. -a- jf - - . - -
rY - : " ' . '"'.-': ' ' - " ' ''.-':- . '- ' :: - i '! . (7; UiZr
SALISBURY, N. C, AUGUST G, 1891.
9 NO. 40.
for Infants and Children.
jf rfV-Airr. ' -n 1 it as superior to any prescription
X-o to r',, ' ir- A- Ancnta, M. D.,
Ill Osicrd St., ErooUjc, N. Y.
MTv if 'Cantona b sounirersal nrvl
,,, ..,;., ai so Wl Inw" th3s' work
1 ;.'.L -Jr .ralira to Mors.! It, Few aw the
ft !t lw d ut teep Castor
: New York City.
Castor! a cures Colic, Constipation,
Sour btocoxieh, Diantiooa. ilructation, -Killn
WornM, gives uksep, and promoted as-
For wvcrfel yor.rs I hara rrcommrndM
yoir Castoria, aiii uliall always contmtw to
tlo so cs it haa invariably produood beneficial
- Envm F. Vxnnm, M. "
Vintbrop.M Struct and Tth Ave.,
Ts Ovt4C Cokpaky, 57 MonitAT Strbxt, Ke York.
EVERYBODY IS INVITE
i; i TO CALL AT
I. ' ,
.A.na wliis NEW STOCK of
Motions and Milliner
Tlic American Flag.
When Freedom, from her mountain-height,
Uufurlei! her standard to the air,
She tore the azure robe of nijrht,
And set tho stars of glory there.
She mingled with its porgeous ilyc.s
The milky baldric of the skies,
And striped its pure, celestial white
W ith 8lreakings of the morninc light;
Then from his mansion in the ?un
She called her eagle-henrer down,
And gave unto his mighty hand
The symbol of her chosca land.
Majestic monarch of the cloud !
Who rear'st aloft thy regal form.
To hear the tempest-trampings loud,
And see the lightning lances driven,
When strive the warrior3 of the gtorm,
And rolls the thunder-drum of Heaven
Child of the sun ! to thee 'tis given
To guard the banner of the free,
To hover in the sulphur smoke,
To ward away the battle Btroke
And lil its blending shine afar,
Like rainbows and the tloud of war,
The harbingers of victory!
Flag of the .bravo t thy folds shall fty
The sign of hope and triumph high,
When speaks the signal trumpet-tone,
And the long line comes gleaming on;
Ere vet the life-b!o?d, warm anil wtt,
lla.-i dl'.nm'd the glistening bayonet,
Jv.U'M soldier eve shall brightly turn
To 'where the sky-born glorirs burn,
And as his springing steps advance
Catch war and vengeance lrom tho glance.
A;-d when the catnum-mouihiiig.-s lou'd
And glory sabres rise ami fall
Like shots of. flame" on midnight's pall,
Then, shall thy meteor glances glo
And-covcring foes shall sink lx'ticath
Each gallant arm that strikes lu luw
That lovclv messeisgcr of ile:,t!i.
I'lagof the sea ! on ocean wave
Tiiy siars shall (rlittcr oer the bravo,
When death; careering on the gale,
Sweeps darkly round the bellied sail,
And frighted waves rush wihily bacrC
Hetorb tiie broailside"s reiding rack,
Eacli dvinur wanderer of. tho sea
l-Shali look at once to Heaven and-tin1.
And smile to see thy splendors fly
lu triumph 'o'er his closing eye.
' aVc LialvO n spcfiriilt y
i Mfe AliU'rson, of iKiItirnore.
and cx;;ii)iiM' ev stK-k.
in UMBRELLAS, PARASOLS
Flag of the free heart's hope ami home !
Hy angjtds' hands to vnlor gi ven; I
Thy star.; have lit tho welkin name. j
And all thy hues were" horn in Heaven. !
I'orevor float that standard shet-t ! j
Wiiere breathes the foe that fails before Ur,
Willi freedom',-; soil Ticneath our feet
And freedom':. banner floating o'er us? j
J. 1!. IaKs:.
Tho jrjiiul orchcsti!!, with all its para
phernalia of bows, strings, silver, bnisr,
whh1, leather, ajl parchniont, pos
sesses, of all human contrivances, tl;e
completest, sublinicst power of nuihi-ieal
in hfse and many other fantastic idea
which ho conjures iijj; but tnere i.s
quite as much in sitting, a passive re
cipient, and giving yourself no account
of your enjoy incut at till.
Of all the instruments in the orches
tra, the flute is the most prominent,
bving elevarvd so hip;h in the sphere of
sounds. It is so isolated and free from
those checks incident to the others in
i lower ctution in the band, that it is a
dangerous instrument i ill' unskilled
hands, as tho slightrst deviation 'in
tune or time renders it intolerable to
the ear. ' Although invaluable in its
orchestral station, these pert and
sparkling tone. are not its natural nor
best ones; they belong"' to. the piccolo.
The predominant character of the flute
h thy elegaic. Its natirral, mellifluous
voice, so seldom, if ever, heard in the
orcshetra,isof the altoqiiality. In this
register its tendi rest uUeTenceg may be
produced with a pathos that goes at
once to the heart. It i confessedly
true that the value of an instrument is
its resemblance to the expression of the
the human voice. This approach
ex Ms pre-eminently in the flute.
! The oboe, is a querulous, biting, de--eisive
little tyrarTt, but has a charming
voice in producing pastoral, plaintive
effects. And so we might go on from
one to the other, holding up ench one
of this harmonious familv, and exhibit
ing the marvellous traits and the
blessed vocations to which the genius
of Hum has applied them.
As much as the cultivated listener
mny gain in the study of thc artistic
and emotional development of the
orchestral masterpieces, as deep and as
intense as his wonder and enjoyment
may be in watching the varietl instru
mental effects, there is no more gen
uine; delight than that which the 'rifted
musician experiences by getting inside,
with instrument in hand, then, and
then only, he sees the wonderful ma
chinery and techuic.il mysteries of or
ein'stration, lie beeomes, as it were, a
part of the astonishing works. This is
a privilege and opportunity which is
accorded to few; but to him, not the
sto!i i piayer, but to him who brings
a heart and a cultivated uiind, with
fair ex cutioii abilities, to assist, in tin:
production of the masterpiece-; '"what
opportunities," snys Dr. llaweis, ''for
the culture of the emotional regions of
the soul are his! When he open's his
part 'f the 'Italian bymphony, or
A MOKLU BOY,
How Trne it is That TrntU is Stranger
The history of R. Herbert Pittman,
a native of No. 5 township shows what
a young man can do, mid that if he
has the will he can certain!- rise.
At the age of 17 the little smatter
ing of books lie had acquired in the
few months he was allowed to attend
a public school near hi.s father's, incited
him to drink deeper of the "Pierian
He wished tq attend one session at
A. J. Mooru's, at Wh itakers, but his
father was unable to send him. lie
told his father if he would consent 'for
him to go he would pay his own tuition;
What father con hi refuse?
lie studied under Air. Moore five
months. That good teacher seeing
what metal the lad was made of, cred
ited his schooling, lie made wonder
ful progress. At the end of the session
he prevailed upon his father to let him
go to Battleboro and study telegraph v
1 r . -mm . Ol
uniler Mr. Andrew ILobgojd.
Mr. llobgood also agreed to wait till
he could make enough to pay him.
When young I'ittman had mastered
this he. was anxious to begin the bat
tle of life. His father's affairs were
such that he could ill afford to spare
him, but finally the son convinced
him that he could do him more good
working at his profession than assist
ing him on the farm.
"Let me go to South C trolina where
I can'get a. situation and I will pay by
the time I am 21 years old the 350
you owe "
He went. In two yc.irs, instead of
strong promoter of wealth trxed from
the people to pour a gulden good into
the plethoric vaults of capitalistic man
ufacturers. The tariff laws protect
the owners of the vast mines or "coal,
iron, lead, salt, tin arid other rmnerah
found in our land. The working
man and tho agriculturist pays the tax
without a corresponding benefit to
himself or family,
The railroads have special class
laws which permit them tigkt3 of. way
over the rights oLplhers Jho qorern
men t lias given aul and assistance
whenevercaiied on, while tha toiling
multitude stands ready to be taxed for
their support, while no law controls
tho charges they assess on the public
for the carriage of either--persons cr
property which is conveyed over their
routes. - - ' -
illl l- i' tin! ni iaaOinont of talent required to direct a vast body of
in; o.irr.ostlv ir.v-ked to call
musicians so tjiat they shall speak to
the 1 ;!', the. thoughts of the composer,
observing the; nicest points of intona
tion, the most tb-xi!)!e requirements ot
musical coloring; they shall at -one
moment be like an infant's breathing,
and at the next like a tropical hurri
cane; at one moment like the sigh of
love, at the next , like the crash ol
armed hosts; that they shall, as the
ocean ten;pet, beginning from a cloud
no bigger than a man s hand,.augir.ein
little by little in intensitv, acxaivlo
1 adverii.-e :;.e lar'T-st stock of FUUMTUIIK urihe Stale, and the lowest iwco a poco, -until tliey Doll over m
P. A IS 3
1 'J i Li i! t . W
fr!cJ.'.4of any uear -Korth or South. 1 shall prove d y "figures." '
. . Ilad" These 3?rice&.
Aj4latta!i bodv Uaby (arriaire, Wire wheels, only Z
(l.'itnine Antique Oak Hed U.oom Suit (10 pveees),
Walnut Frame Wool-Plush Parlor Suit (0 piece.),
Anti'jue 'O.ik.Sfdebtsi'rd, with 'large glass,
iStanding Hall Pucks, "A it.h glass, . r
Antique Oak I! igh Pack Wood Beat Rockers, -'
"texican Grass Hammocks, large size,
- Mtwquito 'Canopies, with Frames ready to hang,
llimhoo Easels. ,7 fe't high,
i Llre-5 Uattku It-sckei's, . '
. Antique' Oak eutTables-10 inches square top,
Holland Window Shades, -.Dodo Fringe and Spring I tollers,
Lriuttorin Spring Poejkers, car jiet. scat,
:- Htorffi'.g Organ,'? ships, walnut case, -
-' Sterling Piano, 7'4 octaves, Ebony case,
I luuoj'i't piit. iaj the Furiiiture for three large hotels, and am receiving orders
s lrom all over K; t'i ;;nl South Carolina, daily.
- One price to all, dnd that the lowest known, is my Way of doing busineps. Ti
you buy nn lu iiele Horn me ami it doc iiot come up as represented, return it at my
. expense fi!d.uet . yourimoney bavk. !
i Vv'ritc r.u; i'ui t'atdlouuea. -
int the 'Filelio.'
magnificent j anorama ol emotion opens
out before him! Like Ulysses, who
l.'t came a part of all h.; saw, he is a part
of all lie hears. Snail not something
of tin; spirit and power of the great
composers, v. it h whose work he iden
tities himself, p ;ss into him as the re
three, that debt was paid so also has
Mr. Hobgoyd and Mr. Moore. He is
doing the work of two men where he
is located, Atkins, S. C. At that place
he is express agent, freight agent, and
telegraph manager. He is also conduc
tor on the short line of railroad which
runs from Atkins to Hishopville. In
the day he is engaged at the former
place. .About 0 in the evening he
boards his train for the latter and re
turns next morning in time to attend
to all duties.
Herbert Pitlman's history may be
studied by Jill young men. He is a
living example of the truth that,
"Where there's a will there's a wav."
He is here on a visit, his first since
he set out to woo fortune. He is quiet,
unassuming, gentlemanly, nn honor to
himself, a comfort, to his famdy.
He has the Southerner's heartiest
congratulations smd warmest com
niendations. Tarboro Southerner.
Li :m Tanner oil the Sub-Treasury
I have been a much interested reader
of the discussion going on for some
time in your journal on tho sub-treasury
1 gleam from such reading that, the
opposers of said bill urge as objections:
1st. "It is unconstitutional."
21. "It is class legislation."
3rd. "It, is impracticable."
4th. "The people should support
tho government and not vice versa."
5th. "It will concentrate too much
appointive power in the hands of the
0th. "It would prove beneficial to
speculators and middle, men."
These are the principles, if not the
only reasons urged, nnd if you permit
the space ! will, as briefly as possible,
notice the objections and at the same
time point out some of the benefits.
1st. it is constitutional.
The argument oftencr used is "The
Government has loaned money to the
Philadelphia and New Orleans exposi
tions. It loaned money to the great
Northern Pacific railroad, and has in
numerous cases voted appropriations as
subsidies to aid or assist different -enterprises.
controlled by private 'individ
uals or corporations when it was sup
posed that such aid would redound to
the publie welfare. Such action on
the part of the govern men t may have
beLMi in line with the constitution, aid
if so, must be. a strong argument in
favor of the constitutionality of the
bill now under discussion. On the
other hand, if such art), be it appropri
ation or !o in, was net according to
the law of the constitution, it could
not be a solvent argument in favor ot
the snb-treasi; rv bill, because it is an
admitted fact tluit "two wrongs never
made a right." As the government any other food, and they make milk
did loan money for the" purposes named ' rich and creamy. Let the farmers kow
and such action done after long debate ! an acre if no more. Sow on the suit
in t'ongrer-.- i?i which such men as able land and it will ' keep the hmd
Carlisle, Oate.s of- Alabama, an i many rich and mellow.. The best aiplantt' .
other expounders of the constitution, 1 corn f hnve, seeu is where. I had peas
took active part find asserted boldly j last year an 1 mowed tliem. Some Tolk
that it "was within the scop? of the j think they mu-t be turned under to.;
constitution for the government to ; enrich the larid, bat that ii a mistake.
bran money." We must cone bade It is the shade they "'give ;-to "the ; land'
that the . government ea-n, when it that cr: riches it. Shade produces am-;
chooses, either give' or lorn whenever monin. I don't -WPeye in -turhing
and whatever sums commended by its ' under a green crop of any kind. Ue!L
discretiou. j tcr let the grass, and weeds decay an,
The argument that is sometimes top and then turn under. Where KviVv
brought; to idav in tho dweusri'-n i- ; r.eas or. iralded stools for fertilizing: l'd
that "nowhere in the constitution, do: - j n 't cut tketu but let tliern die, : p.L-t3ii'
it read that the govcrunn ut can loan bind. It will not xy to harvest ifclerar--moiiev,
therefore,' as no snch power is i on such '-pals. But on good; land ,-th
expressly delegated to ttie go'-'ernment vines wi.d sprout again after nio wing ,
Pcavlncs for Forasre.
Sow was now. It is not too late for
a forage crop. I am not much of a .
farmer, but I do know the value of iv
-peavine crop. It makes the best for
age in the world, and the most of it
I don't .sow for tho peas, but for - th
vines, and 1 mow themvwhile the ias"
are in the dough. The leaves wilt not;
fall oC then and arc easily curetL It
takes three or 'four days to cure them,
but rain will not hurt them if they nro,
forketl over to dry again I have hat
it to rairron them every day after cut
ting, and though Hfeey would certainly
mildew and spoil, but thej did not. A
man can mow down two .acres in aday
witli a common scythe, and it is tho
s '.ijct est work, in the world. When
they are put away in the barn take,
notice ami see if they aro moulu'nig if'
so, then fork ovcr aud f oss them' to tho
oilier side. Air is all they want.
The milch cows Likethrm ibetter .than
One IoILv for t!ic "Know How.'
"Will von pbase saw this ring off mv
vanl of his enthusiasm, his docility, finger?"
It was an old woman who made this
n quest of a Hroadway j weller, and as
the worker in gold and silver took the
fat and shanelv hand in hi.s it
and often of his self-immolation?
An 'counter Vi'ith A IJIcycle.
- r E. M. ANDREWS,
1 and Hi West Tratlc St. - Charlotte, N. C,
. - ; y..r:i!iif the Wrttciimaa warn you write.
V"" T -
Simple, l)ural!o. Prints from
ckutr MotaV Type, does the work oi
a $100- Maeliine; Perfect Align
ment. Prints Capitals, Small Let
ters, Figures and Characters 78
in all. - Price complete,
.Affonls tmd canvassers wanted.
jj ALLSH BROWN, Ag't for W. N. C.
J- 'gvUXfrne .. i4.j
iyrieal wrath, and yet always lieges to
musical lav and order. ' So to djrect
them requires f he skill of such leaders
as Sir Michael Costa or our own Theo
i mm. , fi. ...w.t." ,i ti
... I J...T- - 11. - - 1 -I . 1. 1
o- (M orcuestra ;is tue chiusmi -r.poiien i ui
J5 00 Pass'OJl a!l! emotion, of the art of
10 00 xvort'ess eloquence and ceSetial purity,
- , is one of the 'noblest efforts of popular
1 O" 1 .... .; , . ii I .
vt -ine msirumeuis, u, wouia uu
4...1 . ,.t 1 ..... i.. 4.1 I !..,.. r....t.k ,iV
O nn I ialy ui to leu mix ihcjf i.i.iiv; nuu
tenucriy caress; now iney uieno int-
0 soft colors of their sweet individuality
1 5() prismatic hues; how they c quotte now
0- rambling on in dreamy amtdbile, and
inen aoropuy scaiiermg; ami again,
Out of contusion, how sweet harmony
is evolved!. In that delicious (lermau
Ocean of the symphony, there J is a
great pleasure, in merely watching the
art of conversation, notably in omo
of Heethoven's sublime creations,
how he 'wanders and strays. Coleridge
like from the- path, loses himself ap
parently in strange subjects and irrele
vant ideas, till you wonder how he will
ever return to his argument. There is
a peculiar delight in letting the scenery
of one of his symphonies merely pass
before us, studying the dim, Tstrnei
like landscape from, which objects and
landmarks gradually emerge, feeling a
strange modulation passing over the
scene like a heavy cloud, tho distant
sunlight niehalies still keeping t heir
places, and showing the breadth of t he-
round by the slow pace at whicji they
shift toward us. There is an infinite
interest in following the mere waywaid
mechanism of hi.; idea: how they dart
up flights of steps, like children on
forbidden ground, eacli lime gaining a
step higher, smd ea-di time flying laek! i
We hope our readers will pardon us trembled violently, and a tear dropped
this week if a.u thing is said or done ' Upon th counter,
that "hadn't ought to be." The fact j "Excuse me," continued the old lady,
is the writer had a personal encounter "Lut this is my wedding ring. 1 have
with a bicycle, not a "safety," wc never had it off since I was married,
would scotu to ride a "safety." It was ! fortv-five years ago. I have 'refrained
he old fashioned kind, the kind you from having it cut, hoping that my
can sit, on and loo: down
Lint to make a long story
on loiws. i linger might get t hinner and that L
short the could take it o!I without breaking if."
writer tried to ride that two wheeled "And what if I can remove it with
"delusioii." lie had an idea that he 1 0ut cutting?" in(piiid the jeweller,
would not have to go through all the "Hut can you?" said she, looking
troubles common to the average cy- uu, jU a half credulous way. "If you can,
clist," no indeed. "It is very simple.''' (u jt by all means."
... i i ii ii i .... .. . i ,1,1 i
Then the jeweler tooic tne swouen
finger and. wound it round from the
pump ; f,.rce upon the tissues of the lingers
A I vou have to do is to give Use ma
chine a shove holding one foot on the
stirup, give a bound and you are in j0p downwards in a length of tla
the sa!dle; keen perfectly cool, placing Jx.r braid. The electric cord exer
voiiv feet "tirmlv on the iiedals putup f,,r-e upon tin; tissues of the f
slowiv and steadily; all this, wo did, ! wntly and gradually until the -flesh be .impossible
and ve thought we were getting along ! seemed to be unshed down almost to ' ment for twenty-four hours
it is uneonstitutiosiai for the goern
ment to arroga'e kueh ii power." In
answer to this we must snl)tnit the fa 't
that since the adoption pf the consti
tution, all and every supreme court
from Chief Justice Marshall dvii to
the present bench, have held that
where a statute law is not plainly ex
pressed i:i language which c-uuKot be
misconstrued, the spirit of th.lav
must be taken as a guide for rendering
an internretrtion. Therefore, wc must
conclude that the farmers of. the cr-
ganic law, knowing the utter impossi
bility of legislating specially on every
subject, proceeded to frame only the
grand structual principles by which a
republican government could be con
trolled, and left much to be decided by
infeicnce, or as implied law. We fiml
it gives congress the right to borrow
It can le inferred that such a right
carries with it the right to loan money,
if no such right is to be admitted, and
we are to be hound down to the strict
letter of the law of the constitution,
we would be so cramped that it would
to carry on this govern-
aml will covefthe ground in a few dayn,
and make more shade, which is mom,
ammonia, which is ciore eor0 or wheat
or cotton. Farm el's, sow peas. I havj
four acres up now on my oat stubble,
and they have almost hid the ground.
I turned the stubble with nn 01ivrr
chill one-horse plow, then harrowed in
the other peas with si roller disc harrow, V
then relied 'with a home-uiado roller
which l ist is the best implement pn it
farm except the plow. Hill Arp in
Southern barm. r
i i... . . ... i-i i
woman s nana illustration that -we, v.niio acKiiowt-
miiditv well, when suddenly without a- the bone. The
moments warning the little wheel be was then held above her head for a edging that the constitution as written
gau to rise in the air and we began to j brief interval. The bandage was and accepted .by the different states is
go towards the earth with lightning ; quickly uncorded and rewound about the strong law which gives perpetuity
e rapuiit v. striking the ground neau- the member. J Ins was repeat eu tnrec to our government ate,
flfEBI ILLE -MARBL
. Is the Place to Get MonumGnts, Tcmtstones, &c
' v'A.hiVKostoclc of VERMONT MAIiliLK to arrive in a few days
! - taV'oii ui every resect and positively will not be undersold.
- U Kd I vJav-u, specialty
I ' . - C B. WEBB,
-:'y- ." - l ? . "' " ' Pkoi'iaiirou.
i .'' ' '-ifi.tu W.i- w.e.. lijj.t.. ivl;-. .. you v;::e.
foremot. 'When the writer struck times, and tinallyjt was found upon j working under what may be . caned
the ground he thought that was the uncovering the 'finger that it was implied right, we will refer the reader
end oi' the matter, but not so, the ma- ' small enough to admit one -of the i to section. 8, of the constitution: uCon
chine had a few (.volutions to go rj;s being removed 'with ease. j gress shall have power to establish
i : !. . .. ;f . U. .1- wli if if ffiil i ..I i, ...... . r.iiln.l l.nf- mu'p " said ! ii.i.lf.i'irM :iiil i,ostroads. .Not a
ill.i IIHII lii '"ii n ... w .j... j I iiitir in; ii i i it ....V.-..V-, ........ v , .. . ,
exactly we cannot with any certainty . the jeweller, ";i
state: It is sufiicient, to know that we ; m.-my rings Iron
i i " i
were suritn.-.cu ai o.
hiii h our feelings
i I I .. 1 1 ' 1 . 1 . . L" ........
and I nave remo eu ( word is nere sam oi i.-.oi.oi;.
rnm outers even mure xr.-ip.rv-; or conecmiir icvenue nn co-
Put Ihe part that : swollen than yours. Do I charge for rvingHcttcis or ma:!, but no one doubts
the most was ' u y (1!, Ves. I ask the same amount the urotd'iety or expediency of t.ie gov-
" .... 1 f . . - I a ..... . . . . I i
when the little wlu el kicked us in the that I would get if the ring were left erument issuing pjstage
i '. W' 1,.,r ,. !.,..! i.l nimiv m I.,. ,,!.! .,tf,.i- iiiiuf cut. One f.'ii-.-in" t ; individuals who ' U-X
oac iv . w t Mini; "ti ,i ....... j in iut;ii'n.u o .-i -
:.......( !.,- H..V..1- bv :i bievele. .1..H..,. Th-ml- von smd :.s he turned maiU to purchase such stamps frot
.1 Ii 1 I I . iniu m v i - r - - WUll.il . 1 nun ii t -' m- - r -
idjsc.rved the following pecu- ; j,, j,is bench ami the old woman lelt the postal departments wheiL
liarities about a bicycle: That it al-' hc. store he added, "Put after all she kept for sale. We, therefore conclm
i .It." V. . .. 4l,.i i i I . .1...... I , .... i . , ( h i n r lifvr.
ways ,r'io.i siraigm, i uu.m-.u m i rn i, nave iiuiie tut: ninn vnin,
tree That it is no respocler of persons. 1 H.l7. It's not the work, however, I
It is e.iier to get off than to get on, : charge for; it's the 'know how.'"
and liuullv it can do more funny ; Mail and Express.
that the government h:ts more right:;
than arc directly expressed in the con-
i . r l a. . 1 1 mi iir. -i.i
. ivj xiiiesi jL.irm in iuu truiuu
Tliere is a farm "in the southwest
partf the state of Louisiana, measur-
ing 100 miles north and south, and 23
miles eiist and west. Tlve 1,500,000 of
acres, of Nvhich it is jnade up, were -purchased
se yen .years ago from the
state of Louisiana aud from the United
States government by a syndicate of .
northern capitalists, by which it i9
now fiirmed, saythe ew: York Led
ger. At that tiniest Jtviis" a vast grazing
ground for cattle orvthe few dealers in
the neighborhood, thre being 80,000
head of cattle aud horst upon it. This
immense tract is now dmded into con
venient pasture stations-or ranches,
the fencing alone having cost 850,000.
The laud is the best adapted for j rice, "
sugar, corn and cotton. Al the culti
vating, ditching, etc, are done by
stem-power, a track of about dial f a
mile wide being taken and an ""engine
placed on each side. The puginc. uri
portable and work a cable attache I
to four plows, the area plowed in ttu
way, with the1 labor ofjonly three .men,
being .JO acres. llarrowuig, sowing ,
etc., are done in the same waj'j an I
thei'!; is not a.'single draught horse on
the state however, used by the heard j
men, who look after the 10,000 head
of. catt! . 'upon the estate whiclfi
traversed for 30 utiles by tlte Souther.i
Pacific railway The company ! h h
i ! i rce te; i n ibo; dts ui no u the o00 ni i Ich. ,
how they run the gatmtlJt of tho j r 1,J " .
whole, orchestra, chased farther and ! V11."0 l '
farther hy each iuhtrument in :; t urn ! , :l! ! l '
things, hurt your lcetmgs worsa and
jeities witn you than any
the world not excluding
Again, r.lthougli it
with tiie exception p"st uottt', wc have
: 4 . al l ...,.! ,t:.; .......j
.uu j.iMK-a, voL-wieo ..no m.- mm., , ti....,. Sr;lltt Iroertv.
and at length flung pitilessly bewmd ' . .
tiie coutiuesot the musical scene;.: liut ; m ranger iio ian.-.i.- co
wait, one soft iiassoon-link holds 1 he ." Those three corner IoU of yourj are
cable, a timid flute fastens onj other , fine property, captain.
voices beckon, more hands are ht ld out, 1 tilizeu (entnusiast.caii) r i.ic
' The man or the organization that never yet noticed or heard
has merit and capacity for good is reason or proof adduced that
h. I." -a ..ertain amount of onno- to sustain sucr. a deciara! i-n
11'. I "A" J " v---. it
'-- ..!. il. '
:.fne LarLre turds rise agaiuu iue
.ii i ----. . n
waters which travcto
their etate and ako passess a ship
yard, a bank and ricd"mills. Appeal-
e sti.tes:nen-we have time am again
A tine ship makes inside the hulls of emigres.-'
and, in a moment, the whoh
Vhv, great Scott,
ug like em west
nielodv is b-r.-iuohf b.ifk in ti-iiimn!i. i there am t notn:
It is esceodingly amusing, :too, to the Plumy river! Two years from
watch how lie treats his instruments. now they'll be in the heart of the city,
how he at first gives them all fair play, ! and people will fairly howl for em.
then alternately seizes, torments, ami ; They ought to come under the head of
disappoints them till they grovtj! impa-' jewelry, not real estate. If you want
tient; and one peeps i:i here adid an
other-there, and at first they are timid
and then hold, aud some gro.v fretful
Hlid others insolent, and at b llgth all
deafen Vuii with the cla.iH.r i$ their
i..i t.' ;- T.ii.re l - v.iiid i.e..-. .'
to buy that property, stranger, you ve
got to buy it bv the men.
S.r.mger "i'm not buying property
this nvn-.iiii. I'm l!:e i:e.w ta.: ;ts.-,.-
i iO c..
Hi if" Wit 11 if
little progress in a u.ad calm. A stitt tliat "U-ngross nas ine p.u. .i m
h.v. onrifies the atmosnhere. supply- money, We must concha e that too
in- lift-giving principles. Man never bill is not violative it ni.m- iuv ' tne
shows his latent force until opposition laws of the constitution. '
faces his darling schemes. Hai'lship' We now come t tho second objec
is the native soil" of maiihood and self- tion, v.z: "It H,cass legis.i-tion.
reliance He who cannot abide the Here we find those who favor te.e sub
storm withoatllmching, or fight for treasury bill bringing
the ri-ht against the legions in oppo- sustain their position that .le o.ein
' . ?;:r,:,,l,r .tb tuf? that, ment has all along fur the last twenty-
miiuii. w "" - .- , ... , - . , i . i ..
' V I i Ml" I 1 IftJ II : vc.ii.-s 1 it lv I ..l it..-.. --
1 . . I. .-..
eomni llidS succea.-. i
those wlio prosper only m
Women arc not' slow to compreiicnd. ,
i They're qe.Jck. 'Tueyro alive, and jt c
lit was a iium v.lio discovered the ojj
rcnu 1 f;r their peculiar aihaculs. n Th j
man was Ir. nerce '"',.
Ti;e diseovcry was his. "Kavorito Pi c
rCripi:onT; tiie boon to delicate women. -
Wiiy uo around "with one foot in Ibo
;irLvcy' stTcring in Eilcnce miwtndci-.-'tocd
that isn't all cspcriiucnt, Irtit which U
Kuld under 'the yudrmiec Jjiut if yoii uio
di-uipoitiU-d in uny way m if, uu caii
get your mciiey back by uppyfmg to
uiuticrs... : . -
We caa hardly imagine a .woman's not
trying it. 1'ossibly it may be ti uo of ono
t wo doubt it. Wumcii uio.
i ipc fcr it. They mu.-Whave it. Thuilc
1 - .- Til l . . .: it ! I I i I ,
tne sunshine We mm uie uina - - . , .CjicH.,wll uud nine out -of ten
and uiuder a cloudless sky, niut resign maauiactuie., 11 w " ;" I waiii.. for it. Carry 4Jje ievs to theia i
h. ,,l..i-bi!i to f liose of sterner uu.u- ting nee-he t a
Itift'l'-' ,...- . x ! . .
:... unit; .i! io.i si reuLrl.iil.s hiia '
aud W-hool the Mgotjof ' til.; foo o.i y it'o.a a ...u.i.ag
i i .
:.i-v,e.'. lo ..;' uecd-s t" 1 '.'.."""'"'
Cr.l-s . a: glue, t veiy-
T-ac .--e.ii. tj'f '.ck hcadaciie is not in tho,
b-.u.ii. Ii, al.itc tiie ntuniach irfid you
i ti. c a.. i)r 1'icico's Pallets arc the Mj