.... . - . , j h : " 4 '.-- -' ;'.. -.
rhe Carolina Watchman.
. : ; , j -i
SALISBURY, H. C, JULY 26, 1883.
- - . i - ;
voi XIV. THIRD SERIES
The Carolina Watchman,
-JbLISIIEO IN THE YEAR 1832.
impurity of the
i -i t: , Few and
am! ajl Diseases
tiir.soil by !)-
rajigtment of Liver, Uov.'e-l Kidneys.
STJf PTOSIS OF A DI8KASJ5D 1 .1 VElt.
Bii Krtath; 1'uin in the Side, sometimes the
a kit under tnc Mi.Hiiuer-uiauc, nuiuncn wr
. i i r . n I ..
uiliau-m ; general ! ui . mc ; iwcn
rilly cs:ivc, sjinetinacs nllernaiing witn lax;
it 1 is trouble. 1 with pain, is dull and heary.
r,.nidtrraUe loss of memory, accompanied
Ih i nainful sensation of k avin un lone something
wlidt uiisht to have been done; a slight, dry cough
sell SMied tce is sometimes an attendant, oftea
ilt.4 n for consumption ; the p;.ti nt complains
offi-ei'iiness and i -!ilUy ; nervous, easily startled;
felt eid or btirninj, sometimes a prickly sensation
off ti4 skin exists; spirits are low and despondent,
iip.ihhoughsatislM-1 that exercise would be l)eae
fijia'llyet one can h.-.rdly summon up fortitude to
trf lif-ui fact, distrusts every reme.'y. Several
offtKe-ahove syinploins attend the disease, hut cases
j,jve i:rred when but few of them existed, yet
cJamliatioii after death has shown the liver to
hive fteii extensively Ucianged.
Hi . u m I 1 bo used by all person. old nna
yiiung, whenever any of the above
ifVrsnns Traveling or I i vine In TTn
Uraltby l .o aliiios. by taking: a dose occasion,
ally to keep the Liver in healthy ac ion, will avoid
iff Miliaria, llilimr aliacU.-., Dizziucss, Natl
silij Urowsincss, Lepression of Spirits, etc. It
lin6vieor.-ue like. a of wine, but is uo iu
If -You have eaten nnythi m hard ot
digestion, or feel heavy after mea.s, or sleep
less it night, take a dose and you will be relieved.
TIiup and Doctors' Bills will be saved
i . Ify always keeping the Regulator
I i .in the lions,. I
r. whitcver the ailment may be, a thoroughly
lie purgntivc, alterative and toule caa
ver.lx- out ct place. I tie r no 'y is imrtnleM
ill lines not interfere vtitb business or
r Jf in PITRKLY TKARTAsnJB.
(nil ha-, all the power and efficacy of Calomel or
onwe, vmhoiit-any of the injurious after effects.
A finvcrnor's Testimony.
Simmons l iver K. jjiil.it r has 'oecn in tse in my
anii! lor some time, ana I am satistivu it is a
vaiyablc adiution to the method s lence.
J. Gill Shoktkk, Governor of Ala.
Hon. Alexander II. Stephens, of Ga..
saw ll'ave derivsil some bent-fit trom the use of
mnuncns I. iveri Regulator, and wish to give it a
rtnej trial. i
Tin- only Thing that never fulls to
lieve." f have used niaiiv remedies tir I)vt.
bcDsii, -Liver Affection ant! lrbilitv. hut never
tave t.ui ! anjihine to benefit me t the xtent
immt.a-. I ir Regulator has. sent from Min-
csotstn i ria for it. and would send lurthcr for
uchajmci i.-. and would advise all who arc sim-
lady Pfccte . lo give it a tri.l as it set m the only
iinK tl.at n . fails to rehec.
1 I. M. Jannhy. Minneapolis, Minn.
Dr.iT. W. Mason sayi : From actual ex-
lerienCe in the inc of Simmons Liver Regulator in
, ay. practice I i. ivc beep .and am satisfied to us
mJ prescribe it as a purgative nicdicine.
! feyTakc only the Genuine, which alwsys
hss the Wrapper the red 2 Trade-Mark
Udflpaatareef J. H. 2EILIN CO.
L R SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
1 I '
f AH AS THK I XT K REST OF
R. JCrawford, of the firm of
R. $ CRAWFORD & CO.
aftviunv iifpiirel to supply onr
jwtourc8 with all kinds tif
I In ndUition to the
est Seluctetl SttM-k ot
H A R D W A R E in the
S T A T E.
Wc also hniiille
Rifle ana Blasting Powder
- I - - -
ana ajfull line ot. Mining Snpplit'8.;
Duplicate Any Prices in
fVLL ANB SEK US. . -
I : . jr. -.
PreHH Convention Poem.
You have set me gallant gentlemen,
A task hevnml my powers
My muse is just a butterfly
That sports thro' sunny hoars.
Its fragile wings essay no flight
Beyond the rosy flush.
Where throbbing in warm golden light
The summer roses blush.
And reaching upward to the height
To which yonr aims aspire.
Would need an eagle's soaring flight, ,
An eagle s eye ot hie.
No longer Pleasure's idle guest
Allures your eager feet,
As gathering from the east and west.
From north and south you meet.
Aroused at last you recognize.
And wiser grown, confess,
How high the calling that is yours ;
How powerful the Press !
Your task it is to hold the guage
That measures public right ;
And for the people's good to wage
With wrong an endless tight.
No private gain, no selfish end, I
Must check the utterance strong,
With which the Riht you e'er defend,
Or boldly eeiisure W rong.
No coward's heart, no fawning thrift,
No lust of place, nor gold ;
For tho' M-lf-ehosen, still it is
A pahiic trust you hold.
Between the factions of the day,
That uit ati ignoble strife,
Men look to you to point the way
To a purer public lite. .
To lift the public standard up
To at higher, broader plane,
Where the country's good is sometimes
Instead of private gain.
You spin the subtle threads that sway
The people in their choice ; i
The echo of your words it is
That swells the public voiee.
By you in large degree is wrought
The country's weal or woe,
Von start the springs of public thought
Whence public actions flow.
There was an old Egyptian law,
A strange, majestic thing
U'heu death before the bar of (Jod
Called him, who was their king;
A herald summoned forth the dead,
Once more in royal state,
To take his place midst living men
And solcmu trial wait.
While all the nobles of the laud,
In grave tribunal then
Judged all his life, the good, the ill,
That he had wrought for men.
Time changes form ; altho' that court
Is held in every land.
No longer dead but living men
At its tribunal stand.
And every editorial desk
Ibis a judgment seat been wade,
Whereat the deeds of public men,
The good -and ill are weighed.
Their actions scanned, their motives
Whether for wrong or right,
And woe to him who falleth short,
When weighed in public sight.
Hut the public mind is fair nnd true ;
The public heart is kind.
Take heed no selfish motives tinge
The verdicts that you hud.
For should the test of time disprove
The charges that yon made,
The public scorn nil) shift to him
Who stabbed with treacherous blade.
And yet a higher trust you hold,
A trust both graye und great;
For those who train the children's mind,
Make the future of the State.
Who fills a child's unreasoning mind
With tales of crime and vice,
Is planting there a scorpion's egg,
To bear a cockatrice.
From a fom tain poisou'd nt the source
A poisoned stream must flow ;
And the grain we reap at harvest
Springs from the seed we sow.
Then oh ! take care my masters,
That you sow no hurtful seed
In the columns id the journals
That the little children read.
Let innocence still hlod a veil,
Unrent before her eyes,
Nor barter harmless ignorance
For knowledge that is not wise.
pod save you all, brave gentlemen,
And make strong to raise
Your calling far above tho snares
Of narrow devious ways.
To lie so brave, so just, so true,
' That all men must confess
How noble is the work you do,
How mighty is the Press !
Hi Isl ore, N. C, July 4th, 1883.
Kkkp the Mouth Shut. The influ
ence of nasal respiration oil the ear is
illustrated by Mr. George Cantliu, in his
history of the "North American Indians."
Among two million Indians he found not
one who was deaf or breathed through
the mouth, except three or four deaf
mutes ; and in the memory of the chiefs
of 150 tribes, not one case of deafness
could be remembered to have ocenrred.
This explained by the mothers always
closing the mouth of a child whenever it
at temps to breathe through it.
A Notable Diffeuence.-TIic R -1
publican idea is to distribute the sur-
nluB among the several States. 1 he
I . . , . i .1 I
Deu.ocratic idea is to leave ine sur-
plus in the pockets of the iieople,
where it beloiigs.-ltarfon Post.
A NEW ORLEANS LEGEND.
Tht Weird Story of Mme. La-Laurie'
Home in the Old French Town.
A New Orleans correspondent of
the Nashville American writes as fol
lows: There is no portion of New
-Orleans so full of interest to a stranger
r non res i (leu t than that which a stran
ger prettily called"! lie New Orleans of
George W. Cable." Its old red-tiled,
cottage-houses, some with great over
hanging roofs that serve as a sort of
awning, with high balustrades of tiles
set on end, fonring a decoration
around the edge of the roof, are pret
ty to look upon. Time has softened
the angularities in these small houses,
the wimls of many years have blown
a rich soil upon their tops, as witness
I passed a cottage on Bourbon street
the other day upon the tiled roof of
which grew, in luxurious profusion,
golden rods each stock at least four
Far down upon the corner of Roy
al and another street stands a big
square house, built in old French
style. It is five stories, and although
there are great scars upon the gray
stone walls, and the ornate carvings
over the peaked tops of the small
paned windows are beginning to
crumble off, it is a building whose ar
chitcctural feat uies attract the atten
tion of all the sight-hunting strangers.
About filiy years ago this house be
longed to a wealthy old French wo
man whom one may call Mine. La
Laurie. She owned many slaves, and
when she went to live in her Royal
street residence she furnished sonic of
rooms in grand style.
1 hat the Madame was a she-devil,
who tortured her slaves, all the town
was begin n ing to know. There was
a deep well in the back yard, in
which it was said she hung the ne
groes, even to the little babies, sus
pending them bv the arms so that the
cold, black, foul-smelling water came
up to their lips, and there they hung
till almost dead. If they died in the
water, especially the babies, who
could not naturally endure such
treatment, the body was weighted,
the rope cut, and the Kor freed dark
ey sunk swiftly out of sight.
In a room on the lower floor of the
house Mme. Lj-Lauric had built a
sort of dungeon a brick room in a
brick room. It has oi.e window, with
iron gratings across it, and is as black
and awful looking as any dungeon
you can imagine. The floors in this
echoing old buildint are full of
murderous-looking-stains, and to-day
if water is -thrown upon them, they
corfle out blood-red. It was up in the
garret, though, that the worst tortur
ing was done. Here this blood-thirsty
old woman, so they say, upon 'the
least provocation, used to take her
negroes, tic them to the walls or nail
them by the bauds to the floors, and
then amuse herself by cutting off their
ears, tearing out th'iir nails, and cut
ting out their tongues. One night
there came a hoarse roar blowing
down the narrow length of Royal
street, and toward midnight a black
crowd of human beings that awful
result of an outraged community, a
mob surrounded that stately, grim
building. The old French mistress
listened in scorn to the storm-like
clamor, until the tumult of people ap
parently came to a halt under her own
windows, and she heard her own
name cried out with threats for her of
She sprang down the oaken stair
way, across the marble hall, past the
dungeon, then full of festering wretchs,
past the well of water they say the
reason 'tis so black to-day is owing to
the little negro babies ou the bottom
and loosening the heavily barred
back gates, she made her way to the
river side. She dodged her pursuers
and crossed over the river in a canoe.
Fiually, she escaped to France, where
she afterward died. They say the
mob, after freeing the negroes, fairly
gutted the house. Of course the
place is haunted, fiy all the laws of
sensationalism it could not but be a
place where black ghosts walk. The
building was once used as a public
high school, but the parents of the
girls were superstitious and would
not allow their daughters to cross the
threshold of the place, so it was aban
doned. We clip this from an exchange
will) some knowledge of the subject.
The narrative is true, yet hardly half
told. When a ladx we were in New
Orleans shortly after the attack ou
Madame La-Laurie's house. The in
terior was a wreck. We were point
ed out the places from which the dead
bodies had been taken, the cells in
which the .tortured slaves daily re
ceived the cruel visits of the she-devil
who passed hour after hour in in
flicting the most cruel torments. It
was said thai this woman alone of all
f her famiiy cscaiicd the massacre of St,
Domingo, and her daily cruelties were
re.enge lor tue ueatii m ner nus-
I... ilia uil ,it ;i iwKrro ill. ill : t till this
"j r , , ' "
same man again saved her Iron the
7 ' H Oceans mob. Mad
ame La-Laurie was rich and her
house was richly furnished. When
her house was attacked, all this fur
niture, of every description, was piled
in the street and burned. Not a sin
gle article was carried off, the popu
lace feeling themselves contaminated
by having in possession anything be
longing to so loathsome a being. The
subsequent fate of the. woman is un
known to the public. Ed. Asheville
North G'aolina Revenue Districts.
Washington, July 17. Arrange
ments have been made at the Inter
nal Revenue Bureau to have the col
lection districts in North Carolina re-
organized in accordance with the re
cent executive order. On the 21st
ultimo the number of districts tn that j tle "our of j two figures, repre
State was reduced from four tn three, senting Roman soldiers with shield
No change whatever was made in the
Sixth District, of which T, N. Coop-
er is the collector. The other three
districts were consolidated into two,
to be known as the Fourth and Fifth
Districts, and I. J. Young, one of the
present collectors, was designated as
collector of the neW Fourth District.
The bonds of these gentlemen have
been approved, and they have been in-
stricted to take charge of the affairs of,
their new offices on the 21st instant.
Commissioner Evans said to-day that
he proposed to transfer the office in
the collect districts of the other States
and Territorries affected by the re
cent executive order as soon as the
necessary arrangements could be per
fected. The Express Prince.
Mr. O'Brien, the manager of the
Southern Express Company, who is
much of the time in New York, said
to me ou the third day of July : "It
is just twenty-five years this day
since I entered the service of Adams
Express as the driver of a wagon.
Mr. Adams, the founder of the com
pany, kept a bar in early life." I in
quired about Mr. H. B. Plant, the
President of the Southern Express
Company, and Mr. O Brien said:
"He came originally from the East
ern States, but has lived very ntativ
years at Augusta, Ga., and is one of
the chief railroad builders in the
South. He owns the railroad south
of Savannah, not only to Jacksonville
and the Appalachicola river, but he
has built a line to Tampa Bavin
South Florida, and will put on steam
ers next winter to make the run
across to Havana in twenty-three
hours, so that less than one day and
night of sea voyage will dividethe
people in New York from Cuba,
which I think will become the most
popular resort of Americans."
Solid fok Plunder. On one
question only is the Rcpublnu'u party
harmonious. The one underlying
principle, the one bond of union which
influences, animates and guides alike
the protectionist ami the free-trader,
the reformer aud the lioss, the prohi
bitionist and the distiller, is the co
hesive power of public plunder. 1 Ins
is the key note of their harmony, and
it is well that it should lie so, because
here a real issue is raised, and on this
platform the Republican party finds
it is antagonised and opposed by a
United Democracy, determined to put
an end to public plunder, fixed in the
purpose of putting pliuideres out and
putting honest men in. N. Y. World.
Cut raw potatoes in slices as fhtu
as wafers with a thin sharp knife;
lay them in cold water over itight ; a
bit of alum will make them more
crisp. Next morning rinse in cold
water and dry with a towl. Have
ready a kettle of lard, hotter than for
fried cakes, and drop in the potatoes,
a few at a time. The will brown
quickly. Skim out in a colander and
sprinkle with salt, or lay them on a
double brown paper in the oven till
dry. If any are left over from the
meal, they can be warmed in the
oven, and will lie just as good for
another time. These are Saratoga
The New York Tribune says that
while Blaine is undoubtedly the most
popular man in the Republican party
aud stronger now than he has ever
been, it is well known that he has
peremptorily re used to be considered
a candidate, or to let his friends do
anything for him. He has been out
of politics for two years, and has
found congenial employment, aud has
no desire to engage in political
The Chinese claim printing from
immovable types at a very early pe
riod, and from new arrivals at the
rooms of the British Museum it appears
that in ?his, as in many other partic
ulars, there is some sort of connection
between the civilization of China and
the Euphrates Valley. Bricks from
Babylon covered with fine writing
show that the method used was print
ing from metal plates not inscription!
by hand, us in oilier examples.
A Wonderful Clock.
Theodore Rob re r, a Swiss watch
maker of this city, has just completed
an automatic clock, which for intri
cate mechanism surpasses the celebra
ted timepiece at Strasburg. It is
built in imitation of an ancient castle,
and is about five feet in width and
eleven feet high. On the top is perch
ed an eagle holding in its beak a pen
dulum. Beneath the bird is a globe
encircled by m dial plate of twenty
four hours, which, in its revolution of
once a day, gi ves the time at any roe
rtdan. At 4 o'clock, dials placed on
each side of the stand in which the
national bird rests, register the time
, at Washington, San Francisco, lion-
don and St. Petersburg.
The machinery is so adjusted that
aw(l sword, announce the dawn of
timei d man's entrance upon the
j 8tge of Five minutes later a
door near the top of the clock
fli peu and an almost life-like bird
appears, and in exceedingly doleful
chants the "Flight of Time."
Another five minutes glided by, wheu
i the dr of another apartment opens
a,l reveals a little babe, which re
mAina nve minutes. At different pen
oils until the next hour there come
und go figures which repre ent the
child, youth, man in his strength, in
his decline, helpless age, and his last
During the entire day and night a
sentinel walks to and fro along a gal
lery prepared for him, and halts and
turns as natural as life. At each hour
there appears a figure representing
the different nations of the earth at 1
o'clock the Russian, at 2 the Prussian;
at 3 an invisible orchestra mystifies
the hearer with most excellent rendi
tions of choicest selections ; at 4 the
Austrian appears; at 5 an Italian; at
6 two doors in the chapel open and
the sexton sounds chimes, which are
set to form perfect harmony, and sev
eral beautiful selections are rendered;
at 7 a representative of France! bows
. lo the lookers-on, and then
on to make room at 9 for the Span
iard. At 9 t lie orchestra is again
heard. At 10 re.l-coated Johnny Bull
steps forth, aud is followed at II by
Uncle Sam, who appears from the
rear of the clock, flag in hand, and
performs the remarkable feat of climb
ing a pole on the top' of the clock.
He fastens the Stars and Stripes to
the top, descends and disappears.
Y u lie this scene is going on drums
in the interior are beating merrily.
At 12 o'clock large folding fdoors
are opened aud a sacred scene is pre
sented, which is still more wonder
ful than those already mentioned. It
shows the Saviour in the presence of
the Apostles evidently giving them
their instructions, as it is His last
night on earth. He moves about and
addresses each one of His faithful fol
lowers in turn, makirg lifelike gest
ures. After thus having delivered
himself, He lies down and surrenders
himself to his enemies. The Apostles
then withdraw from the scene, follow -
. 1 I... i. ...:..... I 1 ... i. ...1.1.
cw wv me uauui ti uuus, wiiw, win
ine uar communis: iniriy pieces oi
silver, strikes five bells as he leaves
the scene. The cock on top of the
clock then flops his wings and crows
three times. During the time Christ
is instructing his Apostle, Satan ap
pears upon the scene twice, as if in
doubt as to his actions. This scene
closes, when two trumpeters appear,
aud raising their bugles to their lips,
proclaim the close of night. During
the twelve hours the clock plays three
musical selections, and 2,022 automat
ic movements are made. Of course,
the machinery is so arranged a" to
permit the entire performance of the
automatons taking place every fifteen
or twenty minutes.
The inventor of this wonderful
time piece was liorn in Baden, Ger
many, in 1846, and serving an ap
prenticeship to a watchmaker in his na
tive place, went to London, where he
remained six years. In 1881 became
to this city and secured a situation
with Mr. J. C. Hanna, where he has
since remained. His wonderful fckwk
he constructed in spare moments, in
the mornings and evenings, haying
commenced work on it seven'years
ago. He has always shown remark
able ingenuity, having several years
am) made a maniature clock which he
xvears for a shirtstud, and which keeps
This invention caused considerable
talk in scientific circles, as Mr. Roh
rcr was the first person who succeed
ed in demonstrating the tact that a
pendulum could be made to swing
while the time piece lay on its back,
the dial of his "shirt front" ckfck is
held in the pin hole uearest the col
lar, while the lower part of the mani
ature concern appears about one inch
below, where the pendulum is seen
swinging to and fro. Mr. Rohrer in
tends putting his latest product n
exhibition throughout the country.
Nctconstle Pa.) Leltrr.
The New York Times thinks the Re
pnhiieaiis have uphill work beloje them
1,000,000 POI NDS OP
"-r Hn sffl E5-'-
KLUTTZ & RENDLEMAN'S!
They have just received anew supply of SUMMER GOODS, which they offer very
cheap, with a full assortment of
Dry Goods, Notions, ClothinG, Pumlshing Goods,
Their Stock of Family Groceries is large and complete. They still hare tho best
Floor, Oat Heal. Moats,
Now Orleans M
A full assortment of Family Medicines.
Table and Glassware, A Good Stock.
Still have a plenty of Five Cents Tinware.
sell, for we will do yon good
July 4th, 1883.
Mining is not properly a specula
tive business, but in the broadest sense,
legitimate. As an industry, it should
no more be forced into speculative
channels than farming or manufact
uring. It is true there is a specula
. i . . . . i .
live element in it, out no more so
than in the other industries named.
It has been made the football of un
scrupulous and irresponsible financial
d u mines, who knew no more about
a mine than an Apache Indian knows
about the plan of salvation. Cot.
The Government printing nfller, now
that the appropriations tor the new fiscal
year have become available, its full of life
again, issuing the publications ordered
by the hist Congress. One of the most
important of these is the official, list of
pensioners, which will make a work suf
ficient to bind in three volumes as
large as Webster's "Unabridged Diction
ary." This list, which will com prise some
300,000 names, is awaited with much in
terest. Once upon a time, and not so very many
years ago, loving fingers prepared the
long slips aud robes that constitute the
first dress of an infant, but all this is
The to ml est mother has now
but to make out a list and spend a few
hours in selecting the entire outfit, when
her baby is furnished with dainty gar
ments produced in quantities by profess
ional workers, whose skill aud taste
attain results entirely satisfactory. It
ought to be explained that iu the Lilipu
tiau wardrobe furuihed by professionals
there exist many grades, so that every
mother, in these busy nineteenth century
days, may avail herself of tho ready
made gnrmcuts if sjie so desire.
"Did you lose much by the Reubot
towu failure f"
"Not a cent."
"Why, I thought you had large business
dealings with him V
"So I did up to last summer. Then,
when he rented a seaside cottage, bought
a diamond necklace for his wife, aud sent
his three daughters to Europe to be edu
cated, I at once chopped off short."
"You knew he was going to fail and
offer ten cents ou the dollar."
"Xo, sir ; I supposed he was going to
fnil und not iiav a farthuic. He made a
slip somewhere and has got to pay some
thing." 1I'K Street New.
Ismail, the deposed Khedive ,4 Egypt,
gave a correspondent lately the following
candid description of his sou Tewfik,
who is now at the head of Egyptian f-
fairs: "Tewfik, like all feeble natures,
is alwavs ready to conspire against those
above him, aud against whom he does
not dare openly to stand up. He will
always prefer to associate with those who
are enemies of his masters rather than
with their friends, and if he does not
conspire himself he is delighted to know
that others are conspiring. Powerless,
but refractory, profile always revenge
themselves iu that way."
Soy nothing respecting yourself,
either good, bad or indifferent ; notlt-
ing good, for lliat is vanity ; nothing
bad, for that is affectation ; nothing
indiflerut, for that is silly.
FRUIT JARS cheap and all kind?.
Agents for Coats' Spool Cottor.
-STCome and see us before you buy rj
W. W. Tati.ou. ) p.
D. J. Bootiax, 5u
J. R. KEEN",
Salisbury, BY C.
Apt for PHSNII IRON IW
Efc Boilers, Sat Mills,
TURBINE WHEEL 5
Also, Contractor and Builder.
Ja SS, 'S3.-1 y
Increases in pop
very day, ss lsaire
( OMFOUTABI V
nSFU T FITO'N
torsrt cv-r won.
chants my It pi v. uru
sat iff set ion of any n j
they ov.-r fold. Wrrat
MUnartory or Bionej
funded. Fir sal; I y
J. S. &ASKILL only,
Salisbury, X. C
Ho time houtl Im Inst f r tbe stomorh. If
anu buwrls ur- nftVc t .1 , in i.lnj.t the Si : 1
remedy liustrttcr's .hioimscRj Vittcra.
esses wf the organs nsmetl brgvt others f. :
sore serious, ul a delay is, tfierefore, ha
ardoug . Dyapeoaift, liver complaint, clii
and fever, early rheumatic tWirrgtJ, ki.it ?
Weakness, brin serious bodily trouble .
trifled with. Lose no time im luiug u
ffeet i ve and safe mrdieine.
for sale by aU Orasarisu aud Dealer
If we would improve onr n
by conversation, it is a great In
ness to be acquainted with pes
wiser than overaelves. H i i .
of useful advice, therefore, to srt
favor of their conversation frequ
as tar as circumstances will a;
and if they Happen to he a lilt
served, use all obliging nteth
draw out of them wjiat niayuc
your own knowledge
A nurse in an insane I as) Im
marks : "We outlive quickly n!;
of our patients, for we kuov.
I peculiarity in the eye of ea
when a dangerous outbreak nat
; aj nnaly we reach so callous
mat sane people outsiue seem
nonce lunatics, while the v
A nv.ell iop la a im T.
IS CA-WMMItl I IIC tl Ml i .
n tria fop arceiV ot fieaufor
ne ot,er (ayf woa defend
j 0 aWyr, W)U made a
appeal for the man who had
urru :n the service. Imt all tl
court gave him two Tc;
A gentlemen whose wife was
suddenly ill, hastened to a physici:
"What is the matter vtith her
"I fear she has the lock jaw."
"Law jaw ! Welt, say, doctor, h
ran vlong that way for a sr hoi;
Eight of the graduating eta.
University of Virginia, this
j have been called lo prole.- us!
.other colleges of tuVSuntb.
rrr i, nutM 3
11 II ln1I.M
2 LoV SSC Bo
nBHS Hl HBjBn : - xmshsh ' w ' '