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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, September 11, 1884, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067777/1884-09-11/ed-1/seq-1/

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A Family Companion, Devoted to Literature, Miscellany, News, Agriculture, Markets, &c.
r =D .I
Luey llinlton Tobr,:a;et. I._ d>er !':ug
tialhut. f resh. 15r. per" can
llc,r-. ,rti's 1,3l Ir:el'er?, . D:. per pkg
S;. i .l Ri_'toffe". 1:. per !b.
I): riam Sntokin Tob:eco 40,. per lb
leter:l Inew br:tnld of Ie,co. viz:
.\ar,ie MiitchellI
Ml:rgg.e pencert'
-'ir Pick
l:t- Rt"x. dark
everal niew br,ik of, Cigars:
1'lit Alaska. 'he Se:.nsat ion, I,:irtate
adtLe Gem
An extra rine Iot of Pickles and Salites:
Chow-Chow. Mlixett Pickles. Celery
:Ince :uii, Pepper Sauce in large bot
tc:. i a novel pattern
Ire-1h lot Potted i Hlm. 12 1-2 per can
The ,elebrated A rora Ro-.asted Rio
Extra finle large Lnmons;
Ext:a fiue Assorted Jellies, 12 1-2c. per
A l:irgt lIt of can goodc. juit received
A fre-: inrvoiie of C:i ailv. well-assorted
Ne w L: ver R-lisinU .n+i~
A GenerII Strock of Good. at low tig
nres for Cash only.
Lumber Mill Men
The unlir-igned respect fully inform
tIe citizens of Newberry and the
surrom)Itling (Cottntties that. having loea
tl at lIele:na. they a pre-rpa:erl to con
r:at for. a Il u ill. Churches. Dwell
iag- and other Buiblinge. We gular:i
tee satisfa::ie)n both inl the (liality of
our wot k a in the priCes charged for
it. Ilavii an exeellcntt saw mill we
are also prepare. at short notice. to
Sa %w :ul dres lumber. Orders solicited.
IrebI 14
A New Treatment
For Cousumttption, Asthna. 1roti
chitim. Dy)spepsia, Catarrh, Headache.
)e,ilit y, Rheumati-m, Neuralgia. and
cill Chronic and Nervous Disorders.
we. the untiersigne . h avmr received great
and r.erumnent benotit from the use of ""Ct )1
10)UNI) OXYGEN." prepared and :t!ministrred
by Dhus. NrA.tK:Y & PAL.EX. of Ihila.eli,La,
:ind reir isti-ctt that it is a new diiscovery in
medical -cience, and all that is claimel for it.
c,u"ider it : luty which we owe to the many
th1u: d-s who are suiTering from chronic anti
so-ca;l,t- "itur:abe" di,::ses to <to all that we
cau to make it, virtues known and to inspire the
publie with c~niiieace.
We have ,ersonal knowiledge of Drs. Starkey
& Palen 'a-iey are eunate 1. intelligent. and
consciention: physi;i:ns, who will not, we are
-urc. make <n' statewent which they do not
know or bli;ve to be true, nor publish any tes
timon:als or reports of cases which are not gen
3reber ot Congress from Phila-lelphia.
T. __lTItR
E.ltr andi Puibl-sh:-r "Arthur's H1emen
Magazine," P'hiladelphia.
V. L. ComIad.
E.iter Lutheran Observer," Philadel
- PIL. LAEPIA, P.,. June I. :8'2.
In t:i natural inqiry in regard 1o
our and11 per.monal standing, and to
gira conuldence in our statements aind
the e of ouar testimniials anti repaorts
or ront the abivo cart from gt-ntle
widelv known and of the htighaest
cter.'Our "Tre itise on Compound
tainiurz a hi-N ory of the discovery
'of action of thi. re'markable enra
and i auage i<eor' d ofsurpri<lng
mp jtlion. Catarrh. Neuralria. Bron-.
ete.. ii I a wide ranigeOo uchronic
Gira:u Street, P~hiladel
Grand, Upright and Square.
T[he ;tuperiorlty of the 4- sTriEFF"
Planos Ia reeogized and ieknowleltde
by the highest mos~t~leal t horittee. andi
the demand for them Is as steaidliI in
creasing as their merIts arre becoming
;no egtenively known.
JIigh20t HonlouS
Over all Americaun and many European
rivals at1 the
Paris, 1878.
I:uve the Endorsemient of over
100 differenut Colee. Seniries and
Schools as to their Durability.
They are Perfect in Tone and WIork
mnanshidp and .EleganUt in
.\ large a-sortmwent of second-bnud
Genra~.l Whiolesaule Agents for
Burdett, Palace, Sterling, New Eng
gland, and Wilcox and White
giarl.os taken in Exchanrige, also thor
o .ghlIy repaired.
tjiSenud fourilltra ted Pianoi or Or
gai Catanlognb.
Chas. M. Stieff,
F. Wert er, Ir., Ageut, Nawberry.
Asril 27
Democratic Nominees.
Of New York.
Of Indiana.
J. N. LIP;C0.::B.
For the State Scnate,
For the lhouse of Representatved,
For SherilT,
For School Commissioner,
For Judge of Probate,
For Clerk of Court,
For Coroner,
For County Commissioners.
For County A-ditor,
For County Treasurer,
224 KING ST.
Nov. 15-1y.
NEX I' SESSiG N beginas Monday. Oct. Oth.
Number of pupils past yecar 187. Number of
teachers 12. FacIlities for Frech,.b Music and
Painting uusurpassed. Cost of' board and reg
ular tuition for year, 6163 00. For Cata
logae apply to the President,
Aug 2935 2m Due We~st, S. C.
liver, KidoI 0r N0018tfl Iroulde.
Symptoms: Impure blood, costive boweb.,
Irregular appetite, sour belching. panins ha
side, back and heart, yellow urine, burni ng
when urinating, clay.colorod stoola. bai
breath. no0 desire for work, chills. fevora,
trritability, wh'tishx tongue, dry cough.
dizzy hes.I. with dull pain in back part, 19ss
of mnelunry, foggy sight. For these trouble
'-SW A YNE'.4 lL i,S" are a sure cure. Box.
(3o Pills), by matl, 25 cts.. 5 tor Sl.00. Ad
dress. lilt. SW A NI. & SON, Philada., Pa.
Sold by Diruggiste. Jas. 84-ly.
- S
At Newberry, S. C.
_____nvariabI4 in Advanec.
leb PinUng,
Done at this Offie.
At Law t4Amm M fu
Four marrying mai,iens summering wCr.t,
Each cast her 1i: tie net:
Returning, they idate to ""nia"
what Cartune each has mt t.
- oh. na !" said intellkciual Jane.
"I caught a college man;
No mnoney: but hi< stock of brains
Voub l load a cravan."
0i. nma!" remarkel yount Sophy Ann,
'"1 caught a splendiil lule:
No brains; but lots and lilts of eah.
And bluest sort of blootl."
"oh, ma !" said delicate Louise,
"I gained some strength anI hea'th;
I alko : auxht a jonrtialIst.
Whose brains will gain him wealth."
"No time to iish had I," said Nun
Solne thi: ty-four years old
--'ct, staying out to watch these girls,
I caught a dreadful cold."
I wish some one would tell me
if he could, why it is, that when a
criminal commits some particular
ly atrocious crime an interest is
awakened in him that a hundred in
nocent men or women could never
excite. Only a few years ago a
brutal negro strangled a woman
ander particularly horrible circun
stances, and for nearly a year he
poised in prison as a first class
dude; uimiring friends sent him
good clothes. fruit, flowers, ice
cream, and all the delicacies of the
season, not to mention first class
cigars and other like consolations.
Three (lays before his execution a
respectably dressed and not had
looking woman, called to see him,
but was not admitted. She tried
for an entire day to see him but
failed; she had never seen him and
did not know him, and yet when
finally refused wept like a child,
and going out purchas d a basket
of flowers at a cost of five dollars
and sent it in to the murderer, with
her love. This is the very quin
tessence of madness, and yet in
Brooklyn a scene was enacted last
Sunday which makes me think that
some of my colored brothers are
daft. In that goodly city a few
weeks ago they hung a negro mur
derer named Jefferson, one of the
most heartless desperate brutes
that ever paid the penalty of his
crimes upon the gallows. He had
been a terror from his boyhood, a
thief and a drunkard; as far as
could be learned he had not a soli
tary redeeming feature in his t har
acter. IIe murdered two innocent
people and nearly killed two more,
maiming them so that one will be
terribly disfigured for life and the
other, his own brother, will carry
the marks of his injury to his grave.
No sooner was his awful crime
made public, than forthwith an
army of philanthropic cranks be
came interested in Mr. Jefferson.
Ladies called upon him, ministers
of all denominations became fear
ful he might be lost and they all
appeared to be afraid thlat some
body else might save him. Some
kind-hearted-Sisters of Charity at
tempted to pray with and convert
him, bnt the regular chaplain of the
jail seemed to think that he might
just as well die in his sins as have
anything to do with the papists.
Linda Gilbert, who is known as the
prisoner's triend, a sort of crank in
her way, who believes if you find a
man robbing yoin- house, instead of
shooting or arresting him, you
should give him a ten dollar bill
she took up Jefferson's case. Linda
has money, is a true philanthropist;
she does not fool away her loose
change on innocent or unfortunate
people-not she, but let some no
torious scoundrel be guilty of some
terrible crime, the worse it is the
more she glories in her protege, and
until the gallows claims him or
States prison gets him the gentle
Linda will furnish him. with every
good thing that heart of man could
-wish for. Miss Gilbert and many
others became interested in Jeffer.
son; they fought Justice up to the
very last moment, but at last every'
legal resouree had been exhausted
~and Mr. Jefferson departed for the
happy hunting grounds. lHe mag.
nanimoucly forgave all of his cne.
!nies, gave Miss Gilbert his skele
ton, and died certain that the Gol
dJen Gates were opened and ready
to receive him. Some weeks have
> assed since then and last Sunday
a respectable colored clergyman de
nounced the execution of Jefferson
as a judical murder. Tihe colored
people seem to think that there is a
strong prejudice against their race,
and from their efforts to get their
-criminals off', seeum to think that
-tey are entitled to some special
exemption from punishment. It is
about time that this mawkish sym.
jathy for murderers, thieves and
vagabon-1 s generally, were stamped
o>ut, and that more was done by
-these would be philanthropists fox
sufferinlg wretches who have nev-er
had the fortune to knock down a
traveller with a sand bag or havc
seen the inside of a States prison.
There is too much gush over no
torious criminals and too little
interest in those who are not.
- All ihe ef~Ible 1w4# Ate n6t dead
yet. Across the river lives a gen- try
t!ernan by the nam- of Jones, and the
Joncs had a young and beaut-ful to
wife, who was sev:ral years the no,
junior of ,Jones. Near Jones's to
lived one Sylvester Grey who re of
joiced in a most amiale and ex- a I
te'llent wife and three very beauti- a
ful cl,ihlrcu, but it is evident now ki
that .Ir. Sylvester forgot that he ras
was married and for m.:tter of that Ian
so did Mi s. -Jones. but Jones did so,
not. If Mrs. Jones forgot the re- sot
sl)ect an-l fidelity that was due to ing
Mr. Jones, Mr. Jones had a most gra
lively sen,e of what was due to dis
himself. and he made up his mind life
that it would be a remarkably cold ofi
day when he, the aforesaid Jones, ass
got left. On Sunday last Mrs. mu
Jones made up her mind that she exi
would levant with Mr. Sylvester our
Grey, and M r. Sylvester Grey made an3
up his mind that he would fly with ent
Mrs. Jones. Everything was ready, act
the pair stood in the depot ready to has
fly; the conductor had halloed "all f
aboard" and they were just in the is I
act of stepping on the train when
who should suddenly appear on the
scene but Jones-the injured Jones.
Fly and save yo. rself darling, said TIl
Mrs. Jones, and darling flew and
left Mrs. Jones to take care of her- c
self. Did Jones tear his hair, up- c,
braid his wife and try and commit mi.
suicide by stabbing hiimself with a of I
bar of soap? Not a bit of it. and cl1
right here is where Jones show- t
ed his good horse sense. IlIe is
never said a word to Mrs Jones. boo
but he took hold of her and began 11
to strip her of her jewelry. IIe our
lightened her of her watch and li
chain, he took off her bangles, a aj
nice pair of $7() bracelets he slipped lar
in his coat-tail pocket, a necklace wa
made of gold dollars was the next ed
thing that came to hand, finally he in
went for her diamond earrings; this we
was the last ounce on the back of Ire
the dromedary, and Mrs. Jones 'I
fought like a tiger, but it was no l"
us,. Jones evidently meant busi- 1ll
ness, and as ha had the law on his stit
side resistance was useless, so rath- its
er than part with her ears Mrs. .j
Jones let the rings go. Jones evi- in
dently considered that he had all
that was valuable about Mrs. Jones. of
They were love souvenirs that he the
h:tdrpaid for in hard cash in brighter ry
and happier days, and he had io pre
idea that Mr. Sylvester Grey should rea
carry off all that valuable plunder ;ur
with the oth. r movable property. reg
There was no word of reproach, no l
threats. Jones turned on his heel ,
and went quietly back to his work cha
just as if nothing had happened, die
leaving Mrs. Jones to go to Jericho dril
or any other foreign capital which ter,
she found most congenial to her
health. It may be considered fine ate
writing acco ding to the Concord or "rhE
Chautauqua standards, but I say. us
Bully for Jo Ies. I admire Jones. tac
He is my statndard of the esthetic 4of
man of the future. ie has shown i.
himself a man of taste and feeling n
-taste in the articles lie selected ~.
from Mrs. Jones' adornments and siel
feeling in the manner in which lie pe
went after them. Again I say,sn
"Bully for Jones." He did just orf
what he ought ' .have done. for a th
woman of that ko.d was not worth bet
fighting for. c
We have the promise of another ~
Lunatic Asylum scandal.Mrs.Wylie C
the millionaire widow of Trarry
town, who disappeared so suddenly 1
two years ago, it appears has been J
incarcerated in a Private Asylum 3
by her loving relatives all that time. pot
She had an income of 825,000 a tb
year, and her relations wanted to car
spend it for her. They had her de- WE
clared a drunkard, her servants*
were suborned to do it. They then ing
shipped her off to a private lunaticPo
asylum and paid one hundred dol
lars per week to have her kept thet e. foc
of course the doctor who kept this IIb
lunatic paradise was convinced that by
she was mgd as a March hare so rec
long as lhe got a~ hundred dollars a
wek for keeping her. This is the the
saP,ej worthy that kept Prouse e
Cooper in confinement several
years, who is as sane as any man in:
in New York. Mrs. Wylie's rela- ~
tives got hold of all her property fy
and made $i0,000 a year by kceep- tb
ing her in prison. The affsir will m
be before the Courts in a week, and gi,
I hope it may lead to a thorough g4
investigation ot' these private asy- ou
lum horrors and stamp them out rat
W. J. Hutchiuson, the broker pei
who tried to swindle John R. Duff,
and got kicked out of the Stock
Exchange for his rascality, losing de
his $40,000 seat and $40,000 life W
insurance, came to grief this week, al
IHe had a long career of success yc
and was supphosed to be worth m
about four millions of dollars. The
break began when he was expelled
from the Stock Excchange, and from s
that time he has steadily gone down
hill. It was discovered that he wasn
one of the boriowers who helped t
the Wall Street bank to ruin. It
is said that lie paid nearly $200,000 fo
to save his f'alling credit, but it was t
all in vain; on Monday he went by
the board and is one of the financial
wrecks alo'ng Wall Street beach.
People are rushing back to town,
the cool weather has made the city w
deligh tful.
I nn? naioita ate all hO'd at *ork 19
ing to save the country. This is
proper time for foreign tourists
visit the United States, for they
v have an admirable oppor; unity
learn just exactly what we think
>urselves. Of course it must be
,tle confusing to an Englishman.
German. cr a Frenchman, to
>w why we select the greate
cals for the highest offices in tl:
d and wihy we do not select
ae of the best citizens instead of
.i of the worst. It is not an, dify
spectacle or o,e that can bring
tification to decent men to see a
tinguished citizen of blameless
nomina ed for th highest
.e in the people's gift, and then
assinate him with batieries of
d and filth It is not. a pleasant
ibi,ion that we are making of1
selves. It is humiliating from
standpoint, and the sooner it is
ed the better. It is the most
ive campaign in New York we
e seen since 1840.
tocks are getting a lift and oil
Yours truly.
wing to the spread of the Asiatic
tera and its easy means of trans
siont through travel, transportatioti
aerchandise. the ttails,(etc., the fi
ies for which are now so exten114ive.)
State Board of Health, in antici
ion of its visit to our shores, have
,ed an earnest circular to the local
rds urging them to precautio:ary
tsures. Extreme clean liness in all
surroundings is higliy important,
his scourge of mankjud feeds upon
. Well water must be pure, sewers
idrains kept clean, kitchents, eel
and out-house scrupulously neat;
cr-closets purified; no trash allow
!o gather under houses or in chim
corners; no stagnant water to po
the air; streets, alleys and lanes
1 swept, and the white-wash brush
dly used.
'he Board says: "It should be kept
nind that precautionary measures
st be taken, imnnediately,before the
lcra comes, for sonic of then, if in
uted after its arrival will add to
spread and virulence."
'he Board urges complete sanitary
pection in every city, town and vil
'lie subject under discussion is one
)rime moment and should engage
most earnest consideration of eve
thoughtful person, we therefore
sent for the consideration of our
ders the following important facts :
[t is further recommended to avoid expo
to the disease, as the abser.ce of fear in
ird to it will not prevent an attack; to
e the locality as soon as the disease ap
rs and remain away long after it has dis
eared; to avoid all fatigue; make no
nge in ordinary healthful habit,, or in
clothing, occupation, exercise, etc; cat
*nripe fruit or vegetables or stale food;
ik no milk that has been dilu;ed with wa
or that has been received or contained
essels washed in other than certainlyun
taminated water, and know that the ice
I for drinking and other purposes is pure.
stomach and bowels should be carefully
;nded to. As cholera Is most frequently
ered in by diarrbcea, in event of an at
of this nature a pill composed of a grain
pium and two of acetate of lead should
mptly be taken and if necessary repeated
bree hours until a physician can be seen,
upon his arrival 'rigidly follow out what
[here is very little danger in handling the
.The contagion Is not propagated by
tonal contact; It comes from getting a
1ll portion of the~ evacuation upon the per
,the hands or the clothing, a minimum
hich finds access to the bowels through
mouth and poisons the individual. The
ds should, therefore, be carefully w ashed
are eating or drinking.
he board recommends the use of a disin
tant composed as follows and thoroughly
orroive sublimate.........0 graIns.
.cohol........ ......... 1 gallon.
.naline green............ graIn.
'aer..................1 gallon.
.11 evacuatIons should be receIved In a
s one fourth filled with the disinfectant,
ttle mote of the disinfectant being then
tred over them, and the entire contents of
essel should be thrown Into a deep and
row hole in the ground and covered with
th. They should never be thrown .gY
EaE else. Should any portion of the floor,
is or bedstead be defiled it should at onice
'crubbed with the disinfectant. All cloth
,towels, rags, etc., should, as soon as
aibe, be wrapped In a sheet wet with the
infectant and then carried to an outhouso
boiled for two hours. No remains of
d or drink touched or left by the sick, or
has remained In the sIck room should
eaten hb' the well. They should be covered
the disinfectant and buried as already di
ted. In case of death the body should
be washed, but should at orco be wrap.
lIn a sheet wet with the disinfeotant snd
sheet not again unwrapped. The inter.
at should lake place witbin twenty-four
The board are careful to say that 'drink,
of alooholle and formented beverages
old not be Indulged in,' and that'stimu
ts added to the waler drank does not purl.
3r uncontaminate It,' As it Is through
mnedIum of water that the disease most
guently enters the system. It is recomn
aded that all water Intended to be used
drinking or other purposes be boIled for
hour, and then serated by pouring it thro'
air. All wells, springs, cisterns and
er receptacles for water should be so ar
ged that no surface water can leak into
mn, and no well or spring that is exposed
contamination from privies should be
mitted by local authorities to be used ."
It is said that Miss Woodrow, a
ughter of the Rev. Dr. James
oodrow, of Columbia, has gone
the way to China to marry a
ung man who is a successful
ssionary in that distant country.
Fashionable society has now a
elling bottle craze. So says an
change. Fashionable society
t only likes to smell a bottle, but
uncork it also.
Alcohol is said to be an antidote
r snake bite poison only when
e patient is not addicted to drink
d his system already satturated
th alcohol.
The Rev. C. C. Brown, of Sumter,
ile diriving home last week was
rribly shocked by lIghtning. The
tan th ha n ditleing was instant
;F~ot our S,,cri:nloui,vil!e Correipo'.d nt )
Upon .he street, not l:ng since.
one of our cousins from over the
stream indulged in the original re
mark. -When you're in Rome. you
must dew as Rome duz.' and to be
in a citV that eats and drinks Ex
po.ition. takes it with coffee t;.r
breakfast, has Exposition baked
and broiled (on warm days under
the glass.) has Exposition stewed
and fried (or the tired workmen
seem so.) and takes it on the half.:
shell, which has the capacity of
exactly fifteen acres, what can one
do but write Expositi )n and become
expository all through !
While waiting for the engraved
diagram of the above rather mixed
conundrum, I wipe the dewy drops
of summer moisture from my intel
lectual brow, and go on with my
story. So long as the workmen felt
that they had no rights save inside
the painted floor line of the space
they were to adorn, the quantity of
glass in the great whitewashed tem
ple, m-ide it a hot-house of some
magnitude. But the rush fur space,
and the constant demands for in
formation that could only be given
in the building, have compelled the
removal of the chiefs, and their lit
tle army of young lady and gentle
men clerks, out to the grounds.
With President Bennet I. Young
and General Manager J. Dl. Wright
in constant attendance, it has been
found possible to open big % indows
and create a small tempest of inov
ing air in the vast avenues and
So it was that I took a chair in a
space that no workman wanted just
then, and spent two hours in as cool
a place as I have found in Louis
The L. & N. Railroad runs by
the Sixth street side of the park,
in which the Art Palace is located,
and the branch road into the
grounds is being occupied pretty
well by the trains of exhibitors
bringing goods. Three hundred car
loads were emptied at the great
doors last year, and I will not ven
ture si conjecture as to the number
to arri.re this year. No definite es
timate can be made from the books,
even in the rare moments that a,
newspaper man can get the use of
them. As to talking to the railway
men unloading cars, or to the work
men busy in erecting pavilions and
exhibition cottages and stands,
more costly than a poor man's home,
that is a risk, because it is so easy
to drop a ton of steam pipe or spare
bit of lumber on the head of the in
quisitive man who seems idle, in
that his only tool is a pencil. There
fore I stand off' and use my eyes,
and find no difficulty in the conclu
sion that a finer and much better
arranged exhibit will greet the vis
itor of 1884, although many a de
lighted person said in 1883, "They
never can beat this."
To begin with corrected faults.|
The Warren Memorial Church have
taken possession of the big organ i
that they bought last year, clearing I
a needed space, and thereby pleas
ing the majority, to whom the music
of a big crgan is neither new norj
pleasing. It stood just in the pas
sageway to the Park, the Art Gal
ery, and the Fire-Works Ground,:
and so did the indoor music plat
form. No one ever thought that
there were several wide ways for the
crowd to go around, and the crowd
never got the idea that it could get
around by any other way. There
fore in the softest whispers of some
divine music, or amid the trills of:
some great r,inger. came the dulcet
tones of some fat African wencif.
"What you scrongin me so fo', say !
white man?"-'-"Get off my toes.
confound you." in choice Kentucky
--@rat you !you've torp my dress'
froni gn irate rural lady, a.nd the
helpless policeman's perpet4al
moan, '-Do pass along will you, pass
right along," where the only chance
to go on amid the crowd wedged
tight to hear the music, and the
double crowd going both ways at
once, was to walk on the sea of
heads. The music stand, relieved
of the big organ, will be in the same
place, but the passage on either
side will be closed during the mus
ic. I hereby suggest to the man-;
agement that they had best be kept
closed, so that no wild person will
have the excuse to say. "I got
through there this morning, and I'll
go now or die,'' regardless alike of'
music or police. Indeed, I grow'
skeptical of fond fancies long cher
ished as to the power ot music. I
once entirely believed in the classic
quotation :
"Music hath power to soothe a savage,
To split a rock, or cook a cabbage"
bt Ilhave known a young man to
discourse of his new pantaloons and
his latest "mash,'' in utter oblivion
of the fact that some might p)refer
to hear Gilmore; and I have heard
the inevitable fat lady explain the
.aaa bemntltiO o the "eye
s.a Ut a..ls,i)' s au Idt.I "aaj
CoLrIBu', GA.. Au ust 22.7-A
wife murder'with details of a most
s':ocking nature is reported from
Harris County, which is gaining an
unenviable notoriety for deeds of
violence. In Apple Va*ley, in that -
Cointy. lives a colored man named
Sydney Hall and his wife, a woman
considerably his junior. He has
been jealous of her for some time,
and so embittered her life that
there was no love lost between
them. On several occasions Hall
claims that his wife had-put poison
in his tea and that he lived in con
stant dread of his life. When,
yesterday evening, Hall went to his
employer. Judge Anderson, and
told him that "de ole woman would
hodder him no more now," the
Judge had no conception of the
terrible dead which had been com
mitted. He went with iall to
his cabin, and there on the bed lay
the body of the dead woman, her
head having rolled off on the floor,
which was covered with blood. ."I
done it, boss," said Hall, without a
quiver. "She won t bodder us no
more now." The fiend then gave
a circumstantial account of how he
killed her.
Two weeks before, he said, his
wife had made her last attempt to
poison him. He then made her
di ink some of the tea, which sick
L ened her considerably. Yesterday
afternoon he chided her with some
new evidences of infidelity, to
which her-only response was that
he would get a good dose of tea
V when he was not thinking about it.
She then went to bed for her even
ing nap. Hall said he sat there
e until he saw she was fast asleep,
and in thinking over his misfortune
he felt almost like killing himself.
e Then came the suggestion, "Why
y not kill her?" Ile tried to fight
the thought down, but could not.
t The idea took possession of his
mind and held him spellbound. At
s last, with a desperate effort, he re
n solved to go out to his work and
escape the temptation. He took up
his axe and went as far as the door. -
e He turned for a moment and looked .
- at his sleeping wife. Then the
desire to kill her became over-pow-.
erinr, and before he was conscious
of what he was do-ng he was beside -
s the bed, had raised his axe and
struck for her neck, cutting it con
t siderably. At the first blow the
woman raised her hand and grasped
f the axe handle convulsively and
Y attempted to raise herself, with her
r head half cut off, as it was. With
a terrible wrench he shook off her
Y hold and she fell back on the bed.
e Another blow completed the work.
a and her head tolled off at his feet.
He then put the axe away, and at
tter ruminating over what he had
done concluded that the best that
- he could do was to tell his mnaster
Lall about it, and he did so.
dRev. C. C. Brown, editor of the
t Sumter Watchman and Sothron, writ
e lug from Glenn Springs, under date
Sof August 21, says :
A death occurred in my neighborhood on
~Tue'day, the circumstances 01 which aroma
-. od considerable symnpathy, and east a shade
~of sadness throughout our comnmuni. Er,
J. T. Bynomn of Neberry, who has III
's and gro-*ing worse for some time, arrived
i here on Saturday, b- private eonveyance,
accompanied by a servant and tripad, and
took a room in the cottage second door
a from mine. IIls disease had been for a con
tsiderable time of an obscure nature; bet wa
flmally discovered to be a tumor in th. e a,
-i preatic org .n of the stomacha-but whether
ithe discovery was made before he name hers
ior not I did not learn. The effect c-f th is in
mor having been to est off the supply or the
necssay $idto digest food, be-ha been
Sfor a long time nadorgoing a process of blow
starvation, and was near the termination of
the struggle before he pamne; bet ho had
dfaithiin the Glens Springs water and hoe
Ithat it tpight bene8li him, and egi have
come sooner but his wife and ol4est da'Jgb
cotr were bodi also sick, and be could so
e makea up lisi mind to so.-e away and leave
athoem. FinaIIy, however, be took bis1 tb(li
servant who arsed hi for niota n
s bidding his oedones dna adieu,mae51
e trip in tiro day.. It was a ho#ele's case.
however, n4 he began to fink rpdyo
"2 onrday, and died Tuesdayv. The esiP
r io or thze parting at home, given by 1pI5 ser
r, ast-the carrying of )jig in the armstou
tone bedside'to the other and then bringin~
him awray-told ja a cegro's simple 1ia.
gqage,'was ~realy affecting. He tike.y -
waited upon by friends an4 had ih. l)ost of
t It is Sgid that no watch will keep Jhe
-same time with two people. This 1g
id owing to the temperature of the wear
Ser, and it is clainied th t even th,9
e mere physical diff'erence In gait and
r- movement between different people
rwill affect the time-keeping of a watch,
Swhich is probably al'o effected in someO
it degree by the m-ignetism of the
It is never too late. Eitenne Pra
dier, of Aumux, France, lived con
~tentedly a bachelor tuntil be was just
r one hundred, and then turned to
d thoughts of love. A young school
teacher accepted him, and he lived
iwith her happily for eight years before
iold age really got the best of lhm.
t The loving couple had one child In the
s "The difference between the Quaker.
t- form of marriage and the EpicopaL.
- form i, that in thei former the bride
Sdoes iiot promise to obey but does
a while in the latter the bride does prom
a- ise to obey but does not obey.
. When some pollticians are a d
" heYYr found wantig ever? I
teeth, the stomach teeth, the meb
41es. and the spankings" of he
ardv sacking brood, just when th
pI,l:n corn.t was making the ai
leavcnly witi the tones of "Ilom(
Sweet lome." Then on one sid
)f the stand was heard, "Florid
:uriosities. Sir.'-"Not a soap, m1a
,i, takes gr:ase out in half a min
ite, I'll show von;" on the othez
-Ice craan and lemonade, wall
.ht in,' with a piano solo, dialc
ue. ma:noth cave, and childrei
lenmanding candy, in the rearwar<
uburbs. That order of things ha
assel away.
I n this year a mnoust: ois sea-shell
)n the exact model of the beautifu
hing on .fanhattan Beach, N. Y.
s growing into shape where t'e bi
>rgan stood and itside the shell
vith every liquid note sent out br
he finest acoustic contrivance o
he age. will be the finest instru
uental and vocal performers tha
an be had by lavish use cf money
3efore them will be a vast musi<
iall, comfortably furnished with
tbundant seats regulated by usher,
ike an o;,era house ; distinctlj
)ublished as no thoroughfare foi
he crowd or the indifferent, an<
vhere a listener as far back as thi
reat electric fount:.in can hea
-very note, if only the fools ca, b,
rpt still!
But I have not told you of tha
'ountain. Some traveler with nem
>ry and a purse brought the plai
rom Europe, and if
"A thing of beauty is a joy forever,"
his should be a source of happi
iess for at least two months. I
arge basin of artificial stone is thi
;ub-structure, from which arises
oftly stem with the usual ;ountaiz
'orm. Here, amid a delicate lace
rork of iron, to be understood onl:
y being seen, will be prismati
orms of cut, and colored glass, in
3ide of which will be the pure whit
ire of the Edison Electric Lighi
[n daylight there will only be in
>risoned fire behind the veil of tb
ralling water. but at night, the onl:
light that ever rivaled the glory c
God's suns and stars, will conver
the whole fountain into an ind(
scribable glory of illuminated jewel
and radiant water3. The Arabia
Nights' enchanters never imagine
i more lovely dream come true.
My narrowing space warns m
that I have written enough for t<
lay. Special exhibits seem to groi
live and say, "Do write me up !
The large building used for the ca;
riage exhibit of last year, is thi
year to bellow and mo-on o an,
bleat and stamp and smell, the
livine odor of the hay and the dairl
with the finest cattle and stock c
the Western world, while Kentuck
will prove again the right to he
ancient boast, "The finest horses i
the world, sir, only to be beat h
our women." How it ever cam
abont that sporting people called
dog exhibit "A bench show," I d
not know, but the noble one of las
year will be surpassed in this.
Time and space are out and
'ave not hinted at the agricultura
horticultural, floral, and all of th
other wonders to be displayed b
this land that is richer than the ol
Eden, and so nearly Paradise the
Kentuckians seldom speak of tb
"future s' ate." The new selectiot
of Art objects in the brick galler:
the amphitheater for the fire work
and other public and free amus,
ments, in short, the Exposition lii
before me, almost untouched an
Two months of writing, twice
week, will not more than tell ofi
so far as the pen and ink cal
Exhibitors, States, railway corpora
tions, manufacturers, all who wat
this chance to advertise, in which
big city remits its taxes, gives lo
rents, and opens its doors to tI
competition of the whole nation, an
people who have things to Be'
mineral. to show, and timberi
display, had best wake up, for ti
space has its limits, and the lin'
of paint on the Uoor mark spaces
"sold" mqltiply every hour. Son
choice exhibits were crowded Ini
the galleries last year, and the l.
lated ques must go there this yea
Still, there is room.
H.W. C.
Columbus Enquirer-Sun: "It h:
been noticed recently that connerfe
ten-cent pieces are getting quite nur
erous. They are clumsily made ar
are brighter andt o lighter weight the
the original coin. They feel soft to ti
touch andl look as glossy as quicksilve
The metal is so soft that the finge
nail will almost make an indentio
They bear the date 1875. Counterfe
half and quarter dollars are also in el
elation, but bad ten-cent pieces a
the most numerous."
"If you don't see what you wa:
.Lk for it" is the sign displayed cv
the bar in a Bradford saloon. Ai
when a man went in and asked pa
ment on a bill that had been runni:
for 6 months he was run out the fro
door, lie is now of the opinion th
saloon keepers are not consistent.
The spelling bee sometimes bree
danger as well as a knowledge of le
ters. One James Cohannon was han
ed in Nebraska City for shootil
James Cook through the heart at
spelling bee in 1882. The two dis
greed as to the spelling of a word, at
to settle It Cohannon used his p1st'
What a wonderfiti thint "eddicati

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