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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, December 04, 1884, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067777/1884-12-04/ed-1/seq-1/

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. 4 F a m i l y P a p e r D e v o t e d . t o L i t e r a tt u - r e . . i ; x c cll a n y , A e w s , 4A g r i c u t u r e , M a r k e t s , X Xc . _EW B E R ._Y_. C_=AD
~TOT~ NEWBERRYES C ,THURSDAY, DECEMtBER 4, 1884. _No. 49
OSITIVE NOTICE.
.>l per.o lms / ieb:ed to tlie
iunidersigned. /i/st settle t/ie
same bGj or before the 20th
of .w'ie/br neit. othenri1'se
/or ir aCCoilis i'il be pi/el(l'R
int/e h1n// s of(j (/ i r(erJfor
- r/leriolli. (1/1(1 1/01/ tri// get
no further credit i1 tie FU
URE. S. F. FANT.
et 33 "t
NOTICE.
Te C Mosx: M. CoprocK, DKCEASED.
it herebv given to all creditorq o
Coppoci, decased, to rre>zPnt th'"ir
roperlv proven. to the urder' gned im
y::01 ihoare in rtnvwie indebted to the
rr requested to Fettle at once, as an early
,ie t of his estate to CI o PPre'i.
Joux W. COPOCK.
o 4:--St. Fxecutor.
e1 iy i' , I IIt1l 1 r .;I IIry
PIAN OS,
Grand, Uprigit and Square.
i The superlority of the b'TIEFF"
\ Vano; is recognized and ackntowledged
by the bighest munwieal authoritiec. and
r the demanl for them is as steadilI in
crea;itg as their Merits are becoming
more extensively known.
HighstHonors
Over all American and matny Eurtoppean
rivals at the
Exposition1,
]Paris, 1878
Have the EindorcntuPi of over
100 0ifferent ('o! !eire . Seminaries and
Schools as to their Durability.
They are l'erfect in Tone andll Work
- manship and Elegant in
Appearance.
A large as-trtwent of-.second-band
Pianos alwayA on hand.
General Wholeale Agent' for
Burdett, Palace, Sterling. New Eng
;laud, and Wilcox and White
OR GANS.
(NOS and ORGANS sold on EASY IN
STALLMENTS.
'iaros taken in Exchange. also thor
o .;Ily repaired.
' rSend for illustrated Piano or Or
an 'atalognle.
Chas. M. Stieff,
No. 0. NORTH LIBERTY-SritELT.
BALTIMORE. M ).
F-. Werher. jr.. Agent. Netwherrv.
April 27
Ci.NT RATRs
-AND
BUILDERS.
-AND)
Luminber M3ill MIen
The under-igned respect fully inform
Th c'itizens' of Newberry and the
surrmaI'ning (Cuoniies that. h:viing loca
ted at lleii'na. t hiy ar' tireparetd to .On
ite' sontA:it on bot h in' the qtal ity ot
our* worz k and.i in: the prices charg'ed for)i
ar ag preparted. at horit ntice. to
I aw :md res lumber. Order -. litd
SHOCKLEY BROS.
March 14 -
BOOKS A T YOUR OWN PRICES,
Religiou~s, Moral. Miscella
neous and Good Books.
THlE PROPRIETRESS of the HERALD
BooK STORE. offers a certain portion of her
stock of Blooks at such prices as
Canna:t FaI to insurr Sale,
A good Boi is a geod fzlend; it never
ditputes your word. and is always reatdy to
af'ord you pleasure; it can he read and re
read, and never palls on the ta;te.
W e imntv detire to be rid of these books.
Think of a $2 book for $1.00.
' a. 1 '' " 50.
" " 50ec" " 25.
" " 2e '' 10.
" "' o:her Rooke at5.
HERALD BooK STORE.
Oc: 10
We desire to annonnee to the eItizens
of Ne wberry and surrounding Cou nties,
that we have located a MARBLR YARD
In the Town of Newberry, and are pre
pared to furnish all kinds of
MARBLE AND GRANITE TOMB
STONES and MONUMENTrS,
In tirst class style and 20 per cent cheap
er than the same class of work has hith
erto been sold in Newvberry; eonsequent
ly we respectfully solicit a liberal share
of their patronage. One block north
west of Crotwel! Hotel.
Oct 30 tf MILLER & HOOF.
NW more money than at anything else
by 'aking an agency for the best
selling book out. Beginners succeed grandly.
None fail Termsee ALTBoKC.
niIA Send six cen:t- for post.age, and
fI receive free. a ostiv box of
goods which will h'elp you to
any thing elSe in this world. All, of either sex.
succeed tromn first hour. 'ihe broad road to
fortune opens betore the workers. absolutely
sure. At once address. TRUE & Co.. Augusta,
Maine, Nov. 2'7.-8-y.
Land for Sale.
A TVRACT of I-AND, ontaining
aoundd hv land'. o D. . WE Glenn.
Eda S0iih. tind the Wiuln Iice, la
otfered for sa.:i It itwlASeo
cultivIain. T['--re i. coe r ~a~ ble L'ord
wood ou it. A bai tn may be had.
A)pplY to
'Uax anttw Ni
Wright&J. W.CoppoeK
We now announce that our stock of
CLOTHING
FURNISHIN& _OODS
FOR
Men. ouths, Boys and Children,
IS NOW COMPLETE,
and we think UNSURPASSEI) in
anything that tends to constitute
A Fir.t-Cla. Stuck
Our line of
I)R ESS SUITS
was never MORE HANDSOME,
while our
Business Suits
are a decied ilimirovetuent. on anv
thing we have ever been able to gtt.
Special attention given to the se
lection of Youths' and Boys' Uoods.
No doubt every mother will be grat
ified at the improvement in this
line.
We claim to sell the
BEST t TS' SIRT 1' E,
for the amount charged. and no one
will doubt tie ass-rt ion when a
comparison is made. Indeed, our
whole line of FurnishingGoods was
Never So Good as Now,
and in every instance we will give
as full value for the amount invest
ed as any other house can afford to
do. and we guarantee satisfaction.
Respectfully,
WRIGHT & J, W. COPPOCK,
In Front of Cuurt House,
O"t 9 4! Newberry, S. C.
BLOOD
Arid its un p:ralle!ed abuses, nre'utty and
freely discusscd in a ne:t 32 p-i.;e bouk,
mailed free to any address, by Blood Balm
Co., Atlanta, Ga.
Drop a postal for it, a: every man anl wo
man needs and will be delighted with its val
uable and entirely new revelations.
EH10
~1IALL STIE
Some:imes shake a Nation of peopie and
a-ouse them to action. Expressions similar
to the following, from a well known Drug
gist of Atlanta. pour in from sections wLere
B. B. B. bas been used.
ATr.TA, June 12, 18S4.
It is our firm blief that B. B. B. is the
B'ood Purifier on the market. We are selling
four or five bo:tles cf it to one of any other
preparations of the kind. It has failed in no
ins:ance to give entire satisfaction. Merit is
the secret.
W. P. SMIH & CO., Druggists.
This Is the only blood medicine known
that combi'es quick aiction, certain effect,
cheap price and unbounded satisfaction
WE PROVE
That otne snale bottle of B. B. B. will do as
much work in curing 15!oodi Poisons, Skin
Affections. Scrofula, Kidney Troubles. Ca
tarrh and Rheumnatlamsa .ix bottles o1f any
other proparation onl eartth.
One 50-year-old ebronic nicer cured; scro
fula of clhildren cured with one bottle. Blood
poisons cared wIth a few botinea. It never
fels. We taoki home proof in book form.
Send r'or It. Large bottle 81.00, six for 55 00.
Expressed on receil:t of price, If your Drug
gIst can't supply you. Address
BLOOD BAfLM CO., Atlanta, Ca.
Sold in Newvberry by Dr. S F. Fasnt.
Oct 18-84 ly
Coghis, C01!8, C8tArrlh, 0011911i)t01),
AU Thtrat, BreaSt and Lung Afhsotions
cared1 by the O1.t-esableh6d "&WAYNE'S
WLD-CIf EtkY " The firsa doan gives re
1ief, and a eure apoodily folows, 95 ots., or'
*t.0. at Drauwtsta. Ja.n. 5-ty
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
NEWItERRY cOUNTY.
By Jacob B. Fellers. Probate Judge.
WIO:R Ans, John W. Coppock hath made
uit to me to grant him Letters of Ad
ninistration die bonis non, of the estate
nd efreets of Maximuillian Coppock, dle
~eaedl.
These are. therefore, to cite and ad
nonish all and singular the kindred and
~reditors of the said Mlaximillian Cop
ok, deceased, that they bc and ap
ear before mue, in the Court of Proboate,
o be held at Newberry Court House on
h 5th day of December next, after
abliation~ her.eof, at 11 o'clock in the
~orenoon, to shew eaus~e, if any they
ae,whyx the said Administration should
ot be granted.
Given under my Ha:nd thie 20th day
f Novembler. Atnno Domnini, 1884.
J. B. FELLERS, J.PI.N.C.
Nov. 27 2
TATF 0OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
NE"'BEitItY COUNTY.
By Jacob B. Fellers. Probate Judge.
IEREAS, Wmn. A. Fallaw hatih made
ut to me to grant him Letters of Ad
niistrtjin of the estate and( effeets
> Elizabeth Fallaw, deceased.
These are, therefore, to cite and ad
nonish all and singular the kindred andl
redtors of the said Elizabeth Fallaw,
LCafsd, that they be and appear before
ne in the Court of Probate, to be held
t Newberry Coturt House on the 6th day
f Decemnbe~rnext, after publication here
f, at 11 o'clock itn the foronoon, to shew
ase, if any they have, why 1the said
d:niniatraotionm :d;ould not be grrt.3d,
Gven tnder my Hland tb tdyo
eiiber, t.in'o DomtnayW4.
J.B. FE LLERZ, 4, P, N. C.
e(ottonL Seed Meal.
j have C'OTT'ON SEED MEAL ri en
thntge for COTT~ON SEED) or for
ASH. It is much bottr for Gatrtle
ti.an. t be wano'. .,.v.d
oti.tr in.; SAID.
Oh. ys. I'll tell you' the Stoy
T1he" very wcon"ts th:tt were ':titl,
you ev- th sull 'lter w:N emooking.
.\md I w:a- slicing -t,ome breadl.
AnuLIRicii:trd e:ltue into the lan try
Ili- fac"e w:t exc eilttly red.
Ie opened his half--imt lin,gers,
Aii i- Ve c" the gliimpse of a ring ;
.Ad theui-ohi. yes. I relnemiber,
Thie kettle b,eganl to simg.
And Fayuu came in with her baby
The euliiiugest bit of a thing.
1
Aid the biscnits were out in a minute
Well, what caine next? Let ue see
Oh ! Fanny was there with the baby.
And we all sat down to tea.
And grandma looked over her glasses
So queer at Richard and me.
But it asn't till after milking
That he said what he had to say.
How was it : Oh. Fanny had taken
The baby and gone away
The funniest rogue of a fellow
IIe had a new tooth that day.
We were staniding under the plmui tree,
.A\d Rieharl said soniethtng low
Bilt I w:! tiredl and tlastered,
Aiid trembletd. I alno:t know :
For old Red is the hardest of milkers,
Aed Brindle's so horribly slow.
And that-let mec see--where was I?
Oh, the stars grew thick overhead.
And we two stood under the plum tree
Till the chickens tiew up to bed.
Well, he loved mie. and we're to be mar
ried
And that is-about what he said.
--ra cuse Herald.
BlRA1U I'S NEW lUURK LETTER.
In the early part of the. present
cent.u y there was :,n exhi:"ition in
the city of London which the c .eknev
of that dat called Sinnuons Vax
Vorks It was a collection of hor- t
rors and monstrosities, in which Guy
F'awkes. l):iuiel Lambert, l)iek Tur- t
piu. Tuttle the murderer, and many 1
other famous and disreputable people
took part. It fulfilled its mission.
andl finally passed that bourne from
which even \v ax Works do not re
turn. and was superseded over
forty years ago by the famous exhi
bition of Madam Tussaud. This ex
hibition starting at first with a very
few figures, in the course of years
became one of the sights of London,
and the man who visited London
without calling on Madam Tussaud
was thought to be a very indifferent
specimea of a tourist.
In our own country we have had
several collections of wax works.
Old Peal's Museum had a number of
diabolical monstrosities, and "Our t
Saviour's Last Supper" at Barnum's
Museum is st:li remembered by those
who are now grandmothers and grand
fathers. Our Centennial Exhibition
in 1876 aw:-kened us t. a sense of 1
the possibilities of plastic art. To 1
many that exhibit was a revelation,
and ~it was a genuine pleasure to all
lovers of plastic art in New York that1
we saw the inauguration of the Eden
Musee. Many thousands of dollars1
hav'e been invested in this admirable
exhibit which in all of its elegant sur
roundings far surpasses the famons
London exhibition. There is noth
ing in Paris to equal it, and when It
is more generally known, it is bound
to become one of the most popular
exhibitions in the city. It is imipos
sible in the brief space necessarily
alloted to amusements to give even a
remote idea of the excellence of this
admirable exhibition. The Eden
M&see is an elegant structure situa
ted on 23d street in the most fashion
able part of the city. As you enter
the door you see a couple of English
tourists who are evidently preparing
to go in to see the show. '1 hey have
paused to examine a bill and you are
horrified to observe a man in the act
f picking his pocket. and just as
you are about to give the alarm you
observe with satisfaction that he is
watched by a policeman who is look
ng around the corner of the box of
fee. Yc u watch the group fur some
time andl as they fail to move you
realize for the first time that they are
part of the exhibition. Entering the
vestibule you are conftronted by sev
eral grand groups-one representing
the principal rulers of the world, and
the other representingr many of the
most notable peop)le in the world of
literature and art. .In front sits Vic
tor Hugo, one of the noblest heads
in the collection; near at hand and
looking sweet as a pink is Patti whose
olden notes have charmed the ears
of that select set who can afford to
a' her $5.000 a night for the privil
ege. A striking figure is that of the
ercat artist Messonier--very French;
no need to tell you his nationaility
The face is strongly marked by su
percilious'.ess and van]ity. but it is
not to be wo'.dered at, for great as
e is in art, his intolerable egotism
makes him anything but a pleasant
companion. The great G eromne, whose
works are known and admired wher
ever art has a lover, sits near H ans
Markart, whose magnificent works
hae been the wonder and delhght of
both hemispheres for the past fifteen
years. Saddest of all when looking
on that group to think that the im
mortal genius which created so much
that was beautiful and grand, should
perish at last in hopeless ruin. 'The
interior Salon is a delightful place
and around it are some exceedingly
uni(ue objects of art. A negrc bide
rroom andi bride sit at one of the pa.
bles evidently taking the wpiole thina
iii g enjoying it bugey, You are
a itt shocked at i#rst to see au;ch~
pope .niralggj 5o free and it is not
till von have watched them some'time
tht you realize that they :p-e part oi'
Ue Eaden Musee company. ! phe
tmany wonderful groups or 'r the
marvels of' the crypt I mustY take
di visit r. to .New Vnrk I woul, :,ay 1(
,v aLi hltmanus talke inl the EIln 1 : .\ e. Ii
-i,e fon its inltrinsie eit-rits as an di
irt exhibition. it is to be rl;ar-lci as .l(
L great public educator. and no man. k+
roman or child can visit it without c
oming o.ht I etter and w%iser than he e<
%-ent in. ti
Tie fashionable town has been in to
L flutter for a nonth past.. at t: of
.upti:als of Miss Carrie Astor. the 1"
laughter of our miost ari5toratic
nillionaire. Mr. Vanderbilt nav pos ti
ibly have quite as much solid cash
LS Mr. Astor. perhaps more. bu11t it
vhen it comes to high tone, of the t,
,ip top double dis illed old blue r
)lood kind, the Vanderbilts are no- w
vhere. The Astors represent the
>anihedrim of the el:et; their stamp
n your visiting card is equal to the l
soidniths' stanp of the city of Lon- B
Ion on sterling silver or go!d pla.e. h<
Xhen it comes to toney society we n
lave nothing better than the Astors. w
L'he family is almost as old as the W
1epublic. and to them we are indebt. P
,d for the only respectable free li s
rary in the city, it is true it is not a
-eading room for the plillion, but it is a
-ather the fault of the nillIhon thau
he donor. that they do noL ava:I
.l,emnselves of the pri. ileges, The A
amily though one of the wealthiest a
n the land is not oflihsively obtru. !
ive, and Mrs. Astor, the mother of h
he bride, has long been knownl as e
-'
>e of the most charitable Indies iN .
New York An acknowledged leader to
f fashion, adoruing her hig. station fc
is few other wo:nen could, she has 0o
arned the admiration and love of In
ler own sex without excit ug their SE
mvy. The wedding which took piaci
m Tuesday uight has had no parallel
n our history. It is impossible to w
:opute the number of thousands of
lollars that this magnificent affair 16
-ost; the floral decorations alone
ost a moderate sized fortune ald tli
,h. bridal presents which were num- i
rous and costly were vort h a pri nc's .
-aulsOm. Souie exceptionl has been g1
akenl to the display of wealth made
)y Mrs. Astor on the occasion of her u
laugiler's nuptiais; these people up- n
)ear to f r,et that even thc lavish "
lisplay broug:t money to the pockets
>f hunireds of w. rking peopl-. The
lowers were gathered for miles
Lround; some of the hangings occt
ied upholsterers for weeks; lecora
ors; livery men and hundreds of
thers reaped some of the profits of
he Astor wedding. 11r. and Mrs.
stor are abundantly able to pay the
ills, and it is eminently fitting on
ch an occasion that they should .
ive their money a chance. In the i
lour of their great joy they did not f
orget the poor, but they sent a boun
iful feast to the paupers of Bellevue e
ho had cause to bless the wedding r
>f Miss Carrie Astor. I will not at
empt to give an elaborate account tD
tf the magnificence of the decora
ions, the splendor of the presents,
he style of the fashions and the tone cE
>f the company. Jenkins has fortu
ately saved me that trouble. Suffice
o say that everybody was there who ti
as anybody. The afternoon recep- Cl
ion, though a tremendous squeeze.
vas so admirably arranged, there wasb
lot the slightest accident to mar the
appy event. it might be gratifying 01
o my lady friends if I coulii furnish "
hem with an exact catalogue of the t(
rides trousseau, but as the lady her- ~
self with unusual mnodes;y has not
nade that matter public, we shall
iave to omit it. Each of the brides- b
naids was g,ven her eni,ire outfit, C~
bfd the dresses of bride and4 brides- 0
naids all eatpe from Worth.
Hleaveni be praised, after lqng suf- si
*ering a slugging match has been ci
opped in New York and brutal c.
lackguards whQ haye kept our city t~
n a turmoil for months, are at last se
,o be put under somec restraint. Mr. C:
>gllivan, who is regarded as a sort of jc
lemigod by a.ll the thie"es, gamblers'T
tnd vagabonds in the country, is no
onger to be allowed to half kill his Ie
>ppoent, anud call it harmlien amqse- a
nent. Take frcom these euhiiious ei
ie possibility ofe somie sitgger haye e
ag is neck broken, and you Wogld al
-ct haye a cprporal's guard in to see i
hem. The reeipts on 'Thesday night p
~ere over S8,000,-more thain Mar ft
leson took in the night before with e,
ie grandest operatic star in the b
orld. It's a burning shame that a
iese brute slugging matches hav'e o
een allowed to go on to the present e
ime. but the election is over and
hey have no present use for the d
ugs, so we may hope for a season ti
f law and Qrder t
The exhibition of the National A ca- p.
temy of Design is now drawing to t.
close and is one of the meost sue- ti
essful that we have had for many C
ears, thanks to the wisdom and abutb- v
y of those who have devoted their *e
skill and talents to its mana.ement, U
without money and without price.
ault has been found with t-he mana- h
;ers of the Academy on account of ti
;heir artistic exclusiveness, which h
vas supposed to be devoted to crush. b
ng out every rising aspirant to fame. v
It is true they have placed the stan- a
lard very high, but it has been solely b
lor the purpose of elevating the noble It
rt to which the great body of them c
2ave devoted their lives. fhey have c
ao place fur drones, charlatans or a
Erauds; the Academy was not insti- 1<
uted for that class of persons, b4t a d
:rue artist when lhe demonstrates his pj
bility will always find brotherly rc. G
ugnition. By their nutiring energy p
ad devQtif:n, the pionditn of Arger- J
ian art has been raised heyiond li,e
ar expectation. A few yer ago1 ifa
the ennqial sales of pictques realind
ten- er fif'teeni thiousan~d dollars, it wa n
eonaldered a most fortunate season, ti
and happy was the artist tha' got two d
hundred dollars for, a landscape. t
Then students were in back rooms e
and* garrets, but tht day has gone n
ng r a nendi:-:int or a suippli:nt. I
res in a faslii onale house, his .
ao is fregnrntly-v as fine as a lady
)udoir. he holds his receptions. I
seps his carriage. and this altert
)ndition in the Anerican artist
;tate is in no sm::tl m.asu r - -ui1 t
iC influence of the National Aca'l
y of Desigh in raisinr the stamnar
art. In this week's Iltt r it is iin
,ssihle to speak of the pietures i
tai. manv of the n are of sup)-rbi
ve ne-rit.
One thing that is par icularly grat
ying to people who wish to adori
eir homes with good pictures, is th
asonahle price of many excellen
orks. Of course artists like Crop
v, .1. G. Brown. Church, 1 art. DC
aas and sonic others, can ::sk wha
wv like and get it.-one picture ar
rown and anot her by Cropsey bein;
ld at 2.50U. There is a larIg
mbnher of young artists coining tor
ard who will yet leave their mark
roman is asserting her right to
ace in the Pantheon, and there ar
>me canvasses there the work of fe
aie artists, labelled $1,000, $S0(
)d iite a number as high as $40
al 5o0, That enthusiastic artis
Addison Richards, to whom th
cademny owes m,ch, is at his pos
usual, wrapt up in his art. 11
>pes to live long enough io see hi
loved Academy one of the grant
,t institutions in the city, whe,
,mne Gould, or Vanderbilt, or Stal
rd, shall give two or three million
r a free gallery where the America:
the future may realize the nobles
spirations of art, May he live t
e it.
A terrible murder and suicide
tcommnon atrocity has stained th
ek.
The 13rooklyn Demnocrats had th ei
ve feast on Wednesday, and whil
t equalling the great procession a
e cn:n,paign. it was nevertheles
ghly satisfac,ory to the participant
Two week in advance winter h a
ven us a touch of her quality
vervthing about town wa- sloppy
icomnfortatble and wet; business ha:
at b en the best, but we are lookin;
ith hope to the holidays.
Yours truly.
I ROA )l3ll .\l.
W%iNI1&TOIN 1...'TE1U.
From our Riguiar Corr-poudent.
W ASI]ITON, Nov. 25, 1884.
Everybody and her husband i:
'ashington realize that a revolutio:
at hand. It is in the heart anc
the mind's eye. Soon it will b
It and seen in every avenue an<
,annel of official, social, and politi
l life. Washington and the cour
y will know that the election of
emocratic President means some
ing.
Until the last week the Republi
in office holders here hoped even i
nspair that by some miracle Cleve
ndI would be counted out No1
tat they realize that the end ha
>me, some of them are preparing t
arch forth on March the fourth.
During the last week there ha
~en ani astonishing conversion c
lice holders to the doctrine of Civi
rvice reform, which they interpre
mean thaL to the victims belong th
oils, According to their argument
:r. Cleveland is the great apostle c
its doctrine and has been electe
Sthe independent repubijoans t
rry it out. By this interpretatio:
Civij service reform many of th
scals whp left their work durn:
e campaign and stamped the:
paes fur Bline, or wrked for hirt
reglatintg scanda!ous lies aboL
leyeland, and many more who spen
e time that belonged to the pdbli
'vice in writing n'endacious politi
i letters for malignant republica:
urnals hope to continue in otfice
hey are men who haye been at:
>inted by puscrupulous republica:
aders of the Blaine-Chandler-Dui
y.and-Dadley type for their efl
ency in this class of work, andt
intige them in oillee would be
agaon qf November the fourti
ad grotesque siabversiqn of ti:
enciples of tye pivil service r<
m. *These mpen have stolen thei
laies from the public treasurg
cause they have given their tim
ad energy not to the public servic
r the Unhited States, their legitimat
nployer but to the private servic
E the republican organization, or,t
raw it liner, they have been drawin
le people's m~oney but working f~
memselves. StrippLd of all part
brase, these men are thieves
h-i.ev-e-s, To continue to hanrbc
!Cem wiould be as monstrous as:
hrist had made deacons, elders, an
stry men of the gamblers and mone
bangers whom be scourged from til
Coly Temnple,
Some utterances of Mr. Clevelan
ave a strange and terrible sound
l clerks in the Government otilee
ere, lie has said that clerks shoul
e retained only during good beha
isr, and that his desire was to mat
ge the affairs of the country o
usinesslike principles. Hie believe
aey should be retained only f
am petency and honesty, like ti
erks in private business houses, an
io that they should work just i
ug and faithfully as those clerk
o. Tu carry out these ideas wi
roduce a greater revolution in ti
~oernment offices here than'tta
artizns of either party hope or fea
t will result in the whplegleO di
hgxga of ornamnental drones and id
ini4at5, male and female, wl
mto offlee at nine o'clock in ml
iorninmg and leave at four in the
ernon, but who actually and trum
o not average three hours of legi:
late work per day. It seemns ao
redible that clerks shmould be ';
t the rate of from $1200? to MS8
e vyar ine this nlaving at s.
that I an half' afraid the re:vior will
". not b lieve me '. But I speak as an
s ex-elfrk about that which I know.
e an(l any candid Government clerk
i here will tell you that I have been
more than ea- eful not to exargerate.
' he tpresidleiit ele-t has s,'cured
- roomins at. Willard s hot and will
occupy th ILei ab oiit. the firs. of M arvb.
-\ larg - uuihtr of Dnho,-ra: i
r clubs hav 's.ur'i rooms at the <if
ftrent hotels :ind there is prospect
of the larzest erowd that has been
seen in Wcashiington at an inaugural
u ceremonv.
e It is customary for the President
t elect, and the r: tiring President to
- drive in the same carriage from the
White II use via Pennsylvania ave
t nue to th,- Capitol. then to walk arm
y in arm to the Senate Chaniber. where
f in the presence of Senators and Rep
e resentatives. the oath of otiice is al
ministered by the Chief justice of the
Supreme Court.
e A I'o!W'Uwt. 'rELE.uttili'I.
0 in view of the power shown by Jay
t Gould over t.e V,-tera Union Tvjc.
e graph Coinpany, a:ad the .\ssoci:t.-d
t Pre s. and the manifest disposition
e on hila part to use it in behalf of his
s favorite Presidential canlida-e, the
l- ;ollowing utterance of 3enator Win.
ai doin, of Minnesota. just before his
I- appoint nent to be Secretary of the
s Treasury is execedingly apropos:
a "The channels of thought and the
t channels of commerce thus owned
n a;d controlled by one man. or ty a
few umen, what is to restrain corp.o
f rate power. or to fix a limit to its ex
e actionS upon the people ? What is
then to I nder these men fro,m de
r p-essin or inflating the value of all
e kinds of property to suit their ca
f pr ice or avarice, and thereby gather
s ing into their own coffers the wealth
a of the ini ion ? Wf licre i< the limit to
Ssu-h at power as this? What shall be
s:.i i of the spirit of a free people who
will submit without a protest to be
s thus hound hand and foot."
With a postal tcieegraph on the
plan propo .ed to the last Congress
b,* Congressman Sumner, of Califor
iia, and Senator Edmunds, of Ver
tmnt. coupled with a Civil Service
system. which would place the tenure
of office beyond partisan control,such
a danger as that above uentioned
would be obviated. Referring to the
existing situation, the N. Y. Tnes
says:
? --For the past forty eight hours Mr.
" Jay Gould has been using the West
ernUnion Telegraph to spread abroad
e through the UnitedStates false infor
mation as to theresult of the election
in the State of New York. The proof
of this is well-known to every intel
i ligent journalist in New York. Mr.
Gould did the same thing in October
with reference to the ejection in Ohio,
when not one specific statement cap
able of verification or exposure was
allowed to pass over the Western
V Union wires for more than thirty
s hours, and when the statements that
Swere sent were shown within two
days to be conspicuously and inten
s tionally false. As to the vote of New
'York the plot has been nearly identi
1cal and has been carried out with
twore persistence. The returns liave
Sbeen sent out in lumps of 'election
a districts,' which are not named and
cannot be identified, and the publica.
3 tion of these has been maide in a
3 mounts and at times to suit the
a schemers. Occasional pronunciamen
e tos from the B3laine Comnmitteo have
Sshown that returns frv.n comparative
r ly remote points have been used
b promptly, while those from points
* withinl an hour-a ride of the Western
t Union Building have been held back.
c .a a * *
"Mr. God's performances during
Sthe past forty eight hours have made
a Government postal telegraph a ne.
nElectricity is the quickest, and
-therefore the most valuable, means of
Sconveying intelligenos. The people
0 of the United States paid fo cn
a strget.ing the first line of telegraph
I: for Prof, Morse between Baltimore
@ and W ashington, thereby demonstra.
Sting the feasibility of using electrici
r ty to convey Intelligence. Instead of
radding it to our postal system it was
e allowed to pass into the hands of
e corporations, which have used it as a
e means of taxing the people rather
e than to give them its service at the
o lowest practicable cost. If it had de
Sveloped with our postal system, ex
r perts estimate that we would now be
sending messages at a cent a word
throughout the length and breadth of
rthe United States. Does any one sup
pose that if our present postal sys.
d tem had been run for corporate pro.
Y fit rather than for public benefit, that
e postage would have been reduced
from a shilling per letter to two cents?
d As regards the integrity of manage
o ment, it must be placed somewhere,
s and does any one suppose that it
d would not be safer in the hands of
Sthe Post Office Department, directly
Lresponsible to the people, than in the
Shands of a corporatian responsible to
sno one I Republicans like Senator
>r dmunds and Democrats like Con
e rsmn Sumner,of California,think
thatit wuldbe safer in the hands of
s the people, as it is in all other con
Stries of the world,
no t) OT NEGLECT HUOHIE.
SIEarnest wotkers are smretimes in
ec Idanger of neglecting duties that bar
olong to the social relations of life.
e ilave we aged parents a II lingering
f.' on the shores of time,' w,.ting ~
y tiently for ~u anal summnss ? Se
ter let It I. 00dd that oog earthly en
n. Igagemnents have been sn ausorbn;.
.1Mi a nmp-ative that we ps1,n'' tim
) to visit aftem ; tno time to ..ow wit!
re-ass!tre them of our love, and re
eeive in return their blessing. Where
thcre is the will there is the way. The
loss to oneself through such inexc:i
able delinquency can never be re
paired. Very soon they will dis.q -
pCar from our view. Their fond em
hrace, will only he a blessed memo,v;
t:,eir wor ,uf counzs: 1 and affection
no mo~re r.epeat d ; their presence no
longer our inspir:tion. Make has e
Let not others claim our I est uFec
tion and help-that which God has
adjudged as r=ght:'ully due the chief
est benefactors of our mortal life. In
this age af opp.ortunity is there not
danger, even in respect to the family
relation itself ? The husband and
the wife are called to fulfill most sa
cred obligations-obligations to each
other which no church claims may
remove; obligations of care and love
for the different - members of the
household which the Supreme Au
thor of all domestic relationships has
himself imposed. If our piety is of
the kind that mak s us less careful
as to domestic duties; if the husband
c4n ecuae himself from lightening
the burdens of his wife because of
other d2mauds upon his time; if the
wife, absorbed, it way be. in nable
charities withuot, can lay aside the
important trusts within the sacred
precincts of a world which, in a real
sense, is eminently her own rea.m; if
parents, on the ground of pressing
Chris ian work, can neglect those
offices of affection and culture which
are indispensible to childhood and
youth. then will the power of the
Christian religion be surely neutral
ized before an observing world. No
amount of public prayer, exhortation
or song will stone for such failure
God's word and human reason will
alike pass the merited condemnation
OUR SANITARIUM.
Dialgu'. Between a Fat ar.d a Lean X n In
spired by Ie-Water.
"iit ing me a glass of ice-water,'
said the hot, dibty. worried man of
business the other day, as he rushed
into a restaurant to eat his luncheon.
The waiter hurried off and so an -ame
back with a big pitcher of the cooling
drink. The wan filled his glass and
drank the water, and again he filled
his glass and emptied it.
"My friend,' said a gentleman at
the other side of the table, "you'll be
hotter in ten minutes than you nere
when you came in. Now, I'm just
about as warm as you are, but I'll
walk out of thie restaurant refreshed
and cooled by my luncheon, but you
won't."
"Oh, bosh!" said the hot man, as
he wiped the beads of perspiration
from his brow. "Ice-water's cool,
ain't it; and how can it make me hot
ter?"
"Well, wait and see. There's a
difference in ice-water and the way
you take it. Ab, here comes my lun
cheon and yours, too. You see, mine
consists of a glass of iced milk, a
piece of nicely broiled fish, sliced to
matoes, grgham bread, boiled pota
toes, and rice and milk with berries.
There are none of them beating. I
shall sip my milk leisurely while
eating, and eat as slowly as possible.
Now, what have you there? Oh, a
beefsteak, a kidney stew, hot corn,
fried potatoes, apple fritters, a cup of
hot coffee and cnstard pie. My dear
sir, if it was Christmas Eve von
might find some excuse for eating
such staff. But you, a Christian
looking fellow, to be lunching on
such things with the thermometer at
ninety degrfees in the shade."
"But you're a thinner man than I!'
exolaimed the fat man, as he ate a
big piece of pie, "and I don't see as
it's any of your business, anyhow."
"I knew you do not; you are un
grateful, like most people, when one
is trying to benetit them," answeied
the thinner man, as be daintily took
a piece of his fish and a slice of toma
to, "andn. as for your being fat, allow
me to say that you would be mucch
betterlootag if a little of that same
fat was removed. You eat too much,
although you are probably not aware
of the fact, and you have plenty of
company,' and the thinner man, with
the clear eye and the smooth brown
skin, waved bis hand backward,
where thirty or more hot men were
eating hot dishes faster than Maud
S. can trot. ."It is the fault of you
New Yorkers. You t ake ten minutes
for dinner, swear at tbe waiter if he
doesn't bring it to you in a second,
then you smoke cigars and drinsk ice
water."
'-Well, what harm does it do us?"
asked a fat man, as he ate fried pota
toes and drank coffee.
"Just this: You get overheated,
are cross at home, are liable to have
apoplexy, almost always have some
disease of the kidney and liver, and
grow' bald. By the way, you are
quite bald now and you can't be fifty,
yet,'' and the thinner man put a
spoonful of black berries in his mouth.
"You ought to be able to keep your
hair until you are sixty, at le'ast, but
you'll probably be dead by that time,
so of course it makes no difference.
N. Y. Joumal.
JEWS RtETUYRNING TO PILES
TINE.
The return of the Jews to Palestine
has been a favoritc hobby of zealous
anid philanthropic persona in every
age of Christianity. It has failed
hitherto to interent the :rimt conacarn
eud, buit the Jewn-M Cbho;ii4ka reeords
a mnovement whieh mxay have aerious'
reut.4 ero.ned is nor sitt.irg
rt3'r a project i.or tr uspotrt the
IIebrew populatious ifA E'astern Eu
rope to the ihuly Land. Many of the
Smns I poitant t-was in Russia, i'a.
land. Germany and Austria are r.p
resented by delegates. The confe
rence is to last a week, and over
?1 (:. )O h1" b ir n subscribed. That
sum would go ,at a very little way.
:n truth. but as the first token of in
terest on the pait of the Jews them
-elves it is significant. If they can
I e brought to en'ertain the idea, it
ni-rht be realized. We are not used
to think oi th- Jew - an agricultu
rist. :d ti:e fundamental objection
to the sc heme wl;ic: experier.ced per
sons adduce is his ineapacity for pi
oneering. B.it the persecutions in
Russia have revealed that many
thousands of the Chosen People are
engaged in farming there and in
Austria, Poland, and the Balkan
countries. It is these persecu ions
doubtless, and the prospect of more,
which have stirrea the Jews at last.
They may well think that if go they
must, Palestine is as good a land to
colonize as tue Western States, and
they would be fulfilling prophecy into
the bargain. There is no serious rea
son for believing the idea impracti
cable, if money enough be forthcom
ing, and the right class of colonists
be found.-- Londoi Standard.
A BIG SPREE AND DEATH TO
GETHER.
Louis andGeorgeGueld were young
artisans of Alsace-Lorraine, one thir
ty and the other twenty-eight, both
with flaxen hair, blue eyes and fair
skins, and both jolly, ind'strious and
bright. Each was engaged to be
married and they came to this coun
try to make money enough to buy
some land :,djoining a piece they had
inherited and make two farms for
themselves. They went west and re
inained two years, and last week
stopped in New York on their way
home with $2,000 they had saved.
They sang French love songs, and
gayly told the people about the hotel
of the sweet hearts they were going
home to and the happiness they ex
pected. The younger brother went on
a spree, picked up a handsome young
woman somewhere, and with her aid
spent all nis money in about three
days. He returned and told his elder
brother who immedia- ely had his own
drafts cashed, and the two went on a
spree together. U hen they had'spent
the last cent they returned to their
room and matched pennies to deter
mine which should handle a revolver
they had. The loser took the wea
pon and shot his brother through the
head and then blew out his own
brains. They were- found there to
gether, one dying and the other dead.
The above is but one among the
many thousands of the thrilling and
eloquent temperance le'ctures in real
life, and which day by day send a
thrill of horror through the land.
SLOW, BUT SURE.
The old Hebrew idea of a man of
honor is set forth in the Psalmist's
words: "He that sweareth to his
own hurt, and changeth not." We
express the same idea by our phrase :
"His word is as good as his bond."
A man who would merit the appli
cation of these epithets to himself
should be careful to heed these old
sayings: "Make few promises," and:
"Never promise more than you are
able to perform."
There are men of business, men
amcng those that scorn to tell ,a lie,
deliberately, who seldom heed this
wise advise. They allow the press
of business, or the desire to retain an
impatient customer, to tempt them to
make promises which they are unable
to keep either to the ear or to the
hope. Such men generally find that
their expedients stamp them as 'uin
reliable. In the long run, the man
who is cautious in promising, but
faithful in performance, is the one
whom suc:ess welcomes.
A few years ago, a lad entered a
printing offee in England, as an ap
prentice. He was slow in his move
ments and the irritated foreman 6!
ten scolded him for not working rap
idly.
During a rush of work, the foreman
would call out, impatiently :
"Bob, how soon will you have that
job done?''
"In an hour. sir," would be the calm
but provoking reply.
The other boys, when asked a sim
ilar question, would reply :
"In a few minutes, sir," and there
by soothe the Impatience of the hur
rying foreman.
But the overseer was not blind,
though he was nervous and a "driver."
He noticed that Bob's job was always
nnished at the promised time. The
other boys, on the contrary, were nev
er up to time; for their "almost ready,
sir." mneent nothing more than their
anxiety to avoid a scolding.
The result was that Bob became
the trust3d boy of the offce, and was
allowed to take his own time in work
ing out his task. He carried ont
this plan of doing exactly what he
said he would along with him when
he was promoted. To-day the slow
boy of ten years ago is the foreman
of the office and over.sees one hun-4
dred men.-Youth's Comnpanion.
A Texarkana girl objected to being :
hugged by a fellow named Ivy, be
cause she said she heard that ivy was
poisonous and she didn't want any
of it climbing around her.
Ma.rried life reaches the acte .
hapinest when~ a wouian eott eat~
hrckrstue with4out any aotnplAinh)
fconii' h~,usband,
1 iyeut the bank legs of y6usg
chair two 1iches snorter than the
front ones, the fetggte of sitting wiW
be greatly relieved ,and the sping
lajeed in bter~ nnsit.i..,

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