Newspaper Page Text
TIE ADVERTINC RATES.
T ~~Advertisements inserted at the rate of 33$
_ A per quar --one inc hi- fr ?rst i ser imlII -9 4
IS1 for each slquent inertonI. Doub:E
IS UB &B I - column advertisem nts ten per Cen on above,
TEV;RY WEDNESDAY UOINING, - re
It Newberry C. H. - ertiements.
gy Thos. F. & R, H. Greneker, lSemeisnOma3e colmn .....
her of; inrertions will be kept in till forbid
Editors and Proprietors.and arged accordingly.
Invariably in Advance. - . -- -- -- ~- * , fgg "f''
ti aperr is stopped at the expiration ofj r " Y f G
ichrit*11''' 70 VI WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 2 1871. N .4 Dne with ieltnesls anAd GjisOateE
g- The o mark denotes expiration of sub- Tor. CWsY.
acription.__ ___ __ _--- ----_ _ _ _ _ _
'ATTORNEY AT LAW,
NEWMERRY, S. C.
OFFICE ON LAW RANGE.
T7y 19, 29-6m.
ATTORNE Y AT LAW
OFFICE ON LAW RANGE.
GRAESER & HARMON,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
TIE Undersigned have formed a Go
partnership for the transaction of a COT
TONU CTORAGE AND GENERAL GOM
X,SSION BUSINFSS. They tender their
services to their friends and the public, and
shall be pleased to receive a cail from them
at their office on BROWN & CO.'S W IIARF.
CLARENCE A. GRAESER.
THOMAS F. HARMON-.
Sept. 6, G-31.
WM. J LAKE, n
NEWBERRY, S. C.
AC.ENT FOR THE
SPiedmont & Arlington Life'
As.sets over : $2:.000.000 I
Aunu-d Incomtie 1.300.000 (
Insures :iain,st deatLh from!l All causes.
W.M. J. LAKE.
Newberry, S. C.
Feb. 22, 8-tf.
# OiM1N9 & 'AliPEIt,
ATTORNEYS AT L AW,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
The undersigni have formed a
Co-partnership in the practice of the
'law. and can be found at their office
in the building of the -Newberry
Bank," front rooma. Ap st:trs.
THOMAS S. MOORAN,
OSBORNE L. SGIUMPERT.
Feb. 22, 8-tf.
DR. H. BAER,
W11t)LF%ALE AN:) RETAIL
NO. 131 3EETING ST1mET,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
May 3, 18-t.
R. A. PRINCLE,
COTTON SELLER AND
Central Wharr, Chnarleston, S. C.
Charleston-II'fl. C. L Lu'.des. l'-s't Itnk
Bank of(Charlestonl. Robert Adger. flq . B. C.
P're.ley. E-q. Newberry-RIobert L. 31eCaugh
rin. Prest Nat. lank. Newberry.
('ansignmets ot (:otton respectfully oIicited.
Cropt atentoln given to sales. Aug. 39. 3'-Sm.
COJMMISSION M E RCIIA NT,
C HA RLES T ON. S. C.
.Aug. 23, 34-Snm.
* Kinsman & Howe/i,
actors and Commssion
Liberal Advances made at
Gottonz and Naval Stores
CAar/eston, S. C.
.Sept. 6, 36--4mos.
A. D. LOVELACE.
CHANGE OF LOCATION.
THlE subscriber take~s pleas.:re in inform
ing his friends and the pubiec genera!ly,
that he has removed from his~ old sand .to
the store formerly occupied as a Millinry
Store, inmmediatlV opposite 'e t%nt
House, and that he has on hand a choice
aggortmient o f
Canned Gioods. j
* Fancy Articles,
- Family Groceres
, Tobacco, Segars, &c.
Tro all of which he invites attention, andi as
the new store is larger, show: go t .0
ter advantage, and the Mtoek 11 u!er,h
~inl be happy if every one of '?s oku irtends
nd many new ones, togetner wi:n any:
h ~era of the great human la:!. n-n '.o
a n to be strollng aro:und, n1 p.y bn a
.~itA. D). LU\ EV,\L
* 00OL CARDING~
fRDING MACHINES are in firs,t
* - and turning ott the P-i-T
N ~LY 10;. c:s. per 16. if oiled
-~turned FEE: of charge for
SThe con ti:nued patronage
Newberry soiki:ed, ta.d
GRAHAM. 0- X Bn,TLE
GRAHAM & BUTLER,
'0 11. S. 5 ON 11 l?('11:1 NT'I
OiV:ICE. N(w. Ua'No TmT
Will give i.eir strict atention to the .Mto
ic anud Sale of Cut:on and o.her produce o
'T0 '1 is4onII.
Will fani.h P".AlelS wiLh Groctries. Dag
ing, Ties, e.. at ina.et imd,and will m.ak<
le'uul . avaces on i'ao!am UCo cn.igned.
k ec. 4, 40 -2mo.
.R THOMP?SN ,1. D. S
3radiute of thie Penyvania College o
0i over McFall k Pool's Store.
My patients receive the benefir of all the
lvst improvemcntS it- the pro''-sion.
Special attention given to correction of Ir
'gt!arities in Children's Teeth.
The patronage of the publ is respectfully
:licited. Terms very moderate.
Sep. 27, 30-zf.
PAT. . D TT,
(AN he found at Varolin:a Manf-Ietturim
om 1pan, 's Tin and Stove S:op, with a co).
lete 'toek of
NS, PiST LS & MATERIAl
his linc, :id will REPAI1 Gimn, Pis
als, all kit-ds of Locks, Umisrell bs, Para
uls, Castors, &c.
By doing good work at mmderte prices
nd "einlg pINctUd tO 1my bineIS I, Iop
D receive a liber.d ;.atronafe.
PAT. 11. DUCKETT.
Mar. 1, 9-tf.
.' P. PIFER, M. A.. Principal
iiss FANNIE LEAVELL,: Assistant
'rof. F. WERBER, Musical Dep't
This School w%;If resuic its exe-cises o
he 21st Se,pri-nher next.
S. 1. BoZEiR, Esq., See. B'J.
COL. IS. FA11R, Prvs't.
Aug. 3o, >-t.
TlIlS e'igibie, commudious and well ftr
1s1ed U10L::, receTly kept by Mr. Jor
an 1. Pool, is now unde:r the matagemen
" Mr. S. B. Galeutt, who will .spare neithe:
ime nor means to make it a first class 11o
e-. Terms moderate.
Sept. 6, i$~1.
All goods SOLD ;Y US will he delivere
ree o' Drayage to -ny one it, Town, or an:
me in ! miles of the (;ot.-. IlOu<, and a
e Depot. Also to any one ait Helena
Id weguara::tee to sell gCo 1- as cheap a:
v other house.
L('VELACE & WU'lEELER.
Ma~.y :;I, - f
TilE SUBSCRIBER has constantly o
ad a full assortment of the above appi ove
ases, of different patterns, besides coffin
d his own make, all of whiich he is prepare
o furnish at very reasonable rates, wit
>romptess and dlespatCch.
Persons diesirons of havitng cases sent) h
ai road will have them sent free of charg<
A Uearse is always 0n hand and will b
urnished .:, the rate of glo per day.
Thankful for past patrotnage, the sut
crier re'spetfully asks for a continuatio
f the ga:, and. assures the pulic tht
0 elort on) his part will be spared t, rende
he ULtmoSt satisfactiou.
A. C. CI]AP'MAN
Newberry S. C., July al.
CUNs. CUS CUN3S.
.)ouble and Single Bar-rel Guns,
13reec'hloadin;t and Muzzleloading G un
AT ALL PRCES.
ingle Giuns at S:2.50. M4 00, %0.00, 58.0C
$12.00 to $2') each. ilile Gunus fronm
*J, to $'200 each.
istois. Pistols. Pisto!s
mfith & Wewon)f, (olt's, Alien's. Sharp'
md all the popuar andl( approved. kinds.
PiSTOLs & RIFLE-S.
3EST QUALITY AND AT LOWEST PRICEI
Country Merchants and Sportsmen areC it
rited to eall anid examine onr htt rge anId wel
elected stock of) the ab ve I .I.), whichi w
mport direct and buay from) the mafaUJlctu
ers. We gaaranTtee quality equa!, to, mn
>rces as low as any espond)hc houseL
Ordrs by n:.aU fiiel pror2p:y, and sen
1Jy express,TI .fIlA D.
200 W. Bahti:nore Street,,
Ar. 5. i 1-17.
j haulian'd for sale by
LUCKY AT LASTa
Some years ago I knew a lapi
dary who gained a considerabk
fortune by a great misfortune. A:
excellent workman, honest as th(
dLI i1otin1 had but 01 1tUlt; h(
was too fond of good wine, whiel
caused tli to noglect his work
sometimes for days together. t
It h 2reat disatisfacto ofll hi,
em! ve. who in all ther respect.
vale<.I and esteemed him highly
both for his skill and probity.
Gne day lonti n received frolv
his master a diaiond of the finesl
water to Cut ai nt polish. with striel
recommendations to keep Sobei
111il the work was finished.
"I rely on your activity," said
the jeweller on giung him th(
Stone. "1 must have it withut
fail on the 15th instant; and il
vou (iisapnoillt me Ilhis time, !
"Will be the last you wvill have from
NiIO ItI t
asked as was usual with him, par;
of his pay in adivalce, and set him
self courag"eously to work. Undei
his skillful han1d the8 diam1ond Soon
began to show forth its beauty
in a few hours it would have beeii
finiThed, When unfortunately f<.
Mlitil's resolutims, a friend call
cd oin lim, an old conirade wh(
had been lo,g absent fioma Paris
what cold'I 'lhey do but t:ke :
lass together ? A rrivel at th.
cabaret, the lime passed quickly
awa, alnI Montin thought. ic
1110 Of ills un1iiihlied woric.
During the morninlg his employ
er camte to see hlow the i)lishing
of the diamond proeceded. Th k
concierge assureld him that Mlon
till had only just gone out, an
would not fail to return directlv
as lie hlad for someti me been work
o'1( Steadily an.d unriemittingrly
Only half satisfied. the iewellei
Went away, to return in tVO( hours
anwd to find Moitiln still absent
Convinced lie was at tle tavern
the master charged one of his mer
to seek him, and in)dn1ee him to re
turn to his work. This was done
and Montin, grumbling betweci
lis teeth, quitted his comrade am
ascended to his work shop ; bi
his head was no longer clear, nti
his hand steady. To add to hi:
trouble, the dianiond becime untl
fixed ; lie seized it hastily to re
place it ; his trembling fing-er
gave a jerk-and, by a Strange a
tality the precious stole flow oul
the window! Sobered in a mo
. ment by this terrible acciLent
Montin colitinled gazing ou1t th<
caseient as if petrified, his pah
lips muirmuring the words "-lost
I ,st ! lost !"
For more than an hour he re
mained almost motionless, and wa:
1only roused from his lethargy bi
the entrance of his master.
"Is it thns von work, 21ontin !
exclaimeid he ; three times have:
enlled for tihe diamond, andI yot
spend your time at the taverni
Giv e me the stone ; I must hayi
it, ltnishied or. unfinished.'"
Montin looked wildly at hiin
without uttering a word.
"Wh iat is tihe matter with you!
asked the jeweller. "Why don'
you answer ? Have you drunk a
yyour senses away ?"
The1 lapidary tried in vain ti
espeak. His tongue seemed parul
lvzed. At last hIe rose, and hidin;
II is face i is hands,U5 muurmiured
r Explain yourself. Wh-at ha
"Ou t of' the window."
''W hat ! w bien ?"'
"Trhe stone "
"WYell, well, well ; tell me wha0
"T1he stone flewv out."
It was now the turni of the mlas
ter' to becomo silent with astonish
mIen t ;then furiou s wit h rage hI
cried, 'I don't belecve a word o
your story ; o have sol my dia
monid to pay for' your dissiamtioun.
This accusatlin was the 'ou d
gre for Miontin, lHe lell fainltin;~
at thec feet ot is master; andi
was nut withult diGiuty that h<
wvas recalled to life, or rather t<
despair, whieb amnonuted al moos
to miadne0Ss. Th j,eweller, wvh<
uinder'stood what was p)assing ii
his mind, tried to console him, ami
at last succeeded in rendering hil
"It 'is a mos.t unfortunate acei
denit, 1no doubt,"' said he,. "bat iti
0Yo do not, then, buelieve tha.
I sold y our diamond for dinlk ?
sa id \lontin,~ eagerly.
1No10. Montin, you muIst for
get what I said in the t'rst ma1
1m10t ofu auger, anid let us tryV t
find1u a remedCu.y for' the misfortune
The diamaond was worth :0200)
youi must ende:avor to repany mI
'.he haflf of thaOt sum out of youi
wages, w hich,. when y'ou wor
regul!arly, amount to ?3 or' ?4
week. With industry anId sobric
tv von will sOon get out of debt.
"roim this time I will wor1
steadily,"' said Montin, with t-ar'
in his eyes. "You shall see. sii
thlat though I have been a drun!
ard 1 am not a thief."
"I believe you.' replied thl
* jw .lcr. I h..... .e -.e.. ....1.....
in you; you are a good worman
I will urnish you vitlh pent
ivork and in a few yars you VI
be rigrlht agaiu. Well ? will tl.
"O0 yes. sir-! only tell mie mnv
more, tliat youl (10 not think I ol
"I r'epat, on imy ho1nor, that
.0y said so in the first momentll
air.L am -onviiced youil ar
:11 honlest mali-inl fact I prove i
by tl-Ustinlg you with more work.
Y 'ls si, thLiat is true. and
Protnise you I will not disappo il
vou. I will repair my fau It ti
lesson has beenl severe, but it Wi
rot be without its fruits."
Montin kept his word-he rom
early. and worked indef4tiably
the 1st stone was replaced by ai
other, which wa,; polished as if b,
enebantinent. Faithfui to hi
promise, he went no more to th
tavern, and becaie a model c
stc:iness and in:ud.strv. At th
-!1(e of tle year he had paid a cr
iderabie )art of, h;S dec't. sxtE2e
ionthis passed thus. when one tin
inortnra in May, haVing fjiish
his work, he placed himself at I
window, and watched tle boat
passing and repassilng on the riVel
Which flowed close to the walls
the house. Suddenly, his eye w
attracted by something brigh
lit tri nig o the extreie ede
:an ol chiiiev. What was bi
sur1-prise to discover his half-po
ikhed diaiolil It st.e-mekd as if
brcIth Would preeiiptate it int
the water benath ; and yet '.hI
it had beeu for so Iaiv moith
s'uSpendled between helaven an
At this sight his emotion becam
abnost as great as when he h:1
seen it disappear out of the wir
dow; lie dared not remove h
y, "kearing to lose si-ht of th
almost ro. eovered treasure.
"It is-it is my diamond, whie
has Cost me so many tears," sai
he ; but how shall I reach it ! J
it were to fal!! 33t no, I wi
take every precaution; not tu
fast -let ile Consider well !"
At this moment his employ,
entered the room.
", sir," cried Montin, "it
"WIlat ?" said the jeweller.
1My dianond. er rather your
SAh do not touclh it, wve shall lo'
"It is true ; it is certailly th
diamond tha bas e tormented u
but tle difficulty is how to get i
lait a inoinct. I know how t
do it.' So saying, ho lef& th
room, but quickly returned, bea
ing in his hand a net prepared JZ
catching butterflies. With its ai
and that of a long stick lie pr
ceeded carefully to try and get ti:
precious stone-Montin, ' hardl
daring to breathe, watchiag a
his movements with the greate:
anxiety. At last his efforts wel
crowned with success and he cries
HIere it is, Mon tin ! I congrrati
la.te you on its re2covery. I a
1now your debtor to the aimount
nearly ax huindred pounds1. Wh: I
do you intend to do with tl
"Leave it in your hands. sir,
you wiU be k.ind enough to ket
:t for me."
"Most willingly ; I wvill pay yE
the interest, and if you conitimo
to add to it, you will soon have
nice little sum," replied the jewt
This was the b(dginining of Mo
tin's fortune. In a fewv years
became a partner with his maste
whose daughter he miarried,. ai
lhe is now one of the pr'incipa! jes
eHercs in Paris.
Cor:sss:u iroa -ruE Ku KLxx.
Thej Col umb ia Phe'ni.r learns th:
the ex-.~C\United States A ttorine
Genala, Mr. Stansbu ry, of Ob i
andl the lion. Reverdv Johnso
of ilt imore, have been eingagr<
to deCfied the men to be tr'ied, iu
der the Kui Klux act of Conigres
a -t the appro1'aching~ session of' ti
Ujnited State~s Co.urt. to be hel1
A~ sumr of moneyf(' must be raise
to carry out the project,. andi it
hoped that each county in tI
State will make a contr ibutio
Thec object is two-foEld :That ai
pie justice may be secured tI
prisoner's, and that the c:onsti t
tionality* of 'lho Ku K!ax law m:
be tes;ted. Anad unrder the circni
st anicEs no lawrorX at the Eout
Carolina bar co~uid speak to ti
cou rt. r.n- ! toI the- ('ountry'.:
Messris.Sta n" bury andE 1 A Jhson wi
do. We hope that the wise pEhm I
retainingi t biese emin ent geni tletm
w xill not il for wani!t of mnE;n
andE that all those w;ho me ab
will stanmd ready to give theira
sisitan(ce whenever the cal may
lock~ofI hi. ladir to his sweethIiea
be'fore he marrieshler. After mn:
i'd dioe'.n't use scissors.
Thle following~ rules are posti
- n a New' Jersey schiool hous,
~o I issinig the girls in sebo
; l Women and Wine.
11 , oman has never been a-ssoci
V ated with wine without disgrIc
and disaster. The toast anld the
e bacachnal that, with mii usical aLlit
d cration, coliple the-e two words,
Spring from the hot lips of *ensu
I allty, ani are birdened with
Shane. A ian who can sing of
e ile an(l women in tht same
breath, im one whose presence i.l
disgrace, and whose touch is pol
I lutio.i. A man who can Iorg,et
mother and *ister, or wife all(
e daughter, and wantonly engage in
11 a reyel in which the name of wo
man is invoked to heighten the
e pleasures of tho intoxicating cup,
is, beyond controversy and with
out mitigation, a beast. "Dost
v thou think, because thou art vir
tuous, there shall be no more
e cakes and ale ?" Ay, cakes and ale,
if you will, but let, it be cakes and
e ale. Let not thie name by which
we call the pure .1and precious ones
at home be brought inl to illumi
nate a degradintr feast.
d Of the worst 1*0(s that woman
e has ever hadl to encouitLer, wine
stands at the had. The appetite
or stroig drink in man has spoil
ed the lives of more womcu
1 ruined more hopes for them, scat
t terod more fortunes for them.
& bromght to th mi Inore shame,
so a1nd Ull(t hardship-than any
other cvil that lives. Tihe coun
a iry numi'ers tons o1 thousaads
o nay, hundreds cf thousanlds-ul
e womnen who are wblows to-day,>
s and sit inl hopeless veeds, because
d their ih1usbaids have been slain by
strong d(rink. There are hun
e dreds of thousands of homes, seat
d tered all over the land, in which
I- women live li'e of torture,throug
s all the changes of suiffering that
e ie between the extremcs of feai
and dlesp:,Lr, because those whom
hi they love,ioven inle bet ter than they
d do the women they have sworn
f to love. There are women lby
h1 tihousanIs who dread to hear at
o the door the step tht once thrill
ed thei witlh Pleasure, because
r that stop has learned to reel unl
der the influence of I he seductive
is poisonl. There are womlienl groai.
ing with pain, while we writc
ese u ords, from bi'lnises am]
s. brutalities inflicted by husband,
;Cmde-mad by drink. There can
be no exaggeration in any state
e Went made inl regard to this mat
s; ter, because no liuman imagrina
i. lion can create anything wors
0 thinn the truth, and no pen is Ca
Pfable of portrayiog tho truth.
r- The sorrows ani the horrors of a
i wilo with a (runken husband, 01
1, a mother with a drunken son, arc
- as near the realization of hell a.
e can be reached inl this wVorld, at
v least. The shame. the infdigla
II tion, the sorrow, the sense of dis
t grace for herself and her children
e the poverty,-and rnot urnfrequenit
d, hy tihe beggary,-the fear and thc.
*r. hfact of violence, the lingering
mo lhe-honig struggle arid despair no
>f countless womenCi with drunker
it hiusbanids. are enough to make al
ic women curse wine, and engaigl
urnijtedly to oppose it everywhern
if as the wori,t enemy of their sex
mn Woman, there are some~ thing
that you can do, arid this is one
m you can make drinking unpopulai
ec and disgraceful among the young
a You can utterly djiscounteniane
,- all drinking in your own house
and you can hold in suspicioni ev
n- ry young man who touches th<
IC cup). YouI know that no youn;.
r, man who drinks can safely bi
d trusted with the happiness of an
v. woman, and that he is as unfit at
a man enn be for wotuan's society
Have this understood :that every
- younrg mnan who drin ks is sociallI)
it rsrbd Bring up) younr chi;
c- re. t regard drinking as nol
.onydangerous but ,disgraceful
ni. laco teminptation inl no0 mlan'
-dway. if menc will make beasts o!
nthemselves, let them do it iln other
s, ocie ty than yours. It y- .r mer
e eenary huisband,s treat taei r cui5
ii tomners from private stores kepi
in their coulnitinlg- rooms, shame
- them into deceniy by your r'egard
is for tho honor01 of your home. llee
i ognlize the living, torrible fael
n. that wine has always been, andi i
-to-day, the cuirse of your ses ; that
ic it steals the hearts of men away
r- from you, that it dries up youi
.y prosperity, that iL endangers your
asafety, that it can on ly bring yet
h evil. If social custom compeb
eyou to preCsent wire istyVour feasts
s rebel against it, and make a soera
i Custom in the interests of virtue
o and purity. The matter is very
m much ini your own hands. The
y women of the couintr'y, ini whati
le called polite soecty, can do moru
-i to ake the niationi temperate thai
>e' all the legisators arid turnultuous
blunidering m~i their etlorts to thi:
a end. -SrJu r's Jivt/y.
r.Young gentlemen who wvouk
If: prosper in love should woo gently
It is not fasionableC (?) fo,r youn;.
ladies to take ardent spirits.
e: A leading wrviter says of one
l who has suiered: "Patience bat
rmor;ssedher over :mi.l mna,!e he
HOW A (;REAT wRITER WoRKS.
A contributor to the /w1lipn
dent give. the !lwing sketeby
acout of .iThomia., Carlyl ve's stiudy:
Elnteriing his study you find ilo
ing inl the place where yi ex
pecteI it. '-1h>1 Quixote, with
1l1 its windinills, Iixed up with
Doctor Dick on the "Sacramients,"
Mark Tai's ". -Jumping Frog,
IPassing across the room, you
.tuible against the manuseript of*:
his last lecture, or put your foot 1
in a piece of pie that has fallen off I
the end of the writing table. You 1
mistake his essay on the "Copera- i
icar 6ystem" for blotting p'aper.
Many of his best books are berelL i
of the biinditig, and in attempting I
to replace the covers, -I-udibras"
yetzi the cover that belongs to
Barnies oin the "A tso the A pos
ties." All eartliquake in the room
woald be llore.. apt to iiprove J
tian uisettle. There are inarks
where the inkstaid becae a1til- i
stable and made a hand witin~g on
the wall that even DL)aniel cotild i
not have iiterpireted. If. somet
fatal da%, the WiJe or lous,ekeeier
collie in- whilu tie occupa!aut is ab
sent. to c.lear up," a damage I,
d1110 th.at takes weeks to reIaTI
or many days the1 qAst1ion is:
"Where are my pens ? Who Ia,;
tIe c'niiwiralte ? vh:tt Oin carth I
has become ol the dictionary
WX here is the paper1-nt ter ?" WetrkI
is impededl, ImUenc,e 1o.st, enga'ge
menits are broken. becau,e it was
not ulnder,stoo(d that "Lh stulyi 1
is a part tof the student's lite, and
that you might as veii try to
chatige the knuckles to tho inside
of the iatd, or set the eyes inl the
middle of the 'orelead, as to make4
the man of wh im we speak keep
his pen oil the rack, or his books
Iol the floor, or the blotting-paper
straight, in tle portfolio.
The studio is a part of the menl
tal develtpmeit. Do not blatic
a man fulr the style of his literary
apartmncits, any m1ote than you
woulId for the cool of his hair or
the shape of iis nose. If* Hobbes
carry his study with him, and his
pel and his inkhorn in the top of
his (anc, so let him carry them.
If Lamartine can best compose
while walking his park, iper and
penlcil in hiantd, so let him ramble
If lobert Hall thinks easiest when
lying flat on his back, let him be
ptostratc. If Salniasiuls writes
best sutrrounlded by, children, let
loose on Lim the whole iurs.ery.
Do not eriticise Charles Dickens
because he threw all his study
windows w;idc open and theshaaes
U). It may fade the carpets, lilt
it will pour sunmshin)e into the
heart. of a million readers. II
Thomas Carlvste choose to call
:troundt an inik-spattered table
G;oethle atnd Sebililer andi .Jeatn Paul
F'riedrich Riebter, and dissect
the shiamts of the worlId withi a
plalin goose quill, so be it. fThe
horns on an ox's head are ntot
more certainly part of thle ox thant
TIhom1as Carlyle's study amid all
its appointmients are a part of
Thomtas Carlyle. Th'le gazelle will
have soft fur, and lie lioni a
shaggy bidle. anid then sanicrttm
sanctottrm is the student's e uti
THE- ARREST of' CoLoN Er le
Kt.ssles..-A correspiondenCt of the
New York 11-rald, w?itittg fromi
Chester, S. C.. *ays : "A mon~ig the
rest arrested at Ii'nionvilie is Col
otnel Isae (G. 31ekissiek, a promi
neunt and influeutial lawyer in this
part of the State. lie was the
!)emnocrat icecantdidate for. Con gres
at th ' wtion b-.st year, and is
niow . .ine-tanit of the seat of A.
S.X Wallace. This mtan Wallaee is
charged with being the principal
cas of.the present, miovemen2lt,
and the greneral impression is that
he hias euineered te arrest of
\IeKisiek, who, though much es
teemed and very popular, is re
garded as eno,ervative almost to
timidity. Nobody believes that
he had anything to do with the
THE ForE oF' IL-Grf-~Pres
dent Grant atttemp)ted tto write his
Thbanks inm pr oclamation with
out cons liting? any body, and of
course, as all know., lie biundered.
Indeed, is mind wa s so wvarpedI
by thin king <>f l ei inxh tha t
w 'hienth lit drafI t of his Thans
qgii pr oeltiont was placed in
te L hand of is- parivate secretaryt
fa>r corra~etion, it wats ini su bsta:ncec
veyla his prel imin ary liu- KI u~x
prioclamlationi. It coimmanded the
people to paieably as.semible with-t
inil e dtays frtom tdate and deliver
nythr trayers~4; and thrt i eatenred
a general suipenion of 0 thle writ
of cas 'coIeri.u.s, a dlec lration : of
martial law,'antd the arrest o)f allI
wh'.Io diLsolered the order if it wavas
not ui iversally observed.X. Of
Icoutrse it u ats corretctetd, aund Gratt
never knew the difference.
Yo'u cani gain knowledge by
~reading but you m'ust separate
the ehaff fronm the wheat by thiuk
akssembling of the Lcgislatur(
Rev. R. II. Cain, ex.State Sei
itor. and at present editor of th
IOIs1i y Jccord, a paper pul
i!hed in this cit inl the i:lterle
if tLh coled race, somllltil
:*uMes down to a sensible view c
n1atters. In the last nulliber C
liA paper tihe i'ingil articile S
The General Assembly of thi
Late lleetS (n the third Tuelda;
n this month, to trans.et th
nusiness of the people. We ar
dmost at a loss to know wha
hey will be calleI upon to do fo
he State. that they have not al
eady done. The passage of th
minortal code, which has beei
-Codified," and will, if we ar
-iitly inflornied. take thre
nlolths, to pass through that au
ust budy. There is no need c
MuY IegihlatiOnl, Inl relatLiOn to an3y
hing" else in this State jtlst, Low
[he State has nto credit. it has il
Lil Roads, it has nothing
i-bebl it canl be plundered unles
t is tile taxes which are yet t
,e paid. So far as the other malt
.rIs Of the State are coilcernel
he present governinlit resides i
New Ylrk. "TheCRvoresenltativet
,r heads of tile ipresentative
>f the State in CongresS, r
Ade ill saebiusetts. There ar
1;y a few 11i"gers, and rebel
lown here, who have no say iL
.he -overlillent.of this conlilon
Vealilh; why ,hould tile peop!
)c taxe(d to support what i
.ermad a general debating cltb a
h) gmt a cost. is a grave que,
ion for the ilallcil Agenilt
New York to decide, when th
ext draft is mainde to pay thei
xpellnses. Tihe p-cople of thi
tate have no control of its intei
sts tell or a doell lt.r heads di
-ect the whole thing. Tile n
roes arc too ignorant, the "Rebs
Ire too few in number to out vot
.IC latter, Who are too iicredu
ous to trust thie Southern vhlites
he wire-workers play upon thei
>assions and their fears, and thu
ee) up a running fire betwee
he whites and blacks, and whil
hey thus fight, they steal an
>lunder both -Nigger and Reb.
When the Smoke and fihritin- i
>ver, the negroes have nothin
aineci and the whites have n<
hirng left, while the jackals hav
il the booty. When that augu
ody meets we shall Watch wit
i degree of pleasure its gren
xork of restoring tile State to
lealthy condition, if there is an;
KALsOMINM VS. WH ITEWASI
Ehe inconvenienc of ordioar
whiteWash' is thtL it rubs o
with the slightest touch. Man
receipts are aloat to prevent thi
Jisadjfvantage of usinjg siiply sul
pended lime. The kalsoinmin
process is simple. cheap, anld forni
2 fine finish. The fo)llowing i
Soak four ouncees of fine whit
gl in o101 neart of warm watt
or twenty-four hlours ; thlen add
pin t,of water, and place the ve.
seI tha;t contains tile glue into
vessel of boiling water, until ti
glue is perfectly dissolved. P1
ive poundIs of good Paris whiti
in to a bucket. add hot watt
eough to miake it of the conisi
tency of cream. Add to it tlI
lue water, and mix thoroughl
by stirring. The beauty andI su<
eeuns of the result depends miUe
on the applicationl of the con
poundI(. It should be put on eveni
with a good brush, no streaks be
ing left. The consistency may I
properly produceed by the addi tic
)t hlot watern. Two coats sholOl
be0 given, 1and. if well done, it
."qual to anyl other more expeI
ye finllish. Paris whinte is con
m101 chalk thal?t has been gronn 1
1o fine powder aind thoroughi
washed. It is a cheap article.
(Our IIow Journal.
PLO wl..-I t should be arun
hat tile traces to tihe gears; of th
team shotuld be as short as pts.,i hi
witou)tt impedinlg the st eps
he horses. for1 tile nearer t hey
t tile peinIt of(draft, thlessb fore
wilil be required to drawv the plo!
The0 tallie't hlorse should walki~
he furrow, to keep the douhhd
ree as level a- posible, and th
te:a mi ust be kept goinlg at
regla:r alld smal:rt~ a gait as 11h
lature of tihe work will ad mit; t lhe
Ur thuts bettern manauged, and i bL
raft will be lighter thlan if *:di
11g slo, andl by dIue at.tenltion! 1
ding less to the plou'\. :ad L
pe ratin ivll seemt pe:man: :l
ree.. Thjere IS aL certain fa't, 1
loing. as wella: Sel'y (othl
nstie(t. alni a .15 movemVent <l
Lhe hlands will keep tile pl igir
wille asW'. :ldu i-y 1idou-mar
without pereptionl. wil be coml
tantly lettjing ihe0 plow. w h1 Ceer
UnIsteadyf moeen)t of the horse
runl ont andli itto land. and mak
bad work.-Journal of i fle nn.
Value the friendship of him wh
stands by you in the storm; swarn:
of insects will surround you inl ti
Women .s Workers.
Elizabeth StLlart Phelps suni
e u) il the Illdependent soeic of the
things enterprisimg women have
Sdole--showinlg tlit when a sensi
s hie womsan can do work he iq
I more Iikely to do it than to travel
f! about the coantry crying out over
.the "wrong-s" ,he has to endure,
or elanoring f.)r her "rights."
s Ifear Miss Phelps :
'-In the capital of a stout-hearted,
e if not very broad-bhouldered little
a New Eng-nd State, one of the
t bc.t blackzinuths in the city is
r said to be a young woman, she
- works side by side with her father,
a of whom she acquired her trade,
I In one of the Territories we
a find two young women ; sisters,
L running a blacksmith's shop on
their own account. In the crude
Sconlition of the region the under
- taking was as necessary as it
seemed natural a.Ias they have
>.made it respectable. The girls
t dress in a bl(?oi(r costume, and
S slloo a horse with ease and skill.
> I th,iik it is !:eLroit which boasts
of the woman who took out a coo
.1 raet for macadamiziiga road, en
gaged her workmen, kept them to
tim, .14 (an7onducted them and her
road safel an sucssfuly through
- her agreement.
e The same voman, if I am rigf
s IV il'oliled. h:1s more than once
:moved barnI s aMd other btilding.%
- ol contract, with CUm1posura nud
in Wisconsia two girls, whoso
t works risc up and call them bleqs
ed, have for six years managed a
;arm of one hundred acres, and
a supported their father and mother
r truil its proceeds,
S Te same State esthnates that
there are inl all two thousand
- women at work this year in its
- Ienerous fields.
" lowa and 1diana contaia t.wo
e hundred women working firmas oq
their own account sUccessfully,
In one of the largest eities ir the
r country a 'young, pretty and ac'
S (omipislished" lady has opened an
[ e.ktensive hoot and Qioe store,
e 1ier clerki are all young women;
I and her trade is relvted to be of
" he briskest.
s Of a woman ia Washingtot
r Territory we learn that she has
i. just returned from a trip to China,
e where she carri-ed a cargo of km
t ber. ''She is said to- he sharperf,
h observes t he source of infirnation,
-than any other mi-1.owner on
a Puget Sound, and got at least $10
r more per thousand fe-et for lumber
than was ever paid at fIong Xong
Of an extensive dry go d Wab
V lishmont in New Jersey we are
told that it is managed. entirely by
twO ladies, a:id (hat their credit
Sinl the large busies., centres is of
a the soundest and highest. We are
,1 r ven to undetrstand that they set
liup buisiness eirh t years ago, on a
aj)aital of from SI.,000 to $2000;and
that they co,ntrol a stock rioor
e wvorthi from $20,000 to $30,000 ini
'r holies' fu iishingan d fancy goods.
aL A young~ wohman in Lewiston,.
SMaine,' has been fitting herself,
n undetr excellent pronise. for the
e prof)ess-ioni of a dentist. In the
t heavier work. whieh requires active
e muscles and. steady eye, her eam
'i ployer has long sinee~ been:rctr4
S- meld to call upon tor hecr very etIee
e tive assistance.
Y A ladies'ife ~iisurance comipanyV,
all the emloyeeCs of whihel arc toE
hi be women,.is formiing in Londe
-And bere we r'un agrainst another
y Wisconsin womanl (surely that
en:erge~tic State is thei womuan's
e "i'-at hly Paradlise"). who supports~
n as'dek husband andi 1his tid grand
d father off iromn a firt v-aci-e farm.
8 And again from New Jersey.
&- What says one of iwer leading
papers? "Ourr ent ire niewspalper
d is the wvork of* yoni idze. anid
Vevery type is set by them-dver
ismenulits and all-and the~ -maker
p'is a~ young girl. And we hv
:o foremnan in the ;tews-yaper
rooms, a young lady actng inmthre
nA L.zu OF WATent' Beir.ow-r,
ScRFAeE OF THl EAUGTH.-ForSZOo
mnthstt 1 past workmenCi have been
en gaged in digging a well near
St he htandsIome neCw reide~tnce of!Mr.
P'axsotn, a l.hort dlista:nce ferm
eec.burg.. but withoult findiig
withltandinig that inr the cour?se o
congloomerate i lme-s!onme rock. A
few weeks ago, hlowever, att t ho
depth of about sixTy-eight fe"t,
they st'ruck an~other layer of rock.
da .. t'-ucceeded in entti ng
tri: throug -a ,ist::e o.(L(f somei~ four or
tIve' ' .ee ..ae there was levealeld
to L hii a-toni.- ed gae a lake 'of
runni~ing water flowinAgno~rth ward.
T he water wvas found to be about
eig~ht feet deep, andI a pOle ten
feet long circled its surface with
to,howing that the streams
foer ia space of at least thirty
feincircumterence. The water
o is said to be pure and cold, and
sthe surrounding country gives r.o
eevidence of where it rises or where
it emntien.-... i/rj ( Va.)Mirror.