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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, November 20, 1884, Image 1

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J Family Paper Derotedi to Literature. .':xf l/n!!n, A'ews, jgricuure, Markets, &c.
VOL. XX. NEWBERR .. S. 0.. TUREDAY, NOVEMBER 20,1884. No.47
Glass Homes.
"The t+icked flee when no wan pur.neth
It is atnu-ing to -et how ten.ler-f"+t:ted cer
tairr blood remeiv p-opriet"r have beconne
of liae. They make miueh ad. :bout "apes
sad imitators" when none are in sight.
Thepioprietrr-of B B. B. aould sav m?st
emrphatc-"'Iy th:t -tl-ir remedy stand, upon
Its oen merit. Should we attempt to imi
tate, it would n-r ,e tho-e who do uot u"
ier-twt d the m.Mlu operadri of that which
they e-fYer. Our o"' i loi. . xP+wrience in the
profe-.on pree:ude, such ahs I ;a. The fl""t"i
for hat.d ernt lies is ibge s,l broad i -
fording ample rc.,., for all pre-ent .at:irant-.
We "to t.i.t desire t. ch.e the door again,r
othtrs, n.eitiher sh-di it be clo%i di ag +in-t n-.
R B. B B is tie quickest renedy, doe- nuot
contain mtiu- ral or vegetahle ploison, does
not imita:e and is in the field a< an hon
orable competitor tor public favor. oct 16 Im
.1llpersons indebted to the
Alu Lndersigned. must settle tie
mtme bj or before the 20th
sc>f: .Vocember ie.t. otheru'ise
Fiytr accounts u'ill be placed
in the 0ands of an oficerfor
collection, and you will get
no further credit in (lie FU
'T UL, . S. i. FANT.
Oct 30 :t
EET..TH or Mos.s M. CoPt'C. Dec.ARi:.
Notice is hereby civen to all creditors of
Hoss M. Coppock, dec-ased, to present their
claimus property proven, to the undersigned im
mediately; all a ho are in any wise indebted to the
same are requested to settle at once. us an early
settlemeat of his estate is deQired.
JOHN W. COPPOCK,
No 43-4t. Fxe:.utor.
NEW IARBLE YARNS
We desire to ainotince to the citizens
of Newberry and sur.rountling Cotuntiis,
that we have locat ed a MARBLE YAI D
in the Town of New.berry, and are pre
p'arerlto-furnish all kinds of
MARBLE AND GRANITE TOMB
STONES and MONUMENTS,
In first clae. svtyl< and 20 percent cheap
er than the sarne class.of work has hith
erto been sold in Newberry; consequent
ly we respectfully solicit a :'eral share
of their patronage. One block. north
west of Crotwell Hoti-T.
Oct 39 tf MILLER & HOOF.
Fresh.Butter, &c.
The hear New York DairY Butter.
Fresh Western Bur er.
The Gernine Cleveland and Hendrick's Ci
4r6, an, that prepninr CIear, the Sweet Mash
ttt reteived at the Cheap Store of
B. H. L' WELACE.
PIANOS,
Grand, Upright and Square.
Pianios is re-ogniize-d and ne-k to m t-.'
by the highest mii'l aucthoritiis. 'iii
the de.:andI for them i-c as 'uradiit. n
crzeasing a th- leijr menrt ar'e bec-omitng
m.ore extensively ktnown.
High.st Honors
Over aill A meri-an it tmanyt Eo' en U
Exposit ion,
Paris. 187S
FlarIe tihe EndoI ,rsement.L oflve
100~ diiit-erettI' -ieges. Sc-mi unaic atndt
Schools as to their Durabhmty.
They aire l'e-rfect in T'one andlWork
manship and Eeyanat in
Appearance.
A lar;:e a-sor:tmnt oft second-hantd
Pimntoi arlwnfta on han-1
Bardutte Palace. SterlIBn Newv Eng
gIand. and Wilcox and White
OR G ANS.
1N08 anid ORGANS sold oin EASY IN
* STAiMENTS.
Blanos talien in Exthangeo, also thor
o .gtyrmni-d
em'T i) for illus.trated Pltano or Or.
Chas. M. Stieff,
No. 0. NowrTH IBERfTY-STREEtT.
- ALt1.KOR E. M D
A pril 27-.
001'FR AC'NR
BUILDERS.
-AND
Lumiber Mill Men
Thle iunde1rsignied te.per't Itully inform U
ilhe cit izens o' Newbierry andrhe
surt-om adintg ('iloutie. thut. bu$ding lotta
ted tat Hla.tm. they- aret Ipr'nepre i toIu
ract :or'. and .1. ib hi.Iir.h,es. Dwell
ing~s :wl othle r Bumilingams. We g: uran
h-ue-tatistairt ion~ bo: h- it. he. cptudlity of'
04.nr wrt k and ~si -t he lt pr-ic-. 'lharg.-d for
it, lI:ing an :t ex-ellenmt saw 'mili we
aire 'al-o pre'pared. at 'bortt no'itic'. to
?ista and re'-.s imnmer. Ordl-rs s-olicited.
JHOCKL.EY BROS.
March 1..
BOOKS AT YOUR OWN PRICES.
Religious,- Moral, Miscella
neous and Good Books.
TBE PROPRIETRESS of the HERALD
BOOK STORE, offers a certain portion of her
si,ock of Books at such prices as
Cannot Fail to Inaur'e Sale.
A good Book is a good fr'iend: int rever
dIsputes your word s.nd isi al!way. resly tso
afford you pleasure; it came bo read an.I re:.
read, and never pa!!s ont the tat.
We cijno!ir seire in- be riti nt' the e boo'4s
Think of a 2 book for 61.00.
. "1"o" 50.
* 25c "~ " 10.. .
1* U other Books at 5.
H.ER ALD BOOK STORE.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
IN THE COURT OF COMMON
PLEAS.
Nap)o"n B. Davenport, Ptain'iff, :tain,t
W:lliam 31 Dorroh and John I). Pitt-, ias
the Exen-or., of ili-y iuurton, de e.-ed,
who waa the -ole Fxt-ut""r of John G. D.t
veup.tt, tcceaeed, "1 who-e will thev are
now th.- Exteutors. 'TIh.e-n R. D4venpor-,
E-!e i"" ( D."vY r.r, .l.)hn G. Dauve",potrt,
Robe,t t Davenp.r', Sarah Ann D. ven
poet, A'v W. Hi!l, Joniu'h.tn W. 1)avenp.r;,
W: .iut G. 1uVnuport, Mle!vin::t R. D'.vn
purtr LI,uta McClure, .lutatlthan 1. :u td.
liz: .e.t Ht r,u.tn, WVillim.n) G. McK--e'r,
Jut"-< S. McK.-ev.-r and Witd, McKtt< ver
T.) the D.-fefdantts a'>ov." nmed
You a e herehv tno:u.trti and requi:ted
to a.-wer :I e c'in laittt in thi- . C ion,
whictt i :his d'sv turd in the officeu.,f the
Clerk of said COu.t, for s.tid C'uty tuni to
serve at *opy oftyotur nos'wer to the sai eCm
plaint ..n t! su!b:enber, at their ofit" ut
ew"berrs t(eurt louse. S. C., v.ititin twett:y
d:V:- ;.ter 1he service hitrttf, ex lu-iVe of
tie t)ty of -uch sery ce; tand if ..it f:til '
an,-.V""r the' e.)rtpl:tiut withiu the timer ult"r,.
sai"i, the lauint:tfiin th i' ac;iuut will app'iy tu
the:C."urt fo"r the r ei-ri-n+der:uned i,. h e,ernm.
plaint. J:ued Septetht.)r ii. A. D. 18' 4.
MOORMAN & SL\IKINS,
Puintaff's At ore't S
To the I)'etndait, Amy W. I ill, J.'ht..
than .' I) vetport. William G. D.iventort,
Melvina R 1)a'ven; ort, Loui<a McC;u:"e.
Joan:ttn W. Rudd. i-:Iztb.-itt) H'r-totn,t Wil
liatm G. 1 eKt:ver, Jame" S. McK":ever .nd
Wild, McKeever:
I nk'- :ie: Tt.tr tht" Sutt mnTn t. in ;i
i.'t, > v.h ieh :he foregoing is a "opy,
tta, iilI'd in the Offie'r of li Clerk of I,- -'t.d
CourT of C'monin Pieas, at Newberry Court
Hou-e in the County ut N. wherry, in sIe
State ot South Caru'inx, on the 11th d.-y of
S.-ptetttber, IS1.
4OO.MAN & SIMKINS,
PiainltT's Attorneys,
Newbe:ry, C U1., S. C.
'Thi, 11th day of Septetuber, 1884.
Sep. 11-6t.
Land for Sale.
A TRACT of LAND, containing
Seventy-seven (77) Acres, more or less,
boundettt hv lands of Dr. G. W. Gl,'nn.
Edgar Sligh. and the Wilsotn Place.
(t-ertrd for ,ale. It is wte]l-wateretl,
partly elearel and susceptible of high
eultivation. Th"re is considerable cord
wood on it. A bargain may be had.
Apply to
HERALD and NEWS OFFICE.
sep IS tf
BLOOD
And its unt:ralle-ed abuses, are jfully and
freely disen=,ed in a neat 32 p;tre bo,k,
mattrdiee to :tnv aldlre e, by Blood B.tlm
Co., Atl: n-a, G".
Drop a postal for it, ar- every man and!wo
man needs And- wl4 h(: .clighted with its ial
u.rble at d entirely new revel.tions.
&AIALL OICR
Sometimes shake to Nation of ueople and
urou-e then to ection. Extre.si.)u+ ,itullar
to the frltowlt.g, trom a well known Drue
gisrof Atlanta. pour in from secion. wbere
B. B. 3. hu been u.ed.
ATLAJTA, Jeiiu 12. 1tS4.
It otfor arm bolief that B. B. .:B. is the
B'otd Purifierot the m~rket. We are selling
four or fve bottlet < f it 'o one of any other
pra.etot+, oi' tne kind. It has falled In no
insanc. to give entire xatiraetio'l. Merit is
the "-ret.
. W. P'. SMIT H & CO., DruzgIsta.
thatt comibit ei q'te I. action, certain e-f'ect,
ceaep price atnd un-tnnded satlsf,tcn
WE PROVE
Tha et .i Ie ooatiet of' B. B. B. will do a '
mitch work In curtin:e t Poleona. Ski"
A ffectti'-t. Se""fula, Kidnety Troub!es, Cii
tairh and Rheim-stism iia "ix bottles of' toy
t:her pre-p-t.eIton ott etn-h.
Onec 50-yeatr-old chronicuteei euretd; scro
fulai of children cured with one hotth.. D'od
poiitns on--c.: with a few b,s.:teh. [t never
fails. We. ho'd home proof In book f.t mi.
Sentd rOr it. L-irge bottic Si1b0, sIX for SS 00.
.xpre.sse., an'reces 2 ao1rce.gir citoe/Drug
giwt e -n't uitiuilv yonu. A ddres4
BLOOD BALM CO., Atlainta, Ga.
Sti1.t in Newherry by Dr. 5 F. Feant.
Oct 18-84 ly
Wright&J. W.%oppock
We now announce -that our stock of
CLOT HING
Ren; Youths, !3oys and Children,
18 NOW COMPLETE,
and we think -UNStJRPASSED in
apytig that tends to constitute
-A Firt-Ccus Stockc
Our line of
IDRESS SUITS
was neer-SMORE HANDSOME,
while our
EnBsiness Suits
are a decided improvement on any
thing we have ever been able to get.
Special:attention give~n to the se
lection~ of Youths' and Boys' Goods,
No doubt every mother will be grat
ified at the imnprovemnent in this
line.
We claim to sell the
BEST CENTS'SIIHIT 31' B,
for the amount charged, and no one
will doubt the ass- rtion when al
comparison is made. Indeed, our
whole line of FurnishingGoods wa~s
Never So Good as Now,
and in eve'ry instr-nce we will give
as full value for th;e amount invest
ed as any-other house can afford to
do, and we guarantee satisfaction.
Respectfully,
WRIHT 8, 1. W. COPPUCK,
Ih Pront of Court House,
OstO 41 al - bVa ry, s- .P.
THE tOMt< Y OF E i V 3C'
BY FATHER RYAN.
Some recko: ih<-ir liv-- 1v var=.
Some reckott their life by :trr
Btit some te:l their years by the ti .w t
t':rr.
And their life by the mno:.:sst of thei:
heart.
Th! rl-tial: of tlhe "-arr!h mn.v -h"tw
Few or ni:nv :h. y -ome -f"-e o-.. -
they go
But our timne i- h,-.t m re-r.! 1b :t"+.:
Ah ! no: bt tie -ilver gray
Th:; Ce.p throug thi ui -'ainV i:'r.
A:tl or by i he aee..e- t1 e ii- tn i
,u:r w:iV
An,: of h tin- furr:ow- :he in.:er of
t,:re.
O0 th-t rb." s . h: ..1
Not .' d - we e .:m- .or ye:.;
Noi .t ih , m:- <f :b r: -b r the
Uf onr .o'ul and the fall of or ;ear-.
For th" youig are oft-tin-t" old.
T1' ou::b :h-ir1br":-%%he btr.:h -ad t::ir:
O, line I !ei:- h!o.t! Leat - :ro: :1., l.:Urt
lies t"oh!
'er tiem the sprintg ti:nt--hutr wi.e:
i irhr.-r.
A1 :he o! ! are ft" i:n.- ;oinn
W h--t""1 rhli:-h t:ur i- thin :a: I w hi,t;
Anin he i-, i. :tre aS in y :i th-y
And they ]augh. for th"-ir eru - wa
light.
But h) ad by head I tell
The ro-ary of my years;
oFrom a er-s; to a cross they le'ad-'ti
well
Aid they're bless:"d With the ll--i'g of
tears.
Bj tter a day of :trife
Than a crutiry of eeep
Give iiie, insteal of a loinrg. 1a'..i1fm of life.
l'i" tenp"-t ni:i tears of the deep.
A thoisa ii joVS m:tay" ftinl
Or the bi:low: of all the ye:rs;
But never the f"ai irings thr br:ive
bark hoie.
[t reaches the h:-en through teatrs.
At last the great agony is over.
sndi the patriots who for four m. uths
ast hav.- been beating their gongs
nd floating their banners to the sky.
will now have an opportunity after
iaving the nation to spend some little
time in saving themselves. It has
been a most desperate hat: le for both
parties and while the winners feel
bat they are fairly ent.tled to success
,e losers feel that they have lost no
onor for they did all that mortal
uan could do to win.
Wh ile popular gover nment may
iave its faults, and our systen of
hallots may hav-e its drawbacks, it is
iuestionale if any form of govern.
rnent ever devised by man could be
as completely revolutionized as ours
has been-with so little disconfo-t
and disord r. Tuesday night was
stormy, the streets were sloppy and
sold. but :ill long after midnight
rowds thronged about the d:fferent
b-lletin bjoardls eager to catch thre
latest item of news that couldi give
Lh- m a crumb' of comnfort or informa
tion. The day opened.u fairly. thec
weather was cool arid cloudy and
every one seemed to '-el in a partie
rlarly happy mood. fi one who re
membo.rs the turburlent elections of
forty years ago, last TLuesdlay must
have appeared like a Sunday school
picuric. In fact, it was marvel Ous to
see thousands oft people engaged in a
contest ~which to them meant grea'
success or absolute failure,.eachr of
la.e.g rest parties exerting itself to thre
utmost of its energy, and yet without
any serious disturbance or riot. To
appreciate the ditTerence one must
see. a French, a German, or --English
riot, the English being the most
brutal and rufBanly of them all. An
English mob spares neither age nor
sex.
Remarks which would cause a per.
son to be indicted under the inde
cency act in the United. States, pass
without notice or reprobation in
London or Liverpool. Trhe occasion
of a popular election is always one
of riot and outrage, and on any kin~d
of a popular occasion it is no uncomn
mon thing :o smash tihe windows of
those of opposite political sentiments,
Not fifteen years after the battle of
Waterloo, as popular a man as the
Duke of Wellington fell under the
pu..lic ban, and Apsley House was
pelted by tire mob till there was not
a whole pane of glass left in it fromi
cellar to roof. So I felt a little proud
as I surveyed the rival hosts on TIues.
day and saw
"The ballots fall as silently as snow.
flakes on the sod.
That execute the Freeman's will, as
lightning does the will of God.'
There was plenty of chaff and rail.
lery, some pushing and haulin::, but
nothing worthy of tbe name of riot
or disorder. As the shadows of
night fell the anxiety began to in
crease and by nine things were at
fever heat. Each new bulletin was
received with cheers by the party
that derived most comfort from it.
while the different exclamations fromr
individual members of the crowd
brought out roars of langhter whici
shook the multitude like an earth
quake. If the news was favorable tc
Bla'ne some one would roar oul
"How :10 you do, 3Mr. Beecher, ' and
if the return favored Clevela1d some
one would cry "'Bully for M1ulligan '
As t,he hours wore on the excitemneni
Increased and neither thre chlni.rr
rain, nor the almost freezing atmos~
phere, seemed to have thne sl:gl;tes
effect on tire ardor of the partizans
and when the grey lights of Wednes
day broke cold and checrless, hruu
dre- is vet liu-zeredi abiout the differen
bulke in hoards. onl whnich thre fate o
the rival candidates seemre to stil
be undecided. biut as t~e sceora
day wore~ on and it became evid,n
who ad cetainly won the race thi
- e. tement ut)sitled. amil w.iiiI
write -eervthii s r tin: alon"g a
m.b:! O<.}lY as itf tii"ty milions of n"o
pi-- had not been shak,'n tIp for five
;.onths as if by an eartis:ake
--Let us have Peae'
A cireuliutaice o.curred here his
w,(k whiich reads very much like a
ye11ow-covcred novel. A man pass
i:i by a cemneters close to t..wn
faint iiua:s eO .in fr'-) t.:
direct.on of a ebony i Ot !u.t.s L I'
w !t towvar. the spit. b t -tti see
notitd i the ois hae Craed;
he., w.a a uut to r.,one his jorn ti
W11-1 i., i.catrd a 1.a.;)t cry a-:1in; b1
looked: al.ut e:ari'lly .:nd b. saw a
itlie Of autumnll I,-ae . :t''' a a:l L.e
iw,ardi t.e cry' : h:, pa li :aa r.::.
leaves anl t:ere la a l. .1:- ..i
wiath a. handtaker..biief tie- i l m 1 :: tt
-. it. I1iliiquiky r.-la:is ".i ti
(one fromi its l,in -i " yt, ion)!. n- l
taking i up tenltyrI ;n :irm toktt
it. 1O a nei'hborin, hu- . "vh; re it
soon r vi ved. atd at last wa, ab,:b it)
s;i ak. i y ch qu--"ali"tionin.-:- tin y"
disetoverc-d th:at ::ix !::nl I"tt"t ( : :
i ship. aind that S: was eV:r t !or
hN" a woman11 Whulm sue (alii. aun,t.
I nis woman brought h'r r -r
t:manV anfi kept her at a l)w ai
h:)us. For s'v-.rai days. tia 1 l sh--1d
appe:.red with her n - mlor,n ;i a1" I
nothing more was h-ard} of t t. ch ildi
till she was found in the uravey r"i
nearly suffocated to dcath. e in e
is surrounded with mvterv. It is
supposed that, the ehill was ieiress
to a great estate in Geriiany. and
was left in charge of relatives who
wo:ld( succteed to tie estate if the
child - ere put out of the way. Tihe
willn who had her in char;e was
enaged for the murler and intended
to turow her overboard from the
te:>m.ier on the passage to :he United
States No got(d opplloituniity ofi:=reI.
and after laniding she took her t.. the
cemetery, tied the handkerchief -tibout
her neck till she thougl.t she was
deil, a. then co"-ering h r with
leaves. t-fl i:n"r. iie a'At. : itie. are
searching for the vou.it:-'e murtkress.
and it is to b- hoped that. tie author
of this uiparalleled piece of villainy,
wil! soon be f-Jund and punisl)ed.
Col. Mapleson. of Her Majesty's
I Ope: a, dropped in on us radiant and
happy as a big sun flower, the first of
the week. and the great I)iva Patti
.arrived almost at the same ti:me
Mapleson is certainly a tmo:t extra
ord;marvt man. Only a ft w months
ago he (eparted a bankrupt followed
by the curses of swindled ballet girl
and defrauded nu,icia:)s. ll is seelt-rv"
and properties were knocked down
under the auctioneers hammer and
scattered to the winds-in fact, it
was a question if he would get away
at all. The season had bi-en most
disastrous. Abby had suni; ?00,
00. but paid his bills like a man ani
stood his loss like a li-ro. -Mapleson
only paid those he could in>.t avoid
paying and left those whom hc could
avoid paying to whistle for thcir
m He was sup"posed to be
utterly bankrupt, and certainlhy few
managers ever left the co utry in
su<:b disgraceful plight. lle was in
hot water all the season with his
singe-rs. muusicians and dir. eiors, and
noiv hue comnei back haLppy and smnilinug
with latti at his btack. who, as e.on
dlescetndingly conlseinted to s.;: for
$5.000, and I don't know but thet
Colonefl: has to n y the ex;;e.ses he
sides. W hoevyer suffers. l'atti won't.
IHer money w.as put up) biefore tshe
left and she receives $5.00 tve.ry
niht4 in advance. Col. Alapleson
says bat the diretors of the Academy
of Mlusic ought to be exceedingls
obliged to him for driv,ng A bbey out
of the opera busiiness, and knocking
the .\etropol tail Opeia House out on
thet tirst round.
One thing is very certain, and that
is, tow that the fierce compet itioni of
last witnter is removed we will see no
such opera for years to come as
Manager A bbey gave us at t:,, Meti o
politan Opera liouse. ~ll;iwhile
the new company which dtroppedi
down on its like a shooting star. has
been filling the Star Theatre with tLhe
lovers of good music, and giving us,
if not a really first-class performnauce,
one thoroughly acceptable, and.
which, with a few additions, would
make it quit e good enough to put
into the Metropolitan Opera [louse.
where at popular prices it could be
made to pay for the entire season. It
is time that we got over the shoddy
craze of paying ten, fifteen, or twenty
five dollars a night for seats to hear
a singer, but it cannot be given ror
less if three or four of thle principal
singers are allowed to walk off with
from eight to ten thousand. dol
lars a night. Forty years ago we
got good opera for fifty cents and a
dollar; but the man who atr ends a
fashionanle church these days and
has a box in the opera besides. needs
a bank account like a G3ouldt or Van
derbilt, or- else mnust be exceedingly
lucky when he takes a fly in stocks
The~ papers have been full of the
romance of Commrodore~ Meades
daughter, who has just turned up at
St. Paul's as the wife of one McAfee,
Who ran as' ay from Ireland leaving a
wife and young child behind him, It
is Mrs. McAfee's third matrimonial
venture. ihe is well recoliected ini
Broo)kly~n, where for years she figured
as a great society belle 11er father,
the Commodore, was a pepp.-ry old
gentleman,. and when one muornfing
the yo unrg lady t:rned upy misin~g,
thi namne of Lunds wh a in
nobod inBooklyn who knew tar
Comnmodo:e was thrown into such a
desperate rage that he swore he
waould shoot the man if he could find.
h im, and he resolutely refusedI to see
his dauahter up to the clay of his
death. Like maost runr.war- nutches,
I her proved a ad ail..u...' iu .ma
who wat wealthy. di. not su-t I er
the pair led a cat and dog life. an;
were finally divorced. and she foun;
consolation in busauii No. 2-:
German He crosst"d the Stvx. an'
on the return voya-.e to Aner:a si
met the young Iriihian. Mc --fee
and they were married in N!w York
t'hte brother of the first wife f.,u'
him in eiover up to his ears. an.
u t r a hom:z chase hunnte-i him dt)w
ard loied hia saftlv in .-rat
l'rison. The wile foun I quarttrs i
a'.nr;table as'Iimn. l.aun sOunde
everr phlase of life at thirty-ci-ght
i1ro;. a '.aroiwas with a eastitle an!
r,-tinue to a paup- r s condition. de
,e;.ii,*tt for tat- lreadl s.ie eats t I
. -itht-r the polar wav"e. nor ti'
I impo rta.ioi of 5tm ni-lion" of grob
nt r the election of Clevelan:1 an:
HbIi:n (or *a::h has been elecSid i
ov-rwhel;1m iI._ majorit ies a lozeU
ttim:-s this we-k). has hal nv etTec
on the stock inark.t It is de d as .
.lt)or nail. Van,lcrhilt hol:s aloot -
Jay Gouidl diocs no. feel like going
in-Russel SaLL- looks wary and taik:
Sunda" Sc' ool--Uncle Rufus Hlatei
is ,tudyin, ast,r ony. and when he
his first l . nar tlbseervation h<
wiil make somn'e of the lamnhs se,
stars. or my naime is not
BROADBRIM.
MESSAGES OF LOVE OR HATE.
-Do I know anything of the lan
guage of postage stamps?" s:sd a wel
known stati:;nery dealer yesterday
- I don't know of any book on the sub
ject if that is wha you mean, but I
havc heard the signification of some
of the ;:ays of placing them on en
velopes. For instalce. if thce write1
ia g ntleiman who wishes to express
love for a ia r damsel he inclines the
lahei tt ward the 1. ft. which inethod
is repeated by the lady if she is fa
vorahl.: to his suit. If. on the con
trary. she wishes to give him the cold
shuilder, she inclines her label to the
ight. A stamp in a perpendiculai
post- e signifirs simple admiration
when the Iust stands on its head il
means that the only sentiment evoked
y the suppliant is ridicule. If the
s'amp lies on its face it indicates that
the wr.ter is dying for love; if it is ly.
ing on its hack then the writer has
got over his attack of heart disease.
A label may be placed wrong way up
with an inclination to the left thai
t:-lls a story of hopeless attachment.
while should it he leaning towards
th^ right hand corner it is a sigt
that the affection is unrcquited."
- Are there any other signs?'
"Yes. such as sticking the label ir
odd places on the envelope, in wrong
orners, using two or even three
s amps, making kisses around them
near them or in propinqu'ty to them
'T'ese have various meanings and
may all h included in the l nguage
of postage stamps."
"Dil you ever know of any one
using this mode of communication?'
-!' yon promise not to give m<
away I will tell you of a postag<
stamp correspondence in which I my
self once was a principal participant.'
"Mv honor as a gent'emanu*
-Thmnt's good enough. 'W ell, it't
about ten years ago. I hope yoi
won't he shocked to hear that thit
correspond enca e ew out of my be
ing a regzulanr attendant at church?"
"Not at all. That makes it all th
more interes ing "
"I suppose it does, so many simila'
correspondences have arisentfrom
like cause. I have for years been
member of St. Peter's Episcopa
church. at Third and Pine Streets
One Sunday, ten years ago. [ was
desperately struck with the appear
ance of a young lady who sat in a pes
on the opposite side of the aisle t~
me. Never mind the details-af'te
some inquiries I found out who shi
was but could not obtain an introduc
tion."
'What did you (10?"
'-I got f'om a friend of mine somn
information about the pos; age A:amf
languatre and the language of flowers
Every Sunday morning I managedt4
get to church in time to place a smnal
homp.me. of flowe:s in her pew, to
gether with an empty envelope witi
the stampl rufixed in a certain way
After awile she dliscovered who he
unknown adidirer was. What iF
more she learned the stamp language
and in return she would leave an en,
velope stamp.-d ingthe pe~W for me
This silent courtship continued fu'
nearly eightjmonths, when, one luck)
day, I found an acquaintance wh<
knew the family 1 need not tel' yo
that I soon became acquainted, too
To make a long story short, the ladj
is now my wife."
"Indeed !That is certainly:
happy and ;fitting ending to so ro
mantic a courtship "
"There are one or two other thingi
you might say ahout the sticking o:
of stamsps if you are going to pub
lish this."
"Sich as --
"Well. I fancy some of the stamn
pers at the postoffice would fe
obliged to you.if yon would recomn
mend foolish young people who are
anxious to appear eccentric, not t<
put their stamps) in any corner bu
the upper right-hand one. It n~ il
lift a weight of sin off the stamper'"
shouldfirs.'
"But how about the language?"
"Easily arranged. If' a squari
place is penciled if on the right
ha:nd uppeor corner of the enlo~erpi
Vhe stamp can be aglzed in any m~an
ner th:pt may be chosen. By the bly
there is one gurious sign in the stamn
languago you might m ntion,'
"What is that?'
'Pasting thle stamnp on with thu
mnuellge upward.'
"What on ear' h doe-s that umean?"
"I'bat the sticker on is a confound'
ed id: t', and most probably drunk
CLEANLINENN.
G)od feed and plenty of it. f.-l at
th"- rigti time and in the right man
ner. i very important to stock. but is
not all that is reqired to m1ak, stork
the muost profitah!e. C:n!iness is a
v. rv Iltortant itrn. not only as re
1 :rdl n qvin,_- (,f f.erd. hint nl-.. -f
!;ind hiealth .,f a inima!. l1i-rsr
TI! tM o III41.t ha)vI-.. to k-e.p t h""n in
+ t " . !! ii n l, --( r.. liil nr. t) c;-lrd
h -i --- - d ::. -lrv 1,h)i:" fo- their f *e.
lli.-.--- :biv n o. .I w- i l t-th d rwn.
.: s, " r .. d . b i . i l Inz i)rjel. end
Co* and sheep. uirin the mim
.7 e enerally 'wr1t rrn i n then
li .- . n '. 4i ite v h re it ltwn.
* 1ue1In Jphi-. I am sekn
t i-re e- .in farm "r- do04. 0O
v' -n i - *Ce ft. t{eI'r (1 1t. .ek are
k-.1 ha l r i:<i- " .-4-, red valnable,
th'- very b-ft of heitk is given. They
Gre f. I sn, w -*. (h i ; ; te 1.1-i n
e-rrid trlean t-vxil v r i n - vear.
and!1 the HI)ner"(1 r:e r he it-rkc
prfitalule. Bn9 'ven sbe farmei's
cows n-ed good attenntin"i d,turing the
winter, and sro.ld be bedded w.ell
i-v.-rv night, andl be pr.>viled- with
ti:,*d rh .lt o se.
1T epe't ,-attle to thrive in the
bu anter ' osible, and i# exposed
to all kinds of weather. and he forced
to lie down in the mud, end thrive
we-P! ist more than could be expected.
Sheep espenially, to keep them in
igood healtb.. reqire to be well pro
vided with shelter. And this is not
all that i necessary. They must be
kept dry nnder foot. One of the
most prolific cases of disease is
forcine to stnd in mud or in the
wet. Keep them dry and furnish
them with a liberal snpply of dry
herlding.
Hogs generally are supposed to be
dirty anyhow, and verv little pains is
taken with their quarters. This is
another mistake. fogs like to be
clean, and if pains are taken to pro
v:de clean quarters and a comforta
ble bed, they will rep- y the extra
trouble in health and growth: and in
thus keeping stock lean we save
feed. With bogs too little pains is
taken to evn give them a dry place
to feed Their feed is. thrown to
them on the gronn, whether it is
clean or muddy, and the hog. can
et it the est wa ey cen. This.
to say the least. il in -l economy, not
only in not fat t.+! e the hrgy as fat
to cond he ro -. bnt in the waste
of a large ronnt of feed. In fat
tning orn good lot of hoes the feed
saved wil pay for lumber uanfcient
to mayke a oor to feed them on; and
vet the greater hojority of farmers
inist npon feeding in the mud.
losing their fmod and inducng fiase
and lost ofee the genrters for thd
stek eleao, inease the guantity of
the mknrs' ile sve feed. increase
the health of t stok and make
more moey-N. . Shiephrd in Tex.
as Fa'rmrand Rantch.
,uR. oLD'TONE'S PAftYS
iDuring a recent stav of itwo; days
iChester. England, took a ay
and drove ont to Hawar-den Castle,
the country home oft Mr Gladstone.
1t is an ancient eistate, .heantifully
wood'edl. here and there artistically
thinned by the sturdy stiokes of th~e
Premier's renowned axe. But what
interested me most was a visit to the
little parish chureb were the great
statesman worships, and where his
son Stephen has been the rector for
seventeen years. Mir. Gladstone
himaelf often "reads the lessons" on
Sundays. Whenever he is at Haw
arden Castle, he walks every morn
ing in the we,k to the little cburebh,
where at eight o'clock there is held
a daily mnorning service, Although
a itapendouus empire is on his bands,
he- fnnds time to go daily to church
and worship. What a model for
American statesmen !
The churcb is a venerable little
strueture, utterly unpretentions. But
the spirit of worship is everywhere
evident. One of the "notices'' in the
porch so impressed me that I sub.
join a transcript.
"*oN YoUa wAY To CHURCa."
"On your way to the Lord's house
he thoughtful, be silent: or say but
little, snd thati little. good. Speak
not of other men's fatdts,"think of
yoir''own, for yonareggoing to ask
forgb eness. Never stay' outside, go
in at once; time spent inside should
be precious,
'neel down very huumibly, and
pray, Spend the time that remains
in pi ayers: remember the awfa! pres
'nceu into which you have come. Do
not look about to see w~ho are cow
ing in, nor for any other cause. It
matteis n2othinig :o you what othere
are cloing; atteind to yourself. Fasten
your thoughts airmly on the holy
ser vice. D)o not;mies;one word; this
needs a severe sirggles you ;.ave no
time for vain thoughte, The blesed
Spirit will strenghten you if yon per
t.evere.
AFTrER CURCH.
li rk m.in knee.ling, ande pray. IBe
intet;t speHi to no one till yon arp'
' t.tHide. The "huFchI idoPu house,
even when prayer is oveir. De qmet
a,.i thonu..l foi as yn y thu);b thue
ehurchyai d *
* 0N YoURl WAY hOME."
heart. I-emember where yo tiJ'e
haen. amld what yon have done. Re
solve and try to live a better life."
Is thern no hint ;n the abo!oe for
A}uterican wor:shippers?- Rei. George
Dana Boardman. D. D.. in The Sun
day School Times.
w ;i ' IE W A*i FOR M'. J :t.
A Sonh'rn Xaa Tells r Tcuching s:ory of Ten
nemse Life.
"We're for Sr Jh',hn. hain't.
MIvt" r--uark,-l it WV -honn. i p
>-er l'i a litt'e party of trnvtle!s,
be-Ln to talk polities. H .l wife-. a
ch rry, happy ;.>km-, wr.l,ta;n. lo,okrd
up wi!h a smlil"- on sler face and n"d
--Why ar:" we for St John!' con
tinnedl rhe hnhand. "W,-Jl, I'll tell
0;1. WVe havr a pow'fnl r. a-on or
t-4) f r -i ' for imiu,. haint we Ma
; V. WN..'r".-frt,Ui'lTenrw-Ssee,vfO know.
(oin' o n. to Iowa to see Mary's
:n,other I'm a Sntherner: my wif.' s
a Nrbe: n girl. '3.'nt fonr years
";,",, w," were rnnninr a irt.- f -rm of
tru r a }, it wau'r all paid for. e.ther.
WVo,rst tf i "wa>t i wat :a p --'rl 14l iin
kr-r. O!,1 ., m Williamc k-" pt store
ilf a mile from tt ontr plac . a1' he
roIbl .lk:.". I 1p. i t all no timt- an'
all my nlnry the,-. rt't . ifarv
F3'. ting wss so!d o:T ihe pla:,
:' a 1or tgage ctmnI}1n' nill" to hoot
O'lr horses, wagon. cowa ecrv
ti.ing. went down to old im Wil
ians's. Gn-s there wasn't wneh to
eat in the hou=e. citber, was there,
Mary? All of a sndden old Jem shtm
down on liker. Wouldn't sell, l .Iop:
said the selhool hnnse law bad come
down on him, and the women were
watching night and day That was
a new thin, in them parts. an' w- old
topers inqnired into it. We funud
that no liker could be sold within
four miles of a school house. My
wife here had gone to work an' got
some other women interested,; an'
they built a school house themselves
ont of an old corn crib. Tben they
called on the officers to enforce the
law. h'bey appointed committees to
watch old Jem and pull him up if he
violated the statute. Then we had
to go six miles to get our likker. and
the first thing we knowed there was
a school house there, too. In six
weeke we couldn't got a drink in the
County, all owing to this Northern
wife of mine; wasn't it, Mary? We
had to sober np-ro help for it I
went to work and saved my farm
from the mortgage. Pretty soon I
had a good team, and we began to
prosper again. Curiosest thing
about it was, there was school all
winter in that corn crib school house.
My wife taught it. Me and a lot
Wore men attended.;"rhere'I[learned
to read. write and figure- something
I never knew nothing about before.
Now, I don't know whether votin'
for or even elec'ing St. John would
do any good or3not, but we are for
h'm on general prineinles; ain't we,
4fary?"-Chicago Herald.
THE 31IDLAND RAILROAD.
From the Greenville Ne'ws,
In an interview publi-hed on Fri
day last in the Charleston News anld
Courier, ref'erence was made to this
new road as only connecting Colum
bia and Charleston. and this in the
face of a public annoncement that a
charter was to be obtained for this road
from Greenville via Laurens, New
herry and Orangeburg to Charleston;
this short, impregnable central line
from the mountains to Charleston,
with the opportunity for rapid trans
it, will, it Is believed, mulhiply won
derfully intercour-e between upper
Carolina and Charleston, and attract
business largely from the territory
east and west of it.
We fail to understand how it can
be imagined that the project ema
nates from the Richmond and Dan
vrille corporation. Its stock has
steadily sunk to the low figure of
"25" on the New York Sto'k Ex
change. and this would seem to in
dicate that it already possessed all
the miles of badly located roads it
want d in South Carolina.
Perhaps the solicitude exhibited In
this interview by Mr. Brawley, the
attorney for the South Carolina Rail
way Company, grows out of the fact
that this new road will represent on
ly $15,000 a mile, as against $40,000
a mile of bond debt and $20,000 a
mile of stock debt. a total of over
$60,000 on Mr. Brawley's road ! And
perhaps .the business community of
upper South Carolina. and especially
of Greenville, Laurens, Newberry,
Columbia and Orangeburg, when
they realize that $2,500,000, in
vested in a clean new road 210 miles
long will remove the- freight and
passenger burdens to and from Char
leston, now imposed to keep afloat
$13,000,000 of paper seeurities be
tween Cha;rleston and Colnubia
alone. may he they will see the point
the Midland Railroad scheme makes
of rapid transit, cheap fares and
freights. ample for the support of a
property created on the basis ot $25
to $30 a ton for steel rails.
It is the heavy burd. ns for the
support of watered seeurities and a
circuitous route that keeps the up
country away from Charleston. and
imposes on Charles'on sericus disa
bilities in her struggle for business
AM WE VIEW T,
THE IJABJT 0? sHAPDiG ot'E WORLD
WTo OUR oWr IMAGE.
A man's world is pretty much what
the man himself makes it. I i true
in psychology that what the nind i
self contributes to thg m niingr of a
conceptioi is at legt ge itaportant as
what tihe outer world supplies for
that congeption, And4 it is no less
tru4e that the things which constitute
our social or moral or religious
world are affect,d as :iuch by our
own shaping of theu within our
selves as by the bare materials of
them which - sistouts:.ie of our
selves. Shakesp:are; is not the same
to any two readers : each reader has
his own Shakespeare -a Shakespeare
tormed by the growth into the
reader's mind of those ,lemonts in
Shakespeare whmieb are aktt to the
mind of th(m render. And so it is
with .very sinl ohjs-ct which is pre
sented to zi::u: t:u .:t. Each sees
tte obj."ct; hi each puts something
of himself intOO his seeing. The same
biue sky is shining with jo:: for one,
and is calmly p.ti.ess for another.
The world of nature takes on the as
pect of our mnoos. and what we think
of the world of mtniis but the reflec
tion of what wt- know of ourselves.
If we are conv need that, truth and
faith and purity have died out of the
world, it is a sure sign that we are
3a1ly in need of reformation our
Slves. If We recognize nohility in
mother, it is an eviden ce that the
best within ours -ives is not vet dead.
rhis:pow,r. this hait. of sh:tpitg our
world into our own ima. e carries
with it a c'ta:in responsibility.
When we ar,: m,St firm v convince-l
that what the world needs is some
sharp refornati,n. we ou-ght first -o
iuestion ourselvLs how much of the
wickedness we see is res!ly the
world's, and how much of it is only
;he shadow of ourselves. Before our
world ca, grow better. we must grow
yetter ourselves : and we never have
i right to insist that the world shall
)urify itself until we first have done
what we could do toward its purifi
:ation. by taking heed to the correc
ion our own ways.-S. S. Times.
T H E T'It% (" N'. M .%ION.
The empty tin can at last has a
nission, and.a profitable one at that.
Emptied of its contents'of peaches or
;oma'oes, discarded and tbrown out
it the kitchenga.e, it may soon be
tent in at the front door or find an
ionored place in the best room in the
lonse. Thousands of these cans are
athered in Philadelphia every week
md made into shining sheets and
xsed to decorate or cover large tra
reling trunks, and thus get a promo
ion from the back yard to the boa
loir. On the outskirts of the city,
within a short time, a number cf fac
ories for the conversion of these old,
>uffeted and battered cans and other
in refuse from the ash.heaps have
sprung up, and the business is a
rowing one. One of considerable
size is on Moyamening avenue, be
ow Miffiin street, where a large force
f men is kept busy day in and day
)ut. The cans are collected in vart
)us ways. but principally from the
,ity ash heaps and the hotels and
Large boarding houses. At the factory
the soldered seams are subjected to
n intense heat in such a way that
the solder is allowed to run in a re
zeptacle, and is carefully saved and
sold, the profit fiomn this s-'ure
alone almost paying for the expense
of gathering and handling the cans.
The tops and bot;oms of tbe cans nre
turnred into window-sash weights. The
labels on the tin-plates are easily
taken off, after having been thorough
ly soaked and the plates'themselves
rolled out flat by machinery. As dis
colored by the contents they present
a clean surface and make excellent
covers for trunks, the seams being
hidden by the trunk braces, either
wood or sheet.iron. Other uses are
also made of the tin plates, and there
is considerahle profit in the business.
Th'e process is quite simple, and very
little capital is required. One con
cern in this city rolled out 40.000 of
these plates in less than two months,
and the industry promises to be large
ly developed both here and else.
where.
GO A Nu 90 IT.
Don't lire a single hour of. your
life without doing exactly what is to
be done mn it, and going straight
through it from beginning to end.
Work, play, study, whatever it is,
take hold at once and finish It up
squarely and cleanly ; thset do the
next thing, without letting any mo
ments drop between. It is wonder.
L'ul to see how many- hours those
prompt people contrive to make in a
:iay; it is as if they picked up the
moments that the drawlei-s lost.
:And if you find yourself' where you
have so many things pressmng you
that you hardly know how to begin,
lej; me tell you a secret ; take hold
of the first one that comes to hand,
and you will find the rest all fall into
fie, and follow after like a company
of wrell drilled soldiers. A man was
once asked how he "accomplished ao
much in his life."
"My father told me,'' was the reply,
'when I had anything to do, to go
and do it.'' T'here is the secret.
DON'r GIRLs.
Do'a't think it necessary for your
bappiness that every afternoon be
spent in shopping. Homes are not a
mere hotel in which to eat and sleep;
bome work is not mere drudgery, but
useful ministration, to those we love.
Don't be prim, formal, stiff, nor as
sumie a face eloquent of prunes, pota
toes and prisms, nor sit bolt upright
in a corner, hands, feet, eyes and lips
carefully posed for effect. An effect
wrill be produced, but not the one
y'ou wish. N1or yet sit scornfully re
sierved, criticising the dress, man.
sers, looks, etc.. of' those around you.
Kwake up your mind that your comn.
panions are, on the whole, a pretty
lice set of people-and If they are
act, you have no right to go among
;hem-that there is something to re
ipect and like in each of them. Be
genial, cordial, frankr Be a true lady,
-a true woman-gentlesund gracoh
nestn and A 1-bI

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