5 - 1
n tit 6"n
l t -
oil xWFPP SEEI?S
SALISBURY, H. C, THURSDAY; OCTOBES 25, 1888.
1 ! '
I . i - - j. - V v ..-(r-. : jj 1 ; ' ; I I - 1 1,,", 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . , . . .1
:. i - v - . - m - . I r t . r; 1 II II sF II I I I I I I " I I ' . T 1 . 1 1 ; 1 ' -
n w m t. a .is f aaw:r..S'Baas) v..u n a mm . mm mm m n . .
1 i I --' j.,tff III-, I it II-. 11. I -II II II II II ST II Ml II - . .-.4,,
v. ':-vJ v vai;-u, .-ji ip-r t u a ,-i- --
. , - j. , j , , r - , ' , .
- . . . ...... . - . t .. - . . r '' ' P- i ; , - ' " " '- ' - I. -Si . ,,(...,.. : i .... . , ,.. t. .... ; .-, . , : -4. , ' v'v r .
'J -1 -i
1 fr j, 5 1" r I " - - - ,
Jill: Vj- ' i - - ?- I ' j - - f -
LJ i 1 II I
GmndiPiClosing out Sale
EBjaratory Ito winfliui up onr Business.
TIN' .. GI.ASSWAHK
be Closed lout at
Tbisis the opportunity of-
p early and supply yourself
ALLEN EROWN, E:Wt
Tb cfo d cJj fe c)b a &vo b cad o cat 6 cXo a ft
11 :of - J: m.
Wl : 11 SALISBURY,' & . "-iiV
M- . REISNlER, I
fee i& r i;t r .aw w sr w: ew w r; s m sksw w av w is s i
I 1S4LP C) CkO- fO CVO O'CYD O CYD Cl C fO fO CYD Q CYO fO CVO Q C, U7n t
i j -sr. ... rwi i awi v i
f r Notions,
& Below Cost.
a lifetime. Don't fail to
for the winter.
0. O. D. STORE.
- William C. Coart
S75o,ooo oo !
Isrent, SaUsburvN. a
Unfailing Specific for Liier Disease.
SYFPTRMR mtir or Ymd te In
w 1 l.r I U.:o mouth; tongue coated ,
wbite or covered with a brown fur; pain in
the hack, Kldt-s, or Joiut-oflcn mistaken
for Hhcuiniktlsm? sour stoutach; loss of
PPVt; sometima naunea and wator
Lra.sh,or indi?etin; t!atulcncr and acid
eruetatioiw; bowels alternately costive
and hue; headache; loss of memory, with
a painful KeitKatiou of having failed to do
annifthtng which oiHrht to have been done:
debility low spirits; a thick, yellow ap
pearance of the skin nndteyea;a dry
couch r fever; restlewwas:-the urine la
canty and high colored, nnd, if allowed to
- stand, deposits a sediment.
, (PURCLr VCOCTABLC)
Is generally ;ued la the kuth to aroase
the Torpid Liver to a healthy action.
It acts with extraordinary efficacy oa the
L.v and BOWELS.
AH EFFECTUAL SPECIFIO FOI ,
Malaria, Bowel Camplalnta.
Vyspepida, Sick Headache,
: Kidney A flections, - Jaandiee,
, Uental Uepreaalon, - - Coue.
Endorsed by the use of 7 Millions of Btuc, as
THE BEST FAMILY MEDICINE
tot Children, for Adults, and ibr the Agod.
! ' ONLY' GENUINE
ai our Z Stamp in red on front of Wrapper. :
J & Zeiitw & Co.. Philadolohia. Pa..
EKKCRAlCfc. ' I ' ' h. n. ci:mkx--
CRAIGE i CLEMENT,
Slisijli:y, K. C.
Feb.-'irtl, 1 3d I '
WE ARE E CEIVING OUR
Fall' Mf inter Stock;
Consisting of choifc sclertions in black, blue
iiii'l brv;i worste 1 suits, also a full line of
casiniiTc suits for inon. youths, boys and chil
Fall Overcoats a specialty. Give us a call.
I. BLUMEXTHAL & BROS.
TO YOXJ MY K-ND READEB.
iivc you planted
-Tbc . Apple,. iVuU
a Knii ill nMIO uiirVln
i 1 r-! i
Pesieli, Cherry, Apricot, Quince. The
Grape, St raw Worry, ami all other desir
able fruit. If not, why not send in your
orders? One of nature's peat blessings
is our. great miWoer'of varieties of line
attractive whol.oiue fruits.
The -Cedar Cove Nurseries
has on the ground about
of beautiful fruit trees, vines and plants
to select from, including nearly three
hundred varieties, of home acclimated,
tested fruits, and at rock lottom price.,
delivered to you at your nearest railroad
station freight charges paid. I can please
every one who wants to plant a tree,
grape vine, or strawberry plant, etc. I
have no comparative competition as to
extent of grounds and desirable nursery
stock orqiumtitv. I can and
WILL PLEcVSE YOU.
I have all siz?s of trees desired from a 3
foot tree to 6 and 7 feet high and stocky.
Priced descriptive catalogue free. Ad-
N. W. CRAFT, Prop.,-
44:ly. Shore, Yadkin county, N, C.
Beware of Fraud, as my name and the price are
stamped on the bottom of all my advertised slioes
before leaving tlie factory, which protect the wearers
against high prices and inferior goods. If a dealer
offers W. L. Ions;laa shoes at a mlticetl pi ice, or
saya-fac !ias them witliout my name and price stamped '
o& thu butuuu, put him down as a fraud.
W. L. DOUGLAS
$3 SHOE GENTLEMEN.
TM only calf 83 SEAMIK8S Phoe smooth ln
sWe. KO TACKS or WAX THKEA to luirt
the feet, easy as I) and-sewed ami WI LL NOT It I P.
W. L. DOUGLAS 84 SHOE, tiw orhrinal aiiil
nnlr hand-eewed welt S4 alioe. Equal enstom-maae
aixies costing from $6 to t'. . ,
Railroad Wen and Letter Carrier all wear tlivni.
Smooth Inside as a Hand-Sewed glioc. Ko Tacks or
Wax Thread to litirt the feet. ' . .
IV. t lOUGI.AS 2.50 SB OK fa unexcelled
lor lieavr wear, llest Calf f-lioe for tlie price.
SHOUis the best la tlte w.irM for rcagli wear; one
Dair ought to wear a man a y"r. " .
MV. TL. DOUOLAA 92 SHOE FOB BOYS Is
the best School Slioe In the world. .
AVV L 1JOUOLAS 81.75 YOUTH'S f-cboct
8hM rivea the rmaU Boys a chaaoe ta wear the beat
ato fonVress, Batto. aad Lace. If act soU
by your dealer, write
W. L- DOUGLAS. Brockton. Mm.
M. SvBBOWiaV Agent, Salisbury.
nAZ?TSD, Tratflin and Wal
, Salrsiuan for Agricultural and ,3fa
chinerv HDeciaUies sell to the trade.
State ge, reference, am mnt exeetel
for salary and expenses, Addrr.
! M ASSAY & CO.,
" ST a . 1
. jionieiuma, uu. ,
ta ob file la Pallaletltb
at the Kewapapr Adver.
tiatna- aaeacr of sleaafa.
"Clear the Way-.-
The city lies in hushed repose, .
The wintry night wind freshly blows,
As if to rock the cradle host
In slumber's sweet oblivion lost. '
Hut hark! a sound, and lo! a sight "f"
That wakes the-town in the dead of night.
A shriek ami a glare,
A cry of despair -j
At the Haines in their ire.
For the one or 1 is " Fire I "
.. The iwople.rush out.
And, with hurry and shout,
Press on to the light
As it brightens the night, :
And spreaml like a bauner unfurled up on high,
A high aad a terror against the dark sky !
Hut hark to the clatter, than music store sweet.
Of the rolling wheels and the horses' feet!
" Out of the way out tf tht traif '
Thry come to tact; note clear tie tcay !"
A sea of fce9 upward turned, '
One fear by every heart inurned,
By ruddy light is clearly read iy-. -On
every brow the anxious dread, i
A mother mid the bright hghl utaimVt
Her Deck tight clasped by baby haadiS"
And through roar and hiss
Not quite they miss
Ht r piteous frenzied cry ;
Itut mounting quick on high
A hero springs,
His helm a star
Of hojic, that flings ,
A halo far
'Mid the lurid light,
For a moment lost, then dimly seen
As it gleams on the sight,
The curling wreath of smoke between !
I'p the ladder one rushed, but three came down,
Aud the rhining helm is a hero's crown !
Vet heeih not he what people tay, .
lie only bide them " clear the ry .' "
A Bonanza Kin Dying:
JAMES C. FLOODS ROMANTIC CAREER
FROM POVERTY TO PRINCELY
A dispatch from Satv Francisco an
nounces that news has reached that
city that the millionaire, Jame-s C.
Flood, is dvin at Heidelburir, Ger
many. Mr. Flood went abroad some
time ago. to recuperate his health,
which had been rapidly failing for some
time past. Mr. h lood was one- of the
firm of bonanza Kings whose rise from
extreme poverty to artiiience is one of
th romances of the age. J The other
three were John W, MacWav. James G.
Fair and William S. (VBrien. The lat
ter died in 1878.
Mr. Flood was l.ish by birth, and
went to California upon the outbreak
of the gold fever in 1841). He en
gage 1 in mining with varying degrees
of fortune until 1800, when he re
moved to Neva ia, where he has since
resided, and where he has tit all times
constructinj; h tige quarfe
waterworks, i In 1JG7 he formal a
copartnership with John W. Mackay,
James G. Fair and William S. O'Brien,
which firm purchased the control of the
Bonanzas and various other well
known mins, the yield of gold and
silver from which while under the su
periutendercy of Mr. Fair is estimated
at about 230,1)00,000. Mr. Flood
was also extensively engaged in real
estate and building in S in Francisco,
and was largely interested in various
manufacturing enterprises on the Pa
cific coast. '
Mr. Flood's wealth is estimated at
about $25,000,000. His great fortune
was originally acquired ; through the
discovery oE tire existence of rich ores
at a great depth in the Comstock lode,
a fact which was not then suspected.
James G. Fair was superintendent for
Mr. Mackay and worked the diamond
drill, and when these lodes were struck
by him in the California and Consoli
dated Virginia claims, worked by John
W. Mackay, he was then shrewd
enough to insist upon being "let in the
deal'' which was subsequently con
summated with Messrs. Flood and
O'Brien, by which the stock m irket
was cornered, and the shares in these
mines, obtained for a song, finally
augmented into fabulous values.
Flood & O'Brien were at that time pro-
Iirietors of a famous saloon sit San
'Vanciscoan I had accumulated some
capital by ' ventures in "pointers" in
uiiuinir stocks, anu tne immense
wealth ot this "Dig tour was acquired
l.l . I . . S 4 ' 1
throng h their shrewd but quiet opera
tions in Comstock lode stocks.
Mr. O'Brien left at his death an im
mense estate. Mr. Fair was elected to
the United States Senate from Nevada,
where, with Mr. Mackay, perhaps the
richvst of all, he controlled, the famous
Bank of Nevada. Senator Fair is a
native of Belfast, Scotch-Irish by
mrentajw?. Mr. Mackay was born in
hiblin. nnd belong by birthstock to
the eople of the English Isle. It is a
community of Anglo-Saxon origin,
t alt more than Celtic by and since
tl.eir original transfer to the Green
Isle. Mr. Flood v;ts from one of the
centr.il counties andt Mr. O'Brien v;ls
from the West of Ireland. Mr. Fair
w;is thf one mem lief of the bonanza
film who had a good early education,
j.nd he got that in Am-rica. He was
brought here at 12 years of age, and
went to California when he was 10.
Mr. Mackay is the m of a Dublin
physician, who left his home at 14 to
heek a fortuue in the I Gdlden State.
Mr. Flood belougetl to the tenant
farmer and small shop-keeper clasg, and
O'Brien was of Irish cotters and labor
ing stock. Both of them were the se
niors of Fair and Mackay, the latter
beiug the youngest and he is the
brightest of the four. -
All four of these men in the early
fifties were not posiesseu ot means
enough to build even a San Francisco
1 shanty. When in 1860 Messrs. Fa r
r and Mackay went to work Jn Washoe,
as the Coaistoek curop w:us first called
- " .
a labonng miner, they had only their
wages to depend is upon. Flood and
O Bnen were keeping a whisky saloon.
mJustrics and determine. In the
course 01 ien years ine mining men
were superintendents at $500 u month
each, and by cautious ventures had ac
cumulated some means. The exist
ence of great deposits in the California
and. Consolidated j Virginia mines was
known to Fairi and Mackay long be
fore the public! had any idea thereof.
Flood and 0'B ien were the business
friends of the two miners. In some
way the share market was broken
down, and the holders of stock in the
mines named j were made anxious to
sell. , I -. -
,Thejppcratpr hoMugU were the
four men numeU!i When they earne"
in contact a bonanza was uncotered:
and tbev at once became enormously
-Ul, CU i.,. t jii -
h" ft itaS ri0 to
ContaA We.nMr. FlcK! derelopeJ 1
financial senius ot a h.gh order, and
th onality carried him to (he head of
ine neraaa onit. He launched ex-
tensively into hoiise-building, of which
the most conspicuous example is his
palace on Nob Hill, San Francisco, the
cost of which has run far into the
millions. The interior fitting and fur
nishing is of real splendor. ,
The interior bf the building is of the
classic order of architecture, composed
of Doric and Ionic, placed on a mas
sive podium, vith portico in front
fifty feet lonsr, ; and porte cochere iu
the rear of similar dimensions. The
size of the building is 120 feet by 110
feet, placed on a block 275 feet by 212
feet, which is surrounded by a brown
stme wall on three streets, the same
material as the mansion, surmounted
by a heavy bronze railing. The
grounds are entered through three
massive brouze folding gates at var'ous
positions on the site. The building
was executed from designs and under
the superin tendance of Augustus
ver, Mr. Flood's architect.
He Miht Hit a Fatore President.
4,Slap the boy over!" said one man
to another pointing to a ragged little
fellow who had obstructed,
I never slap an American boy," was
the reply, "for I should never be cer
tain that 1 was not slapping the face
of the future President of the United
There's a heap of republican philoso
phy in that. Frodi the log cabin and
the hut come the great men of this
country. Whb would have looked
for the imperial Clily in the millboy of
the slashes, or the great Lincoln in the
ungainly rail splitter, or for President
Johnson in the unlettered vagabond.
The 'American Presidency comes
most s-urely to uvzii who do not seek
it. No man since Andrew Jackson has
found the Presidency through seeking.
Chy, Webster, 0as, Hendricks, Chase,
Seward, Pendleton, Blaine, Sherman,
are but milestones in the long list of
men who, devoting their whole lives
to the capture of this high office, miss
ed nt last. Pofk, Ilaarrison. Lincoln,
Grant, Hayes, 1 Garfield, Arthur, are
among those to whom it came un
Hut the mirafele of American poli
tics has been and will be this! VVhen
Garfield died he did not know there
was such a mai living as the demo
crat who succeeded him. And jiis suc
cessor, Cleyelanil, ktas not an accident
struck butiof tlie life it of the conven
tion, he wa -thtsUejlib rate and admitted
choic of Iji party, t ie logical and suc
cessful nominee! And yet when Gar
field, the ni in whf se term he succeed
ed, died, Cleveland, w;is the quiet un
known majjror of a! small inland city
and not. even his name had ever been
heard by Garfield! j j;
Never sirike Ian I American boy, or
the mayor of a smlill inland town, for
t 1. nu.I...Ja wUA laaAl
lyou uny w siniiii vuc numc x ii-
-a . a.ii t i
dent ot tins great reptiDiic:
Hoody Presented a Note.
Tom Folev, the Well -known billard-
ist, was in his pproi on the top wave
of success iwhe4 llvvight. L. Moody
came to Chicagd fW the first time to
hold his revival! meetings. One day,
while Tom! was (behind the bar, having
irrm. fn hpfn nien out during the
noon rush.; the i noor opened ana in
cams Moody, lid walked straight up
to the b ar, ! and mm, who did not
know him,!chsi?d ujlittle beer off the
inahogony iwlthla (oWel and asked:
"What'll it l, 4"'
Tlie evangelist fjnlletl a letter from
his pocket and saii "Mr. Foley, I
am glad that yoli Have decided to come
over to us. , fhjivtj your nite here "
''You have no note of mine that I
ain't able to tsikfe up," s:ud Tm. eye
ing him as jthoujghj he thought him a
deputy sheriff jwith an execution.
' Who are you any Way?"
4I am Mbody the evangelist don't
swear in mv pie?ence. young man."
to Well," said Tom, "1 think one way
and you think another I'll gO ray way
and you goyomb. What's that? I
never wrot4 y d aijjfj note. Some of
the gang hiive been kidding yon.w
The evangelist tore up the note and
walked s ully out. j Some of the boys
had signed rfoms fiaui? to it, and h:id
written that he had attended a Moody
reform and give up
bi business, aud solicited' the call that
the yangelist made.- Vhtcayo l v.nes.
ti w mil iugat in thm west .
Oonoressmak mills tells what we
saw is lvpiaxa ahu ilukois. t
liLTSJL .loose h,Mh
. UUiuiK mo cn
paign, and who is consequently the
which he has been undertrointr for the
last month. Most of the campaign
orators who drop into Washington for
a few days rest and recuperation are
hoarse in voice and wearied in expres
sion. With Mr. Mills, however, this
is not so, and indeed his travels about
the country seems to have much im
proved his health, which at the time
of his departure was not of the best
He has 'just i come fromm stumping
wr inroHgii-i ntanand Illinois afaditersori concluded - hU peech with m
from a short visit to his own Texas glowing tribute .to President Clere-
IT""'? -ovj mc wm ue rerr t
C Safe ZltZ.T,"
1 "k SI.K E enmeuU to
,pe.fc on Saturday, Oct. 20it Oneonti,
ai Cohoe, Moidav following N.
, hnr nn T.,l.v ud..i
day, Syracuse on Thursday, and at
Bmghamton on Friday, the 20th. On
the 27th he commences a week's tour
of New Jersey, speaking everj night
until Nov. 1, on which day he will run
down to Texas to be present on Elec
tion day in his own district.
Speaking to the Star correspondent
of his prospects for re-election, Mr.
Mills said that, although1 the Republi
cans had worked hard and spent mon
ey in Tiis district, he would have no
UI shall be elected," said he, "with
tm increased majority. In 1880 the
Prohibitionists reduced my majority of
1004, out mat wsts because many Dem
ocrats wbo fnvored prohibition voted
with them, thinking that they would
still be able to retain their Democratic
allegiance. This year tin se men are all
c iniiiig back into our ranks and the
Prohibition vote will suffer according
"How about Democratic prospects
in Indiana and.Illinois?"- j
"Indiana is surely for us by fifteen
or twenty thousand. There is no doubt
about the result there. Harrison is
not popular in the State. He has not
the qualities to make him a good run
ning candidate. The workingmeu say
that in the question between labor and
capital he has always been on the
wrong side, and they will vote against
him on that account. The tariff ques
tion is also influencing large numbers
of voters in favor f the Democratic
ticket. Many Republicans have de
clared their intention of voting lor
tariff reform, and I have not heard of
one well authenticated instance of a
Democrat leaving his party on this
issue in Indiana. The tide mis set in
our direction strongly and we will win
"The greatest interest is manifested
in the campaign throughout the State,
and the scenes at political meetings
baffi description. I scarcely saw a
wagon iu Indiana which did not con
tain a band of musicians or wits not
covered with the flags and other em
blems of one or the other polical party.
Farmers coming from the country to
sell their products in the towns and pur
chase goods had their conveyances dec-
Orated in this way. the ladies wear
bandanna dresses. There is not a glee
club or singing society in the State, I
fancv. whose services have not been sr-
cured by either the Democrats or He
publicans. At one- place where I spoke
there were no fewer than eleven glee
clubs on the ground. All is excitement
"The Democrats feel confident of
gaining three Congressmen in Indiana
in this fight, they will be in the First
district, which is now represented by
General Hovey; the Eighth, which Mr.
Johnson represents, and the Twelfth,
or Fort Wayne district, from which,
through a Democratic schism, Mr
White was returned in 1880. The
Republicans will make no congresional
gains. ' ,
"In Illinois the Democrats claim to
be able to carry the State for Cleveland.
I am afraid they will not be able to
do that; but they will, I believe
elect Polmer Governor. They
are making a splendid fight. The tar
iff is the all absorbing subject there,
and, as in other States, the converts to
tariff reform are numerous. Around
and in Chicago especi illy is this the
the case, j Large numbers of promi
nent Republicans, some of thW em
ploying many hands, have come out
for'Cleveland on this issue. We will,
I believe, gain two congressional dis
tricts in Illinois. Mr. Morrison's old
I district, now represented bv John B t-
:. -..J if. t,"
Ker. Will oe regainen. Rim ur. rwruiitu,
the democratic candidate, will beat
Baker worse than Baker beat Morrison.
The Tenth district, which in 1880
went Republican and elected Mr. Post
by a plurality of only twenty-nine
'1.. mi -1 :..
votes, we win
The general tone of Mr. Mills's con
venation was most confident The
tariff, he says, is a winning card for
the Democrats everywhere. "VY hy,
said he. "I had a letter from the chair
man of the Democratic State Central
Committee of Ohio, in which he savs
that there are many convert- in tl At
'State to Democracy on this all - absorb -
. Tlie Poor TIaa'f Priead.
hexry'atterWjs's olowixo tribute
JV to the presidekt1 '
turned to WW . I louiiTille, Kt,
me eanj part 01 last w wee k "from a
stumnint? tnnr th
metropolis, who admire him v for his
brains, and lore him for , the enemies
he has made. In spi'e of the rain
which poured in torrents, the recep
tion was a grand affair. lOf1 course
Mr. VVatterson made fpeech, and of
course it was a good one., - He never
misses fire, and lie -generally hits, the
bull's eye. After reviewing the politi
cal situation and discussing the issues
.of the campaign at lengUuaJIri Wat-
aaao. ne saiar
But fellow-Democruts. a Cruceio
criticisms, gratulatious and predictions.
In what I have said I have vpoken to
the boys in the trenches as -pne ot,
themselves. Let me, in' closing, plant -myself
upon the higher, broader plane
of the patriot and the philosopher.
Applanse. Taking the larger view i
of the present state of the country,
thus suggested, and casting fairly
the balance sheet of parties, I have not
doubted, and cannot doubt, the re-'
election of G rover Cleveland. Cheers. -
"You know that I have Tiever been -his
panegyrist. Nor have I been
going about the country singing his
praises. Supporting him when, he has
been right, opposing him when he has
been wrong, observing toward hinr afej
all times,' iu public and ir private,
candor the most disinterested' and en
tire, I can truly say that a President
more upright in his purpose. , more in-
defatigable in his efforts and wholly
devoted to the cause of the many
as against the few, never occupied the
vv nite House. Uheers.J ... .
"If he be not the poor man's friend
then the poor man never had a friend
in office, f Applause.! If he be not
representative of those masses of
men, who never expect to hold office or
to look upon the face of 'a President,
then he is the greatest enigma who
ever lived; because from first to last, he
has cut himself off from that convec ,
tional machinery and held the poli' .
ticiaus at arm's length and kept his
own counsels and written his own doc- ,
uments, and gone his own jgaitTte
gardless of all ordinary consideration 1
of prudence and sometimes regardless
even of those- personal amenities and ,
concessions to policy which have be
come axiomatic with the best, as with ''
the worst men in .public life. If he be .
defeated, it will be because the nt-
chauism of politics is ! more potent j.
than the self-organizing capacity of !
the electors. If he be defeatetu.it wilt 1
be because he lacked those airs and 1
graces which rather become the COur-K
tier and the demagogue, than ' tb f
ChLf Magistrate of these United
States. Applause. If he be defeat-'
ed it will be because he has immolated t
himself upon the altars of tjie people, '
and defeated the King-makers. Ap-
" But he will not be defeated
Cheers. In spite of mischievous' ob - j
a. a ' .a. - a ? 1 ? Li a ? "
vtructious, in spite of vicious legislation,:
in spite of a dangerous surplus in the
treasury, he has given the country an
administration so clean and so wise as to ?
establish universal confidence ' . and,
respect, and through tins universalitvY
of credit thus established, has insured,
good times almost in spite of fate.
Cheers. The great issue of revenue
reform and reduced taxation, which
he has made his own like the waits' of
God against which the waves of the
ocean beat in vain, stands impregna
ble against the billows1 of falsehood
that have assailed him and it. T Cheers.
There is no panic anywhere except
among the Robber Barons of Pennsyl
vania. lJie n.J The hope of a tariff
scare among the wage earners has died,
like noxious vapors ot an infected
night, before the J;ick Frot of discus- .
sion sparkling to the sunshine of truth.
Cheers. J All that remains to those
who have sola themselves to the devil
of monopoly under the .promise of a
mess of pottage they will never, enjoy,
is money; Cheers and, when it comes
in this country to a square fight ! be
iween ine eternal venues ana ine al
mighty dollar, between manhood and
machine, good-bye to the machine.
The Aqeudactt of Peru - ;
Among the great watt r works ol
the world those 111 Pern - were in some
respects the most difficult achievements
of any. The Iucas build uqueducts
from the slopes of the Andes for a
distance of over 100 miles . to the cap
ital, carrying the water, through tun
nels cut in the rocks and- partly , on
arcades on supporting pillars of .mason
work to span valleys, the channels be
ing composed of cut stone without-ce
ment. From these great, aqueducts
branch conduits and and funoirs were',
laid laterally for irrigation ptposes.
Scientific Journal. f
Oar Strpplyt of Public L&ai. 1 -At
the present tinT in - the United
States there are remaining about 200
(XU,000.acrrfs of pub ic land for th
u . of the coming generatio n of men
Du rin the Iat JBal yc r 2J.1 13.003
J acres wort wot off the list of Xhstl
A- - -
. W . M .
N, W7?rYf 60Ha auUld afifitt.