The Carolina Watchman,
I - UtLISUED IN THE YEAR 1832.
j . j pKICE, ll. IS ADVANCE.
rniSRACT ADVERTISING RATES.
I montli 2 m's 3 la's C m's 12 m's
-r 3.00 l -4.50. 5.25 i T..V) S 12.
Ttree f of
6.00! 7,50 MI. m
! - r a ts I'll 9 4 Ml i 9S fill
115 ! 1315 r2is I25.W1 40.00
,j fJ.w j .o.-v .
! ; ,limTTiirnT!n m?TTi, TiTilTi ! fo
&tPMhhhilLiin, '- llin USJl
i lcai .'..aasiKrancein 4 con;in-fpptoioiis: .by the UpsUoreJaa6Cter!orfollcjplr
r.:: v: i. ; ! ad pmpariug per
;'..' ii.Uttvil-- twM.tii the repbrte of slid court.. 1 ton 40, conUma water 144 sand 5.47,
n Ai-vriifi'.- -xV a o T - ..;.- , imm available phosphenc acid (10.20, insoluble
c ' .-vi-r, mi i trv L;uit!,3i ' .1. iison lor Kprvip na . in HiOt tie n...n nn,n..n. j h nr tnn swum-
. . - . r . O 3 I I TV I.CIII;. UVU1JUVI tlut 1 UIUU ' - iw" V
!K..o::iI" .'?.. . .
i J...r...-.i.-il iiiin !!'-- i r. n n
!i .cr-rtcniinL' ;i;iv : idr i w.rc lroi: Ine
lithe m..si chrm- m i
:n !: II
! "Cslil-iafiil'o'i!le ' .Sl k .si
fure piir4i''!b,," J vvill sfcll at
tl.e ytry low-
nn'l estimates for ;i:y desired work
vill be: fi
fnislied on. application,. at nesl door
c.N'eelv'ri Siyr. - .
(j., MjiicIi 9, 1831.
i mmm h m
:lt !ark' selling
Mip DTP .
PAR?T AiTB" FAG7!
1-' l-ii1'bp?'"(?T rr"nTr--'
llx X V i.
it iit uo
viriirv iff Ii ?
1 : i in
om V.i? rinobt to the Clit-apcr-t.
Mt A r v S tm m
Salislary, Jan. . 1831
ps Wonderful ImproYeii Saw MacWiia
IJ wmjM to mw two-foot los In three mln
Jlil? more cord wood or Iocs of ny size in a day
5Jw men can chop or saw the old way. Every
frUTW JT.ll.-lll.iT.ti-H rirenlxr ihI l..mt Fr.
t i (M 1 ?K VI. . ft t 1
1?S Elm street, Clnciuatl, K
: s.uisBrnY.-s. c.
flr i-lT' 'LA IV,
pf cticcs in -the -Shite a:KT Federal
11 d in yoar town, you I I
! kwi-. jT. " a Portal Card for f:lZ. 1U
fcr all Heaaerson,
T, , - - " -"
i SALISBURY, N. C.
I i !! 1- I
- , Ci
. - ' I
i-U - :
i 4 .;) -
.: : I K, CI ANT' S-fe '
t : :
e j r
1 n f 1
Capt ions and Summary of Acta of
The Legislature, Passed at the"
; Session of 1881. ; j
An act to define the criminal jurisdic
tion of justices of the peace, iutified
31 area a,. - .- . . ,
ad actio relation to true Institution for
the Deaf aud Dumb and tho Blind. I
An act to autborize and empower the
t tho town of Fayettteyille to compromise
us luut'uit'uness. - - ,j
Auditor of btate, 1 1 his act appropn-.
ates $oM per annum for additional clerk
An act for the benefirof the Shnrcm
Court -reporter. This actv provides for
Superior Courts. This act appropriates
890 for each term of the Superiors Court
held by said Ililliard and Wilson as
Judges of said courts. Ratified March 8.
An act to authorize the employment of
a clerk in tlic Execntjve Department.
This iict approptiates $(j00 for this pur
pose.:, An act to charter the Loiiisharg Rail
An act to equal izo the compensation of
Jn Igcs of tho Superior Courts. This act
allows the sum f $100 per week for hold
special terms. This amount -is;to le
paid by tho board of county commission
ers in which county sahl term is held. '
An act to ameiiil chapter 2U(J of the laws
! of 1379. Thisju-t relates to the disqna!i-
iicauon oi jurors.
An act t( iiiueni ehapTer IG'J, lahs of
1371-72. This relates to jmhlie roads in
Iiedeil and Wilkes counties.
Airact to iiicorjuuate the Alma aud
Lit(Ie Rock IJ.iilr)ad Comany. j
"An art to aboli.sh fenci-s in Wakeconn
ry. 1 Tiii.s act makes it a nrfsoVnieaiior tor
stock' to run at large in Wake county. It
requires tho county commissioners of
Ya1;e, witliiu M.xty days sifter the psissage
of this act, to disttibute lt),000 copies of
this act, and to hold an election within
winety days, at which this act shall be
submitted to the people for rejection or
ad liou. , 1
An act to incorporate the Asheville
Street Knilway Company-
Vti m'f-ta iinieiid section 8,' chapter 30,
1-awt Vf s'peciis l:sss!iiii. ortsyo. ? 'This act
s tt pifliiic road?.
.icuUiiiv.l Ii".xieriiuent Station.
Jfaieh 14(h, IdSl.
J lMTASii SALTS.
T!isco:ninu:i potash salts in our mar-ke-
at the present time are Kainito and
Muriate of Potash.. These salts come to
tjs from Stassfurt and Le)pildshall in
Germany where tliey are found in enor
mous quantities accompanied by'commen
salt and numerous other compounds.
Shipped ; to us in the past as balhst
freight we have gotten them at such
figures as to render them the most avail
able sources of potash for agricultural
purposes. Their use in the South Atlan
tic states has "growirto enormous propor
tions, nntll, it is said, the demand will
sooij t-u-rpa the ballast-capacity ofj the
! vessels iii this traffic. As the supply is
large we will doubtless continue to get
th iji though
Kainite costs lately wholesale in large
quantities in Wilniiugtoti $12.00, per ton
only. The demand for such materials at
thrsiseaisosi has put the price up some
what, but not in the proportion in which
retail dealers are selling it now. As given
below farmers can afford to paj $10 to
$1S per ton for it but no more. Certain
ly the retail dealers ought to be able to
sell it. at this anywhere in the state! aud
be satisfied with their 'very fair profits!
To demand $25 to $30 per ton for Kainite,
( as is demanded at some points is simply
' out b all reason ! 1
Four examples of Kainite have been
analyzed at the Station this season:
1025 and 1033 arc from 'Messrs. Everett
Bros and Gill Lauriaburg N. C: 1102
froui J. L. McLeau Esq. Shoo Heel, 1111
J.A; Sugg Esq., Greenville. j
! 1025 102G 1102 1111
Water at 130c. 9.37
Iusol. juatter 7.4b
Potash eqaiv. to 11.09
Snl.iof Potash 20.72
Common Salt 317
Cni. value. $17.74
11 74 10.57
301 25.37 23S)Q
13.78 16.91 16J0
Besides Sulphate of Potash and com
mon salt Kainito contaius Sulphate of
lagnesia and Chloride of Magnesia which
are of some little value agriculturally.
One sample of Muriate or Chloride of
Potiish-from Xewberu has been analy
zed.! It contained . j
Water at 130c . (1.20
Insoluble matter . 1 1-37
Muriate of Potash 79.33
PnninTon salt 14.78
a fairly good article of commercial
Muriate of PotashwortU about $8Q per
onJ Ciias. W. Dabxet Jr.
! s March 19th, 18$1.
Ttrilletin No. 5. i - - '
The following analyses of fertilizers bave
1aAW rtm nlptitd at the SUtion, viz: j "
: Zell's Cotton Acid Phosphate, manufac-
turea oy l . eiio6 ous, mumuw,oi-
at Raleigh Jan. 27th, 1881 cash price per
ton $30, contains water at 212 ez. 20.46,
sand 0.81, available phosphoric acid 10.78,
insoluble phos. acid 1.71, i potash 1.75 $ct
cent. Commercial valu per ton (2000 lbs.)
$29.60. ' .' -- It"- ." -"v . :: "
Cotton Food, manufactured by Maryland
Fertilizing Co., Baltimore, sampled atNdw-l
lern. Feb. 14th. 1881. cash price per ton
f 42.50, contains water .14.81, sana v.a,:
available phosphoric acid ) 11:27, insoluble
YSUSi ,1 2000
Jum fag 06.
unesapeaKe BOlno'e Aramoniaiea ruos
nhate. mannfact tired bv I the Chesapeake
u, MS--u.J4nin rnnJ
ta;n9 watT 15.45, sand 4.02, available phos
phoric acid 10.52, insoluble piios. aeia 0)5
a nmonia-2.63, potash 86; per cent,
2V I.. - 4 Q'9 CA - j,.-
mercial value ber ton sf37.80.
Bone and Fernvian uuano manuiacturea
. . z. . Ji . i
lbs.) $39.78. , j
Baker's Standard-Guano, manfacturcd by
the chemical Co. of Canton sampled at New
bern, Feb. 14th, 1881, contains water 13.$0,
sand 5, available phosphoric acid 8.37,
insoluble 4.52, ammonia 2.31, potash 1.53
fier cent. Commercial value per ton (2000
bs.) 32.10. I !
Star Brand Complete Manure, manufac
tured by Allison and Addison, Richmond,
Va., sampled atFayetteville,Feb. 7th, 18$1,
cash price per ton, f 40, contains, water 1847,
sand 8.97, available phosphoric acid 8.38,
insoluble phos. acid 2.54, ammonia 2.12.
potash 1.21 per cent. Commercial value
per ton (2000 lbs.) f 30.93. j
Chas. W. Daeney, Jr.;
Extra Session Agitation. Senate Organi
zation Riddlebergcr for Sergeant-at-,Arms
The Hand of -Mahout otanlry
Matthews' ProsjKets. . ,
(From our regular Correppondeiice.)
Wasiiixgtox, D. C.March 18,1831.
The interest at this political centre will
probably be kept up till far into the sum
mer. The lower house, it is now thought
by many, will be couvencd in extra ses
sion before the middle of May. Interviews
with a Hutuber of leading men of both
political parties, develops the fact that
there is a wide difference of opinion touch
ing the probability of a call for an extra
session of Congress, but the. weight of
opinion is on the side of the extra session.
Stalwart Republicans generally think that
it should be called, and Democrats believe
that their oppolieuts will improve their
opportunity. The date generally fixed
upon for the extra session is May 1, though
there arc many who favor a later date,
aiid think about the 15th of tho same
month would suit all concerned better,
and give umple time for the passage of a
fuudiug bill, and tho tiausactiou of all
i'.ecessary business before the summer
Quite a crowd was present to wituess
the organization of the Senate to-day, al
though no election for officers of the body
will take place until next I Monday. Ex-1
Secretary Gorham is thus far tho only
candidate spoken of for his old position.
For Sergeaut-at-Arms, Col.' A. T. Riddle
bergcr, of Woodstock, in the Shenando
ah Valley, at presei.ta State Senator, of
Virginia, will probably be chosen. For
Chief Clerk, Mr. Johnson, of Minnesota,
who was for eight years secretary of the
Senate in that State, is mentioned. Jas.
R. Young, of Philadelphia, will undoubtr
ediy assume his old place as financial
clerk. To-day the committees only will
be organized. There has been no caucus
held yet to nominate officers. I
The heads of departments are still kept
very busy with an. immense throng of olU
tice seekers, and in case an extra ses-t
sion shall be called, this j throng will be
increased.. So far but few! changes in mi
nor offices havo been made, but chauge
are inevitable. Places uiiist be made for
the friends of the.new Gabiuet, and many
an official head will bitti the dust. I
A determined effort is being made t
defeat the confirmation of Stanley Matj
thews for Associate Justice of the Suj
preme Court by representatives of the
Seventh Judicial Circuit, who claim that;
that circuit, which has been on the Su
preme bench siuce the retirement of Judge
David Davis, is entitled jto recognition ,
A number of gentlemen have been men
tioued for the place, but probably all will
be disappointed, for the disposition now
seems to be to confirm alt the nomina
tions sent in aud adjourn as soon as pesi
ble. Judge Matthews' frieuds are, howl
ever, notjiiclinedto take this for granted
but are using all of their pon ers of perf
suasion to bring to his support the Sena
tors who in the last session are known to
have opposed Matthews confirmation,
h The White House costs the coiin
try about 120,000 a Vear. A verf
.. The Wisconsin Supreme Court has
recently decided that hioney lent oii
Sunday cannot be recovered, not even
if there is a subsequent promise to
One of the hardest lessons to learn
in life is, that the man who differs
with you not only in opinions but in
principles, may be as honest and siuf
cere as -yourself, r
- We notice a disposition- in , some quar
ters to belittle the Legislature which has
just adjourned. Remarks liWe been made J
aoout uie memoers as a :uoujr, inuicaung
that they had failed in j-the discharge of
. . . f ,.-,,!
their duty, and had been guilty- not only
of sins of omission but also of com mis-
sion. It is very easy to give a general ex-
f J ,-..-.JI.i r ll.-. A ...
picBsiuu i uisiippiuTui fc mij uno wiui toe null. IV lUiatu ii.. OUlllU,
who desires to be fair,ny who will take of thej Raleigh (North Carolina) dis
the trouble to examine w&afc the action T-:t i,t ,,.4 ti L . .
of tho Assembly has been before farming
a iudsrnient. will hardly condemn them for
inaction, or want of attention to the
public needs. Too much ' legislation is
sometimes hurtful. And we would pre-i
fer, if the Legislature hiutrto err at all,
thatJfc should err on tbbafe side, and
ninioritv of which vere 'ireuerkl in tln?r
r - . -T " - O I
And so far from the Assembly being
amenable to the charge that it was defi-
cient in aotiou, we confess to a surprise
.tt uiu imiiuiivwvi boujo ciiauges. wnicn
Fhev toik the bit in their mouth and
passed imnsures that are highly pro-
giessive. We cite the prohibition act.
What Legislature have wo ever had be-
fore this which would have marched so
l ...!.! 1 ... . . r 1 1. . l
, . ., it
ter! And again we cite the Bergh law in
reference to cruelty to animals, and the
act allowing defendants aiid their wives
to testify iu criminal actions ; and other
acts making equally great changes in our
11 11' WTJi C' f iiilp fl'lullllj n k.a
" v 7 : "
complain of their imwtioui that they' will
Iriolialilv tiiiil that tlio hoot 11 mi IIia I
other foot, and that we will have to dc-
fend the Damocratie Legislature from
allegations that it has done too much.
Tho acts providing for a ctKlification of
n.e i.uvs. uonating 10 tne university, in-
.it- 1 . . T . 1
creasing tne annuity to the urpnan Asy
, . . . . .
111 ill iniiv 111 i 11 r for ;i cnfH-iniit imriloi- f
normal schools, increasing tho school
tiix by fifty per cent., and levying a tax
to pay the interest on the publict debt,
are themselves departures from the old
beaten rut, and will doubtless excite
hostile criticisnx We havo had no time
to familiarize ourselves witli the legisla
tion of the session, but we know enough
about it to repeat the assertion made a
week ago, that the Legislature just ad
journed will stand out iu bold relief in
tho political history of KoVtTi'Caroliua
because of its pi:s:tivo Work. It con
tained soma of the most prudent, careful,
conscientious and intelligent gentlemen
in the State, and their action has been
progressive beyond our anticipations.
AVirs t Observer.
Maj. John W. Moore, the well
known historian of the State, who
was appointed by the Legislature to
prepare and publish at the public ex-
pensc a roster uf the North Carolina
troops engaged in the late war, has
published a card asking the uewsp;
pcrs to aid In in in Ins undertaking.
He desires them to make known the
following points :
uet it ue known to the surviving
North Carolina soldiers that infor
mation is -needed, and iu many cases
can only be had from thbm It isin-
teuueu to prepare tne muster roil or
cacn regiment, battalion ami unat-
tached company, with an account of
its mnvments and engagements during
the bloody years of service in camp
and field. To do this will require
much aiil to enable me to trace all of
our comnmids- 'through the war. I
request that diaries aiid other memo-
randa may be furnished me, for which
I will duly account and return to all
who may thus coritridute ta our com-
tnon vindication. Any reminiscenses
connected with the war will be thank-
fully received and acknowledged.
We take nleasure in trivinc the
above siatement to the public, and
trust that there will be no lack of in
terest on the part of the survivors of
the galla;it men who fought in the
North Carolina line.
The newspapers say Mahone is
merely an "old-fashioned gas jet, half
turned on." From remarks iu the
Republican -papers we had ;been led
to suppose that he wa3 I the. genuine
electric light, with a reservoir of
magnetic eloquence as large as the
Catawba river. They all seem to
have forgotten the fact that he is
net only a Readjust er a non-debt-payer
but also that he was a Con
federate brigadier, with a great deal
offi jht in him. Char. Observer.
Fight against a hasty temper. An
ger will come, but resist it , strongly.
A spark may set a house on fire. A
fit of passion may give yon cause to
mourn all your life. Never revenge
Billy Smith in Washingrton.
Ventilating His Opinions and Slashing
xrm.inair. -r . .. I-
. i . . - . i i
A g representative of the Re-
jPuotcn uappened last: night to fall
in mill. k IT tt?I1 l rt .l
u iuuiiu uiai a very enieriain-
ing arid intelligent gentleman. The
conversation naturally turned up
n the late dramatic scene in the
Senate, and Gen. Mahone'n nrrspnt
position and its effects upon the future
noi:tU, rtf tllo c.,
jT? . T
" n uat euect," asketr the liepubli-
lean, "will Mahone's movement have
on the Bourbon element ill Southern
polities? Will there be a break ?"
r an, r i , -
Ul "lI,er o"ern otaies, Dut lor those
of wth Carolina I can say that the
only effect will be to intensify their
hatred for Mahone and all of those
-l, i.:u i i.
done. He is like the fool of whom
bo,omo11 sjieaks, who, even though
brayed in a mortar, would be noue
the less a fool. Give the Bourbon of
North Carolina all of the offices, and
I a ' .
permit inni to dispense the natronaffe
of the General povernmpnt. and ho
-,i i r.u . t i
I . ; ii.. jj 1.1
CM I"-4"-8 111 l,,e wonu DUl Me W,H
not s!loW ay S'g of gratitude. He
accepts this as his rtodit the inherit-
ed ritjlit to rule."
la t,.pr nmorrn in IVnrfh
I ... A1v.v..
I T I - ?1TT" 1 . 1
uiione carried v irginia mat is, uy
avowing himself a Liberal, or in oilier
words, an enemy of JBourbonism ?"
"Thoro ia nnlv nno "
"Who is he?"
'"Senator Matt Ransom."
"Why do you think Ransom could
"Because he is so well beloved all
over the State that he could carry off
enough Democrats to carry the State
for any ticket that he might head.
Cut we dent need such a man. We've
got Republicans 'enough to carry the
Old North State, without winking or
blinking plain, honest, stalwart Re-
publicans Garfield, Blaine, Grant,
and ConkJing men, who, if properly
encouraged and given a clear field and
a fair fight, will make North Carolina
as reliable a Republican State as any
Lf those which cast their electoral
voles for Garfield and Arthur."
"What do you mean by encourage
ment?" "To giye every office from the low
est to the highest to Republicans alone,
and to give to North Carolina her full
share of the patronage of the Govern
ment." "Hasn't this been the policy of the
ajm;uistnitiona-whieh have gone be-
i uu e i
"NY sir: not all of them. Mr.
Hayes' Southern policy disorganized
us as a party in North Carolina. Had
it not been for this policy we would
have carried the State for Garfield.
nv ndontin? a nolicv which showed
V 1 o
tj,at )C thought we were not as good
a3 Democrats he discouraged the Re-
publicans and Caused many of them
t0 desert the camp. They couldn't
see any use of fighting when their po-
Ktical enemies were sure to be rt ward-
ed with the honors and spoils in any
"How do you like the policy of the
present administration, as far as it has
"We haven't seen enough of it to
judge, but we have every reason to
believe that it will be a stalwart,
straightforward one, and all that we
"Do you, as a Southern Republican,
think Mahone ought to be encourag
ed by the administration ?"
"I certaiuly do. He has had a hard
fight in the past, and he will have a
harder one in the future; and there
fore it should be the policy of all
friends of freedom and fair play to
hold up his hands, and in every legit
imate way give him and the true men
who back him all of the moral and
material support that they can com
mand." "How are Republicans treated in
North Carolina? Any social ostrcisni
"None at all now; There are 60,-
' 000 white Republicans in the State,
and they are the equals of the Demo
crats in wealth, intelligence, and so-
ciai standing. So you see, as a mat-
ier 01 policy alone, they treat us well."
nnbZ:lUe7 ,reat DlaCk
hti,. u.ii. 1 - - .7. .
x cUCUer aassot wmte people
treat them as thv n trf&iUn. I,
Where, anil f ho Pamnnml. 1 : I
particularly sweet on them lately,
their evident intention being to filf
I n 1 ... .
tic viuucrauc ranks, wnicn have
been depleted by white deserters, with
black recruits. Thev InvAf hAdirL-v
when he votes with them : otherwise
9.. . - - - -y
not." K ,. V . '
linssia's Dead Emperor.
Tlic Pomp and Pcgcant Attendant on
the Translation of iris Remains.
London, March 21.-AU accounts
from St. Petersburg agree in describ-
m the grandeur antLsolemnity of the
ceremony of the removal of the Czar's
remains from the Imperial Chapel, in - The absolute disdain of lying, be
the Winter Palace, to the Cathedral longs rather, to Christians than to
ot bt. 1 eter and Paul, in the sombre
fnrri-ocfi en st.ill.wl 1 1- 1A I I l
1 ncu uu uie ien oanK 01
the Neva, the last resting place of the
Rnmonnff-.; ! 1. 1 .t
"uu'"" scene which on IV Hie
capital of the Czar's dominions could
furnish. There is but one Neva, with
its magnificent quays but one city in
which people of so many nationalities,
so many costumes, varied and pictu
resque, live side by side. The sun
shoue with extraordinary brilliancy.
The streets were a sea of melting snow.
The houses were draped in mouning. an -unusual intensity of the modifying
The mournful pageant took two hours P"ver-
to pass a given point. All things are admired either be-
A most pathetic pageant.
Goorge Augustus Sala telegraphs
as follows: "I have just been a spec-
tator of one of the most magnificent,
most impressive, most pathetic pa-
geantson which, in the course of a
lengthened career, accustomed to the
pomps and vanities of royalty, from
royal bridals and feasts to royal fu
nerals, I have ever been privileged to
set eyes on. Three cannon fired from
x I V ! m 1 .
uie ionress uirectea the various
mourners to get ready to take their
tiie signal to start.
"A similar salvo about midday gave
the signal to start. W'hen the sable
standard, bearing in white the initials
of the murdered monarch, was unfurl
ed over the fortress, the artillery be
gan to fire minute guns and all the
bells in the city began to toll. The
whole route was lined by troops of the
gurrisson, immediately behind whom
the public were permitted to stand.
No galleries or platforms were erected,
as the house-holders were only allow-
ed at personal risk and peril to let
windows or balconies to strangers.
xuc au umeu
. .. i i ' i
measures to preserve order, in the
maintAninro t.t' wliioli flm miblin w
. - 1
handbills imro invitorl tn rn.nnor!itp
.ii.i i i i i i
All th hiii i cps nrwl mililio liiiilninrr
,11 . c 1 1
too, showed the same amount of sable
flags and drapery as when the Em
press, not a year ago, was similarly
conveyed from the palace to the for
THE LINE OF MARCH.
"The route taken was from the
great plain in front of the Winter
Palace, by the Admiralty tuay and the
Englis.h Quay tNicholaivsky Bridge
crossing which the procession entered
the street on the line of the Island of
Vassile Ortroff, across the lootchkoff
Bridge and by the Alexander Park to
the fortress, entering the gate called
'Ivaneskaia.' At the funeral ceremo
nies of theEmpress, last summer, the
route taken was by the Trinity Bridge,
a wooden structure of barges, which
is removed at the approach of ice, al
though Roadways across the frozen
Neva are much used. The fortress is
almost immediately opposite the
Winter Palace. There is a su
n..s:i:nn o,rr ttirt T?nc'nna tra Incf
transporting the deadover frozen riv
ers, and the route by which the cor
tege passed was some four miles in
length. The procession consisted in
all of thirteen sections, comprising
172 groups, to describe which would
occupy many columns." ,
Such is prejudice of taste that the
affections are often devoted even be
fore we see the favored object, when
the intimacy is frequently insufficient
to lay aside an iudefnabJe antipathy.
FOOD FOB THOUGHT.
A judicious silence is better than
truth spoken without charity.
F0m. Vorant enj
mpnt w rattan .1 .
u u miunsw one,
Ceremonies differ in every country
.. "u-r u cry country.
,aC0 ? f lelter 0f ncom'
mcat,on' a heart is a letter of
Wo hor t:t -'r 1 it
u utile uieiy ior 01 n era -
until we are in a situation to claim
it for ourselves.
- Poverty is the only burden which .
mAtva h 00 w 1 a w I... 1. I t . 1 -
b.w.i HW..IW ujr uiug , suareu wun
those we love. v
Many people are only in this world
gathering together a haudful of thorns J
t0 8,t uVoa
'lie confession of error islhe hard-
eSt Part of repentance,, whether in a
nlao or a naton.
njere high breeding.
Tf k - ....ii ..
uwi iucii 9 lauiuf were wru
ten on his forehead, he would wear
his hat over his eyes.
True prudence is to see from the
commencement of an affair what will
be the end of it.
Actions, looks, words, steps, form
the letters by which we may spell
Genius of the highest krntl implies
cause they are new, or because they
are great. - .
If we are faithful to the duties of
the present, God will provide for the
The life wWl.U UnAnA 1
is a garden which has brought forth
The very" best and kindest wayJn
which to look at the faults of your
friend is t) shut your eyes.
Death to the Christian is the funer
al of all his sorrows and evils and
the resurrection of all his iovs. V
be wise is to feel that all is
earthly, is transent, and to experience
misfortune is to become wise.
When we are ready to do a thing,
let us do it. Let ns not wait for time
or tide ! they never wait fer us.
You may glean knowledge by
reading, but you must separate the
chaff from the wheat by thinking.
There is no condition so low but
may have hopes : nor any -so light
that it is out of the reach of fears.
i ". ' i
As daylight can be seen through
the-smallesthole, so do the most tri-
fling things show a person's charac-
There are blessings and privileges
in every life ; let us be thankful for
.. . J s . .. .
all thosewhieh fall to our lot.
He who can at all times sacrifice
pleasure V) uuiy, possesses, iu u largo
measure, divine elements in his char
acter and must grow spiritually.
Take your time and make calculi-
tions. do things in a hurry and keep
your m;n(i as wej aa your body cnl.
ployed. - -
n , mfln :9 pooi
. i - . . i. . 9 t
I Aim wiiab is religion i xt is
. ment of lhe will with ihi
Bad habits are the thistles of the
heart, aud every indulgence of them
is a seed from which will spring forth
a new crop.
A man hardened against affliction,
and a body against pain and sickness,
are the two securities. of earthly hap
There is nothing like a fixed, steady
I aim. with an honorable purpose. It
dignifies your nature and insures you?"
success. . r
There is no man, let him be as ha
may, who knows what circumstance
are calculated to make him really
... .i ii?j.
Pleasure wbicJi cannot ue omaineu
but by unreasonable or unsuitable e
ncnua mnst alwavs end iu pain : anil
pleasure which must . be enjoyed at;
the expense of : anothers pain can
never be such as a, worthy min.4 cuu
delight in. i ,