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yOL XII.--THIRB SERIES
SALISBURY. N. C, OCTOBEE el 1881.
Y YWAf K1
j be Carolina Watchman,
STABUSHED IN TI1E-YEAB 1832.
PRICE, fl-5' IX ADVANCE.-
05TBACT ADVERTISING BATES.
1 bj-OdUj 2 Jff's 3 ro's (m's lie's
(3.50 j $5.00
5.25 I 7.50
7,50 t 11.00
f & 00
THE DEAD !
i JOHN S. HUTCHINSON,
DEALEIl IN y
Italian ana American Martle
Monuments, Tombs and Gravestones,
Tiein- a praclicaLinarble-worker, il enables
wHf tx -! J I'je of w.ork fr ;! !
ullinenl to the mo.t elaborate in an art wlic
J, ,nd a Rnaranty that perfect satisfaction
Si be given to the most exacting patron.
rU anJ examine my Stock and prices be
fore purchasing, as 1 will sell at the very low
,4 prices. ' , . , ,
iwfepaaiiriiwtiniatcfi for any desired work
-ilfbe furnished on application, at next door
I, J. D. McXeely'B Store.
Baliabury, N. C, March 9, 1881.
: B, R. CRAWFORD & CO.
j AUK SELLING
FARM. 'AND FACTORY
Y mm mm.
- - ALSO
ft 'Jiiat RIFLE POWDER ink
Oj our own and Foreign ci3ke and
From the Finest to the Cheapest.
ir Belltnff. ChamBion Mowers,
i Horse Eakes, &o.
Sitishury, Jan. 6, IStJI. ly
- Y ?
ZJ. VjtscE. - W. II. Bailey.
VANCE & BAILEY,
ATTORNEYS AND COUNE.LXOJIS,
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
Practice iu Supreme (!onrt of the United
State. Supreme Court of Jvorth Carolina.
Federal Courts, and CtMinties of Mecklt-uburg,
Cabarrus, Unions Gaston, Ko wan and Du v id-
JgluOnice, lwo doors east of Indepen
THEO. f: kluttz
McCORKLE & KLUTTZ,
' ATtOllNEYS AND COUNSELORS
! I Salisbury' N. C.
fcr'Oroce on Coum il Strett. onnopite the
, Sfculi cuajc.e,
L. n. CLEM EST.
i CRAIG E & CLEMENT, .
tovncijjs at giuv,
SALISBURY. S. C,
4TT01!XJ-y AT LAM
PracMccs in the State and Federal
: Blista . aii Hesierson,
v 7 -v-.. ,
; SALISBURY. N. C
: ' -M 1
-I $ '
JBnochville Items, j
Good rains last week which started the
farmer to sowing oats and turnips, and
breaking their land for wheat. Attbouh .
v., . . . 1 S.00f 11 ai?
did much damage to the cotton. It has
but httle hold in the poU so a great deal of
it falls out, and the ground being very
loose, the heavy rains settled it well in the
".nAAnd the Beed bas sprouted and
a - !
The Sunday. School picnie at this place
last Saturday was very nice to sav the least
of it.- The promptness and exactness with An abundance of tents have been secured
which the entire school repeated the Lord's for oar troops. The North Carolina State
ffiM'u.n.r; i cd .',
proved that the worthy Superintendents, an1 lvll one tue fine8t ln t,ie South.
(ProC Jt. G. Kizer and E;' It G. Piaster,) Thi : transportation arrangements have
have been doing something, andtiQt having been perfected. The State appropriation
sanuay school as a mere matter of form. mi i - i r n in i
Frank Blackwcllder was with the 8chooi nply defray the bulk of the expen-
and they did somcisplcndid singing; after ' Be- To companies the trip will be a
which Revs. Lutz and Slickly addressed the comparatively inexpensive one. Iu brief
school, when -the exercises closed; by the 1 everything'points to a fine parade of the
ito ,Ta,,,rOCCSS!n aDtdi r,arCh I State forces, and a trip to historic York
ing to the grove; where a long-table was; , .
well filled with many good things, which town pleasant in all respects,
everybody present was invited to! partake Each town or community should make
of "Butill this pleasantness was jniingled , it a matter of personal prido that its
with sadness, for it was a painful necessity ci,n n ; i . i rrn.
ui it,. -i .,J company shall go in good style, troops
to begin the exercises of the day with the ' , v.. , ... , J l,
burial of Mr. A. VanPelt's little daughter , rom a11 the States will be present, and
of this place, agl nine months, which had ; anydefects or shortcomings will bo no-
uiecl the clay betore. The parents and rel
atives are punctual attendents atj suuday
BChooi and have the sympathies of
The school at this place has so
ceeded the expectations of the most san
gumc, botn in the literary and music de
partments. Students are coming in from a
v - - - -----
31 abried. On the night of Septi 1st, in ;
Old Bethpago cliurch by Rev. Earnhart, of
concord, Mr. lloncycut and Miss Alice
Sherrell. - " I W.
Enoch viUe, N. C, Sept. 10th. i
Fatal Railroad AcciDEST.-i-Pitts-burg,
September 24. A Chronicle special,
from IWVpr P;il!. P'i. .'nv A trnin
containing jotiinaljsts going to Cleveland ;
via the Pittsburg and Lako Erie Railroad ;
ran into a hand cur on Beaver Run Ijridge, '
about 8 o'clock this morning, killing four
men outright and injuring- two others, !
one of whom will die. The men tvere ;
carjicuters working on the railroad bridge i
at Beaver Falls and were on their wav to !
work. One of t lie men on the hatid car
fell on the track and had his'head sever
ed from his bodv. Another was torn to
pieces, his remains being scattered alt
over the front of the locomotive, and
three others were daslied on the track be
low, a distance of fifty feet, two being
instantly killed and the other so severely
injured that he cannot recover. The
sixth luid hs ler iniured and the seventh
man escaped unhurt. The train was im
mediately stopped and Drs. SmithjTowu
send aud Ford, of Washington, who were
on the tiaiu, rendered all the medical aid
in their power to the injured.
Does-tliQ, Draught do any Good?
Tha effect of a season of long continu- '
ed drought is s improve the fertility" of.
thcTsoil. 'During such a season the water
iu the soil is continually rising to the
surface by capillary attraction and is
there evaporated. It is precisely tho re
verse of the leaching process.- Tod much
rain passing down thiough an open soil,
has the effect of leaching out the inorgau
ic'elements and carrying them down be
yond the reach of the roots of the plants.
This of course has the effect of impover- i
ishiug the soil by depriving it of those
elements necessary to tho growth and
maturity of plants. On Ihe other hand
when 3 drought sets in the moisture from
below which hold in solution small por-
tions of potash, soda, magnesia and
phosphoric acid commences to rise, and
as it evaporates from the surface it leaves
behind it in the soil near the surface
those inorganic elements, Just as salt wa-j
ter when evaporated will leave th .salt
bchind. Iu both cases pujyithe pure wa
ter escapes. All matters hold in solution
remain. The effect of drought therefore
is to bring np from the subsoil the ele
ments mentioned and to deposit j them
near the surface for the ue,df plants. It
follows from this that soils are improved
by drought,-provided the amount ofwa
ter necessary to the growth of a crop is
forthcoming.. All of this goes to prove
that the soils of the drought stricken sec
tions arp now in a good condition to re
ceive the Fall 6owiug of rye, oats and
wheat witlrlhe promise of a remunera
tive return. " Sow ryo on sandy land and
oats or wheat on stiffer lands. The ryo
will afford excellent pasturejbr cattle or
-sheep. The oats will save you mucher
penditme for corn, and the wheat will be
ponvenient next Summer and Fall when,
perhaps flour may be eight or teu dollars
per bai re.-Fayet teville Examinfr. j
A gentleman juss from Boston reports
that the coincidence of its having jbepp
just 329 days between the election) and
the death of James A; Garfield isj fre
quently seen pointed oat upon badges of
mourning. Here is a case for an ipdig.
nation meeting. CTtflr. Obs. j
1 1 I
Women are everywhere using j aud
leconimeuding Parker's Ginger Tpnic,
because they have learned from experi
ence that it speedily overcomes desponr
in.r. indigestion, nain or weakness in
the back and kidneys, and other troubles
distance every week. Four new ones this i uuarU8 fcugeconiuc uuarus, wasinug
week. j ton Light Infantry. The Ncwbern Grays,
peculiar to the sex. Home jouriMti.
Septl-ttoOctl4. - .,
Oar Troops at Yorktown.
From the News & Observer,
Day by day the prospects grow bright-
er for a splendid appearance of North f
Carolina troops at the grand celebration
at Yorktown. Adjutan t, General Jouea is
. , . eilaed in makiu" arrange-
. ,u in raaiciu arrange ,
t meut for the appearance of the Guard
there. The display will bo in every re-1
ifipect creditable to the State. The troops
are being admirably equipped, in a style j
uot surpassed in any btate in the Union.
Thug far the following companies have
reported to the Adjutant-General as iu
readiness to go to Yorktown :
Of the First Regiment Kaleigh Light
Infantry, . Goldsgoboro Hides, Orange
y. , -V. 1 n , ... . .
Elm City ltiflenien and Hamilton Guards
are still iu doubt about going, but it is
hoped will go. The Kinstop, Rifles decline
Of the Second Regiment Fayetteville
Independent Light Infantry, LaFayette
Light Infantry, Wiluiightou Light Infan
try, Dupliu Rifles, Hornets' Nest Riffe-
mun nnil Aiicmi Volrane Imvn rsnni tbil
go. lue Uliarlotte Uia.vs,
Rides and Anson Guards decline
Of the Tliird Regiment The Winstou
Light Infantry, Alebemarlc Guards, Dur
ham Light Infantry and Rockingham
Guards have reported as ready to go ;
also a platoon of t lie Roanoke Light in
fantry. The Henderson Light Infantry
will probably go. The Guilford Grays
will not attend.
Of the Second Battallion The Iiedell
Blues, Slioe Heel Rifles and the Salisbury
Rifles have reported themselves in readi
ness to go. The Cleaveland Guardsand
the Southern Stars will not attend.
Thus out of the thirty-one infantry
companies in the Guard, nineteen com
panies are certainly going, aud probattly
three others. The companies will aver
age thirty-sis men each, and the whole
force yjU be from 700 to 800 meu.
The Rice Chop in Nortii Carolina.
We learn from oue of the most exteu-
6ive planters on the rjver that the injuries
to the rice crop feared from the effect of
the storm are found .to bo fully us severe
as was at first feared. Rico cutting is
now going on on the rivers aud it is
. therefore easy to ascertain tho extent of
the loss. Much of the rice was blown
clear off the stalks and was scattered on
; the giound, while iu other instances full
heads were prostrated in sucu a manner
that much will be lost in the cut
Our informant, however, thinks tb
per ceut. will cover the loss aud this may
bo evualized'by an increase iu the price
The highest price obtained hero last year
for lowland rice was about $1.40 per
bushel, but it is said that offers of $1.50
have been made already this season; The
disasters to tho crop in South Carolina
will, of course, have no effect on the
market. It is expected that the first
rough rice will reach the market thissea-
son about the tOth of October. Wilminq-
The New York Tribune penitently ob
serves that the surest way of keeping the
standards of our journalism high, and of
raising them, is for that portion of the
public which knows the valuo and neces
sity of a digniGed and able press to with
hold its support altogether from newspa
pers which c:Ucr to depraved tastes and
are reckless of the truth, aud to give it
to newspapers which can safely bo taken
into the family; and are not only decent
but just. Tho people, however, owe it
to themselues to be liberal in support of
''decent and just papers,-', and should not
foster those sensational sheets which deal
in vile stuffunfitted for the family cir
cle. In North Carina the tone of all our
papers is excellent, and they are necessa
rily so because their patrons would leae
them in a minute if they were to become
low and forgetful of tho proprieties of
Oxford Torchlight: Corn cr'ip strip
ped of the fodder looks bad. Tobacco
has turned green and grown wonder
fully. It will be too-late to turn yel
low and cure. bright. At the sur
face Col. Andrews and his attorneys
may have Vance" at a disadvantage,
but when the whole truth is out we
believe it will be found that Senator !
m ft m I
Vance has been making an honest
fight in the interest of the people.
What'ought not to he'donejlo not
:tbink of doing
- Paris has 1,800
tones in use
and London 1 .500.
An idle reason lessons the weight
OI 1116 gOOQ oucs J9pVB Wiiore.
Mvonien wish to be esteemed
thev care less about bein? resnected.
. . o .
While learning n4orns a man, let
us remember that truth ennobles
The Nev York fUrnld suggests
a national mausoleum for dead Presi
"Yes, sir," said Mr. Oallagher, "it was
fuuny enough to make a donkey laugh :
I laughed till I cried."
The smaller the calibre of the
mind the greater the bore of a perpet
ually open mouth.
Education is the proper employ
ment not only for our early years, but
of our whole lives. '
There are men to whom we cannot
possibly give enough to prevent them
from demanding more.
If you wish that your own merits
should be recognized you must recog
nize the merits of others.
The man who cannot take care
himself is about as safe anion's w
beasts as among his fellow brings.
One of the most important rules of
science of manners is an almost abso
lute silence with regard to your
sslf. Almost anybody can send a boy on
11. 1 .1; 1,1 I
an errand out oniv .me weaitnv nave
leisure to spare to wait for him to get
Good temper, like a suunj day,
sheds brightness over everything, it
is the sweetener ot toil and the sooth-
r of disquietude.
Women who love are always afraid
they are are uot loved. omen who
are not loved alwavs flattering them
selves that they are loved.
Hon. Francis E. Shober, of Salis
bury, N. C, is the Chief Clerk of the j
Senate, ami will call it to order when
it meets. Wilmington Star.
Guiteau was once an attendant
upon Beecher'o preaching. Evil com
munications corrupt good morals.
H. W. says "he was among us, but
not of us." Wilmington Stai
'Money does everything for a man
said an old gentleman, pompously.
'Yes replied the other man, 'but
money won't do as much for man as
some men will do for money
A bona-fidc bet of $1,000 has been
made by a prominent Louisiana cot
ton factor that the cotton crop this
year will not be 6,000,000 bale.
In President Arthur's administra
tion it mav be'taketi for granted that
there will not be the slightest mani
festation of executive favor toward
the diistinguiscd stalwarts of the Star
Route Ring. New York Sun.
Tho New York Sun editorially
states that the last words of the lale
President on any public matter were
those in which he assured the Postmaster-General
of his gratification
upon hearing th.it "the Slar-Route
conspirators were on their way to the
From the declarations of farmers
and others we have become fully sat
isfied that the corn crop of this coun
ty will amount to twice wjiat it was
estimated at six weeks agol Cotton
is also turning out tolerably well.
Statesville Landmork. ;
Morehcad City (N. C.) in the Ral
eigh Visitor : I have to-day seen a
turtle five feet across the back and
weighing 470 pounds, and strong
enough to carry the weight of a large
man. For funJL stepped on his back.
He started and I held on and he
got so fast that I was afraid to let
loose, and only relinquished my hold
as he made one desperate spring over
Communion services ; were had at
the Presbyterian church last Sunday.
Considerable religious j interest was
manifested and the meetings have
been protracted throughout this week.
Rev. J. Rumple, of Salisbury, has as
sisted' the pastor. The sermons have
been very impressive, There were
six accessions to the church, Sunday,
and there have been a number of
professions since. 'Statesville land
Statesville Landmark i Prof. W. E.
Hidden forwards us sketches of a lot of
splendid emeralds which were found in a
small pocket in the Ridden Mine near
Stony Point Alexander county, on the
morning of the 20th inst. We concur
very heartily in Prof. Hidden,s exclania-
tiou. "Hurrah for the old North State,
' eyer ahead niiiu-ralogicaly t
A Mysterious Stranger.
1U Steal a Girt, Exeitet tU PeopU ad
uetirtt to a Care, Z
Week before last
a tall, thin man, I
4f wearing an old flax coat and dirty
breeches," with the two middle fingers of
his left hand off aud a ballet wound In
the calf of one of his legs, called on old
Will Howell, living half way np Hibri
tcn, announced himself as Anderson
Howell, son of Will's long lost brother
David Howell. Taking into considera
tion the fact that Will never had a broth
er David, there would' have been some
reason for his believing that his would
bie nephew was mistaken, but old WiLL
as usual averse to contradiction, let hira
have it his own way, but inwardly repu
diated the relationship. Not so with
Will's fair daughter, Jane, for the stran
ger found favor in her sight, and when
he left the Howell domicile, having sto
len the proprietor's pocket knife, she
hied away after him. He had a. great
curiosity to investigate the wealth of the
country and asked who were the wealth
iest people around Lenoir. He carried a
bundle of papers describing all the phases
of the Thompson murder in Alexander,
and seemed to think that "hanging aud
burning were too good'' for the perpetra
tors. WHAT HAS HE POSE T
Various surmises gradually took shape
in the neighborhood as to what crime this
wandering vagabond was guilty of. The
most general opinion was that lief was
ono of the gang that killed Miss Thomp
son in Alexander. Whether there is any
foundation for this belief, we are unable
to say, but it is based upon the following:
In dealing with John Adams, ono of the
supposed accessories, great caution was
observed in order, it was said, "not to
scare off others thought to be implicated J
aud it has been stated iu some of the pa
pers that there was oue man yet loose
supposed to be iu Texas, who held Miss
Thompson while Church committed the
murder. It is believed
"THAT THIS IS THE MAX
by many liviug around Hibriten, and
considerable excitement prevails. Many
of the womeu are afraid to staj" at home
alone in the day time. When these sus
picious were whispered about parties be
gan to watch the stranger and even to hunt
for him. Then his visits to the houses
I ceased, and he was never seen except up-
on one or two occasions, when he ran
and made his escape to the laurel. Cer
tain circumstances led to the conclusion
that Jane Howell was carrying food to
the outlaw, and
on Hibriten, was fixed upon as his lair.
Several expeditions have scoured the
mountain, but with no success, and last
week the cave was closely watched to see
if the woman could not be surprised in
the act of furnishing food to her, friend.
If he were found to be hidden in the cave
he would have to be starved, out, as an
inmate of the cave would kill all assail
ants who tried to enter one by one. The
suspicious conduct of this man render it
probable that he is a fugitive from jus
tice. but whether or not ho is guilty of
this or that crime, is all surmise. Lenoir
Crime and its Prevention.
The recent robbing of a train on the
Chicago and Alton Railroad in Missourri
was oue of the most daring and success
ful outrages that was ever perpetrated.
Sixteen men are believed to have been
engaged in it, many of whom have been
captured. We dou't believe in mob law,
but we do believe in speedy justice, aud
we nut more faith iu the cibbet than iu
the penitentiary. It is perfectly sicken
ing to read in the newspapers about mur
derers aud burglars and highway robbers
and rapists being sent to the pcaitentia
rv for two. live and ten veais. I Here is
a " '
a way to stop crime, and it shonld be put
into execution. Let the capital criminal
be tried withiu thirty days after the of
fence, and if condemned, let him be exe
cuted three davs thereafter, bociety is
not bound to allow criminals ample time
to prepare for death. If it is, it ought to
give every murderer at least twenty
years, for he needs it. Society should
take the steps for preventing crime, and
if criminals understand that death cer
tain and immediate awaits every villian
who commits a capital felony, they will
begin to realize that although this a free
country nevertheless it is a country of
la ?r. Fayetteville Exa m iner.
a..- ' "
Philadelphia Touts: The Methodist
Episcopal congregation of South Easton
entertain pronounced views on the sub
ject of Guiteau's crime and do not hesi
tate tojnake them public. Ou Sunday
they adopted a scries of resolutions more
or less original aud striking in their sen
timents, one of them embodying the as
sertion "that the assassination was the
most henious crime committed since the
crucifixion of Christ, and in comparison
with Guiteaa, Judas Iscariot was a gen
When people calling themselves Chris
tians talk in that style is it any wonder
there are Ingersolls in the land T
Write it on jour heart that every,
av is thp lcst day in the 3'earr
From the Wilmington Stir. -
There is no doubt of two things in
connection with fh
. r t tt o o Dr
DCBlllll 111 l III i ,nnn a iia
oenate must be organized before new
members are sworn in ; to organize
includes the election of officers. With
out officers there can be iu fact no or
ganization according Icl long usage
and all parliamentary law. A Presi
dent! or Speaker or Chairman is es
sential to organization. The second
point is, that the Democrats will
doubtless elect one of their party
friends President. Mr. Bayard will
be the choice probably The Demo
crats; can gain nothing by a useless
and absurd parade of so-called politi
cal generosity aiul magnanimity. The
New. York Times is the ablest of Re
publican papers. It takes this view,
and tt is the correct one, and should
silence partisan growlers. It says :
"These three Senators, however,
cannot be sworn in until there is a
President of the Senate to accept the
oath or affirmation required of them
by law. The first business of the
Senate will be to choose a President
and in this the Democrats will have
a clear majority. This done, the new
members will be sworn in open Sen
ate, according to law, the oath being
administered by the President of the
Seuate. The newly elected President
of the Senate may be sworn in by the
Secretary of the Senate or by the
eldest Senator (in continuous service)
men present, lint, although a Vice
President of the United States may be
sworn into office by the Secretary of
the aenate, there is no precedent for
the swearing in of a Senator bv anv
hat officer except the President of the
Senate, and therefore, the election of
officer must precede the entrance
into offico'of new Senators."
The North Corolina State Band at
This band, organized for the York-
town celebration by the famous di
rector, W. H. Neave, of Salisbury, is
a complete success. Ihe bana num
bers 23 pieces, and is at once the
argest and best ever in the State.
The following is the" programme of an
utdoor concert, to be given at York-
town, one of the days of the celebra
tion.- This was assigned our baud by
Colonel Corbin, U. S. A., the master
of ceremonies :
1. Overture "Christian Ried"
W. H. Ncave.
2. ' Waltz "Blue Danube."
3. Polonaise, on fifth air. De-
4. A gay and happy melange of
popular airs. Selected.
5. Selection from "Barber of Sev
6. Polka Mazurkas- a. "Libussa."
Tikoff; 6. "Coliseum." Faust.
7. Selection from"Lurline." Wal
lace. 8. Quick march "Fire of Youth."
W. H. Neave.
9. Hallelujah Chorus, from "Mes
10. a. "God Save Our President."
Millard ; b. "Washington's Grand
c. "Old North
There are eight outdoor' concerts
and four indoor concerts, and that the
North Carolina State band is to give
one of them among so many larg
aud fine bands from the Slates of
large cities, will be no small honor
and eclat to the State in a musical
The press of tha State are reques
ted to copy this programme, etc.
"I am .one of those whose lot in
life has been to go out into an tin
friendly world at an early age, and of
nearly twenty families in which
have made my home in the course of
about nine years, there were only
.a 'i.l 1 .a
three mat should be designated as
happy 1 families, and the source
trouble was not so much the lack of
love as the lack of care to manifest
The closing words of this sentence
give us the truthful source of family
alienation, or heartaches innumera
ble, of sad faces and gloomy home
circles. "Not so much tlie-lack of love
as the lack of care to manifest it."
What a world of misery i suggested
by this brief remark ! Not more than j
)py families in twenty and
thc cause so easily remedied ! Ah ! I
in the "small courtesies ot life, what j Uiey repaired to the church, but sud
power resides! In a look, a word, adcuy lhe maijcn dinged her mind
tone how ranch of happiness or dis- iand positive!y refused to become his
quietude may be communicated !
Hunk of it, read errand take the les
son home with you.
The ornaments of a home are the
friends who frequent it.
Fortunes made in no time are like
shirts made in no time ; it'.s ten to
oii3if thev hung long together.
Like n book, man has two blank t
leaves at the beginning and at the
end: infancy a nd old age.
the : '31nle-
!'. Whacker,' ' '
Major Sanger, who is known in
military slaug as aY bahtatn,';was re
turning one day recently frorn "Bis
marck to Fort Lincoln which is
across Ihe river, and the ambulance
in which he was riding was delayed
by a team and wagon driven bv one
of thelass known as mnle-wliackers
in this countiy. The driver of the
ambulance and the mule-whacker got
into a wordy altercation, and 'Major
Sanger got very indignant at what
lie believed to be -fmncrtihnt' 'lan
guage-' and unwarranted interference
in his journey. He i urn nod Trom: the
ambulance, a Tom Thumb in sire.
but a Uoliah in fury, and exclaimed."
uet that wagon out of the way.
The mule-whacker looked at him
quizicaljy and asked : " '
Who the devil are you sir?
'I am Major Sanger, of the armv.
sir, and I telfyouto get that wagon out
of the way.'
The mule-whacker ejected a mouth
ful of tobacco juice into the road and
'Do you know what I will do with
you, Major Sanger, of the army, sir,"
it you don t make less noise with
your mouth ?'
'What will you do?' inquired the
major, looking as large and fierce as
'I will set a mouse-trap and catch
you, Major Sanger, of the army, sir,
and give vou to mv nunnv to nlav
Men's Work and Womcn's.
The finest looking specimens of man
hood, iu every class, are to be found
anioug-men between the. ages of thirty
five and fifty, but how many comely wo-Y
meu can be found even among those who
have compassed only the smaller number
of years .mentioned above t Tho homo
work of womeu, whether she be wife or
servant, need revision; if only genius can
enable a person to-be at the same time
master and servant, nurse and ruler, then
genius iu tins direction, if there is
auy, should make itself known for tho
benefit of those who are fighting magnifi
cently against ovewhelmiog odds. r With
a slighter physique than man,, a physiqe
that, is occassional! subject to -pe
culiar duties to which that of man
can offer no parallel. wTmiau is ex
pected to daily endure a strain that ,no
man would tolerate for' any length ot
time. Until what is modestly called
housekeeping is recognized as the poble
science that it really i-", and is carefully
studied, the slaughter of women by over
work will continue, for at present it re
quires that every woman shall be a prod
igy of sense, industry and endurance.
New York Herald.
An extraordinary marriage ceremo
ny took place at Portsmouth, Eng
land. A Miss Mainwaring, the daugh
ter of an army officer, was about to
be married, and her trousseau had
been prepared and all other arrange
ments made, but a few days before
the time fixed for the wed n ing she
sickened and died. Nevertheless, it
was determined to go through the
marriage ceremony before the inter
ment. Her body was, therefore, ta
ken in the coffin to church, followed
by her friends in wedding costume,
the deceased's wreath of orange, blos
soms being placed at the head of the
coffin. Several clergymen officiated,
and, after reading the marriage ser
vice, that for funerals was proceeded
with, after which the cortege proceed
to Portsmouth cemetery," where the
interment took place.
The Alexander Emeralds.
Prof. Hidden, of the Hidden mine,
Alexander county, was in town last
Saturday, having with him, to be
shipped Noflh, the emeralds which
were found in this mine on. the 20th
inst., as noted in the Landmark of
last week. They are of unusual sizo
and surpassing beaut v. One of them.
ft . . - -
I .H inflifs in lf-nrrfh. ia almost nirfWt
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in formation and a gem of rare beau
ty. Prof. Hidden says he is familiar
with all of the principal mineral
cabiueti of the country, and as fino
emeralds as these were never before
found on the American continent.-
A stalwart Indian appeared tho
other day at Aylmear, Quebec, with
n diiftkv frmmmiinn liv his Kide whom
LheAvished to. wed. Both nartiea seem-
bride Big Indian
told her to go
home and bring him baok all the
presents he had ma It her, and while
the was absent he secured rmther
woman, gave her lho wedding cos
tume intended fr the one that had
discarded hiiu and married her. Only
two hours were lo&t by tin entire
Prudery is ofteu the mantle chosen
tu conceal triumphaut vice.
Major Sanger and.
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