VOL. XXHV- THIRD SERIES.
SALISBURY, N C, THURSDAY APRIL 27, 1893,
A lit - WOLX lilllloL . V V
Castoria Is Ir. Sanmcl Pitcher's prescription for Infants
and Children.-It contains neither Oium, Morphine nor
other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute
for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing: Syrups, and Castor Oil.
It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years' use by
Millions of rXothers. Castoria is tho Children's Panacea
! -the ''Mother's Friend.
' . Castoria. .
"Cattoria is so rill adapted to children thai
I jipisiwid it-as superior to any pn-scription
known t:-i;oe" A. ARcnsa, JL I).,
l':! So. Oxford St., Krooklyn, N. Y.
"Thr-ursf ' Cartoria ' is so universal and
) n;rrir ro well kr.or.-n that it so-taa a work
'.f i:wr--i' ration tj nJwse it. Few arc the"
fl,ai-ctTa:.:CI; v.-Z:o Io not keep 'Castoria
C&j0S ZIahtyn, D. D., -
New York City.
CURES ALL SKIM
' " ie-.w:r, it-foa, CK"., oc.
Udtnwbw ijsttauf bix f.isoned aud wbot blood la la
KBJSteta.LIppinan'aEiock, .153.411, Gl
Will. Pl'IP IntluvlTln ln .....I.
N?t Uirhsct;Uiea.i.nlhartl si. the u-e oT m
SM nne rr fnr nlno ttan T tf
-rings and i'to tried different octet ors,- hut found
I'CUiTnn'll t trip I Itrtionlo Rlr. u.ir, 1. .
p5ui4aiid well. I am well known here-
8avaniiAii, G A., April 2G, 1S89.
Havineused three, bottles of IV P. I
for impure blooit and trcneral wPiikness.
ind having derived great benefits from
"e same, having gamed 11 pounds in
ihhl io four weeks. I take treat Dleas-
d recotnaieuding it to unfortunates
hie Yours trulv.
r, JOHN MORRIS.
- OfBce of J. N. "McElroy .Druggist, f
Orlnd;i, Flu., April 20 1891. j
Messrs. Lijtpuian Bros,, tvtvaiu.ah, Ga..
Dcir Si r I ilil th
large Hce yesterday, and oue bottle
Tbe P. l p. cured my wife of rhctima
iVo winter before last. It ca'.rebaek on
prthe pat winter, and a half Itotlle,
'wsize, relieved tier aain, ana she has
iiadia sviiiiitoin smee.
Isold a bottle of V. V. 1 ton friend of
Ull, Oia-tfliis turkevs, si
!oo hick.and his wife gave it a teaspoon-
-i tuai was in uie evening, ana tue lit
' fellow turned over like-he was dead,
'.joextuioruiiig was: up hollering and
'L Yours respeetfullv.
j. n. Mcelroy.
I .Lippman Bros , Savannah.Ga.:
I Sirs I have suffered from rhen-
Fism for a long time, and did not find
fre until ! foUud P. P. P.,which coru-
cured me. Yours trulv.
16 Orange St., Savanuah.
A Helixble'llVrsou in Every Town
to take the Exclusiye Agency
I of tllP
f'Ur. Li i, . . . -
"ona sLoiumtnan txpo-
WjHENTlDlOJlGAJt OF THE FAIR.
: '- established 1S90.
Opportnnity to 31akc 3Ioner for
lae ext Year.
I ft. jt.' ian r.d-.rt k P. 1. a a spjdiii ooubm ailou.
V swi twrib it wjth prnt satisfaction for th cure jof nil
fw-ni iijij n 5-71 of P-imarv, fVenrdirT find TertlsrT
fcvpUsii, Sypliiiiiic l.-oira.ui. Scrofuiout tjkm and
Eorw, CiniaUT S--liiiiT RhcamarVm, B3&Un; old
ja..ny iKi.rl.: (u u. oi,.,rrKa ia;0 U( 1,100,4.
"""J Pin f. I'. P., ftKily Ajh, Fo& Root
One Chance in a Lifetime.
cents in sta"uips for sampie
Copy' and full particulars.
153 AOAMSIST., CHICAGO, ILL
Castoria cures Colic, Constipation,
Sour Stom-ich, Diarrhoea, Eruc Nation,
Kills Vonns, ives sleep, t-:d promotes dJ
Without injurious medication.
"For KTTcral years I have recommended
your 'Castoria,' and shall always continue tc
do eo as it Uaa invariably produced benefida.
Edtti F. P-iRnrx, II. D.,
125th Street and 7th va., New York City
Tkk Czmivu Company, 77 Mcuray Stcket, New York Crrr
IT IS A D C'TY T0 owe yotirself and turn
11 y to jret tiie bent value for your nroney.
Kceiioniksx) in your footwear by part-basing
beat valne for price aaked, a thousands
v . Ms. iioagiu rnnes, wnira represent tno
tarTAILE KO SUBSTITUTE.
W. LU -DOUGLAS
r.IE SST SHOS IS THE WOBU FOR The M0f&T.
A sresaine seweoSsboe. ttf tm'J not rip, flno.
calf, fitamU-Mi, emiootb in3ide, llexibJe, more com
fortable, tt y 1 lsh and durable than any other shoe erer
Hold at the r rice, EquaU cuatoui niudo aooeacostinz
CJI aaa Hand-eewed, flnecnlf ehceo. The
V1 tuost stvlisu, easy and durable eiioes ever sold
at the price, i iiey ecual ne imported ahoea oostirur
5& I'oliee Shoe, worn by farmer and all
oter who raut a frood heavy calf, three
eoled, extension edT ahoe, easy to walk In, and will
koep Uie fe-t dry r.nd T.irm,
C3 50 Vine C If', g.5 and 62.00 Work-
KtftLma i;, emeu's Saoes wilt give more wear for tba
money tfaau any other make. They are made for er
vice. The increasing bales ahow that workingmea
cave found th Ib cut.
e,?r: end Youth' 61.75 School
yJ iioc-s are worn by the boys every-fc-here.
Theairst per iceableehoessold atthepriee.
fmpt?& ii.QO and SI. 75 Shoea for
" t I nmcn nro made jf the best Dongola or fine Calf, aa
desired. 7 be v ere very styliKh, comfortable and dura
ble. TbefS.OOfiho'j eifUnLs custom aiadeaboeeeofstinr
from ,vl.J0 to 6uio. Lad ies who wiali to economise la
their loot wear eref ndins this out.
'aorion. W. L. Douglas' name and the price If
stamped on the bottom of each shoe ; look for it
when yon buy. Bewareof dealers attempting to sub
stitute other inakee for them, tiuch substitutions are
fraudulent and subject to prosecution by law for ob
taining money under false pretences.
XV. L. UOIGLAS, JUrociitou, Mass. Sold by
Cures all Pomaio Complaints and Monthly
irregularity, Loucorrhoea or Whites, Pain in
Back or Sides, strengthens the feeble, builds
up tb.ewb.ole system. It has cured thousands
and will cure you. Druggists have it. Send
stamp for book.
EU. J. P. DBOaaOOtS & CO LonlsTlUe, Ky.
GOOO(50 OOG O
aTo cnallest Fill in the Wcrld!
VIiy do you suffer
from Dyspcrtsia and Siek-Headache,
rcnttering life mirerable, when Umw
ii. D 1L
Trill STHXKiriy remove all this troable, v
enable ron to eat ana uiffest ytmr Sood, JJ
fV enjoyment of lifo to which, Ton hare
Sip been a strancrer. Dose small. Price, Issl
i cents. Orice, Z9 Park Place, N. T.
prevent neaaacne ana impart an
IN NATURE'S OWN WAY.
IT COSTS YOU NOTHING TO INVESTIGATE.
A 40-tgr Pamphlet MAILED
- FREE ufion application.
ATLANTIC ELECTROPOISE CO.
1405 New York At., Washington, 0. C.
From our regular correspondent.
Secretary Carlisle is daily proing
himself to Le the right tuua ia the
right place. He has not allowed him
self to become anxious or excited dur
ing the financial flurry of the week,
brought about, as he firmly believes,
by u combine of baikeis whoure seek
ing by a renewed demand for gold for
shipment abroad to force an issue of
bonds. So firm is the Secretary in his
belief that this is true that he politely,
but'positively, declined to . accept au
invitation extended him by New York
city bankers U meet theni in that
town for the purpose of discussing
the gold problem; he also, when it
was suggested to him that the bankers
would come to Washington to dUcuss
the matter if he would invite them,
declined to do so. For the U. S. Treas
ury to be run entirely independent of
Wall Street men is something decided
ly new, and compliments for Secretary
Carlisle are heard on all sides, from
Republicans" as well as from Demo
crats. One gentleman, a personal
friend said: "Secretary Carlisle be
lieves that Wall Street bankers have
had entirely too much to say io the
conduct of the financial department of
the Government in the past, and that
they are largely responsible for the
present situation. Consequently he
has no idea of taking them into his
confidence as to what he intends doing.
He proposes gmngjj.ehi a needed les
son by, showing them that all the
financial ability is not congregated in
Wall Street, and that they cannot dic
tate the country X financial pro
gramme." rfhe firmness of Secretary
Carlisle against an issue of bonds has
already brought about a letter condi
tion of affairs, and it is believed tht if
those who wish to compel an issue of
bonds become convinced that none will
be issued the dem.-md for gold for for
eign shipment will soon resume its nor
mal condition. The outlook is now
considered much better tliaii it was at
the beginning of this week.
Attorney General Olnev has appar
ently been selected as the target at
which to fire every slander and lie that
is hatched up by the uttersiiies of
the opposition and the sensational
press. One of the mot audacious of
fiese was the one which purported to
.give in detail the particulars of Repre
sentative Wilson, of West Virginia,
being snubbed by the Attorney Gen
eral, in the office of the latter, which
was published at a time whtn it was
known that Mr. Wilson would be
where he would not be likely to see the
story until it had had about two day's
publicity, and worse than that, some of
the papers that printed the lie neg
lected to print Mr. Wilson's unquali
fied denial, which was telegraphed to
them as soon as he read the article.
The Atiorney Gener ;1, like the dignified
gentleman that he is, quistly performs
bis official duties, just as though the
barking curs did not exist.
Many statements, some of them ridic
ulously absurd, have been made about
President Cleveland's intentions con
cerning Hawaii. The fact of the mat
ter is that he will await the report of
Commissioner Blount before deciding
what to do. It was because he did not
consider the information at hand suffi
ciently definite to make up his mind
what ought to be done-that he sent
Col. Blount to Hawaii. All state
ments to the contrary are merely
guesswork, as neither the President
nor Secretary Gresham will discuss the
matter, that is, not for publication.
, President Cleveland and Secretary
Gieshara have been investigating the
workiug of the much.-talked-about rec
iprocity treaties made under the au
thority of the McKinley tariff law, and
it leoks now as if they were one and
all failures, aad that they will have to
go. Those with Brazil, and with
Spain for Cuba and Porto Rico will
probably be the first to be abolished,
as there have been numerous com
plaints about the manner in which the
customs officials of these countries
have violated the treatries. Tables
prepared at the State Department show
that the whole system has been a fail
ure, and that instead of increasing the
market for American products there
has leen, in several countries, a mark
ed falling off in our trade since the
treaties went into effect. The Presi
dent believes that a conciliatory policy
towards our neighbors will result in
much greater commercial benefit to us
than the t.olicy of reciprocity by coer
ci.m which was practiced by the Hai-
: nson administration. ;- I
' Hon. James E. Eustis.'of Louisiana
ihls week qualified as U.'S. Ambassa
dor to France, and today he left for
New York, whence he will start for
Secretary Herbert left today for
Hampton lloatls. He will fly his flag
from the Dolphin during the Naval
Review and will accompany ' the inter
national fleet to New York, where it
will be met by Presideut Cleveland and
the rest of the Cabinet, and where the
fiual exercises will, take place.
Dif astroct;r octrine.
Murat Hulstead,'a Republican, teach'
e the doctrine that it is right for po
litical art ies to formulate p'atf orms,
simply to win votes and then after the
elet tion ignore them.
Mr. Halstead believes in a strong
centralized government and has but
little respect or concern for tire masses
of the people. His views about party
platforms may appear right from h s
arbitrary, paternal government stand
point, but theyf'i nevertheless .have a
A party platform should bean hon
est declaration of principles, and not
something designed to deceive and
mislead the people. No Jplank should
be inserted in a platform simply to
catch votes. To do so is dealing dis
honestlv with the voters and totally
com trary.to those grand and sublime
priuciples'tipon which our freedomas
A,merican citizens founded.
National and political parties are
simply aggregations of individuals.
We have laws prescribing punishment
for individual 'dishonesty. Why
should it be right for an aggregation
of individuals, and wrong for them
separately, to act dishonestly ?
Gone to Pieces.
T Mr. Landmark.
The utter demoralization of the Re
publican party in this city is simply
astonishing. It has gone all to pieces,
and. despite the frantic appeals of its
organs to ure-organiz can not get
together. It frequently happens that
a defeated party grows stronger affer
election, but the Republican party is
even veaker than it was lastfall. It
has not a majority in a single one of
the thirty assembly districts of the city.
From the Battery to Harlem the town
is solidly Democratic. Even in the
darkey district, the eleventh,Jthere is a
Democratic majority. Scores of old
time Republicans have left the p irt.
some of them having actually joined
Tainnianv Hall; and every day brings
more deserters to that arty of sound
ideas and good morals which is called
And now the New York Times, which
was once rabidly Republican, and tlien
decidedly Mugwu apian, announces in
clear new type that it too is Demo
cratic. This is a valuable accession,
for no newspaper in the land is more
ably edited, and very few, if any. of the
great dailies is as clean. The Times i
beginning to print an occasional illus
tration, but the paper is not at all sen
sational and gives no indication that it
will be. Though it is owned by new
parties, its editorial management re
mains the same, and the fact that its
former and present editor in chief is
now one of its principal stockholders
is a guarantee that it will maintain its
dignified place in the front rank of the
journals of the world.
But while the Times is to be a Dem
ocratic newspaper, it will not necessa
rily try to make the public believe that
all Democrats are angels. No respect
able journal North can do that. The
leading Democratic papers in this sec
tion do not attempt to defend the ras
cals in the party. They are very much
i broader iu this respect than the leading
Republican journals, which do not hes
itate to speak approvingly of Quay, for
instance, and Davenport, and others
like them, and to commend every act
of a Republican administration, hojw
ever rotten. And this is why ti e
Democratic party North is constantly
growing. It is the party of moral
ideas iu contradistinction to the party
of immoral ideas, that is, the Repub
lican party.- In this city neither the
Times nor the World is the servant of
a faction; an t the readers of the two
papers can carry this State in any
election. These journals, like th? ma
jority of the Democrats of the State,
are opposed to one-inau power. That
is why tbey d not hesitate to criticise
i. rAor Tammanv Hall and Mr,
ujnv st Machine. They are ranged
.i,n ;a known to out-
u ,ia.(,i,nj Democracy. ana
sidcrs as the Cleveland democracy,
that Democracy is the ha kfinn nf ib-
Democratic party in New York State.
It is the only part of the party that is
going to keep growing stronger, for it
rpn sjnts mora! ideas.
Kansas Women in Polities.
K. T. Bur,
For some slays the Kansas naDers
have been unusually interesting by
reason of their report of the tceues of
the late elections, when the women as
well as the men of the State went (o
t he polls to cast "their ballots for the
candidates whom they favored. We
can say that the voting women were
treated with the utmost courtesy in
every town of the State, and that they
demeaned themselves with perfect pro
priety everywhere. They seemed to be
even more earnest than the men, and
they voted according to their convic
tions; they were familiar wrth the prin
ciples involved in the elections, and
they had a good knowledge of the rec
ord and the character of the rival can
didate who asked for thtir support.
In their choice of tickets they were
governed less by sentiment than by
judgment, and they displayed com
mendable independence in their choice.
In the papers of a hundred towns we
are told that wives voted against can
didates supported by their husbands,
and that even young ladies gave prac
tical evidence that in politics they did
not agree with their lovers. In oue
case a populist lass lost her beau by re
fusing to put a Republican ballot in
the box; on the other hand, an old
maid won a suitor by her enthusiasm
for the Democratic party. There were
plenty of incidents of this kind at the
Kansas elections, and we gladly admit
that not any of them has lessened our
respect for the womanhood f the Sun
flower State. In many places the re
sult of the election was determined by
the vote of the women. Nearly 20,000
of them went to the polls. The women
did not give any special political favor
'o candidates of their own sex; ia fact,
we can not ascertain that more than
one feminine mayor was elected in all
the State, though seventeen women
were mayoralty candidates. Mrs. Pot
tr, who ran for mayor of Kansas City,
is a millionaire, of pleasing manners,
and famed for benevolence; yet, though
thre were nearly 4,000 voters ofe her
sex, she got the ballots of only about
100 of them. Her politics did not suit
her sisters. In several cities the vote
of the women exceeded that of the
men. It would be hard t explain why
a maiority of the women in most
places stood up for the Republican
party. Seyeral women were elected to
the office of Police Justice. A good
many colored women were among the
voters. Women stood around the polls
electioneering. The election was held
under the Australian system of voting,
and the wr men knew how to mark and
fold their tickets just about as well as
the men. In some places the women
went to the polls in sqads of four, six,
ei'ht. or more. A woman's husband,
brother, or son could often be seen ac
companying her to the polls, both of
We have read with pleasure a stack
of the Kansas papers in which the ac
counts of these elections have been
printed. It would not now be an easy
thing to take away from the Kansas
women the great American privilege
of voting. They hope to get full suf
frage, so that they can vote at all State
When the late Gen. B. F. Butler
was in command in New Orleans a
woman in that city applied to him for
a pass through the Union lines that
she might see her son, wno was lying
wounded in a house in the Fuburbs.
Butler told her that she could have
one if she would take the oath of alle
giance. She refused to do this and
argued long and earnestly against it,
breaking into a flood of tears at length
and exclaiming, "You do not know how
I love my son.'1 uAh! ' cried Butler
with scathing emphasis, "but you love
The State capitol of Texas is the
largest State building in the United
Stales and the seventh in size among
.. -1 it. tmtrrA ff. i a
the buildings u. "" "
rast Greek cross of red Texas granita
with a central rotunda covered by a
dome 311 feet high. It was begun in
18S1 and finished in 1888, having cost
about $3,500,000. It was paid for
with 3,000,000 acres of public land,
deeded to the capitalists who executed
the work. j
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
Storms and Cyclones on All Sides.
Milwaukee, Wis., April 20. Lake
Michigan is Jbeing swept by one of the
worst easterly gales experienced in
years. The sea is running very high,
and tugs are upable to venture out of
the harbor. A Small vessel i ashore
at the head of Janeau avenue.
The worst feature of the gale at this
port is the probable loss f 20 lives by
the washing away of a house over the
crib at the termiuus of the new water
works tunnel. No men were in sight
at the time, but it is believed that they
were swept away.
Fayetteville, Ark., Apr. 20.r-At noon
yesterday a cyclone passed through the
valley just south of here, leaving a
barren waste behind it. Many fami
lies were in the storm last night with
out shelter, their houses having been
carried away. No lives are lost, as far
as known, although a -number of per
sons were injured.
Little Rock, Ark., April 20. News
was received here to-day of a fearfully
destructive cyclone that swept down
Fourche Valley a few days ago, leaving
death aud havoc in its wake. The
town of Boles, 16 miles north of Dal
las, was almost swept off the earth. It
is known that several persons were
Dennison, Tex.,April 20. A cyclone
struck Kaney Hollows, 40 miles north
of here, at midnight Tuesday night,
tearing down several houses and injur
ing several persons, some probably fa
tally. Telegraphic communication was
destroyed, and the Missouri, Kansas &
Texas main line blocked by trees on the
track. The storm cut a swath about
300 yards wide, laying big timbers to
the ground. It is reported that one
man was killed by hailstones.
Meridian, Miss., April 20. Acyclone
struck Pachuta, Miss.T at 7 o'clock last
night. Great damage was done to
property, and it is feared several lives
were lost. The same tornado struck
De Soto, a town of 500 inhabitants,
ten minutes later. The extent of the
damage at this place is reported very
great. All wires are down. -
Bostian's Bridge Disaster Cases.
All the suits against the Richmond
and Danville Railroad, growing out of
the wreck at Bostian's bridge, near
Statesville, on the 27th of August,
1891, in which 22 persons were killed
aud 30 wounded, have been compro
mised. There were 13 of these cases
in Iredell Superior court, and the fol
lowing amounts have been allowed in
Death claims J. C. Brodie, 1 5,000;
W. M. Houston, $5,000; Chas. G.Web
er, $5,000; Mis Ophelia Polk Moore,
$2,000; Mrs. Susan Pool, $2,000; Hugh
K. Linster, $2,000; A. Davis, $1,200;
Rev. J. M. Sikes, $3,500.
Claims for injuries J. F. Holler,
$2,000; Mrs. Naomi Hayes Moore, $1,
500; Miss Louallie Pool, $1,500; O. W.
Lawson, $1,000; G. W. Bowley, $1,000.
A number of suits were entered at
Asbeville, Salisbury, and other places.
We understand that all of these have
been compromised. It is said that A.
L. Sink and wife, of Lexington, have
been allowed $5,000. We have not
learned what amounts have been al
lowed in the other cases, but it is safe
to say that the wreck, first and last,
cost the company at least $100,000.
An Underground Eiver of Iron Water-
While prospecting for water for the
oil and fertilizer works, Mr. Knox,
the engineer, struck a great under
ground stroam of strong fron water.
th Charlotte Xeics. It is lo
cated in the Bissell bottom landi,4.o the
southwest of the city. By means of
driven wells, it was found that tie
stream is 700 feet wide and 5$ feet
deep. It is 45 feet below the sui
face. Considerable interest has been
excited in the discovery. The water
is strongly impregnated with iron, but
the surprising part about it is the im
mense volume of the stream. Very
near this place is Dowd's iron spring.
1 Tne Waldenses.
The Waldenses are a church or re
jligious sect which arose under that
j name (called also Valdenses and Vu-
dois) iii northern Italy, in the twelfth
century. They received the name
Waldenses from Peter Waldus, thrir
founder, a wealthy merchant of Lyon,
who, about the year 1160, emi.Ioted a
certaiu priest to translate portions of
the Scriptures from Latininto French.
After a careful study of these trans
lations he saw how far the Romih
Church had departed from the faith
and practice 'of Christ and the Apos
tles. Shocked at the glaring errors of
Rome, aud led on by an ardent desire
for his own salvation and that of oth
ers, Peter Waldus abandoned his mer
cantile puisuitsi, distributed his wealth
among the poor, and forming an aso-.
ciationj of persons like-minded with
himself, began publicly to instruct the
multitudes in the doctrines and pre
cepts of Christianity. They were real
Protestants, protesting against nearly
every form of Romish corruption. The
sect spread rapidly, and they soon had
societies in France, Lombardy, and
other proyiuces iu Europe. . The gov
ernment of their church was in the
beginning committed to bishops, pres
byters, and deacons.
They consider that the ministers
should be poor, like the Saviour and
his Apostles, and all followed some
calling by which they secured a living.
Their government has changed now
more in accordance with the Reform
ers, and they have a miuister for each
parish; their synods are presidtd over
by a moderator.
They have suffered much persecu
tion from the Romish Church on ac
count of their pure faith. Many have
fled into Bohemia and other parts of
Europe for protection. They lay claim
to a pure and unbroken succession from
the Apostles. Their devotion to prin
ciple and their endurance for their
faith have given them great distinc
tion. They now ocsupy the valleys
and foothills of the Alps on the Italian
side, and under the present Italian gov
ernment enjoy full liberty of con
science. They are an industrious, thrifty
people, of god morals and generally,
religious. As immigrants they are
very desirable, and will be quite an ac
quisition to our State. Burke county
is fortunate in haying secured a large
jsoiony of them. Exchange.
Eclipse of the Sua.
The observations of the sun made at
the Chilian observatory on Sunday is
reported in the New York Herald to
have been a splendid success. Prof. W.
H. Pickering, an American astrono
mer, made the observations and reports
results in the Herald of Monday. Pho
tography was freely used. The obser
vations were takn from . the Andes
mountains at the Harvard College sta
tion on Hina Aris. All the phases of
the sun were clearly seen, there being
no clouds or haze to disturb the observ
ers. Fine photographs of the corona
wero taken. It was found that theun
was disturbed and there were " bright
torchlight streaks on the face of the
great orb. Professor Pickering cables
of the disturbances:
"To be more explicit the outer corona
was unusually extended and much
larger than in 1878 or 1889, as was
to have been expected daring the pres
ent period f increasing solar activity.
The eclipse observations showed -eon-el
usively that the sun is now far from
being quiescent, but is in a state of
great disturbance. There were very
distinct evidences of great spottedness
and the presence of aculae or bright,
torch-like streaks. The Color of the
corona was rather whitish than red
and of a pale or perly white hut."
The lower house of the Kentucky
Legislature has declared . against the
marriage of cousins on the ground that
children of sucrT marriages are fre