I 1 ne Carolina Watchman.
POL XIV. THIRD SERIES
. J . t a.i;i- -xnM ttir.
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t- mi t,
SAUSBUEY. H. C MAY 24, 1883
The Carolina Watchman, i
ggTVBLlSHEDpi THE sEAK18K2.
PRICE, $l.fO IN ADVANCE.
Impurity of the
i-io(l, FeTer and
and all Disease
cntiMMl ly De-
nn9,-meat of iier, Bowels and Kidneys.
SYMPTOMS Of! A DTST5ASKO T.IVfcrt.
Bad Breath; Fa In the SWe, sometimes the
n-in is felt under th ShouWer-blade, mistaken for
thcumati'sm ; Bene4l los of appctSe; Bowels
eora!ly Costive, s Sinetimes alternating with lax;
the head is trouUot'wilh pain, Utlull and heavy,
considerale USss of memory, accompanied
with a painful sensati n of leaving undone something
which ought to have3ecn done: a slight, dry cough
and flushed face is Joiaciia.cs an aticudaat, oftea
uken lor cotiuipiion; me y.uicui uwiaun
:ry ; nervous, e.isily startled;
feel cold or uurn;nt$rsometimes a prickly sensation
of the skin exists; iMias. are low and despondent,
and, although satislfcll fTiatTsercrse would be bene
ficial, yet one can Jifircily summon up fortitude to
try it in fact, dlsSusU every remedy. Several
of the above.syrnpti attend the disease, but cases
have occurred wbcaij but f:w of them existed, yet
elimination after ijath has shown the. Liver to
hiivc been extcftsiviy deranged.
It should be usaii hy all prrsnns, old and
young, wtM-impor any ,f tin uU. ve
: i! yjom -i appear.
Pers ies Tresjjjhng in TJn-
araltl y .o-tt$', by tal.is. ; a .4- o. rasion
aliy to I ! the lJwr : l.-al l.y : c.i -n; will ....id
all Malaria, i::lfcjustl.rk, I iirrm -.s, luu
sea, lr"si"eSj Ifeprts-ii" i f S;ira, m. It
will iuv i-.iau. kkE:4.' ot iuc, but i iit
If Yon haye-itf'i nnvlhliig hard ot
digestion, or feel iheavy after meals, or sleep
less at night, uke a dose and you will be relieved.
Time and Honors' Bill, will be saved
by always k-pi nj; the Regulator
In tin- linage f
For, whatever M -ailment may' be, a thoroughly
safe puru-itivi-, all-r:i:iv- ami tonic can
never Ik i ut of j, sf. The remedy is hamilrse
and dors not if teriVre with buinea or
IT IS PFtjFXV VKfimm.l!,
And ha- all the yi:v t untl f . y of Calomel or
(Quinine, wtCbout sy of n- injurious aUer cScts.
A f.otrfitior'it Testimony.
Simmofis l.iver ; gulatnr has keen in use in my
fcauly fur v.rne imf, ;uii I am satisfied it is a
akuMe 'J!iti"frjlj Hit- medic.;! stleiv.e.
iiioi: fr-.K, (governor of Ala.
lion. AlexaSaer H. Stej liens, rf (la..
says: Have dcmu srme Deaeat lni the use ot
ihmnions l.iver Efgulator, and wish to give it a
Keliewe."- f alfe used many remniies for Uys-
ly TJiIne: that never falls to
ia, l. ver Affts- lion and ebiiity, but never
Simmons liver Regulator has. 1 m-bi from Min-r-
ta to Oorgij fi.i it . and would scisd fuftber for
such a medicine, Hd would advise all ho are sim
ilarly afltcted tove it a trial as it seems the only
tiling ttial never aals to relieve.
I' M Janney, Minneapolis, Minn.
Dr. T. TV: llitson says: From actual ex
perience in the itfrfjof Simmons I jver Regulator in
ay practice I l.ayk- been and am satisfied to use
sod prescribe it 43 purgative medicine.
f"Talte ony the Genuine, which always
has on the Wrapper the red Z Trade-Mark
and Signature jqy sf. if . ZKILIN CO.
FOR SALBIbV ALL DRUGGISTS.
ivc tMiii.i any amir to beniit are to the t ut
AS WELjj jKs THE INTEREST OP
E. E Crkwford, of the firm of
R. R. CRAWFORD ft CO.,
prepared' to supply
cnsttmiers f i
i all kinds of
)n addition to the
ltttli Selected Stock of
H A t
BD WARE in the
S T A T E.
', J; ?
Rifle and4Blasting Powder
and a full line ot Mining Supplies.
e Any rices m
i Lilt? OUtMy.
CALL AKI) SEE US.
. ' il THE
'' i S7T7
a- OUMIg AWBT. .
I? . . I : . . a
mn Hi U . I
Th sweetest flowers fade wr .
lieanty blooms, bat mast decay : -
Bright, indeed, is tlie dawning day,
Even it) too, fades away. ft?
Fading awatjbejwsji enes die, ?
Severing tUe seppiess eSKIiJy.He'
The power of man mast give way
To fate's decree and fa.ie away.
Spring time cemes, and Ufe's begun.
And summer fotlowe wits its sun ;
Tbe fall is o'er comes winter's flay
With sad defeat all fades away.
There is a gift that will not fatie,
'Mid day or night or endless shade,
The glorious life that God'ffoljf cive
In an eternity to'lNR '
-r s 1 -
A Poetic Widoi
, TT , tt . ,
made a mash," to use the language
........ VJ ,,mu, i
of the worldly. He incidentally be
came acquainted with the Widow Mc
Wjnzie at a church social last fall.
She has now come to the conclusion
that he is her natui ala trinity and w ants
him for her fourth lnubaiut. Iler
strong suit is poetry, or, as she ex
presses it, "human (esthetic rhyme;
the sweet responsive echo of' soul to
'Dear Mr. Spykerw sighed the wi
dow tbe other evening, puckering her
mouth down to the size of a shirt
button-hole, 'you have lived and lov
ed. The mellifluous profundity of your
sympathetic soul has always required
that you should
'Ah, yes, Mrs. McWinzie, you bet,
'Call me Hitty, dear ; my name is
Mchi table, and those most endeared to
me always call me Hitty.'
-'All right ; Hitty, goes.'
'Well, as I was about remarking,
my nature was aboriginally, poetic;
away up among t he embarrassed clouds
of Heaven's sublimated artillery. My
first husband was a deaisgeniul spirit,
uttu net! teJlfp'" ripmbut njpj
ing could rhyme with his name. It was
Tulkington. I used to weave it into
poetic verse by abbreviating it to Tul
ky, but even then it never would make
a smooth rhyme with any other word.
Two short years he loved and lan
guished, and then sank to eternal rest
as softly as though the springs of his
couch had been the Springs of Par
nassus.' 'Beautiful ! beautiful !' exclaimed
Spykens, 'what a rattling good obitu
ary you mtitet have written for him?'
'Ah, me,' sighed the.widow, 'I tried
over a year to write seven verses suit
able, and perhaps might Have sue
ceeded had I not been wooed and won
by Jason Babcock. My new married
life was bright and hopeful until I
tried to merge into poesy. The cul
mination came when I composed
twenty-seven verses, each one rhym
ing his name, the best of which were
mason, basin, lace-on. lhen heclos
ed the doors of his heart, took his
overcoat and valise, and bade me fare
well forever. I never saw or heard of
'What a miserable, narrow-guage,
reciative wretch he must have
The widow gave a responsive roll
of her dark gray eyes toward the sym
pathetic Spykens, and she continued :
'Yes. the rythmatic music ot poetry
did not abound, in his. worldly soul,
and my own longing heart almost
perished before I procured a divorce
on the ground of desertion. Then 1
married, my old friend and school
mate, Timothy McWinzie. He had
a soul full of sympathy, and when he
realized how my poetic soul was crush
ed by the very idea of making rhymes
of his name, or any part of it, he earn
estly, yet rashly, attempted it himself.
For days and weeks, he wrote, and
went about the house muttering to
himself binzle, crinzte, dinzle, finale,
giuzle, hinzle, and his last words as
he died in the insane asylum, were
minzle, pinzle, stinzle, zinzle.'
'How dramatically sad, moaned
Spykens, as he reflected upon the
rhyming possibilities an4 calamities of
his own name.
Did von ever read Thaddeus off
Washoe?' asked she, beaming her lov
ing eyes, full of literary intelligence,
full upon him as she gently laid her
hand on his coat sleeve.
Spy kens owned up that he hadn't,
and tore himsell away from her sweet
presence, pleading pressing business
engagements. The widow had mon
ey in bank, and a whole pile of stocks,
and is looked u Don as a desirable
matrimonial investment, but when
Snvkens reflects, musingly, upon the
sad fate of those three hustands, two
killed and one driven away by her
infernal noetry. assisted materially, no
doubt, bv her large, cold, clammy
feet, he concludes to remain single.
. , . . . .
Virginia Nev.) Enterprise.
Bdtler's Advice to the Ne
groes. Xhe Vicksburg Herald of
May 27th, publishes a letter from
Governor Bottler, of Massachusetts,
to a prominent colored politician ad
vising negro voters to ignore party
t linns nml simiioit lust and tried men
A Costly Night iu the City
Experience of a Young
'akes in the Town, and Finds Him'
-lt Lying m a Field, with Empty
Pockets and a Bloody HeadRob
a. i " ww i w -v -m - i
Just as daylight was breaking on. Koo4,. attracted 4hither b;
the city yesterday' ri'iornihg, Ponre- curiosity,. He jtqQd at the
J.. fi..t.. t:ri.1 c : .: 'i 4. V!T" ' 1 1
. ' !L
I v" down Trade StreeTih the direction
0 I aV I , rfy 1 rTalBll T. AS BB I
of the Air LfneTdepot. He' was heal?- f tere. came fronyt t.He tender and
headed, and his face was bloody frdrlsiipWeeT cfieA pf ap infant. He
a wduntf over his left t'wmfcf carried it t Jlighf, and then after
pot light enough for the potrce tfi'nV-1 removing ( the wrappings he saw a
tice the latter, liowwrer. and thev al- mweA' littfeiiabe' lookine into his
lowed-.hiu,,!teJ.pass or hist way. , A
Uboxt wliila afterwards, wliila they
were sr.ui udoui me square, uiey
the.young man returning from the de
pot, thisatime coming directly up to
them. He told the officers that he
had been knocked on the head and
robbed of $150 in cash during the
night just gone, and be did not know
what to do with himself. Like many
another innocent and thoughtless
young man has done before him, he
M a. a . a a I
came to the city with a pocket full of
money, and fell into the hands of the
Philistines. After clinking glasses re
peatedly with his friends, with the
simplicity of a deluded youth, he
sought out the "strange woman"
whose lips only too truly "drop as an
honeycomb and whose mouth is smo' fli
er than oil," and from the house of
whom, according to his story, he took
his departure about midnight, in com
pany with a friend. He was very
drunk, and only remember- being bit
on tbe head sometime after he left the
house. When he regained conscious
ness he found himself lying in a field
to the east of the city, near the creek.
He was dazed and weak from the loss
of bjood by the cut ou his head, and
in a half conscious condition made
his way back to the city, and told his
story to the police. His gold and
greenbacks, with the exception of $10
that had been overlooked in one of
his pockets, were gone.
He was taken in charge until the
hour arrived for the opening of the
mayor's court, when he was arraign
ed aud requested to relate the circum
stances of his misfortunes. He stated
that his home is iu Davidson College,
but that for some time past he had
been living out West. A short time
ago he returned to his home in this
county to visit his mother, and on last
Tuesday he arrived in Charlotte on
his way back to Texas. He had $160
in his pockets, five $20 gold pieces
and the balance paper money. He
drank a good deal during the after
noon, and at night, in company with
some of his friends, started out to take
iu the town. He remembers leaving
a certain house, but can give no ac
count of himself after that. The na
tural conclusion is that iu-his groggy
condition he wandered about the lone
ly streets to fall an easy victim to the
highwayman's bludgeon. The friend
who left the house with the unfortu
nate young man was summoned be
fore the court, but could not throw
any light on the affair, as the two
parted company immediately on leav
ing the house. Both parties were
bound over to the Iufenor Court,
which meets next week, young Tor
rence on the charge of carrying a con
cealed weapon, which was found on
his person, and the friend as a wit
ness in the case.
The victim of these misfortunes has
always been regarded as a young man
of moral worth and integrity, and was
looked upon as one of the best young
men of the county. One of our lead
ing merchants went on his bond.
His one night's experience in the city
is a sad one, and is a double leaded
sermon for all other young men who
think that to "take in the town is
the correct thing to do to have fun.
It's the sort of fun that .turns to
mourning at the last.
i Rilled on His Wedding Tour.
'-8unday afternoon Samuel D. Well
ing, a young merchant ot Coschocton,
Ohio, was married in Pittsburg. In
the evening they started for home in
the fast express. After traveling a few
miles Welling left his bride to go in
to the smoking car and did not return.
After an hour the young wife became
uneasy and caused the train to be
searched. He could not be found.
Monday morning his body was found
on the track terribly mangled. He
had evidently fallen between the cars
in stepping from one to the other aud
was instantly killed. Ex.
Milk is declared by practical phy
fsicians, vrtio have tried it thoroughly, i
T . a M. f -4 fes, jS.. A K. a. ta WlL
to De an a i most certain cure xor ty
phoid fever. An old Virginia doctor,
who, it is alleged, never loses a pa
tient of typhoid, says his treatment is
the simplest thing in the world.. "All
you have to do is to get the patients'
stomach in good order and then diet
them on buttermilk." If it is good
.. i ..ii i. ii .
a cure it snouia oe excellent as a
The Strawberry Mark.
Tie CleveUaUJfsTaW gives cur
rency to t lie following romantic inci
deU Abftut thirty years ago a farm
eiu, eaiding, Jo SRring6eld (Ohio)
...... U ; , tilTVVpll visit Pll A
I dpsprted eoal baukJn the neiehbor-
. . . S1
by sheer idle
lor a , nme aM
then started to
(Jowp jfc'SftU .. 'y the entrance j
dark and ftUrOroy place be saw ,
a buoL-Pt. He nicked it uu. and soon
eves.'aaii' it wanted ih say :
take pity on me. lama
outcast without, a bpna Won t you
take me out and fove and take care
or me f Mr. Maxwell was a young
married man, with a large, generous
heart, and having no children of his
own he took the little waif home with
him, and he and Mrs. Maxwell took
care of it and loved it as parents love
111 IUYCU It a3 uaicuio ivts, i
hildren. Ttie fittle found -
their own el
line grew to be a beautiful and ac-
comulished voune ladv, and she re-
paid her foster parents with an abun
dance of affection and tender devotion.
Twenty years had come and gone
when one day a young man called at
the house of the Maxwells and de
clared that the babe found in the
coal bank was his sister, and that he
had come from a pleasant home in
Iowa to see her, and, if rjossible, per
suade her te return with him. Their
mother had died a few months ago,
and on her deathbed she told how
(she had hid the babe in the coal
bank, of Mr. Maxwell finding it, and
ii . . i i.. ...
ail aoout ir. anu mane a uynig rc-
iiiest that the family should hunt the
child up and claim her. The Max-
. . a a. a .1
wells were well pleased with tlie
man, and lie remained with
them several weeks. When he re
turned to his western home he took
his sister with him. He also took
the promise of one of Mr. Maxwell's
daughters that she, too, would share
his home and fortune ere long. The
promise was kept.
A Destructive Cyclone.
A despatch from Kansas City, Mo.,
relates that a destructive cyclone
swept through that city on the eve
ning of the 13th, unroofing and de
molishing buildings for a distance of
two miles. The track of the storm
was from a half block to two blocks
wide. A number of persons were in
jured and some were killed. The
storm seems to have started near the
southwest of the city and touching
the suburbs of Armstrong moved east
ward ly. At the stock yards the ex
change was unroofed and other build
ings were destroyed or damaged.
When it reached Main street it was
diverted towards the northeast and at
Seventh street near Oliver its advance
was checked and its force seems to
have been spent at that point. It was
divided into three parts, following
each other over the same course.
Three deaths are reported and three
were injured and are not likely to re -
cover. The loss is about $3r00,000.
The English Lutheran church at the
corner of Oak and Fourteenth streets
h completely wrecked. Keports are
comiug in of heavy damage elsewhere
iu tlie vicinity.
Mickey's Fire Escape.
The Winston Sentinel says that Mr.
S. T. Mickey, of Salem, has been put
ting his inventive genius to good use.
Among ether things his patent im
proved fire escape takes the lead. He
claims that it is the only automatic,
burglar-proof, life-saving fire-escape
that shields persons from the burning
building, and gives alarm with bell
attachment in every store as it raises.
Other fire escapes do not give satisfac
tion as with statioi ary ladders children
aud invalids must be carried by stout
firemen, the small escapes fastened or
let down from windows, are condemn
ed, as so many people make their es
cape at night without paying their
bills. Mr. Mickey's escape can be
raised by any child in a few seconds,
aud is always free of ice and can be
used before firemen arrive, and his
fire-ladder can be raised without the
tower any height and in any position
as it is placed on a turn-table on a
wagon with wheels, and can be raised
by persons or horses at the building
in one minute. AVe have examined
the model and, in our judgment, pro
nounce it all O. K. There's millions
in it and we heartily wish Sam every
success in getting his full share of
them out of it, for the invention has
cost him much time, labor and care
A Tyrannical Employer
UHICAGO, May l. the execu.-
y-s . - . m mi
tive committee of the cigar makers
union yesterday afternoon heard the.
testimony of six young girls cmploy-
ed by one Benheim oh Kimsey street.
It was shown that they work from 6
a. m. to 9 p. m., and three nights of
the week till 11 p. m., making bunch
es for cigars. Most of them receive
three dollars per week, and in order
to make' profit 'from this scanty pit
tance,' he charges them one cent per
minute for lost time. When the
health inspector visits the place the
proprietor manages to secrete such
children as are nnder age. tHber
lyranicai practices are auegea ana it
a saiu itiw piBirc to'voiy a 3 pe 01 aib-
other in t lie city. .
P rogress of The Xegro.
What Ez-Senatot JSRfgistrar
the Treami Thinfo of his
I J Us.
ff i .a- sm i ,
I bnu a very interesting conversa
tion torday with the Hon. B. K.
Bruce, registrar of the treasury, who
is acxnowieagea to oe one or
representative men of the
r- n 1. . i
; U- Bruce was walking along
F street, leading by the hand a very
pretty little boy, with dark, wavy
hair, and an olive complexion. "He
is on"' his way to tlie kindergarten,"
said the proud father. "You are ex
emplifying your faith in education
for the race by an early start for the
young man, Mr. Registrar," sugges
ted your correspondent. "Yes, it is
the great need of our race now," he
said, and I wish that the Powers
that lie c .u Id be brought to realize it
as keenly as many of our own people
do. Do you know that many of the
colored people se thoroughly realize
the necessity for education that they
are willing to deprive themselves of
almost anything else that this may be
In1 the course of conversation Mr.
Bruce said, referring to the educa
tion of race in the South : "The Na
tional Government ought to appro
priate a sum of money say $10,000-,
000 for school purposes there, mak
ing available in case the States do a
certain portion of the work. They
plead that they are not able to keep
up public schools for negro, or even,
indeed, for the whites, sayiug that
that the war impoverished them to
such an extent. And that is doubt
less true, for they lost greatly in
other property in addition to their
slaves. But the colored people are
good citizens as a rule, orderly and
diligent, and many of them are be
coming property-owners and tax-payers,
and it is right that they shall
have educational advantages. Their
position as tax-payers entitles them
to it, and the power of. the ballot
which they hold makes it the duty of
the Government to itself as well as to
them to make them intelligent."
"Are the colored people of the
South becoming land owners then ?"
"Yes; many of them own their
homos now. The progress in that
direction has been slow and painful ;
but they are upon a firm basis now,
and will move forward more rapidly
! Tlie report of the comptroller-general
' of Georgia shows that one acre in
fifty of the cultivated lands of that
J State is owned by colored people;
1 and this, I think, is about a fair
j average of the situation throughout
' the South cenerallv."
i r.: .
The colored people are accumula
ting considerable wealth, then, are
they not ?" )
"Yes ; there are a good matiy quite
wealthy men among the colored pop
ulation now. I don't know of more
than one or two who could be coun
ted millionaires; but there are a good
1 manv who run ud into the hundreds
I .f iL.....J. n .A lama nnmliAN ttrlin
Oi tllUUrHSIIUe, aim migc numuvio ..w
are worth, say 25,000. The colored
man,' as a rule, is great on real estate.
Let him get possession of a few feet
of ground a home aud he will
never part with it if he cm help it.
He will almost starve rather than do
so ; and tnat is s gooa spin, x mm,.
Mske him a tax payer and owner of
the soil, and jou make him a good
"From the standpoint of morality,
do you think there is much to oe
"Yes. a good deal. The Metho
dist and Baptist Churches alone have
nearly a million and a halt ol colored
people, and tbe amount of church
property they own is quite wonderful.
The percentage of crime among them
is not large, and the marital relation
to-day is infinitely more sacred among
the colored neoule as a class than it
w I sr a
was a few years ago ?
"Yes. And now I have said a
good deal about the colored man,"
said Bruce with a laugh, "but I jnst
want to add one more statement
which I think will settle the ques
tion as to our progress
"Well, we have the dude, the col
ored dode, full fledged and as pro
noanceu a - g
duce " and his laugh rang out as he
u 1 ' .
nounced as the white race can pro
cl imbed the treasury steps,
NEW SPRING GOODS!
Have now received their entire stock of Spring and Summer Goods which have been
selected with great care to suit the varied wants and tastes of their numerous customers,
all ot which they qffer as cheap us the cheapest. They have now in Store the
TA-RG-EST ASSORTMENT OF
NOTINB,LOrWING, FURNISHING GOODS, SHOES, Ladie&Uad Men's HATS
AND FAMILY GROCERIES
they have bought for many seasons. J3F"A
FULL ASSORTMENT OF
We still have the best FLOUR, OAT MEAL, MEATS. SUGARS, TE S
COFFEES, RICE, CANNED FRUITS, JELLIES, PURE LARD, BRAN
MEAL, New Orleans MOLASSES and SYRUPS, &e. A full assortment of
FAMILY MEDICLNE3. Agents for Coats'
vu.a..Lw, which is tagy r irsi ciass, ana wnicn we oner lor 400 lbs. off Lint Cotton.
Come and See us
before yon buy or sell, for we will do you goed.
April 12, 1883
-i To aiake New Whiskey Old.
A Boston physician has dicorcred a
process by which newly distilled spirits
can be made chemically pure in a few
days, the product being even better than
spirits of the best quality, which have
been "aged" by storing them for many
years in wooden casks. The liquor is
washed with air. Two thousand gallons
are poured into an airtight copper tank
iu which there is a coil of pipes. The air
to be used is first heated and purified by
the ryudall process, and is then forced
into the tank through small holes iu the
pipes at the bottom of the coil. The
inventor tries to get the greatest possible
amount of air iu contact with every drop
of the liquor in the shortest possible time
It is said that by this process all the pois
onous ethers and other deleterious sub
stances are removed more effectually than
they can be by "'aging" in the ordinary
way, and the raw liquor, just distilled
can be thoroughly puiiGed in short
time. The proof is fully preserved by use
of a scries of condensing and test tanks
The process has been used for nearly a year
aud the inventor intends to supply drug
gists, physicians and families pure aud
palatable spirits at a low price. This he
cau afford to do, because he avoids the
loss caused by evaporation aud the loug
investment of capital in the ordinary pro
cess of ''aging" by storage. The best
Kentucky whisky is worth much less
than the tax upon it just after it has been
distilled. It becomes valuable ouly by
age. It appears by this new process it
is made valuable at once. New York
Girls First. The best husbaads I
ever met came but of a family where the
mother, a most heroic and self-denying
woman, laid down the absolute law, "Girls
first." Not iu any authority, but first to
be thought of as to protection aud ten
derness. Consequently, the chivalrous
care which these lads were taught to show
to their own sisters naturally extended
itself to all women. They grew up true
gentlemen gentlemen, generous, unex
acting. courteous of speech and kiud of
heart. In them was the protected strength
of manhood, which scorns to use its
strength except far protection; the proud
honesty of manhood, which infinitely pre-
fers being lovingly resisted to oeing
"twisted round one's-finger," as mean The extent of many Mexican es
men are twisted, and mean women will j8 airao8fc beyond realizatien,
always be found ready to do it, but which The boundaries of one estate, on the
I think, all honest men and brave women central table-lands in Mexico, extend
would not merely dislike, but utterly de- over a hundred miles north and
spise. Author of John Halifax. south. The mountains traversing it
abound with mineral wealth, and
The Highest Flat. Plans were fine farms and extensive towns
filed in New Yrk, Monday, for a are met with at frequent intervals.
building that, when completed, will Chicago Herald. 1
he the hit? best in that city, it is to
be a flat house for thirty-eight fami -
lies and is to stand on the northwest
rorner Fiftv-seventh street and Sev-
corner x my acso.s
enU. avenue. The top of the
lug, when the roof is on, w.l I be ,188
feet above tbe corb, fully 30 feet h,Kh-
epthan any other house in iNew York.
The walls of the first story will be 3
fttt thick, and taper to the top of the
tenth story ; tnat, wim an aurc uuuvc.
itl Tnll be the iuii ueigiuui uiuiuhs.
" -i i : i l :
.... ... iiiii. .Tit... r. . . . t
in the rear, however, me uuimmg
f . ,. , t.
will contain fifteen Tories It w 11
l-l . r-.,...-. ,r .L- inrl ii-, hi llirnnsrh-
be of stone, brick and iron tnruugu-
... a .1 1
eit, and will cost JJ6o0,000.
new stock of TABLE and GLA8SWAR1
FIVE CENT TINWARE.
Spool Cotton. Agent for the EMPIRE
W. W. TAYLOR D. J.
3. R. KEEN,
Apt for PHffiNIX IRON WORKS,
Elines, Boilers, Sat Mills,
, Contractor and Builder.
Ja s, .-iy
A GOOD COW ana CALF
FOR SALE !
A good Cow, of medium age, and a jeua
can, win oe soin at s fair price. Cow
giving milk. Apply at this Office.
Fob thb Sons of Massachusetts.
The philanthropists of the State where
corpses are sold and their skin tanned for
shoeleatber will be glad to bear that Sit
ting Bull and the remnant of his tribe
have been supplied with agricultural it.
pleinents and are to be enennraraH in
j effort to become successful farmers. Ex.
, R . w
i fc improved by painting,
, . r J. . . , . ,rM ",VH
but fashion is doing a similar thing
, fc , . 6
, new j
drHBeg h .. (o Wu fc
,, ; Troni-the palest erean,
b aj oliv
Washington Post .- So long as England
persists iu driving Ireland tit America
cngiaua win nave enemies on this side
of the ocean.
3 saSA 3k P
5 a i t S
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gs do pis
4 M 52g fl
5 1 ra ct, plryj