Newspaper Page Text
A Family Companion, Devoted to Literature, Miscellany, News, Agriculture, Markets, &c.
Vol. XX. NEWBERRY, S. C., THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1884. No. 36.
TiI E IIL9 LAND NE
EVEItY THURSDAY MORNINC
\t Newberry, S. C.
THOSs F. GRENEKER,
EDITOR AND PROPI.IETOI..
TERMS-$2,00 PER AMUM.
Invariably in Advarce.
I11IES !ND JEWEIR
It the New Store on Hlotel Lot.
Sb,tve non on hand a large and elegai
.a rortment of
WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRO
Silv0r and Plated Ware,
i;l.:T t.ND GUITAR STRINGS,
SPECTACL'S AND SPECTACLE CASE!
l'EDDINS AND BIRTHDAY PRESENTS.
IN AtNPLS tARIErr
3;; .ders by n:iil promptly attended t(
Watchmaking and Repairin
lIose Cimply %:d with Dispateh.
':,n.! examine my stock and prices.
SEND FOR1 PRICE LIST.
M e 1E L RE 'X
224 KING ST.
CHARLESTON, S C.
IN THE SOUTZ.
IEPUIRING A SPECIALTY.
SEND ME YOUR WATCHiS.
Done at thi< Oiee.
At Low Prices for Cash.
LiIr, Kidney or Stomach Troub.
Scr;Itona: I mpurebloon. costive howe,3
irre gtr:!r :hpetite. sour belching. prins is
sie back I:a hea rI, ye !nw urint'. iuraii:o
whenr urin-tlini, ehay-eolor" -' OOts i;.
br--at, no t,ire fur work. chii. r:eer
irritatbi.ity. wh"1ti-h t(itue, .11ry e4xarlh
d 4izzy h'd. with <htl pain in intck pert.:ns
01 mirr, fn- or y si,iht. For these t rou,!":
* SW AYNE'. PILL 'e re a s're enre. Ilox
i.Pl-), by ni. ?5 ets.. 5 tor S".00. Ad
1r.s In. \WAYNE & SON, Philadia.. Pa
Sold by Druggists. Jas. :I-ly.
DRs Js BR IEW'S
Turs famous re:nedy most happily meets the do
mand of the age for womnan's pecullar and multiform
afmctions. It i.- a remedy for WOMAN ONLY, and
for ONE SPECIAL CLASS of her diseases. It is a
specific for certain discased conditions of the womb,
and proposes to so control the Menstr::nl Function
as to regulate all the derangements and irregularities
Its poprietor clalims for it no other medical property:
to doubt the fact that this medicine does posi
veypossess such controllingnd reglating powers
~to discredit the voluntary testimony of
of living witnesses who are to-dy exult
resoration to sound health and happiness.
ia aegtable compound, and Is the product
of inzdl science and practical experience directed
towardathb beneftt of
SUWFERING WOMAN I
Itis the tagle prescription of a leared phycat~
whose Uscia* Was WOMAN, arnd whose fame be
esme enviable anboundess because of his wonder
fulasnccess In the trstnt and cure oftfemale com.
plaints. THE D1!!ULkOR is the GRANDESI
1EmEDY known. and richlfrdeserves its name:
WOMAN'S BEST FRIEND,
Because it controls a class of functions the varioni
derangements of which causo more Ill health than
all other causes combined, and thus rescues her frou
along train of aflmetlions which sorely embitter he:
life, and prematurely end her existence.
Oh! what a multitude of living witnesses can tes
tify to Its charming effects.
WOMANI take to your confidence this
PRECIOUS BOON OF HEALTH!t
1t wIll relieve you of nearly all the complaints pecn
11ar to your sexl Rely upon itas your safeguiardfto
health, happiness and long life.
Price-Small size, 75 cents; Large size, $1.80.
W7Sold by all Druggists.
,Prepared only by
DR. J. BRADFIELD,
No. 108 South Pryor Street, Atlata, Ga.
-.\ N )
Luniber Mill Me:
T lie uniderigne fic cpeclfuly infot
the citizensic of Newberry and t
sutrronoinglii Counties thait. having Iot
tcdl at lI(1e":a. they tare p,rep)artd !o tot
trac"t fuir. :111 butild. C'itrebes. Dwe
iun- :and other Bnillhings. We gna:ra
tee .satist:ietiou h:)ti in the qutlity
our wor k inl in the prices cha;-rged f
it. Having an excellenit saw mill
tare ab:u p,repa:red. at shorst notice.
saw :nni dress 1uumber. Order- solicite
t TRADE MAR: RECGISTERED.
r, ~ LEN
- U:c nil- * --
A New Treatment
For C.oi.ihnlmp4tion. Asth:na, Bro
chiti-. D)step.ia, Catarrh, liendlali
Dehlil.ity. libeinmati=um, Neuralgia. anl
all Chronic and Ncrouts Disorders.
we. the undersignedi. having received gre
anl perinment beneflt from the use of "Co:
Pi UN 1) (.)XYG EN," prepared a in :taminister
i by 1)as. .TAI.in & PAl.LE. of Phl:'lelphi
:iwi t>bein. :ti'tied that it is a new iscovery
medical cien)ce. and all that is Claimed for
consider it a duty which we owe to the mai
thousamils who :tre suoflering fromn chrooic nt
so-callel incura bie" dis cases to do all that A
can to make its virtues known anal to inspire ti
itbhe with confiidence..
Wvehave mrsonal knowledge of Drs. Starki
& *:ten Thee are a"iiate,l. intelligent. at
conscientious pIhysicians, who w ,all not. wte a
sure, make ran statetuent which they 'Ino i
know or believe to be true, nor publish any to
titnonils or reports of ca.es which are not ge
W.Vu. I). lELli.f.":Y.
Member of COngr.ss from Philadelphia.
T. S. ARsTHURts.
Edlitor and Publisher "Arthur's lin
V. L. Conra.
Editor '"1itheran Ob:crver," Philati
PIlILADELPHI.A. P.., June 1,:882.
In order to ieet a natural inquirv in regard
our prolcss.onsl and personal standing, and t
give increasedaI coalidtence in our ,tttements as
the genuinenes. of our testimonials and repor
of cases. we print the above car(d from gent]
nen well and widelv known :nd of the ti;;he
perz-onal ch:racter. Our ""Tre:atie on Cotntnr
Oxygen." containing a historv of the <iiscovc
of and mode of action of this remarkable eur
tive ageat and a btrge rtcord of surpnsil
cnres in C'onsunttion. Catarrh. Neuralgia. BIrol
chitis, Atsthma. etc.. a 1 a wide range of chron
diseases. will be sent t - .
Adidre.. us .rI. ; IRKEY& PA LE3
11019:1 and 1111 Git, i Street. 'hilade!
We dcSire to agaiii exten:d an invit:
tion to the
and all others in need of a first-ciae
to all4 at 0onr oflice. No. 5. Crotwe
sample11 of worak doeIC uponll samef inl yOl
hea.viet heav,r nlt orn leather.
Therte mustlI he -(ome goodt reason) whI
Th;rec Quarters of the mu:whIines sohl at1
Genuine Singer ]iacinies.
But one voumreelf' and1 find out. Ever
mac:lh'inet witrrnted1. SolId for cash<
eas paymeals. 2.000 Offlees in the Un
Pa:r:s. Oils a nd Need les for The Sings
:and4 all other macehine on4~ hanIid and f<
The Singer M'f'g Co.,
Grand, Upright and Squar
The superiority of the - ,TfEFI
P'ianfos IS recogize7d and acknowledg
b y the highest musical authorities, a
the detmand for them is as~ steadily
creaingi as their merits are becomni
more extensively known.
Over all AmeOrlLenn aind many Euirope
ivatla nt the
ITia thie Endorsement of over
100 dlifferenit C'olleges, Seminaries a
Schools a to their Dnrability.
ITihey ar6 Perfect in Tone and Wo]
,nagh' > and Bl!egant i,
A Jarge assortiWien of second-ha
Pian1os alwayVs o0 nd
Ger.eral WVholesale Agents fAr
Bnrdett, palace, Sterling, New E~
gland, and Wilcox and White
A30S and ORGANS sold on EASY]
?zaaos taken Li Exchange, also tk
o .ghaly repaired.
rsend for illutated Piano or(
Chias. M. 8tieff,
F. WVerbler, f?.) AgggjL ][eberry.
MAN-HOW TO 3ANAGE HII.
'How shall you manage your husband!'
I will tell you, in. d'ear. it Ican;
Ile's really a wonderful creature,
in That tr(ub' some animal-man.
Yes, really a wonderltil crenturo,
Inconsistent and ilreadfilly queer,
But you'll soon know the secret by learning.
_ The MODI:s OPEltANIA, my dear.
If he stavs out too late in the evening,
Partaking of supper and wine,
of Don't prove him a base fabricator,
1' When he comes, by asking the tine,
For he surely will tell you the town elock,
e When it st ruck he hail 'Countel it over
t0o Jost three times. b4fore it had done,
if I didn't, just call me a drover.'
And then if his hat in the morning
Is sinAller by far than his head,
Don't think by the merest allasion,
- hat his lordship went tipsy to bed.
But rather regard the occurrence,
A phenomenon puzzlingly queer.
With a strange look of mysti ilcation
In your eyes, If he's watching, my dear.
And don't fail to sew on his buttona,
And menl all his clothing with care,
Don't lease him fur rnoney for shopping,
Don't frown when he aets like a bear.
I)on't te!l hii too often my deary,
That your head is aching with pain,
Lett he whisper way <lown in his L'oson.
'O, I wish I was siingle again !'
Don't tell him that Mary, the housemaid,
- And Ann the obostreperous c ok.
e. Refused to receive your suggestions,
With even so much as a look.
ti Don't tell P'i how very annoying,
You so eu.en have found it to be,
To be told to 'get out of the kitchen.
And don't come a botherin' of me!'
But always siem cheerful and happy,
at And alvays look plu:annt and gay,
Than a frown there is iotl:ing more potent
For uirivin,- one's hisband away.
&' And thus you muist ever keep striving.
it Yon w:li ind an exeulle:t plan,
t For whatever Nou o1, lear. reneniber,
That your husband is ONLY a man.
FLY AWAY, SADNESS.
re Fly away, Sadness,
ot Com to uw', Gladness,
On Life's bright wing:
Q- Why should we borro w,
From gloomy Sorrow
Aught of its stinz?
Love should he sunlitrht,
1Ioonlight nut st:trlight,
Never a cloutd
Should (larket our sky,
- Or sadden the eye,
Or heart eashroud.
Fly away, Sadnsess.
Comne to m:e 61:4ines-,
to Beamiin:i, and in iglit:
d Flying thy spell o'er iIt',
Above ie, before mie,
TIlE STOLEN RING
"I'ye brought home the young
lady's bonnet, miss, please," said
"Oh, it's the milliner's apprentice,
is it?" said Green, the parlor-,irl.
- "Just step into the hall, and wait a
minute. Miss Madison's own maid
will be down directly. We're hav
ing quite a state of things up stairs,"
S Green added, bustling around to
fasten up a woolly white poodle
which had contrived to snap the
11 links of his golden chain. "Miss
'a Madison has had a dianmoni1 ring
stole. And they've sent for a de
tective gentleman. and Miss Madi
y son's uncle from Wall Street. And
C missus has had hysterics, and the
doctor is there giving her drops;
and the cook says, up and down,
.v she won't stay in no family where
Sthe help is suspected !'
"Dear, dear !'' said little Rachel,
ropening her blue eyes as round as
r two marbles,
And as G reen hurried away,. In
answer to a shrill summons from
above, Bile looked timidly around
She was always pleased to be
sent to the Madison house. It was
her ideal of Aladdin's palace-of
Ethe beautiful mansions wherein
dwelt the heroines of song and
When she described it to tile
liitle ones at hecne, after her day's
workc was over, they could scarcely
credit its splendors.
There was a circular hall, with a
railed gallery, extending around the
second story, and a dome of white
and amber glass overhead, and a
g reat bronze statue of some fabled
"' warrior kept gaard on horseback in
d the middle of the marble floor.
d There was a deep fireplace, lined
with china tiles, where a fire of
oconted logs blazed on tall fire-dogs
of polished brass; deep, plush easy
chairs were drawn up beside It, and
a pair of monster Japan vases
which reached up to Rachel's
shoulder, were always full, whether
the February snows carpeted the
.outside world, or the March winds
shook the casements, of delicious,
half-blown roses, with long stems,
tand satiny, shiny leaves.
For the life of hter 3he would not
have dared to go up and smell 0f
them. or to touch their perfumed
pptals; but she stood afar off and
md bregt'geti in their sweetness, and
looked at their tints of pearl and
pink like a humtble worshiper o
g* the beautifu~l.
"Miss Madison has a new parq
quet," she thought, "I rsyer ta
that little beauty in the gold cage
Adrienne, the French maidl, came
pr- hurrying down directly-a tall,
)r.. bold:Jooking young woman, with
jaunty cap per,ched in the midst of
her black braids, anad bi1pa pf cher
ry ribbon on her white muslain ap:
run. She ha I an absent expressiot
on her face, and looked at little
inchel as if har ftdhd Wft p'isCo
cupied with something else, and sie
did not see her. 0
-It's the reception-bonnet. miss, fl
please,' explained Rachel, with a
;-Oh, the bonnetI" said Adrienne, n
"You work-people are always com- o
ing at the wrong time. Oh, yes, I tl
dare say it is all right ! But," with e
a sudden, smiling assumption oft ti
interest, "you are wet. It rains c
and you will take cold. Take off o
your shawl, and come to the fire
and dry yourself." p
'-Oh, no. ma'am-thanks !" said
little Rachel, reaching out for the ii
shawl which Adrienne had officious a
ly removed, and resisting her efforts !o
to lead her to the fire. "Tt don't o:
rain; it only mists a little."
'But it does rain," sharply ti
spoke Adrienne, giving the girl's hi
faded skirt a shake as she spoke. tli
-'Don't you see the drops? Well,'
with a shrill laugh, -if you don't w
choose to dry yourself, the fault is c<
your own." if
'-I was to return as soon as pos
siblr, m'ain," said little Rachel. s<
rather embarrassed by all this extra S
attention, "If Mliss Madison was tu
suited"-- # th
Adrienne caught up the bandbox, er
which Rachel had held all the time, Ii
and whirling around on her heel,
ran up stairs into the reception- thi
apartment, where Miss Madison nE
herself stooed, surrounded by a c
group of people. Pl
Miss Madison was a tall, bfonde- w
complexioned young lady, with 10
clear, hazel eyes, a well-rounded it
chin, and the air of one who definite- rc
ly comprehended her rights and
meant to assert them. IIer mother. 3I
an irresolute, elderly lady, looked ev
feebly from her daughter to the a
policeman in plain clothes, who a
stood deferentially before them, a
and then back again.
"Well, if the house is to be te
searched. it had best be done to
promptly, I suppose," said Miss
Madison. -Tell your man to pro. s:
ceed at once, Mr. Jones." in
"But, my dear Corisande. do cor.
sider !' twittered Mrs. Madison w
"Some of our maids are so very ge
superior! The idea of ransacking
their trunks, as if they were coin- th
mon burglars !'" ric
"If they are innocent of stealing
my diamond ring they won't care," mi
said Corisande, indifferently. "-If si
they are guilty, they deserve all the
obloquy which can descend upon er
Just here the French maid glided cu
up close to her mistress. he
"Pardon, mademoiselle?" she bc
whispered, her half-closed gray eyes TI
furtively observing the detective as flC
she spoke- 'but it occurs to me co
that I have a new clue to this mys- y
tery. The little milliner girl is be
lox stairs; she has just brought
home this bonnet. Perhaps mal. lhi
emtoiselle has forgotton that she h
waited in mademoiselle's dressing- inl
room half an hour last Wednesday.
Mademoiselle has not seen her rifig th
Corisande knitted her brows. hE
"'To be sure !" said she. "But rg
you don't su;pon that she has tak M
en it?" tb
"I would v'entumre to make no r.c- h
cusation, mademoiselle," said shte, W
"but perhaps, in a moment of temp- in
"The matter is easily settled," P'
said the detective, "We can have ec
the young person up here at once
and search her."
Little Raichel came up, much s
wondIering. She was startled when im
Adrienne volubly explained to her et
the business upon which she was
summoned, but consented at once s
to the search.
"Why shouldn't I?" said she, P'
simply, "I have nothing to be f
Site turned her dress,pocket inf
side out, A little, much,worn leath~
er purse ap)peared-an elevated
railway ticke'-a scrap of poetry,A
cut from some newspaper, fell out
- and then a diamond ring, with
one glittering fascet of fire, set in
its plain circlet of gold, flashed
si.ddenly upon their eyes! -
"Ha I' said Adrienne, pouncing
upon it, as some payen neight poune
on its prey. "Madernoisel le pan
see for herself I A4h, wretch ! perfi.
And she shQd Rachel by theg
shoulder with one hagd, qs she held
up the ring with her other.
Esche1 h#d tqrned as pale as 4
I think I must be dreaming !" e
said she. '-I n. ver saw the ring ti
before in all my life !'
"Come, come,'' said the detective, a
' that sort of thing wcn't go down. 'a
l'm afrai:1 you're an old hand at $
the business, for all you look so ii
young and innocent." tl
Of course Rachel was arraigned c.
befoFe the court, but Corisande u
M1adisgn refrqged tg appey fgr the
"Thbe matter has gone far enough," ti
she said. *'The girl is not a bard- c
ened thief. She stole the ring in a i
moment of temptation. She -has c
suffered sufflciently. I don't be- il
lieve she will ever offend in this
Ao"liftle Bmachel was dischared
.with a reprmand from the magis,
But it was like clipping the wing
f a wild-bird and then bidding il
y away into freedom once more.
The fashionable milliner whc
ad employed the girl would hav(
othing more to say to her. Nc
tie wanted her services. And ox
ie faw occasions when there seem
I a prospect of getting remunera
ve work, the horison was ove
ouded at once when the question
references came up.
No one wanted a thief about their
One person, however, believed in
tle Rachel still-her stepmother,
hardworking woman. who let
dgings and did up fine laces and
d ladies' cap.i for a livelihood.
"There is some jugglery about
is business," said she. -My
isband's daughter never was a
It was in the bleak winter time
hen Adrienne Moncontour engag
I the one attic bedroom that Mrs.
olley still had to let.
Adrienne had left Miss Madi.
n's service some weeks before.
ie conld not agree with the new
>usekeeper, who loudly declared
at the Fren%,h maid had once been
nployed as a waitress in a gamb
1 saloon in Paris
Perhaps there was some truth in
is. for certain it was that Adrien
had an unconquerable mania for
rds, and a! a genteel gambling
ace, frequented by haggish old
>men and sage young ones, she
st all her little savings, and crept
to Mrs. lolley's back attic bed
om, as she supposed. to die.
"I'm afraid she's a bad lot," said
rs. IIolh-y, --but I wouldn't let
'en a cat die in my house, without
little care. Rachel, you make her
little beef tea, and I'll spare her
wing off the fowl for her dinner."
And the mother and step daugh
r together nursed Adrienne back
something like strength.
"I don't see why you've done it."
id Adrienne, harshly. "I'm noth
g to you.'
"We try to be kind to every one
io needs kindness," said Rachel.
-'I can't pay you even the rent of
is wretched hole !" groaned Ad
"We didn't suppose, me and
rther, thatyou could," said Rachel
nply -'But that don't signify.
"See !" cried Adrienne, with fev
ish eagerness. "I heard you
mwn stairs yesterday. Since you
t the stove pipe hole to let the
at come up to warm my poor
nes, the sound comes up also.
ie ship carpenter on the second
or ask'd you to marry him. You
nfessed that you loved him, 'but
u said no !"
"Because I did not wish to link
s fortune with those of one who
s been called a thief," said she,
a low voice.
"You have saved my life !" said
e Frenchwoman, excitedly. "Do
*u think I nill let you break your
art? No! I will set all thxat
~ht. It was I that stole MJiss
adisons diamond ring. 1 knew
at a search was impending. I
*d the ring in my possession, and
en I saw you st anding there so
nocent, the Evil One entered into
s. I slipped the ring into your
cket; I allowed you to be arrest
.as a thief'. I have never had a
oky moment since."
She went to Miss Madison as
on as she was able to walk, and
ade a for4nal statement' to this
"Arrest me, if you please," said
But Miss Madison could only
ty her ghastly pallor and skeleton
"so'" she said, "You have suf,
ed rmore than [ can indict upon
) by any legal justice,"
And little Rachel married the
tip-carpenter, and was happy.
nd among her wedding gifts was a
etty set of parlor furniture trom
"As a token of respect and es
em," said the heiress.-Heleni
FOOj&tNG A NIONIIEY.
Professor Renger wrapped a live
se eating wash and a lump of su
ir In a piece of paper and handed
e delusiye pseki!ge to an intelli
eg rlQnkey~ tq see if 99r rpec1
isowned gyggdfathey could bE
mied, Our nimble ancestor open
the document and caught on to
e bitter sweet with alacrity. and
omediately thereafter uttered a
1rill ejaculation, jumped on the
Lble, upset a pint of ink all over
5 worth of' manuscript aind draw
ig, hurled an expensive micr..scop
trough a three story window, and
ntinued to t.ear and smash things
til be secured the professor's
xqmb, which he chewed with in
me and growing enthxisiasm un:
the learned man killed his an.
estor with a club. Hie thxen wrote
'ith his left hand that a monkey
n be tooled on the ft St ballot. but
does very little good to fool him.
Alauson~ W. WVest, of' Mississip
I, has beenl nominated f'or V$ce
'aaid:1 on the A niA.Manennij
ItiI(f.tIfibCi3I' NEW YOItIt
")e sun do move. Yes, sah, it do
inndedee, an' don y ou forgit it." I
think the sun moves myself, or if it
has not, that it will move shortly. I1
shoul not be at all surprised to"
see the earth fly off at a tangent
any moment, for there is certainly
something extraordinary going on
which is shaking all the old preju
dices and conceits out of us, that
have had their roots in our genera
tions more than three thousand
years. We are preparing for a
grand labor celebration on Septem
ber 1st. It is muscle and bran
against money bags. Archimedes
said if he had a place to rest his
lever, he could move 'he world, but
labor is Loth the tulerun and the
lever that are moving the world to
day. The other night the Labor
Unions had a meeting to arrange
for the coining parade, and a mo
tion was made that the colored
unions be invited to part:cipate,
and it was carried almost without a
dissenting voice. It only seems
like yesterd ty since this s:ime fac
tor in our national politic. was only
a nigger; but this act of our labor
union does what all the amnend
ments you could pile upon the con
stitution in a year would not do, it
raises him to the dignity of a man.
It is labor's great proclamation
that if the black man has the ener
gy and the ability to elevate him
self, they will not try to keep him
down. The colored mechanics and
laboring men have accepted the in
vitation, and the presumption . is
that instead of being put at the tail
of the procession, they will be ac
corded the post of honor. The bit
ter prejudice of caste and race has
been nowhere stronger than among
our laboring men ; and as to our
mechanics, no shop would think of
taking as an apprentice, a colored
boy. The only avenues to advance
ment, were as waiters, barbers or
porters; no mechanical pursuit was
open to them; and, in fact, it has
been no easy matter to get a white
boy in any of the trades, so strict
has been the rule of our labor
unions; but the resolution.of -last
week breaks down a formidable bar
rier against the colored race, and if
they don't get on in New York after
this, it will be their own fault.
There is unusual bustle in the
churches and theatres, the greater
part of them having been closed
during the past two months. The
cross was placed on the spire of
Grace Church on Saturday, 263 ft.
from the ground, and thousands of
people stood below with bated
breath as the huge stone weighing
over a ton was fixed in its final rest
ing place. Grace Chureb, which is
the fashionable centre for Episco
palianism in New York, is being
thoroughly overhauled-the pews
reupholstered, and some very fine
extra work in carvings, &c., put in.
The tendency to showy adornments
is running away with the common
sense of the people, and while there
is something truly grand in a fine
stained glass window, especially
when devoted to some scriptural
subject, the present trashy style of
adornment with yellows and reds
and blues and gold, while well
enough for a cir"us or a theatre,
is altogether out of place in a
church, A great many alterations
have been made in all of our great
churches; and many thousands of
dollars have been expended in their
adornment. In a couple of weeks
the congregations will be back, and
the vagrant shepherds, fortified by
the expertence gained in Lor.don,
Paris, Vienna and Berlin-not to
mention Cairo and Jerusalem, will
be prepared to combat the world
and the nlesh and make it very un
comfortable for the
But a-s I remarked in a former
letter, there seems to be quite an
affinity between the church and the
stage. They suspend operations
abon4 the samo time, and they com
mence op evations togethmer. Wbile
I write, Union Square, or that por
t?on o" it which is to the right of
Broadway, swarms with members
of the theatrical profession. Many
pf therm gre emngaged in the city
toentres, jqst abQut to open, .ad
ogny more are preparing to statrt
upon the road, The coming season
promises to be a busy one. The
cry is still that we have no American
dramas or dramatists, and if some
of our would be crities are to be
believed, very few American ac
t,ors ar actresses. Yet in the face
of this, is the fact, that "Hazel
Kirk" bad a run here of three or,
four years, in addition to which,
there were eight or ten companies
on the road playing it in differen4
paFts of the co'4ogy, May B3lossom
h as now run one' uandrett and fifty
nights at the Madison Square Thea
tre, where Hazel Kirk had its earl
iest triumphs, and it promises to
run 150 nights more, The fact is
that American managers do not
give American authors the same
'chance that English authors receive
fpon Egis~h mnanagers, and in re,
gagd to actors and actreuses, Mi.
mIy1nanan bf Amaleeans has
created as much of a sensation tt
season in London as any attracti<
they have had before the l)ub
there. Mary Anderson, Ada Reha
Minnie Paliner and Lotta ha
scored successes as pronounced
any on the London stage. A
shall soon have them all back
Minnie Palmer and Lotta are he
now, and Daly's company will I
back in a couple of weeks, so th
it looks as though we might have
very exciting seasoa.
Our.sister city, Brooklyn, fu
nishes us with a charming little r
mnance. For five years past the cil
of churches have been pestere
with an exceedingly adroit fema
thief. She was not only a skilf,
shoplifter, but a first class burgh
as well. She could pick a lock <
crack a safe, or go through dool
or windows with her jimmy, an
when it came to close quarters w.
not afraid to use a pistol or a kuil
to clear l.er path to libcrty. Bt
her strong hold was to secure sc
vice as a seamstress or housemai<
and when she had gained the coi
fidence of the family, so far as t
find out where the valuables wet
kept, then she scooped up ever:
thing she could lay her hands on, an
skedadled for parts unknowi
Ladies by scores, complained
Lhe loss of sealskin sacques, jewelr;
Liresses, &c. in short nothing seen
d to come amiss to this fascina
ng domestic. Detected one nig!
by the lady of a house in the act <
arrying off her jewels, she drew
knife and scaring the life out <
hr would be captor, got safely o
with her plunder. Her success i
;etting through the meshes of th
aw was wonderful; for when he
,rosecutors looked upon her youn;
;weet, artless face, they said ther
nust he some mistake about thi:
ud withdrew from the prosecutiot
,he is one of the most stupendou
rimim l frauds ever seen in thi
ountry. Last week she was cot
icted of burglary and sent to th
enitentiary. A young farmer i
Aonnecticut read an account of he
md fell in love with her head ove
iars. On Monday he made his al
>earance at the Police Station i
Brooklyn, and tried to get a pas
o see the fairy of his dreams. II
ad never seen her, but a more di
ot e lover never paid court to fai
ady. He has a fine farm, goo
)rospects and plenty of money, an
. passes al the fair maidens of hi
)wn vil a;e .y, to ii s,all as th
mistress of his home and heart, on
f the most notorious thieves i
New York. You may say he is
%rank. but ons every other subjec
3ave this, he is as sane as you or I
[ts a queer case, but I almost fo;
ret to add that the lady has not y(
'ide up her m.ind. Whether lov
,n a cottage will be sufficient con
)ensation for the delight of craci
ug a safe or robbing a store ri
nains to be seen, andl it may b
~hat this enterprising Yankee ma
rave to look for a wife in the Nu
leg State after all.
Somebody got caught on th
Broadway railroad, the franchis
~or which the city was offered
nillion of dollats; the Board c
aldermen gave it away for nothin
-though let us hope that the AIde>
nen were not forgotten. But th
Mfayor has vetoed the bill, and th
aarties to the franchise will neve
igain see a cent of the money the
nyested to rob the city of its- oni
:encumbered thoroughfare. WV
bave had a tidal wave of scorchin
seat; but the fall comes rapidly o
ad there is balm in Gilead. Th
Election is at white heat; what wi
t be in October ? Like the Ki
enny cats-there may not I
nough of their tails left for a co
aner's juyto sit on.
From the News and Conrier.
TINE INVNERI LIFE OF CLEVI
No one who looks from the on
side upon the stained glass win don~
of a cathbedsral can tell how glorion:
ly the colors blend within, whe
in the declining sunlight, wari
gles, rose bloom and soft amethyi
wander over arch and pillar, an
the "shielded escutcheons" bIns
with the blood "of qneens an
kings." And so it is with a goc
man's life. They who know it oi
ly from the outside can have bat
faint idea of itq beanty and i1
truth. Unless indeed we can se
him as he knows himself, and witl
ont any suspicion on his part th:
we observed him, it is diffilenti
the extremne to make a just estimal
of his cbaracter and worth. Fo
tunately, in the case of one upc
whom, at this time, the eyes <
millions of American freemen ai
fixed, we have the opportunity u
Seeing a public servant in the ml
ror which he holds up to himself.
On the day that he was electe
Governor of the State of NYew Yor,
Grover Cleveland wrote a prival
lettLr to his brother. This lett<
passed into the posseidoa of a R
pubbecan, from whom it has been o&
taned by the New York I.ulepe.
rient, 'vliich no y publishes it. TI
Itter is as follows :
IfAYo!th OrncE, BUFFAO,
Nov. 7, 1882.
My Det. Rothar 1 have ji
is voted. 1 sit here in the Mayor's
>n office alone, with the exception of
ic an artist f. om Frank L:siiu's news
n, paper, who is sketcbing the office.
re If mother was here I should be
as writing to her, and I feel as if it
re were time for me to be writing to
- some one who %%ili believe what I
re write. I have been for sce --time
e in the atmosphere of certain suc.
at cess, so that I have been sure that
a I should assume the duties of the
high office fi.r which.I bav been
r- named: . have tried-hardI .the
o- light of this fact, to pi opcrlfappre
y ciate the responsibitites tbnt will
d rest epon'eme, and they are much,
e too much, underestimated. But
I the thought that has tronbled me
r is : Can I well perform my duties,
r and in euch a manner as to do some
s g'od to the people of the State? I
d kncw there is room for it, and I
s know tiut I am honest and sincere
e in my desire to do well, Lut the
t question is whether I know enough
r- to accomplish what I desire.
,' The social life which seems to
- await me has also been a subject of
A much anxious thought. I have a
-e notion that I can regulate that very
much as I- desire, and if I can I
cI shall spend very little time in the
- pnrely ornamental part of the office.
f In loin,t of fact, I will tell you, first
of all others, the policy 1 intend to
adopt, and that is to make the mat
t ter a b,,sine.s engig7 ?nert betWceen the
t people of the State a;ul uiself; in
which the otligation o;t my side is to
a >erform the duties assignced me with
fan eye single to the interest of my
enlllol/ers. I shail have no idea of
re election or of anyjigher political
c preferment in my head, but be very
r thankfal and happy if I can well
serve one term as the people's
e Govei nor. Do you know that if
SnotLer were alive I should feel so
- much safer ? I have always thought
s that her prayers had. much to do
s with my success. I shall expect
you all to help me in that way. Be
e lieve me, your affectionate brother.
G ROVER C'IEvELAND.
r, The reference to the Governor's
r mother is made the more pathetic
by the knowledge that her death
s occurred but. a few weeks previous
to the writing of the letter. Who
can help feeling that in it Governor
Cleveland poured out his whole
r heart! We must remember, also,
that. what he promised has already
crj stalized into performance. Gov
s ernor Cleveland has spent very lit
e tle time in '"the purely ornamental
e part" of his ofice ; he has in very
n truth made the Governorship "a
a business engagement." between the
people of the State and hinself,
and performed the duties assigned
him "with an eye single" to the in
terests of his employers, the people.
e We feel justified in5 saying here,
upon the authority of one whose
word is always accepted without
question in South Carolina, that
eGovernor Cleveland did not desire
to be nominated for President, and
preferred to be allowed to serve his
eifll term as the Chief Magistrate of
ethe State of New York. Indeed,
a resec oledge of his wishes in this
rsetwas used as an argument
against his nomination. l t is, how -
ever, an additional reason for his
eThere is pathos inexpressible in
e Governor Cleveland's exclamation
rthat if his motber were alive he
would feel so much safer, and that
he had always thought that her
gprayere had had much to do with
hissuccess. Who will deny it, or
dout i iSurlyhe who in the
1first moment of his elevation to a
position of exalted importance
Sgives his first thought to his nmo
r ther,. and ca:ls her blessed, is a
man whom the American poop1e
can safely trust. There is in the
letter published to-day a strain of
homely feeling, a suggestion of
simple earnestness and truth, which
a singles Governor Cleveland out-a
the man for the time. A man of
t the people, possessing and cherish.
-s ing every domestic affection, loyal
- jto his public trust as to his publice
,trust as to his own household, he
n!can.be depended on to keep in
it mind, always the interests and the
d Irights of all conditions of men.
hi Better by far than any platform of
d promiss is the simple, heartfelt let.
d ter in which Grover Cleveland pro
i- claims his belief in straightforward
a and honest methods, and avows his
s faith in the efficacy of a mother's
t "By Jove," said the lynx-eyed
n proof-.reader on a Boston paper,
e "somebody go down and kick slug *
r- nine into the street. Here's three
*n times I've marked beans on him in
>f that poem or Julia Ward H owe's,
*e anid every time he spells.it 'paans.'
>f 'My soul sings ptmans to the gods
r- of spring.' There's 10.8 of sense in
that, isn't there?" ~ Where'd~ he -
d ever learn to spell beans that way ?"
r, And his face was livid with wrath
,e as once more he saved the poem
er from destruction.
,. Chancellor Johnscn, of Marion
-. County, is one of the largest and
e most successful farmers in the -
State. It is estimated that he will
make this year from 320 to 860
bates.of cotton on 80 ae at hid