SALipUEY.IlK C, APRIL 26, 1883.
I lit? vydl(Jl
i- -. 1 : . . ; ; . r ' '
--rt- : ' F ..ffltr
The Carolina Watchman, !
ABtl9ft T11E YEA1M832.
PKE.fl.WifX ADVANCE. ,
T CELEBRATED 1 1 A .
Witt tbf g resHW-swve, mmwimfi
Stomach Bitters, will do, must be gathered
from what it has done. It baa effected rad- -ical
cures in thousands of cases of dyspep
its bilious disorders, intermittent fever,
nerVotis affecttons, general debility, con
tipation, .sick; headache, mental despon
dency a(d toe peculiar complaints and
disabiiitief to which the feeble are so
abject, i Druggists and Dealers .
w 29:ly j
II. .9 generally.
BOOTS, SHOS & GAITERS, m
order: Alliw i k f irst Class seventeen 1 ea
nprlem.'P.-4ll Material of the best grade, and work
5one In th latest styles
Ready nihile wttrk always on band- Ue.palrlng
neatly audprompi lv f'one. onb rs by mal 1 nroinpt
lymied. X7ixi.. Snsle.
UOj. t SansBLr. N. 0.
as vell as Tin: interest of
R- R Crawfovtl, of the firm of
R. B. CRAWFORD & CO.,
I f " v
We ie nV prepared to supply our
custoaurs with all binds of
llest Selected Stock of
k Rb W ARE in the
f S T A T E.
ejantl Blasting Powder
:U,1 I full Vimf nt 'ML,;..., C....H,...
DPpcate Any Prices in
A lover gave the wedding
Into the goldsmith's hand.
"Grave roe." he said, " tend thought
Within the golden ban." I
With careful art'
"Till death us part."
The wedding bell rang gladly out,
The husband said, "O, wile i.
Together we shall share the gr4
The happiness of life. ,
I -gave to thee
My hand, oiy heart, g
Till Death us part.
'Twas she that lifted now his hand,
(0, love, that this should be!)
Then on it placed the golden hand,
And whispered tenderly : T
Till Death us join,
Lo, thou art mine
And I t ni thine ! i
"And when Death joins wc never more
Shall know an aching heart,
The bridal of that better love
Death has no power to part.
That troth will be
For thee and uie
So np the hill and down the hill
Through fifty changing years,
They shared each other's happiness,
They dried each otlier's tears.
Alas ! A 1 is !
That Death's cold dart
Such love can-part !
But one sad day she stood alone
Beside his narrow bed;
She-drew the ring from off her hand,
And to the goldsmith said : )
"Oh, man who graved
With careful art,
'Till death us part,
Now grave four other words for me
"Till Death us join." He took
The precious golden band once more,
With solemn, wistful look,
And wrought with care,
For love, not coin,
"Till Death us join."
An Open Letter to a Farmer's Boy,
You ask me for some advice as to
your future work in life. You say j
that you are dissatisfied with the pros-
pect of being a hard working farm-
er all your days, but at the same time '
you do not consider yonrself a genius,
and do not expect to become a Stew-
art or a Vanderbuilt, or to acquire a
vast rortuue by speculation. You ex-
pect to work tor your living but you the profitless gossip if he does not
think there may be some pursuit choose to hear it. Statistics show that
which would be equally remunerative farmers live longer than men in any
and not so laborious and monotonous other pursuit except Washington's
as -the farmer's. You ask if it would body-servants. The farmer can look
not be better for you to become a forward to an earthly existence longer
"first-class mechanic" than to be a by several years thau that of the black
farmer, j smith, the carpenter, the machinist,
This is an important question, not the mason, the printer, or any other
alone to you, but to many other boys artisan, and as long as that of the av
who take a serious view of life; whose eragc professional man.
common sense gives them a fairly cor- Third, the farmer has the means
rect estimate of their own powers and of obtaining mental culture if he has
capabilities, and who wish to learn a the will. The dissatisfaction with
business" for which they are adapted, j which many farmers and farmers'
which will give them fair wages, a boys look upon their lot in life comes
reasonable amount of leisure, aud a from their having too much hard
respectable position in life, work and too little spare time. They
Now, it is a serious fact that work- have not yet learned to adapt them
ers in almost every branch of indue- selves to the modern ten-hour law of
try take a gloomy view of their own labor. They toil fourteen hours a
business, think almost everybody else day, aud come home exhausted and
is better off than they are, and gener- ' fit for nothing but supper and bed.
ally try to discourage others from en- They feel discouraged and dishcarten
tering their vocation. The farmer and ed at such a prospect through life,
meejianicltre about equally ready to Overwork is the thief that steals the
say, "Onr business is going to the farmer's happiness. But it ought not
dogs. If "were a young man I should : to be so. A farm can be made to
learn something else," Sometimes jpay on the ten-hour plan. I have in
they do this from the selfish desire to mind a farmer who makes his farm
keep down the supply of workers in pay a good dividend, takes an active
their own line, in order that the de-! interest in the world's work, has a
maud for them may be greater; some fair libraryt keeps abreast of thought
times from the habit of judging other . of the age, spends Iris evenings in
occupations by the staudard of their reading and writing, is teaching his
most successful men. 'I sons the value of study and work coin
But the fact remains, in spite of bincd, and does all this on ten hours
this almost universal disnarasrement
of their own pursuits among working- labor that we put into a thing that
men, that some occupations are more, determines the result, it is the intel
sme less, desirable than others; and ligenoe. The Xing of Spain, you
1 shall try to give you a few reasons have no doubt read, spent a day in
for thinking that a farmer's boy, un- trying to stand an egg on end ; Col
less he has a very decided -bent for : umbus did for him in a second. An
mechauical pursuits, such as will j hour spent in thinking out a new way
quickly take him into that "upper sto- will often accomplish more than fif
ry" where there is always plenty of Ueen speut in working in the old way.
room and recompense, had better . Farming requires enterprise and
stfck to the farm." thought quite as much as any other
First, the farmer has the priceless business; and fresh plans cannot
boon of independence. He is his own come from a weary brain. Ten hours
1 IT 1 I 1 l-, t Jfc . 1. .. .
- a o
employer, ne comes auu goes wueii
he pleases, not when anotherman
pletises. He is responsible to no one
but himself. He is captain on his
own ship. No matter if Jie onlj has
a potato patch; his rule there is none
to dispute in Jius workshop. His
prosperity depends upon hisdwn thrift
and enterprise, not upou the prosper
ity and liberality of an employer. He
asks no man what he shall do or how
he shall do it, except as a matter of
advice. He "cares no more for Lord
James Douglas than Lord James
Douglas cares for him." He is a man
amone men, a sovereign of his own
domain. The man who owns and
cultivates his little piece of ground reflection while promoting lus busi
can snap his fingers at Mr. Lofty, and ' ness interests.
sit on his fence with his hands in his So, my boy, if you wish to be jnan
pockets when the Great Mogul goes . ly, self-reliant, anil independent ; if
by; for he is getting his own living 'you wish to be your own employer
at firfct hand and need ask no favors and your own master ; if you wish to
of any one. The average mechanic, make a fair living indeemlently of
ilw. uhr hand, is little more than another's caprice ; if you wish to lay
a hired ert while he remains a me-
chanic; he surrenders his individual to build our career j if you wish
liberty to his employer for his wages, to avoid the temptation into which so
and works through another man's : many artisans sink year after year;
brains; he is an automaton manipula- : if you whish to elevate your mind,
ted by the golden wires of capital, broaden your smpathies, and deepen
He learns to gauge his work by what ! your understanding by study, reflee
is requiredof intelligent at d conscien-1 tion, and association with those who
tious service. Unless he is an ex-. will help, not hinder, you in these
ceptional case, his self-respect is u- ! these things ; in a word, if you wish
derm i ned by the temptation to "loaf to be
while the "boss" is not looking, and Healthy, wealthy and; wise,
to work industriously under his eve. my advice to you is, tick to the
ti i.., 1 1 1 : 1 c ..
11C UCVUIIJC") il SUlll)()-l)OV iUAlUUlt Ul U
1 .. 1 . l' 1 P I
man: icurns 10 jook iiuuveiy ana iaer-
fully. at his employer, and bridles his
manhood through the necessity of
pleasing him or losing his work. The
ntecTiauic is a subordinate in his de-
partment ; the farmer is chief of his;
and it is better to bo captain of a ca- :
nal boat, and preserve x$)Hr
dence, than to be second mate on the ,
Great Etsteru and have no mind of
' Secondly, the farmer has health; or ,
the means of eettinff it free of cost if;
he he does not possess it. His busi
a CD - - i
ness assures him, in larger measure
than almost any other, of nature's
grand conservers of health air and
exercise. Ihe5e are better tomes than
any which go into people's stomachs.
City patients get them after payiug
for a doctor's prescription, but to the
farmer they come "as free as air."
Better than any one else the farmer
can combine business and the hygien
ist's golden rule:
Take the open air the more you take the
Follow nature's laws to the very letter;
Let the doctors go to the Bay of Biscay,
Let alone the gin, the bra:idy and the whis
key. Freely exercise, keep you.r spirits ohcerfol,
Let no dread of sickness ever make you
Eat the simplest food, drink the pure cold
Then you will be well or at least you
The farmer Is free from many of
the temptations which beset the
workingmen whose occupations bring
many men into close association. The
seductions of the dram-shop and of
fast society do Hot appeal to him as
they do to the townsman. He can
choose his associate! instead of having
them forced upon him. He is not
compelled to listen to the idle story or
daily work. It is not the amount of
.spout m wuia umi iwu jcui.
in stuny dv a minii quicueneu oy
ii i ii
moderate physical exercise instead of
exhausted by over-exertion, will
achieve vastly more thau twelve
honrs of unceasing manual labor.
Make no mistake. When a farm is
managed in this way the farmer can
devote his evenings to study and to
rational enjoyment far more effective
ly than the mechanic, for he isolated
from the distractions which usually
surround the latter. Much of the
farmer's work, too, does no require
the constant straining of the atten
tion which many mechanical pursuits
demand, and he has opuortunitv for
i - mm
a solid foundation of health on which
a u r 1 9, i
1. II 111. II, 11, . HI Uo V.I4 (OtlUll
Profeeaor Arytou, in delivering a lec
ture at the Loudon Institution, dwelt on
t,,e future 8 f electricity as a gieans
:'jnden-.LF""tt,g power, worktiig tools ana
muehiuea, and propeling train, carriages
cars and tricycle. He remarked "At
present much household work is done by
hand, simply because there are no easily
worked machines for doing it. The old
kuife board has given way to the rotary
knife cleaner ; but even that requires a
certain amount of griudiu to give the
knives a polish, so that for large estab
Hahmeuts a knife-cleauer boy is still ne
cessary. The blacking of boots, the black
ing of grates, and the cleauiug of door
steps are all done iu a most laborious way
by hand. Now there cau be no doubt
that very shortly electricity will be sup
plied, as gas is now, to houses for light
ing purK)8es, aud wheu this has bceu ac
complished the same wires that convey
the electricity for lighting will be em
ployed to convey the power to work
electric motors, to turn rotary knife clean
ers, to turu a wheel for the blacking of
boots and a small motor carrying a brush
like the one iu my hand will simply be
.passed by the servant all over the grate
for the purpose of giving it a good black
polish. The black-lead brush will then
be taken off and replaced by th blacking
brush far the boots, aud later on iu the
day a rotary flannel will officiate for the
There is indued scarcely a limit to the
possibility of electricity in the driving of
small machines, aud especially machines
of the class that can be taken to the work
instead of th work being taken to them.
Iu many cases this will be effected with
stored electricity. "Two years ago,1'
said the professor, "the storage of elec
tric energy in black boxes, and their pow
er takeu out of them by Sir William
Thompson, may have passed before the
minds of the public as one of those mere
seven days' wonders which in these latter
times have become so common. But to
the scientific man, who could foresee the
possibilities connected with the electrical
storage of power, these experiments of
Sir Wm. Thompson were of pre-eminent
The two latest employments of elec
tricity stored in Faure-Sellon-Valckmar
accumulators are in the boat "Electrici
ty," which many have seen running at
Kew, and the electric tricycle of Profes
sor Perry and mj-self. Iu the tricycle no
work is done by the rider, but little black
boxes, carried on the base-board, contain
the stored electric energy, pretty much
in the sa me way as a horse's body con
tains its breakfast of oats and hay, with
the difference that with the accumulator
it is the receptacle which has weight, so
that neither in receiving its feed iu the
morning nor discharging its power da- ;
ring the day does the accumulator gaiu
or lose in its weight. By means of a tap
the rider can turn on more or less elec
tricity, and go faster or slower."
A Desperado Mcetn Fate
William Pritchard "Bad Bill" was a
notorious outlaw who has long been
operating in this county, Burke and
Ilitchell, and in the courts of these three
counties, on the criminal side, are all
sorts of cases against him, the three
sheriffs and their deputies having their
pockets full of capiases for him. He es
caped arrest by slipping from county to
county, living like a beast of prey.
Last YVedursday two constables named
Burleson, brother, camo up with him in
the house of his brother-in-law, the noto
rious Keese Blaiock, a few miles this
side of Bakersville, iu Mitchell county.
They had was rants for him and fr his
mistress, Ruth Carpenter, who 'was in the
house. Pritchard made no attempt at
resistance but said (Jiat the woman was
too sick for removal and asked one of the
constables to go and ask a doctor who
was near by to come and give opinion.
Scarcely had the constable gone when
PritchaVd snatched a gun aud snapped a
cap at the other one. Quick as thought
the constable who remained behind threw
a bullet into Pritchard1 breast, and the
noi eot the firing brining back his comrade
they both opened tire upon the desperado
who fought to the last, attempting to
club his assailants with his gun. Ha
was shot twice iu the head and twice in
the breast. The couutry is rid of a bad
Sunday in Spain. The Sundays
in Malaga are very different from
what they are in England. With
tiie exception of their great festivals,
which are numerous, Sunday is the
gayest of all days. The Alameda is
crowded with gaily dressed people,
ladies with their mautillas and fans,
soldiers, servants, beggars ; here and
there a stray priest iu his black gown;
and of these people not one in a hun
dred has been in chuh. The chtirch-
es are empty ; the theatres ate full.
A Household Article for Universal
For Scarlet and
Sore Throat, SmaU
Fox, Measles, i
all Contagious Disease s. Persons waiting on
the Sick should use it freely. Scarlet Fever has
ever oeen known to spread where the Fluid was
usea. xeuow fever has been cured with it l
black vomit had taken place. The
cases oi uipntneria yield to it.
F ever ed and Sick Per
FITTING of SmaU
A member of my fam
ily was taken with
Small-pox. I Bsed the
Fluid; the patient was
not delirious, was not
pitted, and was about
the house again in three
weeks, and no others
sona refreshed and
Bed Sores prevent
ed by bathing with
Impure Air made
harmless and purified.
For Sore Throat U is a
For Frosted Feet,
Soft White Complex
ions secured by its use.
Ship Fever prevented.
To purify the Breath,
Cleanse the Teeth
it can't be surpassed.
Catarrh relieved and
Horns relieved instantly.
Wounds healed rapidly.
An Antidote for Animal
or Vegetable Poisons,
1 used the Fluid during
our present affliction with
Scarlet Fever with de
cided advantage. It is
indispensable to the sick
room. Wm. F. Sand
ford, Eyrie, Ala.
had it. J. W. Pah
The physicians hen
use Darbys Fluid very
successfully in the treat
ment of Diphtheria.
Tetter dried up.
Ulcers purified and
In eases of Death it
should be used about
the corpse it wilt
prevent any unpleas
The eminent Phy
sician, dr. MARION
SIMS, M. TX, New
York, says: "I an
convinced Prof. Darby
Prophy lactic Fluid is a
Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn.
, ltiy to the most excellent qualities of Prof
Darbys Prophylactic Fluid. As a disinfectant and
detergent it is both theoretically and practically
superior to any preparation with which I am ac
quainted. N. T. Lupton, Prof. Chemistry.
Darbya Fluid Is Recommended by
Hon. Alexander H. Stsfiiens, of Georgia -Rev.
Chas F. Deems, D.D.. Church of the
Strangers, N. Y.;
Tos. LeCokte, Columbia, Prof.,University,S.C.
Rev. A. J. Battle, Prof., Mercer University;
Rev. Gao. F. Piekce, Bishop M. E. Church.
INDISPENSABLK TO EVERT HOME,
miecuy harmless. Used internally or
externally for Man or Beast.
rhe Fluid has been thoroughly tested, and we
m - . -
have abiin lant evidence that it has done ever
ttM .-1,...! v r. II e .
.....- .i.ihii-u. i ji uniirr iniormation ?et nl vmr
jjrugjist a pamphlet or send to the proprietors.
......... wl iww
J. H. ZEIUN ft CO.,
Ma nufacturing Chem ists, PHILADELPHIA.
The statistics of crimes iu the South
published by Redfield some years ago
appeared to us so far at variance with the
peaceful disposition of our people that
we promptly rejected them as unworthy
ot credence. All of us have more or less
information about the state of society iu
the various sections of the Union aud we
preferred to rely on this general informa
tion to accepting what had t ho appear
ance of cooked figures prepared to order
or doctored for a purpose.
The census is impartial. Its figures
are taken from the most reliable sources
aud the work has been done thoroughly.
It is proper that we should be judged by
the census figures aud we are uothing
loth to stand the test. The compilation
below, taken by the Charleston Courier
from the census of 1880, tells a tale that
we of the Sonth need net be at ulP as
hamed of. All that we desire is that the
truth shall appear, aud these figures speak
the truth as near as the thorough aud
impartial agents of the government
have bceu able to arrive at it.
Iu the following table the population
of all the Kew England States is given,
with the number of prisoners and the
pei cent age of prisoners as compared with
the total populatiou iu each of the States:
Connecticut, 622.7U0 732
Maine, 648,036 408
Massachusetts, 1,783,085 3,659
N. Hampshire, 346,IH)1 273
Rhode Island, 276,531 320
Vermont, 332,286 261
Total, 4,010,529 5,653 '.0014
These figures show that there are 14
i V. F.uidnnd to ever ten
i" - o "
The following table gives the same in
formation concerning the Southern States:
Alabama, 1,262,505 1,398
Arkansas, 802,525 767
Florida, 269,493 275
Georgia, 1,543,180 1,837
Louisiana, 939,6 1,077
Mississippi, 1,131,597 1,329
N. Carolina, 1,399,750 1,619
S. Caroliua, 995,577 643
Tennessee, . 1,542,359 2,129
Texas, 1,591,749 3,153
From the above it appears that eveu
counting in Texas there are only 12 pris
.niieraat the South to every ten thousand
of population. They embrace both whites
and blacks, ant it is uianiiesuy unmir
to compare the tutored and learued aad
tr.-ined people of the North with the
Southern negroes. The latter should not
be counted. The comparison should be
made betweeu the whites of tho two sec
tions respectively. Aud tbeso are the
figures relative to the Southern whites:
White Per Cent.
From this it appeurs
whites in ten
thousand are in durance
I Diphtheria I !
NEW SPRING GOODS !
asssssssWsssfc?. jBWn-'-lf?'!? Vtfftfi IW?
Have now received their entire rtock of Sorin? and Rummr ftnrri -m..k w,. taoMl
selected with Rreat care to suit the varied wants and tastes of their numerous c&toBien
all of which they offer as cheap as the cheapest. They hove aowHo Store the .
T. A "P?rTT,Qrn A CGAT3rrirT?XTrri -r-n
NOTIONS, CLOTHING, FURNISHING
they have bought for mauy seasons. "A
f UU ASoUK I MEHT UF FIVE CENT TINWARE
We still have the best FLOUR, OAT MEAL, MEATS, SUGARS, TEAS
COFFEES, RrcE, CANNED FRUIT8, JFLLD2S, PURE LARD, BRAN, 4
MEAL, New Orleans MOLASSES and SYRUPS, &e. A full anoorttnent of
: FAMILY MEDICINES. -Agents for Coats'
! QTT 4 ,Tn VL'hw. Ii ic KSBaVttMsr cloea an1 uM.h
v w, veuevu o &Jbf oa. vioiw, auu nuivu
(Jome and See us -
1 sVltfjl lf
or sell, for we will do you good.
W. W. TATLOR & D. J. BOOTtAH.
April 13, 1883
BOW AN COUNTY, '
IN THE SUPE
RIOR CO CRT.
Nancy L. Boyd, Plaintiff, )
aqainat Suit for Divorce
Henry Boyd, DefiTt. )
It appearing to the satisfaction of the
Court, that Henry Boyd, the defendent
above named, is a non-resident of this State,
It is ordered that publication be made in
the "Carolina Watchman." a newspaper
published in Rowan county, notifying the
Henry Boyd to be and appear before
the Judge of our Superior Court, at a court
to be hold for the County of Rowan, at the
Court-House in Salisbury, on the 9th Mon
day after the 4th Monday of March, 1883,
and answer the complaint which will be de
posited Fn the office of the Clerk of the Su
perior Court of said county, within the first
three davs of said term, and the said defen
dant is notified that if he fail to answer the
sai(1 complaint during the said term, the
plaintiff" will apply to the Court for the re
lict demanded in the complaint.
J. M. HORAH, Clerk
Sup. Court, Rowan County.
; vile at the South, while in the New Eng
land States the number is 14. if now we
; exclude Texas, which is a sort of recoir
! nized bete noir, the number of whites in
1 prison at the Sonth would be only about
four and a half in ten thousand, to New
England's fourteen. That is, Now Eng
land lias relatively three tunes as many
j penitentiary birds ns the white South ex
cluding Texas. Four million whites in
I New England have a prison population
of 5.653. Five million ami five hundred
thousand whites at the South haveapris
on population of 2,612. Behold the dif
. ference. Now let the leviathan rage and
1 Carl Schurz and the Nation gnash their
I teeth. The truth is mighty aud will pre
Grapes and Trees iu
We promised to give a few statistics from
Mr. Hale's "Woods ami l imbers ot JNortn
aoiio. i lie urupw. i.uu ...u.-
. I : M rn !..,. - n i,,,h
. o-nnnna to North Caro l na are numerous and
superior enouau to attract the attention or
. i . . . m
all persons who desire investment in that
way or who are practical vintners. The
summer grape is common to all parts of the
United States andts found mail JNortntJaroii-
na. From this grape come the varieties,
the Warren, Pauline, the Lincoln ami some
ten or twelve others. The Fox grape grows
in middle North Carolina and from it come
the cultivated varieties, the Isabella, Ca
tawba, Concord, and a dozen or mors. In
this State the Isabella was first found in the
Cape Fear section, but is thought to have
come ii wm puuin v. hi ui ma. ii Ma -
not of foreign origin. The Catawba grape
originated in Buncombe county. Then
there is the Muscadine.
Note. We think Mr. Hale is in errorjn
respect to the nativitj of at lenat two of
the grapes mentioned above: the "Concord"
and the "Lincoln." The fir t is of Concord,
Mass., the latter has been known in France
and Germany tao long to be called a native
of North Carolina.
Dxxc 'iR- The worst way of meeting a
danger is to despise iu The most foolish
way of describing it is to depreciate. The
boldest course is the most prudent, the cool-
est is the inost safe. A man or a nation
which looks a crisis in the face, which gau-
bos its magnitude and estimates consc-
quences that manor that nation tomes to
contest with the Inst guarantees of firmness
and, therefore with the highest assuranccof
WAsmxcTos, April l'J. -Tho ooont of
thecash in the trcHsary was ejpjfleted to-
day. Th.e entire eurrem y wascounted once
by the committee appointed by the iwrre-
fL nr the Treacurx-. then turned over to
, the representative of Treasurer Wyman and
,....,ted. The NM,k of the treasury
now remain ii be .'xuti!ned.
sfK r iH1'
GOODS. SHOES. Ladles' amUvW., rath
new stock of TABLE and GLASSWARE.
Spool Cotton. Agents for the EMPIRE
T... 4.... A AA VI " T 5 -
vt Ki UUC1 1U1 iUU 1 U5. OI illll CUltOU
J. TL. KEEN
Salisbury, N. C.
.1 f i -tt
4vr at '-ifm-WljsaiM
Apt fir PBINIX IRON- WORKS,
iifiies, Boilers, Saw W8t
Also, Contractor and Builder.
Ja 25, '83. ly v
-.- - - ! 1 J.
ELECTION NOTICE I
Notice is hereby given that Municipal
Elections will be held for the towns of
Salisbury, Gold Hill, Eum hville aud Thirds
Creek, on Monday, the 7th day of May, A.
The polls will be opened in each of those
towns from 7 o'clock in the morning until '
sunset, and no longer. Each qualified elec
tor will be permitted to vote lor municipal
officers, if duly registered.
C. V. K RIDER, Sh'ff of
March 28, 1883.-lm
I Bel C3
S o 1 - 2 u
II 0 U a
m j 2 s
5 1 ft kQ
Great Headers. The girl or hoy who
reads the greatest numW of books is not
always the best informed because they read
without judgment. We know of some
young people who have a strange ambition
to be considered "great readers." They do
not use the word "great" in reference to
what they learn by reading, but in regard
to the number of books and pages that they
read. They are not careful as to the qual
ity. Usually this class of readers select tho
poorest quality, because " tln-y can get
through with it quicker. Indeed they will
sometimes boast of the rapidity with which)
( they can read a book, as though it were
i an occasion of honest pride to read a whole
volume at one fitting. They forget that it
j8 not tj1 amount of reading which benefits
ont.t but the quality and the manner in
.which the book is used. Some get more
good from a page than others from a
i - l9m-
Ex-Senator Kellotfg sbast that it was his
right howl that saved the Repobtleaw pt
ty io 18768061110 us decidedly injudic. us
in vicwoftticfact that he mutsoon appar be-
forea jury of his coontrymen Tin De-nocrsts
on that jury will never forgive him for
coaBtinsr out Tildcn, uor the Republicns fo
. . n
counting m Hayes.
. . -
Goss-P the putting two and two togeth,
ei and nuking live of ihen.
o La Nli ,
mam w t .
m I -- j
c lo 1