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0 / 75
The Carolina Watchman,
PSTABLISIIED IN THE YEAR 1832.
iPVi-SJ FEBRUARY 20, 1SS0.:
? 2 ,mnnth sm's Jin's 6 id's 12 m's
finches. - .
$1.60 ; ?.50
I 3.oo j ; 4.50
4.50 i .0)
! 6.00 j 7.50
! 7.50 I .T5
i tl .25 j Ifc75
118.75 i 265
; two for
k column tor
. Z do. . dfc
5.25 j 7.SSt- 12.8
T.50 : 11 v 15.99
1. :. ! 18.D9
1T.S5" 1.E9 j 25.09
20.EU , 25.59 r 40.W
S3.75 48.75 ' 75.99
fTUlE GREAT SOUTHEKJi
uLi. KrpbiitSf Scraraloss Taint, itbea.
.nm. White Swelilh-.Cont. Goitrt.
ConMmpttoii. Eronch!ti, enroni Dc
i.Uitj, MaUrU, sad all dleu arklng
frnm an impura condition of the blood.
Lkin or scalp.
Cures Kervous Debility.
has its Ingredients publlphcd on every
Ihe -rill tell you it U corniosed at tho
tstroncest rlteratlves that exist, aad 13 an '
exctllout Ilood PurUer.
BOSADALIS Is sold by nil Druggists.
ks Fin mm
For MAX (tiidtJJUAST.
! 1 External and Internal. '-
" THEOllEATrST VMS ETHEVEa O? THZ AG3.
IMf s Liir Pi!
IEE GREAT VESETATT.'S CATIIAETIC
I; : . ' : -EKG ULATOii.
: johxf. hi::;ry. cuhiia; & co:
:- 24 CoUcpo Tlacc, Lctt York.
i Jor Sale" by T. F. KLUTTZ, Druggist,
' " J ti: 1 y - iSaJirbury, N. C.
JAMES M. GRAY,
; Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
:: Jji ' salisi;i:i:v, x. c: 'y
.Onice iu the Court House lot, next doo
to Squire Hang). ton. Will practice in all
the Courts of the State.
S3 D. OVZ?.AIT,
dTTOlLXJCY AT LAW,
SAI.ISI5IT1,Y, is: c,
. Practices in the State and Federal
!.i it I
4 KERR CRAIGE,
er ani Henderson.
SALISBURY, N. C
SALISBURY, IT. C.
"Caier 111 Tin Ul lm-.lntvn
- re Copper J&'WVwigrm iaet I will
ltT fctilU, resell STOVES
-; jpwyes in full g"cheaper than
Variety. Pur- i ccn "vui can lmv
WVook aud-j; "antvhere-clse
i, ' trom J"iu this city.
sV ;Jhe cheapest Will repair
i uie best. -3;! old stills on
,- ; ; ; ist
i.1 Short Notice. -"
. IF YOU WISH ,
iiW Your Watchesand
CkbSi- Clocks. Sewinir Machines,&.c.
. epred ty a good, cheap and responnibl
fkiuan please leave them with Messrs.
- & Ilend lemaD, Salislmr r, N.C.
ixl! x IL L: BROWK.
Mortgage Deeds for sale here
.!,i, Also.variou5other Wan. '
1 FRS1DENT 1-ttOVEKKOK COSGHESS.
Salisbury . . .
Mr. Ulla ...
Eiiochvillc . .
Gold Hill ...
417 1 422 -412
i f ,
:i 84i ..
i 2,189 1.22&
j Beaver Dam Gold 3Ilne.
j --. f .
dy e. w, c.
For many .year pait it 'muat-be kdmU-
ted tbat the State of North Carolina has
ern men of canital and mininir experience
to work her extensive and exceedingly ,,u,ll,Mft a priiniu auuer,aiiM, av- Nmm w mo ..ti.w,,... wira
rk'ji mines of Gold, Silver aud other ralu !n as he '"Pl. sufficiency of this is termodtha "solid So.Ub." Solid, not
abhj mineialsCanitalists from all we- ! world's gHKU,he rapidly became indolent as against the North, not for the accom-
tionsof the Northern State8,afteethorouch-
K-Uini.iniiwr .... L.i.-.i
them, erected the necessary inaihiuciy aS tul- 0"r present very worthy and or measures that might best promote the
and have worked them with seldom other hihh' honored State Treasurer, Dr. J. iuterestsof the entire country, but against
than the most gratifying result. 'rM0 ' M.-Wortlvwasouce the owner of a well a pssible return to the carpet-bag rule
mihiug interests in this State in tile past, fct'ked 8to,e ot g,od ulOD tllt prnsrty,. agaiiiKt oppression aiid injustice, an.
hayo beeu a source of much liene&i to the ttml ' n,ed "l"g the banks of Beaver above- ail, agaitist what" wo honestly con
people, and have yielded immepM. re- Dam rith gwwl success. j ceived to be dangerous encroachments ot.
turns to investors ami miuing speculators. , Several years ago there was working in constitutional liberty,: and an evident
I may truthfully aftirm that mining in this i tIie Creek beds and along the banks atendeney to a centralized government.
State is still in its intaucy ; that while ,,e t"uc wme twoor three hundred men. Against this and all these our State will
she has been lavishly iavored by; men of ; Most of thtlT wovk wa doue with a i,an ftlvvay8 1k; ft,uml "old
extensive mining .experience aud capital a,,d rcfccr nd it is said that nuggets of But we hare been defeated in the na
iu years past, still, the near future will ! tmi8iderable pize ; we're frequently found tmnal coutest. In the administration of
bi hi" forth a wonderful iuct ease in all t',sw ambitions prospectors, the larg- the national government for the next four
-milling matters that will astonish the peo- j tst ever positively known weighing over years we need not concern ourselves, for
pie. itive ounces. Adveuturous miners hear- as tar as possible our councils will be ig-
It may be somewhat interesting to look w& t,u' Golden news from the Beaver nyred. What, then, is our duty 1 It is
into the make-up of oue very imtoi taut i Da,n vicinity, packed their scanty eifects to go to wark earnestly to build up North
and iutiential comnaov that onlvia short
time ago purchased a property in Mont-
gomery county. The company I have
reference to is the Beaver Dam Gold Min- ;
inz Co., which was or-anized under the
laws of the Shite of Virginia, with a noiu-
imd cjyutal of $300,(XX). I will i briefly !
give a pasoiuil of the memlwMS of this i
compaiiv and tlien endeavor to .lajf Wfore !
your readersadiscription of the property
they have purchased, and from? which !
they will undoubtedly receive a ihapilsome
The President of this Company is Mi.
Ti, il 'Vi:,,r .,f U nuLinfri,,,,. ! i. c. . i
........ . ..&t, - , -
wlio held an olfice iu the Unittd States
Seiiate during Grant's administration,
lie is ly protessiou a lawyer, but of late
years has interested himself quite exten
sively iu mining in Colorado aud other
Western States. The Secretary aud Trea
surer is Mr. Joseph A. Swink, Paymaster
h the Xavy Pay Office at Washington, D.
C. Mr. Swink is a naval omcer aud was
Paymaster aboard the "Kearsage when
she sunk the Alabama; General James
A.' Gartiehl, PresiJeut-eleet, is one of
Ueaiver DamTs directors, and it would be
useless to add more, for he is known far
and wide. HoiuBeni. Wilson, of Wilson-
burg, W. Va., whohasjust beenelected to and prospective. A pit of fifty cubic
Congress for the fourth consecutive time. ' yards worked at the commencement yield
anl wlio, by-the-way, is considered oue ed to the company 86 dwts. oi gold about
of the ablest criminal lawyers in his State, I
is ulso a member of the Companyi Hon,
J. J. Jackson, of Parkersburg, West Vir-
ginia, who was formerly juage, oi tne
United State District Court and who,
onlv a short. time siuco (October) was
eliH-ted Governor of his State, is Vice-
PiWident. Dr. George Peck, of Philadel
phia, Pa., burgeon in the tfavy, U a niem
ber. Mr. J. W. Brown of the firm of
Smith. Brown & Co.. of Clarksburgh W.
V.. iit another member. Hou. Ieter D.
Wigginton, of Muced, Californiane f
the ablest lawyers in the Golden State,
ami who has served two terms in Con
gress,constitutes the eighth member. The
ninth member is James M.Selever of New
York City, a large mining capitalist and
s4culator who is now interested very ex
tensively in miucs in Idaho and the West
ern States. . -
The Superinteudant of tho Beaver Dam
Mine is Mr. Joseph C. Edgcumbofbrmer
ly of Valleyo, Ca'., a regular California
4Uer, who built the Valleyo City j Water
Works, and was for many years Superin
tendent of the Rame. He was contractor
uuder the Navy Department in 1878, and
that year successfully supplied the Mare
IsUiud Navy Yard with water.
The Hon. John K. Luttrell of Santa
lUisa, California, a lawyer by profession,
const itutes the eleventh member jof the
Company. Mr. Luttrell has been fre
quiently elected to tho legislaturejor his
state, and has served three terms in Con
gress. Ho has been iu public office in th
neighborhood of twenty years, and strange
to say, ho has never yet Buffered the hu
miliation of defeat. He U now interet.d
in Silver mines in Ana Territory, as
sociated with the Walker Bros, of New
York, Senator Butler of South Carolina,
aud Ex-Seuator Norwood ot Georgia. The
property which these gentlemen hare
purchased comprise an immense tract of
land coutaiuing between eight rand nine
hundred acre,and as I above nicntiooed,
is fcitnatel in Montgomery county j about
one iwjle distant from the Y'adkin jKiTer.
OFFICIAL VOTE OF RQWN COUNTY.
415 414 404 424 i 403 419 383 , 414 373 433
223 73 213 93, 208 93 203 91) 198 98
85 53 99 62. 95 01 87 681 89 65
144 121 147 153 j 145 15tf 189 155 143 154
167 149 174' 171 170 171 163 170 j 168 172
277; 107 197 51 190 51 U 183: 2 1 I73j 50
1 61 C4 58 55 53 53 54: 50
159, 81 164 71 159 G7j 142 65 148 v 74
192 97 160 102 158 98 ; 157, 74 145i 99
120! 10 74 18 72 15 65. 14 68 23
87 14 61 20 60 26 625 24 59, 28
112 37 89 65 79 60 74 52 70 63
188 45 193 84 132 83 177 83 169 83
,169 1.201 2.035 1,37?! 1,979 1,359! 1,839 1,234 j 1,8 W 1,40.3
Beaver Dam Creek flows directly throagli
the property and empties into theYadkiD .
a short distance below the ConipnnyV
,,wer Unc' In fornier ntl H
t,,i8 laud lK5lol,wI to an oII tive miner
lJ the name ot Thomas Forney, ho, it ;
U wi1 niased a large fortune l,y gold :
"jwS h nffnira to go to rack and ruin,
.and finally ho fell a victim to the tutoxi-
anu mauctneirway tomescene ot anuute ,
activity ; to the very spot where some
P' fellow now aud then had 'strnck it."
And even uolv -TOU can ,,,any n old
"ident a"t there who will venture to
am,te t,le Angular . talc of one lucky
Pspector, who, feeling exceedingly rich
wou,1 occasionally shoulder his rifle and
"d f aS the usual lead would feel
l,roml in bringing down squirrel with
fioUlen b,,1I?t- Tilue8 wero verv MVb
alK,ut thoro lu ,hoao daVl nml tI,e Kold
fever had raged to such extent that even
women caught it and were carried away
by its msciuating ullurements.
Of the eight hundred odd acres which
includes the whole Beaver Dam district
is is believed there are at least some four
huudrcd which is underlaid by an aurif
erous bed of gravel. ' This gravel bed is
from two to four feet iu thickness aud
will probably average some three feet
over the whole 400 acres. It is covered
by an alluvial deposit of an average depth
of five to six feet. The general character
of the gravel is exceedingly good, and
contains all the way to the bed-rock more
or less course and fine gold. Thus fur
very little active woTk has been done by
the company, and that only preparatory
31.70 per cubic yard, wnatevrr work
has been done on the projicrty has only
substantiated the idea advanced by men
of ability and experience that it is oue of
the richest mines iu the State. Beaver
Dam Creek supplies an abundance of wa
ter for mining purposes nearly the entire
year, and its waters are sufficient to cany
off tailings, to tho Yadkin wltere they arc
rushed on to the ocean. The company
have erected npon their premises some
half dozen, buildings for the proper work
ing of the miue. They have also a boiler
of forty horse-power, and one of David
son's hydraulic pumps with five inch
pipe capable of throwiug five hundred
gallous of water per minute, and a large
quantity of tubing and spiral riveted pipe
together with hose and other essential.
It is expected that active operations will
be commeuced upon this mine in a very
short time, and when inaugurated will be
pushed on with a Tim by one of the
strongest companies that ever operated a
mine iu the Old North State.
Russian newspapers are couducted on
an economical basis, aud the publishers
tell no lies. The Moscow Teatrailnian
Gozcta recently incurred the displeasure
of the Government, and a'n officer of the
press bureau was sent to the office to ar
rest the nronrietors The only person in
the establishment was the publisher, and
he wa sternly suromned to fetch the
editor Tlie imblishrr went upstairs and
retumed speedily with a large pair of
scissors, saying, "Here, sir, is me eouor.
The officer was rather disconcerted, but
soon recovered himself, and exclaimed
more sternly than ever, "No nonsense ;
fetch me th sub-editor." Again the pub
lisher departed, and again returned, this
time with a pot of paste ami a orusn.
"These, sir," ne said, "are we uo-eui
The vanity of loving fine clothe and
fashions and valuing ourselves by them
is one of the most childish pieces of folly
that can be.
The South Carolina State Library con
tains 28,000 irolumeif
CONGRESS SENATE HOUSE REPRESENTATIVES : SHERIFF
5 -.a a -2 g fc S . I;: e 5c
q ,: r a, g S 2 g w -S a.
j874r l8Ul 1,369 1,357.
Our Kefiiffc nad biir Strength.
The farmers and other industrial classes
f-State naturally tind very properly
felt deep concern in the questions involy-
ed in the late election. North Carol iim nat-
urally, and wo thiuk, very properly took
plishment of selfUh de!ugns, uot against
the constitution, not ngaiust any policy
varouna. coming is w o gameu oy re
grets and repiuings. No people or State
... ,. . , crew red in the face, and the tears stream
have no fear of those aocial and political , . .. .- r
disruptions which so threaten aud dis
turb the peace of Europe and the North
ern States, the outcropping of socialism
Nihilism, Communism and labor strikes. !
e nave no stocks anu immkis in lortiiy
mouopolies to be crushed by financial re
vulsions. We have no great commercial
centres to be ruined b tickle and trench
...WUU.. .UU.MtB.lHU,B:vwu ucwg jtcm jIlstcad of tjc joke
of pauper, to sap our energies. mMmW laughing
Hut we have one of the finest countries j una tho ntlwn lt ,0 am,t fc
in the world. And what imbler employ- - . . tho . Th . t
'.. : 1 1..
meut could enlist the euergies of a people
than the developing of the great resources
of our God-favored State, and having it
liosscsscd and enjoyed by an enlightened
iaW-auiu,..g, peaceiui people , w,i
alt its varied aud spleudid capabilities it
is idle to talk, of home independence so long
as we go to the North for everything from
a tooth pick to a President. We may
plead in vain for a higher tyie of man
hood and womauhood among the masses,
so long as we allow the children to grow
tip in ignorance. We may look in vaiu
for the dawu of an era of euterprize, prog
ress aud development, so long as thou
sands and millions of money are deposit-
Ail Sr. rn- l.niil'a .... f.vi.f .....,
when its judici u investment iu manufac
tures would more than quadruple that
rate, and give profitable employment to
thous;inds of our now idle women and
r t ii. i
Out of our political defeats we must work
out a glorious material and industrial tri
umph. Wo must have less politics and
more work, fewer stump speakers and
more stump pullers, less tinsel and show
and boast, aud more hard, earnest work.
We must make money it is a power in
this practical business age. Teach the
boys and girls to work aud teach them to
be proud of it. Demand a better aud more
liberal system of public education, aud if
need be, demand increased taxation to
. . . . i i
iu to that system practical, mdus-
:ation, suited to the wauts of the
. , , ; " , e .i
masses aud to the demands of this pro
gressive age. Demand all legislative en
couragement for manufacturing that may
lie consistent with true political economy.
Encourage, aid, support aud defend our
State Department of Agriculture. Push
it to the full measure of its usefuluess.
Uphold the hands of its officers by kind
co-operation. Work for the material aud
educational advancement of North Caro
lina, aud in this, and uot politics, will be
found her refuge and her strength-JNVir
A, leading merchant in Warrenton,
Va. has discovered that he can buy
cottonaiies cheaper from Shouthern
factories than in the North. And he
is not alone iu the discovery. One of
our leading spinners and weavers at
one time last year ; was behind in
Southern orders about 400,000 yards.
Let our farmers try Southern plows,
wagou?, buggies &ct and they will
also wake up to the fact that Southern
manufacturers are ' Worthy of their
patronage. A'eics & Qbtertcr. i
l,324! 1,301 783
! lie Saw the Point.
All newspaper men kuow him, and we
presume it is the same way with other
professions, even to the undertakers. We
mean the bore that is constantly haunt
ing your place of business and assumes
to( be a connoisseur, of the sort of work you
tlo. There are such chaps who are al
ways ready to criticise the way. a para-l
graph is writteu, aud presume they also
pride themselves in their taste in laying
out a corpse. These fellows always make
it a point to maintaiu their reputation,
md that was how we got the dislike of
ne who was in our oflice yesterday. We
vook up a clipping and handed it to one
or two gentlemen who were present, and
asked them if they saw any fun in it.
They replied that they did not. Then
wis turned to the Iwirc and said : "There
are some men that can't appreciate a real
rctined, delicate joke ; they need to have
the fun beateu into them with a club; but
you're one of the kind who knows aud
enjoys a real elegant joke when yon sec
it" .He replied that he flattered himself
that he did. "Then read this," we said,
and handed him the clipping. lie read
it; He seemed really to see the point of
the joke. He at ouce burst into a convul
sive fit of laughter. He staved in it ; he
eo irom nis eyes in uis agouy ot muui.
Thjn others present got the paragraph
away from him, and read it and tried to
1 see the point of it, aud then asked us to
explain it to them. The bore had just
got calmed down enough to murmur:
i "That's awfully rich!" when we looked
: at the paragraph and exclaimed : "Good
; heavens, we've made a mistake ; we gave
once asked him to explaiu the joke in the
news item that made him laugh, but he
merely grabbed his hat aud left in quick
, time, aud three men and a dog couldn't
chage ,iiU jnto our offico now
Captain Bads' Ship Railway.
The Scientific American of this week
contains two full page illustrations of
Captain Eads' proposed railway for trans-
Dortinir shins with their cargo across
Captaiu Eads claims by his plan to be
ftble to take loailcd ships of the largest
' 101111.1120 lltMU
one ocean to tne other
across the Isthmus of Panama, as readily
as can be done by a canal after the Les-
UI l'uin auu iU ,l WUKU "M lul ru
I The project Is certainly bold and m-
t . .1 I. I. 4
ccnious, aud the projector anticipates no
y j i
serious difficulties in carrying forward
his enterprise. The engravings referred
to in the Scientific American show the
proposed construction of not only the
railroad, but the appliauces for trans
ferring the ships from the water to the
i In addition to the large number oi en
gravings.illustrati ve of engim eiing worki,
iuveutiousand new discoveries which ap
pear weeklj-., the Scientific American has,
darinc the oast vcar, devoted coiisidera-
ble space to illustrating aud describing
leading establishments devoted to ditter-
cut uiauuiacturiug indulrie.H.
This feature has added very much;
to the attractiveness aud usefulness of :
the paper. More than fifty of the most
important industrial establishments of
country have been illustrated, and the
-processes of the different manufactures
described iu its columns. TherScienifc
American has been published for more
than thirty-four years by Munn & Co..
37 Park Kw, N. Y., and has attained a
larger weekly circulation thau all similar
papers published in the couutry. The
publishers assure the public thsit they
have not printed less than 50,000 copies
a week for several mouths
liaa Iwpn rfcoutlv called
i uuik vH"'
to the numlier clipped and punctured coins
in circulation at the present nine. rue
there is a heavy penalty provided in the case
of any one detected in mutilating a coin,
there is none for passing it. But such coins
are refused in all governmental ofliees, and
nw car and railroad companies are follow
in" their example. If the community gen
erally would do so, thc practice mustneces
i Good temper is, like a summer day,
Hie sweetener of toil and soother of dis
quietude. It shed a brigbi ucss over everything.
408 401 401 4uy 403) 391 , 3ft 893
89 207 207 86 86 202 I 200 W
57 91 91 59 59 76 2; 83! 59
j 139 140 149 149 135 121 i 141
! 171 1711 165 165 174 1051 172
I 166 166 i 25 25 157 152
52; 57 56j 54 54 62 C8
04 154 154! ,70 70 144 40 151
72 147 148 165 65 157 50 168
6 70 70 i 7 7 67 67
58 58! 1 25 25 156 54
39 66i 65 ! 36 30 95! 1 08
i 172 172 79 79j 168 22 43
787! 1.8991 1,897! 1,229 1528!1U884 218! 1591 In
i An "Intimidation" Case.
Yesterday United States Commis
sioner Puree!! trial a somewhat novel
case, in fact what mabe teniied a
disastrous case for the prosecutor and
a veritable example of the "biter
bitten." The prosecutor was one James
Whitaker, a rather sharp-looking
mulatto, wlio charged Mr. Hardv
Burt and Mr. Joseph Goodwin with
intimidation in that at the late
election, in Buckhoru township, they
conspired together to deprive him of
his vote for President of these United
States. The question was asked in
the trial if Whitaker had not been
convicted of an infamous crime. This
elicited the fact that he had been con
victed of false pretences in the matter
of some twenty-five bushels of cottn
seed. Clerk of Superior Court Up
churcb was sent for and read from
the docket of Wake criminal court
that at the May term, 1877, the jury
returned a true bill against Whitaker
for false pretences. This settled the
matter. The defendants weredischarg
ed, it being shown that they had uoth-
ing to do with the matter. The prose-
and became once more. a defendant,
for the solicitor of the Superior Court
reinstated the case and took posses
sion of Whitaker. Failing to give
bail he was put in jail. .
The Situation in Tennessee.
Washington, November 9. The
latest returns of the Tennessee Lcgis-
lature, received from Democratic sour,
ces, place the Senate at fifteen Demo-
crats and ten Republicans,, the House
at thirty-seven Democrats, thirty-sev-
en Republicans and one Greenbacker.
If the alleged ineligible Republican
member of the-House (McKenna) is
thrown out and a Democrat substitu-
ted,the figures would be 38 Democrats,
thirty-six Republicans and one Green-
backer. This would give thc Demo-
crats a majority in both houses, and a
majority on joint ballot of six ; but if
McKenna retains his seat, the Demo-
cratic majority on joint ballot will-fee
nve. r rotn lveiiuoiicaii sources it is
ciaimeu mat eleven oi uie iweiuy-iixe
State Senate will be of that party and
thirty-eight members of the House
out sevepty-five. If the Republicans
obtain control of the House they may
unseat enough Democrats to give them
a niaioritv on ioint ballot. This con
tintreiicv make the Democrats a little
annrehensive. In view of the situa-
t.on. hone is entertained at Republi-
can headquarters here that they may,
after all. iret theSenator from Tennes-
In Lincoln county, Nev., there is
a spring of ice-cold water that bub
bles up over a rock and disappears
on the other side, and no one has been
able to find where thc water goes. At
andther point in the same county U a
large spring, about twenty feet square,
that is apparently only sonic eighteen
inches deep, with a sandy bottom.
The sand cau be plainly seen, but on
looking closer it is perceived that this
sand is in a perpetual state of unrest
niu no button has ever been found.
It is said that a teamster, on reaching
(this spring one day, deceived bylu
shallowness, concluded to
soak one of his wagon whecl3 to cure
the looseness of its tire. He took it
off and rolled it into the, as be thougf,
shallow water. He never laid his eyes
on that wagon wheel again.
A; Bucks comity, Pa.,man has just
ended alawsuit of forty-two years'
standing and recovered ix cents dam
A Congressional Investigation
"V. Called for.
The Xew York lPorW of yesterday
contained a double headed editorial
asserting "on high authority" that be
fore the election was held on Tuesday
last, and whileall the important mem
bers of the cabinet were absent from
Washington, the records of the vari
ous departments-of the executive gov
ernment were overhauled', by. nnofficU
al persons who appeared in the sever
al departments bearing tho authority
of the chiefs of those departments re
spectively. The World says that Tho
archives of the government coyer four
Republican administrations as wellc
the administratioaof President Haye?
and that the accounts of tho natio.
have never been examined by experts
or officials not affiliated with the par
ty in power since the year 18C0. The
World argues that the purpose of the
alleged overhauling of records j.?as to
suppress any that would be damaging
in case the Democrats came into pow
er. It calls for a congressional invest
First IN the Fieij). Tho Han
cock campaign for 1884 has been ttart
etl by the organization of a Hancock
Club in Hudson City, Wisconsin.
They lay down their platform indetail,
closely following Hancock's letter of
acceptance, and resolve that to pro
mote the success -of their principles
they are "favorable to the nomination
of General Hancock for President in
All of our leading Southern ex
changes are disposed !o accept with as
much philosophical resignation as
possible the defeat of Hancock. Wc
arc glad to see this, but it is still
more gratifying to note their desire to
make thc 5501,111 morc independent
f-sustainmg. lou are on tho
track, brethren. When the
South shall foster and build tin her
material wealth, then she will be able
to catch the ear of money-worship-.
ping men. Neva tfc Observer.
A cheap country seat A stump.
Weather signs when you sec it
I ,i . t i . i i . i . .
uut:iur a,,u m,rsc iaKC cnarec -";.
house ook out for sl1,a,,s-
hoeveris honest, generous, cour-
teoiw and candid, is a gentleman,
whether he be learned or unlearned,
rich or poor.
Proud men never have friend,
neither in prosperity because they
know- nobody, nor in adversity be-
cause cobody knows them,
city cousins do not finish their edu-
cation until they come to the country
an( fim ont wi,ic, emi a wasp ulges
to introduce himself.
To prevent the smoking of a lamp
I k the wick -n gtrong ;inegar au(,
i n i u
dry it well before you use it: it will
cet and pleasant.
Sprinkle ashes slightly before tak
ing them from the hearth, which pre
vents froni rising and covering the
furniture, and serves to extinguish
any coals that may bo taken up with
L Ko water that has stood in open
vessels miring tne iiigiit siioulU 00
drinking or cooking. By ox-
Posure to tl,e air ifc ,,as it8 "aere-
I 1 It M -
Hon, and lias absoroeu many ot the
dust-germs floating in the air.
-Senator Hill, of Georgia, is among
the first of Southern public men to
speak out his opinion on the situation.
He at once prOpo&cs the organization
of a National Union .party.
Mr. Tilden has bccir'at last induc
ed to give his opinion about the re
sult, ile was heard to deliberately
sav that .there never was a niore niw
, A gentleman was complimenting a
pretty young lady-in the presence of
his wife. 'It's lucky I did not meet
Hiss Hopkins before I, married you,
iny dear.' W'eii, yes, it is extreme
ly for her,' was the dry rejoiuder.
Give neither counsel nor salt until
you are asked for it. s.- -
Advancing or resisting, wc still gl
oh by and by to go oft. r -
Forced politeweM to ncccs
sity. - - ;
Don't buy nhat you dou't want, 1