r-r- 6 ... -
A Farnily .Paper Devoted to Liter a Air,
NEWBER.Y, S C. TH S " F RLB,
I~d; ,rigt ma Squre.
Fhe rpeiority of the "'TIEFF'
tanoss recogi ze. an a cJcuowedged
13ubh .L mias icibefle. 'and'
T Jeli'forthem '" us steadU,' n
.4e ttiriei are li ..i
Overasirrahsi Eiari Euan
- .. Is'rthat-e.
* Pai~. S7S
Eave .the Enlorsemeut of oer
O diff&rhint Coll ees miheris"and
- SehooLs ato thefiryutrabltyf.
They are. Zerfecin 'one'a Work
itih airud Elegant in
A 'arge :assor.Lment of seetOncd-handl
Piu an-sstway;on hani
-*igral-Wh'ol"ale Agent< for
Burdett. 'Palace, Sterling.J ew Eng
gland..and Wilcx and White
ANO8uniIRGlNS sold on EASY IN.
ei dios taken'n E bchauge also 'tior
. yea-rEptre. -
i shend Car lnustrted Piano or Or
Chas. M. Stieff,
Nt. 9. NORTH LIBERTY-STREET,
F. erber,fr.x Agent, Newberry.. -
We desire to announce to the citizens
of Newbe:ryan surrounding Cotnties,
that we.have located aMARBLE YARD
C Ofb.2 3and are pre
MARBLE AND -GRA.NEITTOMB
STONES and MONUMENTS,
I first ciassFtyle and 20 per cent chea
er.th#ln:h da.m e s 'f v for lias it
grto bee- dd in i1 bdrf; Conseq'enti
Tywe i-espetftiy seluftt lberafsiare
of their patronage' One' block north
west-of Crotwell Botel.
Oct 3D tf~ . MILLER & HOOF.
W4 N +t ** en fo he bt
sehingbodMoL.- Beginners succeed grandly.
None. fail Terma tree.- ilarL.T Boot Co.,
Portaa. Maine. Nov. 27.t-ly.
RL recetve fee, a ootl ox of
t goods which will hel Tou to
more money aijht away than
anything else in tbis rord.s ..ef ectber sex,
snccled from Srst lZgg*...Tbe bad-. load to
fortune opens betore t e workers. absolutely
sure. At once address, TEUE & Co.. Augusta,
Maine, - * Nov. i7-84-ly.
*Llid Toi~ Sale.
A'TEACT of ,.LA. , containing
Seventy-seven (77 Acres, more or less,
bonndedb WKt oI?r.$, W. Qldn,_
Edgar.Sflo and th' Wilson Place. is
offered for sale. It'Is welf-.watered,
'wood dia It. MAgainjap :p4.3
Hma .n n !EWS OFPICE -
Obtained, sa s.'FA T ENT BUSI3ESS attended
to for NOtERX rXE FS.
Our AMO ikapo.e 2?h".U. S. atmnt Omoe.
gad we can oLt.in 7atents In less time than
those rmov"d frot WA AH1NUTON.
Sead MQDEL ORDRAWING. -We advise s
to pstats bility .fre..f ce ; and we make
EOTH A RGE U$L-ESS*YFT10 ECUlui
We rezr b:ers..to the 'oi'tm~ater,.the Suot.r.
)Ie Old aInV~ 4teeoaii *ftl$ U.
refeoe n Itt1~ y' ur ~own Stat.
De 1 -50- - rY
to ny -st -T
magd to ues
frmDe -14brain battry, fo w eceea
othe rsonSf retmntfo neva miodr
ar filuen vr person'4 h~o. su~ffes from
- nrith;nesknow iathis, a.nSOdOtThadcns
tromgetic,w .hand dffeUim al otheras nth
maret bit reeti.Mgei-ith
veis anneousdhis.Neaes uteddsottra
this great iveryaeonsur uef-nr
vousgleadchCes Rhuaim Neurgh
pLvero-aidl4ifldney thatmpints,~ par-nus,
bicey, au4 ebirlys curdes .tres ever daey
artom the b Jnd invted. fro s.hence es-e
euate aenos oe n od wsin poer MAll
bth" ioms o ienisher hero- debitated
arse, adlres Eey persoh, wahro ife casos
porAlse.. noas, iBis and Phad ehde
osnl pl ushe nerare. Trraned aodoate
ark, or tie ne reffued dfr chr~'otue
mare wnd tes!oiealt. -y giv i i-esr:ptio
liof neruriwe uil ie" arie wan
drmeons bto'e Der. appiaL. Rbad
Lierdftal Kd Apuye Com aPa ny4
Tah Rawej AABrioth D t. C.u hum .90-f
We now announce that our stock of 3
LO THM NG
en, Youths, uoys and Childran,
ani we think UNSURPASSED in
r t'ends taot taf'
Y iA p First-(Jas5 Stocc
was never MORE HANDSOME, I
are a decided improvement on any
thing g e erpemen aWe _t ge.i j
Special attention given to the se. '
lection of Youths' and Boys' Goods.
No doubt every mother will be grat
ined at the improvement in this
line. .' .
We claim to sell the
'BEST GE T8'SIIIT MIDE,
for the amount charged, and no one
will dcubt the assertion when a
-domparison is made. Indeed, our
whole line of FurnishingGoods was
Never So Good as Now,
sand 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.
- a Fl-ont of Court House,
Oct 9 41 Newberry, S. C.
Ceugho, Colds, Catarrh, Consumption.
All Throat, Bret alid L1itngriA ctvins
cured by the old-establishe-~ "SaWNE'S I
WILD-CHERRY." The first dose gives re
lief, and a cure speedily follows, 25 ets., or
Pk.i0. at Druggists. . Jan. 84-1y.
THE BEST PAPER IN THE SOUTH. .
THE SAVANNAE -
$2.00 a Year in Advance.
Nt a Local Paper, but one Suitable to any
Locali. A Business, Family, Literary and
-This mammoth newspaper contains all the
news of the.- week. Telegraphie Dispatches up
tehe hour of g to press. Aictural
Items, Original s, etc. Special depart
ments devoted to, Georgia. Florida and South
Caro:ina news. and that or oth,-r States. -
To-the farmer mechanic orartisan, the bust- I
ness,or pto:essional man, who has r.ot th-i ad
vaatage of a daily mail, the SAVASsai WEEK
LY twa is the mueZium by which he can be in
formed of events transpiring In the busy
world, whether in his own State or in the most
distant parts of the glohe,
Zrbry yearly subscrbet.y wtled to one of.
~orning sews Library serials as a premium..1
Issued Ever D)ag in the Year. sto a Year,
Including the 'lreat bunday Issue of the "News."
''Tbe Dily Newa giv-es prominence to all mat
ter. -rerstive to the Agricultural, Mechanical and
Iiannfacturing interests of the country. as well
s the Getneral. Political .nd Commercil news.
and 1a~ dd nm Ite a ks ede
teb d taost comapretmnsive of any paper
in the touthb.
$ub"oibe throughr your News Dealer or Post
tr,or so dl dietoJr. Ii. ESTIL,L,
1-t, isavantuih, Ga
:AMERICAN .&GRCULTURIST. I
100 Columns atnd 100 Engravings in
43rd YEAR. -$1-50 A Year
send three 2c. stam ~~ for Sample Copy,,
(Engiieh or'G f'~.s~C retnlig,LiatW'c,l
Oldest .md Best Agrcutut'al 'J.ournasl in the
oEAN3GE JUDD CO. DAVID W. JUDD, Pres
'1hls Elegant Monthly clubbed with
the !UaALD AMQ NEwS,at onily $. jl
OODKS~ ATYOUR WNPRICES,
Religious, Moral, ..Miscella
neous and GoOd-Booka
THE PEorl'IETRESS of the Bj$.RALD
BOK STORE, oers a certain portion ein er
stock of Books at such prices as
Ceanot Fuul to insure Sale.
A good Dlook i" a goo'l frietm1; It necver
dIsputes your Wu-d anid ic alwayjs rpedy to
a#urd you Plearg- ii ti ca be radt iiBN re
read, and4 neve-r patlls pa the taste.
- nk of2abook.U*l~~~
* " 5c' - 25.
a6 n 25ec"" 1
" " 0ther Books a
Rj~ALD BOOK STORF~
W~e arie still wr itting Insti urace oil de
sirable propety of all kiuds inl ToynI
and County, in the old. StrongI anid relia
Liverpool &t London & Globe In
ContuntnAa&Jne. .,I. of' N. York
Ins.- (ompany &f -North America
rcutfQrd Fire Ins. C'o. of Hartford,
Thelr combined Cai,ta anzd Assetso'
Ocapianies in our a2olILy. focts up
ao gpess work, have tiures to show,
It'yngi ;yant posiuve [usnruanc agaInst
og,y ;pili 1e pleaed to write It for
Gin HoLrsp ts' ta.kern with eIther
Mtam, water o;- h.ose power.
S. P. BD~OZER & 80%N
HE BUILDING OF TIE HOUSE
have a . ondrous house to build,
A dwelling, humble yet divine;
L lowly cottage to be filled
With all the jewels of the mine.
low shall I build -it strong and fair,
his noble house, this lodging rare.
So'small and modest, yet so great?
low shall i fill its chambers bafe
With use, with ornaments, withstate
iu.~just fashion m ataut;~
Iis I must hol.I them day by day,
And make my labor my delight ;
'his cot, this palace. this fair home,
his pleasure house, this holy dome,
Must be in all proporti ,ns fit,
hat heavenly messengers maV come
To lodge with him' who tenants it.
Vith three compar:ments furnished wel
The house shall be a home complete ;
Vherein, should circumstances rebel,
The humble tenant may retreat,
he first, a room- wherein to deal
ith men for baman nature'a:vreal,
A room where he may work or pl iy,
.nd all his,social life reveal
In its pure.texture, day.by-day..
'he second, for his wisdom soughf,
W here, with his chosen book or frien<
le may employ his active thought
To virtuous or exalted enr,
1 chamber lofty and serene,
Virh a door-window to the green.
Smooth shaven sward, and arch!n
Vhere lore or talk, or song between.
afay gild his intellectual houre.
lie third an oratory. dim
But beautil, where he may raise,
nheard-of men, his daily hymn
Where he may revel in the light
Of things unseen and infinite.
Lud learn how little he may be.
And how awful in thy sight,
uch is the house that I miust buiTd ;
This is the cottage, this the dome.
Lad this the palace, t-easurefilled,
For an immotal's earthly home.
noble work of toil and care !
task most difficult and rare!
O simple bit mast arduous plan
o raise a dwelling-place so fair,
The anctuary of a man.
The standing order of the life'
dim who was stricken down by: ti
Lssassin .at Khartonm was: "Tr'
n the Lord - rwtli all-thy heart, 'W
ean not unto thi-ne own understan,
ng. In all thy ways acknowledi
im and hers)allelAirect thy pitfis
[n the Lord he trusted, and, ponde
ng his views of the future state,
B some consoiation to have the a
urance that he accepted death as
-elease and as an-entry upon a wor
>f greater activity. Trhus lhe wro
.n 1876: "Here I am a lump of cIa
'hou art the Potter. Mould me
i'iou in Thy wisdom wilt. Nev
niud my cries. Cut my life off
>e it. Prolong it-.so be it. Ju
~s Thou wilt, but I rely on Thy u
~hangng guidance during the trii
)h h comnf'ort; that comes fro
~h.s !" Comfort it is to those wi
vaited with arnxious heart for tidin
>f the hero of the Soudan..
Charles George Gordon, bett
cown as Chinese Gordon or Gordt
Lasbia, e'ntered the Royal Enginee
is second lieutenant in* 1852,' at
eived in the (Jrime4 with distin<
an. While pn dujty in the trenchi
.)fore , 8eba.stopol he won a reput
~ion for gret acuteness in detectir
hie manxLlvers of the enemy. Pep
>eing concluded, he was emiployed
srveying the Turkish and Runssii
rronier In Asia and deported hmnse
ao eieintly that his application f
Leave to return home was disappra
ed. In 1560O, after, the repulse
~he attack on 'the Taku Forts, Gord<
oined the Anglo Frepch in an ext:
hilon against Pelsin, and4 was enga
xt in the operations which termi
sted in. the diestruction of the Summn
ine Peace having been conclu
ad between e.i gllies and the Celt
ial Empire. Gordon entered the ge
reof the Empire of China, an<
a commander of the "Ever Victo
rus Army," sppessed the forid
be Tai-F'ing rebellion, reglaimned t
perishiing cities and drove the mart
der,a back to their stronghold, Nanki
All this he accomplished after a tin
we are told, as muchi by the terror
is name as by the power of his aru
Gordon was promoted to the ma1
af lieutenant-colonel iin February,'t
and was nominated Compan.on
he Bath in December of the sai
year, His next appointment was
British y!c:ongi of the Delta
the Danube, from 1eil to 1.87.
that time he was sumaon ed to Egy
by the late Khedive,under whose at
pices he undertook an expedition it
A frica,and by whorh he wats appoint
movrn. of the Provinces of t
Equatorial Lakes. His task.-n*reWW
more difficu!t even than that' wil
which 'he 'had so .succ:ssfully deS
in China. . Here some of his gre tei
difficulties, were unknown .and:tat
fore unforeseen. Later he wi ]
pointed pisha and then gover-11
the Soudan. As s'hampionoi.i
tressed. humanity he did noblie rl
sparing no-effort to lighten:the.sut
ings. RArely has so, much 1'
achieved with so - smaH-nd;'
untrustwoi-thy a force. Gor
slattered the reb*Iiion, and
ruler. Serving with reduced pay an
" without any desire for fame, he toile
for five years in this cause, succce
ing. iir that time, in putting a!) er
to the worst evils of the slave trad
and in paving the way for the futai
emancipation of the So:ulanese.
For some time Gen. Gordon wf
without special employment, and i
the winter of 1883, was requested b
the King of the Belgians 'to go t
the Congo on a mission for ire Inte
national Society. There was a chs
n the Soudan. "The Mahdi was gro1
.ing rapidly and had annihilated ti
Egyptian army, commanded'by Hiei
t, Pasha. The English Governmet
had not determined what course I
take, and it was suggested that
was a rare piece of good fortune the
at the critical moment in the' desti:
ies of the Soudun and the Nile Vs
ley, the ablest Englishman whd ev
held command in Equatorial Afri
should be within reach of Londo
At this point it was announced th
Gen. Gondon, in order to'fulfil h
engagement on the Congo, had bee
eompelled to resign his commission
the British army. The official o
jections w.-re overruled, howeve
itd Gen. Gordon prepared.to stat
- e pepnlar sentimzent in favor
securing the services of Gordon:
tle Soudan expressed itself in u
r$iistakable terms. He was recall(
to London on Jan.17. 1884,and on tl
following day he started for Kartoul
as the accredited representative
v.s his progress - watched, and the
was a sigh of relief -when the nei
was received that Gordon had reac
ed his destination safely. The
was. a wonderful demonstration
f welcome by the people, thousands
8 them crowding to kiss his hands at
t ret. The Government books,recor
irig from 'time immemorial the .0
. standing debts of the overtaxed p
e ple, were publicly burned ini front
the palace. The kourboshes, whi
r and implemerits for a.dinini-strig t
it bastinado from Government Hion
. were all placed on the blazing pi
a The evidence of debts and the imp
d ments of oppression perished'1
e gether. Gen. Gordon was confide
7that there was not the least cliance
a danger being incurred by Khartou
r and this opinion ho held long aft
~ward. It is doubtfnl that. he ev
t reaIlize< t!he extent of his danger,
. fulny un1drstod the&character of:r
.1. barbarians 'whom h e had d.al.ng af
m Thbe news of Gordon's death brini
10 a co;nnn pain an.d sorrow to eve
s part of the civilized world, not on
because of the metcaric b~flhiancy
r his career, but because of the nobili
n ancd j.hi minglin'g sweetness a:
s fierceness of bib chiaracter, 'Pte
d canic- fire of his nuture blaged c
t. when during the. Tai 'iag -wp,
ae hund .Li-Uung,Chang, ~'y1eie
ahand, from house ta hogse, day .fi
Sday, in order to slay the -maw
had dishonored 4ncd in4ssgered t
L prisoners whtni he bg pledged I
word to se,Btthe'e :was al
fin him the tend1ermness,of a..womi
>r nd the gentleness of.gchild; a i'es
.symnpat.hy with4the sorrows anid -e
Sfering,iof othes, combinied wit.
Siron will a.nd hai,dne'ss whIic'ee
~dispensible to the rmuler of 'meni
thme Sogdan, in pa.rly d4ys,. Ie was
inparnste terror $p evil dloerg. g'rr
r province to prvie he eyed like
. angel of wrath,. Yet, while. .e&ve.n'
s- rage of the Berserker fla.h- in I
e ye, infinite compassion for-the wri
the helple.s anObe gppreg~ed t.re
-i bled in his voice. A&gain and g
-in his letters, he refers with pity a
eaffection to the poor people of t
Saudan. ."1 would give my lifei
.them," -he said ; How cgu I Lg
*feeling for them ? All the timi
ofwas there, every night I used to pr
.that God would lay upon me the bi
kden of their sins and crush me wi
4it instead of' these poor sheep."
fthem aind not for' them bie I.as gi
e his exalted lif'e. These poor she
s are ravening wolves.
of~ "Beautiful, great soul," said C
t lisle of one to whom Gordon bore
pt s;ngil resemblance in char acter a
a in faith. eegtifi,i greag spugl,
to whom the temporal is eiradicated w
d the Eternal and'God is everywh<
mi I divinelvsem In the ffr aof i
is himself is, as it were, t
h cQme4_ ne." And.. as he spoke
so may we speak of G(
it ^ n those who depend t
l V e guidance of providen
wished that Gordon's u
if nfidence should once mo
by success. It was not
rdon, -at least, would n
wisdom of the decre
rote, "is truth, love, w
11-might. We are, as
By degrees He ope
d enables us by dint
know Him little by I
da e e. fesh is foil
it,so often is a'et rma
d in aveiand we know more of Gc
.Eveyar timethe reverse; takes pla<
d so often does the veil fall again a1
e, God disappears from our view. Wh,
e death occurs, the veil is rent all
gether and no mystery rem,ins. T
L flesh' is finally vanquished by t
n spirit, who "lives the conqueror
his life-long foe.".- For him the v
has fallen, indeed, -and no myste
r remains. The soldier of humani
s is dead: in the flesh, but will live
. song and story so long as the E
e glish. tongue is spoken.--News a
o BISHOPHOWE'SPASTOR A
r,- -- -
r.- CaLESTON, February 13, -1885.
.l. My Dear Brethren of the Dioci
ar of Sukdh Caroli4a : At a late me
ing of the eity clergy to consider t
u. matter.of Lenten services I was
t quested to address you a pastol
is letter, and if it:appears in the seen1
n rather than the Church 'press. it
u because our diocesan paper is st
b- pended, and also because ibron;
r, the News and Courier I shall meet
t. larger number of the mecibers of t
i>r I write you, my dear' brethren,
n. a time when, throughout the wor
-d the fountains of the great deep, b<
ne in social life and social order, app<
n to be breaking np, or as o:r L
of expresses it, "the sea and the wa
Iy r, ,.pp. mr+n'a _hearts failing th
re for fi ar and fur looking after th
rs things which .are coming on
h- earth ; "and I write as belongs to c
re to whom is appointed the care of
of our churches to urge upon you d
of ing the approaching Lent, so far
id shall beconisstent with other dati
d- the duty of frequent prayer, b<
it. publie and private-a -fregnent
o- ception of the Holy ,Communior
of and asuch a measure of abstinea
ps as is more'eepeeially suited to est
he ordin~ary acts and exercises of de
Le. Our blessed Lord had times of
le- tirement even -when people presi
:0, upon Him to hear the. Word of G
nt His holy spostles.had theirs, and
of too, the Charabs of., Christ,.. followi
Sin their footsteps; has from a v<
~r, egi"y period observed the Leni
er sesn Sager your. chief past
or then, in these .trouiblons time~s, tp
be Vite yen dnuing...the comingf;
bh. daiys.. to take holiday, as far . as .j
gs can,' froip care.and anxiety arnd g
ry it to pompoion3 Withl .hi
ly not let, a busy life, or indiferent e
of spiritual ;things, deprive yonu
ty Lent's. blessingjs..,.Seeve me..
id mat' starve o1)r souls. as well as:.
)lbocjes., If you. pannt, J.y reason.
1 distance froin.te patish cha.rch,s
b' ests.it'lacks. a.clergyman1 attn
pobHe woI~rship fregniently,..you la:
er vo;ir e;tmher inw whiel; to prey
ioyour f'ather~ ip secret and read]
be Holy Word., Watch,yourrecreatio
ic your lawful pleasnrea; .deny ye
so selves that yon may haye to give
g' Chitt.not -because r.nch self dem
ly is jour xighteonsness, but. becausi
~f- 'is" a spiritual . discipliDe - nd .the.
1e phabiet .of yourY celesti*it.educatil
p Tu word, "So rup thatye may
In tain. . .
~r* T one mpore point onply would I
ti ret your atteptjon at this:time'. .]!
an only 'a prayerPg at our alms q
he should come up together with.
iis prayers as a "memorial before Go
Lk, Let the-comiing Lent witness foryoi
un- your alms. Make to yoursei
in, friepds ont pf ths Mfaynbp of
ad righteousness, that when you'
he they may receive you into everlast
'or habitations. The~precious blood
Kip Jesus Christ alone cleanseth us f
I sin, but nevertheless our labors
ay love shall not be in vain in the Lc
~r- Not many, but some of yon.have I
th world's goods. God gives as
['o things ricbly to enjoy, and means
en1 to e1njoy them, bat believe me,
ep will not be able to give in a comf<
able account of vour stewards
ir- when the day of reckoning comes,
no it shall then appear that God's
nid vice has cost you little -or noth
Swhen comnpared with~ expenditg
L Pap the tja,tre 94 the pgers
sre social entertainzments:
u,Tha C'hurch In this dinCa rA
e- brethren, is "sorely let and hinderi
of in running the race that is set b
>r- fore" her, owing to the lack of m
e ney to carry on her work. I do
ce wish to distract attention from p
n- -rish needs which usnall in Lent r
re ceive your offerings, but I wish
.o emphasize three in particular,
ot suggested at the meeting of tl
;- clergy mentioned above, and f
is which I shall be glad to receive sni
it offerings as you may be able, consi
as tently with other claims, to send mi
of Ist. Diocesan Board of Mission
it- 2d. Church work among the color
d- people; 3d. Theological faculty .
d. divided equally to those three anle
e, specially designated.
1 Oar board of missions needs yo
en kid if the vacant and weak church
;o- in the diocese. are to be -suppli4
be with services. As to work amor
he the colored people we shall lea
of only a name to live,.in my judgmer
?il if we do not 'iddres.3 ourselves to
ry as we have opportunity and accor
ty 'ing to our ability. Last, but n,
in least, the theological professors
' 'Sewanee can only: serve - the char
ad as the church in the ten Southe:
dioceses'"shall give them 'food at
L To these three objects the Charl(
ton clergy have agreed to.devote tl
offerings of the united Lenten se
vices of the present year.
'se May' God, my dear brethren, I
with you all- and help you by a d
he vont use of the coming Lent to grc
re- riper and'stronger in His love ai
"al in the knowledge of His Son. ' L
ar us work whila it. is-otr day,. and
is anticipation of' the higher life and
s- the city which bath foundatior
h where there will be' no more Ler
a or tears, but one bright, eternal Et
I remain, most faithfully and
at feetionately youhrs,
Id, W. B. W. HOWE.
th Bishop of the Diocese of South 4
>rd - W
ves SERIAL SHIRT FRONTS
,se "If anybody thinks that the inv
the :tive genius of the American peopli
ne' on the wane lie's hopelessly left, thi
all all," remarked one of the'leading r
ar- ent lawyers of Philadelphia, as he
as with his' feet on the ofilce table r
as, -smoked. a pateat Connecticut ci
>th warranted to dedeive the most ep
re-' Judge of flavana tobacco.- "Jame
I- he- ctie d ressing the~.of
ice l2oy, "'rng me~ that package il
ra. tame. from Washington yesterda;
yo. ' The - lad produced a large pa]
pai'cel,~-from which the lawyer tc
re. .wa was to all appearances an 0r
enary co'ored shirt, being apparen
Sof white linen, with the small desi
''in the form of' a horse shoe and Jos
ng.'sey cap stamped all over the bosa
"'Yf and coffs,.
:en "I have ,just. taken Gut a patent
0' this fora madl in Lackawanni 'en
m-ty, win eaTied it the8 Eelsior par
rty- 'shirt anid'noydlctte," Yleke tlhe spel
on r 'inBerted his th'umrb nail at
ive bottom of the ]shir:t-bosom and p
Do "ceeded'tn.tear of a:layer of the pai
.to of -whlub the' hirt'-'was made. 1
Of th'en tui-e off'a.other layer, iial U1
we- andther an nohr unil.lsix ',el
"r- ra'e siheets in:the'shape 'of:the bos
of lay on thie table, and lhe still la
or' what looked lieM.rgnlihf
fld1 bi1 han4 'No4 ~el IL's~eally a
iv '-atkabIe idlea. Fere is this shirt m1a
to of very~ tough paper that won't ti
Iis -without a good'deal of pressured
ne, the'bosam is made of ueven layers.c
or- 'foi"-eaclh dag'in tihe week, 1f ~a z
'to -chooses to be jlavish with his linen,
)iai'le like .bsn out and out -s
it :he can ciangehala doze'n'timesad
al- NIow, on .this sample gil the frof
2n. -are:thIe same, het they will be.mi
2b-' in all sprt.s of styles, so a fellow.4
west a horse-shoe figere if he -wal
di- torgp to Coney Islandc to ph r49e,
rot' s ecr(sse4' bgge-bp4 bp4"deuign. if.
leo ja gairig to see th.e Philadelphias p
>ur Athletics, or a .neat -l.ttle design
d." dots and ibars, or'somethiig'of t
u n sort, if h,eipig to Atlantic' C
yes or the ImalpI4ee. ThaCll be all fi:
I.n- by giving a card with each shirt t
die ing the pattern of each of' the se'
ing fronts, which will be numbered fr
of one to seven; enough collars
om go with .each shirt for the se'
of fronts, and the whole outfit will
rd. sold for the small sum of' fifty ce
his for the assorted patterns and thir
all five cents for all-white. Why,
us the biggest thing that has been stri
ro gne the telephone was patented
>rt- "'But what about the noveletterp
bip of the scheme ?"
if "Ahb! I had forgotten to show yt
jer- see this,'' and the lawyer handed o
ing one of' the torn-off sbirt frongs, pp
res p whif h gag prnted in fine t)
on e phaptev osf a story entitledi '
Phantom Jockey; a Romance
my Slhapahead Bay." "TIhere you
,d chapter i. of"a "sporting nvelette,
e and it's continued and finished on
o the other six fronts. Of course, some
ot times you will run across the same
a- yarn twice on two shirts, but, some
. thousaid of different stories will be
to printed, and the lots made so
i as t: g'e each city and town as
ze few duplicates as possible. Anyhow t
or the card will tell you what story is
h on the shirt, and you can oe careful
s. not to bry the same story twice..1
Some men will get so interested in "
the story wheii they rip.off Monday's
d front that they will tear off the whole
at weekt learn fhe hero fate, but that
: part of thieeci2m '
all. d 'I tellyou this . inventioni
goingto be all the go; and,ide from
its other virtues, -will <o more toward
es driving the Chinese larndryrren-back
to their' native land than all the po
litical howls that were ever heard."
it ISLAMA'S DEATH STRJG
(From the New Yorz Times.)
-"In the last dajs, said Mobammed,
m unconsciously echoing almost ,the;
d Aery words of Scripture, "there shall
come great trouble and distress, and
s: many The grim prophecy is
se now"fulfiling itself in the progressive
r-downfall of his empire and the,terrif
ic convulsions attending it. This it
beis which- gives such a formidable
e- significande to the Mahdi's present
crusade and other Mussulman out
breaks.~ All alike a single combats
in that woild-wide* battle which is. the
death struggle of Islam. Ofthe 11.0, .
of 000,000 souls peopling, the Moslem
world-i. e., . 40,000,000 in British
s India, 10,000,000 in Central Asia.
6,000,000 in Afghanistan, 8,000,000
Ls- --' - 1
in lrsia," 5,000,006 in European
Turlief, 2,000,000 in Algeria, 1,i50,
.000 in Tunis and Tripoli, and the
rest in Arabia, 'Asiatic Turkey and
Equatorial Africa-fully one-half are
already either' d.rectly or indirectly
under Christian coi:trol. and the re
mainder, dreading a similar.fate, are
girding themselves for the great con
of their race and- theifr rligion.
- It is a grievous error 'to suppose,
as msny 'do,thi these scattered'i
lions have no power of coxination.
Mahommedanism possesses~ fiv se
dcrel societies of propagandists, as
thoroughly organized and disciplined
e. as.anyt 'Nihilist' association. Every
pilgrim'" oaravai to' ecca. bears
with - it the e' ssidies ofd?ne" of
other of t,bdie 'gloomy' brother.
__hoods, and Tecca itself is aidhis
ok long ber as 'ftilly recognized a
di- place of -meieting for Messulmnan
'plotters as Paris for ~conspfrats
of another kind. 'These stern apos
-ties preach incessanitTy thiat Islam is
n "'ange an ht its disciples mnust,
rise as one 'man to defend it, while
the formidable -Da:tawi Soty f
ifeal and perelatent advocaey of the
most violet 'raesres, may be held1
-h to represent the "dynamite party" of,
c haiedaniI5m-go)e' so far~asito
er menace openily the'Sttan ofTire
and othier !Maassnii Prnades whio
enhave 'allowed1 themsel.es to bebwayed
'by the inniuence ofh acecursed
M'atir8" of" Fringistan* ( European
-~ ThroiwgWthe ',action of' thfs' great
rc- ?eligidus Fiq5ema'si'ry-.-whtoh Is still
de ry im$ertectyinaderstedby most
ti e as' absodtey nigthicsT byy nidt
few-not one ab'f8 ofamcnb
anjarred without' the'shIocl%eft g e
or, through6it'thivhble body. "R u'ssia's
ex qerthrow dIP orkey,' France's an
'nexaton'l-f i'is, ngliid'Ne
eareadon,kf anna a
bSaeusad e'fet Ilcli' these
fierce missries never Tail to im
at prove' to the utmiost. At 'tis'avery
moment the latest nces freni the
la felds of Usaiget.' in th6 bazaars'of
nif Catidahir, on''the bdudless st4pges
tof Central A sia; beiieath t(UK clus r.
jing palms~that overhang 'she~Eupira
~ed tee by swarthy, wiTdo-Tdbkirig men,
who mutter with set teeth and flash
en ing eyes that the green standard of
the Prophet will soon be unfurled
once more and the spears of the
nfaithful be red 'with infidel blood.
be Islam is indeed doomed to die, but
sits death struggle will make the
whole earth tremble.
it' SAr LAKE, U'AH, January 14-A
ick special from Little Cottonwood says:
"At a quarter past 8 last night a snow
art si de swept through thTe mining town
of Alta, destroying three-fourths of
mn; the town an4 1411ing sIxteen persons,
ver ngding Sve chidren,'
PeA eat, when pursued by a fet'oeiona
he dlog, may not be feeling gniite as well
of as3 nL, u,neetels,sh r
There is som-g' ery..rg -
.nd inexplicabrilibout' coicien6 C
, for instance, in" ia gn#yhiee
ight of keahtlt#, K4idtW njiWf
hance they will meet each other con
inuslly 'on theears, or in tbhetie,"
on the street " -* ' -
An illustration df this r n,
zew York notlong%fn e. A itll -
ged ladyw issated i acbin c'
,entral- railroad:-Oppbs .: rj,
ras'g gentlemai, who Uad ,a soii :.
vhat'literary appearance, *h
hea tore a"verycyn
on i heI
*At "one of the "stations;told0
ot into thi car and took the.two T
acant seats. One of the ladies was
,ery talkative. She and he p
anion were soon eng aed 7rardiscs -
ing the werits of a tical,per-.
brmance, in which a celebrated ac
ress, whom wgshall call Damocheck,
>layed an important part . .., ,
"Ithink," said' the:lady, wanrml
it is a.shame. to put thatpnd creatre
in the stage. She was tayed n.
ong ago. Twenty years ago, be
nay bare been suitable for tat. role:
>dt for her to attempt to pl i now
s imply ridiculous. Do you not
gree with me?" continuedthe crit
urning to the gentleman who, was
eading the newspaper, who repliea
vith a cynical smile -
"Perhaps you had better tell that,, -
o Madame Daniocheck yourself. She
s itting oppoElte to yoU."
There was a most painful pag sp.
L'he lady who-had criticise Madame
Da4nocheck so harshly was ve7
nuch confuse and began to make
?I beg your pardon," she saud
Was not welf when I saw jou on the
tage. In 'fact-I only saw you in
ne act. Besides, I had. conceived a
prejudice against you from reading
an unfavorable criticism or your.
acting in the norning .., ,i p
critic does not understand his basiv
ness. He is an ignorams, a silly
scribbler, and an impndent puppy."
.Madame had.yo better not tell
the gentlemng. himself all $hat,Be
is"sitting by your si'e,"said Msaaag
-Damocheck'smiling. The man read
ing the paper was none other than
the theatrical teporter 0p whom the
lady albnded.o . -
When th.'eze tation.maieache&
Mad mrngeh~eea al
to herself her admpianions.g.hving
scattered themselves All . over te -a
train.. - .
TIIEBRAN ASCRAP-BOOK -
What is the br bu a -kb~~Z
when we aele[p Ol2'6ne 9oir
epIin th~ete,'wlist w'o6dle flTI
nes from-f'avnte potts',riy ts
of tunes and snatches from songs,
books. strange meaning5ss., re
colectons c -hihso.vague :aad '
gradually growing faint, iIouients of
perfect happiness, hours of despar
ad misery. -The -ftst'kIs-bf 'hfd
hood 1lpesthe.It.prting.of bos.
om friends,'theiword of pisae-or the
wore of blaa of afoIfrir
pictures oftmen. and .wodderb,pi
and dream4.that'ea&'tonohiig,b~ a
reqdited kindness, .grattudefr" fa
vors, quayes recon4lidiiois,:
old jdEel, and'.throughi them.all.4he
tkdof one, deep and enduring pWe
s4ersomeonessa or woman.that
isnaghave1been.s. misery or a delight.
Thz M4 aRoZEmoAD - Cox.
? i-Tbd. corpotatoi's- of-the Mid.
Iand m1s cm~v"et at.the
roims o f , h habo Comrse.
on $tlidayj evening at 6 o'clock and.
remaine'd in :sessba several-ors
The: substance of a-letter, geplying
to the commuication frnathe citi
zeas 6fGioenfille, reently publish.
ed,-',f.sfagee4.to,.and. ordered to
be. signed, and forwarded by the ex
ecative ooemmitteep- In~behalf: of the.
corporators. 1 It iras; after a full con
sidlerat ion oftie inessitythmore
dir-ect .and rapid .railroad communi
tion between Chiarlesson and the uip.
per counties of the State,:determinied
to .prepare a prospectus~for the pro
posed lineaandthe corporators pre-.
sent pledged themselves to. contri
bute $100,000 to the enterprise as
proof of their confidence in the road
as-a business investment, and in the
belief that the busins men -of
Charleston and the people of the
several counties -through which the
road will pass will r-egard a main
trunk road,' on~a short -line, built
at present low prices for rails, equip
ment and labor. through. South
Carolina from the seashore to the
mountains, as a public work wor
thy of their highest effort anad
-Netoe and eourler,
It is estimated that the,e are the
wqrld over, 87 deaths, a minute, 9'7,
790 a day, and 85,689,8f5 a year;
and that the births are 70 a minute.
iOnn.nnna a 6se. &A id an79.G a ent
xml | txt