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The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, September 06, 1883, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026909/1883-09-06/ed-1/seq-1/

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- . # -. -- - I _ , Y - 1 y I
S- . m r -i m . --
I -* .H M .II _-I e _ i
A Family Companion, Devoted to Literature, Miscellany, News, Agriculture, Markets, &c,
. f Y MORf NG,
. neas0aMy Ia Adisue.
sa at the expiratiom 4
~. mek enotes expiraton
Or Liver and Kidney Cure.
~y1a Medicine ever offered t<
pl.As fast as Its
become own-its use become
in every community. N<
4~u.~1ybe'without it after having
~ sen Thycians' fees by the
the rheumatic, the bilious
p&henervous, when a dollar ex
on-Ohat unaipproachable vege
eoteasd Alterative .
aO~dI every case effect a radical
Ryuare bilious, tongue coated,
~ t~p'botddl,r aching, bad breath,
Iaeaheavy or sour, if bowels In
-5'and passages hard and occasion
Senees, i your sleep Is broke
-o e in bed), if you get up
.If your skin Is sallow
gellow, if heavy. dull pains Il
and if you are drowsy, in
tony oract, if any one 01
...etthese symptoms, take a doe
a a wi get Immediate relief.
~ ~IE & MOISE,
. nn .,eirberry by Dr. 8. F. eAnT.
? 'a a gese to hanan hat in - i
y"'a a s atn famine cor.uif yo g u
'=' e .i yor aykean ----a -l-w
asthen. hepoordul-- p
andtl-wbs, it o erow-- i
- ta to ore, ire an. e
ntm take a dr
these snd . d-- .a
esd ; ens'-sT
gon~ ~ Sw wge im e -e i:
HA-LE aTNrth nC..:
'?= htm N8Werr tetby BanyFM
- ~ tr e rcuri h i -
m&~i*~5juFtanlO the e.
~p~a whohad een onfieho a
and e ncns ak a
habn cntrChaattoga,Tn.
hat bee n esee Wnany .a
caeba.' I gsse him~, -
a.rA in a-iit thne he was sncrz'ol
noh smto m of tbu hediea:~
CR48.BE D. Ho. SpUns. Ak
WE bepeM ohad ~een whonwelfned ton ah
- of ~ bottes 5. Chattoenne ,Tenn
* sial Nmu""m,". ae mers a cripple.A .r
the HoDrtwoer, :ant G.
- do Iteftt was ,whc wiled u; .u tot -
gNe. Sznf s. 0 per e .>ttle s - -
Spcfi ema e fr::
Isa.o akflfands regcood,uad Im
ceS madlG,eskontorng A.
W bes ai tom ay ut.nerhie Cind. ; anal
pesis of g bttle w.b. ts eatl of i:c:n
thWM0 0aan, orsUneid subtn.
ter. 1g Im cDrama er 3, :.lans. Gas
W: s forhage k -hihw ti - n.
ha n r.a
ee:Set lse $.prbttl: 8
pst nely esf onedicinesknwntsthspe
- o~ the Ioesb dut eriergan and
da remtherdangernsed U*
mrun oan s eesf Knmtorth n
Pdg%~J~~ ae n ot yurs
sA-sta )ee-tI-ulboo contanimng-b
nre WhenarSn to Prie lont
acfo slea
Homad o.-ok tore.th
*A s a . M ate.Sn b-xreso
se hmi
Is made by
Gentlemens' Suits
Which are
Fits gaaranteed. A fine stock of
Gents Furnishing Good.
Always on hand.
Write or when in city call on
If ver snd'agea eta, in tropient sr.
flher nd visited by epidemIca, an
indeed localities where the condi
ions are unfavorable to health, this fi
mona vegetable invigorant and alterative
Hosietter's Stomach Bitters has beei
found a potent safegaurd even to feebl
contiutions and fragile frames, while a
a cure for indigestion biliousness and kin
dred com hna it is without a rival.
Forsae b yallDrggitsand Dealers
June 11, 24-1y.
At the New Store ea Hotel Let.
I have now on hand a large and elegai
asseortment of
Silver and Plated Ware,
All orders by mail promptly attended t
Watchmaking and Repairlui
Done Cheaply and with Dispatch.
Call and examine my stock and pricesi.
Nov. 21. 4'l-tf
The Proprietors of this Celebrate
Watering place respectfully announc
that it will be opened this Season o
the 1st of )May under the same mai
agement as last years
Per day.. .. .. .. . . . . 200
Per week. . ... .. .. ...12 00
Per mouth. ... .. .. ...30 00
Children under ten years of age an~
colored servants, half price. 'iben
rednetions for large families.
Me~ssrs. A. T:in: er & Son, will run
daily Stage Line from Spartanbur
and~Glenus, making tl:e best rail roa
" Special attention given to shi
May 3, tf. Proprietors.
I~. ~ .gi~ "
Aeeat copondandani
Apri,2, 4--m
CO-.UM , s C
Orer pomTaeded o
Man born of woman is of
days and nowhere to lay his I
1 The bright sun rises in the ]
and he is hustled out of bed foi
day's exercise acquiring bread
a deathless name. He hies hin
unto his field of labor, persl
like a hired man in a hay n
His path to manhood is strewn
hedge-thorns and puppy love.
becomes a veritable sage at twe
and kicks over the parental trs
and tells the "governor" that hE
not previous enough for the e
of doing business at the pre
age. Then he collects all the t
that were given to him in his
* hood days, and lumps them of
the highest bidder. "Good
mother," says he, and we next
that some pleasant compan
whom he found in a large city, I
a kindly interest in him and si
ed him the sights which were m
even unto the nineteenth general
When the police pulled him oul
the river, with his pockets rifled
was sorry that these guardian.
the night had interfered at
Oh ! what a chump am I, says
when you wot not you are api
get done up, even as Oscar Wi
who tried to make merry with
tail of the frisky tigar, and wa
turn bitten by a soft-eyed bu
steer. Then he begins to th
- as the Prodigal San once thou
that he is an bass by 700 majoi
m and several police precincts to I
from. I will go home, says he, t
my father and tell him to kill
_ fatted goose, for his calf's c
home, and he will fall upon my n
and I will be spared the occupa
of that swine-herder, who fed n
shacks and thought himself in
at luck to reap enough toward his
petite. Then he goes home to
P dear old mother, and he acts lil
human being for.4 long spell,
he has not forgotten that horni
the dearest spot on earth. Thei
i sees a pretty girl-his heart m
like wax, and pours out at her
like kerosene through the bi
hole of a barrel. Poor thing,
flutters like a butterfly betw
earth and heaven. She is str
on his shape and his ice cream,
manly bearing, which 9thers
love-sickness-a disease that effi
the gizzard as well as the head
puckered feet. The preacher I
-them to join hands, eat hearty,
,him afee according to size of ti
joy, and circle to the left. T1
the clouds begin to break up in
d west, and the sun is hidden a
e behind 'them. The winds bl
'a and the mud splashes, and the]i
py groom begins to wonder if
sun will ever show his bright
again. The clouds bank sq
more, and the winds whistle thrc
his wampus like the old woi
Skept tavern. Then a Mascott
the divine form of an angel1
a looms up on the horizon of hise
Scramp-colicy life; but this rippi
laughter and sunshine is overs1
. owed too often by reverses
misfortune that bring only mi
to those loved more than our
-existence. Disappointment foll
"quickly upon the heels of advez
and life, such as it is, begins to:
Slike a black card. Renewed
~ergy and hard experience teach
the narrow way through the field
Seconomy to the rich mines of I
Sperity. The sun is now lowe
Sbehind the dense clouds-the
ver lining dazzles like a fairy
His reward has come at last-h
Sabout to sit down to banquet-in
gevening of life and rest his
Stebrie. But, before he can y~
Sthe usual blessing, the sun has
len beneath the brow of the
Pjacent hill, and Old FatheriT
with his rusty scythe, comes t
the scene, and garners the g
haired sire to his narrow coac
e the dell. He has left an estate
Shis children to quarrel over,
the noble lawyer to.rescue for
self. Is life worth living?I
-we leave that to you. As for
self we do not clamor for six
Lof earth before the day set by
for our terse molecules to mi:
with the murky clay of oblii
So long as there is life there is I
-of a windfanL-Chma Ene
"I wonder what this man is doing
I'l just light on his bald head an<
see if I can hear what is going of
in his thinkery. What ! Now,
few 'wonder what he slapped his pate sc
ead. savagely for? Why, the man ms
ast be crazy. I went away as soon a
his I saw him raise his hand. Really
and he could not complain of that
iself May be he thought I was intruding
>ires but -if so, he cannot say but that :
now. lit out at his first hint. But hE
with seems quiet enough now. May b<
He his scalp itches or something, an<
nty, his movement had no reference to m;
ees, being on it, so I guess I will try i
is again. What a nice old bald hea<
tyle this is, to be sure, only it's a trifle
sent slippery. It would make a first
raps rate skating-rink; guess I will try it
boy- Whew ! Why, the man hit his head
to again. Funny way he has witt
bye, him; and if I hadn't got out of th<
bear way just as I did, goodness only
ions knows what might have happened
;Ook me. He struck real hard, and if h
mow- had hit me there is no knowing but
my, that he might have hurt me. But
ion. maybe he hadn't any idea of hitting
of me. I guess I'll just light on hii
1, he nose and see what the matter is
of with him. What ! Why, he seems
all. to be an awfully sensitive sort ol
he, man, or else he has got a dreadful
to temper. Why, he actually hit his
lde, own nose a slap just because I
the crawled around on it a bit. Queer
i in sort of a chap, anyway. Wonder
nko if he thinks a fly has no right in
ink, the world? Now, I will try him in
ght, the ear. Ah! I have got him now
ity, Good gracious ! he came within an
wear ace of hitting me that time. Won
into der what he means, anyhow? .1
the should think he was mad aboui
3me something. I'll try his other ear
ek, and see how he likes that. Ah ! he
tion don't seem to ulind this one sc
pon much. Ah ! by Jingoes, he must here
big -hurt himself that time with that bat
ap. on the ear. But it's his ear, not
his mine, so what should I care? I
re a think I'll try that skating-rink again
for after I go up his nostrils. Well
is well, what is he striking at now2
i he It must be that he don't like my
elts attentions, but I'll take another
feet turn on top of his head now, and
mg. have some fn:i while he is getting
she over his mad.
een "Well, I'll be hanged ! the fellow
uck is running stark mad. See him
and dance and caper around the room!
call See him flop and fling his arms
acts around as though the air was full
and of flying demons ! Funny, isn't iti
ells He dont see me up here, but he is
ive looking wildly around, as though
eir he wanted to fight somebody. Oh,
hen I'll just try his temper a bit further:
the I'll get on where his hair is short
way behind. Ah ! I'll fool around here
Low, in this stubble awhile. Now he
ip. flops~his handkerchief, but I don'l
the care for that. I can get away from
~ace a demonstration of that kind every
>me time. Now I have got him on the
ugh ear again, and once more he paws
nan the air in the immediate vicinity
in butlIam out of harm's wagr, ha~
yoy, ha ! Now he is red in the face
old, yes, he looks like a boiled lobster
e of and again he is dancing around
2ad- the room and swearing like a troop
and er ! Now he has quieted' down a
sery trifle and has .resumed writing
own again ! ha ! he smiles ! Must bE
ows he has got on to an idea. I won
sity der what it is? r11 just take a
ook quiet walk over that thinkers
en. again, and maybe I can catch on t<
him what it is. What in the world ii
s of he making his scalp go this way
ros- for? I, would think he was trying
ng to shake something off. Oh, I'l
sil. just get a trip on here and hold ox
ale. for awhile, No, he can't shake me
e is off; no, no ! Ahi-!"
the There was a resounding whack
ver. that lively fly, o:'! where was hel
oice Ask of the editor, who smile<
fal. triumphantly as he viewed his en
ad. sanguined hand.-The Judge.
ray- -"There was one Texas fellow,'
h in said Sheridan, "who got'even witi
for me. He was the editor of a har(
and little country paper in a borde
him- county. He copied the saying:
yell "If I owned hell and Texas.:
our- would rent Texas out and live ii
feet hell."
God "And added for comment :'Well'
cgle a man, anyhow, who won't stick uj
~ion. for his own country I" He did no
iope neglect to sendime a copy of hi
paper."'-PiladZelphia Times.
l "I wouldn't tear that front wal
down for $20,000 cash," sai(
Thomas H. Green, of Philadelphis
S"Hundreds of people have aske,
me why I didn't erect a nicer fron
when I was overhauling the build
ing," continued Mr. Green, "but
much prefer allowing the old brici
front to remain, because of th
histori.c associations of the build
ing. Here it is that Benedict Ai
nold once made his home. In th
early part of the present centur;
the building came into the posses
sion of the ancestors of the wel
known Burd and Shippen families
whose histories are prominentl:
interwoven with that of the cit;
itself. One of the female numberf
of the Burd family on dying be
queathed the property to a relative
with the injunction that the hom<
should never be converted intc
stores. To disobey this command
would necessitate demolishing- the
front, and so you see why it is I
wish to allow the wall to remain
because by so doing I consider ]
am complying with the dying in
junction of its former owner.
"Do you know there is a roman
tic story connected with the house?'
said Mir. Green. "About flft
years ago one of the daughters o:
the Burd family was engaged to be
married to a prominent Southern
gentleman. On the night before
the day fixed for the wedding a
large company was gathered in the
parlor of the mansion, and the con
versation turned upon ghosts
When the hour for retiring hai
arrived, the ladies were pretty well
worked up with the stories they
had heard. The betrothed couple
lingered a few moments in the par
lor, and when the lady expressed
a fear of meeting with a ghost hei
brother spoke up and said : 'Look
out for the ghost of Benedict Ar
nold to-night,' The Southerner
handing the lady a pistol, said
Place this under your pillow, and
if any, ghost appears don't be
afraid to shoot.'
"The brother, who was a sort of
reckless fellow, resolved to have
some fun. He contrived to steal
away from his sister, and wher
everybody was asleep he dressed
himself in the uniform of an office
of the continental army. Entering
the chamber of his sister he made s
noise which awoke her, and wher
the terrified girl saw what she be.
lieved to be the ghost- of Arnold
she set up such a screaming thai
she awakened the household. In m
few minutes the room was filled
with the other members of the tam
"When the matter was explained
by the e'rring brother, the future
husband of the sister became sc
angry that he then and there chal
lenged the brother to fight a duel
In a few hours the preliminaries
were all arranged. A little piece
of woods'in the southwestern parl
of the city was selected, whici
they reached about daylight. Pis
tols were produced, and the tw<
plucky men faced .each other a1
twenty yards' distance. At thi
first fire both fell, and when thi
seconds and physicians drove up t<
the~ mansion in the early hours oj
the morning they tenderly conveyec
-tro corpses to a resting-place with
in its portals, and the heartbrokei
sister was compelled to mourn thd
untimely death of a brother and
IT WAs THE DoG.-A gentleYDai
from Saratoga relates the follow
A tall, stylish looking woman
leading a grayhound, passed th<
balcony of a Saratoga hotel oi
which two gentlemen were standing
"-What a beautiful creature!'
exclaimed one of them in a voice
that proved loud enough for th
lady to hear. Turning very ied il
the face, she glanced angrily a
the speaker and said, "You have 11<
right to insult me, sir." Excus
me madam," he replied, "but yoi
flatter yourself; I was alluding ti
your dog."-Hotel Reporter.
'-Did yon drst the furnituri
this morning, Mary ?" asked th
mistress. "No, ma'am," replied
Mary; "it didn't need it; it had al
ithe dust on.it that it could eail:
honV-"...aton 'Traeriet
"I tell you, sir," indignantly .
camdColonel Webly, addresi
.a young man who aspired to
hand of his only child, "that I s
never give my consent to a um
t which I know would be unbal
"We love each other," rep]
young Balecuff."
"Love be enternally blow
a So I could have said years s
I was devoted to the woman I n
ried and she was devoted to me.
"You have lived happily v
each other, have you not?"
"Happily!' the " Colonel c
I temptuously repeated. "I di
have money 'nough to inspire b
piness.- Even in Arkansaw a n
r must have money. His wife n
be devoted to him, but if he f
- to provide those little delica<
which make life so enjoyable t<
woman she will speak of this i
lack of comfort, and instead of
tributing it to financial inabil
will regard it as willful negh
At times she will be melting '%
affection and vow that your love
all that she cares for in this wo
but when some one who in worl
goods seems no richer than yc
self rides in a buggy with his a
she.loses sight of the great susts
ing love and hankers after tangi
affection-a street display of lov
"I am a young man of enei
and good business capacity. 1<
work and earn money,"
"No use in prolonging the con
sation. I have told you that 3
should not marry my daughter.
shall keep close watch,. and ii
see you here again I shall act v
"Well, Colonel," said the yot
man with firmness, "as the gent
have failed, I am compelled
adopt the last resort. Some ti
ago, before you suspected thal
was attached to your daughter, 3
borrowed $10 from me. Do i
wince, sir: hear me through. I
thought I had forgotten the trans
tion but I haven't. Now, sir; I
ten to marry your daughter.
you persist in annoying me, I sA
dun you for the money every ti
I see you."
The Colonel sat for a moment
deep thought. Finally he sa
"Yes, Bob, don't say anythi
more about the $10;lend me $5m
and take the girl."
(Arkcansas Trav,eler
I was assured that I might
weltry to dip the creek dry, as es
dog had a passage from his' r
dence to the leval of the creek, tl
all the water that could be empt
in would not raise an inch ab4
the river bed. I didn't take mi
stock in this water passage id
however, so, after securing a I
for the game and half a dos
water buckets, I took three or f<
men and ra'n the engine up to
water tank, filled up the eng
tank, and then ran down to call
the denizens of prairie dog pI
The old pioneer was at his p
as usual, but disappeared like
flash when the engine stopped
posite his -door. I disconnec
the hose on the engine tank, a
the bucket brigade went at it 1i
ly. Dozens of buckets of wi
were used, and the tank wasgett
low, when at last the hole was i
ed to the mouth, and shortly
old fellow put his nose eut for ar
tle fresh air. He was put in
box, and in less than an hour
had a dozen more to keep him c
pany.-Amercan Field.
Once upon atime when a gr
flood swept down the Missona
settler released his hogs from ti
pen and drove them to hig
ground. When he returned
rescue his wife a children
found that they had been sw
away by the flood. After gas
upon the scene a moment he.
marked to a neighborWell an
wise Providence .has left mi
prime lot o' pork, anyhow.'
Lynchings are becoming so e
mon in the West that housewi
are afraid to leave their clothes-1
I out over night. In the morn
I they find it a mile away witi
r man hanging on the end.-'2
ing It a is general habit among many
the species of ants to bury the dead
b4l very carefully. The following in
ion terestmg account is given by an
v." Australian observer: "saw a large
ed number of ants surrounding the
dead ones, and determined to watch
their proceedings closely. Four
or five started off from the rest
- toward a hillock a short distance
away, in which was an ant's nest.
,ith This they entered, and in about
five minutes they reappeared, fol
on- lowed by the others. All fell into
In't rank, walking regularly and slowly
ap- two by two, until they arrived at
_n the spot where lay the soldier ants.
may In a few minutes two of the ants
iils advanced and took up the dead body
:es of one of their comrades, then two
a others, and so on until all were
;d ready to march. First walked two
at- ants bearing a body, then two others
ity with another dead ant, and so on,
until the line was extended to
ith about forty pairs. and the procession
i now moved slowlyonward, followed
rld by an irregular body of about 200
By ants. Occasionally the two lden.
ur- ants stopped, and laying down-the
ife dead ant, it was taken up by the
in- two walking unburdened behind
ble them, and thus, by occasionally
e." relieving each* other, they arrived
.gy at a sandy spot near the sea. The
an body of ants now commenced dig
ging with their jaws a number of
er- holes in the ground, into each of
ou which a dead ant was laid, when
i they were carefully covered over.
1 This did not quite finish the remark.
ith able circnistances attending the
funeral of the ants.~ Some six or
g seven of the ants had attempted to
les run off without perforing .their
to share of the task of digging; these
me were caught and brought back
I when they were at once attacke
,oa by the body of ants and killed.
mot A single grave was quickly dug
ou and they were all dropped into it.
ac- WE w l E GO'WLES.
in- -
if Everybody had been abusing the
poor conductor because his train
me was four hours behind tie: and
the man was nearly 'worn out ex.
plaining that it was not hia fault.
"It's a shame," exclaimed -
aged gentleman, at length. "Con.
re ductor, if anyone else ends fault
with you, you can call me s a
witnesthat you didthe best you
. could."
- "Thanks," murmured the eon
ductor, brightening up at the proa
as pect of onefrMend on the train.
. "I thlnkwe are getting on fast
Senough," continued the old gentle
Led man, turning to the most obstreper
ous of the passengers.
"You travel on a pass, don't you
nhgrowled the passenger.
, "I do," 'replied the old gentle.
"Good for sitty diays, Isn't it?"
bhe serdtepsegraan
"It~ is," responded the old gentle
on "No wonder you ire in a hurry,"
grumbled the other man. "I have
aonly got a trip ticket that expires
ain thirty days, and I haven't any
money for another' if we don't' get
ndthere before my ticket runs out,
adThat's alL"-Drake's Tneers' Nag
A SstAn SERvm.-A fiend of
L- mine sent his body-servant, In whom
the he has every confidence, t arcent
l e, where a couple of rare engrie
bhe ig were tobe auctioned o1 hai.
he ingnome toattid to the matter
"" himself. He gave him $120.
"That will be $60 apiece," be
said. "Do you understand?"
est "Oh! yes, sir."
i a That evening my frend asked:
aeir "Well, where are the pictures?"
bar "I didn't get them sir."
4to "The deuce; and how much more
he0 did they bring?"
pt -More than what, sir?"
ing "Why, more thani sixty apiece.'
re- 'Lord, sir, they didn't bring that:
all One went for $25 and the other for
a $30."
When my friend sends a repreo
sentative to an auction again be
on- will be more explicit In his direo.
yes tions.-N. Y. News.
ing Een:tba asdsi e Se 14 l
a hardly-meedse. ss I atib
is said .t-:e"
se is f
Cas tx ria
a hDerauejth I
tn he
Hiel aition
-e .i - . - .
he r e t i --
packee. out i eeas~
witG his <, .*g
the a a
kliyo Y1n-,.
low ao aeeIga.
ond beak; ordOiei
h. let isth
- --*
th slev.
arovn th .

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