VOL All.- ana.i.sia
S ALISBTJEY, Nl C.,l FEBETJAEY ; 3, 1881.
The Carolina Watchman1, 1
STABLISIIED-IN THE YEAR 1832;
M . PRICE, $1.50 IN AflVANCE.
CONTRACT ADVERTISING RATES.
! ,' J FEiIrUAUY 20, 1880. -
inches J 1 month, 2 m's S nrs 18 m's ;
- $1.50 .50 $3.50 $5.99 I S.H.S.9
3.00 -4.50 , .6.25 T.59 18.W
4.50 J .0 ?.S0 11.W 15.W
.00 7.59 8.99 13.59 1 8.99
7.50 9.75 11.S5.16.59 85.99.
11.23 15.75 20.50 85.59 40.W -
18.75 8.26 S3.75 48.75 75.W
- P tor
m.Mp for -
Four tor -jfqulutnntor
I ai do. do.
1 u v
n... mi no n
tho Lnn-rs ls9.uc Min cy,
tiio dlso tN?, sitfi preTOis tee lustt
yioyr-is.p At -:? 'Ftf-iEr, for
iJils h?i!tra vnttftZe- trill. e:vo yon,
"M en' J I r-J i r.
t-tf r.s i r.:,
. :-.:.::J.i r--r.
'jjVur.y-'.i t nri,l..il
a sum; rnTn"Tr.- c
J1isc ;.v tr?o Ttistci !
S4Collfl"-P';anf. . To-
' i'or Sale' by T. F. KLUTTZ, Dmist,
lG:ly- , . Salisbury, JsC.
JAMES M. GRAY,
: j Attoraay and Oounssllor-at Law, .
sa l rsn un i", x. c.
: .Oflice in the (Tori rt House lot, next doo
tabipure, Iiangliton. v ul practice in all
tlic Courts of tie State.
k - -. :
-Ml hi ' v . -
ATT0RXEX slT LAW,
Practices in tfie State and Federal
If not aold in yoor tmrn, jma I I
can get them by mail. rop I I
loffoe jnd Ptuxk. The Oldett mnd mott mttennn Seed
.hTmrm in Ike Vnitrd Slate.
O AVID LAN OUETII Sc SOXS,PHaju..PJw
.''- . -v " ' (
Blajto" aii Heiferson, :
SALISBURY, N. C.
fanoay22 1879 tt.
' -j ' - ' " :
SALISBURY, IT. C.
Dciler in Trn I I I A 1 1 W AWn
Mre Copper-SffiSldin fet Lwill
'rc, btdls, 3 iTsell STOVES
Nyjcs in full 2f clteaner than
urtety, pr- 3 iSS0. EiTyou luy
r. Cook ami fTanv where else
v Jnce, from 5 ViF" 't his c i t v.
Jtio cheapest Hdl" Win repair
( nf i f c lwst " - old sails on
! : Short Notice.
s!iSOl: tf "
IF YOU WISH
ftiiiSS Clocks, Sewing Machines,&c,
ikllairf.t lw: a ..1 1 . :i.i
J' !! i pt rv'tT ri r rr, -
i ft T . '. 1 J ? 3 1 fc--:if5
Jiitluaa, crc jrfy, ) Ueppfc? Coaifh, ana
icll rflSf-SSCS ifl -VJO i:XU-'-iaH Vl(U
lanot ca bi'-tir&Ue nwc. Iv is On
nt.d ?!AL: I'AISAM is1'n.tre;fci!,-.
;rkmarv please leave them -with Mewrn.
Mnttz & Reudlemanr Salisbury, N C. i
' R. j. BROWN.
5 f Cheap Chat t cl ortgacc-
jousoiher Mankv for sale here
Tho Mother's PrajerJ
Hear me, O Father, ere I rest !
This night upon my bed ; j :
Let Thy West Spirit in the heart
. Of my dear son be shed. I- '
Forgive him, should he wayward seem,
For sake of Thy dear Son ;
WitlKiut the blood of Calvary
Arc all of us undone.
Lead him, a Thou canst ea(l L
rhe faltering steps of youth.
Through tempting and entangling snares,
'.To paths ht heavenly truth. '
- ''t -;' : - j V ?
-Watch o'cr.hiniwith Thy. loving care,
Ylioulcnowcst the jr earnings of my heart
I leave it all with thee. 1
JOHX G. WIIITTIEII.
We live by faith : but failh is not the
slave . j
T Of text and legend.' Reason's 'voice and
GoV, ' j
I Nature's and Duty's never nrf at odds.
What nsksour Father of his children save
Justice and uierry-and 4iuiiiility.
; A reasonable service of gMwl dcedt, .
Pure living, tenderness to human needs,
Reverence and -trust, and player for
t light to see ,
The Mstei's footprints in our daily ways?
No shotted scourge, or sacrificial knife,
Rut the calm Jiennty of an ordered life
Whose very breathing is unworfled praise,
1 A life that stands, as all truo lives have
i stood, '
; Fast iiMiteil in the faith that God is
"0 May I Join the Choir Ja visible.
GSORGB E.M.IOT.' i
O, may I join the choir invisible
Of those immortal dead who live agaiu
In in i nds made better by their jHcsence;
live , -;
In piilses stirred, to generosity, I
In dee'ds of dai'iiig. rectitude, in Kcom
For miserable aims .that end vithself,
hi thoughts sublime-that pierce!; the night
like stars, i j
And with their wild persistchco urge
uisiii'k si'aieh . ,
To vaster issues. "
So to live in Heaven : j
To make uiidviug music in the;wotld,
i'tieathiiig aslM -aiiTf-oiisortlei'thut controls
VVith growing way -the growing lifo of
-h'twn inliMiMliat srcifc purity i - :
For wliii h we straggled, failed jaud ago-
With wilei:ing retrospect that bred des
pair. Reliellions fles'i tiiat would not be sub-
' dried, j
A vicious parent shaming still its child,
Poor anxious. penitence isquick dissolved;
its discords, quenched by melting har
Die in the large and charitable air.
Ami. all our nrer, bet ter, truer self,
That sobbed religiously in yearning song,
That watched to ease the heathen of the
Laboriously tracing what must be.
And what may yet Iks better saiv within
A worthier image for the sanctuary,
And shaped it forth In-fore the multitude
Divinely human, raising worship so
To higher revereneOinore mixed with
- - love "
That iHitter self shall live till human Time
Shall fold its eye-lid.1, and the human sky
Re gathered like a scroll within the tomb
This is4ife to come.
Which martyred men have made more
glorious ' -x
For us v1iost-ri ve to follow. May I reach
That pur"est lleauen, bo to other smls
The cup of strength in some great agony,
Enkindle ireiierous ardor, feed tiure love.
Reget the smiles that have no cruelty :
Re the sweet presence of a good diltused,
Ami in ilifTnuioii iu'it tiinri' intftiKn.
So shall I join the choir invisible
Whose music is the gladness of the world.
' 13u7.. Ill . ' '
"Washltigrtoii Lietter. L
JJixpatch qf ItMsiuess in Congress Senator
JCumunds After the too -Enterprising
Journalists Unterrified Agitators of
Woman's llights. 1
(From Our Regular Correspondent.
Washington, D.C., Jan. 22d, 1331.
This has been a comparatively busy
week in both houses of the uatioual Con
gress, and, while it is- believed an extra
session cannot be avoided, its work will
be considerably lightened if Congress shall
continue at this rate during "the few re
maining days of the session. The House
passed the three per cent, refunding bill,
and the navy appropriation bill. The
Senate passed a brace of appiopiialion
bills; awarded $100,00? to RenJllolliday,
wli claimed half a million ; settled the
Kellogg Cjise; niada hasty adverse dispo
sal of Senator McDonald's resolution to
appoint a regular committee to coitside
the rights of woman : debated the Indian
severalty bill 'f ami, in execntive session,
appointed a committee to investigate the
manner iu which the Chinese Treaty was
made "public. Sjm-e the invention of
wires and cables, the enterprise of the
press lias let the old fashioned! diploma-
- . . . v. 1 .1 : 1. 1 il .
list in tlie lurciij aim now, wneii our grave,
feverendand somewhat surierannated,
llouse-of Lords takes! np for iliscussiou,
in seerecy, this loug loigcd for treaty,
Him are 'shocked to know that it has been
nublisiied in the papers. .Alas, what an
affroiit'to all the venerable traditions of
diplomacy. Senator. Edmunds, of Ver-
iiiont, was decidedly aiigry, aud he moved
that a committee le appointed to inves
tigate the means by which the treaty be
came pnblic. There were only four '-correspondents-
who' obtained copies of the
documents, and it is fair to presume that
they did not steal what could be obtained
for the asking thereof. As, also, each of
the correspondents aforesaid are geu tie
men', it is hardly probable that they will
reveal the sources from which they deriv
ed their information, even though, as
Senator Edmunds suggested to-day, they
should be locked up betveen four cold
walls for three, six, or nine months, or
nine years,1. until they told what they
have no business to tell. The last peen-.
sion on which the Senate undertook to
tjud out who "gave away" its secret pro
ceedings was when the New York Tribune
published the Washington ; treatyfThe
expected, fruitless! If the Committee on
Privileges and Elections has any disposi
tion to inquire into"; ancient history , it
might summon Senator Edmunds and ask
liim if his copy of the Washington treaty
bore any marks of having passed through
the telegraph office, between the time that
he first placed it on his desk at home, and
looked at it agaiu several weeks later.
The unterrified agitators in favor of
woman's enfranchisement, Mrs. Stanton,
Misses Anthony, Cousins, and others,
have been holding another convention in
Lincoln Hall, and, on yesterday, they sat
in the Senate gallery, aud saw disaster
overwhelm the little resolution, oQerred
by the freshly married Senator McDonald,
in their favor. No one can listen to Miss
Anthony or Mis. Stanton without being
i m pressed with the ability and capability
of these. tadies ; but the efforts of the
younger and fresher champions are not
edifying. They talk too much with their
mouths. C. A.
Paris, France, Jan. 11th, 1331.
The first lot of engiuecrs and other,
gentlemen, forty -eight in all, connected
with the cutting of the inter-oceau canal,
left Paris last evening, en route for Pan
ama. M. de Lcsseps, accompanied by
several friends, took leave of the travel
ers at the St. Legarve Station. All seem
ed in a state of the greatest enthusiasm,
and the train left amid repeated cries f
"Vive La Frauce .' "Vive M. de Les
sepsl. The party left St. Naziiire this
iiKiruiug in the Lafayette, the vessel
whie'v took out the first explorers, and
afterwards M. de Lesseps with the tech
M. Louis Rhine was taken ill after
Rlnnqui's funeral yesterday, and his house
was to-day beseiged by eager inquirers
after his health. Although he was still
seriously indisposed this morning, the
accounts are much more favorable to
night. M. Paul de Cassagnnc .having jester
day broken lance on behalf of Cipriani,
the Italian who has just been expelled
from ranee for taking pait in political
uemonstrations, tlie lntran&igeaut mdig
uantly declares to-day that it does not
want any Ronapartial allies. It sees in
M. de Cassagnac . "the incarnation of
its hatred in the past, and begs him
henceforth to count himself among its
enemies in the present. Opportunism
and imperialism are ono aud the same
thing. Go, Monsieur de Cassagnac, Gam
betta is holding out his arms to receive
you." M. Paul de Cassagnac, thanks M.
Henri Itochefort's journal for its disinter
ested advice, but asks its permission to
wait a little before he throws himself into
.11. vjniil'vii.l n VIU19. Jll nil illllllSIII"! V
...... , , . t,-
Radicals with leing always the lend ones
of the Republican party, and predicts
that if ever they get into office they will
grow fat and lazy like the rest.
admits that he voted for the Plenary Am -
nesty, and defended M. Rochefort against
M. Uambetta and M. -Cipriani against M.
Andrieux, but calmly asks the Intransi-
tt'i.ut if tf ia i ii i rn vn ! t li-i r c t-i i ,i 1 1. i-.io
a. w ... .,.. ..7. . a ...... .- " '
you the lean alone have principles; and ; Xllis ,rag arr:lIlgcl on Saturday. ' In
that is tho very reason why they are lean. L. . 0 , . ,
,,,, - .. . , . ! the evening papers of that day Gen.
lhe fatter they grow the faster do their; 1 1 J
principles evaporate" M. de Cassagnac Grant 8 arrival at Long Branch was
his motive. "You are well aware that if . u,e" S,ea"r b"rl" '" "7 i
I had had a word to say it is you, tho I forming him that he would be nomi
cheifs that I should have shot down, in- nated for President by a Republican
stead of tho four devRs who now sleep meeting to beheld in New York on
unuertneinn oi tne vans squares, ami
tn . 1 linn. yv la 1 b -b i InJ "r m. 1 . v v n .,...-. n I
.. . - .11 . . ,. -f
the influence that edncatiou or talleut be-
stows. No, you know well that there
never could be any sympathy between us
aud if we ever follow you it is as tho
sportsman follows the game." M. de Cas-
sagnac i frank, and explains "why l.o
helped to procure the return of tho com
muuists. "We wanted yo.i and we keep
you. I thought of you when I voted for
the return to Paris. I wished to see you
one day take the Chamber of Deputies by
storm, and I hope that you will do so yet."
This article is evidently intended to ex
asperate the Intramigcants.
At "a meeting-held' yesterday at the
Elysie, M. Jules Roche held forth as the
champion of the "Revolution against Re
j lifiwn." Ue advocateu tlie separation of
Church and State, the suppression of the'
stipends allowed to the clergy, and de-
elared that it would bo "very pleasant
ior me cuy 01 rarisia receive 9a.miu(iiuu
anninPy.'.i sum that could bo derived
from the religion ejuaces devoted to the
by the people . M. Roche, howeyer. pat- j? ,scu$s,nS the 'ue of Ins pa
ronuincly declared that .he warned one ' P' a rtain measure novr before
to prevent people frbm believing in, or
dreaming GodJ Jupiter, or Mahomet." :
From the Wilmington (Star.
Certain Massachusetts Republicans are
very, desirous of honoring Rutherford ;R.
Hayes, who has been permitted to 6ign him
self, fr nearly four yeaj-s, President of the
United States. To do this they propose to
procure a portrait of Rotherfraud and put
it in the Memorial Hall of Harvard Univer
sity. The committee having the matter in
charge were green enough t write to Chas.
A Damjeditorjof thfJYork Sun, askr
ingfyr "a ubsCTipH6n fTlreply to there-4
quest is just what might have been antici
pated by any one save d Roston committee
composed of some of the supposed literati.
Mr. Dana will not join in the subscription.
He will aid in no way Jin honoring Hayes.
We must- copy a partjof his letter; lie
writes: I j
"He was not chosen president. He was
defeated in the election ; and then a band
of conspirators, Mr. Hayes himself conspir
ing and conniving with thfcm, setting aside
the Constitution and the law, and making
use of fbrgery. perjury, jaud false counting,
secured for him possession of the Presidency
to which another man I had leen elected;
and when he had got possession of it, his
most sedulous care was to repny with ofliccs
and emoluments those I authors, managers,
and agents of the conspiracy to whom he
had been chiefly indebted for its infamous
'How. great an insult you arc proposing
to the two illustrious Presidents of the name
of Adams is made manifest by the following
words from the son of the one and the grand
son of the other:
'I think Mr. Hayes was elected by a
fraud, and I do not mean to have it said that
at the next election I had forgotten it. I do
not say that Mr. Hayes committed the fraud,
but it was committed by his party. I have
no enmity to Mr. Hayes, but after the fraud
by which he became President I could not
vote for any person put; up for President on
the Republican side who did not disavow
the fraud committed. I would not support
any member of that party who had any sort
of mixture with that fraud. I feel that the
counting out is just asimue.lt a fraud now
as at the time it was perpetrated."
I low the Itcptiblieuns Acquired
Tlin'-low Weed in N. Y.iTribtine.
Refore t!ie Presidential canvass for
18G8 had opened thoughtful men of
both parlies were basting abWut fur
candidates. I learned that Dean Rich
mond, Peter Cagger and Cornelius
Wendell, the successors of the Albany
regency, wiser Democratic leaders than
j those who succeeded tl. cm, wore q'ct-
ly preparing t!.e way for General
Grant's nomination. It w: h general
ly understood that while Geu. Grant
had not been a prominent politician,
he had acted before the rebellion with
the Democratic party. Remembering
that in 1828 Tammany Hall took the
wind out of the sails of the Clintonian
parly by making General Jackson,
an avowed Clintonian, its candidate,
I determined that the adversary should
not steal our thunder a second time.
thlircf.,re called a meeting of an im
1 promptu general com mil tee, a com-
mittce that had been quietly doing
gMd Republican work in this city for
several years. Monday evening was
fixed for a moetim; of the committee.
, announced. 1 immediately took the
boat for that place, ami alter break
fast Sunday morning invited General
Gran to smoke his cigar in my room.
" II I
the fidlowinsr Monday evening and
that the proceedings would be handet
1 . . . 0
him by the chairman of the meeting,
Mr. Thomas Murphy.
Tl,e Governor of Utah has issued a
certificate of election; as delegate to
Congress, to A. G. Cam bell, Gentile
candidate, although Cannon, the Mor
mon candidate had a majority of-the
votes His grounds;Ar the action are
that Cannon being a poliga mist is not
a citizen of the United States.
Howard E. Jackson, Pemocrat, lias
lecn elected to the United Statesen
ate by the Legislature of Tennessee.
This gives the Democrats control of
the next Senate, we believe.
The Orphan Asylum of, Georgia
loans out muoy. Our Asylum would
like to have a lew loans.
The editor of the Winston Sentinel
Congress, says: -
sTorth Carol ma congressmen
Vote to make Grant a
pension him on the country
the grand bounce from the
nts if they ever appear before them
again. Grant wilAilIy, knowingly,
lliaHcOtlsIv nrwl mnaiilir 1lt4
, j iii.illj IICU VIII IOC I
Southern neoole durni- tlie ram. 1
ern people during the lale cam-
iiaign, and Southern members should
uot forget it. "."
j; The editor of the Winston Sentinel - - i
it! mi . .
t-Auv.i,ijr nguu xie win please I
ivc us ms nana on the pniosttion
A Boston business man said to another
usiness man's wife that she was "sweet
enough to kiss." Her husband gave the
other man a caning for telling such a delib
j A small loy went to fcc his grandmother.
After looking eagerly around the handsome
ly furnished room where she sat. he pxHuim.
ed: "Oh, grandmama ! where is the mis-
rable table papa says you keep?"
Mr. Robert Jfc Rurdette, the very wittv
hian of the Rurlington Haicleyc, is a
meinoer oi cue liaptut cUnrcli in that city
r. .. .1 :i ....H...1 e. i i. . I
p...u.u.,vu.. no oy ..is iec-
ixi in vuiiiinruis wns us popular onn-1
dav school suoeriutendent Jw,,,,,,;,,,,
Anh .h. M..r,
- r J ......
mislealing and mysterious.
Senator Dennis lived on terrapins. The ex-
pianauon is tuat ne owns a twelve acre w"u,. xjcsiues, 11 niesc wings i ne is, as a rule, improvident and quar
jwndwhascchiefproduction is the terrain, are placed under roof the crounds relsome. The town nr in mM.;
It gives him a good income. Think of 12-
. . . . -
000 being caught and sold in one year. They
sell at $1 each for all over seven inches long.
In market they fetch $20 a dozen.- Wil. Stan,
We are glad to note a disposition on
he part of the railroads to reduce their
rates of hcal travtl. We lately called at
tention to the reduction in fares estab
lished on the Carolina Central, aud uow
the Raleigh and Gaston and the Raleigh
and Augusta Air-Liue auuounce that
they will sell round trip tickets between
ar1! r i tit t ut i noli tu ni.i mtlu rV.i Amf1 aIvioo
lOlin II l' ' VV IIIO I III IIW SUft II I Ol1 VltlOO
aim ai. o cems ior secono ciass. we nope
that these reductions are ouly the fore-
runners of others to be made in like man-
tier on all our roads. Such a policy will
fM. in the end promotive of the best in
terests of the companies, inducing travel
siud stimulating our people to activity.
A etc (k Observer.
Dr. A. G. Rrooks, a successful, farmer
of Rlack Creek, inform us that on the
night of the 27th of December, his horse
Slipped into a marl-hole, and remained
all night, unable to extricate himself.
The water all around him, and over him,
except his head and neck, was frozen,
but, wonderful to state, the next morn
ing when the horse was found he was
unhurt except a slight wound on the
heel. To get him from the pit a ditch
had to be dug, and the water drained off'
from the marl-hole. The horse was rub
bed aud treated well, and with the ex
ception of the heel, is as well as ever.
fhis is the most remarkable preserva
tion from, cold and exposure we have
ever known. Wilson Advance.
Josh Hillings thus writes to an old friend
about marrying :
Rv all means. Joe. rct married if vouhave
a fair show. Don t stand shivering on the
bank, but pitch right in and stick your head
under, awl the shivering is over. Thar ain't
any more trick in getting married than thar
is in eating peanuts. Many a man has stood
shivering on the shore until the river has
runout. Don't expect t marry an angel;
them hev all been picked up long ago. Re
metnlKir, Joe, you ain't a saint yourself. Do
not marry for buty exclusively ; buty is like
ice, awful slippery and thaws dreadful easy
Don't m!rry for luv, neither; luv is like a
cooking stove, good for nothing when the
fuel gives ut. Rut let the mixture be sorn
buty becomingly crossed with aboutJ&lO in
her pocket, a gud speller, handy and neat
in her house, plenty of good sense, tuff con-
stitution ami by-laws, a light step, small
feet, and sound teeth and a warm heart,
This mixture will keep in any climate and
will not evaporate. If the cork happens to
be left out, the strength ain't gone, Joe.
Don't marry for pedigree unless it is back
ed by bank notos. A family with nothing
but pedigree generally lacks sense.
Sad and Alarmixg. During the past
thirty days, within a radius of 100 miles
from Charlotte, eighteen persons have
been killed by Railroad accidents, and
eight or ten wounded. The killed weie
six passengers and twelve men connected
with the Roads in various capacities, four
being engineers. The ground everywhere
is so soft from snow, sleet and rain since
the 19th of December that Railroad trav
eling has become very dangerous. -Char.
Bismark is said to be in a sad mei -tal
condition. 'Fear of assassination,
constantly disturbs him.
..... .juUI iujrium.
the .report of the pmgrea r IhU-
w.rk for IU. - year, end.ng D '
rfTt. "TT.. w .... !
k-er, will be appropriated to im-
...gjfor work that .s jetn progrew
id ui vnsi lauutiry UUIKllng
M s,ate n!" roofing. ' They fur-
eT that 58U,U0U is required for
the Completion of the "wings extend-
;ne soulhward Crom btiild -
inffil the boiler house. In
w'. - ' "j "
passages, ; heating, ventilation and
drainage " to which add $20,000 for
the purchase of the necessary furni
ture and other incidental expenses, in
prejxiring for occupancy, and it ap-
pears that the total sum of $100,000
wilj ue needed to make this institu
tion available Tn caring for the insane
of the State. The building will then
accommodate 250 patients. Mr. Sam
netSloan, the architect, in his report
to the commissioners, says: We
also estimate the cost of constructine
the: walls of the wings, running north
froii the centre building and roofing
them in. at SG0.000. In doinir lhit
the; walls of the cellar, that Jiave been
i , . , , .
nstructei! at a cost of $10,-
y-vrt-s a . I
wu wou,a ltecteI. 1 hey are
e,lsue 11 u,ey are ,eu ,u lUe,r present
UmmJ l.a b..:bi:;, l. ..
0 w . v. j.. i
cny graneu aim put in oruer. l lie
additional cost of completing tlwse
wings, including heating and drain-
ft C7 I
age will not exceed $40,000 in all
9iuu,uuu in addition to the work done
on the cellar walls. With these
wings complete two hundred and fifty
more patients can be accommodated
n i i i -c i t
in an live nuiuired it crowded : tour
I ' I
uunureu nemg me nurauer.provjueti
A. miin. . i
for alt,10l,g!l mer number ca 1 1 e
accommodated. It may not be amiss
to call your attention to the fact that
no asylum of the kind has been erect-1
ed in this country, with all the mod
em improvements and conveniences
introduced for the treatment of the
insane, where the cost per capita is
not far in excess of the estimated cost
of your building when completed,
presuming the remainder of the work
can be done at the same rate that the
building has cost up to the present
An Arm Torn in Two. A year
ago a young boy named Shuman was
quite seriously hurt while playing
with a band over a wheel in the ma-
chihery at Hilton's mill, a few miles
from the city. After this accident the
band and wheel were raised out of
, especially r:'r?r J' oy- "M un Detore of Labor in EuroveU or,of ih
nam w a as w w . m w am tm
. who 1 l,,e Assembly, lhe commissioners, most interestimr and vm1.U ti.-
general and l" V,e!r P3 qf 1,,e nV0Tt state that' document is a compilation of C.ns-
, will get !,ere atan tf the - .ppwptia- lar reports in answer to a circular let-
tr const tu- . v his aiuouni. ter sent out bv thiv Sit
i linn nr stj kvi v - . . . . .
reach of boys, but yesterday a lad half that sim, or just enough to pro
twelve or thirteen years old, named vide him jwth his food, beer, sporting
Crowell, living near the mill, in spite allowing hl& wife but a mere pittance
of two or three warnings, climbed up
to the band and his arm was caught ex -
1 .. 01 :.-..! it it. r
cuy as oiiuman s nau occn. xie was
carried round with the wheel two or
three times, until the lower arm wai
literally torn away, bone and muscle,
at the elbow. Dr. J. M. Miller wasj
called and dressed the wound aud re- j
ports the boy as doing very well and
not in danger, in spite of the jxaiii
which must have been terrible.
A Useful Almanac.
We arc sorry for it.
e were not
aware that we had ever shown that we
could speak in eight different languages.
lr. Aver nas misjuugeu us aim seni us
a neatly bound copy of his Almanac in
eight langnages. In addition to the Al
niaiiac he has also sent ns a circular giv
ing directions how to take pills iu-Chi
- j nese, which is a very handy thing to
have in a printing office.
We once heard of a girl who could
chew gum in three languages ; but now
she is surpassed by Dr. Ayer, who can
hike pills in eiglt different languages.
If the pills fail in English, we can try
them successively in German, Swedish,
Dutch, Norwegian, French, Portngese
and Spanish until a care is effected. We
do not know of any other pills in the
market which offer such advantages.
We suppose that Dr. Ayer intended
either to flatter our knowledge or set us
out on a coarse 'of the study of the lan
xuastes. We like the Almanac. It is the
correct thing for now we" can tell tlie
weather in eight languages, which is a
great 'improvement on the old plan.-r-Vilson
The Urluk Curse.
by Coogrc, .vo!au,e wiilfiuS
jecta, ach t rate, of wagei. co.ur
liirins: to the laborer: bn;.. t,k:
and Systems, habits and moderbf liv
ing of working men and " womeb, and
many other points touching the pre
ept condition of labor and trade. Thf
answers have evidently been carefbUr
prepared." and - necrsK.irHv'AnTr
variety orimpoftanl informaUop;
With one point only, however, are W
concerned just now, and Uiat5s the
revelation made oflhe relation which
strong drink bears to the welfare oK
working meii and women as Incident
ally exhibited in these answers.
Let us see what kind of testimony
we get from Germany, France and
lhe Hon. Edgar. Stanton, United 1
State consul to Bremen, writes : ' - f
UA fruitful cause of waste and rnin
among the laboring classes is the enor
mous increase of the drinking saloons
and dancing halls, and the complainul
are universal as to the disposition of
the laborers to indulge in excessive
- w "
drink. Whatever be the character of
in this and the neighborinp
-w-. mmm u m U tyVIISk-
i m . .
n4n.c nuavnjr uurueueu oy poor
Consul Eason wrttpn (mm Tlroo1.
" - W7WU
"The cost of living to the laborinc
classes almost invariably goes pari
passu with their wages. They seem
to he n-eneml v imirnvMnt .n.l .
gardless of the future, and spend in
J g w w mm mm w
beer drinking, da nci no-, and idleness
n . , .e . I -
all thev earn. Sundsv I ilvt .
mf J wmm ww mmj mm W
markable tor the crowds of -people
. . ,. . . . -
moving in all directions in pursuit of
pleasure, Such as beer drinkin danc-
ing, concert musicxcuiwTbT boat
n.B, vuui. musii,. cwuioibj uoa.
Consul Gerrish writes from Bor
'Although wages have increased
somewhat, the savings of this class are
diminished. The principal cause of
this comes from the pernicious habit
ot Handing their time in cafes, lhe
nun,ber of these Ur,nk,Dg places m .
Bordeaux and its euvirons is upward
01 lMro "lonsanu. ihe hard-earned
.1 a m mm
money aswell as tlie time usually lost
in these respfts of idleness and batl
manners it(is imiKissible to calculate."
Consul Webster writes front Shef-
j field, England :
Many a man who can easily earn
I his fourteen and nineteen dollars a
I week will -be satisfied with earning
J of his wages for herself and children,
1 Any one walking our streets will see
l ...1 .1 . a 1 1
1 wuere ine earnings 01 me woriiing mtDj
I go, and in very many cases the earn
I ings of the working women also. The
I amount spent in drink in Great Brit
tain in 1877, accord ing. to the excise
returns, was more than seven hundred
million dollars. Sheffield's share of
this expenditure would amount ta
more than five million dollars. A
considerable part of this sum would
not come from the earnings of what
are termed the laboring classes, but a
sufliciei t "amount Comes from that
I source., if saved, to place
w. ' r '
a great pro
portion of them above want.
Consul Coojer, of Glasgow, write? j
"Whiskey (which is considered a
positive necessity by. the great mass
of laborers hcref and costs about three
hundred per cent, more than in ti e
United States), with beer (which ati
ter is comparatively cheap), almbrbe
the larger mitioit of the laborer's.
Pampas Grass. The cultivation;
of pa nip is grass, now so ranch used
for decorative purjoscs, has become
quite a profitable industry in South
ern California. Three-quarters of.au
acre planted in pampas grass yielded
at.2J cents per head, $500. Another
grower sold all he could raise at 7
cents per head. Last year 10,000
heads . or plume" of this grass -WtJ
sold from that region. '