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The Easley messenger. (Easley, S.C.) 1883-1891, March 28, 1884, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067656/1884-03-28/ed-1/seq-1/

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J. Rt. HA006,11dfter and ProWpr
E'nte-led ait the. l'ostoffice al Eusl
S. C. a " or C ar
rrjr F
0 11 e s litqlhi-f1 in. .75
OtI-e,1 SL, A41 't
F.:wh sub' aUt ha ort .30
L i ber~aI pt.it 1
the colu htfm
3I Ihcited
Oli1 fd'iCd f or.
Coreso o Ilm Mtetntion,
inust &Ive their ad4 rows.
We are niot rb bkible for' the opin.
.A of our (corres fdelits.
All CommunI I en11ctinlois fo)r the pape
imist be address(etl W.ithie Editors :
I u'siness letters to the 1u1blisher of the
M!ISSE4 NWER, EaseV, S. C.
Your litera Vry tribiial may not i ward
twe prize to the following poen, but
me author claims for it that it is trut
it Nature aid as good as Ten ysoii
h plinctuatiol, for if you I omIaI! thc
oaima in the ihrst line of verse 2 you
will nake my b1 roinev "mLiilk her von
Cmthe topmlost bgh' o, INw,
Lerc we gro.1.
( ' the farmr's wi1e h i atolson
'3he rise~s wihl the sun,11
Au d works with a will, nmo: stop', she
lHer da4-ily labor's don:..
1!t, tiho' toil she Imay, for the live-lonl;.
1Her heart is light and gay;
For th' farmer, her pride, whatever
i t rue to her as ('a1v.
Ah milks her cow, from a topmosi
A blackbird greets, her ear--,
W1hil1e the lamlbkii's bleat, so plaintiv
Che~at s time of ma ny tears,
la th le air emloft, mlh~'odious ainl soft,
T1hte lark's pure stramini is Sung) ;
Tho' it chiartits her soul, m)ore dhea r tlit
wh ole
Is th' truthful farmer's t ongute.
And~u well weC do kno1w, whterever th-9
Telir hmeart s from gu ile a re free;
And if toil they imust .for their daily
Th~ley'll work tuitutally.
lie will plough81 the soil, she will bamk
and boll
Tlhec fat mer and his wife,
lIe will reap and( mow, she will spit
and~ sew;
Thus ionrnev ther thronu-h life
Eiqumtte for Mtn.
DoV t wear.xrdothee thit attract
attention, either, frn their being
too iuch out of f'aahion or too
much in it. Notice the prevailing
style o(hats, clothes and shoes and
see that yours accord with it. A
gentleman is well dressed when
there is nothing noticeable about
his attire.
Don't wear business clothes to
an afternoon reception or a dinner
in the eyening. Always put on a
black coat for afternoon and wear
a d ress suit for d inn er and at eve n
D1on't wear a white tie with any
thing but a dress suit, and don't
'Svear at any time a gaudy Cravat.
One of dark or low-toned colors i3
generally preferable. Rich white
Lord Stanley cravats can be vorn1i
with a dark Prince Albert or cut.
j way coat in spring or summer.
Ao't wea 0 kry I W .w o .AL
niond in your shirt front at any
time, or diamuond studs in any wav
notice 1ble for size. Small I al s
eve studs are somletine; worn With
a dress suit, but small plain gold
ones are preferred.
Don't wear. muchel jewvelry ait anI Y
Don't smoke in the presence of
Always remove your eigas when
bowing to a 1lady, and it is even
more polite to throw it away when
so doing. It is even questionable,
taste for a g entleman to smoke in
the streets at any time.
Don't bow to a lady until she
has bowed to you.
Th is rile of course, admits of,
modification in certain cases of re
lationship or acquaintance when
the lad~y evidently dloes inot, from
some cause, rcognize the gettle
D)on't shake hands with a lady
nor afterwards, unless she first e
IVinIces a desire to (do so.
D)on't call on a lady unless yout
have obtained permission to do so.
D~on't make youri calls or visits
too long. Madam Recamier' once
said that ''0nei hour was all she
granted to the agreeable of men,
andl that she could stand nobody
:louger' than that.
D~on't fail to snde ini VOnne cardi
on your first call, and in fact it is L
better to do so always to avoid mis
t1akes,' etcn. r
Don't 'forget to always raiSe
your hat vhen you bow to a lady S(
or an elderly gentleman.
Don't fail to aniswer nofes,n
tations, etc., promptlY and (o't G
ever arrive late for a dinier party, U
an( if anything would prevent your
attendance at a dlinner at which you
have pro-nised to he present., noti- 0'
fy Your host Or hostess at the first 0
possible moment.
Don't t- drink too inuch winte, eith
er at a dinner, evening party or a (
ball. 'his rule applies at ytime',
but especially ill society. It is a
good plal eitl!'er for a gentleimanI
to abstaintiy CwiheOl' nIlt'l inl society,
or to limit himself to a certain
s i'il anl Ii'toless alllu nt.
1n lt expresS yoelwjf u111-n1ram- P]
Imtlca'lv a:nd don't indulge in
an1.Watvcht vourself most close
itmlema a oenttlian so
(I i tI( iV
D)n't int roduce N-our11 I nllessj
affair--) into private conversation.
"Tlwking hopj'' is av'ys ohje(t-n
Io't talk about your grieean-,
cares lhttle for you aId less for b
voilr tronhles, and above all don't ti
discus.-s your. personlal iksand,
Don't adopt affections of speechh
Mr man .1% Especiall.y don't a 0
the dress, C1stoll'3, ideas and
sieecl of a f oreign coutry1' he1n0 I
they are oposed to
from those of yur Own. p
Don't bast aboi t volr-selt or (
vouri accomplis~inents if you have
a~~~ C(y.i
DonI't sweari or' usie struong. t ermns
of expre.Vssin. h
poverty, anid dion't appear extrav"
agant 01' mIser .SI1
D~on't makel( yourt devotion to aniy o
youing lady too applarenlt unliess t(
you really haesrositnions.
Doni't fail to be always pol1ite,'
ando especially so Ao your! eIlers.
Don' t neglect your duty as a
gent lemani to be always just and1
couriteou~s and kind.
D)on't fail ,lastly, to observe tihe S
feelings and1( ights of' otihers, whnih A
more than all else marks thme t rue'
nW Relating to )rainage in Cr
tain Counties.
SJ~Ut1on 1. it enacted by
ke Senate and House of Repre
mltative of' the State of South
arolilna, now met and sitting in
eneral Assembly, and by the au
Lority of the same, that:
All land owilerss, tn all persor 3
iving lands leased for a term of
10 or More years, of the (ou ities
Anderson, Beauforf, Chester,
recenville, Oconce, Uniiion, LFair
1ld, Laurens, lickens, New ber ry,
xeept Broad, Eu"orce, Tgr
fluda. and Little Rivers inl Said
ounltics,) and Abboville (except
ard LaborI and Wil.son's Creeks
said Coutiy) shallI remove from
ie 'uni ing strelaas of' water upon
cir lan1dS or the lands in their
)SscssionI all trash, trees, rafts
ld timber -during the months of
arch anlud Septeiber in each
Any person convicted of viola.
ng the foreg'oing Section shall .be
2em01ed guilty of a iisdemea nor',
id shall be punished by a fine of
>t lei;s than five nor more than fit
dollars, 01 be imprisoled not
ss than ten nor' 111ore than thirty
ys, in the discretion of the Court
--fore which thle case mlay be
It shall be the du'y of the Coliui
Connuissioners of tile (o unties
er0in1 named to see the provisions
the above Sections comU1plied
ith ; and in Case of neglect or re
isal oil the part of any landower
)CIsonS having land leased for
term of one or more years to com
ly with its requirements, the said
ounty Comnmissioners shall, upon
>mpltainit being made to them by
the enforcement of the provis
mn of' said Section, notify such
mndowner or' lessee to prtoceed
-ithin1 fIfteen days to comply there
ith, and upon1 fail ure' to (do so the
iid County Commissioners shall
lic~it, 01r cause the satid landowner
r' lessee so neglecting 01' refusirng
h e indicted, under the provis
ms1 of said Sections.
Ini the Senaite House, the twen
'-first (lay of De)cember', i n the
eartl of (urlod 1(lI883.
Presidlent of the Senate.
peCak er I louse of Repre'sentativeCs.
plprovedt D)ee. 22d, A. D). 1883.
11U01 S. T HOM PSON.

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