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0 / 75
f0L XX.-TniRD SEBJES." '.ih ? IB ?M
SALISBURY, N. C. THURSDAY, JUHE 27, 1889.
i' pi AN OFORTE T U N IN Gf
j jIn OffEt II.-Cnnop (pupil o Pr.Mflrx
rof-isor of Mu4c Rt Berlin University, nnr
jjotvieur Bcneiet 61" Pari.-) ha come fror
.iti'l scttlcl close to Si-l'.urYyAnil i
rcjju! ite and r.'pair Piano
t r - ...a
eA;(i veW practical experience in E jri;uil
jies and gentlemen, who wish their mn'ica
inlstrumtfuH carefully aa l regularly atten-ld
,nU- r.-ly ti;on hiving thorough nri'l cou
elitious work done if they will 'kindly favor
()'U. !J w't'i their esteemed j).itr'm:ige. Liv
np" nc.tr town, no traveling ex;en?c? will bo
jituctil . 1 then-fore the jUrms will te low:
tit' ' lK'r I'uoioiorte, n lune I oecasiunni
l'f! or f-r three tuning: in one year. ' Ple.W
' i iv f ,r ,'tiriher iarticularj by io3tal carJ or
io'tc Kit at t!n. SlTiti.
i. T ..!. II rt- tin ' -Ifl t? 1 "It Id t MM t:lKP9l
VcOnomv.to allow any pianoforte tn rrrna m un
tuiiol. a. it ruias ti itfc instrument an I car."
tfsn deales-says he ha the TV. I.. Douglas
cwi without name and price stamped: on
. ebouoia, put him down n a ra.ud.
W. L DOUGLAS
.' v""- FOR -. -1
8.-5.0O KNUINK HANI-SKVyKl SHOE.
5ajM POLICE ANI FA KM KUK' SHOE.
8 J.50 KXTUA VAI.UK CALF SHOK.
;i!otf and 1.75 UOW SCHOOL SnOE
i' - All made in C'onprcs, Hut ton and Lac. .
Pail In tl wnrld. "Einmin lllfl
W. L. DOUGLAS
Iteat Material. Best Stirlc EeBt.FitUnB.
- U aot nol.1 by your dealer, rito
Xi. L. DOUGLAS. BItOCKTON. MASS
Exam.no ia. - ou jl aS jhoe tor
gentl men .nd iadiss.
j F;)K SALE nV
j " SALISRUItY.
:." ' "
Fur-aie iv J SX. II
5,.f : V s j . f rJ W jfSl
I I II fl'IVla Li I
a full Jim-of j;ok in his line, may
ald far OU. nUl 1 ei .
BC wirata ua wtJL
i IJ 1 1 1 1 S3
t . "Ik BB MH 111 f ?m.. U.
3buatiapt.aKS. aria laa.n
;B (ran nti.nua worts
tori!lrr Lb sor inrp. and - ii
. , - ill . : X '-V. -
W ywt bmr fK S tl-mnli. and hw tU K th
ban aud, Ihmr fctMW tout in prop-f- T"
Ja s C.t Ux
Waiir u r". "" 'J'v, 'w jk
f?Y-i t ' f-n-w. i f.le itC t4fv
Ail l.i r f. li v. ....T.;i i- i i. t ixurtuur
. . am m mm ma mi r I 'J . I. " ' i a
otul Assets. - -
. J,7 ALLEN 2Z0YNr
. . .. ... .. ..- -. .:
-w4,a : i pel wM-: mnm
mllIlgl,. Oysrr' - i.ncss, Rhea-
I-- ""Wr - Letter remedy forlheae
' ??iiaTgfl 4i:HeaseCiu 'Autt's Liver
rjv ' Ji
I - S M iQ JT. " .W -
w AT V T M . - M
I . " , i. -
- i - . i- .
rhu iei oever t lea, a atv f lor. f
ureujrti;uua "'ttoleaoieiirtis lori fjaaoini
Uanttirdfnarvktnds', aiid cannci be do
om petition with t.e inuluiuct oi loteM -tscr.
velgui, alum jr pliosplial e owrier8.ol(5 ol I
ans.-7iiY.i. IUk I Mi PuwuFi- Cc.lbi
FiraiiU lv Binirliam & Co., Younj: & Bn
iaii. aml N. I. Murphy. y-' ' '
Is full of humbugs, and that remedy that
Jiapruvea this charge i a God-send to human
ity. II. B. B has never failed and that ought
to count for sofnething to him who wai t3to be
cured of what BlldJ. sets itself u to cure.
UTTERLY SURPRISED !
A '1 Meridian-, Miss. July 12, 1887.
Fr a number.of years ,1 have suffered un
told agony from the effects of blood poison. I
had my cast; treated by several prominent
idiysicians, but received iut little, if any, re
lief. iTesorted to all sorts of patent medicines.
pcuding a large amount of mouey " but yet
getting no better. My attention was attracted
by the cures said to ha vebeen affected by 15 BTB.,
an 1 I Ciiinm.Mtee taking it m -rely as an experi
ment, having but little faith in the results. To
iuy utter sur,riseI soon commenced to improve,
and deem myself to-day a well and hearty per
son all ,owing to-the excellent qualities of B
B. B. i I cannot commend it too highly to
those suffering from Llood poison. x
J. 0. Gibsov,
Trainman M. & O. R. R.
AFTER TWENTY YEARS.
Baltimore, April 20, 1887. For' over twen
ty years I have been troubled with ulcerated
bowjls and bleeding piles, and grew very wak
an 1 thin from constant loss of blood. I have
tne.l;4 b ttles of B. B. B.. and have gained 15
p ma I j in w?ight, and feel better in general
health than 1 hare for ten years. I recoin
m'eud"vonr B. B. B. as the best medicine I have
Ijevcr me I, an I owe my improvement to the use
of Botanic Bio i Balm, hf gexics A. Smith.
31S Exeter SU -
ATT OLD PI AN RESTORED, 'l
-T)awso. Git., June 3;), '887. Being an old
mm an i suffsiiing from general debility and
rlieuiuat'" of the joint of the shoulders, ; I
fou.iLl.diffKU-ty In attending to my business,
tliat of a lawyer, until I bought and used five
bottles of B. B. B., Botanic Blood Balm, of Mr.
T. . Jones, or J.H. Irwin Ji Son, and my
general health is iraprgveil and the rheumatism
lett me. 1 believe it to lc a good mediciue. ;
J il. Lai so. .
Ml vn l3;lra fit nf ninuTen atbiut the cause i
nt or .'ti 14 1 tMl.i9vSjrolJli a id s?nfu wis
S villus. t'Lvrs. H.r-ca, K-auui itism. Kltneyj
O :a.iiat its r, tt irr'i, e'c. ctn se.;ur- by m ill. fre, j
a of o 15 n i v nimirt1Bank f Vo iders.
tilled Jfiti Vif mo-it wond'Mful and startling- proof
' t tiweii'iown. - tdiv8R, .
40.-1V Brom dAt.M ca. .iiantaua
teiul will prove. I'ricei -3c
P il. TH3HPS9N i CO.
Sashi Doors, Bliads, worx
Scroll Sawing, Moii Turning,
AND CASTING! OF. ALL KINDS,
, " j I ' !
Steam Eainos ani fepilers, Steam ani
y water ripe, ;
Steam Fitting", Shafting. Pulley Hangers.
V" ; j ' AL80
Mit:hiaery of aH kinls repaired on
StJBSCRIBE FOR THE i
n CAROLINA WATCHMAN f
-orrfa. .ilii In
GO M P AN Y
8EEK(N3 HOAfE PATRON A. CE
EgyAgCDts in all cities and towns in the South.'
i. a,nui;x.ij oavTiiMxt.
C. Coa nT, SeprcUir- - : V" .
:: - 4 - ; - - ffiO,0.00.
Agcst, saiscrrv, . v.
Wiw-knowj how soon a rose Till fade,
How soon a biHIhrg first will fly ? ' :
Who ltrow hfw;oonlhe iew. will !ry
Upon th prasiK in the glade.
Where flickering shadows fitful lie?
Who'Biw!w1'ere thrstle-Jiowii.wiil lbflge
A'hen tonw br zepyr lightly tojiel:
Or 6owf worrtrraUieti on the air.
s'Acr6M the lake return again
tFrou echoing hills a weet refrain?
Amid life'a wettr. po mui-h i lost:
A'Ul love and truth abide? .Who knows?
: . D. kick, in the lndejtvdent.
WomaVt; Per Cent
BSTTEU HALF; OP MANKIND
- holds her own.
Kllx both A. eii-veal'd r la m. l.ouli epublle.
In the M uuiu'j of tin Kurum
AlivGraiii Al.1!! av eri. atiemjit
rir..t-tlhat the jn .les if tiu-li ;niui
j.- ii 6 : ft the r. ci .
Sec mii'hat iill lli .l is tH-tinotU
hiirii.iii' jtiltli ;.ice an the m il s.
yimd-i)iHt the' feui Lts sin . oi
bnf nrnitT- eht r li "i-upji sut,
but toi.sihi own h.ij.pv f x, -res :o
"atii inttei a part tolUii.off to .ivpr.-lu-e
" Ml.tnlaims toliave made thesi
(Ucov6rie-uyUlie aid -of hiolov. I
snail onU look at Ins aruaient' from
a lomnioK-.sense 5taridioiiit. It is not
iMiiuuu to kuovv that she is not hill';
we want to know how much smaller
than thir half she is. I woman's &n
as much as one-hird 1J Is it as much
.a ont-lourth? Is it i:s ;-mll as one
teiith or one-hundiedth? Or will Mr.
Allen atd liiiigj- rerlncc women t
thn thousand h .t re of th race? Mi.
llen an j;ive the exr:ct size; of thi
j.irt it-1 only will It is to be IiojmI
that mod ii.ii nr . I Ui a member ot
(he l.irge.t ji.irt o7 rhc au:n.in" race
will not stand in h.s way.
"All that. is distinctly hum n," s y.
Mr. Allen, 4in Uw r .ce is m .n to
build houses, raitro.uU, to tnaniifacture.
are distinctly human lu.ichons. M.-n
l)U i Id houses, railroads,' in iiiui .ctuj ,
while women i.re merely .t h-d ' tl
(very one must atiraliv tlii plnast )
lolled off to carry on the r.ce."
This is the gist of Mr. Allen's arg
mailt, and may prettily put insllois-
ti- sh.ipe thus: "
It Is hum into build, etc. i Or thus:
Men OJild. lit U humu to build, et ..
Tuc-itstoie, men are hu j .emeu ao not i.ut.u,
miu . i'httetore. mouhu are not
I bun .n
This tntiv be verv chmi vinciiii' to. bio
logical tuitid-s but ro the non-bioioical
a few slii?t ditfi.'altie arise. F r i i-
suuice, it ir.sieau or tne niuucai ac
count of the creation we accept the
theory of evo.utiou we must admit
therohave lieen long jieri nis in t lie I tie
of our race during wlucn mu no nnnv
built houses ami railroads than women
Huw wits the WM.ii in part of tin rice
propornined then?. Were women
tlien, as now, tt:e.e y tolled dT (ve
c;it .inly admire this phrase) to c.rry
the -children of the race? If not, at
what pertoil in tne history of the sjie
c es d d t ie tolling off -eiin? If Mr.
Allen cannot throw oioiogn-ul liiit oa
these points, who can? "Mrtiiufactu
rinir is a hum in function.' s tvs Mr.
1 Allen, "women do not manufacture,
therefore woiueu aie not humni. lint
how about the time when women ;e
the only nianuf ictuiers in the world?
Women were theu the huma i part.
And were men then merely creatures
"tolled. off"! (the oftener . one sees this
phray-e the more one admires it) to per
form Mime other work? Is it po-sibie
that Mr. Allen does not know tnat wo
mn were tlie rirst manufacturers of
our race? In the old davs when men
were all savages ant I war was tiie bus
iness of the.r bves, when man fought!
niaii, trilie tribe, coUntrv couutrv, wo
men pursued the peaceful :ms, spia
uiug, weaving, tilling the soil w hen
ever their predatory spouses permitted
them to rent in long euongu in one
place to-sow and reap. The llamas the
human females go byto hisdny rve
they were the tirst manufacturers
spinster, r the spin tier: wo-ui.m the
Mr. Alltu forgut to mention a func-
tion more particularly ana pre-eminently
himan than those be en u mer
ited, and tiiat is the functi n of cook
ing.yfiom uhirnals do build their hab-
I itations, the CeaVer, ftr instance. The
fox constructs his hole, the hog her
lied, the mole digs her u.idergrotind
roadway, the ant builds cities, roads
andfortifieations; birds build their
nests. It is said that in times of gre.it
drought, the prairie dog digs deep wells
to get water and construct stepjj by
which to descend or ascend easily, but
no animal, insect or bird ever cooked
its dinner. As far back its history
goes the function of cooking has falleu
on jtr oinan.' Suppose women turn the
.tables on Mr. Allen ani put their side
of the argument into syllogistic shape,
It Is human to coolc,
W omeu cook. - -
Men do aot coolc.
Taei eTore," women are ba'
raerefonwiea. are not
1 leii object that some
cook, we may reply that sorae, women
bttikl and many eugage in nianufac
ture.--- . T' ' -h-y-r. c?MI I
''All the vast trains . our race has
made in its progress toward . civil iz.t
I tion. stivs Mr.'AlIen"have been made
0y men; so rar as women snare in tnose
gains, they shnro in virtue bf .being
the lathers (laughters, nut in virtue ol
liiht? their molherZ.T Them are wo-
jjil, I la::L; Vuo inberit ; much of
Is nob this aaftrictly Illogical as
ShbufdlM;4lIen iGject that some men
m ! frrcnlty (that U the human facili
ty). ;md sonn- folio x male ayocatirn
(d Hj ihis leained gent leni; n mean to
eafons?), bTf, by so doing, they ut.sex
the ts'lves.' j .
Nothing can Im? ; more mo(est than
his, and if m Miesty, isupreine and pyr
amid A, 1e als a distinctively human
quality, the immense preponderance of
this eq-ial ty found in the males of our
race (if Mr. Allen is a fair specimen)
will furnish additional evidence that
men possess an immensely greater
-hare of the human than women. In
Mr. Allen's next biological treatise of
tins sul ject he Mionld not forget to
bring forward the function of modesty
to Mist iin his position of the sujerior
humanity of men over women.
Some time ago 4IerUirt Sjiencer
wrote a series of articles on the Uirler
eiit biae which distort nien's judg
ueii:; the theological, the political, the
class bias, were scientifically: analyzed.
Every one knows the jiower for distor
tion theological bi t creatures; political
ias is eq i dU distortive. Every one
k iows the power of class bias. K-ngs
oelieve tu iu -elves more ''divinely en
dowed than their sub jects. Ail history
.ses not m uu i...na..c. of a tntu
:-r ciass Imm is aide correct ly to esti
mate the mental and moral capacities
r the t i a itoi(i ens.uved. Does it
e ercur to those gentleman whoso
gb: j s iiU iue on woman that
m y nv j" o o'ition to judge her
fairly? For 5,000 years the sex to
which Mr. Allen belougs has held the
position of master over the sex he
vould now sit in judgment upon.
Does it never occur to him to suspe-t
th-.t bis judgment may le distorteit by
.i hits wliich has come down to him
through jges pad, fri,tn generations of
master.? Can he not comprehend the
iact that when mens it down oi rise up to
dicuss wouiau their hiinds are bfog
H by prejudices they have inherited
fn:u their barb irons ancestry, preju
dites wliu h very few m.nds hiive the;
-trength to cast off? The long and
unbroken rule which men have held
m er women has created a bias nior
pot. ut for distortion than any Spencr
vrote of the b.as of sex. This bias
has bw?n h onied down from father to
son Until it has become thoroughly
Migraine 1 in the verv atoms oE mm s
being, although every step toward civ
liizition weakens this biai; still, even
in i his dav, now and then it starts up
with all its ancient power to distor".
Tne teach n.s of Christ gave the fir.-t
blow to tais ternicioui bias. For nLtuy
yars after Christ, within Christian
h irehes, women were on eq nhty
wiih men. Women might preach ami
perform religious rires eq tally with
men; bits w.i sank out of sight.
When the male priests gained a little
temporal power the old spirit of domi
nance sprung up in their breasts, and
they legaii to hold church councils
and is.su- canon laws to suppress w
inen. Women were forb.d leu to
preach, enter th altar, to administer
the sacrament, to p rfrin baptismal
rites. We have reason t i believe
christian women did not so quickly
submit. During several centuries
church councils agin and again issued
Cinon laws to silence wo ne . i rMchers.
Daring all the.e centuries the m ile
priests gave an the reason why women
siiould not preach the old story that
Eve's iiioled.eiice had brought sin in
the worl l; that but for fve earth
would be a ptradise, that Eve's female
descendants are unworthy to preach
the religion of Christ bec iuse female
descendants are more prone to have
with the devil thin male.
M'U . .1-
i ne c.i triie
ot bves disooed.ence in
he nutter of the anole isra noticeable
instance f sex-bias, and its distortion
of the case (if we take the Bible acco mt
:i f;lct.l 1 simiv " tb it. Aibini suit 1 nut
Eve was the guilty party.
The com -
m and not to eit tne apple was given
to Adam liefore Eve's creation; there
is no evidence in the B.ble on which
any jury in America could convict Eve
of tne sin of disobedience, for there is
no evidence that the Creator ever for
bade Eve to eat the apple. Should
any theologian iussert that Adam told - a mires it ll the year ataniM, yet gives
Eve of God's omin and, we reply there j his business support to fome ot tier, con
is no positive proof -of this. Any cem whose business he jdetests, is not
worn in acq lainted with the , natur u
foroetf niness of men will be slow to
believe Adam thought to mention the
matter to his wife; yet for 2,000 years
Eve ha- borne the 'stigma ; of that
charge, and eloq lent preachers of this
day repeat it. Not it.ng ago Mr. Tal-
m age preached a sermon oa l!ve, ami
declared that she w.o the cause of all
the sin and sorrow on thin earth, de
clared .. obe was responsible for every
battle ever fomrht. every Quarrel, every
erim eomm.ttfMl on earth. tjei-;iUus
2 a. m -
d.storts Mr. Taltn tae's iud 'meiit ab
most as much as it did those old bish
ops who held a . council 'in the sixth
centry in Macon, France, to discus
and determine whether women have
soul 4 or not This conned was com
posed of forty-three bishops with sees
and forty-six blshnps. w.tb.ut sees and
rifteen envoy. One learned bishop
learnedly argued that as a woman
could not be called Homo, a man, it
joatd not bj s.iid she p issesse.I a soul.
To tbi-i a te imed bistiop replied that
"as the Scripture said Gcxl nude man.
male and female, an I a Jestw Cnrist
11.-.1 11' ... if ..- .l,..a w tvull
is caiieu iuc sun 01 ixau, n ucii ii. t
tuovn that he was only the son of u
.vouiin, he thought thJy were bound
to admit that wcra a hava souls.
quality very inferior to
The judgment of the learned bishop"
of the - sixth century were no "more
4ron Iy di torted by HfX-bim than the
iudg nciit of the learned biologist of
the nineteenth century; place the ar
guments of the two gide by side and
murk the similarity.
"be learned bishop
-ten a tre sou's
Vome - are nut teen.
Tt learned blolo?lat as
serts: It is hum-in to bund. - -
iVomendonoi but.a. ,
Aomtnbave no Thertore wou:en are not
In their efforts to reduce Christian
women to subjection the oh priests so
persistently decried and depreciated all
womanhood they poisoned th uiinds
of the laity against them; it wai the
warfare which brotnrht .ulxHit celibac
of the pri. 8 hood. The first Christian
priests were permitted to marry. St.
Uhrvsostom summed up the 'priest I
estimate of womanhood in a few terse
"Woman," s id this worthy saint.
,4js a necessary evil, a natural tempt.
tion, a desirable calamity, a domestic
eril and a deadly fascination.'
St. Jer .me taught tint it was hardly
jjOA-ible tor a married priest to euter
heaven; if, by the skin of his teeth he
managed to get in, he could never take
that high pi ace reserved for the uumai
ried. St: Jerome said that marriage
was chiefly valuable because they
furnish the rate with house builders,
students of biology thrown in. If Mr.
Alb h is not himself a lineal descend
ant t f St. Jerome, it will not be denied
that his ide. s of - woman" hate come
d wu in a -straight line from that good
old stint. These priestly teachings in
t me bore the bitterest irui ; sex ani
mosity grew so intense, it culminated
in the most awful persecution of wo
men the minds even of devils could
conceive oi; a persecution which did
iot cease until, as historians estimate,
9.UVl,0M) innocent women had been
tor. 1 1 red to death by tire and fagoij
In one day, oi.e hour, in the pn Ida
q ntre of a Christian city n France.
4u0 Christian women, guilty of no
crime whatever, were burned to death
at the stake. The charges against tin
jvomeii were thaV..thry,w had dealings
vit h the devil. A traveler through
Scotland c.tsmllv relates that in one
i t.. i
a-ty s journey ne saw nine women
burning at the stake. Tno Hands ot
Christian women were burned to death
on the charge of being married to the
devil. Every one of these false and
foolish charges were based on theVton
that Eve brought sin into the world.
Every one of these KK),000 murders ol
iiihocent women were eaiiM'd by the
s one sex-'iias and distortion of judg
ment which has com 4ovn through
tne centuries and fallen so lilieralli
on the miiid of Mr. Grant Allen.
Only a short while ago in u Sunday
school, the lesson of the creation w..s
taught. : A bay of twelve took it in
greediiy,;ai:d next day lieiug require .
b. the public schtxd teacher to write a
compo liion, he selected "Woman" as
his these and wrote as follows:
"tfy womtn wa Eden lost and man
curst. If you trust her give up all
hope of heaven. Woman cannot hve.
because she i- t'o. selfish. She may
have a fancy, but it is fleeting; her
smil s arc deceit, her vows are triced
in sand. She is a thread of candor.
with a web of wiles. Her ch irity i
hypocrisy. Complexion, heart, tovgue
and all, oil, I hate you, ye cold compo
sition of art."
This boy bids fair to become as learn-
cJ a biologist as Mr. Allen.
Newspapers ani tinir friends.
Under the caption of "Newspapers
and their Friends," the Milford Jour-
i nal has the fid lowing :
"A newsp iper, if it h is any brains,
! conscience and muscle bad of it, must
continually decide lietweeh doiuj: its
: duty and injuritig its p cket. In any
position but that of an editor, the pub
luHs able to sep trite the individual
from the collective citizen. But if the
editor does not please them, it's hi
pocket they aim at. hm it is that
iiew-spapers le rn who tjieir friends are,
The in in who reads a pewspapers and
a Triemi ot tne lormer y yr. n um-
r ttion alrine.H not run a newspaper
Sooner or later such admirers will find,
th .t the oiij-ct of their t affections h is
become w elided to other ways, which
they do n t admire in other words, a
newspiper s '.'compelled, in order to
live, to seek the fnendship ofthose who
are not so plat ocic in ""their love, bu t
unite that practic il esteem with senti-
tiient that lands uiutuiil iulmnatiou m
other nrofes ions. There are
IMi 1Y1 111 V
T - a .
1 men wn expect an c
defence of their pet .notions
biV-. advocate their views against the
stnmgest position, and coolly with
hold the business support by whiph
Uilone a newspaper cmii live.
- Tin tranVrion trout jonjr. linerinji m d
nainbil idrkneHto'rolHiia health Utark n
eN.h in ike ire. of the inoiviuusl. Such
reuiarka le event Is, rinstiril in the m. nt
t;rv auil the a c-riey whereov the .l
hntlth kn iK'eo atuiocd is graft hjih b!
sed. Henee it s ill 1 w much is l.enrJ in
pmie t E t-cirie Bi:ti-ts. 80 mm ti el
tl.fi tw. their restoration to heali h. to tne
- --- - . . ... . ;
use u ureal iineraiiv
t,u sfe trouhieil will ai.y 'diiH:.se ot . K'ui
neju. Liver or StoaiH-h: ot hinz r s'mhi
;..1iq yni wilUurelv ii'iH reoel" l
nr!ei trie Bilters. d l,nl She. ana $
per bo.!!, at K'uttr A C. Druttorn
A Worl to the Boys.
As the majority of oung men of
the present time are striving for some
more honorable sanation in life than
mat or n farmer, I feel that a few
tvrktrf fitfm 1 a,
trnve at an immense fortune, besidts
bringing with u some unequ-iled de
gree of fame. We go to hcho 1 a little,
ieani to compute Algebra and translate
a little L itiri wri.e a business band,
and then begin at the age above men
tioned to think we have some predes
timd" husiiHSs qualities, and re "too
fast" to farm. ! Now. instead of apply
ing our physical ami mental strength
to the selt-sustain'iig farm, we are
most apt to upply to some merchant
fra clerksh p, which is sometimes pn
cured at the ulall sal .ry of ten dollars
per month, which will barely pay
our washing and high collar bill.
Though we are in town, and by the
industrious farmer lniys of our former
section are called s'town lxiys" and
thence to "duties," but on the contrary
by the city chap. For them our col
lars are never high enough, and we are
not recognized as town hoys, any more
tfiau Mr. Harris' waiting boy or Mr.
Snooks' drayman. Such are not mere
ly suppositionsjmt facts to be testi-di-d
to by all of us who ha.e tried siwh
life. W e may not at such an early age
ee the property and comfort io le ol
taineil f uu the farm; i hough a.-k some
old f -.ruier who has been doing just as
1 have been doing to-day (plowing)
; or the last fifty years and note hi
surroundings, and see if it is not th-
me and universal verdict of :dl such
men that pure and urn eliteJ l onor ami'
weal :h are not the res u L of hxI f; r u
ing. I d i not want any of my reader
o conceive the idea that I mean tdl
farni ai;d nrchtM)I. No! Alas; my
ir ends; gii all you cati; learn sill you
can; etui trace every opportunity, and if
possible, obt ill some collegiate train
ing, though still ret tin the iutution to
iMJ an ayLo!a, wl just -s soou as your
schoid tiays iire oer go to the farm.
Don't think because your mental ca
pacities are strengthened, that tour
physical si retigtli 's Jess ned. You are
then better prepared to go to the farm
than formerly. You can then begin
to know just what yoar laud needs.
Ju-t soloes the doctor treat his pa
tient by his symptoms. Now remem
ber that some, one of t he a'ove describ
ed "wisliy wishy bovs first took a bus
iness course, and then fooled away some
tim trying to had out whit- "my tal
.ut" was, and at lastdecidedth.it when
i mere b.v on the farm he was con
tented, amt why hot repair to the old
farm and try my first voc tion. Tfeel
that I have seen my errors in due time.
I have been to school in the county
and in town, and am now at the age
of twenty-one years, I think perma
nently settled on a farm. I have join
ed the Farmers' Alliance, and aim to
profit bv the same. U. C. Woodard.
in Southern Cultivator.
Law3 of Plant Twiitin.
In Professor Goodale's ;Text B.Kik"
it is noteil that in the tropics some
plants twine indifferently from right to
I -ft. A piper in a recent issue of the
"Proceedings of the Academy-of Nat
ural Sciences of Philadelphia," shows
th it this indifferent twisting occurs in
some parts of the plants in this and all
other parts of flowers. It is the reason
why flowers are oue-ided, or second as
this character is technically called.
The flower and the spike twist alter
nately in oppose directions. This
law'-i". essential toflowersfiom branch
es ttjiilinir on the around. If all
twisted in one direction, some flower
would twist into the ground instead
of all leing erex:t."JA teciTiid spike is a
case where a flower branch, ouce prob
ably horizontal, has acquired an erect
habit. The same author notices
twisting in two opposite directions in
the sini2.nr.ver in uialv tceous plant
I I e ho 2 v hock, tor instance, is so
twisted that the petals overlapping
uoainst the sun. twist or rather un
twist towtrd thti sun in expmdin
But when the flower beirm to fale
the closing petals hp iu the other di
rection. ami the fl wer cdoses against
the sun. A closing flower wonld nat
ur til v have to L'o in the direction '.re-
In kI V ! experience awe Plant, raising the feed on' their
n tbefascinating idea of -qmck for- own I.iid. My pobcv tbmugh life hn,
tunes, ,o much entertained by seme , been to make the farm elf-fertilizing
of us, and the resiilt of the same, will and selfusfciiniug in every way. be
te, perh.-ps, e.ictmraging to some of j sides supporting ray fniui'ly. Fresh
be iyoung readers who are wanting to and healthy gmsaeeds and clover
make smart men, mid nlsc want tuj seeds never refuse to ciiw because na
farni. e are most apt, at the age of ture forms a glume or ihff over the
"ighteen lr.t1'vet.v;.t conceive some sied as a pndective garmer.t. The
.vay by which we think we can sKn practice ol sowing Ihesei seed In the
ditor to slave in f the overlap in the totals gWe a di--lotions
and hoti- i tinct eh o tcter 1 1 t'.ie tvis . JV. )
1 Verf U9 tilt' ifinriJllliie "'Miy nirjit-i'i.nu.
Independent. j , ; i '
A Very lut Vironi
Of the Aliierirali jwT.pfe are tio:ibld will
a iiMt--aio:ijii g, tr.'iil. no mho . li
tt rreai' e. niplaiiu caileil "Catiirrh. It
!.-. . n--isai v to be mi tioiitI d. It is
' .i-iiii.litra:e'l In v q H' lliat
C'nrkeV Evta I ol Flax (J.ij..i!nr) O:
tarrli Cure iimimli.iteK reih ver una p' i-
iiiann I. u i Caiarrli.i A ili in uiti t
lair trial K C' lo inee int. . - ;
U-e-1 iM-'k-' F.x p ' f'r t fie bfci .
inari Cu. $i.ra; j Kp ms.
Ji.o. a.'Eft- iV Diw,; t.j.e.
l.ltei sii.a. iii
Ik i ui td li.to
e;:rits of vtph-.'rt and
laia'jle-; tiU n c'H
Sep 1 1 neiv .uve
Sowing Cloyer feed in the ChaffL
Faruier$ who have had s no exper
ience in mowing clover teed iii the thsff
have yet to learn the eMet wny to
' w " w
chaff h s come down to irrasta enltivu.
ting fanmrs from remote forefat hem,
I have bought Her.s grass seed, uud
others at livery stable. in the chaff by
the wagon load. This seed, mixed
with wagon lo ds (in bulk) of cluff
ctaver seed, will oiten give a farmer a
cheap and excellent iast tire br. meadow.
I have Nceu u great deal of laud well
8t in grass and clover witttout ,ny
plowing on fresir ground. A sharp
hairovv does the tillage, lit bus been a
forty-years wonder to the writer that
so many farmers in the eottou-gi owing
States fail to see the value of; good
pastures and good meadowy Jn Hol
land, gniss-land is worth ttJOO an acre,
to raise tows for Aruericau farm
ers. Our Spanish jacks and French
horses are raised ' on land of equul
y.tltie. ':.""'. -' '. ''-- '
How can our farms rise to their fnhV
value before we learn to produce first-
chiss herbage by ; the acre and by the
Now, we pay anutial taxes on a great
deal more suiishineihan we use to ad
vantage. Fut iuore tif thi unprodtic?,
tfve laud in clovet and the Iest nativ.f
and imported grasses and agricultural'
sunshine will lie worth as much by the .
icre in our cotton-gro wing climate, as
in aiiy part-of.Eiirote. The agricul-
tural jaiwer that gives existence ; to
M-Ten million hales of cotton a year on f
American soil, has no equal on theei-st
sale of the Atlantic. It iieeds nothing
so much as grass and clover to gat hrr, '
up and concentrate stock feed and feed
tor growing coitou plautsr . The inil-
Uions of dollars, annually paid by farm
ers for commercial manures, shuw the
absence of much needed clover as raw
material for making cheap cotton out i
of iiir and water tnat co-t uothiug.
onder the pivguant f .id; buril a balu '
of cotto.i, and .-0 per cent, is changed
into gas ami vapor; mere commoti air
tud com moil water. - Wntti Lee. in
Southern Culticahr. J y - '
Oils aal i'alj.
It i estimaeed that the United
States has a doctor for very0JJ in
habitants. ' ' ' '' '
Florid i ha $F2L000,(XX) inrtea iu
the orange bus.ness, andthe sale this
MM S ...-." (
year were, a tourtn ot tUat large
auount. y - - ' "
An "inch of rain" miiris 14 . 'jgillon-
of water spread?over a surface of near
ly two tquare feet, or a fall t-f r.yJ tons
upon airacre. '
To think well of every other man
condition, and to dilike our own, is
one of the misfortunes of human na
ture. Pleased with each other's lot,
our owti wtrbute. Burton.
Only 15 per cent, of the inhabitants
of Paraguay can read and write. Ac-
cordnig to Consul Hill the women do
the work and the men do the smoking,
gambling and cock fighting.
. Jf a fool knows a secret, he tells it
because he is a fool ; if a knave knows
one. he tells it whenever it is his in-v
terest to tell it But women ami
young men are very apt to tell what
secrets they kuowfrom the vanity of
having been trusted. 1 rust none of
these whenever j you cm help5 it.
Bill Arp on Chnrchss.
The Methodists and Baptists have
lieeii the pioneers for a century, and
carried "their religion into the wild
erness and established civilization.
They drove mules and drove ox wagun
and cleared the laud, built log
chur.hes, and when -everything -Was
sorter comfoi table the Presbyterian
came riding tip in their I-uggies and .
rbckawaxs and settled among' them,
and planted out shade tfe and 4 rose
bushes and bfult a church with a stee
ple, ami set up the Shorler Catechitsm
and preibvt ination. and nioyed around
as though they were thejji-ctr By and
by, w hen two or three railroads :ertt
built, and the sln.de-trees hud all grown .
up and the ; n t it grass w;.s growing
all h round and r round, and the strcets
iere nNiMiTamizci!, and an ojraliouHJ
built, the Epixopaii uis came along in
ajotolic Mitctsion, with stately steps
i!hd j rs i-ha U i.i.(i Jxnt i.t:d Murdi
Gras all mixed tip logeiher.'and they
Ix.bl ,-t-ti up Mil tn ly ; into iv fejx church
wi h taititd gliss windows autLW
sunieil i oJa 1 he siii.ts for whom the
orid w as nide in .x days, and alU
ViM'y itivniyitiil in .Ulunta Con?
St'.tntirjr. ' -. . . ".
r-i Vi -:j ,:riyfi 11 criticised fcr -
wnat iii. v w:.t; . 1.1a u it were cuowu
. 1 ' - . - r . a
th'v iioi.i p: tiif, 4'lor ttV ntm-beiifce J
tii v v h.n. oui . j v i ; t t hi t 40 print.
1 1 hey -a onid v -oi.' ui -u.i - much . moid
i geaeiou ja.igmt.tV. McGinn. '