wa not the.equatof Mr.
uersD c wt:r
DoNu; wit-1g id ;o
Preston. Clay, Webse
C h o ate, Sargent'S. Prentis
the other great:orators o
had each his own pee,m
andeach was ier'
other; but Prestonsseisii,
"I once witnessed.i
Macon, Ga.,- which Icane
get, and which, -ridielt
seemed Saeranrd ,
that very reason ther o
sive and sikng proof
Preston's absoute ieo
audience. I have fi
tho nce' tiesd
parallel to i."
"It was in the laf"
1844. An immene.
'teen or twrentytoI
sta had beens
around ftC There: i '
buzz and cons ono
such ave toa in
had been speaiews'
when it beg aus&
was i fin ARenaien
and went at it:p i
an the i;it 0
overibhe dense mass?
to .rise- .on tiptoe,- L
inaga'nwith its tf.";
of uis am iea
anr ent lath au
lisene brsth -~W
t r risteda11
bralde Aedngth, in
seiae therwsn ig i
wrnced t e ver
bay ea and till
dic the et
fobout teonal;o '
ev en t neiatwed
been speakiong," said
hier only finise li
in.th t ae I wa
foer eapeut to hdmer
ofThe Cart o er ledr
tfeoo Lndrtu's a e
the smaklipo,' aM he
ofrun, n mythe and
side ofhSarltnbur. 4
The digwrso o
mader Bann, le'
sie.Kofr Sra plare.
They were: "General, did Y
them straight ?"
It is to live twice to be
enjoy the retrospect ofe your7
any men employ th
years so as to make #uhe
A secret is too ilef.
eogfor tWO~, and too
Mm - ~