North Carolina Newspapers

    II
, hk Caucasian. ;
i;,'r:'or 1 j ! iclor.
. v- tt'ivf yu a m-.itly ,
:, ., ..:'-!' n ''ir !
. , .. AM) WITH NKW TVI'K. '
how your appreciation by
.i . no -i!-cri')cr-. j
A 1V r-Cttf, PWting U W
and Xew JM, TSrp hve tn d.!M
to our Jol Office, nd ran now
do work to ult vcn the mnt f
ti.U"ou. (il In tut m umH of
tb work c hav tlono In th lut
ffv day.
tejrAtvrrtl!if rte made known
on appHcktkm.
C AU G ASIAN
H
Xv.r-o Domocrncy nucl W Xxito Supromaoy
VOL. VII.
CLINTON, N. C THURSDAY, JUNE 6, 1889.
No. 34.
KMTOiiS CHAIR.
EPISCOPAL COlM'IL.
A N I P I N S'
AI
urging only one kindof a-jjIOX. (t. SAXDEltLIX
i merit, lie suggested that it he j
the Annual (,o:mciI ol the j ba-rl upon the expanses or each
Diocese of !'at Carolina met iri':ari-h.
hi:ht dav.
i i.i-
tl:
jjjmiori of The Caucasian and
Opinion of others which we
,m Endorse on the Various
Topics of the Day.
St. -laiiic-' Chun
mi the ITJnd nit.,
hi '.. The Council
I. eached by the 11
i i r
II, H lllillliglOIl,
an 1 heM three-
rmoTwa
v Thomas
Cilltlp
I J 'I I -tl
i -1 1 T
() if mg men should not be
,-t i to lto from home to
tin- i diie:itb n to lit them
he higher professional and
.... ii. r up 1
I llf Callings OI IUU, U.I111
,;ir I'm' verity should be so fos
, ivd hy the State as to put it
, i nil equal plane with the best
I,e land. It has rendered
mi..1 M i-viro to Nortli Carolina
mil -lied lustre upon her. Wil.
-1 r
We
iii'inii
heard a. citizen of Cl iiton
a feu days since, why
immigration could not
1 South, and especially
lortion of North Caro
lina we would iej)ly
I e lu
I il"V ni:i'
ni l hem tli
de i urn
t t till- p
lina. I'o
tint if siid citizen thinks that
iiii:ni.:r.itiou will solve the pro
Imc ii !' "bread wiuuiii ;'' for us
that Li 's -ad ly mistaken. It is
!i:! nmr.' peojde that we need
hit nnrc enterprises andmanu
t'.'.ci ind'ist iiis; and this we
cm ii'Vuiiiplish ourselves wi th
tl..- proper spirit of enterprise
ami c operation. It is true we
h.ivi -n't the lnuifiise wealth of
N.nthc i, millionaires, but
they tret their ealth?
o it, and nine-tenths
ough manuracturi nir.
.lust so we can do, commence
small establishments and let
them g adually swell themselves
with their growing profits.
Tin-re is enough idle labor in
Sampson county to-day to run a
half dozen large factories, and
there in enough capital that
could be spread and saved if a
large number would combine to
star I such enterprises, or at least
to do encughto induce outside
ea.D'ta1 to invest. Shall we live
the next ten years just as we are
barely making both ends meet
or shall we start a great indus
trial revolution in this section
by inaugurating such enterpri
ses? Kithe- result can be real
ized at the end of a decade.
Which will we accept ?
Atkinson, of Fayetteville, a
grandson of the late Rev. IJishop
Atkinson.
In the afternoon session the
committee on the will of Miss
Smith reported that the matter
had been submitted to the
courts and their decision gave
one half of the bequest to this
Diocese, this half being estima
ted at ir.,00).
At night services were held in
St. .lames' Chu ch and a sermon
was preached by the Rev. J. M
Hillya", of Goldsboro.
Si: o.l JiAY,
In the morning the P.ishop
read his address and report of
his work for the year just past,
the report demonstrated -that
the Bishop had labo ed faith
fully. His work would have
been almost unremitting had he
not suffered from two severe at
tacks of sickness, which pre
vented him from accomplishing
as much as he had wished. This
report was very interesting.
Th following is a summary of
Ins year s work: Public services
held, sermons and addres-
i-es, no: ceieurauons oi Jioiy
Eucharist, o(Jj baptisms, 10; con
firmations, 207; ordination, 3;
consecrations of -chapels, 1; lay
readers licensed, 38
The l.ishop closed hid report
by reference to the admirable
work performed in this city by
the Sisterhood of the Good
Shepherd at St. James' Home
Remaining in the city several
days afte.- the close of theCouu
cil, thiswiiter had the pleasure
... -ii-i.
of visiting tins nomoana listen
ing to the singing and recita
tions of the children. Consid
erintr tho aires and the lack of
advantages in their home life,
the singing and responses to the
catachism and answers to cpies
tiorjs on subjects of use in prac
tical every day life, were ad mi
rq.ble. These Sisters are, in an
DKMVKRS A HUHiHT, WIT
TY, HUMOROUS AND KM
IM'.NTLY INSTRUC
TIVE ADDRESS.
A Large Crowd and Enjoyable Oc
casion, in Spite of Inclement
Weather.
SUBJECT:-A PLEA TO
TO ADOPT FARMING
FESSION.
YOUNG MEN
AS A PRO-
Tlie Farm the irat Antidote.
Common sense ! What is it?
Who can define it ? Who can
put the label on the genuine ar
ticle? His Honor Judge Shipp
probably hit the nail on the
head, in a ct.rtaiu sense, with a
new and i;ovel idea of this ar
ticle at the last term of the
Suncrior Court of Sampson. lie
t
defined common sense as the
average sense or opinion of an
indefinite number of individu
als on any yiveu question. That
is, tace the opinion of ten or
one hundred men on some topic
with which they are familiar
and the general thread of
their opinions would be the
common sense view. But is
there no such thing as individ
al common sense? Or will an
individual ho said to have com
mon seme when his opinion will
coincide with the average of the
oil . hk TV
oonuons oi ine uianv : uoes
Ilrother JJaily une the term in
this sense in his editorial of last
week, "The Lord well Labors.
It is not very creditable to
the farmers of Western North
Carolina that one merchant in
Ilfiidersonville has imported
from the West 5,000 bushels of
com this year and? will import
10,000 bushels moie before au
tumn. If there had been a crop
failure in the section into which
this Western com has bean ship
ped there would have teen
some good excuse for this;
but in a land where corn grows
well, and whe.e abundant ciops
can be raised if planted, there
is no well grounded reason for
it. The farmer in North Caro
lina who expects to prosper and
get upon an independent foot
ing with his granary and meat
house in tlie West will find him
self mistaken, if he lives to the
age
of Methuselah. Wil. Star.
humble way, doing a wonderfu
amount of useful work a work
whose influence for good no
only benefits the children them
selves but extends to the homes
where these children belong
After addressing the children in
words intended for their encour
agement and the encouragement
of the Sisters who had taught
them so well and so devotedly,
I was shown specimens of carv
ing done by the little bys, and
of drawing ant1, sewing done by
the girls. The children are also
taught how to cook. I was told
that as many as 120 children
had attended this institution at
one time. I shall ever remem
ber with pleasure the conversa
tion 1 had with Sister Cecilia,
who was in charge of this
Home.
Mr. S. S- Nash, commissioner
from the Diocese of North Car
olina, addressed the Council on
the subject of appropriating a
portion of the legacy received
bv this Diocese under the will
and from the estate of Miss
Smith, to the support of a Rec
tor at the University ot iNonii
Carolina. He also, m the name
of his Diocese, invited the next
Council of East Carolina to join
that of North Carolina in cele
brating the centennial of the
organization of the first Conven
tion of churchmen in Nortli
Carolina, to be held In Calvarj
Church, Tarboro, next May.
B5 resolution the Council
cheerfully accepted the invita
tion of the Council of North
Carolina to unite with them in
the centennial services to be
held at Taiborough.
They also fixed the 14th day
of May, 1890, as the day of the
next annual meeting of the
Council, and Greenville, in Pitt
county, as the place.
They respectfully declined to
accede to the request of theDi
w-cese of North Carolina to make
an annual appropriation for the
support of a Rector at Chapel
Hill.
By resolution the securities
and monies received from the
legacy of Miss Smith were ap
plied to the increase of the Per
manent Episcopal lund.
THIRD DAY.
On the morning of the third
day an earnest and protracted
debate sprang up in regard to
the recommendation of the Fi
hance Committee that there
should he a capitation tax put
UDon each communicant in the
Diocese in order to raise the cur
rent expenses of the Diocese
which includes the Bishop's sal
ary, &c.
Col. Atkinson warmly support
ed the capitation tax.
Kev. Kobt. strange opposed
the per capita tax and addressed
the Council at length, earnestly
Mai Hughes on no 2d the .-11b-
j-titute offered by Mr. Strange as
piiliiiitr a premium on ra-isnes
ot to do their duty.
Col. DeRosset moved to lay
he whole matter on the table,
which motion was passed.
The chief feature of the af
ternoon session was tue report
of the committee appointed by
he Council cf 1888 to report to
this Council on the "Proposed
changes in the Prayer Book."
Justice cannot be done this
admirable report without giving
t in full. This, its length for
bids us to do. In the main while
accepting the changes a'ready
made it discourages any further
change unless the work of revi
sion be submitted to "a confer
ence of all the branches of the
nglican Communion." For my
art I dread the issae of this
revision anu coum wish it were
well through with. What with
revising tne jjidic, revising tne
rayer Book and revising the
Hymnal, we have had quite
enough of revision and many
of us begin to long for a settled
basis to rest 011.
lUIDAY EVENING
there was a service in St. James'
and a sermon was preached by
the Rev. J. W.Turner, Rectoi of
St. Paul's church, of Clinton.
On Saturday afternoon many
of the Council, myself among
the number, enjoyed an excur
sion to uaroiina ueacn, in re
sponse to an invitation tendered
the Council by three of the city
parishes.
On Sunday morning St. Paul's
church was consecrated, Bishop
Watson preaching the sermon
with usual vigor.
Among those who took part
in the services was the Hector
from Clinton.
On Tuesday I had a pleasant meet SUch a number ot the good
.... v V "JlI . .
visit to tne JJeacn oeyona tne DeoDie Gf Sampson. lie was
i T: ,.t. . Ma rP -1 it i j
QOUDiy TJieasou to i;uuib uu u.u
occasion like this, for he had
FKHHILAisoit VS. slave L.A- understood that Sampson lea
1JOIJ. tlio slfaft with fnnrtpfin such
high schools, which like beacon
'nnared with VlSht staud nPon the moral and
educational shores of a nation's
nroress. The tendencies of hu-
Bki.levoiii Hum School,
Ora, N. C, May 31st.
The closing exercises of Belle-
voir Ilisrh School were held on
Friday. The morning was dark
and rainy, yet a large crowd
braved the elements to hear the
address by the orator of the day,
who had made himself famous
as a stump speaker, in the re
cent State campaign. Mr. D. B.
Nicholson, of the Clinton bar,
the popular and efficient Read
ing Clerk of the last two Sen
ates, in a very timely and hap
py manner introduced to the
anxious audience, Hon. Geo. Wr.
Sanderlin, Auditor of the State
of North Carolina. Mr. Sander
lin arose amid applause and in
his most genial and appropriate
introductory remarks put his
audience and himself on the
best of terms.
He said that during the cam
paign he was vtuable to come to
this county and was happv to
have the present opportunity to
t immunities and blessings inj
!sto-e for the honest faithful I
land intelligent king of the soil j
j to which the members of othe
. professions are er tir slraiuei?.
ot which the great bulk of the
jYuiig men of to-day are blindly
! ignorant. A reporter interview
ed a graduating class of thirty
nine, at a Georgian college, as
to the intended , professions of
easn member, with tiieiouow-.
result: 13 selected Law; 0
medicine; (J preaching; 4 mer
chandising ; 3 teaching; 2 edi
tors; 1 a mechanic; 1 a farmer.
Only two of the entire class pre
ferred to be producers; hence
how important that we magnify
the highjCalling of nature's no
blemen, of those who produce
something who increase the
world's wealth.
But the only trouble about this
noble profession is that every
body knows all about it except
farmers themselves. Editors
know all about farming. They
can tell exactly when is the
proper time for pumpkin pie
trees to bloom and bear. Poli
ticians know exactly what kind
ofseed is suited to the various
soils of each individual farmer
just before election. College
graduates give the poor farmer
valued pointers and classic ad
vice about how to check agri
cultural decay in their com
mencement orations; the preach
er occasionally gives him amoek
little homily from the pulpit on
how to manage his business, and
so on, with all the other so-
OUR MAIL SKUVICR
THE IMPORTANCE THAT
NONE UUT EFFICIENT
AND TRUSTWORTHY
POSTAL ( LERk's BE
EMPLOYED.
A Few Reflections by an Ex-Clerk.
"How do your people generally
regard free labor as cor
slave ?"
SjMi-i.tl to 'ali-ai;ul.
Mn. Enrron: As I have been
for the last two years employed
in the Railway Service of the
United States, and upon one of
the principal fast lines of Amer
ica, (A. C. L.,) it has been my
lot to observe the workings of
this ponderous and gigantic
method of distributing and dis
patching the mail through every
nook and corner of this broad
land of ours. Take the daily
papers of New York city the
Press, say, at 12 o'clock at night,
is started, and by " o'clock
thousands of papers have been
run off, folded, placed in canvass
sacks, and are flying on t their
destination ; and in less than 3G
hours the people of Florida ars
reading papers that were pub
lished in New York over a thou
sand mites away. Much to the
credit of our r lilroads is this s .
I might say the mail system of
the United States is ubiquitous;
railroads, steamboats, etage
routes, horse routes, and where
the country is rough and Jagged
even foot routes. Some of these
called learned professions. (The letters cost the government over
speaker very wittily excepted five and ten dollars to send them,
himself.) But all this is vary yet the aggregate whole reduces
natural for the members of each the expense of all, and thus it
one ot such professions realize goes on ; and to-day we can send
that their very : existence de- a letter anywhere in the United
pend upon the faj-mers success. States for two cents, and any-
The fascinating and mstruc- where there is an established
tive speaker then proceeded to route in the world for five cents
formulate his special pleas to All of this work is performed
youn, men to adopt farming as by 4,500 postal clerks. If they
the noblest profession. do not, traverse the road they
1st. Because there is no pro
fession in which the motto:
"Esse quam vidcri malo" is truer
than in farming. There is less
treason, and the Law prohibit
his place being supplied on. So
you can ot' the host and mot
lrnty of men should be em
ployed in tliisj ie-ular branch of
the govei uineiit. As rt oaa't
always do tin., our salvation
Iiomt dep iul-i upon the establish
ment of a Telegraphic Postal
System. You ay there i no
danger in this! There is! 1
know whereof I ispeak.
Respectfully,
J. C. Si.o i:mu.
WOMAN'S SIIIi:Ull
ciiu.imr.N i okm:k.
Something lntertittg forth"
Utile Folk.
Prr.
It l -t-ry woman' duty, tirt to lu-ix-H.
w-nil to Urr family, and tliirri to mirit to
npivr rn-at. nltr-tte jmit to an tltantaxr
in-rry way jto.-iMo.
(Knm ;oiii-y' july 1hW.
Borders, or row? of ribbou, or
insertion, or clusters of fine
tucks tiim t tie skirts of trany
gowns.
latticed border of narrow
black velvet ribbon, laid over
light cashmere, are on dark cash
mere skirts, and that part of tho
bodies above the corselet also
has this velvet trellis pattern.
Yellow appears in many ways
this season, as entire gowns,and
as accessories in trowus of al
most any color. Red in old rose
tints, Titian red with yellow
shading, and the less poetically,
named brick reds, are very fash
ionably made up in summer's
fabrics.
A new caprice combines surah
silk with cotton in the combina
tion of a costume. The vest
and font, or side of skirt of su
rah, draping upon it the fine,
new cotton fabrics, which cost as
much as the silk.
ili-wr. .1 ' T t' !. r i
U . A. Jl4B.n )
THE SI M r IT ALL.
Tl- 1-M t.v lilllKD cru.
Wlm tnultlU- tbr thin Ur Ut,
AnJ om rrrx fr .
Who Wrll ilMtirw M, rrrloU tt3f.
Tli duo rMrtim -lf .
To urr .im-i alfi w ill rlituU.
!ul-ni-t roninJ tmn io.
UUV HAS tillNE T MlluoL.
Tti- lialiy hw font to livL ah wr!
What will lb motlii-r tlo,
W iiU nrvrr a rait to l-uuon or 4m,
rti-a Utile lor ?
How can ah ktft Hriwlf loi-y alt
With tin- htllo tiiii.l.tnrf thiuf" aa
Antltt r Iwkrt to till with lui-k;
Anotbrr "lomt-b" to a.
And the uiotlwr taiU at th door la r
ll.-r lalv luarrh a war;
And turn w ith oigU that U half rriU-f.
And half a miiH-tUhitf akin to flirt.
Mir- think of a iktwildr fut urr mora.
Wh-it tin hiidn-n on t an
Will iro from their liom.-oiit latoth world.
TohaltW with lit- alonr.
And not em thflwhy In Irft to rlm-r
The di-tolate hoiur of that f ut urr yrar.
sin- iii k ttii iranui-nt birr and llo-rr.
Throw ii down in rarrlra uaalr.
And tri- to think how it would wrui
If nothinir wi-rc di4a4d;
If tin' hour -r alwayn a alill a thU.
How runld -h Ix-ar the on-llnr?
A Ct' Tir."
"What are pauses?" asked the
teacher of the primary cl&?.
"Tilings that grow on cata,"
piped the small boy at the foot.
A Hfifdft SfitfBcf.
Teacher "What is a depend
ent sentence ?"
Boy -One that hangs on by
lis own clautw. "
Till: TAIJLIi
Itliiis iM-ciiMiid, "tluToarr hut a tew thinx"
on wliii li health and huin-i di'icnd nmri'
than on thf manner in which food in cooked."
Sponge Fingers.
Beat the yolks of five eggs
until light colored and thick,
add one tablespoonful of lemon
juice, one cup of powdered su
gar and beat again five minutes,
then sift in lightly three-quarters
of a cup of sifted Hour; if
This question was asked by a
Star reporter.
i -it
man nature; are euner 10 Drooa
UDon tne past ana coniure up
It was answered as follows by height pictures of what "might
Gen. V. D. Garner, of Norfolk have been," or to foster hope by
r . pa inting a roseate prospectus of
..Th ,-a mmmrunn VrP( wHat may De. in iactuiepoe-
hibor is doing wonders, not only for try of manhood is, ' when I was
Virginia, but for the whole South, a boy;" the poetry of boyhood
It is teaching us diversified farming, iS) "when I will be a man." lhis
and giving us all the products with tendency to look forward into
tne iuture or oacK into tue past
which to feed and clothe ourselves,
rather than the single staple of cot
ton, which was so long called"King."
Counting the value of slaves lost by
war. the South is richer today than
ever before in its history, and its
increase in material wealth during
the next ten years will be greater
was recognized by Johnson in
the opening chapter of Rasselas:
"Ye who listen with credulity to
the whispers ot fancy, and pursue
with eagerness the phantoms of
hope, who expect that ago will per-
make up pouches for those
points and forwarded by express
trains. So we might say every
foot of railroad in this while
sunerficiabilitv with the farmer, nnntrv ha boprn traversed bva
' " " I :t.ii .
not only because it tells witu postal clerk every 24 hours , and P'ie ave ran me ior
him sooner than with others, hie w, ,,0t to work about eigh- baking these lingers, but if you
lnualfo because the very noble- i.fian mt. nf twAiitv.fnin-. c.ontin
ness aud lnrtepenrteuce ot ins ually on his feet, and -as rapidlj fu "ape on wuh greaseu paper
work is uusuiteato tne iostering as xi9 hands can move. Were he 111 "aB-lu-iJii:, "" wuu
and thriving of pretenses and trt rlall v five minutes as the train powueieu sugar aim oaite a uen
shams. It is a nice thing to be flew along, some business letter cate bro u in a luick oven
an editor and write learned ar- would be carried bv: some letter ' "neii koih.
tides about things he knows from an absent son to a fond Two quarts of flour, one pint
nothing about and which no one mother delayed, and the sweet- ot milk, one half cupful of su-
else can understand, it is nice heart would sigh and sign. 'Tor gar, one-nan ae or. compresf-
ching to be a doctor, scatteting the letter that never came."
health and burying the results x0t only must he be able to
of his ignorance, or when he WOrk. but he must study like a
does not know how to cure a student, or he must have a mem- the flour.
simple case ot colic, to looa.
wise about his head and call it
It is a nice thing to he a lawyer
than during the past twenty, for as form the promises of youth, and
they become more auapieu io anu that tne deficiencies of the present
contented witn iree laoor n ffiu no day wjll be SUppiied by the morrow;
only become more useiui, nut inai attend to the history of Rasselas,
labor win rapiaiy accumulate prince of Abvssinia."
the wealth ot
itself, which is always
any community,"
Also by Gray, in his Elegy
when musing upon the latent
capabilities that lay lost and
buried under tne sod in a coun
try church yard :
Perhaps, in this neglected spot, is laid
Some heart, once pregnant with celestial
fire ;
Hands that the rod ot empire might have
sway'd,
Or waked to testacy the living lyre.
But Knowledge, to their eyes, her ample
paee.
Rich w ith the spoils of time, did ne'er un
roll;
Chill Penury, repressed their noble rage.
And froze the genial current of the soul
Full many a gem of purest ray serene,
The dark, unfathoin'd caves of ocean bean
Full many a flower is born to blush unseen,
And waste its sweetness on the desert air.
ed yeast, one even tablespoonful
of salt, two tablespoonfuls of
lard. Rub the lard and salt into
and understand that the proper-
use of words is to conceal the
Scald the milk and
orv so strong mat it preuomi- uei, it, cuoi i u.uuu neat, auh
nate3 over the other faculties, sugar and yeast to the milk,
and is what we might term a make a hole in the flour, and
meekness: and if the memory pour tlie mixture in without
be not strong he must pound stirring; set it away in a warm
truth, though clearly ignorant an(i pound, hard. drv. abstract, place, well covered, until morn
of the fundamental principles aUri disjunctive names until it ing. Knead thor. Highly, let it
of law. It is a nice thing to be ia a part of his nature. In fact rise until very light, and if you
a politician and know how to he must do everything so well have time, knead it down a cou
hide deinagoguery behind his that if the train were hurled Pie of times, letting it get very
pretended love for the "dear fr0ni the track and you were to light between each time. Rol
people." It is a nice thing to ask him an office, and he could out, cut into rounds, spread with
The seventeen year locusts
have made their appearance
around A sheville. TheAsheville
citizen says :
Much inferest is manifested in the
little insects which are now swarm
ng in countless millions over the
rees and shrubs in forest, grove and
garden of this section of our State
Our conclusion is that our visitors do
not belong to the family of locusts
which were one of the plagues of
Egypt, and forcibly described in
many portions of Holy Wrk, but are
of the species cicada, and the lineal
descendanfs of those, who seventeen
ong years ago, deposited their tiny
eggs m the twigs oi tne very trees
which their offspring now infest.
The first signs of their coming
were numerous eruptions oi ciay
over the surface of the ground.
which, being overturned, would dis
close a hole about three-fourths of
an inch in diameter, where the little
fellow might be seen beating an ig
nominious retreat to deptns un
known.
The record of the appearance b9en,"
of these pests in the United rnina of the empire of the dead,
States was 1749. " "Ct: " L" At"" "tl
mmmm amid the progressive evidences
Mrs Mimosa "Now, Johnnie, 0f the empire of the living?
go and kiss your little sweet- Matthew Arnold when entering
heart and mate up the school at Rugby, always
"Johnnie "No'm, I won't." lifted his hat in the presence of
-mr -r a"i J3 ..11 I . .
iurs. junnosa -tjo aim leu toe students. Bv wav of ex-
her how much you love her and rjlanation he said that he did it
how sorry you are." because it was probable that he
Johnnie "Guess not. Pa eays wa& in the presence of some of
he got into a breach of promise the great and good citizens of
case for tellin' a girl that, and the future. So to-day I feel
had to marry the old tiling. I like uncovering in the presence
aiu't runnin' no risks, I ain't." these young people, arid at the
' 1 " same time entering an appeal
- "Pa, will you get me a kite if to theirt upon their future course.
I prove that a dog has ten tails?" Hence my subject :
"Yes, my son." "Well, one dog . A plea addressed to young
has one more tail than no dog, men in favor of farming as a
hadn't he?" "Yes." "Well, no profession or calling in life
dog has nine tails; and if one It is true that there are many
dog has one more tail than no other professions that hold out
dog then one dog must have ten more allurements to the young
tails. Hand over the kite, man than farming, but it is also
please." The kite came over. I true that there are thousands o
be a school-teacher, save tne
mark a school-mw and teach
children short cuts to knowledge
and hide moral and intellectual
incompetency behind sanctamo
niousuess and generalities. How
can farmers evade all thebe de
instantly tell you. a little melted butter and double
To givh'you an instance, it was them ove; ; let them rise in the
I low it Frit.
A bay's description of having
a tooth pulled expresses it about
as well as anything we have
seen: "Just before it killed mo
the tooth came out."
ASerrft V. ith tied.
.'e.sie had kept a journal err
since she could write a letter;
but she would not lbt anybody
see it,
One day her mother asked her
why she would not let anybody
see it.
She said, "I have a necret
mamma.
"But you must tell ine alt your
secrets, dear," w Id her mother.
"Mamma, said Jessie, very
softly, "I have a secret with
God. God is helping me to b
a better girl; and I am writing
in my journal what I have done
every day that will please God."
Some village Hampden, that, with daunt less
breast.
The little tyrant of his fields withstood;
Some mute, inglorious Milton here mav rest:
Some Cromwell, guiltless of his country ;
blood.
The applause of listening senates to com
mand;
The threats of pain and ruin to despise;
To scatter plenty o'er a smiling land.
And read their history in a nation s eyes.
Now if Gray could philosphize
like this upen the "might have
amid the mouldering
my tot io witness a tern- pa,u:, Urt,ac "vc"
ble wreck. The postal clerk Uucen fakes,
was badly bruised. He had been One cup of butter, one cup of
distributing mail for the State finely powdered loat sugar, five
of South Carolina. I approach- eggs, two cups of flour. Cream
ceits aud shams? By elevating e(5 laid IUy hand on his poor the butter, add the sugar and
themselves to the position of bruised head, asked, "How do cram again. Add the well
educated and scientific farmers. you feeif He caught the words beaten yolks and flavoring, then
Give your children a sound rudi- jrow ailj Field, two offices in tho flour and beaten whites al-
irentary education by all meana, thatState. And there came from ternately. Bake in small round
and give them a complete and his dry lips the husky whisper, tins and, when cool, ice. It
thorough education if possiole. Howi3 in Darlington county, makes a nice variety to divide
When you put money in the exception, Wiem, Jack." Field the dough' and add a few cur-
bank ot knowledge, none, save in picfeens county, Charlotte rants U part , of it, and to an-
God himself, can destroy it. aua Atlanta straight. The men other part add spice to taste
2nd. maimers enjoy an linmu- who C0mpOsed the postal clerks
miy iiuui uva -.i'jf unaer Jir. uieveianu s aaminis- ijai OX LOW NECKS.
breaK down, in tins nign pres- tra,Uon were above he average
For neither Democrats or Jte- Fashion has rung the drath
Home Happine.
Dear boys 8nd girls, you can
add very much to home happi
ness, especially if you have a
mother who is not very strong.
or a grandpa or a grandma who
Is aed afid feeble, by being
thoughtful and mannerly.
There is a right way to open
and shut the door; a right way
to move from one part of the
r.oin to the other; a right way
to sit down, to rise, to hold a
book a right way to do every
thing that is worth doing at all.
And, yea, wo have known
children to give their parent
sad hearts by neglect of these
little home duties. It is more
easy to do these right than to
do them wrong.
One very ugly habit Boino
young people havo is that of
calling aloud the name of a
brother or eister, or even that
of a father or mother, who may
be in another room, or up stain)
or in the yard. A polite person
will always o to the one whoso
attention is required and speak
in a low and modest tone of
voice.
The home might bo made far
uiore pleasant by observance of
many of these littlo matters.
nre age men in nearly every
other profession soon wear ouf
and become mental and physi
cal wrecks. It is not ove:' man
ual work, for that can be reliev
ed by a little sleep and rest, but
it is worry and an overtaxing of
the brain with business details.
Therefore farming is the anti
dote to worry the kind of wor
rying that kills.
3rd, It is an an antidote to
dissipation and crime, follies
and temptation the greatest
crimes oi the day.
4th. It is the antidote to po
litical excitement.
5th. It is an antidote to the
slavery to fashion of wives and
daughters.
6th. It is an an antidote to
chronic inertia, sometimes call
ed laziness. For who ever heard
of a lazy farmer ! Though, un
der ordinary circumstances, eve
ry man is as lazy as circumstan
ces will permit. But he mii3t
work is ever present to the
farmer.
7th. It is the antidote to the
modern craze for wealth. Also
an antidote to the" want of
wealth, for no class of men know
better how to bear poverty, and
besides, the farmer is today
Continued on Second Page.
publicans were retained on any knell of what was once the com
other grounds than prohciency. fort of long and thin-necked
Jut under Mr. Harrison's admin- women. Half of the smart wo
istratson Democrats were dis- men of Pai is have given up col-
missed regardless of examina- iars altogether, and wear their
tions and qualifications, to make gowns cut closely around the
room for negraes to worry the neck. The effect at first is very
people of the South. How odd, after the tall collar. and
ong? rather showy neckwear which
The postal service is the most have been worn with tailor-
l m . -m A I
important ot all tne government made gc rns during the past
brauches. tor every communi- three or four year.-. But when
cation, both official and private, the wearer has a prettv neck
is entrusted directly to the care the effect is taking. The own
of the postal clerk. We are al- ers of scrawny or unlovely necks
most at the mercy of the-e would never adopt the fashion
men. They.see each other every in America Wil. Messenger.
day. And how quick a concert
i 1 -1 1 4. - ,l
Ol action couiu oe proiuuiga.i.eu i SI IF "WAS.
to quiet work, (t or its more
like work than holding an office) We overheard a girl remark
and our country would be utter- to her beau, the other night at
ly pjtralized, for no man, be he I the lawn party, that ?he was a
ever so bright, could commit to great stickler for euphony. And
memory twenty or twenty-five he gallantly responded, "Those
thousand names (more words three words yon-for-me fill
than was used by th greatest life with thrilling strains of
writer in the English language) soul-entrancing melody." And
under a couple of years; in the then she gulped down another
meantime what would become I spoon of ice cream, bit out a
of your . mail? Suppose just shoe-vamp like morsel of cake,
before an election these men all and seemed contented and de
belong to one party. They quit. I lighted with the way matters
FAchman has a right to quit, were progressing. Wilson Mir
You coald not prosecute him for ' ror.
Wine Word.
If we knew the exact value of
things we fln-uld be com para -ti
cly free from envy.
Mv dear boy, don't begin a
flgh but ouco bazxin sta to
the finish and pik up the "fiag-meut-'.
What a min can't prove never
ruined any one yet; it is what
he can p. ove that makes it hot
iorhiin.
.Don't forget thin, my boy:
There are ten thousand ways to
miss the bull's-eye and only one
way t i hit it.
There are two things that
everybody th'nks they can do
better tfcan any body ehn
punch the fire and edit a paper.
There is a pedantry in all
things. Any man who loads up
a double barel gun to kill a
cock oach with is a cockroach
pedant.
There are lots of things in
this world we can't explain, and
that ii just what makes the
things jre can explain the more
certain.
Pride is located half way be
tween vice and virtue, and a lit
tle of it won't hnrt a saint, and
a good deal of it often helps &
wiener.
    

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