Newspaper Page Text
A Family Companion, Devoted to Literature, Miscellany, News, Agriculture, Markets, &c.
Vol. XIX. NEWBERRY, S. C., THURSDAY, MAY 10, 1883. No. 19.
.Y ~ ~ K ..-z UBLISHED
EVSRY THURSDAY MORNING,
At Newberry, S. C.
TY HOS. P. GRPNRKER,
Editor and Proprietor.
n"e-r s, $O.oo per Junu l,
Invariably in Advance.
> - The per is stoped at the expiration of
time for w b it is -
g7 The 4 mark denotes expiration of
1883, SPRM 1883.
OF NEW AND ELEGANT
GE TS' AAII YOUTHS!
- RNING GOOD,
all of which were bought at lowest
prices for Cash, and therefore can be
sold at ROCK BOTTOM PRICES.
IeINl& J W CPPOC[
Will Not Be Underseld,
and they therefore cordially invite any
and every man who Leeds anything in
their line from a pair of
Shoes up to a Hat,
including Socks, Drawers, Under and
Overshirts, Coll-'s, Pants, Vests,
Coats, to call at their store in
to be convinced of what they say.
Call early and call late
All you may want relate,
Ask for Clothing, Hats or Shoes,
Or anything else you choose
:And you shall have it from
WRIGHT & J. W. COPPOCK.
Mar. 28, 13-tf
Important Notice !
Buying and selling for
I am enabled to offer to the public
IEFORTED AND AWSBICAN
Wines, liquors Brandies,
CIGARS, AND TOBACCO,
also the finest and best French
Brandies, th~e celebrated
for family use, at prices which defy
POITNER'S TIVOLI BEER
for family use, one dozen Pint Bottles
-Ag orders wifl receive prompt atten
f~ton. WVith thanks for former patron
age to this house, I respectfully solicit
a continuance of the same.
Under Newberry Opera House.
Feb. 22, 8-3m
1REHOLIDA; S ARE COMG
AND NOW IS TRE TIME TO PRE
PARE FOR THEM.
FINEST'VYARIETY OF TROPICAL FRUIT lIN
Fresh Oranges Every Week.
SOrders filled with dispatch.
C. BART & CO.,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Nov. 30, 41-6m.
Sampson Pope, M. Dl.,
HYSJICIAN AND SURGE9N,
NE WB ERY, S. C.
Iaddition to a general practice pays
especial attention to the treatment of
diseases of Females. and Chronic dis
eases of all kinds including diseases of
the Respiratory and Circulatory Sys
tems-of the Bowels, Kidneys, Bladder,
Rectum, Liver, Stomach, Eye, Ear,
Nose and Throat, of the Nervous Sys
tem and Cancerous Sores and Ulcers.
April 2, 14-ly.180
GRAND IJBNTRAL IIOTEL,
(Formerly the Wheeler House,)
COLUMBIA, s. C.
- TERMS, 32,00 TO $3.00 PER DAY.
JOHN T. WILLEY, Propriet'r.
Nov. 10. 46-tf.
T daebereyou die,b oeahnz
m lmighty and sublime leave behin
?to conquer time. $66 a week in
yorown town, $5 outflt free. No risk.
Evrtignew. apitanoreqUied- W
n aking fortunes. Ladies make as much as
men, and boys and girls make great pay.
ader, if you want business at which you
Stoa H.HLET. o,rtland,
DR. E. E. JACKSON,
IINCIST AND IClEMIST,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
to store two doors next to
9rders promptly attended to.
Pr. 11, 15-tf.
If ., it
IN EVERY FORM
SUCH AS *
BILL HEADs. LETTER
HEADS, 1OTE HEADS,
CARDS, INVITATIONS, (
( ENVELOPES, STATEMENTS, I
BEAUTIFULI STOCK OF
PAPUS and CARDS ON iAND.
Call at the HERALD OffiCe.
- APRIL, .
C. C. CHASE,
Newberry, S. C.
Rooms comfortable and ,newly fur
Table well supplied with the best the
Servants attentive to every want.
Permanent and transient boarders
Satisfaction guaranteed in every
Feb. 22, 8-tf
Is made by
CUT AND MADE BY FIRST
Fits gaaranteed. A fine stock of
Gents Furnishing Goods,
Always on hand.,
Write or when in city call on
Feb12 tf COLUMBIA.
The following Blanks are always on hand,
at the HEEAI.D OffiCe:
Conveyance of Real Estate;
Mortgage of Personal Property;
Chattel Mortgage with Note;
Mortgage of Real Estate;
Sheriff's Bond for Money;
Warrants for Arrest;
Recognizance to Testify;
Summons for Relief;
" "Money Demand;
Summons in Civil Action;
Execution against Property;
Special Contract Liens;
Agricultural Lier.s with Mortgage.
Call at the
I Can Tell You How to Be
Your Own Doctor !
If you have a bad taste in your month,
sallowness or yellow color of skin, feel de
spondent. stupi and rosy appetite un
arc bilios." Nothing will arouse your
Liver to act on and strengthen up your sys
tern equal to
Or Liver and Kidney Cure.
CURES IJER COMPL AINT.
OVERCOMES MALAILBOD PonsoaING.
WILL REGULATE THE LIVER.
WILL REGULATE THE BOWELS.
THE LIVER AND KIDNEYS
Can be kept perfectly healthy in any cli
mate by taking an occasional dose of
SIMMONS' RIEPATIC COMPOUND,
THE GREAT VEGET&BLE
LUVER AND KiDNEY MIEDICINE.
DOWIE & MOISE,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
2- FOR SALE EVERYWHERE. ..W
And in Newberry by Dr. S. F. FANT.
Nov. 2, 44-ly.
SUBSCRIBE FOR THE
WEEKLY PALMETTO YEOMANi
COLUMBIA, S. C.
It is an 8 page paper, designed for the peo
pIe, filled with interesting matter-Famiily
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One Year, S1 50; Seven Months, $1.00:
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40-tf Editor and Publisher.
Clnbbrd with the HEnitn at $3.25.
TO A BRIDEGROOM.
You having won
A precious wife,
Bear this in mind
Evtr through life:
By far islove
Tbn love is wo;.
The skill is not
To win, but keep;
So measure well
Each word and deed.
That love depart
Not from her heart.
They learn who heed.
No wedding gift
On you conferred
Can ever do
For her and you
One half the good
Of this one word,
A charmed plant,
With watchful care
'Twill life enchant,
The sun and dew
For it shall be,
The sunny face,
I know your heart
Beats ever true,
And justice lends
Her aid to you.
Goodness is yours,
A lover's crown
It now secures.
Heart's king are you,
And she a queen..
If well you bold
No one can steal
Your crowns of gold
Of wealth untold,
In woe or weal.
~ Are those who love.
God bless your home;
Send from above
The light Divine,
Which makes home Heaven
And Heaven home.
[Detroit Free Press.
A. ST1MPDE IN HURCH$.
HOW A COUNTRY BOY PLAYED UPON
THE CREDULITY OF YOUNG
A farmer who lives in the Flat
Rock neighborhood, a religious
community not far from Little Rock.
wrote to the Rev. Mr. Mulkittle the
other day, requesting that, at his
earliest convenience, he should visit
the Flat Rock neighborhood and
pres~ i a telling sermon in the an.
tiquated log church at that locality.
Mr. Mulkittle decided to comply,
especially as the farmer, in his corn
munication, had added : "We have
sum fust-rate pigs which I will
give you won to bake if you come."
After much persuasion and a
thousand promises, Mr. Mulkittle
agreed that the boy might accom
It had been arranged that ser
vices should be held after dinner,
and Mr. Mulkittle, after having re.
ceived an introduction to every
member of the family, walked out
into the woods to draw from bud
ding nature the inspiring flow of
soothing words which carry hope
to the hearts and souls of men.
The boy who had been quiet, no
sooner found himself by courtesy
master, than he began to look
around for themes upon which to
That corn ought to be planted
this next week, said the farmer to
his son, "for the season is comin
"Is that the kind of corn that
the apostles went through?" asked
"I reckon it is," replied the old
man, who was very well,posted ou
"When they went through the coru
an' rubbed off the ears, the cort
couldn't hear could it?"
"Wall. I don't know. Don't 'peal
to me the corn could hear nohow.'
"But if it had ears to hear, il
could hear, couldn't it?"
"Sorter think it could, but am a
leetle shaky on such p'ints, my
"Was Solomon a good man?"
"Sorter got my doubts about hin
bein' good, but he had a powerful
chance of sense."
"~Was Jonah grood?"
"I'm a leetle shaky on his re
cord," and the farmer, an evideni
descendant of the squatter family
g rinned with extreme satisfac
"No, but I have got the rat'lin'est
six-shooter you ever seed."
"Do you try to do what the Bible
says you must?"
-'Yes, I make a mighty stagger in
"Well, why don't you sell your
shirt and buy a sword?"
"Cause I don't need a sword,
and the shirt comes in mighty
"But the Bible says if you ain't
got a sword, you must sell your
shirt and get one. Why don't you
"Cause I don't want to."
"Why don't you want to?"
"Ain't no use for a sword?"
"Why haven't you?"
"Cause I ain't."
"Why have you ain't?" -
"Great sprouts of sassafras an'
high water, youngster, I can't keep
up with you !" Silvy," turning to
his wife, "have dinner one time, an' if
the preacher axes for me when be
comes back, tell him I'm hangin'
Shortly afterward Mr. Mulkittle
came and dinner was announced,
but the old farmer had gone so far
away that they had to blow a horn
When the old man arrived he
gave instructions to his sons that
while the dinner was in progress of
destruction they should go over
and sweep out the church.
The "meetin'-house": is a very
small establishment of worship,
with low roof and pole rafters.
While the boys were at work one of
them noticed a wasp nest on a
rafter just over the rude table
which served as a pulpit, and be
hind which many a man had stood
and hurled hallelujahed defiance at
the embodiment of sin. Bill, one
of the boys, suggested a plan for
amusement, and cautiously climb
ing up he tied a twine string around
the nest, paEsed the string under a
rafter and carried it across the
room, passed it under a bench and
tied it to a nail.
- The church was crowded. Young
Mulkittle, invited by the boys, took
a seat with them. The city preach
er arose and began his sermon.
The congre'-ation listened with
"See that ar string?" asked Bill
of young Mulkittle, pointing to the
nail. "Wall, if you pull that you'll
catch a fish."
"Where will the fish come from?"~
"He'll come outen the pond out
yander an' flop on this bench."
"Will he bite?"
"No; he will lay right still, an'
you can tag~e him with you. Pull
the string," and Bill moved away.
Mulkittle took hold of the string
and looked at his father. He
wanted a fish, but he had his doubts
as to the pi acticability of Bill's
suggestion, b)ut he could see no
harm in the experiment. Mr. Mul
kittle was lifting his voice in a kind
of glorified shout that in town he
would not l.ave attempted. The
boy pulled the string and the
wasp nest fell.
"Yes," exclaimed the preacher,
-'standing there in the wilderness,
John lifted up his voice and said
what the devil is this?" Zip, zip.
"What's the infernal-whoo?" and
he hopped over the benches.
An old baldheaded brother, who had
been deeply interested, rushed for
ward through the panic. Zip ! He
clapped his hands on his head,
squatted Cand squalled. Old Mrs.
Popney set up a howl and '-broke"
for the woods, while Miss Bigley
ran away, ju:nping over the bushes
like a deer.
It was not long until Mulkittle
and his boy were riding rapidly
toward home. The preacher's face
looked like a cornfield pumpkin.
He did not su;spect the child. When
he reached ho.me his wife asked him
what was the matter. A fly came
across the room and the preacher
"ducked" his head and replied :
"Don't question me; don't look at
me, but give me a wet blanket."
A new thought may be false; if
it is it will pass away. When the
new truth l.as come to light it
bursts the old husks.
Two thous.nd persons have been
arrested in Moscow on suspicion of
plotting naarst the life of the Czar
BRAINS AND MUSCLE.
Bill Arp in the Constitution.
Somebody said that the 'juice of
liberty was the blood of the brave,'
or words to that effect, and so the
juice of prosperity is the sweat of
the laboring man. I was rumina
ting over this the other day as I
looked at a gang of men digging in
an iron mine. Machinery is a good
thing but there are many things
that nothing but the human hand
and the human arm can do. Ma
chines can't dig ore, nor shovel dirt
on a railroad, nor pick cotton, nor
split rails, nor build a fence, nor
pull fodder, nor load a wagon. Ma
chines may make brick, but they
can't lay 'em in a wall, nor frame
a house nor plaster it, nor nail the
shingles on. There are thousands of
things the muscle has got to do, and
will always have to do, and the time
will never come when all men can
play the gentleman or live by brains
alone. It's contrary to reason and 1
scripture. Brains rank muscle but
muscle is the most honest. Brains
are tricky and shifty and put on
many airs. Muscle does the work
and brains get the benefit, and it
struts around like big Ike, There
was a' railroad built not long ago
and brains took the job at sixty
thousand and that man sub-let it
again for thirty thousand, and then
it was cut up into sections and let
at 28c. a cubic yard, and then sub
let again at 25c., and the last
man hired laborers to work for a
dollar a day, and one man would
grade six yards in a day and take
pay in goads at one hundred per t
cent profit. So the work cost ac
tually about ten cents a yard. Sweat t
and muscle got ten cents and brains
about 50 and that's about the way
with most of the work that farmers n
and mechanics and laboring men
do. If the tariff protects the man
ufacturer he puts the protection in
his pocket and hires his labor at a
the same old price. It is protec
tion to capital only. The poor are
kept poor and the rich get richer,
and that is the reason why labor is so
unpopular. It don't pay. Our young
men are ambitious. They come
home from school and from college
and begin to look round for a liv- 1
ing, and they see that muscle don't
pay and they begin to draw on their
brains. They go to trading and
scheming or hunting for an office
or clerking in a store or bossing a
little job, or they study law or med
icine, or haul round sewing ma
chines, but they won't work. A
smart, shifty man can make more
in one day at trading than in six
months at hard work, but when he]
has done it he has not added one
dollar to the value of anything. He 1
has cenefited nobody but himself. I
What he made somebody has lost,
and after all the profits of trading
and sp;eculating generally come out
of the laboring man-the producer
and the manufacturer, who sweat1
and toil and bear the burdens and
like the fabled Atlas, carry the
world on their shoulders. Men get
rich and powerful trading in stocks
and bonds and railroads and cor
nering in wheat and pork and they
splurge around awhile but, sooner
or later they have to let go and I
reckon they have mighty little corn
fort on their last bed when they
think how little they have done for
humanity. Well some of 'em about
that time do give off a lot of money
to colleges and asylums and ex
pect to get credit for it up yonder
on St. Peter's books, but they won't.
It is a sort of conscience money
and comes too late-a little too late
-they kept it to the last and
squeezed it tight and would have
kept it longer if they could. Can't
balance St. Peter's books that way.
Rather than work, the majority of
mankind would steal if it wasn't
against the law, and they come
mighty nigh doing it any how.
There are ten thousand ways to
get another man's money without
robbing him according to law. I
was looking over the advertisements
of patent medicines in a northernr
paper and noted the different ways
in which they fooled the suffering.
people and got their money. It is
reduced down to a regular science.
Most of them slip up on you withi
decent lying, but I saw one yester-|I
day which played it bolder and
bigger than all the rest. It said
"EARS FOR THE MILLION."
Foo Choo's Balsam of Shark's Oil
has never failed in a single instance to cure
:eafness. This Oil is extracted from the
White Shark of the Yellow sea and known
is Charchuredon Rondeleth. Its cures are
to miraculous that the Chinese Emperor f
)rdered all his deaf subjects to use it, and!
there has not been a single case of deafness
imong 400,000,000 of Chinaman for 300
rears. Price one dollar a bottle."
Now the world is full of such
'ools and lots of 'em will send for
that stuff. I think I see the heathen
)hinee catching them sharks in the
fellow sea. Every drug .store in
the land is crammed with just
;uch frauds, and every newspaper
,ives 'em a left-handed indorsement
>y advertising 'em. Our law ma
cers ought to pass a law forbidding !
t unless they were indorsed by the
nedical faculty of the State. Gu
mno and kerosene have to go
hrough the crucible an'' be tested,
)ut these frauds and poisons go
'ree and take millions away from
>ur credulous people. All these
ricks are to dodge work and get a
iving without earning it. Gam
>ling is forbidden by law, but gam
ling is a respectable and innocent
>usiness compared with it, for gam
lers just swap one for another's
noney and keep it changing around.
>ometimes brains get low down
and anxious, and goes to buying
ottery tickets as a last resort. I can
ilways tell how bad off a poor fellow
s when I see him investing in lot
ery tickets. He is hard up sure.
le wants something for nothing
ighty bad, and he gets nothing for
omething. A long. time ago I
ought a quarter ticket for two dol
ars and a half. It was numbered
401 and I saw it could be divided
>y seven three times, and seven
ras a mystic number, and so I
hought I had. the deadwood on the
ottery but it just went along all
he same and gobbled up my money.
lard players say there is luck un
ler a nine and over a deuce, but to
ay opinion there is no lucky num
er to a man who does not give value
eceived for what he gets. Brains
are sly and restless, and have lots
f secrets, but muscle is open and
andid and content with the ne
essaries and reasonable comforts
f life but brains are never satisfied.
['he more they get the more they
rant, and Cobe. says there are
ome men who, if they owned the
rhole world, they would want a
ater patch outside. But brains
and muscle put together make a
~ood team. Educated labor makes
he best farmers and the best me
hanics. Educate a young man for
~is trade or calling. There ought
o be a school for farmers, and one
or architects, and mineralogy, and
me for book keeping and so forth,
nud the boy oughtent to be cram
ned with two much Greek and
~atin and rhetoric and logic and
stromony before he begins his
usiness education. He ought to
>ick out his calling and bend his
mergies in that direction. It was
il very well before the war to give
>ur aristocratic young gentlemen
tn accomplished education, but
>usiness is business and now the
tverage boy must go to work. If
e is to be a farmer he don't want
nore than a peck of belle letter
mnd syllogism and hyperboles and
:alculus and Romulus and Remus
mnd charybdis and the like, but he
vants a bushel of lime and phos
hate and acid and alkali and sand
Ld gravel and clay and subsoil and
~rass and drains and implements
mnd such like;~ and he wants plenty
>f muscle to go along with it. Brains
md muscle mixed make the best men
[know and the most useful to the
tate. BILL ARP
A novel cure for hydrophobia is
~ecommended. It is to kill the dog
nfficting the bite and apply his
iver to the wound. This remedy,
though simple, is very effective,
or the dog's liver has the power of
emoving the poisonous matter left
y the dog's teeth, thus affording al
nost immediate relief and a perfect
Impohiteness is derived from just
bwo sources-indifference to the
livine and contempt for the human.
Fortunes made in no time are
ike shirts made in no time; it's ten
t one if they hang long together.
Promises hold men faster than
benefits, hope is a cable and grati
OUR NEW YORK LETTER.
From our own Correspondent.
THE MRS. TOODLES OUT IN FULL
FORCE-A l9OTABLE AUCTION SALE
DYNAMITE TALK-SOME PHILOSO
PHER'S VIEWS, AND WHAT HE AT
TEMPTS TO PROVE-THE PUBLIC
AND THE THEATRICAL PROFES
NEW YORK, April 28, 1883.
All the Mrs. Toodles of New
York and vicinity are out in full
force and feathers to-day, to see
what bargains they can secure at
the great furniture sale, which has
been the talk of housekeepers for
weeks past. The entire contents
of the St. James Hotel are being
disposed of under the hammer, and
if the auctioneer at all understands
his business, he'll make the im
mense crowds that fill the hotel in
every hall and every room pay a
pretty good price for the stuff.
The 'next, but noiseless, sensar'
tion here just now is dynamite.
What, with the scare in England,
of which we are informed by cable,
every hour, the convention in Phila
delphia, and the number of enthu
siastic Irishmen all around it is
impossible to go on a railway car,
an omnibus, hotel or saloon, with
out hearing somebody talk -'dyna
mite." One ingenious fellow has
got himself into,print by declaring
that this infernal stuff is a great
promoter of civilization, that it will
lead .to the abolition of standing
anmies, and that an engineer in a
balloon filled with afew pounds of
the nitro-glycerine will do the work
of forty thousand men, and that
this very stuff, now so much dread
ed, will lead finally to the saving of
human lives, instead of their de
struction, and will lead to assault
on property only, after buildings
have been evacuated. For the pre
sent, however, this ingenious writer,
though he has numerous readErs,
only raises a smile among the mass
es, and has made but- few con
Another controversy has arisen
in the public press, consequent up
on the numerous divorce cases
among actors, to which I called at
tention last week. A correspon
dent protests, in a leading journal,
against more prominence being giv
en those of professional than other
people. He says the newspapers
are' to blame for parading these
foul documents that are handed in
as evidence during such trials, and
the newspapers reply that the coin
munity wants to hear all about the
domestic doings of such characters,
and constantly cries for more, more.
Now the truth is the correspondent
is right and the New,York news
papers are wrong. It is the latter
that most shamefully pander to
this morbid taste, which goes no
further than the silly girls, a large
number of whom are unfortunately
stage struck, and will write love
letters and send bouquets to.an ac
tor whose playing has enchanted
By the bye a good story is told
of Edwin Booth, while he was act
ing in Germany a few weeks ago.
It appears that in Hamburg he so
enraptured the audience that, at the
close of the performance, several
gentlemen, in accordance with the
custom of that country, fell around
his neck and kissed him, on both
cheeks. Mr. Booth got tired of the
manly kisses and exclaimed. "If
kissing is the correct thing for ap
plause, then let the ladies come
The first gathering of a coming
storm between New York anda
Brooklyn, in regard to the big
bridge to be opened next week, al
ready appears on the horizon.
Brooklyn trustees want to make
the bridge free to all foot passen
gers; New Yorkers say must charge
a toll, and now for the first time
Brooklyn shows the cloven foot by
insisting upon making it free, and
plainly indicates that after all the
great structure is built to help
Brooklyn at the expense of New
York. If it be made a highway so
that the mechanic and workingman
can go across free of expense, the
cheap homes of Brooklyn will be
come in great.demand, real estate
there will advance enormously, and
that of New York will suffer.
Granted that the 'toll will be only
ne cent, thousamds upon thou
-$1.Oe aquae (one in&h)lor*a
and 7 cen for each
Doubl columnaadr er iet
Notices of meetings;ob4nitieaad 3,
ad respect, a.ra per sqw a s o : f
SpeeW Notices in Localcolama 1
avertisemtste d WIs
ber of insertiotis :uwIe kep$ s it *s'
and charged aeeo .' y
Special contracts made_
tiset, with liberal ded noess t
JOB FRIITIAW P!
DONE wrH NEATNs.&D D
sands will remain where
are, while the contrary wil
the fact should there be no to a
all. Any one who watches the
mense crowds that front the
house now-a-days, awaitingthe
mission house to make their
pearance, can couvibce
of how much is thought of a it3
One of the greatest works
artizan skill now attracting-.a|e
tion in New York, is the elabore3
dinner set of solid silver now beag
furnished by Tiffany . Co.'s, fr
Mr. Jay Gould's. new yacht, It13
the only article, the pureha?4
which the great niloaiae ge:
sonally attends to, All there
the furniture, fttings, deco oas
and so forth, are left to Capt -
Shackleford, who hasajust bii
lected commander of the A
It is expected that the.dal
will take place some tIne
June, but .she will not be read'
her trip round the world nia
The thickest skull on
an Ohio negro's. A bullet was..
ed at him from a A4-callibei.
ver, at a distance of only five
and struck him squaely
back of the head.: It sas a
day for that bullet. It dio'a a
the floor flatter than a paeg
while the negro's sku a n
intact, and he=turned.o- I .f
ant and. slugged him4tae
A tramp offered to
liquor as anybody in
(Ind.) bar-room would pay
prov~ed it by emptin'g:a fullR ze
Hie then said hi would dikwI
glasses of beer as fast as they uld
be drawn, and s.ucceeded in
undertaking.. A feir-mientes
ward, in another saloon, he
two brimming tumblers of w*,~
'Then he died.
When we speak of obedience uha-~
should always speak of faith. Faith '
is the first and fandamental act~f~
obedience. Faith is the ml
spring of obedience.
'The brain is a very hungry thing. .
indeed,and he whoposseit
constantly feed it by readg
thinking, or it will shrivel up o~
There is a natural delight i
learning, and -an inspiration in the 9
conscious acquisition of- truth, t
which even stupidity is not n
The. most difficult lesson V
to learn in life-a lesson w9b ~
gins at the cradle andemit.
grave is that of our '
If you will follow this rufe7c
will save yourself many ~
ache : "Never bite till youlkiou i
whether it is bread or *ne?
Don't be suspicious of evem
body. The man who iseess
ingly looking for 'evil-can Bnd.t
greatest quantity in his own life
One may be betrayed into
things by a combination of 6bw
circumstances which one mayue&'.
have done otherwise. - ' -
If you build" castles in the air
they need not be lost;that is where
they should be; now putfdounds
lions under them.
Take your stand by the altar of
truth and be not led or driven
thence by sopor by ridicule
Chapin once ~d behutifully
"The fatal fact ad~ut the hppocr4$e
is that heis ahypocrite."
Though flattery blossomg lik
friendship, yet there is a ga.
difference in the fruit. ;
It would be easier to enidowa
fool with intellect than to persuade s
him that he had none.
A fall of two dollars per ton
open market, in tne priee of
iron, is annoneed.
Act well at the moment, andyQ
have performed4 goe actie