SALISBURY, N. C;. THUESDAY, AUGUST 22, 1889.
GE & -CLEMENT,
; JilC. HcuuBiJiNS, -
, galisl ury. ' - - :
- : ..i . I. ill-
trt-, Aiaiii ut't l.. .:: v.
U NIV HIT Y J 0 R T H CAR LI K A,
s rjMl UILL..W C.
r c-.-" in; i ie;.:iu- Sept. -5, 18SD.
I'lnsiriu-ie-.-n is oli'.-i -cfl in Litera-
I'niioSephy una L:uv. iu
For Catalogue, ad-
!, N. ('. President.
immm & cor
5ask Dears, Blinds, work
-Rriviil aiwiiVi, .Wool Turning
c4sTIMp.J O; ALL KINDS
Steak E ir hies and Boiler?, Steam and
'I ,S:i t U I PuUry 1 1 ii liters
!in''c3 to' Crouitors.
- . IlaVin
of -,u r i
t!l2 fi:Ul-l -s ;li:;in: I Sir ('Si.ltc
(! ii.Tr-iV M
r-'i.-i o ;rc
j ' i ( : : i or
'.-i. or this
!;;V ; !
7. i 13-
D. A! -ATWELL'S
i HAanVTARE STORE,
v iul 111 col
s tit l isine,
1 w a :
C4. Cnlt.i DM,1 V-tch.1
ol l Lr I U. un-.tl U y. I
Irt $-3 tr In the wi ri.l.
t'clcct baekrci-r. Wni-
V.viFirW " 7 '' ' -' r:l ' t.rpiiC fri-,
lA, T. l' --. I "!" .f MWCbol 1
Vfi--r-r " '1 ' r.--r :.. v.f t r.d
"fHta A, rl 1 1 r,,... T..
I t ' IP
1 V'o., rft-i, i'oi-tIaniKiiat-..
7V'nl -vr.-x "i- , "
, i tt..v. n : . w-r-xr
M 5 4
J. . ALLS! EPXTriT,
s? y-v '
Fors.! h KNXIS.-i. ihuggi.st,
i I phi j t i z i B.H ti HS!
' ? '
If 1 1 I !
? ' f ROYAL J 4
This pDwler acver varies. A marvelot imr.tf
urru?tli,and vholesomencss. ' More economVl
'liar. the. irdinarv kinds, and canr.orbe sord In
HHnpptiiion wiUi the muililucH ot low ieM, shen
vtigiit. alum or phosphate powders. Scldonl) In
-ans. Koyai. Ba-kinu Powder Co..lut Wall ft. X
For sale by ninprliani & Co., Young & Bos
Man, and N. I Min i!iy.
Alr.mst everj body wants a '-Spring Tonic."
Here i.; a simple- testimonial. whi Ii show s how
H. H. H. is regarded. I Twill knock your mala
ri.i out and restore your appetite : -
Spbnclid f jr a Soring Tcnic.
Ahlixotox-, (Ja.. June 30, 1888.
. I suffered with malarial blood poison more or
!c.s all the time, and the only medicine thai
!(ie me any good is II. Ii. II. ' It is undoubted
ly the best I4o;1 medicine nride. ami for this
malarial country should be used by every one
in tha spring ot the year, and is good in rim-im-r.
fall ami winter as a tonic and blood purifier.
Gives Sit:r Catisfaction.
7 4 Cadiz. Ky.. Jury (. 1887.
Please send me one box Hloo l i'ahn Catarrh
mi(F by return mail, as one of my customers
is taking IS. JS. Ii. for catarrl- and wants a box
oTthe smiiT. Jl. 11. B. gives better satisfaction
than any 1 ever sold. 1 lnve sold 10 dozen in
the past 10 weeks, and it gives good satisfac-
ionr' If I don't ivmit all fight for snuff write me.
Yours, V. II. I.RAXDOX.
It Removed the Pimples.
P.orxi) Mountain-. Teun.. March 20, 1887.
A ladv friend of mine has for several years
oeen troubled with bumps and pimples on her
face and nee, for which she used various cos
metics in order to remove them and beautify
ah;! improve her complexion: but these local
applications were only temporary and left her
skin in a worse condition.
I recommeird an internal preparation
nown a Hotanic IWood llalm which I have
j bjen using and selling about two years: she
j used three bottles and nearly all pimples have
; disappeared, her skiu is soft and smooth, and
mehd.it to all w ho are thus atlected.
Mas. S. M. Wilson.
A BOOK OF WONDERS, FREF.
i All w .10 iesiri i!i iru.um i.ion aooui t tic cause
! an I -ure of ui.nl I'olso is. Scrofula and Scrofulous
j S ViMItriMS'. 11-jjM, Sores, Klieuia it ism. Kidney
I Complaints. C itan'.i, ere . can swure by in-dl, free,
j ae jpv of oar Si-page. Illnslr ifd Book it Wonders.
' rtlled. with .the most wonderful and startling proof
ov -r a foreknown. Addn-ss,
40;ly Ui.ooa liu.M c ). Atlanta, fia
fJfl3TH C&R0L13A In
R0WAH C3U3TY )
Ileiibeii J. Holmes, John
ami Kiiz;i A. Holmes
Holmes AV. Reid, Nancy J. Thayer and
her husband J. H. Thayer, NV. A. Held, L.
F. Ileivl. Minnie liar, is, It. Jones Ueid,
Jesse Skecn, lVisrUIa Floyd, Jesse C.
Smithy Klizibeth P. 1'eateeaiiJ her hus
band John IY:u t- Nannie jL . Sexton and j
her husband John T. Sexton, hry M.
Skeen. Jolm C. Si; ecu, Chaiiiy L. Stceen,
Mary IJean and her lmshaii-! Moses L.
i Beau, Defendants.
Ajywcial Proceedint'i fo sell land for
ran it inn.
! To Holmes- W. KeiJ, non -resident :
You are hereby requiretl to appear hc
foren'e tit my clliee, in the town of Salis
bury, on Friday, the 20th "day of Septem
ber, 1SS9, and answer or demur to the
complaint of the. jdaintiffs,
August Gth, lSSi).
42:6L JOHN M. HOKAH,
CTk Superier Court of Rowan Co.
Gre3Bsl)3ro Female Collep,
GREENSBORO. N. C.
THE SIXTY-NINTH SESSION OF
this well equipped and prosperous
Institution will begin on the
,-2StIi DAY OF AUGUST, 1889.
: SUPERIOR ADVA I)T A GES
arc aiTered in nil the departments of in
struction usually pursuetrin Female Col
leges ot higliest-grade. Charges very
m tide rate. For catalogues-address.
T. 31. JONh, rresidciit,
37m:pl. i Greensboro, N
C q-M-PA N Y ,
SEEKING HOME PATRONAGE
A STE0NG COMPANY,
Prompt EeHable, Liberal I
t . .o. :
jAgeuts in all cities and town in Jhc South.'!
I J. RHODES IR0WN?, I'rtcidtnt
vi:T, Se rotary. ,
, cir?.rrr t I l l
1--- 53 i KJyjVJKJ
.r- . - . .
ApzzK Sslkbrr N. C.
m it m
The Bean Baker of Bostor.
HOW HE MADE JII3 WEALTH, I NT) ONE
WAY IX WHICH HE 5PRXD3 IT.
"A rich hean baker !M Whu would
j imagine that a man potild or0w wealthy
preparing beans for lunch? Yet I
found one the olher dav in my rambles
through old Huston, and the -story of
his industry i.s a nso.-t interesting one.
I was directed to his place bv a siii"u-
i lar incident. I was sitting in a rcstau
! raivt on Milk street. i;e.ir the iost office
wlijch receiv. s and ilistrilutes the mail
for the citiztru of t!ie"Hub.M A wag
on drove up, an elderly man walked ni
with a brown parcel under his arm.
deposited it on the counter, received 2.)
cents from t lie barkeeper, took an emp
ty vossej in his hand am, departed. I
noticed that the man drove a double
team to rather a sweil wagon, but
couldn't divine his place in life.
"Will you have a bean?" asked Col.
Wm; Pitcher, the proprietor and the
haiuVmiest man in Boston. "These
are the finest beans in this town, where
it is said that every m m, woman and
child knows how to hake beans and eat
them with a relish."
I took a small dish of Boston's well
known household economy and agreed
with my host as to their quality.
"But where do you get such hearts
put up and delivered in such style?'1
x"V hy,from my bean baker, of course.
Didn't you notice him just come in and
leave this pot for today's lunch?"
I tick now ledged the' gift of sight and
"Why, that man is rich," he ran on.
"He has made a fortune b iking beans
and delivering them to restaurants and
eating houses. All of our people bake
their own beans for family use, but no
bar or restaurant is complete without
a pot of baked beans for its noon
lunch. Naturally, they cannot bake
themselves, and this man, taking ad
vantage of this fact and of the bean
eating tendencies of the inhabitants,
went into the business ami has grown
rich. It is a queer industry, and few
people would even imagine that money
could be mai'e out of it. He has the
only factory of importance in Boston
that manufactures baked leans- for
"Where isrhis place?" I asked.
"Here is his card," said Col. Pitcher,
as he handed mo a piece of pasteboard
with the following printing on it:
L. (j. lykRMELKK,
No. IT) Chester Park,
Chester Park is a very pleasant part
of the "Hub." It is a wide street in
the West End, lined with handsome
dwellings, and withal the list place
one would expect to find an establish
ment of the character indicated bv the
An hour after my lunch otllhe pro
duct of Mr. Parmelee's oven I was
moving toward Chester Park to look
into the mysteries of the singular bus
iness. Twenty minutes ride b o tght
m? to the proper street, and a half a
dozen doors from the corner I found
No. 15. It was a handsuma brick
house, with side yard, flowers and
shrubbery, looking more like the resi
dence of ;i savings bank president or a
well-to-do merchant than the home of
a bean baker. The name was on the
door on a large silver plate, but-no-where
could I see the bakery.
After looking the place over I re
traced my steps to an alleyway and
looking down it discovered a small,
one-story frame bti'lding which bore
oh the end of its gable roof the fol
: " Bean Bakery." :
I sought the door which wa opened
by a horny-handed son of toil, to whom
I explained my errand. He invited me
into the old si ructure, filled with the
evidences of the singular business car
ried on within its walls. The whole
building was not more than thirty feet
long by twenty feet wide. T4ie front
part facing on the alley is used for the
wagorjs and horses, whi e the rear end
is devoted to the process of sorting and
baking the beans. On one side of the
rear apartment is a long oak bench,
over vHiich one smajl window furnish
ed all the light I could dicover in the
place. ()u this bench the beans are
sorted,! then dumped into a great kettle
at the end and boiled carefully for
about an hour. The first process is
carefully watched that the beans may
come to the oven only half done. The
tire is built in a brick vault at the side
rather than underneath the oven, for
the hope of beans cooked in this way
is that .they shall bake very slowly.
The "boiling is the delicate touch, for
they must not get too well done, as the
oven is expected to do the bulk of the
As soon as the beans are ready for
the baking they are carefully placed in
small vessels with a bit of pork, a pint
of molasses, and then pushed into the
oven. They are rarely baked in larger
than two-quart pots, as better results
are secured by using the smaller hold
ers. Four hundred of these pots are
prepared for the market in this small
room every day. Although it w.-is a
! very warm day when I looked o: the
process um me piac ine roc:n was not
i r .. .i. i il
oiiu:inoi iuoie, mm i ;ism-.i ir.u vouilT
m.,n Hiat ,vas doin r the v.-rv !,,u
" - - .. ...
ling he Kept ! ni in.
"We fill the oven at 2 o'clock in the
day and take them out at. 4 in the
morning. We intend to bake them
14 hours,", said he.
"You bake 4C0 rots a dav?" I sug-
"That is our average. Some davs it
is a lew 'more
and some days a few
So I mused 'by way of ascertt i ling
how a man could grow rich at this
business. The yield of the
oven being 400 pots every twenty-four
hours, and Hie price 20 .cents each
there would he. an income of 80 a dav.
half of which would 1m clear profit
Well, there is no telling upon what, a
man may gr-jw a fat pocket book bv
industry and economy, I thought.
"To whom do 3-011' serve them?" I
asked alter a moment of reverie.
"Almost entirely to restaurants ai.d
eating houses. We have no trade to;1
speak of amongprivatefamilies. Thev i
all bake for themselves." " j
"Have you no competition?"
'None topeak or. There is another j m:y P'"'t with it'stKin," continued the
small establishment down town, which ! gentleman, half sorrowfully, as
started a year or so ago, but its busi- j though about to sell his life's treasuv.
ness is yet small." "My folks do not care much for such
"Where is Mr. Parmelee, the propri- things," he added, "but I have had a
etor of the bakerv?" great d.al of comfort md satisfaction
"You will find him in the house," . ' gathering these relies of our tinan
was the reply. - ci.il growth."
Thanking him for his courtesy I I shook the hand of the baked beans
walked around the corner and ranjtho numismatist and departed with the so
bell of the residence. A well-lress:jd il q"y that Boston could furnish more
servant girl answered the summons, interesting and singular elements of
and to my inquiry for the mister of the , 'siness and social life than any city
house she invited me in. She led the!,iltne W01",fl I hud ever known. If
way to the parlor, which was furnish- ' t'1s story is not :m illustratian of that
ed well and in good taste. I took a where a gentleman is found who
seat and looked around while the sr- n:iS lna,le ;J fortune baking beans and
vant went for the master; Here was carries $75,(K0 worth of coins for a
everythinr necessary for omfirt rfnd jdaything, I d not not know what ev
considerable for luxury. But the one idence i. Fkaxs E. Burr.
thing which attracted my attention
was a large safe sitting near the win
dow, made and painted to resemble as
much as possible a cabinet
M,;i."T - u . ! , n
. , u,e .... c orarenec- content of the North Carolina Uept.b
tion upon the curious mcidentsof my lie ,n with tl u;,nilur"J
...: i i i i P , ' i iicans witn tl e way patronage ha
tr p tti the bakery so far a nleas-mt- 1 i n i i i- 1 .
fill, ,M,rl, ,m JI .K:' "'V 'S leMb"Zt
m, cn.-Ji..l!vbv the l" I. H I - Uce ;',sl"s"'v: W;I.Hg the .,-
l?"-.!?r f'"' H-nsou a,l Morton. His
taken s much interest i:i his strange
"Yes," said he. "I've been baking
beans here for more than forty years
I was born up in Vermont, came'down
here and worked in a bakery for a
while and then went West. I got
tired out there, came back here :md
f I. r,o I i ii .
..i I ' w ' T ""!"ot the matter is tint nobody
t.i ! icii Hint-. mi: o.ikcu aoo'H 4',
pots of beans three times a week the:i.
Xow it keeps us busy to supply our
customers with 4').). Mv son, who
usually tends to the husiupsvis. trway,
1 i ... i. l :ii ii i i-
id 1 went out with the delivery wa;
on myself this morning."
iiJ i ! n ii i, .
1 had recognized ere this the fe -
f,,.,,, l . . t . , 1
.... .-, , .,t t,, e ...,, i :I seen
en.iy in u.e nay uenver ins pot or
beans and receive his 2 ) cents therefor.
"Was your business of rapid growth ?"
"No sir. It was very gradual, but
very substantial, and we know what
we are doing every day. Consequent
ly, we never have anv surplus stock on
"Do you have any call foi
beans irom out ot town.-'
"Some little; but that feature of our
business has never been worked up, and
is yet to b? developed. O.ir business
now is confined almost entirely to
"How m my barrels of beans do you
use in a year?"
"About fifteen hundred, as near as I
can calculate it, and I am quite well
satisfied with tht.t amount of trade, al
though the demands upon im an; in
cre; s ng every day."
I a rase ami was about to depart,
when Mr. Parmelee noticed I had been
looking at the cabinet in the corner of
"Are you fond of rare coins?" s tid
"Very," I replied, "if I can get my
hands on them."
"I have what expeits sty is the finest
collection of American coins in exist
ence, and would be glad to show theai
to you," he said.
t readily assented, and he took two
curious looking keys from his pock. t,
walked over and unlocked the myste
rious safe. Lo! upon the inside 1 dis
covered a hundred or more little trays
till tilled with rare old coins. Ha took
them out one by one, and here, on soft
velvet cushions like the jewelers use
for their rich gems 1;'.Y copper pennies
and silverand gold coins, most of which
are worth many times their face value.
The owner would tike the most valu
able of these treasures up carefully in
his fingers and explain their history in
the most interesting way. Tray after
tray was taken out and the mysteries
of the vario:i coins explained. What
he told me of their -value and history
would make, a good-sized-" volume, and I
grew so interested that two hours slip
ped by ere I knew that I had been in
side the house thirty minutes. Pick
ing up one curious looking penny in
his hand, he said:
"There are only a half d )Z3ti of these
, in existence, and this one cost me $300,
j and here is another worth morj than
I So he went 0:1 recounting. tin valne
ot his coirjs tui'.il he c :nw to, the tlo!
larrf 180. ' ' .
"There are only four of these iu ex
stenee," said he. "and they are worth
51,200 each. There are numerous
oins in the collection that s re worth,
several hundred doll irs ,each, but it
vould take you a long time to go
r hrongh all 'the trays in this safe."
By this time I was becoming bewil
lered with the singular feature of the
occasion. Here was a man who, while
making a fortune baking beans, had
! ''pent his leisure hours for forty year.-
.luoeiiii -inierican coins. tleUasno
other in his collection, believing that
by devoting himeif to this o e object
he could gather the most valuable ex
hibit in the country.? Being some
what stunned by thls arravof gold, sil
ver awl copper, I inquired what it was
... I I -. - T1 1
S?ventv-five thousand dollars, I
, . i i 1 . .
i suppose, sod tu.-o.vuer. nonchalent-
ly, as though that am i int of money
was simply an incident of life that one
might spend upon any sort of a pen-
1 e Slant, 'i am getting on iu years, and
Kurdsr V7id Oat
The Washington correspondent ol
V.,.., V. ..1- Ll.'.l 1 . ' win i-
! iimiv iin.im s-ivs: i ne (US-
Etes for u.-e in tt.e district of Chat
ham, the negro; $,5,000 to Judge Set
tle's son, to elect Mr. Brouer, and $5,
000 tor use in Co.igressman EwartV
di.tricr. Tin- other ?15.00t) was tiseci
in other districts of the Si ate, accord
ivs he sr ive So.000 to Mr.
ing to the claim of Senator Quay am
",0 -T-ii.tiy . j.ue curious ining
m.-.t 'Pi : ll
discover how the $5,000 in each of the
Kepublican districts was expended, if it
was expended at all. The Q iay fac
!i)ii have been intimating i rtttv
K -. ...II . l...t. L1 ..I. I
" ""'"j iii.it- iiMo pin i ue mo. e T iu nis
i ...1L- .t ' .. '
! " 1 , V "
i superintendent in the rai way mai ser-
... n . i i .i J , . ,
I th'.v 'ulucetl their goo.l friend.
turn him out. Estes is a fair sample
of the men hurried into the railway
mail ser.'ice before the civil service
rules took effect to improve, according
to the Republican journals, its effi
ciency ami tone. He was one of the
managers for Genera I Alger at Chicago,
and there was some irritation among
the Southern politicians over a story
that got about that he charged the
Alger campaign fund 8500 a head for
delegates and on I' paid the delegates
$300. It was no doubt considered a
legitimate business transaction, hut
carping critics charged that the
commission taken out was too high.
Mr. Estes is now without a job because
he had the temerity to deny that he
ever received from the postmaster gen
eral's friends any of the money that
was charged to him.
But the same accusations come from
the districts of Messrs. Brower and
Ewart. Mr. Settle admits that he re
ceived $3,000 and that seems to bv
properly accounted for, but the other
$2,000 seems to have vanished. Con
gressman K warts denies flatly that
$5,000, or half that sum, was ever re
ceived in his district. He says that
$1.2 X) was collected by Col. Patterson
and w;is wisely spent, but that was all.
The matter narrowed down to a ques
tion of veracity between Quay and
-L-Mch on the one si le and three Con
gressmen, or their representatives, 0:1
the other. The m ney was raised and
whether poekete 1 by go-betweens or
sp.Mit u corrupting the colore 1 voters
is not very in iterial. T!i.; story sim
ply adds to the m iterial for the his
tory of the way iu -which the present
administration was foisted upon the
country agiinst a m ijority of five hun
dred thousand of the white voters.
- - Ihctric BLtsrs.
This remedy is becoming so wel l known
and so popular as to need no special men
All who have used Electric Bitters sinf.
the same song of praise. A purer moni
tion cine does not exist audit is guaranteed
to do all that is claimed. Electric Bitters
will cure all diseases of the Liver and
Kidnevs, will remove Pimples, Boils,
Salt Rheum and other abjections caused
by impure blood. Malaiia from the sys
teiu aa.I prevent as well as cure nil Ma
larial fevers. For cure of Headache,
Consumption an 1 Indigestion try Electric
Bitten Entire satisfaetuai guaranteed,
or money refunded. Price 50 cts. and
$1.00 per bottle at T. F. Khiiiz & Co.
Wa ! deci ra! it r.s
(;i i ii' iO
i:t : up.
In Memory of Miury.
A correspondent has called our at
tention to two letters that have lieen
published one in the New York Tri
bune, from Julius A. Palmer, Jr., of
Boston: and the other in the New
York Evening Post, from L. M. Black
ford, of Alexandria. .Va.- both sug
gesting the erection, ly the national
government, of a mouument to Lieut.
Matthew Fontaine Maurv. formerly of
the U lifted States Navy." The ground
upon which this action is urged is the
immense value of the services which
the eminent astronomer, meteorologist
and hydro;rauher rendered to "his
country and the entire comercial world.
Leiuteu tut M iiiry was, without
doubt, t lie greatest of American ma
rine scientists. To intimate the vast
importance of his life-work, it is neces
sary to understand that prior to his
time such kuowle lge as navigators had
regarding oee-au curtvnts. the great
wind currents, ,md kindred matters
was incomplete and fragmentary and
the record ot it eoufnsed, crude, and
ill-digested. It was Maury's mission
to change all that; and tle publication
of his "Physical Geography of the
Sea," and bis works on the Gulf Stream,
ocean currents and great circle sailing,
as well as t he completion of his sailing
charts, effected an advance in theoret
ical and practical navigation so great
sis to be ail hut revolutionary. In the
words of Mr. Palmer: u His demon
stration of the use to be niade of the
natural phenomena of the ocean, such
as the trade winds, the calm belts, the
westerly variables, the Gulf Stream,
and other currents was entirely oriiri-
nal and ot inestimable assistance to
the safe and swift navigation of the
Probably no other American scien
tist has received such ample acknowl
edgment of the value of bis discoveries
to the world as did Lieuie.iant
Maury. He received gold medals
from England, France, Austria,
Prussia, Norway and Sweden Bel
gium, Holland and Sardinia, as well
as decorations from Denmark, Portu
gal and the Czar of Russia. From
Pope Pius IX he received a complete
set of all the medals struck during his
pontificate. Membership in over
twenty foreign scientific societies was
conferred upon him, aud, in addition
o other distinctions, the French Em
peror bestowed upon him the Grand
Cross of the Legion of Honor and the
King of Belgium the Decoration of St.
Josept. All of these testimonial
excepting the last two, which were re
turned ire iu possession of his rela
tive, a:id it is suggested that they
should be purchased by Congress and
pi teed in the National Museum.
In 'tl e Un t-d S'a'es Army there are
about about .23,000 enlisted men, but I
since 1873 there have been over 40,C00
desertions. in point of numbers the
entire army di serts in about eight
years. This startling fact nutkrs it
self-evident that there is something
radically , wrong with the Vervice.
.s to what it is there is not much room
To illustrate, a Captain f cavalry
recently wrote to a Western paper
advocating the branding of all aimy
men with a hot iron fo as to make less
difficult to arrest the delinquents.
The man advocating this barbarous
practice commands a post. What
kind of treatment would the soldiers
get who are at the mercv of this brute?
And he is a fair specimen of a ,ood nn ny
of the commanding officers. Let any
cr VtA L (llit vun V -fc? t
vations on the graduating class there and
ov-r rnnr un tnlzn tit cor.
tell how many of tlum are fit to-lie in
trusted with the control of enlisted
men. But these young Lieutenants
are put in positions which enable them
tyrannize over the privates.
Drunkenness among army officers ori
frontier posts in a common thing, as
reeortls of the service show. Privates
are apt to have a hard time un ler .aich
men. and it is at hese pos's that de
sertions a re-so common. Privates are
oblidged to Klish shoes, do chores
about officers ho nes, wait on their
families and do all kinds of disgraceful
v.ork. That is where the trouble
arises. -An army board recognized this
fact some years ago and recommended
that privates be paid extra for work
done outside .of their regular duties.
To some extent this recommendation
was carried out, and just to that extent
was desertion lessened.
There is need of further reform in
that direction and also greater need
of reforming the officers. They
should be taught to understand that
they are mortals aud not a privileged
class with whom privates are not
worthy to speak. A 1'. Xetcs.
' Good Advic3, Showing Bssnlt.
Edward Silver. Chicago, j.ives testimo-
. ..-.r- 1. ..1 t-Z.lrru
..T...,rt- ciitr..ri.i crvrri-lv lor X xeurs Ih-
v . . 1 . j.. ... .... . -
lure she Imjmii to use your remedy. Un-
ub'e to lircathc xcept through the in 1 th;
"in a mot f-riticul rondilion. I ru-tl t very-"whe-ru
without relief, when Dr. 5tn-ttei
"unvisc 1 her to buv Clarke's Exlraet ol
-Flax (PapiHor) Catarrh Cr.rc. Ilclitfj
'follower! immeiiatciy. She continued to
a?e :i until now she is cut rely cured.
- 0 -
"II. r health has n:t Im-ch so good in many
' vears. ' IhieeflOO. Wash the baby
with Clarke i Flax binp. o eents. Jno.
II. Er.itss Dru 1st, 1.9W has the Mux
rj in dies on hand.
4 chanjro is coming over (tie ftico"
of California, Whane the obi mines
used to tie now fo-cts are tprioging
up. The birds nnd wind are doing the
planting. 1 '
cuai i-:el lady'lt -must bo -a-great
tldnqr wha husbaadand wBV
are ot ons mind." Married lady "That
denond tm arhpsq mind 'U i." Tcxi ,
At a Buffalo -half off"" sate it war
pro Yen t'aat en so me re, worth sixty-nlno
cent per yard was sold for ninety-; -threo
font by placing H on tho "bar-
pain" counter Tbiajp? are not always
what they seem. - '
High water and consequent flood
are often -a 1om to Sotithcr: towns.
The Augusta Chroni.-k of Georgia sayg
that tho years ufter the freshats bare
always be-in tho most, healthy, and that
that city is torday oao of tho cleanest
in the worll. -
In Delaware a littia th-Tt:i severely,
punished. A ran u!m stoVv a door
mat win ssntoiifco t pcy for lira mat,
to rcc-eivM tjV ini nt uie pubUo
hitehin? po.,-t a-i-J th?n was sont to jail
or thirty T.u-b.
A f 2 J bill cami into the hands at a
banker with these words wrlttoa in a"
bold, legible hand oa it face: ThU
is tho last of $10,0W!." Tho sontenc
epitomizes the tory of a spoadthrif V a
speculator or a debauehev-
'The most Ariginal siricido eoiC3
from Yadkin County. K. C, where ooo
Rufe Uevis broko into his neighbor's
still room and putting one end of a
eyphon i a bat--vtl of whitky and tha
other in his mouth, got so entirely full
that ho had not spaoo for b:jath.
"What soi't of labor is host paid in
this country? asked a visiting En- v
glishman of an Amoricaa. "FielU. la
bor.'' was tho prompt reply. "You sar
priso me! " "It's r, fae. Yon ought to
seo tho sataric paid to oiir bso-ball
Selentist? rank tho habiti oif- booi
tho most reliable of nil weather prog
nostications Thpy boeomo rcstleso
and irritabhv lx?for a torm,and In
eight ornino instane?i 7ithin throo
years their indication 1 havo -provou
eaereet when tho baromcteivhas failed.
"Yes, boys." said old Bollow.
proudlj beating liis breast, 'Tvo bcoa
a soldier in my time, and if I do say it
myself, liko tho.warhorsc of Scripture,
1 xMtd ever sceid. tV;bat ilo from afaT."'
"I s'poso." vntt;red j -iag Paporwate.
"that on miny cr-nions that pavod
3our life." L'i'-'
A man of H :.JI. Tnd., who died
suddenly tho otic day. had a iuot.
curious mania fo; stralin? women's
shoes. A fev year '- ho wai ar
rested, and forty or li.'ty pniw or shoes
and slippuiM w.?iv r?jovoro.l After
his death over sixly pairs of women's -shoes
word found in tho hut whewj hq
A Michigan famcr, aft 5: loflng
threa shoats, mooro I a largo boar to
.the hog-pea to graoplo with t'vs boar
Ahat was fensling 01 h's sfo?!c Thi
'boar possessed loa r tu.!i ?. and pounced
upon bruin tho mo'Tiont ha appeared.
The bear attemp'ol to hug hisenomy,
but the porker was too cute, and. aftoir -v
a hard fight, rlppj I th -5 intruder ope a
with his tusks.. Tho firmor thoa camo
up with a lantera nnd brainod tho .
deoredator with nn axo.
The following paragraph appeared
tho other day in tho Sharp County
(Ark.) Heard: "Wo want within tho
next sixty days, delivered at our sanc-
turn, east end of Main street, or at our
wife s residence, south sido- of town,
within leal hours, f 1,00J good, and
lawful money of United State, eighty
one gallons of fintt-clasi sorghum. 1)
bushels of. t.primo wheat, twenty bar
relso' corniin shuck (no stalkshoedod),
1,500 new subjeribers, orders for lift
more new businesi cards an J advertise -mentv
fo: our columns whleJrwouId
A... U..i U..tA.. kn
LaHUotlc On tli- rroblemattcsl
Orj-an of Snc. .
Sound i tho se isation producod oa
us when tao vibrations of tho air striko
on thedimm of our or. Whoa thoy aro
few, tho sound isdoop; ai thsy iacreaso
in number, it bjcoinoi shriller and -shriller;
bat when they reaca forty
thousand in a second they ceaso to ba
audible, fght i tbo elfeet prolucoV
on us wiiei wave of light striko on
the eye. "When trir hunJrc.t millions
of million of, vibration 1 of elthei'
strike the Tctina in a second, tliey pro.
duce red. and as th i mim'xsr increase
the color passe j int 1 orange, theo, yoT
low, green, blus'auJ violet. Hat be
twoen forty thousand vibration in
second and ?our hundred millions of
millions we havo no orga of senso
capable of receiving the Impression,
Yet between thesj limits any number
of sensations may exist. Wo have fiva
senses, and ikunctimfcs fancy that' no
Others are possible. But it is obvious
that we can not measure thoinanito by
bur own narrow limitations.
Moreover, looking at the question
from the otaer side,-we- find in animals
complex organs of sense, richly tup-
plied with nerves, but tbo function of
which wo aro as yet powerless to or
plain. There may bo fifty other sense
, 4v C t:"
sight; and een withm thi boandarica
as different from ouri as sound 13 from
of our own senses there may be ondle
sounds which wo can not hear, and col--
ors as aiiiereut . u rca uuu i7cu
which we have no conception. Theso
nd a thousand other question remain;
for solution. Tha familiar world whlca
lorrouiuls us may be a. totally different
piace to other aniraa . To them it may
ull ot muSC which we can not hear.
I pfolor which we can not neot en
! gat ions which we eoa not codItre,
Sir i J.u'Aock, o toi tide Knst