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The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, September 21, 1882, Image 1

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At Newberry, S. C.
Editor and Proprietor.
Ter:As, S2.oo per .Jnmu,k
Speeialanartractotes expiraarien odvub
Invariably in Advance. A Family Companion, Devoted to Literature, Miscellany, News, Agriculture Markets, &c
airne for which it is paid.-- O
>ark denotes x oOsub Vol. XvIII. NEWBERRY, S. C., THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1882. No. 38
ber o i t in
Watches, Clocks, Jewelry.
At the New Store on Hotel Lot.
I have now ai band a large and elegant
assortment of -
Silver and Plated Ware,
1 xDLsS fASIaTY.
All orders by mail prouiptly attended to.
Watchmaking acd Repairiag
[crse Cheaply and with Dispatch.
Call and eameine my stock and prices.
Nov. 21, 47-tf.
- .TMiscelaueouss. .
"The aert Session will begin SEPTEMBER
20th, 1882.
Academic Department.......$20 to $25
Coliegiate .:,.;,,, $30 to $40
Per Term.
For fall information, apply for Circular
to C. MANLY, President.
Or to Paop. H. T. OOOK, Secretary.
Aug 1. 3.5-1m.
Exercises open Oct. 2nd. Whole expse,
Board and regular Tuition, including
$162 for the year. French spoken- in class
and dining room. Special attention to Mu
sic, Drawing, and Paint Apply for cat
.alogue. J. P. KE.NDY, President.
Sep. 7,36-3t.
-Courses of Study-General Science,
Mechanics and Engineering, Agriculture,
-Classical Course, Latin Course.
Partial Courses, in English Studies,
Practical Mathematics, Practical Agricul
Students admitted to any Course for
shich they are prepared.
Tuition Free,
Annual Fee of $10 for repairs. Board.
in private families, from $12 to $15 a
month. Excellent board in messes at from
$S to $10. Entire expenses need not ex
ceed $125 ; ought not to exceed $175.
For further information, address
Sec'y of Faculty,
Aug. 24, 84-1m: Columbia, S. C.
The next Session opens MONDAY, OCT.
_:. 2,1 1882.
Tuition for nine months, $25 to $57, ac
cording to class.
Entire expense including tuition, board,
&c., $150.00 to $175.00.
Address, REV. G. W. HOLLAND,
Aug. 24, 34-6. President.
on dyo se. tpiaesl,alta rc
me as ~LEN Trustee.Inosodone, I.il
Aelttornaeysubi otr at NeLw ,r
N.H.EW.,toteRhgesRie, on Sa. e
da i pracier ntherm Stae nowned
erl Gu . W. G.N True, &c-6.
Ele T.c.BTE.n iNST O eRr.
Wtor neysth at haeee ben aw,iiedi
Newberry, ar nehbto. AnC.il
it there silolyu prictreSat ande toed-u
eayou hts.Ag delay aedageru.
goEetio isaOver
Mr. go and Clar hets cont fer an
pWoduce ta claseo ewerk benhbte ies
ther efr you picture, nargin tou
anWewared youe hadls redngerouth:
" ~~~Mrle. WHCa e elo dn,'fera
Foprisene ait of rk, hafehe can
trde acas of thsoapr CLA BilRpleSe
Con ld pihurssnd Maringto
any dei lt re Sieve also rens.o h
smals. Ra spec aclngerHoe
Borstyl n quality of workin, referito
ine etor y othper.es shor BotS.
And hs iin LaeLahnery
Oire Cos, Zior Oilersan ScreWenh.,
Bc l oest maliy rertesn, 2ato6n
Jun.1. 2-4t S. P. BOOZER'S
Jun.1. 2-4t Hardware Store.
Growing Sugar Cane and in need of
will find it to their interest to eall on me
thefore making purchases, as I am sgent for
)ne of the cheapest and best Factories in
'he counLry.
'4u1y 19. 29-4L
The old hose by the linden.
Stood sialet in the shade,
And on the graveled pathway
The light and shadow played.
I saw the narsery windows
Wide opes to the air;
$tic te t pppt Je children,
They.ur, up 1ager ;r1,
The t;g a pwfogndl}n44o9V! 4gj
Was standing by the door;
He looked fur his litile playmates,
Who weuld. mtrn no more.
They walked not under the lindens,
They played not in the ball;
but shadow and silence and sadness
Were halaging over all.
The birds aang In the branchee
With sweet, familiar $one;
Bat the voices of the children
Will be heard in dreams alone?
And the boy tbat walked beside me,
He could not us4d;y
Why closer In mine, abi closel,
I pressed his warm, soft hand!
Fon Tas HaLD.
spec:al Copresp}de#o9.
CANoN CITY, COM., Sept. 2, 1882.
It is impossible in a single letter
to describe the scenery of the
Arkansas Valley from Leadville
to Canop Qjy, a distance of 130
miles. Four years #gp J. tfYv=
eled it by stage, and I thoughk
the road one of the wildest and
most picturesque I had ever passed
over. It was a little earlier in
the spon than this, and that
year there wpa ??ph R9Pa p ypW
in the mountains than ther,e, is
now. All day long the snow-cov
ered peaks of the Sagnach range,
which constitutes the great con
tinept i divide, loomed up before
ne, towering Jpwvp Op y*lley on
the right, and 1?,NQ feet abosp
the level of the sea. Mounts El.
bert and Masive and Harvard,
Princeton, and Yale are the best
known polf;, k}6 there are others
equally imposiig. .e pg,gp pp
the east was also snow-espped,
and much of the way so near the
river that, its granite crags seem
ed almost to overhang the stream.
Sometimes the roi lies down
near the Arkansas, whose bright,
clear waters dash over the boul
ders on its bottom or curl in
graceful eddies arognd some
curve. Again the road ascends
the bank, the six strong horses
straining every muscle to haul the
heavy coach up the rocky steep,
and then you look down 500 feet
to see tbe river surging and rag
ing leaping from~ le4ge to ledge,
and dashing against, the sides of
the rocky canon. Occasionally
the road brought -up upon a
broad level plateau, bounded on
tbe east by the canon-of tbe river,
which flows hundreds of feet below
at, the very foot of the mountains,
and extending away for miles to
the west and south. This was
once the bed of the Arkansas,
which, in olden times, spread out
here into a broad lake before it
cut its present channel through
the rocks. AL places the river
flows up close to the foot-hills of
the mais-range. and then the road
which follows is extremely hilly
and winding.
But now the iron horse has
found his way up this valley and
all this scenery is as accessible as
that of the Hudson River or the
White Monut.ains, though I some.
times think the old stage furnishes
the most exciting and enjoyable
means of getting over these
mountains and up aind down the
valleys. I never enjoyed any rail
way ride and never expect to en
joy one as much as I did the stage
ride from Black Hawk to Central
City in 1875, passing over the
mountain doan which Nellie
Grant made her famous drive
shortly before and over the hair
raising road which started pour
old Horace Greely in 1869. But
no regular stage runs over this
route now, because the railway
has crept up here, too. There is
no more striking.evidence of tbe
prosperity and enterprise of Col
orado than. the rapidity with
which narrow gauge railroads are
built into the Rocky Mountains.
Tbe Denver, South Park and Pa
eifia road zig zags up the South
Platte canon and over the pass
into the South Park on grades
that no engineer could have dared
to suggest ten years ago. Scarcely
less daring has been the engineer
ing of.the Denver and Rio Grande
road over the La Veta pass of the
Sangre de Chr:sto range into the
ralley of the Rio Grande River.
More wondertul than either in its
aonception and execution has
Opp th construction of the Ar
j*ups Valley Railrag rogp tg
place throygh the goyal fegs,
s canon almost as grand in its
proportions and more inaccessible
than that of the Colorado. This
Royal George, through which the
Arkansas River cuts its way to
t4s plips, is indeed a seven days
wonder. The fantastipformso whick
the red granite assumes, the over
hanging crags, the almost per
pendicular walls, the sudden turns
jp t4A *tream which shut out the
listant view in aui directiQpp 4P0
iave the traveler In a great well
-all these might be described,
but must be' seen to be appre
On the road from Leadville we
pass the Twin Lakes, always a
ppgl#r rppprt but now fast be
oming a city of .stPFp Feoi
ices- TJey are two pretty lit
le water bodies. aud the place is
very invitring. This- reminds me
f oneof the wonders of Colorado
1"rhioh I have heard but have
not:seeg-. it. Re gpr range
roin. Twin Lakes and is, it Jhe
ruth be -told,. ,i ten-acre field
whieb is no more nor less than a
iubterranean lake covered with
oil about eighteen inches deep.
2n the ppll i#, or lig lpt yp p
hey say, cultivated a field of corn,
which produced thirty or forty
bushels to the acre. If any one
will take the troubie to dig a bole
,he depth of a spade-handle he
will ipd it o 4l with water, and
y using a hook and line, kish
our or five inches long can be
aught. These fish have neither
cales nor eyes, and are perch-ike
n shape. The ground is a black
marl.inaitaAprp,ggjp a1! rob
bility -was - at one time an open
ody of water, on which was ac
:umulated vegetable matter which
aas been increased from time to
AiR's rgg qgw j has a crust suffi
:iently strong and ripb to progupp
ine corn, though it has to be pul
,ivated by hand, as it is not strong
mnough lo bear the weight of a
horse. While harvesting, ,hs
ield-hands catch great strings of
is by punching a hole through
ihe earth. A person rising on:his
eel and coming down suddenly
se p the growing corn shake
ll around him. 4ny one #vjig
te strength to drive a rail
troughi this crust will find on
releasing- it that it will disappear
sitogether. The whole section of
:ountry srrounding this field
gives evidence of mnarsbiness, and
the least rain produces an sabun
jance of mud.. . But the .question
:omes up: Ras not this body an out
etot? Although brackish, the wa.ter
tastes as if fresh, and is evidently
mot stagnant. Yet these fish are
yeless and scalsless-similar -to
those found in caves.
Canon City gained sudden im
portance three or fou*r years ago
is a fitting-out point for L,ead
rle, but tbe advent of the rail
way took much of this trade away,
bough it is still a supply point
for Silver Cliff and some other
points in that direction. It is
listinctively Southern with Mexi
:an peculiarities. Many of its
ouses are of adobe, one story
ih and altogether it is not a
rery imposing or prepossessing
ppearing pjace. But it has a.
ne climate, and instead of b>eing
urrounded by mines is in the
midst of the grazing or stock
raising region. Of ibhis industry
I will giv you iiuuethinig in ruy
cext letter. SPuT.
The welfare of each .one is so
connected with the welfare of all
that no absolute independence is
possible. Re who fancies that
simply to mind his own business,
and let otheris alone, is all that is
due to -himself or them, makes a
grievous mistake, for which in
his future experisace he will
have to pay-the penalty.
Greenville News.V
'Our esteemed cotemporaries F
the Newberry HERALD, Columbia a
Register and Winnsboro' News
and Herald are buring figures and;'
deductions at each other with
awe-inspiring recklessness in a al
discussion of the ptblic school
question, the HRALD claiming r
that we have too little public
school for our money, and the
full v lg for what we pay. sear
ing somewbat on the same subject a
is a brief essay published by our
esteemed Cha1rleston eat ebm.',raryg
on the State Univeisity, begin.
niog thus: d
it is, we believe, Prof. uxley
rhp ba sopewheie spid that the
true idea of popular education is a
ladder of which one end is in the
gutter, the other in the universi- t
ty. The figure is a true one; for T
$ ladder leidp PI1 Pply pp hut g
down. By the ladder of educa- O
tion not only may the worthy and
ambitious mount from the lhwest -
to the highest round, but the in.
fluences of elevation and of aspi.
ration are transmitted, unbroken, ti
fromn the top to the bottom.'
411 of this may eo a p?itteq
without danger, - or violence to
any conscience. The question for
South Carolina just now, however,
is how best to apply the funds
she has, which %re insuffi
,4,pp p b0i- the whole of Pro
feesor Huxley's :izder. Is it
better to plant it firmly in-.A I
gutter snd build it upward slowly ti
- but substantially. and firmly, or to al
begin at the top and build down? of
Ouir esteemed pharlepton cptp 4
porary 'opposes an imaginary ar- w
gument against higher public ed. rc
ucation in general, and shuns the Vi
real living question which is one L
of present expediency. - it
According to the Winnsboro' C
Berald, In Salifornta eaon obild of ti
the school population has for its T
education in the school fund $17, 11
in Connecticut $10, in Illinois $8, e:
in lowa $9, in Kansas $6, in lii
##ine $5, in Maryland 86, in ai
Massachusetts $14, in Mitesota hi
$5, in Nevadaa $23, and in South hi
Carolina, with a larger percen- se
tage of ignorane- .nd poverty co
than any of them, $1.36. di
apiece was the amount available w
last year to teel t:... d1ben of fe
$bis State to read and write ;or C
taking the actual school atten- oc
dance of 133,458, each child at- C
tending our public schools had he
about $265 to pay for its sission's ti
schooling. With these figures, og
which would be ridiculous if they ni
were not mnous'nful, staring us in aI
the face, how- can we have the fe
conscience to spend twenty thou- A
sand dollars for higher education, hi
especially when that education is et
to beP pQ bigher than that~ whiph C
is given by half a dozen institu- a'
tions in the State, built up by the or
,toil and money of the people, and be
destined to be overthrqwn by this se
University ? The claim that it ti
twill be so faT above our denomi. pi
national institutions as to be be- d<
syond competition with t,hem is p<
disproved by the election of the is
President of one of those very w
instituorias to its President's za
chair. it
What our esteemed Charleston
cotemporary and its friends real- It
ly propose to do, is to build a n<
piece of Professor Hosley's lad- pa
dier too short to reach the top, i
and t,oo high to reach the bottom, 04
and leave it. swinging in mid air, h<
scorned by th6 high, beyond the ti
lowly, and a hindrance and eye- u
sore to every body. at
-Such an idea comes appropri. sl
ately from the newspaper which ci
prints this, which appeared in tbe
University essay of our esteemed oi
yesterday :
'It must not be fo'rgott,an that pl
an every moral and iuteilectual bl
movement the vitalizing force be
works from above downward.' I
This declares all sacred and pro- ft
fane history a lie. Christianity, u
'a moral and intellectual move- ai
ment,' worked from tife manger, oi
the carpenter's shop and the je
fishing boats up ; the reformation,
a moral and intellectual move
ment worked from Luther, an oh- it
sare pr,est. up through the neonle:
be overthrow of the English S
rts came from among the brewe
%ts and currier's stained han<
rance rose against her Kit
ad Nobles with the impulse fr
ie gutters ; the revolution
t76 took from among tho co
ainers and caulkers in Bbat
ad Patrick Henry, the Virgini
rmer, breathed life into it ; t
ivolutiun of 1876 was born
ie small farm houses of t
to--nuQt aq Qng g t Wpal
ovgted plqqa.
The fact is the common pcol
re the first to feel wrong, a
Sfirst to resent it, having
reat possessions to make the
mid and .slothful, and no t
itions to make them couser
yp1 qa4 the great }qvemeptu
ie world come from the
herefore the necessity for pu
ing and lighting the sourceA
iose movements is the great
hat purification and light is b
ivep by teaching every child
very obscure hut to read and lea
r himself, that when he does t
-for he will act-he may do it
We can not give that parifi
on aid light for $2.6l a yet
e can not aford $20,00,0 fo
Froms thme "Far West."
.ITD1., SMIT C9.,T A$
Mssas. EDITORS: For some ti
have thought that my friends a
ie nmerous readers of the HaA
would hear ikm we, but truly "p
1stination is the thief of tim
.bo4; pin; pogn;p have eapee4 sE
e arrived in Smith Co. Texas. (
ute here was the Chickasaw Ron
a Atlanta, Chattanooga, Mempi
ittle Rock, &c. The trip was mi
a little less than four days. Sm
ounty occupies nearly a central
on in wnat is known as Eastk
exas. It dates its settlement fr
346, at which time there was i
weeding twenty families within
nits. As to timber, while there
i abundance, I do not goosider
eavily timbered, consisting of o
okory, walnut and some pine. '
il here is what a Carolinipn wol
11 very fertile, about three feet
pth, but the Texans call farti
rest on thie prairies $1he rioi4 lai
bere the soil' is from seven to
St in depth. The W4ter in t
aunty is plentiful and I think i
mpare favorably with Newbe,
muty, S. C. From what I hi
ard of the water over the Stati
ink that very few Counties, if a'
ual Smith County. There are
eroius sprins of pqre freestone Wit
id by diggiog from twenty to fo
et deep you can obtain good wit
lm'ost every one uses well water.
ire not discovered any difference
e climate here from 4lge of Sol
glijna. T?he fr4it l4ere is very g
d4 ala4ost every fari 1has oq it
chard. An abundanne of frqit I
~en shipped froa; $Iis County i
eaon. Land can be bought fr
ro to five dollars per acre, uni
oved, and improved from five to
>llars per acre. We have found i
ople hospitable, social and kind.
here, as I think it shoqld lbe eye
here, ;14at a pap's twoney does I
ske him stand high in society, 1
is his principles.
Tbe crops all over the State are fi
is said that corn can ho engaj
~w in Western Texas at twenty ce
ir bushel. It is thought we 1
ike from twenty to thirty bust
upland. I think if no disas
ippen to cotton it will average ab~
relve hundrcd pounds per aere, a
ithout a single ounce of manure
ay kind. Texans know noth
lont the practicable use of comm
al fertilisers.
Messrs. Editors, judging from so
the letters we have received, I thi
we of our frieuds think we are
eased with our ne~w Western hoe
c whenever I think that I cannot
:Lter in' Texas than in South Carol
for one will not be ashamed to
mud naaking my way baok to my
other State and County, feeling
ied that I would be -received a
pen arms, but until then I shall
ntent to remain in Texas.
Hoping that good men may
leeted throughout the State, I eli
The Hzuw.n makes its weekly
a regularly with but few exoeptic
Is ;
ig all Iaterials-owsred Woaa-Velns
of Should you desire to -stablish
rd- your claims as a lady of fashion,
invest forthwith n asontache em.
au broidered dress, possessed of
wbih, not even your noxt 4opq
1 neighbor can controvert your po
sition. If you act promptly too,
Pt .rP ay feel yougsoff on an equal.
i.y with We most advanced New
>le York styles, for as yet these nov.
nd elties are not seen upon the
no streets, but in the wholesale re
3n positories of leading importers
ra- preparatory to a display on retail
counters for top benefnt of the
fashionable, who now begin to re
m. torn from country resorts. As a
ri- writer on clothes philosophy' I
of was admitted to an inner view of
er. the stock at Lord & Taylor's $no
5t can tigs 1Lci yp. wbat is to bo.
The new embroidery is not open,
rn but consists usually of patterns
formed of narrow sontache braid
n- or sometimes heavy stitching. In
general the colors are identical
with the material 4casapp, pn"
j d's aj, sqLin 6nished cloth, etc.,)
.' but again we see harmonious
r a sbadings with the addition per.
haps of velvet put on in applique.
Often the entire front breadth is
adorned with embroidery but
there are embroidered bends pui
oa in v4;9u wys. Then there
me are woo's wyer~ the low er skirt
nd consists of wide flounces woven in
L bold
""" ,lie th oplQngi?e +a of glai
i.e oods. Here of course there is nc
lur embri etut -these dresses are
te, not very bright because the cot
is, orings have a chine like indis.
de tinctness. But,bright woven woole
ith are a feature ; some showing pro.
i- nogpced desigue W.49e lqrge
3rn fruits look luscious among an.
)m tumn tinted leaves. These flow.
iot ered wools will for the most part
its be made up as polonaises with
is plain underskirte. In the. up
it boiste{y 4ep4r4rnlt 'of the same
k, firm, I observe full lines of Fash.
'he ion. Drapery cloth which dar.
ild ing the summer at watering
in places has been in favor with
ier ladies who embroidered it fpr
id, tibig copys, ingibreq4ins, etc., and~
en now that autuqan has come, se.
aim lect it as an adornment for many
rill al'sionable apartment. Coming
ry .in all the new. solid colors this
ye stylish material closely resembles
I plush but is much more moderate
17, in price since though~ gi$y-two
u- jng4ps in width it is sold for nine
Br, ty cents a b ard. It is used not
t7 only for all upholstery purposes
er. but even se a covering for walls
I entire roora heing lined with it.
in The lopg, milky looking nap con.
~tlh ens the joints and in unbroken
3e, expafnse it stretekes with excel
an lent [email protected],
Satin will still be fashionable
a despite the coming up of wide
0. repped and gros gr'ain silks while
be velvet is of extreme importance.
SEspecially in demand comes non.
Spareil -velveteen whioh now that
-it admirable qualities have been
tried is more than ever sought af
Utter. it has every quality pecu.
liar to fine grades of Lyons velvet
wbile the cost is mnuch less as it
ed raniges from one to two do'iars
,iper yard. Handsome costumes
lmare made entirely of it or it is
ercombined with other rich goods
tas for example in two elegant im
adported toilettes; one ruby, the
ofother olive green : the former ol
gnonpareil velveteen united with
-satin; the latter with velveteen
r.skirt laid in plaits and having a
ecoat shaped polonaise~ of satin
uk finished cloth. But be sure you
iot see nonpareil velveteen stamped
-on the wrong side of every sec.
do ond yard as otberwise you may
ins be imposed upon by a counter
as. Leaders of fashion for a month
ith past have worn turbans of feath
be era or straw turbans trimimed
with feathers. Now come wide
beB brimmed straws with crowns coy
Sered with velvet to which addi
os. tions of birds, ostrich plumes, etc.
w,. be ae while ater- mrawill
be seen felt hats in all extension
of brim and colors to matcl
dresses. Capotes seem gifted witt
nine lives and through change& v
time fatal to all other style shoa
front once more. But row be
come larger and often the froni
grown to the dignity of a coronet
Birds upQn birds lie ready fo:
40. Many little ones crowde<
together on a hat or very larg
single ones,
A doctor named Rolystu. sued
Peter Bennet for I:is bill for attend
ng the wife of the latter. Alexande
H. Stephens was on the Bennett side
and Robert Toombs, then Senator o
the United States, was for Dr. '!oy
ston. The Doctor proved~she ngmbei
of his vis ta, 4beir yalte acccrding ti
lp* ga atom, uad his own eshority tc
do medical practice. Mr. Stephen
told his client that the physician hac
made out his case, and the only thing
left to do was to pay it. 'No,' e4ic
Peter, 'I hired Tog speak in m:
case, u4 go spek.'
Mr. Stephens told him there wai
nothing to ay ; he bd looked on ti
see that it was made out, and i
'Peter was obstinate, and at las
Mr. Stephens told him to taake i
speech bimszl, i4 ke thought on
9,214 be Pade.
'1 will,' said Peter Bennett, i
Bobby Toombs will fQt e too hari
on me.'
o To.mb* promised, and Pe
4er began
'Qeutlemen of the jury-You and
is plain farmers, aud if we don't sticl
together, these 'ere lawyers and 'doc
tors will git the advantage of us.
ain't no obj ftions--to -theni U-hel
proper place; bt-they tiq'; fsrmere
geulegRr p.4 t4e jyyy.'
'ow this man Royston was a nel
doctor, and I went for him t
come an' to doctor my wife's wor
leg. And he come an' put som
salve truck onto it and some rasp, bw
never 4one j4 pge hIt of good, gentle
men of the jury. I don't believe b,
is no doctor, no way. There is doe
tore as is - doctors sure enough, bn
this man don't earn his money ; ani
if you send for hiap, a Mrs. Saral
4!kijsou did, for a negro boy as wa
worth $4,000 ho just kills him am
wants pay for it,'
'I don't/' thundered the doctor.
'D)id you cure him?'.asked Peter
with the low accents of a judge witi
a black cap on.
The 4qgtor was slent, and Pete
'As I was sayin', gentlemen of th
jury, we farmers, when we sell on
cotton, has got to give vally for-th~
money we ask, and doctors ain't non
too good to he put to the same rule
And I don't believe this Sam Roystoi
is no doctor, no how.'
The physician again put in his oar
with 'Look at my diploma if yot
think I am no doctor.'
'His diploma!l' exclaimed the ne,
fledged orator, with great contempt
'His diploma ! Gentlemen, that is
big word for printed sheepskins, anm
it didn't make no doctor of the she
as first e.wore it, nor does it of the
man as now carries it, and I p'int on
to .ye that ho ain't no doctor at all.'
The man of medicine was now in
fury, .and screamed out, 'Ask my pa
tients if I am not a doctor!l'
'I asked my wife,' retorted Peter
'au' she said as how she thought yot
'Ask my other patients,' said Dr
This seemed to be the straw tha
broke the camel's back, for Peter re
plied with a look and toue of unut
terable sadness :
'That is a hard-.sayin', gentlemen c
the jury, and one that requires me t,
die or to have powers as I'v bearn tel
ceased to be exercised since the Apos
tles. Does he expect me to bring th
Angel of Gabriel down to toot hi
horn before the time and cry aloud
'Awake ye dead, and tell this cor
and jury your opinion of Royston'
practice ?' Am I to go to the tomn1
and say to uam as is at last at rest frot
physic and doctor bills, 'Git up herE
you, and state if you died anaturi
death, or was hurricd up some b;
-doctors?' He says afk h -,atienta
and, gentlemen of the jury, they ar
all dead*f Where is Mrs. Besley'
an Sam ? Gh-s4et wormsin th
graveyard where he lies. Mr. :P
woman Sarah wasttended'by himso('
her funeral was spp'inted, and hr"
I had the corpse ready. Where is thst'
likely Bill'as belonged to Mr. Mitc
- ell? Now in glory an' expressin' h
opinion on Royston's doetorii.
Where is that baby gal of Hsrry Sfe-$
phens' ? She are where doctors -
I from tronblin and the infants are at
'Gentlemen of the jury, he has eat .
ehick',es enough at my how e to pays
for his. salve, and..I fur ished tbt:>
rags, and I don't suppose he chs
for Makin' of her worse, aid even he
don't pretend to charge f.,r curia' of,
her, and- I am huaibly thankful that
he never gave her nothin' for Ler.in
w9rda, as he did his other ratienfs
for sometbin' made 'em all die might
sudden'- -
Here the applause made the spek
sit down in great confusion, and i:
spite of a logical restatement of the
ease by Senator Toombs. the doctor
lost and Peter Bennett won.
The Occident publisbes the following,
as the searahiug sermos of a c'e
elown, said to have been-delivered re
cently at the close of the usual ring
performance in a crowded tent in Vir
ginia: 'We have taken in $600 e
to-day--more than most ministers o
the gospel receite for a whole yeare ser
vice. A large portion of this audinee
is made up of members of the ehureb.
And yet, when.your preacher asks you
to aid him in supporting the
you are too poor to give anyting
But you come here and pay do a
to hear e talk nonsense. I am a
fool becaqse I am paid for it;Imake
my living by it. You professtob
wise, and yet you support, me:aiy
folly. Now, isn't this a pratty
for Christians to be in 7 ...list YoU
feel ashamed of' yourselves? Yo
ought to.'
There is no power of love soa
to get and keep as a kind voice.
A kind hand is deaf and dumb.
It may be rough in flesh and
blood, yet do the work of a soft
heart, apd.do it with a soft touch.
But there is no one thing that
love so mnch needs as a-sweet ,
voice to tell what it mes a
and feels, and it is b : to
get it and keep it in the Iitsb
tone. One must start in youth,
anid be on the watch night
and day, at work and play,
to got and keep a voica that
shall speak .at all times the -
thought of a kind heart. Bat this
is the time when a sharp voice is
most apt .to be got. You often
hear boys and girls say words at
play with a quick sharp tone, as if
it were the snap of a whip. Whemd
one of them gets vexed you wil
bear a voice that sounds as if ts
were made up of a snarl, a whine
and a bark. Such a voice often
'speaks worse than the heart feels.1
It shows more ill-will in the tone
than in the words. It is often in ..
mirth that one getseavoice ora,
tone that is sharp, and sticks to
him through life, and stirs up ill
will and grief, tnd falls like a drop
of gall on the sweet joys at home.
Such as these get a sharp bome
voice for use and keep their best
voice for those they meet else
where, just as they would save
their best cakes and pies for
guests and all theiu soar food for -
their own board. I would say to
all boys and girls, 'Use your ~
guests voice at home.' Watch it
by day as a pearl of great price,
for it will be worth more to you in
the days to come tban the best '
pearl hid in the sea. A kind
voice is a lark's song to a hearth
and home. It is to the heart' what
light is to the eye.
*IIf a man should send to me to
!come a hundred miles to visit him,
Sand should set before me a baskets
of flue summer fruit, I should
think there was some proportion
'between the labor and the re
The beginning ohardship is
like the first tasteof bitterfoods-.- '
it seems for a moment nnbeara
, .-k ; yet if there is nothing .i
:1 satisfy our hunger, we
B'ther bii and tnd.i

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