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The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, January 31, 1884, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026909/1884-01-31/ed-1/seq-1/

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A Family Companion, Devoted to Literature, Miscellany, News, Agriculture, Markets, &c.
VoL XX NEWBERRY, S. C., THURSDAY, JANUARY 3L 1884. No. 5
~3ERULD
8dbw aiuigdeor.
s puzzle8wb
lavadibly ia Advaa.
a& dente exprtation at
"No Isyan est on without It."
11% 0it A d e r wd.
"AP AND BxST.w
MhNd --e-- ftr Gettg up Clubs.
~- JA~4IPHOE PATTErM
gnu*Wbe gle.in
a -iz
,oruablaedrews. mery
ftxv, urn thee,
-A-A W-Aeine-wrtbmore,
X&SA2M Isthe besd and
Itsimsore
,ee
Bet toriTas,
Dres-Paitterns, Best Music,
--orculadoxand I-db
Its novel
to betbe"
an. asmalrE
JW4onse than 10
'n=. bew btn eie s 40
Boper, the author of 'Josiah
then'g author of "The See
fe beauty. Aso.
and UBreUAL
4. S*r*g4M Wlthauenb
Vo 1ber 5 I ra
pVr an d
u----theb
g8*, for Withboth
o a re and
steel-ew
Nas4ed to the person getting
Greaterludcementl
-
aM mJ. PTrQ&9W,
set..an t,,e dlM Pa.
seat gratis, if wri for,
-.--m
A sa$is a quidly ,
sanan wuh.~anhi
- to an asseosa wil abter
m.Trta.uTInn em Igiul;iu
&.ewmne ad aunduikdUe
ses9l Poelto namnuteu~ar
HREEGNET RMEDEp I s
aneon adhv nvrkonc
seen, US e Eets o SanTts
to.r uCtdelI Ithan of:mg ar
Try 1ngtn,.C
-ern9l --oe ni ee maerS .S as arniau o -
- FIELD EATCR.,E""ES! -
3. 3tRAtDre a
- oO~rwrs LsT. GA.os
-' 4tae c m a s he
- ab morrgoo
-I Lr DZfan mi er lY a . o
I.veo al
th. 8. Th
J. DIKSON MITE, besD t
tl essGa
LOW PRICESI
AT
J. S. RUSSELL'S,
Over Stock of
g and Ties at
fottom Prices.
ALSO
Vku*ww Ware,
BOOTS & SHOES,
Sugar, Coftee, Tea and all kinds of
Groceries.-I have no Store Bent.
House Bent or,Clerk Hire to
Pay, and am not to be
Unnder So". - I will
try and'make it pay you to
CALL ON ME.
J. S. =TSSFLL.
Dee. 12-M.
FALL- dWINTER
SVITS M 4ENTEUMEN.
We particularly ask an inspec
tion of these goods just now, in or
der that we may have your verdict
of approvaL We desire you to
handle our goods, and bring your
experience to bear In judging them;
to critically examine their make,
fabric and trimming; test the
sewing; try thein on. In short
make - a study of them,. and the
prices we ask for them; then go to
any leading Clothing House and
make comparison. Then, if you
think you rould save money and
be better suited, (and we are sure
you will be,) by buying of us, come
back aud give us your custom.
You will nd our Tailor made gar.
ments as represented. The success
of our business has been our stric
attention to customers. We take
special pains in giving them a per,
feet it, and making them perfectly
satisfied before leaving the empori.
inm of Fashion of
M. L KINARD,
37-tf COLUMBIA, S. C
Important Notice.
Buying and selling for
CASH ONLY
I am enabled to offer to the public
IVPORTED AxN AMERICAN
IES
he fiest a
elebrated
a
family use, at prices which defy
C
COMPETITION.
r family use, one dozen Pint Bottles
A rders will receive prompt atten
n. With thanks for former patron
e to this house, I respectfully solt
ntn1uace of the same.
0. KLETTNER,
Under Newberry Opera House.
lune 11, 24-7moss~
t.'?OoT
Offers Extra Bargals.
- You winl Save Ktney.
Pal and Witrselec stock of
Boots, 1~
Bats* aspeO
GfOco*S ~Dand
nejr
RICHES AND FRIENDSHIP.
A certain man of vast estate,
And generous mind withal,
So freely spent upon his friends,
He soon had none at all.
His fickle friends discovered this,
.And then their worth they showed,
They left himI , nor e'Pa-paid the debt
Of gratitude they owed.
Ere long the man got richer again
Much richer than before, -
And those who then received so much,
Came now-expecting more.
The man had by. this time, however,
A lesson great been taught;
And straight he sent them all away,
With the large sum of-naught.
Friends; be had learned, do round us
flock
When we are rich and great;
But when want comes and troubles
rise,
They leave us to our fate.
And he had learned what oft is seen
When friends are in request,
That those of .whom we think the least
Turn out to be the best.
%.ambrs' Jonal
VICTOR
A GENiIN 1TGR1Y.
-0
BY DL DIO LEWIS.
A colored man of sixty-four years
came to me with a sore heart. The
"Old Woman" was his torment.
His rheumatism was awful, but not
a "smudgin" of liniment would she
rub on it. He had stood it as
long as he could, and now he was
determined to bring her down. He
had heard of di.orces, and would
have one if it cost five dollars.
Upon inquiry I found that he
could mot, work,. and Misife up
ported him by rashing and house.
cleaning. 'He- admitted that if he
left her he must go to the poo4
house, but he didn't care if he weni
to prison, he wouldn't bear- that
miserable creature-another d.
I asked for a bill of Particulara
In the first place she was thal
hateful that she would-not give him a
mouthful of breakfast unless he got
up and ate when she did, and he
sometimes was so bad with rheuma.
tism . he could not.get up so early.
In the second place the doctor had
told him that salt pork was poison
to his joints, and that he must eat
fresh meat, but she 'would get noth.
ing but the very saltest'pork. In
the next place he had a perfect
cure for- his rheumatism, but she
would not rub it onr. Then what
right had -a wife anyway to dictate
to her husband-the head of the
house. This last he repeated so
often, it was clearly a case of
wounded dignity.
I advised that he tried once
more to fetch her to terms. "Would
you not like to bring her to her
knees ?" I asked.
"You bet, Boss; but how can I
do it i She weighs more'n.200; is
as strong as ahorse, and quick as
cat. You see,pBoss, I only weigh
and my old bones ia full of
atism."
qoals of fire on her head,"
b or ~watr wnst, bat,
hie. licked me e'en
.t. 7 ouldn't
st to death fo
re to try coals. an in .
baby in her Viands, No Boss, a
ale won1dn't work no how.' a
ur conversation brought out the
ct that they belonged to the same h
urch, that the'mkinister had tried b
show her that she was the weaker
essel, and that in the marrnage
eremony she had promised to
-e.It seems -that at the men
ion of "the weaker 'vessel" she
Lad stretched out her immense
mis and laughed derisively.
"I tell you, Bose, she pretends to
e a scripture woman, but she done
orgets all her marriaga vows, and
reatse like Iwas adg. Bos, I
int told you all. I'm real 'sham
ed to tell you that she keeps.a whip,
ad has licked me lots o' times."
"And now 'you would like to
bring her to her knees ?"
"Wouldn't I, Bosed! If I could
bring her down I would give my
life."
I asked him to tell Amnanda that
I wished to see her,but not to men
tion that we had spoken of their
quarrl, -She came, and I-was not
surprised that she had whipped e
husband. She was a splendid, great
animal, evidently of the fiercest.
Mat dropped in soon to see lfi
could comfort him. I old him thai
ess seemed unpromiising.
A "You see.now," said, he, "thq
sh of fire. wop't work?"
(10 ceaad helped to untie many
~kntM. butlIsawhttle hop
ti.I asked ifbe wou
ewbeesse. advis'
if.COal
"Who prepares the kindling wodd
for her fires ?"
9-I used to, and would now, i:
she would treat me decent."
"Who builds her fires in the
morning ?"
"I always did, but now my rhen
matism is bad, and then I won'1
anyway, she treats me so mean."
"What else did you used to d<
for her that you don't do now ?"
"I used tr take her clothes home
and do lots of things, but I won"
do a thing for her now."
"Will you do as I advise ?"
"I will, if it is anything I ca
do."
"If you will do what I advise, I
agree to help you through with
your troubles."
"If you will help me to fetch her
down I will do everything."
"I am afraid you will not have
courage."
"Don't be afraid, I will do all
you say."
"Go home, prepare a large quan
tity of kindlings, get up to-morrow
morning early, build the fire, kee;
it .going, think over all the things
you used to do for her, and d(
every one of them just as well as
you can. Keep it up two days and
then come again. You see we
mast have powerful proof that she
is unreasonable and cruel, and tha
you do everything for her."
I waited for MatiVs return witi
much curiosity., When he came
again, a few, days later, I was
struck with his puzzled and, em
barrassed manner. He was almos
disinclined to conversation, whici
was in strong contrast with his
volubility in our previous interview.
I saw the situation, and simpl3
'said to him, after learning that he
had kept his pr6mise:
"Now I wish you to go on it
this way, do everything you c%
think of. for her,- and to-morrov
morning, after you have. got the
fire built, say to her:
"'Amanda I have not done foi
ydu what I ought to do, and I am
sorry. You have done a great dea
of hard work for me, and I don'1
ask you to do it any longer. I
have got the rhehmatism, am get
ting old, .and: * t6A sti in your
way another day.' You must say
it just as lovingly.s you can, foi
you knowwe must be able to shov
that while you are affectionate, aid
do everything for her comfort ai
happiness, she is cruel and bard
Just as you a=e coming away, sa
to her: .Amanda, if you get sicl
at any time, and you will let me
come, I wil, do all I can for you.
Now if you will do all this ver3
heartily, and she is still hard ani
cruel, we shall have a good cas
against her."
Poor Matt seemed less talkative
than in our previous interviews
and I thought I understood it. Bui
I pretended not to see, and urget
him to go on gently, .lovingl'y. HE
promised, and disappeared. ThE
next evening he did not come, bu1
I met him in the street a few dayE
later and was as::ased with his em
bsrrassment. I urged him to stel
into my carriage,. and on the way
to my office he tdmethathe has
not come to see me as he hai
promised, because he was too busy
etc.-the usual fibs.
I laughed, and seizing his hand
said: "Come now, Matt, tell me
all about it."
Thus challenged, he said:
"Well, -Boss, the truth is, beforE
I got through saying what you told
me to say, Amanda put her big
arms around me and took me righi
into her lap, and ever sense she has
treated me like I was her real hus.
band. Boss, I was never so happy
in all my life;'and my rheumatism
all gone. But, Boss, I must gc
o e riht away, 'cause I am
*-ewill want something."
-or two later, Mati
- . ' head ofrthe
nce, a y '-i..,
ed his dignity as' -,.
use and there was a'.i- a
,but for years, and until the t
'd man's death, he was very hap
in his domestic~ life; and when
edied Amianda gave him a nice
neral, and sincerely mourned his
sice.-Dio Lew,is'8 Montidi/.
A young man generous enough
oshare his last kiss with a pretty
rl might not be willingae du" a
ust of bread to an old
Write down the advice. ,ziim
ho loves you, though you like it
not at present.
Where no wood is the fire goeth
ut, so where there is no tale-bear
or, strife ceaseth.
The light is most precious, which
shines brightest when all other
have gone out..
The greatest actor of eoun
is sincerty.
Who bravely dares must sm
ptimes risk ataL.
The' proper place forun us
ks iin th bktb
*The love of God imposes on'
ncimwibjn o
From the Charleston News and Courier.
THE LATE LEGISLATURE.
SYNOPSES CF SOME VERY IMPOR
TANT ACTS.
COMPENSATION OF COUNTY COMMIS
SIONERS.
AN ACT to amend Section 637
of the general Statues of South,
Carolina,, so far as it relates to
Counties 6f Orangeburg, Anderson,
Williamsburg, Edgefleld, Fairfield,
Barnwell and Georgetown:
SECTIoN. 1. That Section 637 of
the General statuets of South Caro
lina be, and the same is hereby,
amended so as to read as follows;
Section 637. Each member of the
board of every county shall be al
lowed compensation for his services
in attending the meetings of the
board, and for necessary time
spent in discharging other duties
imposed by law, if any, at the rate
of two dollars per day and ive
cents per mile for necessary travel:
Provided, that compensation shall
not be allowed to any member of
the board of county commissioners
for exceeding seventy days in. any
any one year, except in Richland,
Anderson, Williamsburg, Edgeffeld,
Fairfield and Barnwell Counties,
where one hundred days and no
more, shall be allowed, except also,
the chairman of the board of comity
commissioners of Spartanburg,
Georgetown and Beauford Counties,
who shall be allowed one hundr6d
days, and no more; except, also, in
Orangeburg County, where one
hundred days, and no more, shall
be allowed, and where the compen
sation-shall be three dollars a day
and five cents a mile fqr necessary
travel: Provided, that the entire
compensation and mileage of eah
member of the board of county
cotnmissioners for Orangeburg
County shall notexceed three hun
dred and fifty dollars, and where
the clerk of said board shall re
cieve for his services three,doll#rs
per day for time actually employed:
Provided, that the compensation
of the clerk of the board of gounty
commissioners for Orngeburg
County shall not exceed two -hun
dred.and fifty-dollars in each year.
Not -more than one hundred days
shall be allowed to any -clerk of
the board forgny.one year, except
in Richland County, in which the
number.of days shall not exceed
two hundred, and except in George
town County, in which the *number
of days shall -not exceed one hun
dred and twenty-five, and except
in Williamsburg County, in which
the number of days shall not exceed
one hundred and fifty, and except
in Anderson County, in which the
number of days shall not exceed
one hundred. An account shall
be made out in items, with dates
prefixed, accompanied with the
affidavit of the member, stating
that the items of such accounts are
just and the services therein men
tioned have been rendered as stated
and no. part of said account has
been paid. The accounts shall .be
presented to the county auditor,
who shall audit, and, if correct, the
county treasurer shall pay the
same out of funds accrued from
taxes levied and collected for pay
ment of accounts and claims.against
the county. Copies of all accounts
thus presented and paid by the
county treasurer shall be filed with
the clerk of -the board of county
commissioners for the exminatin
of all persons-who may desire to in
spect them.
DUTIEs OF PENITENTIARY DIREC
- TORs.
An Act to amend Section 2,711,
chap 8, Title 3, Part 4 of the
relating to the
ii 0"1 d of directors of
be State Pe . owing additional
SEC. 1. Thitfto 'stinguislhed as
ubdivision, to-te- ded to Section
ubdivision 1, b eS3, Part 4
,711, Chapter 118, esof the State,
.f the General Statui e Urand ex
to wit: "10. -To ini fnee under
amine into the 5 the prison are
which the convicts ' the condition,
confined, and also' , of the -con*
physical or suolh sentence,
victs so und -the Governor quar
and to .daysof Novemuber;
terly onl y and August inreaci
February,- as they may deem
year sual~ amination, fit subjet
aftettua el cemency."~
for .
in a box, to be furnished them by
the county commissioners of their
county for that purpose, and by
said board of jury commissioners
to be kept. At the same time they
shall place in a separate and spec
ial apartment in the jury box, to be
known as the tales box, the names
of one hundred and fifty persons
qualified by law to serve as jurors,
who reside within seven miles of
the Courthouse, fromj which shall
be drawn jurors to supply deficien
cies arising from any cause or em
ergency during the sitting of the
Court: Provided, that in the Coun
ty of Richland the number of names
to be placed in the separate apart
ment shall be one hundred, and in
the County of Charleston one hun
dred and fifty.
THE GOLD NUGGET.
A THIRTLT.TG REMTNISCENCE BY A
CALIFORNIA PIONEER.
Yes, I knew Juan. He, wasa
Mexican, . who kept a corral on
Rincon Point, in 1846. He sup
plied the whalers and hide-droghers
with fresh beef. When Marshall
turned the world askew by unearth
ing that Atalismanic nugget at Sut.
ter's Mill, Juan sold out-and joined
the rush northward. He was lucky
at the start, if unlucky at the
end. The first pick he sank brought
up one the biggest specimens
struck in California. Eight -ou
sand dollars was offered for -it right
away,' but Juan wouldn't sell. He
thought he could make more by
putting it up at a raffle. Eight
thousand shares at $10 a share was
the order. The enterprise was suc
cessful.
The central point of attraetioIi
was White, Man's Bar. Crowds
from eveiy camp within tramping
distance. came to look at the nug
get and take shares in the lottery.
Juan was in high feather. He was
the big pin of the occasion and,
Castilian-like, put on a mint of
frills. He was a tall, lank man,
saturnine in the countenance, with
a retreating jaw -and a bhooni h
forehead. He wore a red bandana
round his head and carried a-long
novaja (knife) in his sash. He al
ways wore the--costime of-a yaquero
and, judging from his looks, was
a tough customer;yet a more harm
less fellow never breathed. He
was fond of money though, and
would sooner lose one ounce of
blood thai a dollar anyrday. To
guard the nugget he employed eight
of his countrymen. Four of these
were armed with pistols and mach
etes. They were a surly-looking
gang, and seemed- able to whip
anything - of their size; but when it
came to the scratch were com
pletely subdued -by the "malditos
Americanos."
The, nugget was placed under a
glass case on the center of a table
in the Modo Verde saloon, where a
yellow-faced girl from Sonora took
the names of subscribers. Among
those who came to see the nugget
was "Jimmy-from-town," one of the
noted desperadoes of that day, and
as smart a rogue as ever went un
hanged, He was attended by two
of his principal pals-Joe Bell and
Micky Free. After taking in the
situation Jimmy concluded the
the plant could be raised, and so
informed his lieutenants. "Too
risky," said Joe, "these greasers are
well armed, have grit, and' will
make a fight."
"Very likely," answered Jimmy,
"but we can double haul 'cm. You'll
get the chunk if you do what I
say."~
"Go ahead," said Micky.
"Beat up all the boys you can
and get me a 'broncho.' I'll show
you how to corral the nugget. See
if you can't lift me before to-mor
row night."
Jimmy's two gillies followed his
directions. Twenty hard nuts re
ported for duty within forty-eight
hours. The 'broncho' was also on
hand, paid for with the money of a
colored man, whom Micky knocked
on the head. The animal was im
mediately placed in training.
Jimmy had been a circus rider,
and was asharpbinhorse flesh. He
soon had the 'broncho" ready for
psiness. Meantime the raffle
boiled along.. .The lists were near
ly full, and as the hour for drawing
approached the exeitement in.
creased. The saloon was abao
lately packed; the monte-dealers
&duld scarcely handle their card
while the guard arouind thie nuggel
had to uise forcb to keep the crowd
from over-turning the table. New
was the time. for Jimmy. He ap
iwe !n front of the saloor
-on h1a 'broncho;' his palb
- ealiAy. ingling with tlu
iide, readya to seize thi
a Igna|rom their leader
Jimmy struck him with a sandelub,
which laid him senseless. At the
same time he backed the animal
against the table and shouted:
"Hey Rube !"
"Hey Rube" is the circusman's
battle-cry, and was the signal for
Jimmy's pals to -look out for the
nugget. As they re-echoed the
cry Jimmy dug the spirs into the
'broncho.' It kicked. Over went
the table; smash went 'he glass case,
and away went the nugget twenty
feet from where it' laid. As it
there wasa wild rush for its pos
session. The Mexicans,. led by
Juan, who recovered from thelow,
made desperate exertions to -re
tain the precious secimen, but
were quickly overcome by the
fiercer efforts and keener activity
of the white-faced rogues. It was
Gringo against Greaser, and Grin
go won. Micky Free finally grabbed
the nugget and passed it to Jimmy,
who dexterously placed it in a
leather bag swung from his pummel.
He then urged his 'broncho' through
the crowd, riding over all in his
way, and, reaching the street, gal
loped at full speed for a rendezvous
in the mountains. As he rode off
the Mexicans gave him - a salute
from their pepper-trees one ball
grazihg his shin. His pals fol
lowed. I was sheriff of the
county, raised a posse and pursued
the coundrels. We had a brurh
with them in the caon. -where Joi
Bell was shot. - He told the whole
story of the robbery before he died,
Aad is my authoity for his narr'a
tive. Jimmy rode on, however,
and never stopped till he reached &
cave in the mountains, where he
was afterwards found by his pals,
less five laid out in the melee.
None' of these, except Joe Bell,
were mortally injured, -but getting
into the hands of -"indignant citi
zens," were unceremoniously treated
to hempen collars.-San Francisco
Bulletin.
THE CRSON SUNSETS.
PROCTOR,. THE ASTR9NOMEM, RE
JECTS THB VOV.AiUP DUST
Mr. Richard A. Pro'tor does not
think that the abnormal sunsets in
various parts of the werld can be
reasonably attributed tothevolcsnic
eruptions. near the Sunda Straits.
His objections are that.the theory
requires; first that much morevol
canic dust and vapor shoull have
been expelled in order to sprea4 so
widely than was apparently thrown
into the upper atmosphere ; and
secorgly, that to reach Trinidad,
Panama 'and Yokohama, the ex
pelled matter should have travelled
from sixty-five to seventy-five miles
an hour, whereas it went in -leisure
ly fashion to Ceylon and India
He considers the theory of volcanic
dust untenable, but has no better
hypothesis to propose. Professor
Plazzi Smith ascribes the pheno
mena meteoric dust, thereby con..
firming the judgment of prominent
American scientists. Baron Nor
denskjold, during the voyage of the
Vega, found traces of what he
termed cosmic dust. under condi
tions apparently precluding the as
sumption that it was of terrestrial
origin- and during his recent ex
plorations in Greenland he obtained'
corroborative evidence. The set
tling of coarser grains of meteoric
dust upon the ice-floes in.mid-ocean
implies the occasional presence of
finer particles in the upper' atmos
phere where they have been detaclhed
from meteoric bodies by friction.
If the world happened to be-spin-.
ning through a meteoric belt of
space, the dust would be 'sprinkled
over the atmospheric envelope and
any phenomena of light caused-by
its presence would be witnessed in
all countrie-s. This explanation
certainly does not make any larger
demand upon human credulity than
the volcanic dust theory, and it is
receiving the sanction of high scien
tific authority.
'Tis astrange truth that only in
the agnoy of parting' do we look'
into the depths of love.
He that will nbt look before him
will have to look behind him-nd
probably will some regret
There is fellowship among the
virtues by which one great, generi
ous passion stimulates- another.
It is worth a thonaandi pounds a
year to have the habit of looking
on ths krlgbt side of things.
Eah man is a.heroand an oracle
to-somebody, and to that person
whatever he says has an enhan~ced
value.
1Umen ifl oks8asif in
work.w~g ~MIifor'tmels
'~tc~t recaU ll-l
the ~o&MBOthave eer done
h~~rhlfrabour b
ABVERTISIIG IEATE.
Ii.ii AA tU
Wstas:son werr
an"d = en mra b." twpr
Nodees of imno ,ous
ofrespect,samrstwser sqiuwas
advertisemnt.
NoWces In Loloif 15us
Adverligelmeanaomakelwi
ber of inlserins.wHbe kept Ia IUI*U.
adchagelaccnn y.
b- of
SPOeontaeti mape writh hi l i*dm -
Won.s with 1Dme dxedto=aov-a6*..-'1
JOB P.ATI"
DONS WIMH NZAnWU AND DWSA!C
TERMS CASH.
B IN ALONGNW"
BY OP. P. R A D.
BY A
The evening was bittryseold
Two children-a boy with a is. -
face, an expression of matured aim
cern, as thogh some 'aielhad
been dependent on him, and a
(aced little girl-wandered around
the streets of a Western city. They -
had been left by.an immigrant,train,
having fallen asleep. in the barn.
like waitiig room, andl, inig'ti
the hurry Incident upon dipara
no one thought, of them.- The
begged the station keeper to,alow
them to remain by the-ire,but.he
discredited their story-dlared
that they had not beeivleht bg
train; that they lived in-he
and were 4nly:"hanging around Id
steal something. Everybodjj1VW
ried along. No one -had ,a :d1
look for the walfs. Tey weide
to the warm corridor of a hoe, -
but a man said:
"Run along now. You -&Wnst
want to be stopping here."
"We are nearly frozen," the -byoW
replied, "and we want to ge
warm."
"Children ought to be 8$ hw-f
sqch wea.her as this.-our moh&
ought'6o know bettemhanlto.4,
you out."
"Our mother is dead 7&r.
died two weeks ago,aigr# l
away with peopliethat'iie
south where it's wam,: ,but the
train has left us and the mi
wont let us stalin the depot."
"Very good story, young feBo
but run aljg now. PareIs
would send their ch enufto
such weather -as this Shou
punished."
"We are not begging.
out into the cutti wind.Tiii.
nierce blastrseemeea to blow -the
darkness close up telamp~ h
tired teams semed~ to ehl -
ing mists'nfom 2hdtei r i
the heavy wagan w?heels
"inkde um
They went inboa restaurant
"Run along there. .
"Run along .here" saik theb
bar-tender. "Thigs Is pleepfu
children."
"Let us warm ourselves," im
plored the boy, and he repeated hiss
story -
"That's all very wellifoung man,
bthaven'tI seenygonaroUdd ~ t4
streets, begging, many a$imei'
'"No, sir."
"I thixnk I have. nI bet yot
haven't taken .no less than $1O
home to-day. Eun alonig."
Again they were in the lreehsin
gloom.
"Oh,' where will we wake n the -
and didon thecod@rath
boy and his sister-turnda or.
"Don't. cry, my little pek" ~
"I'm so egld." -
"Yes; but'we may find oo
place. Lt us. go back to'tindea
pot, and may be we caa etona a
They wandered- around Iin -the
blinding sleei .
"We are alon time getting 4
there," said thegil
"I believe we are -lost," the
brother replied. 3'Let us turn In
here,'' and they .went,into a narrpw
alley and crouched down by s
wall
Ah, Mr. Humanity, b.ecause you
have been a few. times deceived,
because you have sometimes-shown
pity, and afterwards 'found that It
wasill-bestowed, you have hardenead
yourheat. ,
Ah, Mr. Churchman, i*h6seknees
press the.aft vtat thtime of
prayer;,you who see suafering with -
dry eyes, anid read, with mnoisture,
the "siinple annals of, the poor,"
scratch from your Biblebdht
whning sentence;. "Suffer little"
hilden to. come unto mne"'-ecrtei
it oitor yon are ah hpocits..
"If I could smell'thtdaig-wed
blossoms by the porfi,Twsula'8
e so cold," said thelittle girL.
"It will. be a Iongtna befoi
they bloomn again,'my pet."
"Wil? this coldweatherkfli the
tree ?".
"No, but it will be alongtlm
before summer combes."
:"Can peopie in heaven look don
and see people on the earth ?"
"Yes, I think so."A
"wishth couldn't."
"Because, if raunnlooks"Gi
and sees us, sbe.wodiIdn't be happy
any more."
ndgloring lightsa eui
ne. The sise eemet
br-e auie sat
MiieT he boy a n~it~

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