it I 1 ' ' ' " . , ' .
i i A' - :" . -
; 1 lie
WW 3) 1
irvti o i
yOL. SSII, THIRD SEEIES.
SALISBURY. N. C THURSDAY JUNE 11,1891.
-x frfr -Mm
h ' ' Wm M; rfes- tea iK J?1 r A "
for Infants and
'CastOTlaJsso well adapted to children that
I rPcoHimcnd it oa superiorto anyprescriptioa
fcagwu to tnj." II. A. Accker, D., i , '
: 311 Oxford L, BfuoiuVn, Ji. Y.
"Thft two of 'CoKtoria! f3 r universal and
ft nwrits sojuell Known that it sccma a work
f surrerfcirationtoepdoraeit. Tew arnio
Intelligent families who do not keep O&toria
viUuii easy reach." . I n
jte rooter Elooiulusvlalo Jotuk ChurOi.
EVERYBODY IS INVITED!
TO GALL, AT
AnVi see Lis NEW STOCK of
, Ck)iisiMiiig of
SHIRTS. ? 1
' We h a s iw-' ;il t v i i v
' "Mv MI LlNXHiif in now '
.- i -v ti nxr-.ncii,
M1ss-A(l-rfi; ai Wdhlmovv.
anl (i.;UiiiiH! lu-r stock. .
l iuivert he the-1 attest stock of FLI
pr.ee i of any dealer. North or outh; 1
Head These Prices,
A -Rattan Hhl y ffi-il y .Carriag, Wire wheels, mily
(Itjimine Antiqujn -:().di i-'d Room uit ( 10" pieces),' : -i
Walnut ..Frame 'Woo-i'ltish Parlor Suit ( pieces),
AntiqudOik Sidela;;fe:wi-th large' ;hts, , -I
StanciingMldJ Rarks .vit.b -las ' '
Aiitaque Oak High Hade Wod Seat Rockers,
"Mexican (lrass) llanfiocks, large siz,
'Mosquito Canopies, w;th Frames ready to hang,
' Ram boo "Easejls, 'ji feet high,
Ladie Rattan Rockers, -
Antique Oak Centre Tables, 10 Inches square top,
1 lollaiuF Window .Shades, l)odo Fringe and Spring Rollers,
l'lattorai SipHng Rockers, carpet seat,
Sterling "Organ, 7 stops, walnut case, ,
Sterii'n Piano, 7 octave's, Ebony easy, L
I hivve just put in the .Furniture for threo large hotels, and am receiving orders
froe all over Xprlh ami. South Carolina daily; "
1 One price to all, and that the lowest known,' is my way of doing business. If
; you-buy an articleTrom me and it does not coine up as represented, return it at my
cxpensp nud get your money back.
'Write me for Catalogues. "
1 ri E. M. ANDREWS
Id and IT, AYst Trade St. - . Charlotte, N. C,
CJ. ALLEN BROWN, Ag't k V,N. C.
'Sa.lisb.urV, IV. C.
Is-the Place, to Get Jffonuxdents, .-Tcmstonss, &c
. - ..
a .f hxym stock; of YEIIONT MAItBLE to arrive. in a .few days I
awacUon in evry respect and positively will ndt be tmdeisoid.
Of all kinds a spe cialty. ''
' j C. B. WEBB,
i L Pkopiuetce.
Castorta cures OoHo, Ccmstlpatlrw,
Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea. Eructation,
Kill3 Worma, give Bloup, and prouiottp dl-
WHJaoHt injnrfooa medication.
h pop several yaan I havo recommended
your ' Castoria, ' and shall always continue to
do Ho'a it haa ixivariabiy produced beneficial
Eownr F. Pabdss, M. D., t
ThO WiDthrop," 125th Street and 7th Ave.,
i Kew York City.
Con - in, 77 MunaAT Bthket, New Tom.
MMiAna QYifi ill in ad
JUUliO lillU MlliillUl
A WHITE GOODS,
You ai'o oarncstly invited to call
UN ITU HE in the State, and the lowest
shall prove it by "figures'
S 7 DO
. :sr oo
- 1 50
Simple, Durable. Prints from
clear Metal Type, does the work of
a $100 Machine; Perfect Align
ment.! Prints Capitals, Small Let
ters, Figures and Characters 78
in all. Price complete, $15.
Agents and canvassers wanted.
T2W l'OLAIl EXPEDITION.
The IXmifireros Effort to bo Tried
J Again. j
The 'effort discover the Nortli Pule
will le abandoned only when this real
or iiiaginary point is diseovtref). For
two hundred years adventurous men
have sacrificed "comfort, health, and
life itself in the question of this elu
sive ppot, only to ho met with; nisas
teand utter failure. And yt t the
fpidt of enterprise, the desire, for ex
ploriln, are not subdued. The de
termination to penetrate this unknown
place is as stubborn and persistent as if
danger aid privation and death had
not attended all former attempts.
Nothing ihrevlonss expeditions hold
out at! any prospect of success; the sur
vivors of these tther journeys are alive
to tell the horrowkg tale of the awful
desolation o that !e-ert of ice aiid
now, . but they cann-jt daiuit the
hardy and adventun usnien who still
cherish the hone of final saecess.
Two expeditions for this 'purpose
are now in me miuxt or prvparanous,
uuo3ant witii liope contKleivt or sue
cess, willing to hazard all risks. One
of these will start from Norway in
June under the command of i)r.
Fridtjof Nanseu, a distinguished Kor
weigan explorer. He is preparing fbt
an absence of live years. His ship will
lie so constructed that wIrmi struck by
great masses of ice its-will be foiced out
wf the water to the top of the mass. It
will be manned by n crew of eight men.
and fully equipped for the lonj jour
ney, Dr. Nausen will sail throfigh the
Strait into the Artie NOcean, aiid then
tollow! the current. He beUeves that
a current runs from the coast of Siberia
into an open polar sea. Hi -rean
fortius belief is that after the ill fated
Jeanntte wj:s abandoned oa the north
liehriikg eaar, near the mouth; of the
ri.ver Lena, articles believed toj belong
to this ship were picked up on the
west cpast of Greenland. Dr. Nan-,
serrs-tbeory is that they got into, tins; walls, and by tappuig bun slightly un
Siberi.iM current, were carried toward . dcr tiie chin force him tosit up. After
the pole, and then down through iaf-
nn s Bay to the western shores of
Greenland. It will be -remembered
that various scientific societies in Eu
ropehave (liscoiih;ged 'Dr. !srauen;s
theorits, but he will proceed with .his
expedition, arid we shall not her of
til hi for fire years, if ever.
The second xpedit ion is of a vcrv
different nature, it is under the di-
rection t tmgiiseer Jvooert i. t Vary,
oi ine unneu ocaies in aw wuo nas
continued leave of absence for 18
months, commencing M..y 1 . He will
1 il 1. l 111 1
comtuct insexpediiHm ovenauiiinrougn
Greenland in a northeasterly direction.
r ' . -1 ! l i
i uree or iour luen wui compose uie
tiarlyjmiLtJievwill travel with dos
and sledges. Mr. Peary has previously ' give him the bait ' that you have en
explored iu Greenland, and lie is quite eon raged him with,
certain that these great ice plateaus J Lt, me say right here that you
form the safest ami surest route to the should never let jour dog come to the
North Pole. He feels sure that he end of any trick without your coTu
wi'l reach the northern Limits .of manding him to do so. It should
tire Land and find u sea of solid
ice, upon which he will continue ; to bring a preformance to a close,
to travel. His plan meats the approval You should be the master of ceremon
of Engineer Melville and other Artie ies ail the way through at the end as
explorers. The cost of this expedition 1 well as at the beginii.g of the show,
will be borne by geographical and other Never exercise your-pupil for two long
societies. In the latter casa it Kvill not a time at a stretch. You may weary
be impossible to follow the party up him and make him dread the lesson
with a rescuing expedition, as has been ; hour,--Dr. Glover, in Harper's Young
neeeeslsary in ail previous attempts on
What lies in that impenetrable be -
yond is for the imagitation alotie to de-
piqt. It may be only an endless ex-
panse of ice and snow, with nothing to
1 , , 1 1 p ,
repav the tremendous exertion; ot Imd-
. ' r- . . . .
mg it except the satisfaction ot a urn-
versal curiosity. But there has always
existed a vision of an open sea an equa-
bl climate, vegetation, and it has ever
been dreamed that a race, of people
might liveln this wonderland. And
restless, daring, inquisitive 'humanity
will continue its research to the end of
time, or until all the mystery is solved.
, 1 ""
WhcrQ -Gold Comes From.
The gold taken from the river bars
was mostly in the form of scale re-
senibling cucumber seeds aud of vary- I
ing size. It was mos.t plentiful on the
bd-rock and in a few inches, of soil
above it, though sometimes three or
four feet of earth would pay to wash.
Where the bed-rock was hard the min
er cleaned it, for ii shovel full of dirt
might contain a few dollars worth in
particles. Where the bed-rock was
soft slude or slate on edge the miner
picked away an inch i r so and washed
it, as frequently the scales were found
to be driven quite thickly into the cre
vices. When the ground' was very
rich the rocker was cleansed of gold
every hour or two. When work was
oyer, around the supper tire the events
ojthe day were discussed, earnings
compared, reports made, f grizisly
bears or deer being seen or killed, of
better, diggings of "coarse gold" dis
covered. This was the hour for specu
lations as to origin of gold in the riv
ers, ami a strong opinion was enter
tained by many who were not well
read that immense masses of the pre
cious metal would some day be brought
to light in the snow-capped peaks tow
ering to the east. "Coarse gold" was
a charm to the ear of the ordinary
miner. His claim might bo paying
him au ounce a day in fine gold, but
he was always interested in some re
ported diggings far away where- the
product w..s iu lumps, and not iuf re-
quently he left a pood mine to seek
some rich El Do-rado.' Tim character
istic and besetting fault of the early
miner wars unrest. He was foreYer
s-ekinp better fortune. Yet it was
this passion for prospecting that resul
ted in the discovery of gold in an in
credible short time frofn the southern
end of 8 in Joaquin Valley to the
northern limit of the Ute. Topros
peef wjis to find a spot that looked
favorable and make an examination of
it. The miner would take a pan of
earth, shake and gyrate it under water,
raising and lipping it frequently to
run the dirt and water off, then plunge
it again, and so continue until a small
residuum of black sand and gold re
mained. A spfck - of gold was the
"color," several specks were "several
colors' and the number and size de
termined the judgement of the miner
whether he should go to work or move
on. I have seen ounces taken in this
way in a single day, but in a single
pan, but in the earlier days we counted
a "bit to the pan, twelve and a
j cents, a fair prospect. Century
Touching Your Dog.
The easiest trick to teach a dog is
jumping. First put the learner in
to a corner, and make a bar of a stick
a cane, will answer the purpose so
that he can not get out of the corner
except by jumping over it. Do this
until he jumps over the stick without
hesitation, when you 'may gradually
raise the height of the bar any required
distance from the floor. After the
trick has b'eii learned in tho corner,
it may be tried in the. center, of the
room. L iter on vou mav make a boon
, of your arms and teach your pupil to
' jump through it, and after a while a
; real hoop. Possibly with tissue paper
. j - - - - i
! may be substituted with good result.
I Another easy trick is sitting up. As
: in the first lin k, begin in a corner,
; Place the pupil ia a sitting position, so
that his back finds support against the
some practice he can do this without
; much 'effort. Now accustom him to
sit -up without any back supiport. .
' is harder to makea dog stand ei'ect
than to do either of the tv.o treks just
described.- As before it, should begin
in the corner. If thedearner tries to
come (town before. thelesso;i i.i ovei
t !) 1 1 is e 1 1 1 1 1 and the- Duttom ui his
; foropaws with the whip.
! v aen ne can stand ewvt
ot' inugnc io waiK. lins is
holding out a piece ofe""meat or sonic
dainty morsel on a l. vt.1 wilh his
- .1.1 I I I !
. mouin, ami men siowiy iiacuing avay
Irom Inm so as to induce him to
..... rt . .. i . i 1 1 l i i
kjv. ijier ne nas waiKt u a iuw step
tell him to stand, on his four feet and
never be left to a do's own iudgnient
1 " !,;lt a Jmrrtlist Js.
j After his lecture before the journal-
;stjc caSM at Cornell University a soj-
! I ,. , i Vi- i, , ...k,,,, i,
! homore asked Fill rerkins when he
1 , .
: became a lournalist.
, NJV . saiJ Eli .q)nt (lo e thut
... nt v ' in
i J, 1
j l4 WuU 'w;.it u lliference?- uskoJ
"Just this, my son " said Eli. "A
callow reporter calls himself a journal
ist. As George Welshons says, 'in his
first tadpole stage, when his head is
j swelled,1 he is a journalist. If he fin-
Ull v shows great brain and industry
and escapes the fool-killer, he may be-
come a reporter. After years of study
and toil, and when his brain is stuffed
with wisdom, wit,and discretion enough
to kill his own editorials and 'make up'
a sixteen-page Sunday edition, then 1
say he's a newspaper-man."
"Then that is as high in the profes
sion as he can get ?
uYes. ho is now a pinnacle. Bv and
by, when begets lazy and stupid they
reduce him to the position ot editor."
"An editor is a decayed newspaper
man with bunions on bis brain, chil
blains on his heart, corns in his ears,
and -warts and dyspepsia on his liver
The business ot the editor is to sieep
no-town- all day and at night he prowls
aiMiind a newsnaper oifice, and at mid-
niilht he takes a blue pencil and ass ma
les every brighcand readable idea that
the smart reporters have brought in
during the day .
"The editor is all epithet while the re
porter is all proof. The.editor calls a man
a chicken thief and gets sued for libel,
whilw the reporter, kodak in hand, in-
terviews hint while picking oil th
feathers in his back-yard, and the next
day the thief takes a whole advertist
"Vneut to shut up the newspaper."
"No, continued Eli, "i ln-s I am a
tiewstianet'-mau. and I dread the tTme
" . i "i . 1 . . . . .
when I shall get old and upM
have to kill my own bright things
which made the people glad, sold news
papers, and made Americans know me.
vritten for The Watcaiaa n.
The Dignity of Labor.
By Prof. Owen II. Bishop.
People used to say it, even if they
did not think it, that there was dignity
in labor, but we have long ago outlived
even the idea of such a thing. Now
what do we mean by the dignity of
any calling? We mean that the,
pursuit of it calls forth the respect of
mankind and that it has an ennobling
effect upon ourselves and those around
us. Well then, you see at once that to
speak of labor being dignified nowa
days isclfieVgreatest piece of nonseiisp,
even in poetry ! In the early age of
the world, when the decree Ry tb
sweat of thy brow shalt thou eat bread
all the days of thy life" held good
everyone was forced to work or starve,
for without helps to labor in the shape
of machinery it was as mnch as could
be done by all working to supply each
with sufficient food, clothes and shel
ter, hi those times, when all had to
tvork, they considered it dignified to
labor; but now in the nineteenth cen
tury, when -all try to shirk, to labor is
thought dishonorable. It is exactly
this endeavor, by nearly everyone in
our time, to shirk, which has dishonor
ed labor, and trampled the sons of toil
into the very earth. There is a -certain
amount of work, my friends,
which must be done to carry the world
on, and what a coward ! what a despi
cabl e one is he who willingly and wil
fully casts his share of the burdn up
on the shoulders of his brother! It i
no wonder that Christianity, like the
dignity of labor, is simply a flowery
word, nothing more. No wonder at
all, indeed, when man, degraded man,
disdains God, who made the world.
"Six days shalt thou labor" because
God labored, and this is why humanity
tried, in by-gone days, to ennoble la
bor and the laborer, and succeeded up
to the time of the setting up of the
gods Aurum and Argentum (irold and
silver). All honor, we say, to those
who toil and let us ity them that are
idle and useless. Do not let us fenvy
them, and then, perhaps the time may
come when they will be ashamed to be
urones in me unman iiive. Man is
sur-dy gone astray, and nothing but
education can rescue him. Let a man
hi ever such a worth 'ess fellow, if he
only dons a fine coat our first impulse
is to respect him while the toiler, how-
o'fl" Si U' 1 1 1 t'li I Mild IVfl.t.llV if id-id in
workiu.r ntibv. usuallv meets ivith
difference and calls forth notions of
disdain. We admit that nice clothing
or anything nice, is pleasing and most
desirable, but there are innumerable
kinds of absolutely necessary work
which cannot be done in fine garments,
(a cat m mittens catches no mice,)
hy then does our first impulse move
usto despise a person iu roujrh. if sui -
table, clothing ? Naturally we should
expect people to ridicule men if they
wore irhrments unstated to their occu-
juition, e g. it a man plougaed in
broadclotlty run an engine in a plug
hat or worked in a coal mine in danc-
! H is our lack of education
nv friends, anil our ncel of lu-jrical
thought that xtaVt us out into the quick, quivering motion, are then gath
world wrong. WtWrt told that inanjs a ered and form a gredt arch of fire
thinkimi animal, that we are reasoning
(though not often reasonable) b-ings;
therelore let us get upon our teer, tor
we cannot think with our heads on
ine giouuu, mm il wm not ue lung
.re ,r give U.e lie to the. dish.mor of
i I .1 1 r L !I1 . . 1. I... I -.
abor and restore the ancient truth
the diqnitij of labor !
From Bethany Academy.
Corres, oadouce or the Watchman.
mi 1 "I I
The cotton is dying and the crop
ooks stul more like a failure.
Julius Kirk had his skull fractured
while walling a well at Gold Hill, hy
careless hands letting rock roll in on
Slf!.lrriM n.rM about Mn. Rlae.k-
be,, will W next uud the crop ...cu-
ises to oe exceeuiugiy iaigW.
One hundred and htty more sheep
. . . oi .1.. i . 1 .1
, of Stanly, i. build-
in. third win
ing a store at Rock
1 iiii-i. .
burned about two weeks ago. Every-
thing it contained, five betls, a
1 : .1 1
new set of furniture was
oome ume ago ins vuu it..
UlS noise ami onjii: ami in imu-
,T- r- 1 Dr'7. . . 1 . .:i
1 1 1 1 1 v'Oin ;.. .,,
f-v. 111s irienus are usipiu 11101 ouuu
The civil engineer of the ltoanok(
w hmi hern rai.road is laying out a
. 1 1 1 1
preliminary line through' Gold Hill
W e understand two preliminaries win
le run one by Salisbury, the other by
Lexington and then the cheapest will
The star route mail line from Salis
bury to Albemarle mil its last trip lad:
Saturday week. The mail cmno on the
traiu Monday. The train now runs
from Salisbury to Norwood. The po-t
offices are still held at their old places,
and carriers are employed to take the
mail from the train to the offices.
The rukus caused by the tearing
awav of the side track at Pederville
was unnecessary, for it will be replaced.
The track was needed to complete the
line before time run up.
June 2, 1S91.
Children Cry for Pitcher's rtorla.
The New Ciiy HatM-Some Facts
About a Vast Building.
C9rrcspoBtlenref the W'alcli.T.Sn.
I promised you, while in Salisbury,
some items occasionally Tfor your paper.
I have failed to redeem my promise oil
the grounds of having forgotten both
the name of the paper and of it3 pleas
ant editor, To-day something sug
gested to me the name lamsey,.and 1
at once thought of your honor; hence,
I now write. v
I have seen wonderful things ViH
among the great, cities, in which 1
classify the New York World building,
the Brooklyn bridge, the Statue of
Liberty, and to your readers I will give
some mention of the neyr city hall of
The building is 4S(U feet from
north to south, 470 feet from eat tod
west, covering an area of 4 acres of
ground. Its lower is 537 feet high,
and they are now putting a bronze
statue of Penn oa its tojp, which will
make it 110 feet higher.); The ba) of
the tower is 00 feet. The centre of
the clock's face is 301 feet from the
ground, and the face "in 20 feet in
diameter. The hall has! 520 rooms, all
"built of beautiful marble, mixed with
polished granite. The1 building has
already cost $14,000,000, and the cost
is still going on.
When -Looked upon thiai stupen
dous affair and thought of the real
needs of institutions which are trying
intellectually and morally to better the
race, the scriptural expression in re
gard to the ointment poured upon
Christ's feet came to my mind: "Why
was this waste of ointment'made?"
Persons standing upon this. tower at
ippear to persons upon the
ground no larger than four or five vear
old boys. It will be, when completed,
the highest tower known to men. Of
.1 -in n
course the pyramids or iu'vitl are
nis!1Ci'i ,,ut t5,i?y !in; nofc towers
L am on my way s mth. I cannot
stand the climate of these northern
rtties. I have seen snow or frost
alnrost every day. I have been iu
rsew York. La grippe has had its
hold upon m:? for fifteen days, and
I am longing for the sunny land of
birds and flowers I find, too, that the
hearts of these northern men are about
as cold as their climate.
1 will be i:i Salisbury, on Saturday
hind Sunday, 13th and l-itli of June.
Success to ym.r papr.
R. L. AtlKRXETTIY,
Pres. Rutherford College.
The Aurora in
LA I ask a.
During the winter ldonths the au
J':l 0:1 Uie 1!
.i i r i
a, is very
1 brilliant and intensely beautiful. It
commences in early fall, and lasts,
with more or less intensity, through-
out the lonir Aiciic winter, u "eut-r-
i . . . : . .
ally commences upon j the setting, ol
the sun, although, mi midwinter, :t
was visible at noon whjen the sun was
shining brightly, hi hat region the
rays of iirht hist shoot forth with a
Lspanning the heavens.) It glows for
an instant liKe a gnxiie or ournislied
gold, then unrouting ltseir, great col
umns of light drop forth. These roya
I .... i 1 LiM f !! mm r c - r
iiiiiutics ui b'-c'i l""";
ro.TJellov and cn.nsoa u,e .ujndcU
as with an invisible hand. Ihe rapni
gyrations and scintillations of light
. i . . ?
1 , ... 4. , I 1 it. . , II I i
gyrations and scintillations -ot light
and blending colors arfe intensely be-
wildering aim supe.ldy beautiful. The
, , T . p l , ,t
who e phenomena of waving wreaths,
flickering flames, rays,! curtains, frin-
bands lnu finr co'rs; .the
fys uauus ;lM? "TVW. M ' " r '
Grange confusion of light and i.ot,onv
?w h 1,1 ..,luaY? the,11 r"V
ping like a curtain i)f gold ami silver
I . u , "t y F. V ; : :
C, jeweiieu e.u u u M.o,e3,
PP , ?ZX JTZZZi
, - - . , ,,.,
v, , 0 , i .i
. I wiinifi lanuxcuuvs .wiiu- n iiiuuwnu
.;n;n oWtrie himnsi fomw a nieture
of which ivords e,.,, cvy but . very
trrout. h.inkS ot s uw. inn rvt!ais unlit:
. t 1 p j... i i. 1
,c " i . r : 1 . 1
,',."":. : T . 0
i 1 iiiiiiis or evei Lrreen is; niueeii. a scene
. , f , , ,
..lot OBre arctic casiu, yiic tint unso
n i- 1,.. i M...4.
the spectator to button his coat closer
1 a . t . , 1 i-
over his cnest wnn an inwaru mhvh
- i , ... 1- rhK
i . , . , ;
1 I It has lxen said that 110 native ot an
ilS lie vievia uin .n...i,ii vi "r,""
. , , r
arctic country can hmg view an auro-
wol.t -,nul nneon-
1(11 lll.-MUJ ii'"" M
trollable desire to eut;cr "his hut and
the glow of a tire of far less bvilliaiicy
but one much more valuable for its
life-giving warmth. (The light of tlW
auroTa' materially Assists miners OId
Alaska during the short arctic day, by'
enabling them to work when it would
otherwise be dark. $t. Louis Repub
Our dear little daughter w;is terribly
sick, " j
Her bowels were bloated as hard as a
We feared she would die
Till we happened jto try
Pierce's Pellets they (cured tier, remark-
ililv nnii k !
Never be withdut Pierce's Pellets id
!iuuac. Thev are gentle und eifce
the houae. f hey are j' gen
live ia action and ji4 immediate relief
iu cases of indigestion), UUiou.-ii.es and
con.-tipation. '1 hey d their woi k Uior
oughly and Teave 11 tin 1 etiects. Suia-i-let,
theitpe.il, tar-itUo take. O.ie at a
d-e. Uc. t lavtr 1 .11 made.
i , The Way of thn Speculator.
Like the way of all transgressors,! he
way of the speculator w hard; Only a
siiort time ago the most interesting
Agure connected with the Chicago
Hoard of trade was Ii. 1 Huchlnson,
ctunmonly called fcOld Hutch." He
W:is a great speculator, having monev.
nierve and original ideas. VVheii tiie
gjeneral impression was that wheat was
gingdown, "Hutch" bought wheat
ahd forced it up. W hen all indications
seemed to point to an advance in wheat,
"Ilutcir'sold wheat and kept it dowji.
VV heat speculation is carried on in thin
way. "Hutch" believes that it is go
iipg up. another speculator that is iago
irtgdmvn. "Hutch" offers $1.00 for
wjheat to be delived to him thirty days
days hener. When this contract
nkade he turns to another speculator and
offers $1.01, $1.02, etc., gradually pi-.sh-itig
the price up for future, delivery.
Then he sends his agents or broker out
t buy all the wheat they can ge.
When tire thirty days' time is up,- I ho
nien who have agreed to deliver Uta
wheat cannot get hold of it, it is all
controlled by the u01d Hutch' Wheat
ia high and the men who have agreed
to deliver it are forced to settle, pnying
him the difference between the market
pjiee and the price they had agreed to
pay for it thirty days before. A
Ijjhttchison was shrewd and boid, an 1
ill this way he niade a great deal of
naoney. He Jiad not confined his deal
ings to grain but bought .and sold
nlieatr and other products. Ha had
made so much money that the peoplu
began to look upon him as a great
power, --having some secret knowledge
of prices. To say that he was selling
wheat was sufiicieiit to put tho prices
down or that he was iiuy ihg it to put
it up. Uiily a year or two ago he
made a great corner in wheat Ilia,
result was bankruptcy ot one firm and
of one or two banks, and he was left"
absolute dictator of the market, dt is
said that ''Hutch" was at one time
Wth 510,000,000, -but these., figures
an? not by any -means to be accepted ni
trustworthy. hen a mail begins to
iiiake money and spend a little of it,
his wealth, in -popular imagination,
grows to iinihenst proportions. At
any rate, "Hutjchwas worth million
and that was only a few months
Oa Wednesday, April 29th, Hutch
inson dal not appear at the Hoard
Trade. He could not be found at lm
usual haunts nor at his office. His
family did not knoy,what had liecoinvj
of him. IVIen to whom he had sold
wheat-failed to find him. He w;is un
able to deliver the wheat he had soUL
Prices were going tip every day, and
Hutchison lost tlijjousands of dollars
every hour. Only a few, months ago
he was king of the "grain market; tu
day he is a wanderer, his prestige is gone,
his opinions are worthless, and nono
are so good as to do him honor, and on
Chauge his word, his note or tiisboi.d
is worthless. I
Fortunes made a Ihitchinson rintle
his, soon disappear. Horace Greely
says, "Fame is a vapor, riches tak
iwings." Riches made as Hutehimso.i
jruade his, as Daine Drew made his, a
Jay Cooke and Ivesi made theirs, brin
little comfort and nothing except vex
ation of spirit, and in a tittle while
"Tho itailrutul of Love"
frof a nnor rermist from i ron-
, ' "t T " ST. Vfr - Zl
A " I :
V ..l u ,. : ,4U . .
!"" .""7 . t .
l ii nj rn.nne iwnnrJ fur si vninff luiltf
tliU kJUlll lit I II lull VK'lt lie
. . , - . .
; to.one nointifor a young lady
vvhom he digna ei as M,s Parker,
and from there to Chicago for the
. , ,r T i- .
young lady as Mrsj KHibttf his own
name. 1 euquireuinow itus was, ana
hen I received the explanation I al
j t . I
"He ww on his regular fun and did
not care to lay off a day, even tUongh
U rri.d Il h,l
hirbou,. a.l ice.i hrnhhrf i . Chi-
Ub fetation where bar oareutslive
A minister was t(T board the traiu
i - ------ , - . r ------ . -- - -
;f,VZWJlil,r ' S"
I hiir tn nrofrjinimp
I . i "
trotiuie was thai uie marriaire ceremo-
uv was a little loritrer than heexnectl
1 j . . . . . y- . : r. r
u m e nau to susrieuu ooerai ions ior a
11 1 i i 1 . t : ..'
, . i. . . . . . .
couple of minute for Ins tram to make
-1 :t station. I
iney are now quietly living iu
Chicago and haveja very pretty HttU
1 ." 'Pi... 4....;.. ...... ,., ....;i....i l.
oon.e. r ""l;u,:" u. ...w w
witnesses to the ceremony, and alto-
ircther: it was an lideal railroad unars
wedding. Sever4 presents' were re-
j 1 ! .I . . 1 -..in.
ccvea oy uie young cwupir, .a. a uw
VYX 1 m, V
gave to the bnde - bt. Louis GloU-
Tlie lerivaton of lliickiani. ,
Huckriiin, so-cUllelUfroui Bukhara,
where it was originally made in th
Middle Ages, wasji much esteemed for
being costly and ine, and tit for u
10 church vestihejuts and fprseculur
personal ware. .Jkdin GrandinitHil
op of Exeter, England in 1327 gaw
to hi cathedral flags of white and red
1 buckram, and among tne nve very lien
veils for covering! the movable luiitern
tin that church three were liaedwitU
As late as the begins
UH14 of -"the sixteenth ttuturjr tbii
jiuif was held gobd euouuh for lining "
to u bL.tk velvet gown for Queeu El.
utTcth. -Dry Goods ChtonicieJ