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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, December 11, 1884, Image 1

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{rJ I410 019E
1Famiy Paper De'oted to Literatur. .iisc('lany, elews, ,1g1iculture Maitets, Of
otice i. lerth givern to al I :(ed itrs ol
. M . C opp twk . t -e :t.,. tr . th ir "
Iimslb; properly pr've: , i t he u derxi;ned in
_ 1nt-diatcJy ;:tl tiu hare-ii :t,vtvi'e iudehtedl to Ii:c'
sarme are rerpr .(t t, cti.- at ice. as anu early
ret tieuki:L , lhis t.st:t'e i' (tt-itd.
No4..- t. 1'xtcutor.
Upright and Square.
p .leriority of ite --TIEF"
po} re,-o":nized :1i41 acknowvlediged
et t 'ih,tI I uts::I :Jathoritie-. and
.lnd for them is i te;ttadii_ in
-ng4 :1-: thei- metrims art, berotin
e;_ xtIII.vely kn1own.
IIgih st Honors
Over :ll Amnri:ian and many European
rivalN :t thIP
Paris,'" 1878
100"di'l-eren t <'rlle-. tmit rie- :UM
School . a to their I),rihility.
They < re P rPfet in. T7n,e and Work
m,Zail. j) <U#d Elegan t in
.\ hIrU_e; asso,ritmet tf secomiJ-h:nid
Pi:ato. :il :ia on lan 1.
Gene'r:aI Wholesale .\-rent- t'or
Burdett, Palace, Sterlinr. New Eng
t land, and Wilcox and White
tNUS and ORGANS sold on EASY IN
taket inl Exrhatn"~e. also thor
-;t"nti for il!Utirate"d iianio or Or
anLJ1 c;atalUZugn.
Chas. M. Stieff,
.N. "D. :Nt)1TH ..iTr-STr-1-:T.
i;AILTI oR E, .\I).
F.. Worbr. ir.. Agen:. N bwhberry.
" A \ND
Tummber Mill Men
T uu udIPrsigned repo1) rit'(IIl ini-ormn
the citi7zn1t- No ewberrV andl the
7,rnt:u ,iti(g(tnilest" that. h:-in l o("a
Id :I' atItflma. the-y are pre!pared To t h
tr itn.tett hild. Ch:lr. he. Dwell
in 11 an other Butildlingr:. We g;tarant
Ive ,atia.a:ntir,n hmhi ink the, gnality or
oittr vtr: k and iii . he p>ric- e"imrd"tl for
ft.- 1I:ivin an :t exaellenst saw' mll~ we
}r '-so 1 1 1 1 pr alep:a rod. at -ha rt n o ti e. to
. w.:t.l. :tre:s lumber. OVfren: roliCited.
iaartb 14 -
Religious, MoraJ. Miscella
neous and Good Books.
BOOK ST~ORE, offrs a cer:tin port:n ofhe
stock of Books at snehs pa'ces as
Cu-mo~t Fuil to I,sure Sale,
A good Bohk i- a :ignhd friend; it never
disptes your ward in.dit i ways ra..dy to1
afrord .yot pleiJ.e; itcar. . rid and re
*read, andi'never p..di- on the tut
We -a'miv ch-eire ' h. rid of thenu .o,:
Th iuirof a 2 book rnr $1.00 .
- - 1 K " 50.
50ec " 25.
We desire- to annhoIltuce. to the citizesS
-ol Newberry :End surrounding CJoslmties,
that we hav~e locate d a M1A RBLE YAR~D
-in the Town of Newhrry, andII are pre
pai-ed to fusrnish all klude~ o4
?r than! the salme &:Is; of Work1 by IiIth
a-rto been -0o(d h 2fewberry; eo03~nsequn.
ly we e-; eectiHy soliolt a libe4al isare
of their peroncaia. One block north-'
we=r of Criel lrl S
Oct 20 1, MILLEP~ & IIOOF. 2
more moneythatn at anythij*g el
ael boolc out- Bejgne ot soceed g-rn y :1
None faii. Te'srms tree JAL.-1r l1"il (O ,
PorLiand. Mainze. Nov. 27.'&-iy.
- t.-~a~ i
AIII. c~eie ree, a costlebo of t
a,nyhin cle i this Woulj.. 4ll of e.4 ther ax.
su~cce.ed fromi :irat atr' - Thea b3o& road. to
rototne open' befor 'tho Wrkn. Abltte
sure. At once adrea. TI'3Lr.&Co.. ^ni.a.
Maine. Nov. 27-si-ly.
Land for Sale.
el TRACT of- LAND. containing
Svutv-seven (77) Acres. miore or les
u24id4 'liyt1 of Dr. G. W. 0ienn.
~dzar Sligh, and the Wilmsn Place, is
om-~red for sale. It ia wel-ata red,
partyy-eTt-ed anid sugeeptible of hiei 2
ent2Ii1vaion. Th--r is eanideri'abl e or.1
'ood aon it. . barga~:in may he had.
Apply to
UIEaALD) and NEWS Of4ci-,
S >nr-4 en f M%)i &t' -
- Moor.L"n D'uAWIN:. W-- "es-.a..
Noit ju y RGE:NL E~ V ATE1T18 SECLn zt
.w a ren-'. h-e. i,to the V'tia tafor, the-uW. 'f
Moey On"aer i>iv., jad to of. sl-ot.he t.
l'.tent 4~Omee. For wvou'at. savice. terrsm-e
r(.iIr:d ce4 to crt.al clier. in ycur owni Stute
or Coiuiv. tr ta to'
0. A. NOW M ..
We now inntou,ct( that our stock of
1N1 ui':, 'up anid hlldp.t,
an we tinik UN URPASSE) in
anyttin: that tends to co:stitute
Al ir.st-Class Stoc,.k
Uur .line of
was naver MORE HANI)SOME,
while our
Business Suits
9,re a decided improvement on any
thing w.- ;lve ever been able to get.
Special attention given to the se
ection of Youths' and Boys' Goods.
No doubt every mother will be rat
tied at the improvement in this
We claim to sell the
BET s" E T SullRT 1!hE,
cor the amount charged, and no one
will doubt the ass rtion when a
:omparison is made. Indeed. our
whole line of FurnishingGoods was
Never So Good as Now,
md in every instance we will give
is full value for the amount invest
d as any other house can affo-d to
lo. and we guarantee satisfaction.
In Fr,'nt (io")rt H Ousr,
Oct 9 4' Newberry, S. C.
tn d its u n a ra lc cd albu se s , : re V a1ly a n d
reely di:t-scd in a .e.:t 3-2 p:;e bo->k,
uailed free to anv addtlres<, tw Btuod Bailm
., Athinra, G1.
Drop a poarul for it, at: everv nan and Wo
nan needs and will be de"ligh:ed wi: b its val
t ble and entirely new revel;-ions.
io ne-im e '4ulc a Natio ! of ...,le and
arouse tthem to aetit.tn. Ex+.ressiuns., >i,ilua
0 the t'otwirg, from a well kotwa Dru.
;ist "; A tlan ra, p.,ur in 6:1a -ret . ions a hI -re
3. 13. lrt; been ued.
A-rr.S..:.'. 1:2, i1st.
lr i, cur firm belief that B. B. 13. i rthe
3toud Purifier on tha marker. We are telling
'uur or five bottles cf it to one or :any orher
a-c,::r:io o rtt tse kind, It has I. faled itn no
neance- in give err atist:: :!an. Merit is
he .e'arer.
WV. P. SMITl & CO., Drueglste,
Thi, lat rbet ontly bloond mne<licine knoswn
tst conibi:.ei quick action, cert..ain effiei,
ii ap price tand uhnountded sati-'sttin
..ha Clri uLnt bat tle .tr 15. 15. B,. wi!l do C.
nach v.ork its euring M'o3d Poisona, Skint
affe'ctio.ns. Scrofat!a, Kidneiy Tromnbses. Ca
tarrbs and P>htourt .i,ram as hix b,o:tesa of' nty
>rhe~r yrtpu rat.iin ou -arth.i
Onte 50-yeatr.sd chroieL u!cet egred; acco
'gla of philrern cured with one ubot ttle. Blood
iol-ots cu'ed Withs a fewv butt ces. It never
itib. We# ;M h;orte proot itt book form.
eeid for Ir. i.ag bottio at 00, 'ix for* e5 00.
-xp:ew.ed oaa receie of price, If . our* Drug
i4I.00J D UALM CO.,A tlanra, 03.,
Sold in Newbtrey by Dr'. S V. Fantt.
Oct 1.-a ly
Coughs, ColdS, CatalTh, 00o15019ti10.
All Throtat. Blr'-a.i and Lung A4'aetionsa
ra-d by the~ nb.-m-tk-blished --WAYNE'b
ief, ;n d a oure arosau1y focows, 2e ets.. asr
Bly Jegb B. Fellert, Probate Jud.ge.
L'hE NE.4.s, Joh n W. Coppock hathi maddi
itmeto graut him Letters of Ad
aristration ch isI non~ of the estate
nd efl'eets of Maximilia n Cojppoc~k, de
''hese are, therefore, to cite andl ad-!
tonaish ali aad(singl ar th'e kindr2ed and
OCk, dheced. that thzey be and ap
eatr before me, in the Court of Probat'e,
> e held at Newberry Court HIouse on
wt .5th dayv of December next, after.
ublicationx hereof, at 11 o'elock in the
>It'noott, to -hew cause, if anyv they
ave,w~hy thet said Admidnisitratt ion .'houtld
Ot be' granted.
J. B. FELLERA . . N~ . C.
Nov. 27 2
B'Jacob B. Fellers, IProbate Judge.
VI!I~Euu, Wm.' .i. Faillaw hath mandd
itir to me to grant him Letters of .Ad
duiltration of the e-raie and eff6ts
The,se are. thmere'foro, to cite and ad
t6onish aill anid sinuluar'thte kindred and
reditos of the -aid Eiazabe th Faihtw,
eveI ed,thtthe be an d ap; e:u be'fora
Ve n h put fPobarte, to be held
r Newhrry Comt tIlou'.e oh the (tht ay
! le&en'bti net ater pubtlih:.t ton bi-e
f,'at 110 ok . i *th fo.rCinoon. to shedw
1hit<rti hol d unt bat.
sIyva muiar, ano Dtoraini, lass4.
J. U. FELERS .j. i-. .'. c.
Cttorg Seed Meal.
fhave COTYON SEED MEA L to ex,v
-hne o COTTON SEED) "rtf
TASkI. .it is ameh ..beiter-for' 'attle
han the 'whoe see~d. -
IN 'IH'r GR~RF;t.
BY .MARY 1. EVEin::'T.
I .,in I inl the rooyiv old gar:t. .Im.
1 I r : \'.'tft!ci i, l :i t t" ;b ita w lr .
(**' I) w i' H e i Ita til oIli' I ilii!rt'. .,h
1'll ti t"stil11t'"' ha:\ w:ts litovwi.
Yoil\\w(':'t"ithetwl,t \t 0i ' llil IIIolle . -Ill i i
.u 1:: rit!.- withl t"U 1:1 .it1 i1ir:
I wtia to be queent"l of ?::tsTlno .
With jewel"s rich a:ul rare.
Here is the swingiu where yo" .wun: ltt
Th'lat drean:ty zinlinntr I:c ,:1.
AnI low. wVith iur e ihiblish ci:ttter.
C_hiuned roin:'s ciu-wr;= tin:c.
Ah, me. for the Jtys of chibilhood . .Joh
Ah1is for m:tai:1 andt \ott h
.And:t the hiopes :uid plans :tml wSi:he
Gone like a tire:nti. for:ooth
A1nt the rareliess hauinliag-chilblrtn..-loh'i
A (, tll:tii :tit \ wtitl:ul n ow\
Insteail of rore- :te wrinklh-,
And graty hairs on your Irow.
Away on the sunet prairies. .John1.
Pacing your weary round
When (hmnb are the frowning cannlon
And hushed all warfare's sound
Do you ever dre:nn of that garret. John
Of life we used to plan
When I should he ""grrown-tp vomi:u"
And you a -growln-up m:n''
Two children played in the garret. John
Two are waitin for rest
One by the noaning ocean.
One on the prairied West.
We found life never a plaything. John ;
We found much hard to bear;
In the -land of the leal." my soldier,
Well seek fruition there.
-Bostw Cwnonweallh.
lfz: D6MI, ti* :f WA LETTI1.
It. is fortunate for New York thal
it LaS SUeii a ne"ighl,or as 1 uoklynl
for the city otf eturches acts as a p
litical and reli_ious balance wheel tc
us beni hted siners 0: this side of t:h
river :ind keeps us mtet:lpht rically ul.
to stanttard time. Ncw York cainot
be called strictly 0:tlodox. Fret
thinking :ond loo.se scienttific notionu
flourish like a green bay t,ee. and il
you hap.e to mn:itionl such it thin
as a miracle, these u::w fledged p11i
osophers say with tpencer and Ilux
lev, prove it. But as I relarked at
the hegiuning New York is fortunatc
in lying so near to lirooklyn. and
Brooklyn is for unate in possessing
two sucn elnterprising, ind ener,etic
ministers as Justin 1). Fulton and
DeWitt Taluage. It the iepubli
canls had only followed Fui on's ad
vice Blaine would have been l'resi
lent to-day, wile Talmage knocked
the underpinning srom Darw in. liux.
ley, Herh:rt Spencer :cnd Tyndall,
andti proved satisfactorily to himnsell
that they were notinlg hut a set of
presunug ignor:luuses, who were
p,laying upoun the credulity o?' a con
himg world. It ip lucky for Dar.
win that he died aefore he waa se
eonitpletly sutclted by Taliage
You will see n:t a glnt1et the superior.
ity of Tahnuge. DarIwinI was only t
theorist, a dreaiser who drew his
conc~lusions fromu a h>t or o srs
uId dis.coninectedi lie i, bt. Ta! lmage
knows exac.thy how tae Wng wats done
andi as . inatter of course. t is mueb
11l4)re satisfactory to in;:e tne ev'idenlce
ofa .uan thatL knoQws like Tahnuage
thani fellows who only think thuey
know, like Huxley, D)arwin, Spence:
and TyndUll. Tihe. Qld Mosaie aceoi!nl
of Adam and .ive in the Garden of
Edeni, is good enough for T4almiage;
ne don't want to go baek to the tiuse~
whenU Adau a gregt,gr-at.great granid
father sat up on the top of a seventy
foot telegraph pole craelsing cocoa
uiuts for his~ breakfast, or mntpfchin~
bantanuas or guavas for his supper
no rin4gtailed monkey fr Talmaige.
It is niutx asefoTalnmage to be
lieve tha. Eve was manufactured out
of a rib, than that rhe was evoluted
froma Fllyog.At any rate' hE
stldDarWin's hash, and you need
not xpet t her o hiin again
Great 'maP, great uman, Talmnage
Fulton iholds out at the Taberngecle
otherwise knqs a augung the profan4
as the Rink, h us one of the'largesl
Oudnsin iErgokyn:it was here
key sroed tlzeir gosp)el seed aboul
ten: yepLrs agg; seeA,' which I regrel
to say, was niot sown on fallqw grognad
but which fell amuong the rqeks and
was devoured by the ioWls o s he ai
for spargeIy a ic<ly aboot remaim:
to mark the passage of the Evangel
ists. Aft r that the Rink served the
uurigl.4eous for walkin g matches an'
boxiungnmatches, profanue danrces and
other wiciced dpiings. At last it wa
rescued from the clt4tches of Satat
by Brother Fulton, and for $he las
four years he has been having a~ hani
to hand tight wd.h the World, t.he deal
and theC d-=.. 134other islton believel
w:ih the Rev. Dr. Burchard that the
Democratie pairty is the party of Rum
1somnanism and Rebellion, and he
feels assured that if Brother Blaim
haid only nilied Dr. Bqrchard flag
to his~ mas~ttad. he y,'oghl have lel
Gover Cleveland to the quiet seclu
son of ogt capita'l at .lbany ag
Jame G'. Brlie would hiare made
tI umphanit u'i*rch pui the Wihit<
House~ in the City pf Washinigton
W bn will our so-called stateei
ler wisdom ? Here wras lilane i
brooklyn, hle migTht jgut as well ha~v
e'gled on F ulton as not, andl Fultol
could h: .ie toldj h'im js hlow ' w!i
but1V. wi itnpLardonale sttipidity bi
ri-rH ili be. . 93
TUhanksgiving~ week. Tile store
are.l fifled with hine goods andu rri
now til New Yeam'o we usimioolwfi
Taking uip the paer you hear th
crv of hard timnes. It is a iflea
thing to realize it as y'ou wa~lk thr'otg
u..consumed to this day. This coac
m:n business ought to be play
out though from present appear:
ite.. Mrs. Ilulskamp Morrisini in:
tu:-)) her escapade with her coac
mnan itt) golden du cats. It is n
near so romantic to sav that shte
lm;arrietl to a ticket taker as a c(a
man, but before she finishes her cu
cert tour she will tind that the felk
who looks out for the ticket , ox is
etihl) more import:nt lersou t;:
tie ielh>w who sits oi tibe co):i
I h)ave often remark.ed th)at wh:
ever I want a point. i have to go
Brooklyn for it. The latest is t;
robbery of the Ein;ts County Pei
tentiary. Some thtiev-s broke in at
cnrriel ofT the cash. If you ha,
:my prisons o.it your way keepi
eye on them Or some daring burgi
may run away with the colls anti tl
The success of the new operat
star Miss Emma Nevada was
pronounced t at we shall have r
further occasion to import foreic
singers. Each appearance has be(
a triumph never before accorded
an American singer. She is as goc
as sie is talented, and America n.
well be proud of her new star.
Yours truly,
GilViN A F.%IItt I.6IIT.
The National Agricultural Exhibition, Inaug
rated by the Southern Faposion Compar
Fairly Booming.
LCourier- 'ournal. Louisville. Ky.1
The favorable action of the Natio
:al G2 ange and the cordial endoi
went of the American Agricultur
Congress given to the proposed N
tional Agricultural Exhibition, haU
given the t)roject inaugurattd l.y 1!
Southern Exposition Compavy a f.
start before the country. The r
resenittives of the movement wI
visited Nashvilln, were treated by ti
representatives of the agiienlur
interests ( f the country with t.l
most hospitable consileration. an
their explanations of the pnrposes
the Southern Exposition (ompar
were lstened to with attentiun an
l eceive-d w" ith approva', and i esulte
in f..v'rabie f~rmal ntion. Ti
opini'"n was Very _.-en- rdiv oxpres
ed t:at ti.e agrie1ul r| intterets t
our country had not it).1 the sau
opportunities in this dir etion as hi
b en extt-nded to the arts and man
fact miring indnstrlies. and that con
petitive exhibitions on a sealo tih
would cover the entite eounrtiv an
bring together comtparativ( displai
of agricultural and natural prodnc
were very essential to the develo]
ment of the farming, miniug, timbt
and live-stock business. The aggr
gation of capital in manufactures an
the ease with which mannfacture
dispose of th-ir ai ticles of displa;
as illustrated by the Rale of 500 ca
loads of machinery out of 600 at ti
Southern Exposition of 1883, an
the inability of the farmer, actin
alone, to make a display at a natioc
al exhibition, led to the freely?e:
pressed opinion that it was now rig]
and proper that Congress shon1
contribute to the aid of the farm<
in takin.g advantage of the offer mad
by' the Southern Er,position Cot
The press of the country are no
beginning to endorse the propose
plan, as the few following extrac
will show, and in a short time thne j1
formation will he so widely distribi
ted that it is hoped the people at
the newspaper press all over ti
country will give encouragementi
the undertaking,
y'OR THE QoUNTny. 3
[New Par!:. (O.,) Mirroy.)
We have received the initial pro
pectus of a National A grienltura. at
Live Stock Exhibition wh.cl1 it
proposed to hold at L4ouisville, E.3
under tbe joint auspices of the Sont!
ern Exposition Company and ti
Department of Agriculture of ti
General Government. The Expoi
tion Company proposes to fuinit
the large facilities now to its posse
sion and to manage the eabibition
the Government will make c'erty
appropr'iations to seonre the prop
representation of the great. ngrict
taral inte:estQ co the nation. TI
committee very truly says thata
previons national erhibitions ha
been puim' rily for the advanceme
of the arts and manufactures, and
is desirabie nowv to give attention
tbe agricultural interests of ti
We do not hesitate io say that
the money spent in our frequent p
litical campaigns was directed in t
manner. proposed in this prospect
it would do far more to aid mnakit
us a united, happy and prospero
Walliadelphia Times.1
The citizona of Louisville, 1W
-having made a remarkable success
their Southern Exposition for ts
successeive years. now propons toi
augurate in their city the fIrst of
series ot inter-State competitive d
Iplays of the agrienltural, borticulta
al and mineral prodnets, live sto
and lumber of the whole counti
The sceheme is framed upon a grai
scale. and contemplates the holdia
of sueh displays from time to tit
in various parts of the country.
ScornJends itself especially tot
farmrno,~ stock raisers and owners
rich ineral'i and lumber lands. a
wilI e. doubt do mttich! to iino(ira
jthese most important in.tereMts.
9 A woIIT W is,TERhl4E,
2iGran~d Rtapids, Mh,i Agrieaullural Wor:
SIThe managei-s of the Southern I
SpQsition are out with a prospect
Sor Iather a memorial to Congress
Iaid in giving their Ezposition a wi<
, range, to be called the National
1 su-n TTorni'tural. morain
anid Brooklyn. 11: rdi\ . . e ::
or. o. !ivint ien has t ere I n sucl
t;sty v exIrr:i-n ,: m i:
wi ' 11f m echaIIies .lt i Ades : ct
dr res ietttr !o day tlhin :1 it- had
Coil Id dress f~rty vears '. 1i:,
Iona tihe w\e"st si:h f l o ,:g
broug1, 1-th or -..:;d s:i i --: :m1;\
1 as:ant a!'t.'rilt .o.- :t.;i :ti:a:t : thu
r eIi r i ei \ l .S.e i . ; I': - t<
Iil - t a ;>t,: rly - r .1 s n'i\tt' "..:. : li:
is ior i.art tit :a I: .i.- : :
l"our )'clock in t .. r n-I
'an: t ;. .r t. ti,:t!tis :r();: :...- hitns<
hi\.- i ' t ,:w 'r pat, ' f i .'ity
but :ttnongt tlit-in alil it is r;r . i" ee:
poorly dri ssed wt i . f t t.;lrst'
t.here are soine extr:orlii::rv rsonl
w. to especially IIh sir.- i ,:. ein
S. 1v"s Conlstlo s. bu I,.1 ; like
: "",ir t'er dils.-Iti. - od h: : a o
The prevaliing st.yl-s o' :.t is :ire
marvels of Ibeaut.:. nii: t.t' . nera
i:lke it. o' thInt there is : I))()at CX
quisitt: i;.s e wttrthy" of :il ctnul;endaii
tmt)n 11 hien we r,-rni-mber t'- flaunt
int- atomn:Iat;(,lls of fttllr or iv, years
a t we t" , I t. . we" i.tve r, ason to
n:ikr!i;.- to ;-A, ached
or pir senit. va:ii.:. ;..rondi Ta-t
i:t s v:stly iinirt v i ; t.he ir, s . s thai
cost some four .r five <da'ltrs a vard
i1n longer do the wIork al.oi.ted for
the eitV se-nvc rs.
'T'-; ernze for blonde h:i a-s has
-roni out of lashiion :tud( ouir angeb
r com1 io in; back to their natura
c,llors, though 1 confess it looks odd
to -ee one-half of a woman's hair a
bright golden yellow and th, portior
next her h1. ad of a vetrv resi ectabi
cut-stnut. but as it. tells of r. turning
common sense we ftci like forgiving
oil.w of the most unitardlonabil"s follies
of which our sisteis have ieen guilty
sie lVe went apple hun:ting. I
was talking with a gentleman largely
e.nt_al_"d iii bIrUsiness-a man who had
trav h-d% extensivel\" and knew the
world. and he remarked. if a man
wants :itllin' that is to be found
on t e face of the t artih i.e can get it
in this city. Thii may set m like a
bold :issl- titll, but we ia':e grown
wonder:ully. As yo 11pas, along the
stri et.s in the stores you see the rich
est of ori."ttal h:nginus, tapestries.
laces an<i all sorts of beautiful and
costly goods, bronzes. elegant nic.
naes, articles of vertu a.:d ornament.
such as a few years ago could only
be ound in Paris, London. Berlin or
VenI:. I' was a rare thing for a
tor:ign artist of reputatio;n to send a
picture across the watet. and now
they Come by thousands, many indif
ferel;t canvasses finding ready pur
chas;rs among the over credulous
A number of colossal fortunes havc
been piled up among us within the
past twenty years. it goes for say
ing tlut not a single ou of our new
ly teclged millionaires knew the di'
fererce between a Raphael or a Ru
hens or a John Smith. or a Tom
Brown The late Mir. Stewart gave
%0O.iU.1 for RLosa Boanheurs llorse
Fair, and bie knew as much nhout its
acrtistic merits as one of the~ horses
othe~ picture. A capital judge of1
linens and calicoes, well versed in
silks aind cloths, besidlen being some.
thaing of a cla~ssical scho:ar, he knew
0o miore about pictures thlan a hod
carrier Yet he built :a fine gallery
whi'h nob.ody i allm.ed to enter and
he imp)risoned. W1Lhin its brik~ walls
thre ..ndre t.aousanid dollars worth
of fine pie.t;res which milght just as
well b e i :..ie e:stacqimbs of Egypt as
in lIis wi te marble p)alat:e on] the
Fiftti .A t enue.
A verv; .iiereut m;an was Marshall
A Ro larts. ile was a v'ery ricih man
and t4ne who' knew the valre of a
dol-4 4 well as any man in the city,
but he was a b)road guage mvan ol
lib'eril principles and exquisits taste,
and} he was blest with a'wife just as
gop] as himself, an he was willing
th.at the millions of the poor should
share the bleasings of his gbtmdance,
Firs; hs threw his mgifeent pic
tqre gallery open ti aid some chatri
table institutiqre, gud1 Angljy he ad
mitted the public on st.ated days
and this was kept gp glmost to thE
day of his death. it was an inesti
mnable bogn to the lovers of art and
gnJ tu will niot soon be forgotten
air Va~nderbilt did1 sometlyin~g of th(
in d hisL winter, and the ptiblic arE
in h opes thast by jil! not be weary o1
well-aging, but with the return 0
frpst will gzive themn another peep a
thgae famous pictures which only
a millionaire like hngelf could eve
have brought W this side of the At
lantic. 4ay Goiuld has some I icture'
hb;t nos. one ever sees them.
W hat a year this has been' for jilt
ings. I have before me a list o
twenty brides andi grooms who wver
deserted in t.he last year at tbe al
tar's toot. riour faithles~s brides an<
sixegg~ r-ereant grooms. Only th
other night our fashlionable coloret
Ssociety was mnqyed to its innermos
Sdepths by %-. desertion of one of thi
most epihanting sable belie in thi
c ty Like many other romnanti<
voug mnaidene ihe had tixed be
a!ieetions onP .y coaeb man. (W'hat i:
.i er1islLeO is there about these co4eh
men ?) Well this particular Jelni
walked oif with th is young lady'
afiections og ii he had been drivin'
his~ myn horses. [he weddingr da;
wa's ixed, the friends were invitedi
the t est we prepared, the mniniste
was han, the bride 2Appb.i deckce
a g s iosos,but the graiil
~ 1 ~. .Wlhenhe ShoUuld litf
eheri hisfaithiles's genom wa
cro)i~sn 'his horbes at a stable o
I lihton .\venus. After waiting
long tm 'the ~ bride went off int
hysterics, the minister went withot
ti tee, the bridal party went wit!
h out thicr supper, and the doughnut
k Iweddinvreake: chafl otte~ russe. remnai
h- Live Stock Exhibition. The succe;s
e,l and popularity of iis Exposition for
I- the past two years is a guarantee that
n it is wortLy of recognition by the
h- 'Genei al 'uvernmeti t . One of the
ot prminlpatl features c,ncernin,, the
is uri:au, of-: olhisvile: for this IExt,rsi
I- I' is its location in one of the b,r
n- de: Si --s. aind, b-in:r nearly rmidway!
w h, w a tile East and West. 'he
: ".r.n ne: t d ; : r "ila tio n s b e tw ee n th e
II 1N 1l S thLI have ne!vfr been
b, fj r. d .s t::r shiotid have been.
TmI: - . au r t:r GcvCru nt
1 h1 : lr.: , i .bt !~arT":t'it-loi eet of
to t ic - ~talf, .. 1 - ~h- '.. h- Se" rat";tt na
' tion:l; . x..i;;: .., ;au iv set forth
dIt ,-a.nn:,t be det"iedi tha:t all the
3 grea;tt I-1' m iins of Ih- wor\i.l. fmm,hh
m that of L..nlon mu 18:71 r ~ i the
r 1,:, i n , lutv.- h adi for hc-ir ,"bj, ,t th+e
m( w l vah,weiu )il of m,alnl".tet ,l la: iuI 'r
,"sts la: l.,'r ti; f tblose of :1-,.r i Il):
Ic . ..
%V 'ostrUNE-ss.MKEttU!s.
t is :ie strong. aente ni..--nit
the u.igl:ua, thimlaker -- who makes
m1on1ev in airge Ittmps Few have
been int"llee"e i7=! ; el. tui,igi one,
My. .11r. Ii,bh-en:. inv' ite.1 the lneifer
mtenttu t.o tlw per ,u;i1" fnnt t-eief of
ualk,md : a seeonul. M r. Perkin, was 1
an ncntr. exprun ent:i (1et-imst : and
a third, Sir 11. Besseua. wo: bed} ont
the gteatest iiinprovenwint of our time
U- in the preparatiou of it utl. But they
Y, all Ihtl blsinesa cotira;;e. Nut one
hesitated to risk a fo itune on a new
process, to adopt new machinery at
a huge cot, or to enlarge works to
alny requiire I etenCt.
it Thiet kind of timidity which springs
n., iIn motist thoughtful men in safe
' positions sehs not to lov: heLn in
t~s r1t mnuufctures, and to
ia vte bet-I Ie pl:tced by a sort of ce;r
tain:.v :kin to that of .an arithmcti
Scia. It was of no use talking about
expense to Mr. Holden or Mr. Listcr
The pet fect wo:,l-combhir,g machine
I could he made, and should be made.
d and whether ten thonsaid were spent
in experiments or two millions made
no manner of difference.
0d OIIurs, speciail knowledge he!p
ed the courage. hut withoat the cour
age the kno.'ledge would not have
madle fortune; and courage of that
kiitl and to that extent is not co:n
mon. Most4 men who succeed a little
in busi::ess become conservative, and
nine men in ten who have made mon
ey are cowards about losing it in any
thin- but the ordinary jog-trot of
the tia'le.
-he few exceptiors are those who l
become wcillionlares. They are nil,
too. perseveiing nen. working away 1
r for years with a d.-t .-i"nination which, 1
if we did not l.r:,.w it to be of the I
very p aiu of t.e character, and as
s little it lnattr of effort as the color
of a man's hair, we ilhould also pro
nounce admirable: Mr. S. C. Lister,
6 for instanee, the wool comber of
Biadford, Tngland, going one day
ginto a1 Lodo warehouse, came upon
a pile of rnbbish which strongly at
t ra'cl his attentiorn. He inquired
wh1at it was, and was told that it was
Wha'~v't do youi doe with it ?'' e
e skI 4
11 ~ itfor Nbi.biai, that is all,"
Iwas the suswor ; '-it is impossible to1
do any thing else with it.''
Mr. L4ister felt it, poked his nose
sinto it. and yetlled it about in a man
ner that gestonishecd the London ware
b ousemen, It was neither agreeab'e
to the feel. the smell, nor the touch ;
0jbut sim ply p, mass of knotty, dirty.
impure siuff, fl;ll of bits of stick and
malberry leaves, In the end Mr.
is~jter m.ade the offer of a half penny
a ponnd for the "rubbish," the ven.
s dcr being especially pleased to get
Clrid of' it o-n such advantageocs terms.
s Mr. Lister came, to the conclusion
that if he could mak~e a machine
1- which would tear that strong, cheap
eC rubbish effectually, there was endless
.e wealth to be obtained. He sold his
'patents, gave up other business, and
hb devoted himself, fur ten~ years, to ex
Speriments in tearing silk waste, and
aended by turning thte despised staff
~iinto beautiful an~d costly velvet,
r Sir T!it4s $;.lt, in nearly t be i,ame
Iway, dotected in some musty bales
e of haiuv wool a ubr'e w bich could be
1made to look well, and so founded
re Saltaire and the alpaca trade: and
it Sir Henry Bessemer devoted years
it to his process for changing iron into
to steel. .He saw the money in it, plod.I
10 dad on determinedly, and was able
,at last to announce that ha had made
If a million.
0- Sagacity of that kind is a fine qual
ie ity to possess, a gift like the power
as to sing i and tog, like singing. it
Shas little relation to the intellect, its
ais possessor is neier a fool. Trhe for
tne onghers' work, as a rule, is bene
ficial to humanity, for they give us
something which the woiId wants,
--or it would not buy it iand if mater
of ia civilization is good, that must be
rojgood too.
a THE~ IADDEsT WomAx 1N Uts-ros.
is It~ was on Tremont careet only last
ir~ Tbgraday afternoon,.4A lady of very
ek genteel ~appearince was leisurely
'y- promienading just above WVest street.
ad Ooming from the' opposite direction
og was a man, follo~wed by a brace of
ne hounds, that is, two hounds wL.ose
tcollars were joined together, and
he bth man and dogs were very mucb
in :a hii ry,. The* la-ly ws in n a
ieuar :s o.Themequickl'y r)a-se
do the same, only on opposite sid'.
IThe result wag that tbc.- lady' ft
*. suddenly flewv o6t from nnder' hier
-the hounds ran a gauntlet of i-k:rtIs
us, Iand dress goods: the mapD~ blushed
for I iind offered profusec apologie4 h
1er lady fied, r'ayed andl zatt d. th.e
Lgc rowd laughed. arid I patted the
,nd head of each innocen.t brute.
A l, i:p hot<-!-ki eper is especi-tl
ly "a"t"' on lIssw: r) (ISiomlR.
- hev a- b r . --e vem. he sta'e :
""tltv tFso:rt," ntot. the :'coonts.
heen' Oo:-e t o.I,,-tl Mosel t f wit.h mle a Count
ilI - - -.' h .}:t s. --W hI-" he arrive.l
f th e i w.-s ntt : l rtlm'-d hom- from ni
circle ; my wife was all frightened.
un:l She cry t iii,-. -G" speak t, the Mis
the ter Rrsitn : -e i,-:t :1 the waiters;
alth te is in i!ger: hi: what an anger !'
ulrd I aked < f what it is question. One
1 ss. ti-Us me tlt' <"nnt he insists that the
as a wa tirs take him of his boots. They
raise are brave Bi; Ii:n; they will not.
the He strike tht"m and say stern follies.
vars I had coinme. I : I feared m-. not of
in a him. I go it, h:s rotm- and say, 'Mr.
the Ionnt. I am the proprietor : what
fact will von ? Sir.' he sxv: -I wi!l think
,I. it yon pil mfe <-11 1t< boorts !' ly first
sentitent is de bli :llontger nne
-ater clagnf--to give him a smack : hut I
the naster tt:vself and say. -Wait only
two winutes, Mr. the Count, I have
vial, an order to give.' So I ran to my
lost, wife and tell her to give me my dresR
coat, my --loves gray petl. myc gihns,
the my pantaloon- blaLck. In two mins
lade ites behol me. of groat t<nne. t
easy go back to the eutint; I say him1
way 'Only in dri.s of tala can the pro.
11Ces prietor of this h.ott-l take ofr yonr
1low hoot, and. my f:ith. I take timi
bed- them off in one, two ! He raise him
but self, bow bimself. and thank tie very
politely. By and byv. in thiee weekr,
is to he ask for h biil. I iribrihe on it
le- as extra, -To ttking off Mr. the
Count's boots b th. - oplitetor in a
tell dress coat and gray-:eari glovis. 100
-the francs -,20.' H-- fi own iti. eve.
the bI o-, s Wh:en he ie.i that. lnt he say
vitnot tOe w1 He t-av that addition
LSil' integra!y. t'-'-. he a.i ime more
and to serve him as a pa!!-boot. "
like- !AT A ENT GrzOW% TO.
ick :
turn A cent seems of little value, hut It'
hut it is only doubled a few times, it
utl, grows to a marvelous sum. A young
red, lady in Portland caught her father in
iow. a very rash prcm.ise. by a knowledge
sick of' th,is fact on her part:
s to She io(,c'tiy lrtoposei that if her
ates father would give her c.nly one cent
on one day, and Iouble the amount
on each successive day for just one
r. month, she wonid plei,ge herself nev
er to ask of him another cent of mon
t in ey as long as she lived. Pater famili
ice. as, not stopping to run over the figures
s at in his head, and not supposing it
are wouid amount to a large sum, was
ny, glad to accept the offer at once, think.
k at ing it also a favorable opportunity
and to include a possihle marriage dowry
ped in the future. On the twenty-fifth
heir day he became greatly alarmed, lest
for if he complied with his own accep
nice tance he m,itt be obliged to be "de
lved clared a b,ankrupt on his own peti.
> or tion."
> do But on the thirtieth day the young
oe girl demanded oniy the pretty little
use. sum of $5..36g,70.12! The aston
cry. 'ished merchant was only too happy
3 on to cancel the claim by advancing a
n is l.an.isomtc- casL pay menit for his folly
re is in allowing htimi?irl to give a bond
un for his word he considered as good'
;ueh as his bond-with~out noticing the
rac consideration thereini expressed, and
heir by promising to return to the old
one, custom of advancing smaller sums
two. daily until otherwise ordered.
con. IOur arithmnetieal reporter has been
the "f!guring on it," and say that if the~
her old en'leman had fulfilled his prom
~rtu- ise, his dauenter would have het
~e'ul upon the receipt of the thirtieth pay.
very m ient. the snug little sum of $10.46,
can 517.43,
res It require?s a judlicious5 employer to
Wiit handle the hired men suc.cessfully.
Le at They should be treated withi respect,
bsas persons having rights, but should
orn be taught to understand that their
Sfor jemployers alSO have rights which
11 be should be fir'mly enforced. They
bit should not be allowed to smoke du
the ring work hours. neither to indu'ge
too in profanity. They should be taught
d in to consider that they have not the
she right to abuse the farm animals or
:fnes other property; to work faithfully
rimg and intelighently during hours of la
wnbor,. not striviu:: to kill time wvhen
will unobserved; to act like men. The
ad laborers at the samne time should in
>and sist that they be treated like men by
d to thei- employers, and that the labor
ares which it falls to their part to do, be
.son- such as their e.niovers would not
only feel ashamed to dio 'were they them.
but selves called upon. The labor ques.
tion on the farm is a difficult one to
er- handle. especially so where many la
borers are -emlo~tyed. But the ob
'istacles are overcome in a measure
when good laborers are secured;
. T when rowdies and laggards are given
the to unders:end that they are not wan
y in ted. lHe who knowindy hires a row
ched jdv to work for him, when better men
:ried ecrn be obtained, deserves no sympa
lay- thy from others.
!ienry Labourchere, writing of the
propose-I beauty show in Paris, de
rel ares that the time has come when
nean annual beauty show of some form
. 1 or other is absc!utely essential in
u Europe. This is the only way in
with which middle-class p)retty girls can
ownl he sure of obtamning husbands at
g Ifr)resent. Many of th--m compare
ange their lot unfav<orably with that of the
try harmaids ini the si~ns of our great
r 'eshment conut.ti~'ors1, adi soime of'
thmmeso wi!a }odalay theair
Lo3kB beauties that ro.al academicians are
oa receiving eunust.at offters from the~
most respectable young ladies to aet
~ Oas r,mate:r mnodels.
h it s i'. nT' the promises a m.tn
n makes, but. the nonbuler he keeps,
;"N ihat gives~ him a position among reB1
i.eetble eopl
Frot Good Ch,r.
It; all cuasv, if th'rr h:is
pa: alysis. there is Visible a s
whie circle around the pupil o
eye. between that and the iris.
According as a person"s ti
naturally inclines inward t 'ward
paln, more or less, so is the h
>f tlt person. and a decided in
nelination indicates s5:rious i;l
The Professor who stated this
fact. first asked his class to
heir hands; lie also said that
humbs of a drowned person ah
sSume this inward inclination
marked degree.
Einel:t llhysiciains st::te as a
bat paralysis need not he feal
.he bowels are kept open.
l;ather than (I ink :uuch cold v
n hot w. ather, pour it over
vrists to cool the temperature.
In dropping medici- es from a
lways hold the label-side upperti
o keep the label cleau.
Have no woolen carpets on
oor of a si k-room Those I
froin cork, are almost noiseless.
-o keel) clean, and Letter every
Put all medicines and applia
)it of sight until wanted. and a
.o food, drink or fruit by the
>ide waiting the patient's will
,ring it when wanted.
Do not allow chamber vesse
emain a moment longer than
If he is able.' let the patiem
;he docter his feelings. etc.,
iurse giving a full account to
>hVsic:an outside of t:e room.
>ut an air of secrecy. it is e:
lone. if the nurse is cheerful
iopeful always iii the sick-rootn
nomentary absence will not be
y to excite suspicion.
Never deceive the conscious s
3vade answers if need be, or
he attention to something else,
f the patient insists, tell the ti
rhich often is not as had as he le
mtd generally quiet rest will foi
A constant inciinatioa of tihe
o slide down from the pillow
vard the foot of the bed. indi
erious illness.
Husband and children deligl
eeing "mother" look neat and r
.evertheless, many women dres
iome in such a style that they
tlways ashamed to be seen by
)ody but home-folks If a knoc
he tront door is heard, they run
lide, or wait till they have "prin
ip'' before opening it. In 1
reed anything is good enough
iome-folks; all nice things
lothes, food, danties-must be si
or company. Any old caii(
vooien dress is good enough t<
nouse work in, any old worn out s
ood enough to wear in the la
is a natural result of this th<
he parlor is always sh ut up sav
~reat occasions, the sitting roo
'arely used, and the family 11
ntirely in the kitchen, It is nc
sual thing for women who hold
heories and carry them out in I
ice, to find no time to comb:
air till after the dinner work is d
Lad go round with it in a frowse
birds of the day. As a natural
equence, she forfeits much~ of
espect and admiration whichx is
lue. Tro antidote th:s unf
tate rerit, a pretty and tas
tome toilet will be found
(fiient. Calico of fair quality
>e p)urchased at eight cent
ard. andi with a clean calico i
Lnd a nice calico apron the house
nay be always dressed up whi
ser work. It she unvaryingiy ct
1er hair before engaging in any n
ng task, her hair will be in orde
he day, and a lesson of value wi
aught her entire household. J
>f edging in her neck may tak<
iace of a collar, if the collar b
auch trouble, and neatly attir<
're.sh calico and whole shoes
ieed not run and hide if there c<
Sknock at the door. The labc
an's *wife who is careiui of her
ippearance while at her work
mave a buetter op)portunlity for
nfiuence in persuading her husi
o look no wo'rse tihan lie net
wvhile at his work, than she who<
for none of these tlhngs. A ret
ible attention to externals nlot
forfeits our own self-respect.
gains the respect of others.
( Am,erican~ Frm
A sight unusual is at Mr. J1
Moon's, near Sandy Cross, sayt
Ogleth~orpe (Ga.) Echo. Earl
the Spring one of his hens hat
a brood of chiekens, but only ea
them two weeks. when she went t<
ing. again, and soon batched a se
brood. Wh<.n she camne off
brood No. 2, she~ took brood 3
une her charge again, and
them~ both sbont a week, when
died. Then one of brood N
aboet frying size, adopted the y
chicks, and now goes round
th'-m as5 if they were her'
brood, clacking to and scratchit
them in earnest. It is ast
sight to see the little go.dmothe:
ing~ to cover the i2 or 1:8 abi'k
lt ta e,ad that when a :sne
int;; a ;nirror he immi~aOiV
wtsto tki('i h.imi for beit
the hir.d girl. espl'.ily

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