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A pamily Companion, Devoted to Literature, Miscellany, News, Agriculture, Markets, &c.
VoL XIX. NEWBERRY, S. C., THURSDAY, MARCH 8, 1883. No. 10
EVSRY THURSDAY MORNING,
At Newber,s 8.'C.
YY THO8. F. GRENIKER,
Editor and Proprietor.
T'ernss, $.oe per efssasus,
S- invariably in Advance.
-The pper is astoppd at the expiration of
ime for wh it is
The H mark denotes expiration of
BI h 8$T 4ND BO8T
EVEI IDITED II EWERRY,
CAN BE FOUND AT
1RIRT& i 1WCuPPOCKS,
Every Article In the inne of
FROM A FINE PAIR OF
Shoes up to a Hat.
Q ER WEAR a Specialty.
A FINE ASSORTMENT OF
lotWing for Youths.
nno cement No.11
We wioffer specisl inducements, for the
nest suty days, to all who may want
de Clothing or Furnishing Goods,
Boots, Shoes, &e. Our bargain Sable
has been replenished by adding thereto
many garments in good styles and sithout
lfeet from broken suits, all of which will
be e g do a way, without regard, to
eeat. This feature is peeially fuil.in
Yo:k'asnd:Boys? Clothing. tall and get
N 1-Overcoats fr Men, Youth and
Rap as low as two dollars.
RIGIT& J. W. 0OPPOK.
ifEffOIllA S ARF COMING
AflNOW18 TRETINE TOPRE
PARE FOR TEN.
IET .VRIETY SF TISPISAL FRIT IN
Fresh Oranges Every Week.
WOrders illed with dispatch.
C. BART & COs,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Nov. 80, 41-Sm.
WEEKLY PALMETTO YEOMAN,
COLUMBIA, W. C.
It Is an 8 page paper, designed for the peo
Alfled with interesting matter-Pamifly
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do-ti Editor and Publisher.
Clubbed with the HEALDt at $3.25.
CRAND (JRAi IIBTEL,
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-TAS, S.0G To 53,90 PER SY.
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For the Seaside, Chimney
Side, Sunny Side, Shady
Side, Right Side, Left
Side, or any
A large lot just received at the
HERALD BOOK STORE.
Feb. 5, 6-4t
Passen2ers on both the up and down
Strains have the usual time for DINNER at
Aiston, the junetion-cl -the G. & C. R. R.,
and the 8. U. k-e. R. R.
Pare well ptrepared, and the chare rea
sonable. MRS. M. A.E ELINS.
Oct 9, 41-tf.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
This now and elegant House, with all
modern improvements, is now open for the
reception of guests.
S . L. WRIGH~T & SON,
Mar. 19, 12-tf Pro rietors.
BR. E. E. JACKSON,
iIRCMI8T AN (ItMIST,
COLUOMBIA, S. C.
Removed to -oee two doors next to
Orders promptly attended to.
I Can Tell You How to B
Tour Own Doctor I
If you have a bad taste in your moutl
sallowness or yellow color of akin, feel d
spondent. stupid and drowsy. appetite w~
stead, Irequent headache or dizziness, ye
r lions." Nothing will arouse yot
Liver to act on and strengthen up your sy
tem equal to
Or Liver and Kidney Cure.
DISPELS SICK HEADACHE.
OvERcoME s MALARIA4BWOD POISONING.
REGULATES THE STOMACH.
.WILL REGULATE THE LIVER.
WILL REGULATE THE BOWELf
THE LIVER AND KIDNEYS
an be kept perfectly healthy in any c;
mate by taking an occasional dose of
SIMMONS' HEPATIC COMPOUND,
TE GREA T VEGETSBLE
UVER AND KIDNEY NEDICIE,
DOWIE & MOISE,
CHARLESTOi, S. C.
E ':FOR SALE EVERYWHERE. :I'
And in 1jewberry by Dr. S. F. FANT. -
Nov. 5, 4.4y.
15,000 TONS 0OTTON. SEED.
Highest cash price paid for Cotton See
lelivered in car load lots at any R. R. De
)ot or Steamboat Landing in South Cara
lina, Georgia or North Carolina. Highes
ias price paid for Kerosene, Card an,
COTTON SEED MEAL.
The Jest and cheapest food for all kind
>f stock, and the cheapest and best fertilize
in the market. Write for pamphlets con
,aining analysis by Dr. C. U. Sheppard
state Chemibt, and directions for use, to
CHARLESTON OIL M'F'G. CO.,
28 Broad St., Oharleston, S. 0.
Dec. 7, 49-8m.'
(Direct importation.) ~
(Direct from the Agent of the Peruvian
(6 to S per cent. Ammonia.)
Nova Scotia Land Plaster.
SOUTH CAROLINA GROUNI
Fine ground and of high grade.
For sale by
1B1WS WHARF, .
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Dec. 14, 5-8m.
Docs atud Statomresp.
NE MORE, AGAI
Ie6p it Before the6Publi
The largest and best stock of
Ever ahown in Newberry, at the~
Comprising in part
Blank Books, Memorandum Books, Pock4
H~i Books craPBooks Bibls,
cellaneous Boks, and oter
Photo. and Auto. Abms, Visiing Card
rate Bor,Bristo Board
A B C Blocks.
riigPprsuhas Note Lettr Cr
Ew Ienks-blac, ble, prle, rd,
Slate Pencils, Card Cases.
noes, Checks, Games, Toy Paints Slates?
toy and plain, Rubber REmgs, Era
sers, Chalk Crayons.
rancy Papetesi, Colored Paper, ia
DIesks, Work Boxes, Noa h's Arks,
Pens, Tags, McGill's Fasteners.
And any othe articles not enumerate
CH EA P FOR CASH.
Thos. F. GRENEKEII
PROPRIETOR HERALD 8OOK STORE,
Nov. 30, 48-tr.
ROBSON'S COTTON AND 00RJ
RONsorS coNFOUND .ACID PHOSPHATI
These grades are richi in all the essentia
:onstitoting first-class articles, carefull
prepared from best materials. Our lot
experience in the trade, together with Pro
3hepherd's analysis, are guarantees tha
they are adapted to the wants of census
For sale at market rates for cash, time <
iotton. J. N. ROBSON & SON,
Jan. 11, 9-.aos 68o t. .
NOW I LAY ME.
Golden head, so lowly bending,
Little feet so white and bare,
Dewy eyes, half shut, half opened,
Lisping out her evening prayer.
Well she knows when she is saying,
"Now I lay me down to sleep,"
'Tis to God that she is praying,
Praying him her soul to keep.
Half asleep, .and murmuring faintly.
"If I should die before I wake"
Tiny fiugers clasped so saintly
"I pray the Lord my soul to take."
0, the rapture, sweet, unbroken,
Of the soul who wrote that prayer !
Children's myriad voices floating
Up to heaven, record it there.
If, of all that has been written,
I could choose what might be mine,
It should be that child's petition,
Rising to the throne divine.
A IitMP SDRPRISE.
During the summer of 187-a
merry party, ten of us in all, camped
l out in the Adirondack wllderness.
- There were three guides-I mention
the guides first because they are
I the most important members of a
camping party-two gentlemen, two
children, two ladies, the children's
old maiden aunt, myself and an
s English nurse to help take care of
r the i uuay-m.wewrm
-e glad to see him.
D. M.C sson, who is just home
gralthe Nastville Medical College,
shotssee, was in town Monday. - e
heale highest honors of his class.
for Robert Green, of Pennsylvania,
vas a schoolmate of Maj. Suber's
timer, and whose sister married Mr.
Aas Crooks, of our County, was in
,dit Tuesday two ad ladies, Mrs.
sd rt and Mrs. Shealy, of Lexin
Od Newberry on their way to Jala
alwf rail. This was their first ride
cam Isaac S. Boyd. the General
scart of the London Americanl cor
in ion, whose office is at Atlanta,
m isited.Newberry last week. He
Stheyphew of the Rev. Mark Boyd.
ing left in charge of a guide, and
after talking it over a while the
gentlemen finally agreed to take all
the guides with them, and just be.
fore dusk started for a pond some
miles distant from our camp.
We watched the boats until they
passed out of sight, and then stroll.
ed about the shore until it was
Then dra~wing near the tents we
sat down en some logs around the
campfire. Touching a match to a
Shuge pile of brush hard by we sa.
gazing upon the flames as they
leaped upward, roaring and crack
ing, and filling the forest with a
Eeyone, we suppose, knows
that being courageous in broad day.
Llight is one thing, and being coura
Lgeous in the dark is another. We
had been as brave as lions befor'e
sunset, but I think the feel
ing that we were alone in this im.
mense forest miles and miles from
a hunter's tent made us feel a little
nervous, for I noticed that we start
'ed at every rustling of the bushes,
looking up anxiously if the wind
gently stirred the branches over
head, and the English nurse jump.
~ed at least a foot as a loon sent
forth his mocking cry.
"Was that a panther, eh?" she
'asked in a frightened whisper.
"0, no indeed," replied the chf1
dren's aunt, and yet the feeble at.
tempt at a laugh ended in a little
shiver, and I saw her glance quick
ly over her shoulder in a scared
esort of way.
Piling several logs of wood oii
the fire to make it last as long as
Ipossible, we withdrew to our large
sleeping tent. -The English nurse
headed the procession with an old
rusty hunting-knife she had found
among the -cooking utensils. Rob.
the youngest boy, lugged a broker
oar into the tent, while aunt brought
Iup the rear with a tin pan and pud.
"I have often read that any loud
si noise will serve to frighten away
Ywild beasts," she whispered to me,
r. pnid I thought these might be
Lhandy to have with us."
After securely fastening tHie can.
Svas flaps at the entrance of the
tent, we lay down on our bedsno
hemlock boughs, but we didntt seem
to be very sleepy, in fact we were
too nervous to sleep at once. I
was just dropping into a doze when
I heard a sound in the distance-a
kind of prolonged howl.
I raised my head to listen-so
"What was that?" she whispered.
"O, nothing but another loon," I
answered, as calmly as I could, but
I knew very well it was not a
Eor a few moments all was still.
Again the same unearthly sound
broke the stillness of the night.
This time it seemed nearer-a long
The children's aunt rose to a sit
ting posture. The English nurse
asked in a frightened whisper, "In
dians, eh?" "Panther, eh?"
"Nonsense," returned L 'iThere
are no panthers here, and as for In
dians, there isn't a red man within
a thousand miles." Here I stop
ped. My hair was braided down
niy back in a Chinese pig-tail, and
it seemed to rise straight in the
air as a gust of wind brought to
our ears a third howl, followed by a
chorus of unearthly yelps.
We sprang to our feet. I felt
some one pulling at my dress and
heard Rob's voice-the oldest boy
was fast asleep: "What is it,
auntie? is it a wolf?" Then I
knew that his eyes were as big as
"Whatever it is it shall not hurt
you, dear," said I, putting one
' I on his shoulder, and feeling
The the other for the rifle which
n nof the gentlemen had placed in
usual rner of the ten' that very af
sible ieunt, where is the rifle?"
Real Eid aunt, who had a horror of
were,*ns, confessed that "only a few
durinpents before she had carried
(t of the tent and laid it down
i "re bushes with the butt end to
Pros the camp.
son, Jut it wasn't loaded," I replied
Sil Vell, dear, rifles go off some
Worl when they ain't loaded," she
No.' t" odd,h
I knew by this that aunt was
very 'nervous or she never would
have made such a foolish speech.
"Our last hope is gone then," I
said with a groan. "Now kee
still g ran Q. Fellers, Jan. 30,
Perh 200 acres in No. 9, bound~ed by
aotl Pat Bowers and others, $2,700.
inton Birooks to Ame1Ma Brooks,
ing 518, 1833, 103 acre0 in No. 7.
Tided by' lands of &. G. DeWalt
>thers, r ominaZl price.
Engl!gal J.Lake and Lucy C. Long
alonE to Sarah A. Longshore, Dec. 28,
hr49~ acres in No. 6, bounded by
hr; of J. B. Floyd and others, $350.
agair,zabeth J. Lake and Sarah A.
be-shore to Lucy C. Longshore,
bee28, 18, 49( acres in No. 6,
faint ded by lands of J. B. Floyd and
anyti4Longs.hore and Sarah A.
"Hshore to Elizabeth J. Lake, Dec.
'250 acres in No. 6, bounded by
of J. B. Floyd and others, $350
what y Wheeter toMr& v
crackling and rustling of twigs, the
noize of long leaps through the
underbrush,. and then, oh, horror !
the sound of animals rushing madly
around the tents. The children's
aunt had been peeping through a
small hole in one side of the
"Look ! for mercy's sake, look !"
I put my eyes close to the tent
and there, rushing wildly about,
were four great, lean, shaggy
brutes ! By the light of the camp
fire I could see their glittering
eyes, red tongues and sharp white
I drew back in horror. "Try
the tin pan," said I.
Rob beat a lively tattoo with the
pudding stick. For a moment the
patter of paws ceased, only to be
gin again more madly- than be
"0, dear !" moaned aunt in de
spair, "Any decent would wolf
have been afraid of a camp fire,
to say nothing of suc'h a racket as
She seized the oar and put her
self in a war-like attitude.
Just then one of the creatures
outside brushed against the tent
while another ran sniffing about and
even ventured. his nose under the
"Something must be done," ex
claimed aunt with the air of one re
solved "to do or die," "I have of
ten read that a wild beast w.ll
human eye. "Then she drew her
self up looking the picture of a
veritable Lady Macbeth. "The
trouble is, I can't look in four pairs
of eyes at once."
"And while you were staring at
one wolf the others would eat yon
up," I answered.
"Young woman, this is no time
for jesting," said aunt, solemnly.
"Heaven knows what will become
At this instant it flashed before
my mind that there was something
familiar in the sound of the howl
ing outside. I took another look
through the little loophole, then
whistled softly. Dropping the hunt
ing knife I had been brandishing
and running to the entrance I be
gan untying the canvas flaps.
"Aunt," said I, "listen ! Do you
hear? Those are not wolves, they
are dogs; I am sure of it."
In another moment four great,
tawny hounds were leaping about
me, putting their paws on my
shoulders, nearly knocking me
down in their attempt to express
I led the way to the tent where
our supplies were stored, and
throwing them some food knew
from the greedy way in which they
seized it that they had been off on
a long trail. If often happens that
hunting dogs get lost while on
an animal. In such cases they al
ways make their way to the nearest
camp. After the hounds had satis
fied their hunger they followed me
to the sleeping tent.
I found the children's aunt and
the English nurse pale but calm,
with the happy Rob between them.
We l4ft the tent flaps open and the
cherry firelight shone inside the
camp; the largest dog stretched him
self before the entrance as if to say:
-'I'm going to keep watch here to
night," while the others took their
places by the children's beds.
Then we fell asleep, safe, indeed,
under the watchful care of our new
OUR NEW YORK LETTER.
From our own Correspondent.
WHOLESALE TRIBUTE TO THE GREAT
AND GOOD-A HOLOCAUST OF IN
Si lDULGING IN sUB-EQUINE-AB
-A LOOMING IssUE OF THE DAY
sucelMINOUsLY LAID OPEN TO VIEW
CDUSTRIAL CONVERSION OF A
a bi OUs MAN-OF-wAR - LENTEN
aWoe AND FAIR .ON LIGHT FAN
ShrijTC TOE-FREAKS OF FAsHION
ly OsIBLE CONsEQUENCES OF
noW,R PTITIOUs MAsQUERADES
ThisKE CARE OF NUwm"R ONE.
berr*Ew YOnK, March 1st, 1888.
o nto' Birthday, like all
~gas, broke up business gen
efIyin the way we all know by
experience we have to expect, and
yet for which no one to my know
ledge ever gave any attempt at a
rational explanatioIn. There were
the usual patriotic celebrations, and
a good deal of wine and hard cider
under various disguises were offered
as a sacrifice to the names of the
Father of his Country, and posthu
mously of all the immigrants who
pour in at the rate of a million or
so a year. Some of them had a
celebration yesterday. It was the
funeral of sixteen little Bohemian
and Polish children who were
crushed in a panic when fire broke
out in a school conducted by some
Sisters of Charity. And the under
takers have their eyes on some
more victims who still endure agon
izing remnants of life. Of course
the Building Department is now as
noisy, active .and inconsequent as
so much pop corn, and old - Pop
Esterbrook laments the loss of that
wonderful bill of his which, undeI
the deft ministration of the Real
Estate Chronice, the Legislature
squelched last year. He also com
plains of a paucity. of inspectors.
If they devoted more time to their
ostensible duties and less to spy
ing on honiest msen and mousing
after "perquisites," I fancy the
number would be sufficient. Of the
kind we have, thiere are too many.
The Coronrs jury.. who sat on the
remains were- nearly killed by the
odors in an alleged playroom, which
rather reflects on the Board ol
iealth, another much-talk-and-lit
There has been .a rumor that Mr.
Vanderbilt, the son of his father,
has become hopeless invalid in
mind and body. If true, it is quite
sad. Of course the story -has been
contradicted, but the man of billions
remains in deep seclusion.
The old struggle between Dem
ocrats and Republicans is becom
ing rivalled in importance by the
fight between free traders, tariff for
revenue and high tariff men, and
the way the special organ of the
latter, the Protectionist, or "Pirate
Technist" as it is called by a pun
ning opponent,. has been working
up public sentiment, Is annoying.
It is presumed the paper has'some
pretty heavy backing, in view of
the fact that it has been getting up
expensive public meetings, and
circulating several issues of late of
150,000 copies. Our prime pro
ducers seem to be tending to free
trade as against our Eastern man
ufacturing interests. It does seem
hard that a farmer should pay $20
fora suit of clothes that an En
glishman or Canadian pay $10 for,
but if the duties were taken off the
people whose wages run up the
prices of domestic goods would be
starved out, and if they all went to
digging potatoes or raising corn
produce wouldA t. bring as much as
it does now, and the farmer would
find it just as Lard to pay $10 for
his clothes as he does to pay $20
now. Benevolence is all very fine,
but charity begins at home, and for
my part I want cVy folks to be
comfortable, ad ,perhaps they
wouldn't be if we got cheap Cooly
labor, whether here or in India or.
China, to make all our goodsfor
Gorringe, the Naval officer and
engineer who brqught over the
obelisk and set it on end, and who,
on the Pinta in the winter of 1878,
brought over news that the Span.
iards had knuckled down about the
survivors of the Virginius massacre
in . Cuba, a very solid man, with a
smooth, benign face, has resigned
his position, not unnmingled with
disagreement with Secretary Chan
dler, and is going into iron ship
building. He wants his materials
free and then says he doesn't care
that wages here are high-he'll
try and make them higher-for with
American grit, genius, improved
labor-saving machines and hand
and brain-work applied just where
they will do the most good, he
can compete with the shipbuilders
of the Clyde or anywhere else, and
get tihe best of them too. Gorringe
is a good. fellow. Long may he
wave ! It is understood a number
of capitalists with very big bank
accounts are backing him.
As you are probably aware this
is a season to be observed with
great quiet by numerous religious
people. But everybody doesn't keep
Lent, and the maddest, wildest ball
of all, that of the Arion Society,
came off the other evening. There
were 20,000 present and the ex
penses, direct and incidental, were
estimated at $250,000. Many of
our "highest -society" were there,
it is said, under close disguises, and
decorous matrons and discreet dam
sels managed, just out of pure
curiosty of course, to see a great
many curious things, and If they
staye4 late no doubt got quite too
awfully shocked. Fashionable break
fasts the next day were late, and
refreshing little pick-me-ups were
found quite necessary by way of
Now we have so many rich among
us, people who think nothing of
paying $100,000 for a house, as
much more for the furniture, and
as much each year for feast, frolic,
fine feathers, fruit and flowers,
where "Germans" and dinner par
ties, supper parties, riding parties.
breakfast and lunch parties, theatre
parties, afternoon teas, lawn ten
nis, scrambles and what not abound,
the chief end of all of which seems
to be flirtation, platonic or other
wise, in the most elaborately ex
pensive way. Weddings, which used
to be the chief of all grand parades
for brides, are tending toward a
modesty of celebration that is re.
markable by the contrast.- The
latest neat thing is toslip out with
bosom friend or two and get
quietly spliced in some- out-of-the.
way church withoat anybody being
any the wiser till, after a week or
Itwo's sojotarn in some luxurious
hotel, the status of the happycou
ple is made known in the news
papers. There have been several
examples of this thing of late.
The great Irish Chief, "Number
One," seems to be very numerous.
We hear of him in all sortsof places,
and the consumption of whiskey in
the search for the hero by his ad
mirers is immense. It is calen
lated, by wellinformed statisticians,
that every time a landlord is killed
in Ireland it increaVs the revenue
of our landlords of gin-mills at
least one hundred per cent. It
might be argued that to encourage
our infant industries in this direc
tion patriots should be subsidized
to go across the Therring pond when
ever business slackens of and get
up, a little fresh excitement.. If
Gladstone were "removed," no
doubt Fifth avenue would change
hands and be painted green in its
entire length, from basement
dome, so much money would pour
in on certain purveyors of bile and
A LEG ON A TEAIL
How a Main Ea's ArtMi iob Aiad
Ua=Mly ad Q.a ed I# Tehsek
Major Todd of Bangor, Maine,
lost his right leg at the battle of
Fredericksburg, and some time ago
he purchased an artificial leg from a
man in Washington. It contained
a system of springs which enabled
the Major touseitinsuchanatu
ral manner that when he was wal
ing along the street nobody would
for a moment suppose that he had
not both of his own legs.
On Sunday, while the Major was
on his way to church, he slipped
up on the ice and gave the store
leg a severe wrench. He must
have dislocated some of the springs,
for after reaching the church and
taking. his seat, and while the
clergyman was reading the Scrip,
tures, the leg suddenly flew up and
rested on the back of the seatin
front .of him. The congregation
looked at him with amazement, and
he grew very red in the face. As
goon as he took it down it jumped
up again and wrigged about on
the back of the pew, finally kicking
Mrs. Thompson's bonnet to rags.
The Major suppressed it again and
held it down, but it instantly began
a convulsive movement in his own
pew, during which it upset the
stools, plunged around the. hymn
books and hats, and hammered the
board beneath the seat until it
made such a racket that thie minis
ter had to stop. The eexton came
rushing In to find out what was the
matter, and the Major, after ox
plaining the difficulty in a whisper,
asked the sexton to let him lean on
him while 'he charged on the front
door. As soon as the Major got
into the aisle that dislocated leg
kicked the sexton siteen or seven
teen times in a most insolent man
ner, varying the exercises by mak
ing eccentric swoops off toone side,
during which it kicked eight of the
high hats at the pew doors into
black silk chaos.
By the time the Major reached the
vestibule the leg had become per
fectly reckless. It Sew up before
and it flew up behind. It butted
against the good leg, and darted
out sidewise, and described circles,
and tried to insert its toes inuthe
Major's coat tail pockets, and to
whack him on the nose. When the
sexton came with the hack and put
the Maor in it the leg banged
through the window glass, and when
the driver got down to see about
it the leg brandished itself in his
face and concluded the exercise b~y
planting a terrible blow in his
stomach. Then the Major told the
driver that he would give him $10
to take the leg of,; and the driver
accepted the offer. For several min
utes it eluded all his eforxts toeatch
it as it danced about, but finally he
got hold of it and hung 'on while
the Majoi~ tried to unbuckle the
straps. Then it came off and rolled
the driver to the mud. He got up
tomwatch it. It~writhed and kcked
and jumped and throbbed and hop
pod .an& whenever It would make a
dash to one side orthe ote ti
crowd would scatter lnorderinogive
it full play.. Fjnally- Ben Wooller
set his wog on It and a-oe
citing .contest ensued, the legd
or three times running O(W1Ik
dog; and'-i -
dg woultd be wi pelD..
blow' at the 1irffb -
h dog ir be w--ed
ed it again an
derg, and the. 1 f -
The Major droveb . .;
crutchies, and al
woodenlik hu ja~
Hre I& wht '
worth, f U o "'
er part of-"at
on his fmat6beis
sup ase lisMeot
4& pomnds to-h--l,
the.crop-ft an a - X
cents per pomd,- iwc
at $5o fes E4S
the aottton ='
12t eesper i heI
and the rnsob b
least $15i. Th s
total of 186:for e~r,
nothing of the eats
farm. Senpoe_. tiodsI
make t e:rop 4"s'
income on a4 ! ,
made ' bales :sbe
bushels atn beses ?wt
THE FATE OF MimST.
A gentleman who visite4 -
T. Polk yesterday Iie
eaten anhin since If
and that if conhied In jaill hi
not live more than a moant.
thought that hecannot lvA
than six months eveIfa
of jail and afforded alHh
also stated that the ae
from the river into hsfl
sufferable, and that l~
enough to keep~oned1e
man Caldwrell, of this I s
will die inutwenty day. 0 4
derstood that CoL Polk's
Polk's liabitaties biy thepqnm
$200,000 in n.ew1360. "e.
Ta LAEGEsT PCI~~iA5
Amxcra-X?r W D. Mei2E
the MdAdoor ioneps~ es~~
C., by mfstakeordeedfrn
York house a plate cftsehp
32 feet. He eant inclae.M
but he repledit was ll.
nhey wreoe him aat at
necessary to Import the glass,
told them to Impor Theli
now lies on te Wharf1s a t
of vessel from arase,
$3,100 to pay, and will paibably~
more carel nxtthe
Col. T. J. Lipscomb, the up~
intendant of the?& asi
Jones, A. 3. Nori, 3. W.U
H. Clark and G. V. Ws~~
bonsmn f heEdge6eldTmS
and Augusta Baikroad, for4~
for some escaped convicts.
"Of cor- they will nv&
verdict before an EdgeOeltIJ.j
and they know Athis bece
claim is unjust."
A little Swedish girl, while
lng.with her father on a
night, absorbed in
he.skies, being ae of what
was thinkingreplied: 'Iw
thinking if thsiwrong sideotisn
as so glonioal vbat mustl th
th ease oXal