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A Family Companion, Devoted to Literature, Miscellany,- News, Agriculture, Markets, &c.
Vol. XX. NEWBERRY, S. C., THURSDAY, OCTOBER 9,1884. NO
NEXT SESSION OPENS WEDNESDAY,
.'Oct. 1, 1884. Three C;ourses of Ins~true
tion-Classical, Philosophical and Eclectic.
Library of 6.Ou0 volumea.. Well equipped
Physical and Chnmiual Laboratory. Healthy
climate. The Institution has been located at
Newberry for seven years, during which
time there has been only oi:e case of serious
illness and not a single death among the
Expenses, including all necessary outlay,
range 'roin $135 to $165 per Session of
The College is free of debt, and. including
endowment. has property valued at SO,000.
The PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT will
be in the cbrge of Mr. HarT GItasT, a
graduate of one of our best schools, who
has been teaching fourteen years. Young
men desirous of preparin:r for College, and
parents desirous of availing themselves of
an efficient school where their boys may
have the best of instruction, will do well to
patronise Mr. Gilbert.
For further particulars address
37 3 0. W. HOLLAND, President.
IPMA1EA ADE111 .
A. P. PIFER, Principal.
TIIE NEXT SESSION WILL BEGIN
on 12th of September, 18S4. Course
of instruction as thorough as at any
Female School in the State, while the
price of Tuition in the Academic,
Music and Art Departments is com
paratively low. For particulars in
quire of the Principal, or of S. P.
Boozer, See'y, Newberry, S. C. .
NEX SESSIO T begins Monday. Oct. 6th.
Number of pupils past year 187. Number of
teachers 12. Facilities for French, Music and
Painting unwurpassed. Cost of board and reg
ular tuition for year, $163.00. For Cata
logue apply to the President,
J. P. KENNEDY,
Aug 2835 2m Due West, S. C.
110WTO SAVE MONEY
$16 FOR $10.
$20 FOR $13.
$25 FOR $15.
- ELGIN OR WALTHAH WATCHES
IN SOLID SILVER
AT ABOVE PRICES
i03 60 DAYS OILY.
EVERY WATCH WARRANTED.
GENTS' SOLIDGOLD WATCHES
FRO $25 UPWARD. .
FOR PARTICULARS WRITE TO
CHARLESTON, S. C.
A NEW SUPPLY
T(HfE ERLD BOOK TOREt
Music 5 cents.
Papeterle 10. 15,20 and 25 cents.*
Books which cost 10, 15, 23 and 50 cents,
at S and 15 cents.
I want to make room for Fall 8:ock.
I respcecfully solicit a call from my friends,
and a share of custom.
Aug 26 35 tf MES. T. F. GRENEKER.
M A CHINER Y
A1s a 8acrince.
To all who intend purchasing Machinery
for GIENING COTFON this season, I would
beg to say, that i have several outfits on band
for sale. Having been used but vey lIttle
and being almost as good as new; it will be 4
to your interest to Inspect the same before
purchasing. I will superintend the starting
of the Machinery myuelf and guarantee satls
thetfon or no pay. You know what yottget
before you pay for it.
The above I can sell at about half their
Can also mupplr von with any class of
NEW MACHINERY you wish.
Address or call on ma at Columbia, B. C,
NO. 70 MAIN~ STREET.
Tgl BEST I
45 and 10 cents
H ERALD PROOK 8TOiE.
Lier, Iitnye Etmacl8t Trollle,
Symptms: Impure blood eostive bowels,
irregulr appetite, sour beichi, aIsin
aide, back and heart, yellow ure buning
when urntn, clay-colore'd stos.bs
breath, no desre for work, chills, fevers,
irrtbility, whitish tonge dQry cugh
of memr sgt. For these trules
"8WAYN P are a sure owre. Bo.
~~is)b~'ai 2,5 ce , A.
Green and Dlry Hides wanted, High-.
ost snutket pie id
bspiet u'BA B6G
THE FALLOW FIELD.
the days were bright and the year was
As the warm sun climbed the sky;
And a thousand flowers their censers swung,
And the larks were singing high;
For an angel swept on silent wing
To the grave where the dead earth lay;
knd the Easter dawned as the angel Spring
Rolled the ragged stone away.
hen the fields grew green with springing
And some with flowers were bright,
dnd each day came with an earlier dawn,
And a fuller, sweeter light.
;o tha year grew older noon by noon,
Till the respers came one day,
ind in the li ht of the harvest moon -
They bore the sheaves away.
aut one field lay from the rest apart,
All silent, lone and dead;
Ind the rude share ribbed its quivering
Till all its life had fled.
knd never a blade, and never a flower
On its silent ridges stirred;
[lhe sunshine called. and the passing shower
It answered never a word.
:t seemed as if some curse of ill
Were brooding in th air;
fet the fallow field did the Master's will
Though never a blade it bare ;
or it turned its furrowed face to Heaven,
Catching the light and rain;
t was keepin " its Sabbath-one :n seven
That it might grow rich again.
ind the fallow field had its harvest moon,
Reaping a golden spoil;
and it learned lts ever-brightening noon
That rest for God was toil.
E;ROADBR1YI'S NEW YORK
Among the many men who in.
luence the character of New York
tnd Brooklyn none will compare
vith its preachers. There are un
loubtedly great preachers in other
,ities-men of learning, piety and
minent ability, but nowhere in this
and is there such a constellation of
)ulpit eloquence as can be found in
vew York and 13rooklyn. And
his eloquence is confined to no par
icular sect or creed; it seems to be
livided impartially among them all.
f you go to London, with its four
nillions of inhabitants, one name
vertops all others, wheli you speak
f pulpit eloquence, and that is the
iame of Spurgeon. The cabman
md the chimney-sweep, the coster
nonger and the donkey driver, can
till direct you to .Mr. Spurgeon's
emple over the water as the Thames
s lovingly called, and while they
night also direct you to St. Paul's
>r Westminster Abbey, they could
iot tell you who preached there to
iave their lives. In New York and
Brooklyn it is very different. There
re a score of men in these two
:ities, who in all that goes to make
ip thorough and finished pulpit
>ratory, far surpass the great Lon
One of the most remarkable men
n New York is the Jewish Rabbi
>f the Temple Emanuel, on the
~ifth Avenue, Dr. Go'-thert, a man
if immense learning and splendid
tatural abihity, No man in New
cork stands higher than this Jew
sh priest-a grand teacher, a' de
!oted Israelite, a man whose knowl
dge has scaled every height and
rhose plummet has sounded every
epth where human wisdom can be
ond, and yet in the broad charity
if his heart knowing no difference
etween Jesw, or Pagan, or Chris
ian, when human suffering is to be
ssuaged or human woe is to be al
eviated. It is this broad and Cath
lie spirit that has make Dr. -Got
lert so much beloved and honored.
Eis face Is a familiar~ one at most
if our great fashionable gatherings,
md, although he Is by no meaus a
society man, on the contrary, he is
he jighest type of' a philosopher,
lo ~rst class gathering wo'uld be
~onsidered complete without him,
mud the best families In New York
eel honored by the Doctor's pres
There are several other eminent
rewish Rabbis in New York, but in
>ersonal popularity with the mass
> Jews and Gentiles, he far sur
>asses them all.
The face of Dr. Robert Collyer
>f the Church of the Messiah, Is a
'amiliar one at all of our pubiki
iatherings. A Unitarian in belief
mud a churchman whose creed two
mundred years ago would have siens
im to the stake, ansd who everh at a
nuch later date, would have been
lenled the right of Christlari sepul
aire, now finds himself equal in love
md respect, If not in Christian fel
owship, with-three quarters of the
)rthodox churches in :he ci!ty.
Doctor Collyer Is a very remarka
le man-reaching manhood with
>ut education, laboring daily at one
>f the most toilsome occupations
cnown to man. After he resolved
o> preach ho had Industry enough to
ducate himusef, till to-day in the
great metropolis of the United
tates he stands the peer of the
aest pulpit orators in the oity. The
Church of the Messiah when be took
t, was completely run down, and
oaded with debt. Dr. Collyer in
rused new life into the congregation,
te debt was speedily paid off, and
aow the principal difficulty with the
ashers is, to End room for the *ma.
~o esire to heat him Us
wil91i A 5o1 4
generous face and a great big hef
He shows his Saxon stock and
the grandest type of an Engli
man, if any nation can fairly cla
a man who is so thoroughly cost
politan. The Doctor was ne
intended for an ascetic; he likes
good dinner, eats well and sle(
well, goes freely out into socii
and is welcome wherever he go
There are no isms or nonsei
about him. When preaching
goes right straight for his subje
and his wonderful power lies
his simple illustrations which i
generally taken from nature. Sot:
t.mes it's a little flower or a lit
butterfly or the song of a bird, I
whatever it is it comes to the hea
in the light of a new revelatiu
His congregation fairly adore hi
and he is one of the few men
our midst whom 'envy nor detr
tion ever touched. He is a man
the robust health and gives prom
of many years of usefulness.
A gentleman of quiet manni
and elegant culture is the R,
Ileber C. -Newton, whose sermc
on the bible a few months sit
caused such a profound sensati
in religious circles. A II:an of f
fibre and delicate organization,
is the last man in the world c
would have picked out as a radi<
revolutionist. Yet, beneath ti
quiet exterior is a will of iron a
a reserved power capable of migl
exertion. Like Luther, if oppoe
he would speak his mind, if des
were as thick as tiles on the hous
Mr. Newton is greatly beloved
his congregation. As he progre
ed with those remarkably hetrod
sermons, which was calcu!ated
undermine the very foundation
orthodox belief, his church beg
to fill with earnest listeners. Hi
and there a member of his cong
gation trembled with fear at t
new revelation of the bold evan
list, but the great body of his chur
was with him heart and soul.
last, outside churches began to ta
the alarm and very s.on the i
voted young preacher was assail
by a storm of invective and abu
which is but an indifferent co
mentary on our modern Christian
The spirit of the young man r<
with the storm, and there is no tE
ing what would have been the
sult if it had not been for the vi
dom of Bishop Potter. Between I
Bishop and the young divine th<
was a bond pf personal love a
esteem stronger than even th
ecclesiastical relations, and i
Bishop appealed to his love; it v
a terrible struggle for Dr. Newtc
but the Bishop triumphed and t
bible sermons were stopped. Ma
have asked themselves where wot
Dr. Newton have landed? C
tainly no orthodox churchman
the present century has ever hi
such hetrodo heresies as this Hi
One of the- most remarkal
preachers, or ra.her I should E
teachers, at present in New York
Felix Adler. I do not put Revere
to his name, for I know not if
would accep)t it. Mr. Adler i's
birth and education a Jew, but
this great city there is no preaci
or teacher with a broader or m<
catholic spirit than he. No cre
confines himn, no nationality bli
himr, and his religion may be su
med up in doing all the good be c
for his fellow creatures. No mi
lip service his, a patient, consta
earnest worker himself, he expel
the most untiring zeal and self-s
rinice in everybody about him.
He haa a strange congregatk
each one L.as his or her alloti
task; there are no drones allow
in that hive-everybody must
something. The poor and the a
fering are uever out of their min
the criminal and degraded are1
forgotten; there is no ostentati
about their work; they scarcely
their left hand know what the ri1
iand doeth; no boasting no ro
colored reports, no self-gloriflcatie
but sweet, quiet, gentle, abundi
charity--the reward for which
not looked for nor hoped for he
unless it be in the blessings
those who have been helped,s
r,aved. Mr. Adler presides o
the Society of Ethical Culture.
it belong both Jews and Christia
They may not be ranked with1
strictly orthodox, but when ini
final balance of the Eternal Led;
all faiths and creeds are settl
He may fiad a safe pla.ce qom
where for them by him who s
when speaking of the cardinal 1
tues, "The greatest of these
While speding-of preachers I
most forgot to mention~ p:Or Je
McAuley, who died last weck.
is not those who sit on velvet cn
ions in magnificent churches, 'w
gilded organs and fine st,ained-gl
windows, who miss poor Jerry I
Auley, but the degraded, the a
and the outcast will miss him
wretch so loathsome as- to be
most outside the pale of hun
charity. An outcast himself, a bi
lar and a thief', he was the assocl
of rufBans away up to middle I
Through the bars of his prison
heard the voice of Jesus, and
light that entered his sotal in
prison cell ne*ver left him. Hie
sooner got out of isuon i
ha as hie 4Is a
rt. ter street, in the dance house
is ! kept by John Allen, the wickedest
sh man in New York. He found a
im. fast friend in Williaw E. Dodge.
no- who stood by him till he died. Jer
er ry felt the loss of Mr. Dodge very
a keenly, as he was his main stay in
ps. the New Cremon Mission. Mr.
ty Hatch, of the firm of Fish & Hatch,
es. was also a great friend of Jerry,
ise and he was respected by all who
he knew him. His labors among fal
ct,! len women were crowned with
in great success. large numbers. of
Lre them by his aid are now leading
ie- virtuous and useful lives.
tle ! The week has been one of the
iut most exciting in our political exis.
er tence. All the rival candidates
mn. seem to feel that New York is the
m, golden prize. Mr. Cleveland has
in not yet put in an appearance. We
ic- have had Butler twice, Blaine once,
of and we expect St. John, for we in
se tend to give all the boys a chance,
with 'T'om Sayers' toast, "May the
'rs best man win."
v. Yours truly,
on HOLD YOUR COTON-MILL
he The cotton spinners oi the United
ne States are passing through a period
at of depression which tries both their
nd patience and 'their purse. Diffe.:
rent remedies are proposed. Some
'ty of the mills work on half time,
ed while others have ceased operations
s: altogether. The effort everywhere
is to find the means of holding out,
b with the least possible loss until i
pS- there shall be a revival of trade.
i The Southern cotton mills suffer
to incommon with the mills in the I
of Middle States and New England,
an but, where these mills have been
re economically built and are well
re- mausged, -their loss in such times
le as these is considerably less than
e- the loss of . their competitors in
h other parts of the Union. Just as
ke they - can make a larger propor
e tionate profit than the New Eng.
e- land Mills, when trade is brisk, so
ed their loss is less when the market
3P is stagnant. There is no,bing,
m- therefore, in the present temporary
T* congestion in the cotton trade to
se cause Southern spinners any alarm
The time is near, we firmly be.
lieve, when business of every kind
is- will revive. With a fresh demand
ie for cotton goods and- the early con.
d sumption of the present reduced
. stock, the mills everywhere will be
he able to run on full time with profit
he to the owners. It would be a great
pity, therefore, if the holders of
he shares in manufacturing companies
in the South should be induced to
part with their proper.y at the pre
sent low quotations. The South
f ern mills had years of great pros
ld perity. It was a great disappoint
ment to the stockholders to find that
g dividends must be suspended, or re
>le duced, and many of them disposed
aof their sha.res as though these had
ay become of little value. This caused
d prices to decline still more.
he There is as much reason to have
by confidence in Southern Cotton mills
.i now as there was before the busi
r nes: depression bgan. Timid per
edply give to speculators the oppor
de tunity to obtain, at from 50 to 75
m- cents on the dollar, shares that, in
anthe course :of a year or two, will
command their full nominal value
uif not a premium. We urgently ad
vise stockholders In the Southern
c-mills to make almost any sacrifice
rather than part with their stock.
-It Is a good investment, and they
edwho hold fast to It will reap the
edreward of their faith.
do [News anid Courier.
is, THE CASH FAMILY.
iot We have received and read with
on much interest the book published
let by Mr. S. W. Henley, of Wades.
hbt boro', N. C., entitled "The Cash
s- Family of' S. C." It gives a graphic
m, description of the Cashes, and clos
Lnt ly defines their positions in all the
is bloody and brutal encounters which
me, have made their reputations na
of tional. The author Is evidently no
nd stranger to the fam!!ly. and In his
rem work has been furnished with much
To informratioi that has not before been
us. made known to the public. Besides
;he the blood-curdling accounts con
~he tained therein, Col. Cash receives
ger credit for his many kind and hu
Bd, mine acts during the war, anid the
cie- earnestness with which he made
id, nur2erous sacrifices for the good of
'ir- his State - at the time she was me
i.s deemed from robber rule. The
younger . Cash, who It appears was
al- known to the author, is closely
my followed from the cradle to the
It grave, and hi; life, amid combating
sh- influences, is made as sad as It was
ith checkered. The price of the book
us is fifty cents, and may be had by
ic- addressing Mir, Henley, at Wades
l boro, N. C. It is richly worth this
the sum, and should be read by all who
al- have taken any interest in the
an Cashes and their exploits.
rg. + [Bartwell Sent4inel.
ate a s
[fe. A bunch of almonds, bursting
he from the~ bury, adorns the new Paris
no Plitinum and silver san be drawn
an inowIr ah Asd1 Ihan hman
Of the elections yet to be held it
this year most of the States wil
hold them on November 4, the daj
of the Presidential election. Geor
gia will elect Governor and Legis
lature on October 1, and Congress
men on November 4; and Connecti
cut will vote upon a constitutiona
amendment providing for biennia
elections on Monday, October elec
tions, however, are tho3e of Ohi<
:tnd West Virginia, on Tuesday
October 14, when Ohio will elecl
minor State officers and Congress
men, and West Virginia a Goveri
or and other State officers, Legis
lature and Congressmen, and votE
upon a proposed amendment to the
Constitution to change the time o1
the general election to November
All the States will elect Presiden
tial Electors on Tuesday, Novem
ber 4. The chosen Electors wil
meet at their respective State Cap
itols on Wednesday, December 3
and cast their ballots for Pisiden1
and Vice-President direct. On thi
same day Congressmen will also bE
elected in the States of Alabama
Arkansas, Kentucky, Louisiana
Maryland, Mississippi, Rhode Is
land and Virginia. State Legis
latures and Congressmen will be
chosen in California, Minnesota
New Jersey and Pennsylvania, and
anl State officers and Congressmer
in Iowa. State officers, Legislatur(
and Congressmen will be elected it
Colorado, Connecticut, Florida, Illi
nois, Indiana, Kansas, Massachu
setts, Michigan, Missouri, Nebras
ka, Nevada, New Hampshire, Norti
Carolina, South Carolina, Tennes
see, Texas and Wisconsin. Neo
York will elect two Judges of the
Court of Appeals, Assemblymer
and Congressmen, and vote on t
constitutional amendment prohibit
ing the loaning of public money tt
private parties and restricting mu
nicipal indebtedness to ten per cent
of the assessed valuation of the
property in the corporation. Nei
Hampshire will also vote on th(
calling of a Constitutional Conven
ti,n. California will also vote or
a proposed constitutional amend
ment providing for a State Board o
VERY OLD PEOPLE.
Mrs. Elizabeth Samser, of Orange
Na., is 104 years old.
After living 110 years Jamei
McCabe, of Mars Hill, Maine, end
ed his days in a poor house.
Mrs. Thankful Donnell, died ir
West Bath, Maine, recently, agec
100 years and four months.
Terry Johnson, of Jamaica, L. I.
is over a century old. His wifi
died last month aged 102 years.
The oldest aetive Free Mason it
Ohio is E. S. Kendrick, of chilli
cothe, who is in his ninety-fiti
Mrs. Polly Shoulders, of Jasper
Ind., who is in her nintieth year
recently walked fourteen miles it
a single day.
The centennial anniversary o
the birth of Mrs. Eunice Hollister
was celebrated at East Glaston
bury, Conn., a shor.t time since.
The widow of Peter Finegan, o
West Chester, 1Penn., is nlnety-foui
years old. Her husband died a
the age of ninety-eight.
At a recent .wedding in Russi
the parents of the groom, were age<
respectively 108 anid ninety-si:
A special act gives S'mpson Har
ris, of North Carolina a pension c
$50 a month for services renderes
In 1814. He is 104 years old.
On the ninety.second birthday o
Mrs. Anna McIntyre, of Fonda, 19
Y., she delighted her guests by play
ing "Auld Lang Syne'' on th
A soldier named Paadler wh<
died recently at'Auroux, France
was a century old before he mar
ried, and he lived with his wife fo
William McDowell, of Travers
City, Mich., died recently aged 10
years. He became a member c
the Masonic firaternity in June
1807, in oounty Antrim. Ireland.
Although ninety.eight years c
age, James Caldwell, of Eastmaz
Ga., was an.czpert shot with a sporl
ing rifle and frequently went squir
rel shooting last fall, Eo died
fea * 1'r.irie was born in Mie
in 1772. He is part Indian an<
part French. Hie entered the Amei
lcan army when thirty-four years c
age, and was soldier, scout and in
terpreter through the war of 181l
He joined the army again in 184(
and served in the Mexican war un
den General Scott. His age an<
infirmities caused his rejection whe1
he volunteered in our late civil watJ
but he was swora into service duii
lug the Indian troubles in Mir
nesota. He was never wounde<
but once. He is now living a
Marabhield Wis., and is supporte<
by private contributions.
The mildest mannered men il
the world show their beath to tb
It seems odd that. ia dg debte
shoald eross teoeehato14i lb
A CANINE BALL PLAYER.
The owner of the poodle gave a
whistle and pointed at the ball, a
- whereupon the animal in a moment I
- dropped its lethargicjappearance
and began to leap around in a state f
of great excitement; barking at the i
top of its lungs. The ybung man s
drew off, as the saying is, and sent i
the ball high into the air, the quick <
eye of the poodle following it from p
the start, but not until it turned
and began to come down did he t
move. Then, dodging about for a c
few moments, as the ball fell he c
opened his capacious mouth and I
caught it with a sock that was heard -
a Jndred yards away.
"Want another trial?" asked the i
owner. as his dog laid his ball at 1
his feet. .. i
- "No, that settles it," replied the t
young man. "What nine does he t
belong to?" - - c
"Oh, he belongs to a private com- p
bination," was the answer. "Now p
I'll show you what he can do. Get s
The dog ran into the field, and as t
his master delivered a red-hot ball 1
directly at him he received it with- o
out a quiver, finally - taking a seat a
with his owner in the twenty-five
cent row. t
"Is that dog for sale?" inquired a i
gentleman who sat next to him. t
"No, sir," replied the 'owner. b
'He's worth about $50 a week to ti
me as a ball-player. Between you I1
and me, if I can ever get a bet -t
started with a Johnny Fresh, like C
that chap over there, that the dog p
won't muff a ball, I'm sure of the /
"No, I never gave him any par
ticular training. He belonged to a i1
gang of boys that were always play- i
ing, and first got to running after f
the ball and bringing it to the I
pitcher. When I first came across q
him he was center field of a nine, a
and knew so much that he would 1
grab a ball and run to ady base i
they told him to. rve seen him i
jump and take a foul orr the first <
bounce. I practiced with. him first '
with slow balls on the fly, and his
teeth are fixed so that a ball just I
fits in; and the best part ofitis that C
he seems to like it, and now never I
misses a ball that he kin git to in q
THE STINGIEST MAN ALIVE; f
-Now e Played a 1lu game on Iaupeet-I
ing a -m
A correspondent of the Chicago
Inter-Ocean thus tells of a very.
mean man : A shoe tactory failed,
and the old man went over when
they sold the assets at auction. He i
bought a wagon load of:the pegs,
- brought them home and put tl#em
in an oat bin. When a farmer pt. i
up his horse the old man would give 4
the animal four quarts of shoe pegs
and charge fifty cents for them.
It was a dark barn and the owner
couldn't tell them from oats. Of
r course the horses wouldn't eat any
and the farmer would get sred'
-because they had lost their appe
tites. The old man had a.mixture
f which he recommended in suoh cases
eand which he had at flitycents a
a bottle. It was harmless stuff and
was made by stringup thiste tps
u or something of that sort, but it had
i a great reputation, for the horses I
c would be given a dose before
they started and another when they.
-got home, and, having had nothing
f but shoe~ pegs -all day they were
i hungr enough to eat their oirn
he sa off by the time they got a
f taste of oats. The credt of theap
.petite was given to the medicine,
of course, ar.dl the old man got a
e big reputation as a horse .doctor
and made a mintoftmoney outof
his thistle-top soap.
When Aaron Burr returned to
B New York city to.practice law, afuer
I his voluntary exile in Europe, he
f' found the late Rev. Jedediah Bur
, chard, then a celebrated revivahist,
holding a series of protracted meet
f lugs in his family church. HG at-a
,tended from habit; always went
- late, and disturbed the services by
-attracting to himself the attention
t, of the audience on account of his
infamous notoriety us the moan who
shot Alexander Hamilton, and who
I had been tried for treason. Mr.
-Burchard resolved to rebuke "him
f openly. The next Sabbath, when
-he came in and got about .half-way
.up the aisle, the clergyman, paused
, in his discourse, andpointing to
-Colonel Burr, .said in the most
scathing manner : "You hoary head
e d old sinner, I'll appear against
, you at the day of Judgnient-1" The
-proud, defiant old man, standing as
-erect as ever, with that.perfect com-.
Iposure which never deserted hiim
t and fixing his flue grey eyes.on -the
I occupant of the p,ulpit, replHed:
"Mr. Barcha idJ have observed
.through a long course ofprofessiona
a at experience, that the very meanest
e of criminals are -those who,.tarn
State's evidg#es I"'
The 41 work patne4 -I. denl
- E8851 100.'
"I take a sponge-bath nfcold
rater.every morning. Is it
s it better to use tresh wate
There is no reason to
or ordinary bathing purposes,
rater is any better than freshr
alt is not absorbed, and if it
re sake it more conveniently
>r fbod. Nor does it have .
articular effect on a heahthy a
The uses of water, as applied
he surface of the body are:
leanse it; (2) to equalize the
ulation; (3) to lessen the
ility of the skin to changesof
The first object-that of
rg-is accomplished by eith
rarm fresh water or soap. Cle
ag with soap once, or at then
wice a week, is often enough,
he clothing absords the larger
f the impurities emitted by
ores. Too frequent bathing
ecially with soap, removes
carf-skin too rapidly, and n
xposes the nerves which ramlfy
he surface. Good authorities
eve that in many cases the
us system has been injured in
The second object-to eq,
le circlation-is accompli
umersing the body for a
ime in .hot water, by means
ath4ub. Essentially the
hingis secured by the vapor
'his brings the blood strongly
he surface and to the extrem
f the body, thus relieving
ressure on the internal orga
oothing the system gener ly
This plain hot bath may be.
imply for cleansing.purposes,
is specially suited to the
)nal needs of the feeble and to?
ret stage of a cold. At
ath the body 'should -be"
uickly, and the person Should
t Qnce, without any exposure,t
rarm bed. Half a pint of
rank as hot as can be easily
s helpful, especially in case of
r if the person: has been ia
The third object-that.of
Mg the susceptibility of the
hanges of temperature-Is
dished by acofd spongebah
uickness is essential. The
Len application of cold
he capillaries and sends the
rom the surface. This isf
y a reaction which relaes
kilates the capilarles, bringing
he blood with increased foree"
The cold bath is not safe for
ons suffering from a heart
>laint,. nor for such as. re so
uat the reaction does not
>ccur.. This reaction =U)
tself in a glow ou the
he skin and in a feeling of
he bath should be follo ed
Oiak rubbing of the body
,arse tovel.-Ye,e '
T~o attain success, marry a
Printers never speak as
A striking pecliarity
The tramp has disappered
be South. -
The carrion crow smellhrita
nany miles of.'
A new imitation of vln
aee has appeared.
Crope in lows are said to be
Wide collars are mostfe
Fashionable paper fans have
more than Eve sticks.
A hornet is like truth.
~ruth sometimes stings.
The original Boone
gas Daniel's trusty rifle,
The electrie railway at Big
~n England, is a sen s
The man who "fonad ht
s a carpenter, of oowrs,
Ben. Butler will be sty.s#
of age the day after eleedes
Sine. 1845 Atic
liave oost the lives ofl8 me~2
The Ars pape-iU is
mochusetts was erseted in 178&0
'You set my. tesib op
the dus w emarktd i
afty-two bangles on one bas;
A great many SIew Youkea
said tobe pawning thir T
The Eret printing.press in (
leston,.S. C, wasesteA~ in 1
b~y Elessor Philipe, of.oseton2
No'ons can alord to late a
whocs talk inakes him t1p4.
is too short.
Tereis no knife~thMa at
sharpy, ad with suchpos
blade s treachery.
There og twin sisters aearIs
land, 8*e,,bo are esst[y the
height sad balance the
TBH iitAIA9 IND HH
EVERY THURSDAY MORNING
At New!berry, S. C.
THUS. F. GRENEKER,
EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR.
TERUS-$2,00 PER A.UUM.
Invariably in Advance.
TRADE MARK RGOSTED.
Hlog W-11 PA
A New Treatment
For Consumption, Asthma, Bron
chiti;. Dyspepsia, Catarrh, Headache.
Debility, Rheumatism, Neuralgia. anti
all Chronic and Nervous Disorders.
we. the undersigne.I. having received: rrent
anat,ernanent hene-8t from the use of '00ul1
PtUND OXYGEN." prelireed and athninisereudI
by Des. STARKEY PALiN. of Phadl!phta. I
and being satisflod that it is a new 4Lscov.-ry In
medical .cience. ant all that is clhainet for it.
eonsider it a duty which we owe to thamany
thousan.t who are suffering troin chronic and
se-called 'incurrable" diseases to eio all that we
can to make its virtues known and to inspire the
public with confideuce.
We have ersonal knowleige of Drs. Starkey
d Palen. They are educated. intelligent. andt
conscientious p hysicians. who %rll not. we are
sure. make any statement which they do not
know or believe to be true. nor publish any tes
timomnis or reports of.cases which. are not ge'
WM. 1). KELLEY,
Member of Congress from Philadelphia.
T. 14. AitTHUR.
Editor an l Publisher "Arthur's me
V. L. Coura4,.
Editor -Lutheran Observer," Phitadel
PIIILADELPHIA. P... June 1, :8a2.
In order Po meet a natural inquiry in regard to
our protess-oual and personal st:nsting. and to
give increased) conitence iu our statements and
the genuineness of our testionti:is and reports
of c.tses. we print the ab.ve cart from gentle
men well and widely known ansi of the highest
peirronal chracter. Our "'Tru.tise on Compound
Oxygen." containing a history of the 8t covery
of and monde of action of this remarkable cura
tive age'nr. ant a larze rceconI of surprising
cures in i'.nautiption, Catarrh. Neur:atsia. Biron
chitis...thuia. etc.. a Ia wide ranreol chronic
disiases, will be sent t+--e.
..idrd"" )rs. 61 .liK .Y & PA .EN.
S110J aid 1111 Girai i Strtet. Philade!
Grand, Upright and Square.
The superiority of the -- sTIEFF"
I'iatno is recogi,i.ed and acknowledged
'y the htighest tisic."al authorities, a.nd
the demaitd bor them is as steadily in
crentina their merits are becoming
m ore exten,siv.-ly known.
High ust Honors
Over ail American iand many European
rivals at the
11 ve the Endosrsementf of' over
1 0 dliffe*ren:t Colleges. Semlinal-jes andi
* Schools as to their Durab;iiy.
T(yLre Ptvrfetct in Tone and Woirkl
mnanship and Elegant in
.V hir::e ta.:ortmenat of secon<i-hand
Piansos ai lwa1y4 on)and
G.ne.ral WJhnsasle Ag4ents for
Burdett Palace, Sterling, New Eug
gIla11, and Wilcox and White
OR G ANS.
I2OS and ORGAN8 sold on EASY IN
Vh9I.O$ taken in I'Echange, also thor
(;grtJud fur illustrated P'i.ino or Or
* Chas. M. Stieff,
Nof~ ~QTH LtBERTY-STRIEET,
F.. werber, Ir., Agpnt, Newlserry.
Lumber Mil1 Men
TINw uniderigued respectfully inform
j.the citiacus of New berry and the
suirrouinding Couties tha;t, having~ loca
-taid: ;t Hsdena,t they are prVepred~t t) con
ingi slnd othier Bldsings. We guaran
tee antlifattion both in theo quality ot
our.work~ ands la the prIces chatirgedi for
it. Ifavhtgan Il X ecllent saw mhi we
gy gtso P repatred. at shortL nlotIee, to
qw auu '1 ress lumber. Orders solleitedi.
Oheap i cheaper !! I heapeadt II
Commercoial Note 5, 10 and 15 oer-ta per
- lo~t Waege 15 oenti per guire.
Stit.9dg.%oto,15 cents per quire.
Enveopes 5,10 andI 15 centa per pack,
THE BHERALD BOOK STORE.
COL UMBIA TO SULLIVAN'S
IS.mD, EVERY SATUEDAY, via
ATLANTIUCOAST LINE, Via Sum
ter and L5anes,. Uound Trip Only $3.
-*.Tickets- good- to retur'n the fonowing
Monday T .Ruat
General Passe jt
h, E e Agent. Go II