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:; . m e pdaerremestopped- at the expiration of
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AFamily Companion, Devoted to Literature, Miscellany, News, Agriculture, Markets, &c.OBPI7TJt'$'
T~~~~nitepa. s stopda expiration ofsb
S rr denotes expition snb Vol. XVIa. NEWBE7cRY, S. C., THeURSDAY, AoR eas
Onceaore, once more again
Qa.me,rom city cares who fly,
S cEbleven,like a loving eye,
'1ksrood &heahoulder of the hills,
Aud all life's artificial ills,
"lasattm me with their pain!
The smoke wll leave a stain;
In absence of the cleansing shower
Thdeswili im.the freshest flower;
Happy the heart on whom the dut
e'iYelife (forbiow it mst)
o not thing in grain.
Nor are those ills in vain:
They come upon our passions here
Like Winter rigors on the year
Thep+r are the datsies dyes
When Spring comes round, bluer the sides
And welcomer the rain.
To some the breezy main;
To some the moors and burns; to some,
Wbo-eannot go, sweet thoughts wil come
To me, enfranchisement from ills
Whes gleams, as now, between the hills
Lochieven o'er the plain!
THE FIRMER LOYERS
'What did she say?' Mr. Jon
j than Bracestood .leaning over
Yn do sIio an ex
sgerated copy of one of Raphael's
asses-- -herabs, -his "head and
shoulders just visible above the
hop vines that garlanded the
casement - with pale green leaves
and curling tendrils. He was
stout and by no means an Adomis
to look upon ; but there was gen
Qine suspense is his manner as he
breathlessly awaited his middle
aged sister's answer to the ques
-ion he had just asked,
Miss Belinda Bruce, who stood
before the kitchen table making ap
pie pies, paused to run the jigger
ingion deftly round the outer
edge of the crust before she an
Sbe said 'no!"
Mr. Jonathan's countenance fell.
'Linda,' gasped he, 'did she
'Of course she did,' said Miss
Belinda; 'and I told you as much
before, didn't I ?'
?But I never heard of such a
ting before !' cried Jonathan, ex
citedly. 'I'm a well-to do-farmer,
- nd she's only a servant.'
'But she's proud as Lucifer for
- I-sthat7' assented his sister.
'Where is she?' asked Jonathan,
with a vague idea of seeking out
the obdurate fair one and plead
ing his own cause, for an offer of
marriage chanced to be the ques
tion under debate.
Gone I' said Miss Belinda,
'Gone?' echoed her brother.
Miss Belinda set the two pies
in the oven with an emphasis that
spoke volumes for the strength of
the baking platters.
'Packed up and gone, and I
don't know where and I don't
care, so you needn't take the
touble to ask, for I'll keep no girl
in my house that feels herself too
hof to be my brother's wife. A
haughty thing a?s I have no pa
Jonathan Bruce said uothing,
but be took his elbows do a'n ofF the
kit4ehen window-sill and walked
away, feeling as if all the bright.
nella - ad gone out of the summer
agggslI the sweetness from the
''er made a mistake,' thought
hoe 'i seems to mue my life is al]
uzake. I ougrht to have spoken
~ ~~uyself instead of trusting that
* ~ &tr to sister. I thought wo
si could manage such mattere
aibtter tban a man. But I forgot
weedifferent kinds of wo
men. Linda is excellent in driv
ing bargains about butter and
eggs and chickens, but I1 doubt i.
she'd be gentle and soft-spoke'
e nough to deal with a questior
like this. Poor little Dorothy
-1 wish I'd asked her myself
though perhaps after all it
wouldn't have made any differ
Jonathan Bruce had lived t<
the age of forty-five without feel
oag the darts of Cupid, and whei
lid fall in love, it was a serion;
'thy Dale had.come to th.
-haos to earn her living
She was a delicate lovely girl of
nineteen, with gray eyes, black
hair, growing, low upon her fore
bead, and a fresh bloom like that
of a peach. She had first come to
Lowmoor to try and get the
place of- teacher, in the district
school. But the tr:ustees had
their particular favorite, and when
the spectacled Miss Keene was
appointed, poor little Dorothy
found herself penniless in a
'What can I do?' she said, pit
'Miss Bruce wants a servant,'
suggested the landlord's wife.
'Ten dollars a month and-a good
home. House-work ain't so gen
teel as school teaching, but in my
mind it's more healthy.'
And Dorothy caught at the
straw which a kind of Providence
seemed to extend to her, and took
the position of sarvant in the
Bruce family, which she filled
satisfactorily until Mr. Jouathan's
unexpected offer of marriage.
'Marry him, become his wife !'
thought Porothy, with flushed
cheeks and wildly-beating heart.
'Oh, never, never .'
And yet, strange to say, she
did not actually disliko -honest
It was only the natural recoil
of the wild bird from the fowler's
snare, the untamed deer from the
It was scarcely a month from
the day on which tb middle-aged
farmer heard his doom; that be
chanced to be crossing the bridge
which spanned the river, when, all
of a sudden, he came upon a light
figure crouching in one of its
embrasures-Dorothy Dale's fig
'Why, Dorothy, child ?' be ejac
ulated, starting back.
She pushed the dark hair out of
her eves and looked defiantly at
Yes. it. is I.'
-You are pale,' he muttered
slowly. 'and very, very thin.'
'Yes,' she said, 'I-I have had
hard work to live. Very hard
work indeed. In truth and in
fact, I am almost starved.'
'You wouldn't marry me ?'
'No,' she flashed out, 'I would
'Will you marry me now ?'
lie looked hard at her.
'I think you're making a mis
take,' he said.
She was silent, still looking at
him it. the samne scared, uncertain
sort of way.
-'However,' he added, 'that's
neither here nor there. .But Be
linda misses you. She will be glad
to have you back again.'
Dorothy checked herself in
'Yes, after everything. Let by
gones be by-gones. Remember
that Belinda wants you and that
there's always a home for you
there. And as for me, you needn't
trouble. I shall not be in any.
body's way,' a little bitterly. 'I
am going up to some slate quar
ries that I own, and Belinda will
be all alone.'
'Yes,' she said. 'I will go.
After all I shall be putting myself
under obligations to nobody. I1
shall be earning my own living.'
So she went back again, and
Miss Belinda received her brusque
ly, but still with a degree of
kindness that went to the poor
'Are the quarries very large?'
she asked, wistfully, one day,
when she had been about a month
at the old farm-house.
'Were you never there ?'
'Bless you heart, child, no.'
'Does Mr. Bruce often come
'He's at home now,' said the
'At home ?'
'Why, yes; only he's staying
down at~ the taveru. He's a sorn
of notion that you don't want t<
see him here.'
'He is very much mistaken,
exlaimed Dorothy. 'I-I-it it
horrible to think of turning hin
out of his own house.
'There he is down in the clovei
SMeadow no'w, with the men,' sait
directly, I dare say ; shalt I call
'I-I think I ought to speak to
him,' said Dorothy, with her eyes
fixed on ber work.
* * * * * *
'Wants to speak to me, eh ?'
said Mr. Bruce. 'Yes, I'll be there
in a minute.'
Dorothy looked up a minute
later to find him regarding her
'Well, Dorothy, what is it?'
'Mr. Bruce, I am banishing you
from-your own home.'
'Well, no, you are not,' he. an.
swered, slowly. 'I can be happy
anywhere, little Dorothy, so that
I know that you are content.'
'There is no occasion for your
absenting yourself from your
home on my ycco4nL.'
.'May I come back, Dorothy ?'
he asked suddenly.
'You knowthat you can,' she
'And you will stay here ?'
'Why should I not?'
'Couldn't we stay here to
She looked up coloring, yet
with a bright smile.
'I have said no once,' she said,
'if you were to ask me again-'
'I should say yes.'
'Then it's a bargain,' said be,
quietly 'if you think you can pat
up with an untashionable old chap
like me-such a sweet little rose
bud as you, Dorothy.'
She raised her innocent young
lips for the betrothal kiss.
'I have learned to love you
since I came back here,' she whis
pered.. 'I have learned to know
you- as you really are-the pobleMt
and best of men.'
And Mr. Bruce never went back
to the quairries after that.
FOR THE HERALD.
An examiner of recruits drafted
into the German army states that
a long- series of careful measure
ments have established not only
that the height of a man varies
very considerably at different
times of the day, but also that
this variation -occurs with great
regularity in every individual.
The greatest change -in height
observed was an inch and a half.
A consideration of various phe
nomena has led Dr. 0. W. Siemens
to suggest the hypothesis that the
sun derives from interplanetary
space hydrogen, hydrocarbons and
oxygen, by whieb its heat is kept
up. The products of com bustion
-aqueous vapor, carbonic anhy
dride and carbonic oxide-are re
turned to space, where they grad.
ually become separated into the
original gases through tbe action
of the solar rays at a moderate
temperature. Thus the heat dif
fused in space by the sun is not
wasted, but is made to conserve its
own energy by preparing fuel for
the continued existence of its
Dr. Warner Siemens considers
the use of the electric light to be
absolutely from ri'sk of fire, even in
the most inflammable structures.
Contrary to general belief, the
electric tension required is so low
that no measurable spark can
pass between two wires or to
A Swiss experimenter is said to
have produced artificial mother-of
pearl which cannot be distinguish
ed from the genuine.
The microscope has detected
blood corbuscles on steel after an,
exposure of two years in the
Electricity has been applied to
pile-driving ; a water-wheel fur
nishing the power, which is trans
mitted by two dynamo-electric
machines with connecting wires
to the pile-driver at a considera
ble distance away.
Dr. Helot, .of Bolbec, France,
gives a Case of an epidemic of
diphtheria in a previously healthy
village near Caux. A tripe dealer
had thrown quantities of animal
refuse into a pond near his house, I
and when it was denounced as a
nuisance- the mud and water were Wrap
applied to the land as manure. A
severe epidemic of diptheria broke
out and lasted six months. A for
similar error was committed a long
second time, and with the same lea
The compass has been found to no r
be sensitive to certain atmosphe- woo
ric perturbations which do not mer
affect the barometer. drps
A remarkable phenomenon due etc.,
to refraction has been twice wit- laid
nessed by Herr Hackonsen-Han- sur
sen in Norway. On both occa- silk
sions, at about three o'clock in the feati
afternoon, a rose-colored stripe in a
appeared, stretching across the how
sky from northwest to east. alth
From the middle of this rose a ches
yer,ical column of a somewhat
lighter red color, and inclining on
its western side to a shade of yel- and
low, the whole being intensely will
bright. In about ten minutes the
colors gradually faded, leaving be- hear
bind a blackish-gray streak. The are -
striking apparition of this verti- tinc1
cal column recalled to the ob- nati
server the descriptions given in in
past ages of bloody crosses seen fron
in the heavens, and regarded as on s
prophetic of coming wars and
In a series of lectures in Chi- stom
nese, the American mission at outf
Peking is teaching modern science sub
to the native schools. Gireat in- in b
,erest is manifested. kind
The gleam of falling water, ac- to ar
cording to Mr. J. S. Gardner, at- med
tracts certain insects quite as a wi
powerfully as does artificial light. ones
In Iceland he has observed moth gott
after moth to fly deliberately into for
a waterfall and disappear. He Frit
thinks trout prefer broken streams new
on account of the abundance of jet.
rood furnished by the self destruc- able
Lion of the inseets, and not-as is way
usually supposed-because of the is a
greater aeration of the water. Not
Prof. Tommasi.Crudeli has late- and,
ly shown that malarial infection basc
may be caused by the keeping of skir
house-plants, even in distriats tribi
where malaria is unknown. The
unwholesome influence, however, are
is not due to the plants them- or a
selves, but to the damp earth sur- else
rounding them anid the heated enti
and badly ventilated condition of yet,
the rooms in which they are kept. the
It bas been held by some medi- owl
cal men thst the best treatment chai
of frozen indivinuals is the grad shoe
ual application of beat, while a patt
few experimentere have claimed a ci
that the warming should be rapid. ters
To settle the matter, Laptschink- bod
ski has made a series of very care- pro1
ful experiments upon dogs, with outi
the following results: 01 twenty edc
animals treated by the method of cmt
gradual resuscitation in a cold stri
room, fourteen perished ; of twen- are
ty placed at once in a warm apart- are
ment, eight died ; while of twenty on
immediately put into a hot bath sot
all recovered. Per
Observations upon Russian rail- rea
ways have resulted in showing, ag~
for the period of six months, that ing
seventy-seven _per cent of the for
fractures of tires occurred when gre
the temperature was below zero, the
four per cent at zero, acid only old
nineteen per cent at higher tem- mo:
a . yea
One word for the older sister binu
who makes the salad for liDnch wal
and the desert for dinner, who bas
takes the position of the wheel- tha
horse quite cheerfully while her ent
younger sisters make themselves
beautiful and entertaining, and
one after another find 'one true shi:
heart' apiece to love them, and sob
leave the maiden to grow into anth
old maid. However willing her
sacrifice, it was one; and nothing m
but the devoted love and grati- ~
tude of the household n hose fires h
she has helped to kindle will re anm
ward her for what she has given. Th
[Christian Union. ly
Wicked men stumble over strawsar
in the way to heaven, but climb ba
over hills in the way to destruc-o
He who will stop every man's ge1
mouth must have a great, deal of me
attractive, becaust. made of double BIl
faced satin, where frequen t ly
effective contrasts are noticeable.
THE NEW BONNET Tb
will usually be trimmed with rib- fe
bor, :ather than silk. Indeed, this
is a season of ribbons, and so they wit
appear in great variety. Many get
are wrought in open work, almosto
seeming to be silken laces. Strip mu
ed or plaided ribbons are import- mu
ed, because both are a feature in the
dress goods, and in richer styles mil
intermixtures of plush appear. But
But plain ribbons have a high car
position, and are often preferred see
by people satiated with fancy knt
novelties. Here the new "Satin and
Royal" ribbon is sought for be- wh
cause it is so soft in texture,
while showing the santiny sur- Son
faced rep that is driving out satin and
proper. Laces of all kinds are in mo
extraordinary demand and are be- thi
ing lavishly combined with flow- frot
ers, where, from masses of small I ta
ones up to. large sizes, we find he
everything fashionable. Belles will eat:
be veritable flower girls, with she
flowers on their parasols, flowers
on their hats and huge bonqets of kn
flowers on their corsiges. 'Tis
funny enough now at the Opera l
to see them coming in: -ch one kn<
wearing a more enormous bunch gro
than her predecessor. Not oven a
bud in the hair, but often fo:ir and get
twenty roses just bolow their no
pretty noses. gro
LUCY CARTER. a
HOME LovE.-Homo love is. tha
the best love. The love that you cou
are born to is the sweetest you alw
,will over have on earth. you, Ho
who are so anxious to escape from in
the home-nest. pause and remem- Ho
ber this is so. It is is right that a b:
the hour should come when you, ene
in your turn, should become a hoc
wife and a mother and give the buc
best love to others ;~bnt that will bec
be just it. Nobody, -not a lover- to
not a husband-will ever be so chi
tender or so true as your mother it t
or father. Never again, after iu u
strangers have broken the beauti- but
ful bond, will there be anything to
so sweet as the little circle of the
mother, father and children, where bra
you were cherished, protected, son
praised and kept from*harm. You a
may not know it now, but you all
will know it some day. Whom- ers
soever you ,may marry, true and
good though he may be, will, after '
the love days are over and the thi
honeymoon has waned, give you len
only what you deserve of love or val
sympathy-and usually much less ; cot
lest-you lose that love which came ter
in through*the eye because the as
one ,who looked thought you syt
beautiful. But those who bore ust
you, who loved you when you no
were that dreadful.little object, a if t
small baby, and thougbt.you ex- da:
quisitely beautiful and wonder- car
fully brilliant-they don't care wa
for faces that are fairer and forms nol
that are more graceful than yours. acc
You are their very own, and so rat
better to t hem always than others. Fo
[Christian at Work. ha
TUE TRUE WIFE.-Oftentimes I sin
have seen a till ship glide by les
against the tide as if' drawn by kn
some invisible bowline, with a tin
hundred strong arms pulling it. eai
Her sails were unfilled, her stream- We
ers were drooping, she had neither bei
side wheel nor stern wheel; still su,
she moved on stately, in serene
triumph, as with her- own life.
But I knew that on the other side ar
of the ship, hidden beneath the ha
great bulk that swam so majesti- th
cally, there wvas a little toilsome sel
steam tug, with a heart of fire
and arms of iron, that was tug
ging it bravely on, and I knew if wi
the little steam tug untwined her gil
arms and left the ship it would in1
wallow and roll about, and drift
hither and thither, and go off with
the refluent tide, no man knows mn:
whither. And so I have known pr
more than one genius, high deck- ra
ed, full freighted, idle-sailed. gay
pennoned, but that for the bare,!
toiling arms and brave warm- V1
beating heart of the, faithful little
wife that nestles close to hizre, so!
that no wind or wave could part
them, would have gone down withle
the- stream and hare been heard
of no more.
[ Oliver Wendell Holmes. fe
FOR THE HERALD.
EW YORK FASHIONS.
-The New Bonnet.
'inter wraps will be exchanged
short, circular mantillas, with
ends in front, and from such
ing type, there are variety of
lations where the smaller are
nore really than capes. In
I we find camel's hair or cash
e trimmed with fringe or lace;
sier styles are of satin, brocade
or newer yet of Spanish net
upon satin, while for mid
mer, small coverings are of
or wool Spanish net that is a
are in dress goods and shown
il colors. In every material,
ever, black leads for wraps,
ough jackets are chiefly in
A LA MILITARE.
bat with buttons and braids
braids and buttons, our ladies
carry on a warfare that will
e to quake the most military
-t. Small bullet shaped buttons
very fashionable, and an ins
of nature points to a combi
Dn with braids whicb are run
rows around edges, up the
to of costumes and in epaulets
boulders. Again, these pretty
tings, (for :ndeed such stylish
ons are little more,) are be
red in military rows,illumiuing
its of plain goods and forming
titutes for broca,de. Metal is
igh favor for buttons of all
is nd is colored :n pontrast or
,atoh. Other buttons are of
ium size, but fashion has taken
do :eap from the very large
; they are dead, if not for
ech, and a great rush it made
their diminutive successors.
iges are brought out so suit
fabrics, both silken and of
Shirring is extremely fashion.
and plaitings still live. In
s of making, however, there
marked absence of novelty.
hing is really new in design,
as formerly, we shall have
rues, trimmed skirts, over
te and of polonaises quite a
covered with small sized birds'
nimals' heads. In France, and
where on the other side the
rety is portrayed, but here, as
the hemely phiz of poor Tray,
pensive countenance of an
or the classic profile of a
ticleer suffices. Other wools
w very large inwrought floral
.rns, set very far apart, while
iange is given by moons, in
ecting rings or mathematical
les, colors being either quite
ounced are the reverse. Pretty
Ets in wash fabrics are check
ir striped, and here the Cash
>oideries woveu in colored
pes or chequer board designs,
chosen as a finish. The colors
perfectly fast, and a fine cord
ne3 side is made to draw up,
at they are easily sewn on.
aps, too, this may be the
on that the white frillings are
in being used on undercloth
.Cash's woven initial letters
marking have also proved a
at success. No wonder, since
y relieve us from that dreadful
ink bottle, the price, further.
re, being so low as to come
in everybody's means. This
r tbey are brought out in navy
e as well as Turkey red. Both
sh perfectly; and so popular
this style of marking become,
t ladies frequently have the
ire name made to order..
Es a sign of,the prevalence of
rring, we notice the new para
Sprovided withi a shirred ruffle
t is often ended by lace. From
ht (4 ten ribs are seen and
terials, of course, follow dress
ds, for the parasGl of late years
steadly risie1 in importance,
is a notable part of the outfit.
en, too, as flowers are extreme
fashionable, beb-old a finish
-en the coming parasol, by an
ificial bouquet set in a silken
w at the top. This, of course,
ibe removed if one should
k it too gay, but ladies in
eral will find no little amuse
t in changing these flowers at
I. San umbrellas are strikingly
[L ARPON SPRING WORK.
Ve have been moving old fences
cleaning up the hedge rows.
re was some old logs in the
e row that I wanted to roll
> a gully and I prized at one
b a rail for an hour trying to
it out of its bed, when one
he darkies came along with his
e and a plow, and he put his
.e on one side and his plow on
other and moved all in five
ates without a bit of trouble.
I'm a learning and I don't
who I learn from. I've never
anybody yet that didn't
w .some things that I didn't,
there is many an old farmer
know things that wise men
professors in colleges don't.
e folks go through a long life
obserye little or nothing and
t of the boys. never stop to
,k but learn all they known
a books. Do the- boys know
when a horse crops grass
eats back to him, but a cow
outward from her because
no front teeth in her upper
and has to gum it.: Do they
w that some kinds of snakes
eggs and some don't, but give
h to their young. Do they
ow that a cane gets its full
wth in a year whether large or
il, and the limb of a tree never
s any higher from the ground
matter how high the tree
rs. The -boys have seen many
white horse, but did they ever
a white colt? Do they .know
t a* hop vine winds. with-the
rse of the sun, but a bean vine
ays winds the other way.?
w does a bird fly without mov
a feather or flopping a wing ?
w does a snake climb:.a tree or
rick wall ? What is the differ
e between a deer's track and a
;'s track and how often does a
k shed his horns and what
omes of them? Which ought
>e the largest the throat of the.
onney or the funnel, and ought
o be wider at the top or drawn
Books are a wonderful help,
a man ought not to be satisfied
;o through life and be always on
borrow from other people's
,ins. He ought to find out
ie things for himself and leave
Little posterity in payment for
that he has learned from oth
['HE USE OF LEMoNs.-I do not
nk there is a hundredth part of
ion juice used generally as its
uable qualities would seem to
amend. I know nothing bet
as a stQmach.corrective as well.
a strengthener of the nervous
tern. We all know that it is
d for rheumatism, and I have
doubt it is also good for gout.
aken regularly three times a
i and half a gill at a time. It
be tak~en in much or little
ter or no water at all. It is
unpleaset. one soon becomes
ust.omed to it, and would
her. drink it than pure water.
r headaches it is the best cure I
re ever used. It will relieve it
rom ten to fifteen minutes by a
gle dose. I would not advise.
s than half a gill at a time. I
ow of people who take it three
ies a' day as a preventive of dis
~e, and as a refreshener in hot
ather. It quenches thirst also
~ter than anything else. No
A. great many peop,le's live
like the blunderbuss that
1 a rusted load in it. At
discharge the owner is him
f kicked over.
Re who is always inquiring
at people will say will never
re them an opportunity of say
Sanything great about him.
Dontemporaries appreciate the
mn rather than the merit ; but
asperity 'will regard the merit
ther than- the man.
If you would not have afiliction
it you twice, listen at once to what
It is more honorable to acknow
Ige our faults than to boast of our
Jealousy is the homage 'that in
iority pcys so merit.
NOT A CRAKE
A young fellow in England a .
cently -invited to visit an old
man who had a 'mania for
Dr genealogy. As he had aso
utation for his diaers-and hia
the young man stood ~a good de
talk about his host's ancestors a:
sake of the- other things;b
the old. gentleman took bin
his picture gallery, and, sho .
a portrait of an old fellow pai nt=
years before-the time.of Jat q
and said that .it was aportao'
father-in-law; and another _o'
brother-in law, who, at the age: - -
fought at Edgehill in
born in 1624) and i o
nephew, .who at the time,oafisd
wag ninety-two years older :'
uncle, the guest got out of tha d -
at the earliest possible momien:
was dealing with a'rBnki
turned out, however, (he o "
man was. correct. Fo'is
in-law,' at the age of 78
1703, a young girl of 17.
was at that tiwe a youngn -
too, married . when very,.old
children, his -youngest beIUg arnU
1739. In 1816, whes-: sheww
years old, the old' geniua
owned the picture gallery mariad
he being 19 at the time. So
old gentleman's father-in1aw. s p36
he said, alive in the time of
II. But as this father-in law ' _
son in-law many years _oIdertha
was, this gave. the old;.gen
brother-in-law who. would
257 years old- if-he- bed
1881. As this brthernl& T'
soon after his wmrig,is
widow osarried again,and,h
was born ninety-one- years
uncle (by marriage) was born; ao:
old gentleman was, not ' lat
less it was when at she:age
married a woman nearly OG6
older than -hewas- 3
A young man at az [
has started a six-oam neey
with the avowed object 4
to the republic its -woted r_
and prosperity." You cant t
young fellow. We tried for
to restore the republic toits
grandeur and prosperity by
ing the ablest paper in-this- '
and taking turnips and 'slab=
subscription,' and never had
enough to buy a dog b'tfla ee
we have let the wonted grandeosoi
the republic shirk for itself,
1st of January we had o!e~
Peck's Sttm. -
Who- is wise ? He thvist
ble.' Who is mighty ? -He thaVn~
quer himself. Who is' i~'
that is contented. Whe is he
He that honoreth others.
- -- -e-+- - - --
There is nothing soeaa
take it, as that those who ar&t
most alert in discovering te~
of a work of genius are te~
touched with its beauties.
It is wonderful how silent au
can be when he knows his eausa
just, and how boisterous be biecmes
when he knows he is in the 'wrong~
By holding 'a very little udasij
quite close' to our eyes we entirh le
sight of a great deal oflcomfort -
yond which might be taken.
Refiect upon your present blesns
of which every man'ha.umny;not
on your past misfortunes. of whi~u
men have some.
The best of all prayers soat.
with a pure intention, and witle s
continual reference to the wil f
The .generality of men expend t3
early part of their lives in couti~.
ting to render the latter par ase
We pass our lives in
past, complaining of the pree&n
indulging in false hopes of the fusare.>
It is .ith life as with of~h
who would drink it pnrenatds
it to the dregs. -
Reasons of thinga a he r
taken by weight -thantale~
Laziness' travels so-low phe~
erty soon overtaes hia.
By work of the mnin4oe