Newspaper Page Text
Thursday Morning, April 25, 1887.
- i Irt-li^iul.
The present condition of this un?
fortunate country is attracting much
attention in England, and a brief
glanco at it may not bo uninteresting
to many of our readers. Tbcro is au
articlo in the last number of tho
Edinburg Review on tho "tenant com?
pensation in Ireland," in whioh the
writer plniuly tells tho English Go?
vernment that it must deal with that
country in a larger and more . liberal
spirit, if tho spirit of Fcnianisin ?3
to be assuaged, and tho "work of de?
populating tho island is to be arrested.
Tho fact that a passion for emigrating
prevails gouorally, is a proof, ho
asserts, of general discontent. The
peoplo boliovo that they havt u jt had
fair play under the present law, and
they despair of a change. Ho con?
cludes as follows:
"Thero remain uncoutroverted the
following facts: That tho Irish peo?
ple are seriously discoutontcd. That
they themselves attribute their dis?
content, in a groat measure, to tho
existing relations between landlord
and tenant. That every statesman of
any eminence, who has lived within
the last twenty years, has, atone timo
or another, admitted tho necessity of
legislation, while the evil they have
all acknowledged still remains prac?
tically unabated. And that the pro?
gressing emigration from ' Ireland
be it, economically speaking, an evil
or a good-is assuredly strengthen?
ing, day by day, tho anti-British fool?
ing in a very powerful neighboring
State, already Anot .'too friendly to
Englaud or tho English"." '?' "' ' J
"It has been otten repeated of late,
and probably with truth, that Fe
niauism in its origin was entirely
unconnected with either the Laud or
tho Established Church question.
But can auy one for a moment be?
lieve .that the seditions efforts-of such
men as Stephens or his Irish-Ameri?
can accomplices could have bad any
effect in disturbing tho peace or
alarming tho executive of anycoiui
try whoso people were being justly
ruled? These, after all, are moment?
ous considerations, not for Irish
landlords alone, but for tho entire
"And upon this subject we notice au
interesting article iu tho Now York
Sun, from which wo learn that, for
the last twenty-five years, Ireland has
beeu constantly declining in popula?
tion, and tho -decline has beeu re?
marlcably rapid, as may be seen by
tho following figures. The popula?
tion was, in 1841, 8,175,000; 1851,
6,553,000; 185S, G.010,000; 18G1,
5,701,000. This shows a-decrease of
nearly 2,500,000 wiuec the year 1841.
Takiug this as a basis, and supposing
this rate of decrease to continue, wo
aro brought to tho rather startling
conclusion, that by the year l'JOS, the
population of Ireland will have totally
disappeared, leaving nothing but
their namo and history and one of
the most beautiful islands in tho
world. , ,
Thc British statistics of emigra?
tion show that between the years
184G uud 1857, an average of -10,000
per annum left Ireland for British
America alone, but the emigration
from Ireland to the United States is
very much greater thau that iu any
other direction. lu tho year 1852,
1G0.00O Irish arrived in the United
States; in 1853, 1G1.C00, and in 1851,
153,000. Since tho war commenced,
Irish emigration to this country has
been materially affected, but now
that hostilities have ceased, it has
again reached tho former standard,
and bids fair to become larger than
It is mournful to seo such a deca?
dence in the elements of prosperity,
and such a depopulation of ono of
*thc most fertile and productive
countries in the world. That misma?
nagement or mis-government bas
beeu chiefly instrumental in pro?
ducing it, there can be little doubt.
Thcro can bo no question but that,
as tho writer above cited intimates,
this tido of emigration produces a
crop of anti-British sentiment, and
of hosts of enemies to tho English
Government, wherever it might find
a resting place, and it is, therefore,
not improbable it may, at some fu?
turo time, effectually weaken, if not
completely destroy, tho boasted su?
premacy of tho British Empire.
A Washington lotter states that tho
President hi now determined to stand
by bis constitutional rights, so far as
Congress has left any to him. He will
not nominate another radical oppo?
nent to please thc Senate. Thereforo,
ho sends in tho names of his own
friends just as fast OS they aro re
HARPER'S OAiaOATCBSS TuiVKINO
UPON irs OWXHQUSEHOLOP.-That de?
lectable " j oujtaal-of civilization" pubr
lishcd by the piousbrothera-Harper's
Weekly-after having exhausted
Southern subjects in its obscene cari?
catures, hos turned upon some mem
? bera of its own household. Tho New
York Times administers tho following
rebuko to one of its last illustrations:
' 'Caricaturing is undoubtedly a legi?
timate weapon of political warfare.
But there aro certain limits within
which respect for tho common
courtesies and decencies of lifo would
naturally restrain it. Harper's Weekly
has paid very little regard to these
restrictions, iu its political warfare in
tho servico of politcal radicalism; but
in its representations of Mr. Soward,
it has systematically outraged every
sentiment of common .propriety. It
is pretty generally known that tho
wounds inflict**! upon Mr. Seward
by tho assassin Pay no havo left
very conspicuous scars upon his face,
which havo entirely changed tho ex?
pression of his countenance. Ono
would supposo that the most reckless
personal animosity would hesitate at
holding wounds, received under such
circiimstuncos and in. sacha cause, up
to public ridicule. But they nf?
uniformly selected oy-tho Weekly as
the favorito subjects of caricature.
Inferior artists would naturally prefer
something cosily and readily sus?
ceptible of distortion, for tho exercise
of their feeble pencils; but this can
scarcely servo an excuso in tho
I present instance. If the Weekly can?
not excite sufficient odium against
public men without caricaturing nn<3
holding up to ridicule tho wounds
received for their devotion to thc
country, it had better give up thc
Very virtuous rebuke! But foi
tho past five or six years, there was
scarcely a prominent Southern man
who was not hideously caricatured
and tho inventivo brain of tho ar tis
\fho%oos this dirty work treated thi
readers govery week with scones o
outrage which never occurred at th<
South. There .was no rebuke thei
from any of tho oity co-temporaries
Tho pictures were swallowed os a tru
representation of Southern society
election being but eighteen mouth
oil*, candidates aro, of course, appeal
ing in all quarters. A list of the me
alrcndy named will bo found to coi
taiu tho names of Generals Gran
Sherman, Thomas, McClellan au
Butler, Andrew Johnson, Sehuyk
Colfax, Senators "Wade, Shermai
Sumner and Fessenden', Thaddov.
Stevens, Horatio Seymour, and a
indefinito number of. other person
It is highly probable that a Norther
man for President, and a Souther
man for Yice-Presldeut, will bo ru
by onch party; and there is no dai
ger, from present appearances, tin
either office will go a begging.
PBOOKESS or BECONSTI?UCTION.
The National Intelligencer has tho fe
A letter which we have just r
ceived from a conservative source i
Atlanta, Ga., states that the writ?
has found, from all that lie has sec
and heard, that there is much le:
difficulty as to reconstruction thc
had been expected. Gen. l'ope lin
expressed himself gratified by his x>
ceptiou, and thinks there will be 1
serious diffioulty.in Georgia and Al
bama in the execution of the reco:
Letters received here from citizei
of South Carolina also stato that r
organization under tho Acts of Co
gress will be carried out by comm<
consent, and in tho fall hope of ben
lieial results. From Virginia, A
hear that reconstruction is general
?o idea prevails, either in the C
rolinas or in Virginia, according
these statements, of suspending pr
poseil Slate co operation in tho wo
of re-organization, in tho expectati
of a decision by the United Stai
Supreme Court in favor of the i
junction applied for.
Further, it is to be noticed that t
political question involved is in
mately connected with pressing a
practical quostions. No longer c
restoration bo deferred without pi
longed and aggravated injury to t
material interests of the South,
has become a question of brci
Means of subsistence, to say nothi
of revived prosperity, can bo seem
only hy tho co-operation of lal
with capital. Tho whites have t
laud without the labor. The blu<
havo the labor without the land. 1
expectation of a current of immig
tion from Europe and tho Southt
States has not been verified, and v
not bo until after political restorath
Notwithstanding statements tot
contrary, the annual parade of I
Charleston Fire Department v
conic ott' on Saturday next, the 'J'
-? * ? ?
Mrs. "Uncle Toni" Harriet Becc!
Stowe is in Charleston .it tho Mi
House. She thinks seriously of t
; my, up her alu ile in ['lori In
Sornl?ERHr RELIEF.-TWNew York
ftmes, of Saturday, says:
..There is some danger of forget?
ting the movement for alleviating
tho distress nnd privation of the
SoHthorn people. We are reminded
'to tonoh again tho ' friendly elbow of
New York, by seeing what others'are
doing. In Hartford, Conn., a gene?
ral meeting of tho clergy of all de?
nominations, supported by tho most
prominent and well-known laymen of
.their ohurchcs, was held, a few days
since, to oousidcr tho . topic. They
passed resolutions affirming it to boa
Christian-duty to succor theirpover
ty-pressed brolhren of tho South,
and measures were set on foot to
securo such pecuniary aid n that
wealthy little city can affin?.., lu
Pittsburg, Penn.,, a subscription was
also opened cit one of the newspaper
offices, and in two days tho aggregate
of small donations reached nearly
$2,000. That is tho way to do it.
Let thc rich give much, but lotthoso
who are not rich give their mites.
Nono profits moro by kindness than
ho who practices it."
--? + ? >
THE CHOP PROSPECT WEST.-The
stand of wheat iu tho West and North
is represonted as generally looking
better thau it did last spring, al?
though tho plants are uot very for?
ward. Wo hear some fears enter?
tained that, should the crop prove a
short one, there will be a scarcity of
grain throughout the country,, as
there is at present very little wheat in
storo at thc great Western depots, it
having been generally withdrawn for
Easteru consumption. The appre?
hension of a short crop seems to be
based on the idea that wo are to have
a cold, dry summer, it being remark?
ed that every tenth season has beeu |
of that character for a series of years;
but wo see uotbing at present to indi?
cate any such result.
HABD ON TIIE OLD TAU STATE.
Thc last number of thc Land ice Lore
relates tho following incident:
. At the battle of Kiugston, the ju?
nior reserves-made up of lads of
eightceu-wero sent to forco tho
crossing of South-west Creek, nud
xlrivo the enemy away, to make good
tho passage of other troops. This
they did very handsomely, but en?
countering a very severe tire, a por?
tion of ouo regiment sought a safer
place. As they were streaming to
tho rear, they met the Alabama boys,
and wero greeted with shouts of
laughter. A general officer, in no
laughing mood nt their behavior,
took steps to stop the disorder, and
with his owu hands seized one of the
General-"What are von running
Junior-"Oh, General, the Yan?
kee's wore shooting at us."
General-"Why didn't you shoot
back .again? Aint you ashamed of
yourself. You are crying like a
Juuior, (blubbering,)-"I wish I
?cf? a baby. Oh, I wish 1 was a gal
To which tho Augusta Constitution?
alist adds tho following:
We know of a better, but not so
hard. In June, 1803, A. P. Hill's
Corps remained at Fredericksburg
some time after the departure of
Ewell and Longstreet for Pennsylva?
nia. One day, a number of fresh
North Carolina troops hud occasion
to pass the Third Georgia Regiment.
As usual, the "Tar Heels" were made
tho target for any number of smart
jokes. "How's rosin?" sung out ii
Georgia Cracker. "All out," replied
tho Tar Hepl. "How's that?" "Why,
you seo, Jeff, Davis luis bought it all
to make youens stick the next time
you have to fight."
AGBICUXTUHE.-The report of the
Commissioner of Agriculture for
March contains tho gratifying state?
ment that increased attention has
been paid duriug tho yeal1 to stock
breeding throughout the country,
particularly in tho South. ' The re?
"Tho fact is daily becoming more
apparent that stock growing is a more
profitable branch of agriculture than
graiu production, especially iu locali?
ties distant from market.
Mr. Robert Ronner, tho proprietor
of thc New York Ledger, will coon
erect a handsome live-story marble
frout fire-proof building, at tho
North-east corner of Spruce and Wil?
liam streets. Immense vaults will be
built, extending beneath tho side?
walks. The second story will bo used
by Mr. Ronner. Ou the upper iloor,
there is to be a handsome composing
and stereotyping room. Thc build?
ing will be fire proof throughout. It
is the design of- Mr. Ronner to mako
tho building an ornament to the East
side of tho city. It v. ill cost nearly
Tho Rochester (New York) Demo?
crat says the name by which tho now
I Russian Territory is to bo known is
exciting discussion, and an anony?
mous paragraphist remarks: "Es?
quimaux (or better, Eskimo, accord?
ing to Latham,) would do very well;
Sitka is very good; Norland might
do, as we aro not likely to got any?
thing beyond it. If it is proposed
to givo nny of our generals a cold
immortality by it, call it Isicklcs,
after Gen. Sickles."
At the Paris Exposition, it is said
.that a novelty will be on exhibition,
in the shape of an artificial horse.
The ingeniously constructed auiinnl,
when ready for the road, will travel
twenty-five miles without stopping,
and afterwards may be wound up fn a
few moments so as to go as much
farther, and so on indefinitely. A
horso like this must be n valuable
acquisition, provided it eau bo bought
cheaply as tho'noble nuimal of which
it is a cop}'.
THE NAsnvix.Lfe DISTRICT.-Chap?
lain Judge Lawrence, of the. Freed?
men's, Bureau, and a rather reoent
transplant from . an jnhospitablo
clime, is a contestant for the Con?
gressional eaudidaoy iu the Nashville
District. Judge Lawrence ?R evident?
ly a modest man, and entirely igno:
rant of tho peculiar character of his
claims upon tho confidence and sup?
port of tho.people whom he proposes
to represent. '* ,
Miss Ayouia Brooke, ?ee Jones, the
American actress, now in Scotland, is
always attended by a very large New?
foundland dog, endowed with won?
derful intelligence. He is admitted
into the saloons .which his mistress
graces; in railwoy carriages and steam?
boats, he holds his place by her side,
in defiance of rules; ho sleeps be-,
neath her bed, sits in a private box
with her at the theatre, and watches
over her at rehearsals.
TnruLow WEED'S ORJECT.-It is
stated that the object of Thin low
Weed, in taking hold of the Commer?
cial Advertiser, is to lead off iu thu for?
mation, if possible, of a great con
servatrvo party, steering clear ol
radical republicanism ou the ont
baud, and copperhead democracy or
the other, with a view of bringing
out Gem Grant and Admiral Farra
gut for President and vice-President,
A scheme is on foot in Richmond
to erect a cottou factory capable o
giving employment to 800 operatives
It is proposed to enlist the whol?
comnyuuity iu this euterprisC, lik<
they do' in Lynn, when they buik
and fit out a whaler, and every citi
zeu takes somo stock. Tho share:
are to be $25 each, which will plac?
the stock within tho reach of tin
Wendell Phillips is getting idiot!
iu his old age. In a recent addres
at St. Louis, when speaking of th'
press of New York, he said he bolieve<
"that the New York Herald and th
Now York Tribune were moro reall;
the Government than that machin
nt Washington, which, like tb
weather-cock, only shows publi
opinion, while those organs make it.
Thc Peuusylvania Legislatur
closed its session by makiug prc
seutations to tho retiring officers, o
which a Philadelphia paper sav
that gold watches, omumeuted gavel.*
Chinu-waro, silver-ware, gold-heado<
canes, clocks, tea-sets, pitchers, gob
lets, castors and household article
were distributed with tho rocklea
profusion Which distinguishes a gii
OvEU-nuixn.-A Baltimore date c
the 17th says: In the United Stale
j Circuit Court, this morning, in th
case of Thomas R. Rich and other,
vs. Geueral Jehu E. Wool, for fais
imprisonment during the war, th
demurrer of defendants for justifia
tion in the Acts of Congress wi
over-ruled by the court, for tho rei
son that it was not sufficient gromu
for defence. '
Au item has been goiug aroun
tho Northern press that Rhoc'
Island has paid in revenu o tax $12
000,000 more than the ten lately rob
States. Tho Colnmbus Sun shov
tho-t the South has paid in cotto
alone $45,000,000, aud ou tobacco
has paid or will pay a much largi
sum. The town of Danville hi
paid $3,000,000 on tho staple alon
The Savanuah (Ga.) Republic*
wants a dozen or more of the leade
of the Republican ? party to ?
through thc South and enlighten tl
people* on tho real purposes ni
designs of the porty. It thinks tl
opposition of tho South is mainly n
trilmtable to waut of correct info
mntion, and falsification of matte
by Southern editors.
RAILROADS Bronana RIOT.-Tl
Now York Herald makes the starlin
annouueemeut that "tho railroi
companies aro running riot in ti
plenitude of their influence. Th<
are buying up tho Legislature, bu
Tug np Aldermen, buying up par
and squares, and, in short, propo
to buy up everybody and over
thing." Is tho Herold included?
The right of suffrage is not co
sidered r. groat boon iu Kentucky,
ono may judge by a jury's es:
mate. Edward Williams brought i
action against two persons in Covin
ton for illogally preventing hi
from voting in the Presideuti
election of 18G4, and laid his damag
at $20,000. Tho jury gave him
verdict of one cent.
Ai'RTT, FOOL.-The Fredericksbu
(Va.) Herald tells of a merchant wi
had a pleasant April fool joke all
himself. He gave a $10 counterfi
greenback to a country boy, who
ho did not know, but who, while tl
merchant was ouf, passed it upon 1
clerk for fifty cents' worth of sue,;:
receiving $9.50 iu charge.
The - number of paupers in tl
British Empire is steadily iucreasin
According to a return recently mai
in tho British Parliament, there we
in th tirai work of December, INC
904,302 paupers in England ai
Wales, as compared with 882,0*25
I tho corresponding period of 1805.
"FALLEN PROM ITS HIGH ESTATE."
Mr. T. M. Pollock advertises ale at
Si. 75 per dozen. Look out, buyers,
the price may go up.
FOR THE BENEFIT OE THE A. M. E.
CHURCH.-We have been requested to
stoto that Mrs. Harper, an eminent
lecturer, of Baltimore, -will deliver an
address on religious and other topics,
in Janney's Hull, this evcuing, for
the benefit of thc A. M. E. Church.
Admission twenty-five cents.
THE MILITARY TOST OF COLUMBIA.
Wo are sure' that our renders were
gratified to observe that, by the
orders of General Sickies, published
yesterday morning, re-arranging the
military "posts in the Second District,
that Brevet Brigadier-General Green
lins been retained in command at this
post. An cflicient officer, excellent
disciplinarian, and a courteous, unob?
trusive gentleman, General Green hus
won the esteem and confidence of thc
SHOW POSTEES, HANDIULRS, &C
Our supply of type and facilities oi
ptess-TTOrk enable us to turn out fron
tho Phc?nix office the most attractive
styles of posters, hand-bills, Ac., a
short notice, and iu the most satis
LEGAL.-During the past two days
tho Court of Appeals has been occu
pied in hearing the case of G. B
Lamar et al. rs. the executors of Peaj
Mr. J.. B. McCauts for executor's np
pellants; Mr.'E. J. Arthur for heir
of Col. Peay, the appellees; Mr. W
F. DeSaussure on same side; Mr. J
H. Biou in reply, without conclu?]
CARDS! CARDS!-Show cards", busi
ness cards, visiting amt weddin
cards, executed at the Phoenix Jo
Office, in tho neatest styles of tb
art. ?ards pf nil sizes coustantl
on hand, and all orders from town t
country promptly attended to..
SONS OF TEMPERAN-CE.-We recoi
with pleasure the fact, that the "ten
pornucc revival" has extended to Ci
lumbia. The Grand Division of tl
Sons of Temperance has been in se
sion for two Hays, and adjou.nc
yesterday afternoon. We learn th
there was a full attendance and tl
meeting Very, lu^riruMiious and int
resting. C. W. Dudley, Esq., w
elected Worthy Patriarch. Cousidt
.able business was transacted. Tl
old Taylor Division, of Columbi
was re-organized, and immediate
went to work-several members ha
iug been initiated last night. L
the good work move along.
cial and other circulars, in the vario
forms-note, letter and commerc
post-neatly printed in our J
Office, and all work of this descri
tion fiuishedin the best style of prii
ing, and at moderate prices.
THE BALTIMORE PRESENTATI
CONCERT.-As many of our peo]
have invested their funds iu this i
they supposed) charitable ont
prise, tho following paragraph, frc
tho Baltimore Gazette, will be
painful interest. It is evident t
concern has "gone up." and all t
investments with it:
"It will bo recollected that, a ski
time since, certain parties connect
with a Grand Charitable Presen
tion Concert, in aid of tho Southe
Orphans' Association, v/ere arrest
upon warrants issued by Just
Blake, charging thom with obtaini
money under falso pretences n
with conspiracy to defraud the pi
lie. A preliminary examination \
waived, and tho whole matter si
before tho grand jury, thu aceuf
giving tho required bail. Au exai
nation into tho niattor has been 1
by tho grand inquest, which resul
in tho following parties being r.
sented for a violation of tho lott
laws of tho State: L. T. Palm
agent; Mrs. John L. Hammond, I
sideut; Mrs. E. A. P. Mears, Tt
surer, mid Mr. E. A. F. Mears, J.
Schiers, Recording Secretary, ?
Patrick Curtis, an employeo in
agent's office. Tho caso will CG
up at thc May term of the Crimi
Court. Tho penalty is a furn
Si,OOO. or imprisonment, in thc <
cretiou of the court."
Tho bankrupt law passed by
last Congress goo3 into practical c
ration on June 1. Thcro are mi
people who are waiting to take
vantngo of it, so that the bnsinesi
becoming voluntary bankrupts
be quite brisk. The Chief Justic
tho Supremo Cor rt has nppoin
Justices Nelson, Swayno and Mil
of that Court, a concussion to ]
i paro the form., and practico lo
employed under tho bankrupt 1
j Mr. Clinton Bice, of New York,
j been chosen secretary of the c<
TEDS L O, O. F. THAKKJSOIVD?O DAY.
The prqgraninie of the proceedings in
Palmetto Lodgo Hall, to-morrow
(Friday) morning, is published in
this morning's Pitan ix. Au address
will bo delivered by Rev. F. W. Pape,
a gentleman fully competent to the
task. Tho public is invited to nttond.
This thanksgiving day was recom?
mended by the R. W. Grand Siro of
the Grand Lodge of tho United
j States, ns an acknowledgment of the
increased prosperity of this benevo?
DODY FOUND.-It was stated in the
PItonix, scVeral days ago, that Mr.
Wm. Langa, who resided near Grove
Station, in Greenville District, had
disappeared, and that unsuccessful
attempts had been made by his
friends to obtain tidings of him. We
regret to state that on Saturday last
just one week after Iiis departure
the body of thc unfortunate man wr.^
found iu Saluda Diver, about a mile
below his house. From the appear?
ance of thc body, it is feared that
the deceased mot with foul play. An
inquest was held and a verdict of
death by drowing rendered; but, as
some of his friends arc not satisfied.
a.;w.?/ mortem examination will bo
made of the body.
Jon PRESTI?O.-Tho Job Office of
the Phoenix is as complete as any in
the South. It is furnished with new
fonts of type of all descriptions and
of the most modern styles. All work
executed promptly, with taste and
skill, aud at reasonable rates.
DEAD HEADS.-Among the cla&o
called "dead heads," admitted by
complimentary tickets to lectures,
shows, concerts and circuses, are gen?
erally, but very wrongfully, included
editors and other newspaper attaches.
That this is a slander is very appro?
priately showu by the following an?
swer to a lady correspondent, who
desired to know the meaning of the
term. It is taken from one .of our
"The free tickets given to ibo
press for the uses named are always
paid for, and that very liberally. As
a rule, those who issue-not those
who receive-these free tickets are
tho 'dead heads,' usually giving fifty
cents for that whioh ? five or ten dol?
lar bill would not adequately pay
for. So long as the newspaper editor
is expected to giv.o liberal notices of
entertainments before they occur,
and then follow these with a generous
puff after thc show is over, he cer?
tainly has no placo in the 'dead
head' classification. Indeed, in niue
cases out of ten, the editors would
be glad to receive half pay for their
work, and pay two prices for the
free tickets. They would certainly
make money by the operation. g .
"Wo may add a few words on the
general subject of advertising. The
publication of advertisements is as
much tho business of a newspaper as
is the publication of the news; and au
editorial notice, which is designed to
supply the pince of or add value to a
regular advertisement, has even less
claim to a gratuitous insertion than
such au advertisement. Yet there
are those who ask just such gratui?
tous notices, aud this almost as a
matter of right. If these same per?
sons should be asked to make a.pre?
sent of a dozen yards of muslin to
each purchaser of a merino dress, or
a dollar's worth of sugar to whoever
bought three pounds of tea, or half a
dozen freo 'tickets' to whoever en?
gaged twenty seats at a concert,
they would resent thc demand as au
"Yet why should not their wares
be given as freely as should and aro
the products of the editor's and pub-.
Usher's labor and capital. The mer?
chant makes his profit and living by
selling his goods. The publisher of
a newspaper makes his by selling his
advertising columns, not by giving
them away, and when he does thus
give them in aid of a public library
or other beneficent object, he deserves
thanks as a public benefactor, and
not insults as a 'dead head.' "
GOOD ADVICE FEOM BRIGHAM.
Brigham Young, ina lato "sermon'
to the saints, told them that any fool
can earn money, but it takes a wiso
man to save it, or use it to advantage.
He then admonished them to "g to
work, and save everything, and make
their own bonnets and clothing."
There is a whole volume of wisdom
in this advice of "Father Brigham,"
which the Gentiles would do well to
NKW AnvsKTisEMi MS. -Attention if can?
ed to the following advertisements, whicl
are published this morning Tor the Cr.-i
Apply at tlii- Office- -Spectacles Lost*.
T. Sf. Pollock-Cheap Ale.
E. Stenhouse-Sugar Mill Want? d.
J. G. Gibbes -Ford's Fertilizer, tee.
Georgia Homo Insurance Company,
l. ( ?. O. P. Celebration.
Putnam Fire Insurance Company,
Acacia Lodge-Regular Communication.
Liing tales aro usually uninteresting, but
all consumers will bo benofittod and inte?
rested hy reading tho entire advertisement
and thou examining tho stock ol Mr. R