Newspaper Page Text
A Family Companion, Devoted to Literature, Miscellany, News, Agriculture, Markets, &c.
Vol XIII. WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 7, 1877. No. 45.
T HE HtaERFIA LD
EVERY WEDNESDAY MOR~NING,
A# febery C.
BY THOS. F. GIORRKRR,
Editor and P ropietor.
Terms34 * OO per. .ianflt,
Invariably in Advance.
Th p..aPf is it d-t the :e ati=3 01
n-Y The >4 mark deno'tes expiration of sub
Watches, Clocks, Jewelry.
Watchmaking and Jewelry.
(.AT A. M. WICKER'S OLD 9T-4-D.)
Retasp UXJ QMl he Dablic. Of 1;4w=
berry and v gi It ttkat-. he,. has purchased
Mr. ohn0. ~6~ls' stock of JQwery, -to
which he wilr
dD AD& NEW STOCK OF
wATci ;: cKs W.DKJ EW Ry,
A specialty made in
REPAIRING ALL ARTICLES IN THIS
Thankful for the patronage conferred on
him in the -past, he respectfully solicits a
continuance, with the a.surance that every
-effort vuDi be miade tw ai satisfactioo.
Sep. 26, 39-tf.
ise,r Es nw
Dry Goods, Groceries, re.
COME INTO COURT,
THE PLACE WHRE YOU CAN GET JUS
TICE IS AT
J. M. CRAWFORD'S
Little Store on Main Street,
Where can be found
DRY GOODS, NOTIONS,
and ot -arssls ept in a miscel
My goods are fresh, I sell cheap, and it
will be to the advantage of the public to
give me a call.
I return grateful acknowledgments to my
friends.and the public for past- patronage,
andl indulge the hope of a continuance of
the same. J. M. CRAWFORD.
Oct. 10, 41-1m.
Wna. I-. ICIITC[
Respectfully,Call attention to their full
PALL ANI1VINTER STOU,
IN THE FOLLWIJ& LINS:
Domestic and Dress+ Giods=
Notions---Shaw1 s-- irls ..
-and .Gent's Un
a i 1 ' . ?
Harness and Leather
-GROCERIES, & c.,
AT REDUCED PRICES FOR CASH,.
A ful line*9DOMESTG6sQOODS, consist
i ag of Jean nq r3Vn and Bleach
ed Shirtings, Sheetings, Osnaburgs, D-ill
ing.Checked and Striped Homespun, Bed
Ticking. Linsey, Flannel, Alpaca, Prints,
& LAME' WoRSTED GOODS AT AND BE
A..full and well. selected ,ine- of Notions,
Hosiery, Stationery, Ladies' Sbawls, Boule
vard Skirts, White and Colored Blankets,
Ladies' and Gent's Underwear, Laundried
d Unlaundried Shirts, Umbrellas, Trunks,
othing and Hats.
A e e
a seelalty of Cable Screw Shoes, which .is
the test Shoe for the money made in
A li ~ ~ f d Harness at
Fac'rpr es: W e Wve 'agency for a
large Manufactory and, therefore, can fur
nish anything in this line that our custom
eis may desire. Sole, Harness and Whang
Woodenware, Hollow-ware, H~iiware,
Nails, Table andl Pocket Cutlery, Table and
GROCERIES, consisting of Flour, Bacon,
Lard, Hams, Sugar, Coffee, Rice, Soda,
Starch, Gin'r Pepper, Tea, Molasses, Sy
rup, Soap, %aco, Bagging and Ties.
P. W. & R. S. CHICK.
Sep. 26, 39-tf.
I. B.240NAB & C.,
Corner of Pratt & Nance Streets,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
Iobacte, S6[ars iS p3s &cO,
Of best brands and warranted.
French and AInerican
IN~ LARGE VARIETY.
Together with SHELF GOODS for FAMILY
Mar. 28, 13-1y.
Confectioneries, Fruits, &c.
COFECTIONERIES, F RUIT S, N U''S
CRACKERS, CANNED GOODS, PICKLES
WORCESTERSHIRE AND OTHIER
FRENCH AND PLAIN CANDY.
DESICCATED COCOANUT, GELATINE
SEA FOAM, HORSFORD'S BREAD
SODA, STARCH, PARCHED COFFEE, TEA
LAUNDRY SOAP, TOILET SOAP.
FINE CId~ARS, SMOKING AND CHEWING
TOBACCO, PIPES, &c.
H. A. BURNS'.
Sep. 26, 39-3m.
TO THE FARIMERS,
We would respectfully call your atten
tion to our facilities for furnishing
LIME FOR AGRICULTURAL PURPOSES.
While we furnish Lime of superior qualit
for i.,&ilding, etc., we make a specialty of
knowing full well the needs of the farmera
of this section of country.
We are prepared to furnish Lime in an;
$7.50 Per Ton,
On cars at Gaffney's, S. C. For further in
formation or orders for Lime, address J.19~
MARTIN & GO., Newberry, S. C.
Or STYRON & LYNN,
'c.~ Limestone Springs, S. 0.
$1. W. F. PRATT'
Now open with a full and co,mplete stock
OODS. ALL NEW.
Wholesa|8 ad Detail
DR. PRATT begs to thank his custom
ers and fr'erds-for their kind patronage
during the past, and trusts he may merit a
continuance o ~their favors. He guarantee:
his Medicines and Drugs to be perfectly
reli.able and of theebesauality.
PRESCRIPTIUNS ACCURATELY COMPOUNDED
At all hours of the day and night.
FRIEDRICHSHALL BITTER WATER.
WILBOR'S COD LIVER OIL and PHOS
PHATE OF LIME, for Consumption, Asth.
ma and Debility.
BAKER'S COD LIVER OIL and LIME.
DIALYSED IRON, enriches the blood
does not affect the teeth.
BAILEY'S SALINE or SELTZER APE.
RIENT, 50c. a bottle.
Full line of
Fine assortment of
TOILET SOAPS AND DRUGGISTS' SUN
DRIES, GENUINE GERMAN COLOGNE,
HOYT'S COLOGNE, BAY RUM,
AND OTHER PERFUMES.
LUBIN'S, ATKINSON'S and L'OT1S HAND
PURE FRENCH BRANDY,
RYE and CORN WHISKEYS,
And other Wines for Medicinal use.
BASS' PALE ALE and HIB
.BERT'S LONDON STOUT.
TOBACCO AND CIGARS.
Paints and Oils.
PRIC ES LOW.
W. F. PRATT,
Sep.19, S-4t. DRUGGIST.
BUGGIES, CARRIAGES AND
Will keep a full supply of
Single and Double Seat
DOG CARTS, &c., on hand,
any in the lateet-xd b t-material
AT LOWEST CASH PRICES. &
Will also heep a suply' _of tood and
cheap H ARNFASU.' M "'s
OLD BUGG4ESand CAlRIZOTNS REN
OVATED and.made to appear equal to new.
Repairinjg d,one with. .neatness and de
Fropting%Jl at Webb',i-od stand.
J. TAYLOR & 00.
Oct. 10, 41-3m.
No. 7 Cooking Stoves
To make room for the Wade Hamnpto
Cooking Stove. W. T. WRIGHT.
Oct. 1'7, 42- tf.
W. H. WALLACE,,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Oct. 25, 43-tf.
JUST THINK OF IT,
A sixty dollar stove for thirty dollars
Sold at a sacrifice by W. T. WRIGH T, t<
make room for the "Wade Hampton
Oct. 17?, 42--tf.
ARNES' FOOT POWEl
wifh which Builders
-^L Makers and Jobbers ii
miscellaneous work cai
-compete as to QUALIrl
- AND PRICE with stean
power manufacturing ;als<
Amateur's supplies, say
Sa blades, fancy woods an<
designs. Sywl'ere you read this and sent
for cataloge and prices. W. F. & JoH2
BARNEs, Rocford, Winnebago Co., Ill.
June 13, 2-1-6m.
263 KING STREET, CHARLESTON, S. C,
This is one of the largest and finest galle
ries in the South. New and costly instru
mnents have been obtained; also, fine phc
tographic furniture and scenic backgrounds
The work turned out of this Gallery canno
be surpassed either in finish or faithfu'nes
Mr pBarnard has had thirty-four years ex
perience in the art, and is now prepared tV
do all styles of work.
He attends personally to all sittings, an<
is determined none shall go away dissatis
PRICES HAVE BEEN REDUCED 25 PExt CENI
A large assortment of frames and fi'L1ing
for photographs on hand.
Bep. 19, 38-6m.
SPARTANBURG, So. Ca.
8. B. CALCUT T, PROPRIETOR
(Formerly of Palmetto House.)
House well ventilated-rooms newly fm~
he best in the market-attntive servan
-omnibus to all trains. Terms $2.00 per da3
FOR THE HERALD.
I'm thinking as I watch the stars gleam out,
Like jewels on the bosom of night,
Am thinking, and thinking, am lost in doubt,
Will our record be dark or bright?
Who of us I wonder has gathered a gem,
That will one day shine in a crown;
Or shall we like the virgins ten
Not all be gathered 'round?
To our earthly idols how fondly we cling,
Yet we know they are :,ut clay,
To earthly shrines our offerings bring,
Though we must fade and they.
The brightest hope, the fairest flower
Blooms brightly but to die,
Ambiion, fame, wealth and power
Pass away like a zephyr's sigh.
Then strive to brighten the hearts and homes
Which God in his goodness has given,
Hallow with love the sacred hearthstone,
Dearer than all, save heaven.
Wreathe with the beautiful roses of love,
I Every cross which darkens life's way.
Be tender and true, as the angels above,
Who dwell in endless day.
Then in the Lamb's great book of life,
Bright shall our record be,
When done with earthly toil and strife,
We cross the jasper sea.
Williamstoi), S. C. MAGGIE.
FOR TEE HERALD.
BROA6BRIM'S NEW YORK
High and Low Life in New York-Riches
and Poverty--Starvation and Plenty-The
Oreat Russian Bath-cvelations. of a
Pauper's Life--Young Dfunkards
The Society for the Prevention
of Cruelty to Children, &c.
Nowhere can the share con
trasts of life -be seen as'you see
them in a large city ; here wealth
and poverty jostle- each other on
the highways, and misery and opu
lence stand face to face with a full
realization of the terrible gulf that
divides them. No wonder that
the advocatls zof : the: Commune
find ragged hosts of eager listen
er, wben purple and fine linen,
and wretchedness and rags, have
such a narrow barricade between
them. On Wednesday last the
daughter of a Fifth avenue miu
lionaiiro was led to the altar by
one of the richest and most fash
ionable young men in the metro
polis. Jenkins exhausted himself
in describing the beauty of the
toilettes and the lavish expendi
ture of the menu. The church
was crammed to suffocation ; all
day long, and late into the even
ing, carriages crowded about the
splendid mansion of the happy
pair, and the display of costly
presents was something marvel
ous even for these extravagant
days. The interior of the house
from hall to roof was one vast
b6wer of fiowers,al most iesembling
the fabled fairy-land. Wedding
marches and marriage bells made
harmony with the clink of glasses
brimming with the rare wines of
Moselle, Burgundy and Chami
pagne. No thotught of wretched
ness and poverty there, and yet,
while the feast wvent on, whose
waste would have been untold
wealth to thousands, five children
were perishing of starvation in a
miserable cellar in Baxter street.
For three whole days they had
sat there in the dark, the oldest a
girl only about eight years of age.
Once she had left her little bro
thers and sisters to try and get a
morsel to eat ; but driven back
nnsuccessful by her supreme and
remorseless misery, she sat down
by their side to die. Look your
yellow-covered novel through,seek
where you will for sickening sen
sation stories,but nowhere willyou
find a more pitiful or terrible reve
.lation. When discovered by the
agents of'the Society for the Pre
vention. of Cruelty to Children, the
rats that were swarming around
them scampered off to their hiding
places while the foul and fetid
atmosphere of the miserable den
compelled the humane agents to
seek the air as quickly as possible.
God bless that society for the
good it has done, and is still doing.
-Will not the friends of humanity
throughout this land aid them
with their contributions to extend
their noble work. I am happy to'
be able to state that the little
waifs are now well eared for, look
ed after by angels of mercy;
they had been abandoned by a
drunken mother, who had been
committed to Blackwell's-Island.
On Tuesday, two boys, aged
only seven years, were arrested
for drunkenness near the Five
Points; both were utterly deprav
ed ; when the policeman took them,
one of them fought and bit and
kicked, in his struggles nearly
tearing the clothes from the po
licman's back. One had no home ;
his mother long before had
a common drunkard-perhaps she
rests in Potter's field with the
host of unnamed dead-her little
boy was a lost waif in our great
city ; under a stoop or in a barrel
was the only lodging he had ever
known ; if he was a thief, who
was to blame? Not he. If he
became a ruffian and a murderer,
it is just what society may ex
pect, so long as it delegates its du
ties to mercenaries. The other
little boy had no home except
when he could find his brother,
and he was seldom out of jail.
Again the Society for the Preven
tion of Cruelty to Children steps
in, and if not btterly depraved
they may save them.
The death of George Fox
Humpty Dumpty reminds me
that his partner, James Lingard,
in the Old and New Bowery, com
mitted suicide by jumping into
the North River some years ago.
The firm of Fox and Lingard was
one of the most successful ever
seen in the city, prosperity ruined
both of them, and both died in
At Snake Hill, just across the
river in the neighboring State
of Now Jersey, there has just
been a terrible discovery among
the paupcrs,-the board of trus
tees made a sudden descent on
the Poor-house on Thursday, and
found the inmates, seven hundred
and fifty in number, in a state of
starvation and filth too shocking
to be described. The whole State
is in a fever of indignation at the.
terrible exposure of crime and
suffering, which we hope ' r the
sake of common huma-. can
not long exist without a remedy.
- At last New York is happy, for
we have a Russian bath, not the
fraudulent.imitations with which
certain imposters have amused
our cousins in the neighboring
country towns, but the real, gen
uine Simon-pure Russian bath,
such as Peter the Great might
have sweltered in,".or the Grand
Emperor Nicholas...have honored
by his afternoon siesta. I am not
aware that history gives us any
positive and reliable information
as to who was the first individual
who enjoyed a Russian bath. The
first bathing on an extended scale
that I can call to mind at the
present time was a gentleman
named Noah something-his oth,
er name I forget-who got caught
in a heavy shower orce, and was
so disgusted with water ever after
that he took the earliest opportu
nity of testifying his contempt of
it by getting tight as bricks as
soon as he got on shore. The
next individual that tried a Rush
ing bath was one Pharaoh, who
lived somewhere in the vicinity of
the Pyramids. He went hunting
for Jews with some of his friends,
and only succeeded in getting a
duck in the Red Sea, while Moses
stood on the banks with his
friends and made game of him as
he went down. All decent na
tions have had their baths, we
have our~s. We may not yet be
able to rival the baths of Adrian
or Carracall.a ; perhaps we have
nothing that will equal the Tepi
darium of biuried Pompeii. But
this we have, beyond all question,
the finest bath-house in the United
States. if not on the continent of
America. The opening of the es
tablishment was one of the events
of the week. For months past
the busy note of preparation has
been sounding, and our fashiona
ble elite, to whom the Russian
bath has become an absolute ne
cessity, have been on the tip-toe
of expectation. The opening took
place on Tuesday the 23d, and no
event of the season has created a
reater sensation. All sorts of
mavelous stories had got afloat of
the luxurious appointments of the.
new establishment, and of the
thousands who flocked to the open
ing on Tuesday, all were surprised
and delighted. The press was
largely represented, ministers and
lawyers, belles of our fasbionable
society who resort to it to pre
serve their beauty, artists, au
thors, and men of leisure, and
doctors innumerable, graced the
new baths with their presence.
The building, No. 18 Lafayette
Place, is large, handsome and
commodious, but once inside and
the interior arrangements eclipse
everything of the kind that has
been seen on the continent be
fore. All the rooms are mag
nificently furnished, and there
are accommodations for sixty
bathers at a time. Passing
from the splendid and richly fur
nished parlors you are ushered
into the dressing department;
having disrobed you are conveyed
to a beautiful room of the purest
white marble having several tiers
of shelves or couches with white
marble pillows, on which the Rus
sian bather may repose ; for the
first grand motto of the establish
ment is "Take timo," and the sec
ond is like unto it, "Don't be in a
hurry." Around this apartment
floats a light film of steam and in
the center is a marble basin 12
feet long and 8 feet wide, filled
with pure cold water. You stop
her o. nlye a few minuntes, and pass
ing through another small apart
ment you are ushered into the
grand marble ball known as the
main bath. Here the steam is up
to 120, and when you first enter
some poor sinners have been heard
to say that it felt like a foretaste
of the future. For a moment the
heat is overpowering ; the dense
steam envelops you in a cloud so
that it is impossible to recognize
a person a few feet away ; here
you stretch yourself.out on a lux
urious marble couch and gradually
sink into a state of beatitude only
known to the blest. After dozing
away about half an hour, you
take a shower if you please, any
thing from a young Niagara to a
gentle spray, and then you pass
into the small apartment which
lies between low and high tem
perature bathing rooms, here you
are laid out on a marble slab and
an attendant rapidly soaps you
from your head to your heels, and
taking a brush in his hand, some
thing like a horse brush, he rubs
you down till you begin to sym
pathize with the horse, to think
ihat he has to undergo this pun
ishment every morning. When
that fellow gets through with
you, you don't feel as if you would
need scrubbingagain for about ten
years. You are showered and
douched, and after taking a re
freshing plunge in the marble ba
sin, you pass out to the finishing
department where a corps of Sy
barites await you ; you are ]pid
upon a couch and this merciless
savage commences the finishing
process by rubbing you from the
crown of your head to the sole of
your foot. Your body and limbs
are polished till they resemble so
much ivory, and when the attend
ant signifies that he has done, you
feel-you feel-well, I don't know
that I can exactly describe the
sensation, but it must be very like
the happy darkey that felt like a
morning star. The rush has been
tremendous ever since the open
ing day, and it would seem that,
having struck a great popular
need, the proprietors, Mad A.
Capes and Dr. C. T. Ryan, are
now on the ~high road to fortune.
When taking in the lions of the
city don't forget the Russian Bath.
All stocks got a black eye on
Wednesday. The market has been
feverish during the week, and has
not yet recovered. There has
been a sharp decline in many sta
ple articles, our keenest specula
tors seeming to. be all afloat. Thbe
Union Dime Savings Bank has
been the center of excitement ever
since Tuesday ; but, like an estab
lished problem in Euclid, it cannot
be shaken. A woman sueing for
divorce and maintenance was con
fronted by the fact that no parson
had presided at the ceremony ;
and on the trial it appeared that
she had occupied the conjugal re
lation before to at least a quarter
of a dozen without the slightest
civil or religious formality, and
several substantial pledges of af
fection bore testimony to the free
love proclivities of the mother.
I scarcely think that she will re
cover alimony, or if she does, she
ought then to go for the rest of
her quondam husbands, and if she
should happen to recover from
each, she would realize a com
fortable income. Long Island is
in a whirl of excitement about the
whipping of a school boy. It ap
pears that he tried to bully the
teacher, but the teacher did not
bully worth a str-aw. Result:
lick~ed boy-great excitement
school investigation ; and it looks
now as though there might be a
general verdict of "Sarved him
rightt" I am,
A SENSIBLE ARTICLE ON
TH E WHIPPING POST.
From the country press of this
State comes an almost universal cry
for the re-establishment of the whip
ping post. Larceny, highway robbe
ry and burglary have become such
common crimes that, in many parts of
the country, no man's property is safe,
and, in fact, there is hardly any part
of the State where it is safe. The
chickens in the coop, the crops in the
field, the very clothes that a man pulls
off at night in the expectation of put
ting them on again in the morning,
become alike the prey of the midnight
prowler. Even in Charleston and
Columbia, where an expensive police
force is sustained, the thief very often
escapes; still oftener in the small
towns, where is only a marshal or two
to guard the whole place, and in the
open country, where is not even a
patrol, his chances of escape are nine
out of ten. But suppose he is caught,
what has he to fear ? For minor of
fences a few days in jail, for more
heinous crimes a longer imprisonment,
or, at the most, some years in the
Penitentiary. Experience shows that
this kind of punishment does not de
ter the criminal classes of this State
from theft, and experience also proves
that it adds greatly to the burden of
taxation. What, then, is to be done
to rid this State of this epidemic of
kleptomania ? "Re-establish the whip
png pos-that is the panacea for all
these evils"-is the cry that comes
from all quarters. Delaware and Vir
ginia are pointed to as illustrious ex
ainples of the virtues of the lash, and
South Carolina is called upon to join
those States in braving the sentiment'
of the civilized world, and restore that
mode of punisi' rent which is most de
grading to hu,n i na.are, and which,
justly or not, has come to be regarded
as a relic of barbarism.
We are not prepared to advocate so
extreme a measure. Not that we fail
to appreciate the extent of the malady
which is preying on the vitals of the
State, nor that we doubt the effective
ness of the proposed remedy, if pro.
perly administered, but because we
believe that the same ends can be
better accomplished by other means,
means which will not be liable to the
same objections. That means is the
chain-gang. Labor is more distaste
ful to the criminal even than the lash,
at least to the criminal in this lati
tude, for they have been often known
to take a whipping of their own
choice rather than be compelled to
work. Again, whipping, although
not so expensive as simple imprison
ment, costs something. The thief
cannot be caught, tried and convicted
for nothing. The pain he suffers will
not pay for this expense. Put him
in the chain-gang, and let him stay
there until he has not only served out
the sentence due for his offence, but
until he has paid all the costs the
State has incurred on his account.
He would not only be removed from
the opportunity and temptation of
crime, w'hile serving his time, but he
would be doing good to the State.
From the adoption of this policy one
of two things would necessarily re
sult : either the amount of crime or
the amount of taxes would be greatly
We are therefore opposed to the
whipping-post, at least until the chain
gang has had a fair trial.
Vews & Courier.
FIFTY QUESTIONS ALND AN.
An ingenious correspondent gives
the following fifty questions, each
to be answered by the name of a
well know author. The guessing
of these questions will form a pleas
ant evening entertainment :
1. What a rough man said to
his son when he wished him to eat
2. Is a lion's house dug in the
side of a hill where there is no wa
3. Pilgrims and flatterers have
knelt low to kiss him.
4. Makes and mends for first
5. Represents the dwellings of
6. Is a kind of a linen.
7. Is worn on the head.
8. A name that means such fiery
things I can't describe their,. pains
9. Belongs to a monastery.
10. Not one of the four points
of the compass, but inclining to
ward one of them.
11. Is what an oyster heap is
likel'y to be.
12. Is a chain of hills conining
a dark treasore.
13. Always youthful, as you see ;
but between you and me he never
was much of a chicken.
14. An American manufacturing
15. Humpbacked, but not deform
16. An internal pain.
17. Value of a word.
18. A ten footer whose name be
gins with fifty.
19. A brighter and smarter than:
the other one.
20. A worker in the precious me-:
21. A very vital part of the body.1
22. A lady's garment.
23. A small talk and a heavy
24. A prefix of a disease.
25. Comes from a pig.
26. A disagreeable fellow to have
on one's foot.
27. A sick place of worship.
28. A mean dog 'tis.
29. An official dre,aded by the
students of English universities.
30. His middle name is suggest
ive of an Indian or Hottentot.
31. A manufacturing metal.
32. A game, and a male of the
33. An answer to "which is the
greater poet, William Shakespeare
or Martin F: Tupper ?"
34. What are you doing.
35. Is very fast indeed.
36. A barrier bt'lt by an edible.
37. To agitate a weapon.
38. Red as an apple, black as
nigit, a Heavenly sign or a perfect
39. A domestic worker.
40. A slang expression.
41. Pack away closely, never
scatter, and in doing so you will
get at her.
42. A young domestic animal.
43. One that is more than a san
44. A fraction in currency and
the prevailing fashion.
45. Mamma is in perfect health,
my child ; and thus he named the
46. A girl's name and a male re
Advertisements inserted at the rate of
51.00 per square (one inch) for first insertion,
and 75 cents for each subseq~uAct insertion.
Donble column advertisements ti~n per cent.
Notices of meetings, obituaries and tributes
of respect, same rates per square as ordinary
Special Notices in Local column 15 cents
Advertisements rot marked with the nlum"
ber of insertions will be kept in till forbid,
and charged accordingly.
Special corntracts made with large edver
tisers, with liberal deductions on above rates.
DUNE WITHI NEATNESS AND DISPATC119
47. Take a heavy field piece, no
48. Put an edible grain 'twixt a
bee and an ant, and a much loved
poet you will see.
49. Common domestic animal and
what it can never do.
50. Each living head in time, 'tis
said, will turn to him though he be
1. Chaucer. 27. Churchill.
2. Dryden. 28. Curtis.
3. Pope. 29. Proctor.
4. Taylor. 30. W. Savage
5. Holmes. Landor.
6. Ho 'and. 31. Steele.
7. Hood. 32. Tennyson.
8. Burns. 33. Willis.
9. Abbott. 34. Browning.
10. Southey. 35. Swift.
11. Shelley. 36. Cornwall.
12. Coleridge. 37. Shakespeare.
13. Young. 38. Crabbe.
14. Lowell. 89. Cooke.
15. Caiabell. 40. Dickens.
16. A kenside. 41. Stowe.
17. Wordsworth. 42. Lamb.
18. Longfellow. 43. Beecber.
19. Whittier. 44. Milton.
20. Goldsmith. 45. Motherwell.
21. Harte. 46. Addison.
22. Spencer. 47. Howitzer.
There were just seven lines of it,