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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1871-1903, July 27, 1876, Image 1

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j Mvotki> to potltics, morality, education and to the general interest of tiie country.
hnr. nC)! PICKENS, sTcT, TritJRSDAYT^VLY 27, 1876. "TT NO. 47.
' ' '
j " '? . " 'I!.' ' '.'I ..."."I - II M'L"l'A.V.*WA-^S-*rM. ... .If.l-.ifc. . - J -
f jJPlJIIiADKJA'JIIA, July 17, 1870
jr The Government Buildino?Army
and Marine Monstrosotiks?In-j
" '* J>ian Ilsuoa?Rich Ores- Won'
Maouinery?Workings of
the P06T Office Department.
? ? I did think, ut first, that I would
go 8j8tomnticnlly through tho differ
ont buildings ot (lie Exhibition, finishing
one up beforo I began with
x. Another; but it is dreadfully tiresome
work to continue writing on one sub
ject, no inattor how absorbing tho
interost; so, for the future I havo con
cloded to move wherever tny inclitialimi
)nn<la i\oi*lmi\a mm n??
t i*ni?vu ivuvioj put nuj/g unw v/i HTU
days in tho Government building,
and eeveral visits to Machinery Hall.
I will not forgat the JUidica' Dev
partmont, nor tho many isolate^
points of interest that go to mako up
this wonderful Exhibition.
My ad vie? to ft v mi tor to tlie Ccn?tennial
is?don't forget to examine
N tiio Government bnildingp. Here are
models of ships, elegant and clean cut
foro and aft, that look as though they
a wniiM nlnnvn (Iia wnfnf ltbn on
VIVI??V " ?*?V? .??" MlJ Ml ,un?
pigmy monitors, defying shot and
elicrll; villainous looking torpedoes*
whose mission is to sen<l whole ship
loads of poor devils to Davy Jonos'
1 ckei; rifled cannon, wiu>80 chief
delight is to kn< ck spots out of an
enemy nine or tun miles a\va\: ami
* eltot and shell of indisci ibable power
t?nd deatructiblity, the very contemplation
ot which is filled with visions
of mangled lega and arms, nnd nil
the horrors that autround the dreadful
panoply of war. One thing made
ine mad. Here was the great American
nation coming n;> to a world's
Kxh ibition, nnd yet in its repreaen?
It At ione ot the plastic art I doubt it
such libelous abominations were ever
eonceivod before in the heavens
abovo, or tiie earth boneatli, or the
water* that are under the earth.?
Rnnli oitl/limo qoSI..i>q n?i/^ ???.?
i were never eeon binco tlio w< rid bogan.
Ono representative of the 11m
rine coi'|ih stands at tho southeast door
l>0 l??ok8 as though ho had beun led
% tor ton years on sour miik and cabs
k?ge. llo has a frightened look, an
though ho had first received the
hock ot a giant torpedo in the rear,
and was about to retreat in double
quick time. Another bravo soldier
looks as though ho was slowly recovering
from an attack of acute colic,
i-ond was anxiously watching the approach
of returning symptomo; and
x still another gallant tar looks as
though ho had beon knocked on his
boam ends, and was emphatically
going oil npon his car.
Disgusted at tho vile libuls on our
joldicrs and sailors, I wandorcd
down to tho Indian nnllflntinn till f
came to a ca&o containing some
murderous looking war clubs; they
were nil knotty and gnarled, and
+ looked as though they would crush
In a man's skull like an egg shelly 1
am not naturally sanguinary, but my
fingers itched to got hold of one of
these clubs. Then I should want
some ono to chatch tor for mo the
Secretary of the Navy, the jolly
JBobeson, and tho late Secrotary of
War, Mr. Belknap, and, unmindful
^ of thoir eminent services, I think I
should take cquisite delight in brain*
ing them with one of thoao war clubs.
Hhiujea of Decatur, "ferry, and Lawrence!
if permitted to look down
from abovo, what mu6t bo your
righteone indignation as you contour
' plate theso murderous efligies of tho
lioblo Amerioau sailoi>? Ghost of
** bravo old ITftrrnwnf lionnf ?l>Ja lnl>
? "? ???"?? ?" '
berly Secretary till these libels on
our honest tars aro romoved; and yon
bravo men, who wont down with tho
Cmnhci land, rattle your whito bones
Around his couch at night as a punishment
ior tho disgrace whicll these
vilo effigies inflict on our soldiers and
triors. Stir him up with pitch forks
nnd all eorte of uncomfortable tilings
till tlioy are hidden from sight, and
tho Government building is relieved
from tho infamy of their presonce.? |
There aro somo exceedingly ingonions
nnd marvelous mactinos here
that seem to bo almost gifted with
human intelligence; but it is more
than this, for btitnan intelligence is
subject to mistakos; but theso mn-j
chines never err. Look nt llio envelope
machine which stands near
the Poet Office; it is indeed a roarvcl
ol marvols. A dainty little lady
site besido it in a dainty chair; she
looks the picture of serene comfort,
and well sbe may, for she has nothing
to do but to enjoy herself at tho
government expense. Occaaionally?
for amusoniont, sho may take out a
loose bundle of envolopes to fan herself
with, but tho machine does all
tho work. Describe it, I can't, All
I can say is, you put in a bundle of
paper and it comos out first class envelopes.
Right across the hall is the most
splendid collection of American
, 1 ?:
II vuuo VIVI wngiu^uiuu 111 UIIC UXIIIbilion,?oak,
maple, cherry, pino,
61>ruco, cedar, and, in fact, all tho
woods known to the American Continent.
Still father on wo liavo the
display of tho Patent Otiico Department,
stored with its wonderful revelations
of genius. All sorts of incomprehensible
machines, crowd thfeso
cases,?machines the story of whose
conception and completion would be
the saddest of all sad histories, lor
long and weary lives wero worn out
in tlioir invention, and tho inventors
perished; liko tho prophet of old, in
sight ot the promised land.
T e Indian collection is especially
tine, and to its consideration I would
direct the attention of all who visit
the Centennial. It is not merely tho
collection of arms and drosses, but
the cotnnluto historic links, which
cany you back ages bet?ro tho white
man set foot on tliu American Continent.
Giant carvings are tliero, representing
the moat hide- us of all
lieatlieu deities,?monstrous concepf
liilto ?r? 111 t a # + * * * ?> 1 ?*?? !< ^ ^ ^
viv/tio Iiiv/Iioiiuumj wwi hfu UllV,?tliiu
yet, in general classification, belonging
to tho same family of Titanic gods
that guard the moulding palaces of
1 Kinoveh and Thebes. Not tho loast
interesting portion of the exhibition
is Tho grand collection of negatives
from which were takon Prof. Hayden's
View of the Yellowstone. Indian
lito in everv ohasc ia here, and
tf ~ ? - - J "" "
views of those wonderful ruins the
discovory of which lias awakened
such interest among our archaeologist*
The collection of ores is ono of oepecial
merit,?California, Nevada, Or~
egon, Colorado, aud Utah being rep
4 I Tl..- A _ - I- I
ruvt'llivu, JLIICet) CUHUH COIIUllU WCHllll
untold, and wo might think that gold
and silver wore the kings of tho oarth
if it wero not that, closo beside tho
gold and silver exhibit, we find ours
solves in tho presence of King Iron,
Talk ot your kings and emperors 1
No majesty so potent as iron. Go
through tho halls of this great ExhU
tiun. and. turn whoro von will, iron
? iron confronts you ovory whore.?
You look fit sotno wonderoua product
ot the loom; you admire tho splendor
o! its figures and the beauty of
its colore; you go back to tho loom
where it was created, and you will
(inrl it all nf 11 r?ri T)ii*ontlu r\? itwlt..
reetly, it entors into the composition
or production of everything you
flco or use; and I said to mysolt, "It
is neither gold nor silver nor cotton,
but iron is king." In nnothor part of
tho building is a great collection of
fishes, many of thom admirably prepared,.
In fact, I almost wished that
the same individual who stuffed tho
lishos had beon engaged to stuff tho
sailors and marines, I command
this matter to tlio respectful attention
of tlio Secretary of the American
Navy. Tlio machines uaod in
the production of canuou, rilles, gui)B
pistols, otc, are also well represented.
There is also a machine for tho pro*
paration of cartridges. This is one
of tho self feeding machines, where
fl.? i li s-.
HIV imppjr guoiuitill Ul It IIIUJ IIULI11"
to do bnt pich his toeth and fun himself,
and ho louks nil tho time
n8 it ho was trying to invent
eoino machine to absulvo him
from theso onerous duties. Lathes
for turning gun stocks aro there, and
others for rifling all sorts of firearms,
murderous looking mitraillouses, and
rakish Gatling guns meet you at ovory
corner. Looking on our guns,
our defences, and our ship, tho avers
ago American comes to tho comfortable
conclusion that the country is en
I 4: 1 ~ 1 .*l 41 \
uruijr Biuej anu 11 mey can oilIV TOproduco
in sufficient numbers such
soldiers, sailors and marines as they
have here iu efligy, no toreign foo
would dare niolost us, for they would
frighten tho devil himself.
Tho weather has been simply
frightful, the thermometer ranging as
high as 180? in the shade. Whilo J
write, minaturo bridal veils are
coursing down iny hack, and young
Niagaras are surging from my manly
hrOYV. Tim I'pnon flnnm-noa lina linnn
in 6es8ion for the last three days, and
yesterday a resolution was introduced
that war is played out. I am really
glad of it, for I couldn't light now
worth a cent, a two year old hoy
could lick me and not halt try. The
pretty cadets have all gone b.;ck to
West Point, and our Chestnut Street
bellis are in despair. Dotn Pedro
hns desorted us; but a merciful JProv
idence, ji.st in the nick of time, sent
us L)on Carlos, and we are happy,?
not much, to be sure, after such an
emperor as I)om Pedro; but ho will
do till we can cafch something more
substantial. The heat of tho weather
has materially affected tho number
of visitors, the falling off being sovernl
thousand a day. We look unx
ioufily for a falling barometer, with
commenauiate returns at tho turn
8tilea; and dreaming ot future beatitude
with skates, snow balls, and
sleigh bells, I am,
Youia truly,
Washington, July 10.?Tho following
has boon rcccivcd, via Fort Fattormnn,
to night:
flnnoir's C. AMI> nr.rtiin Pwaw Tulw
12.?Thrco eoldiors, courioi'8 from
Gonoral Terry at tho mouth of Big
Horn, havo just arrived. Gon. Torry's
dispatch to Crook confirms Custor's
fato, and implios very plainly that
had Custer waitod ono da}' longer
Gibbon would havojoinod him. Terry
is anxious lor Crook to join his forces,
and mako plans and cxccuto them,
rogardloss of rank. Tho Indians are
still hovering about Littlo Big Horn,
ono day's hard march Irom hero. Thoy
havo fired into tho camp ovory night
of lato, and tried to burn us out by
sotting iho grass on liro all around.?
On tbo 5tb, at Sibloy, tho Socond
Cavalry, with twenty fivo men of tho
roar guard, and Raptisto and Powers
as scouts, wont on a rcconnoiesanco. I
' # j
Thoy were discovered, and surroundr?#l
nml fr.llnw/?/! tnlst tl?n iimlvnn /?< ?I?a I
Horn mountains, whore, by hitching
thoir horses to tho trees and abandoning
them, tho i^n woro onabled
to escapo on foot by way of a ravine
in tho roar. They all got back alive,
and probably this divorsion savod tho
camp from a grand attack and etam-*
podo or capturo.
Tho Snako Indians, two hundred
u t ran tt wtin/wl nu liOi-a imoI/iw/Iam !????
JVIIIVV* MW I I V J v^otui UilJ J UUl>
unloss iho Utcsftlso comoRoon no offensive
operalione will bo likely to
tukc pluco till after tho arrival of tho
Fifth Cavalry. 'J ho wagon train and
additional iniantry aro duo from Fort
Fottorman. Tho health of tho command
is good. General Gibbon's 10fiervo
foroo wore mot bv tho viof ni-inna
Sioux,dressed in Custor's mon'sclothos
and mounted on thoir horses. Thoy
fired into tho soldiers. Tho Indian
villngo possossos ovidcnco of whito
men's proscnco?kegs of whiskoy, otc.,
boing found. Signal fires, supposed
to bo in reforcnco to tho incoming
train, aro visiblo to tho cast of Crook's
camp, on tho extreme south waters of
Tongue rivor.
From tho Columbia Register. ]
Gen- Sutler's Statement* <
Certain newspaper editors and reporters
liavo done mo so much injuss
tice by falso reports in reforenco to
the recont disturbance in Hamburg, i
that it is duo to myself to mako to
the public a statement of my connect
tion with it. I
On Friday fevoning, July 7, Col. ,
Thomas Shaw, with his brother, the ]
Rev. William Shaw, was at Edgefield (
Court House to sec Mr. II. W. Ad- j
diaon and Mr. A. J. Norris and mv- 1
self on business. After transacting J
it. Col. Shaw said to mo that Mr. t
Robert J. Butler, who lives neai |
Hamburg, in A ikon county, desired
mo to be at Hamburg on the follow- j
ing ovening, (Saturday,) at 4 o'clock, (
to represent professi- nally his son, (
Thomas Butler, and eon in law, |
Henry Getzeu, in a trial to bo had |
before Trial Justico Prince Rivers. 1
Mr. Butler has been a lucrative cli- (
eni or mmo ior ninny years. 1 in- ]
quired of Col. Sliaw if ho know tlie t
nature of the caso to be tried, and lie t
said ho knew nothing oxcept what he j
had heard?that theso two young <
men had had an altercation with a (
company of negro militia in tho t
streets of Hamburg, on tlio *lth ot J
July, and that Mr. Robert Butler \
had complainod to Rivers, the major (
general ot militia and trial justice,
and that he supposed the trial refer- t
red to that matter. j
I accordingly left Kdrmfu'ld .it n .
c J * - - ? o " ?
o'clock next morning in a buggy.? (
When 1 had gone about seven miles f
on the old stago road 1 mot Dr. Geo. {
W ise, \\ liu inquired it 1 had hoard the t
news from Hamburg. I replied that [
1 had hoard nothing special, but was |
on my way to Hamburg to attend a ]
trial before Rivera. lie said the in- \
formation had roachcd Ins neighbor- ?
hood that the negro militia had ]
threatened to lynch Thomas Butler t
and Henry Gotzon it ihov were not ,
convicted, anu that several young t
men hud gone in that direction.
When nearing tho town I pent
word to Mr. Robert Butler to meet v
me in Hamburg, and give me the j
fuets of the ease in which he w ished
me to appear. Mr. Butler did meet *
me in a abort time, and I there for
the first time ascertained the character
of fhe trouble.
I had nothing wha'ever to do with '
tho matte'" np lo that lime?know ]
uoimng u?l wuat i have stated. My
business there was simply profee- (
sional: had nothing nbout inobut one ,
law book, and had no more idea of
there being a collision than an niter j
stranger. * (
1 learned after reaching Hamburg ,
that Mr. Henry Spar nick, of Aik?>n, ,
was in town as the attorney of tho t
colored militia, and sent for him with
a view of arranging for tho trial, or (
IFAP t 1 M nr\ t>-? ? * ? ? * 1
avsmxi Hi I ullgUlIlUIll UUIWUCI1
the parties. Mr. Sparnick met me,
and, I think, will do mo tho justice
to say that my eaanest efTbi t was tu
prcvout any further trouble, pos- L
sible, and ho appoared equally anx- 1
Mr. Robert Butler then interposed 1
and said to Mr. Sparnick that if these '
men would make acknowledgments '
for their abuse and maltreatment of j
his son and sou in law, he would bo
satisfied. I said nothing about any v
apology myself. ?
It was then proposed that wo hold y
a conference with tho oflicers of the N
I militia company and l'i ince Rivers. ?
and 8co if wo could not adjust mat- c
tors. 1 made t.iis proposition. Mr. *
Sparnick assented, saying lie had in- 1
lluenco with tho negroes, and ho N
thought we could arratigo it. lie :
went otT, as I supposed, to biing his 1
clients, but did not return.
Bam Sponcer, a negro man, came '
to Mr. Dam's store, whero I was with 1
Mr. llobort lintlor, his son and son '
in law,^nd said thai ho desired to 1
6eo mo privately. I at onoo went 8
into Mr. Dam's back room, llesaiil 1
ho was sorry to eeo so much excitement,
and I expressed regrets at it. 1
when ho said that ho thought, inns- j(
much as Trial Justico Hi vers was to j 1
hear thu case, ho would prefer not to 1
bo in tho conference. 1 agreed with |
tho propriety ol that position, and ho 1
then said that tho officers ol J>.jc. \
Adams' militia company v.ould moot *
mo, but did not liko to come to Air. I
Dam's stoic, as there woto armed ;
men there, but would meot mo at his i
fSponcer'h) ollico it agreeable to me. i
1 said certainly 1 would meet them at j <
ins oince, ana mono, it tlioy preforrcd.
llo ilicn went oil", and did not ?
rot urn. i
' Tlio time appointed lor tlio trial t
having arrived, I proceeded, with my
clients, to the trial justice's office.?
Rivers was not in, and aftor a time
hie elerk wont tor him, and he opened
his conrt. I inquired as a preliminary
question whether he .$ 1
Bitting as a civil or military oflicer.
IIo replied that that depended upon
the facts, as they would be developed;
I bat bo was then acting as a peace
lmucwi . ijreunu kuu iliat 1 was lndit
foront as to tlio charactor ot the court
!\s wo only desired to arrive at tlio
tacts, and inquired if tiio accused
partios would be present, lie said
hat lie did not know, but would have
hem called, which his constable
proceeded to do from the door.?
(Vbonl this time Sam Spencer came
n, and said to n o that he thought if
lie trial could be suspended tho mat.cr
could be settled. I replied that
ic must sec tho trial justice, and il
ic would suspend I had no objection.
Whereupon Rivers announced the
;ase suspended tor ton minutes, and
[ was invited l?V tlin intniulnnt fit1 till.
own, a negro man namod Gardner,
o tlio council chamber, for tlio purlose
ot mooting tho militia oflicors of
\dams'a company. I rcpairod at
)iico to that I'lacc, and remained
hero about n quarter of an hour.?
Mobody appearing but Gardner, with
iVlioin I had sunie talk aa to thu ncjeseity
of something being speedily
lone, and that 1 thought tho best
loiuuon ot (lie matter was Unit these
>oople shouUl deliver up their amis
is u means ot so tling tlio present
lilliculty ami a guarantee against a
uture reeurroneo, lie paid he know
lothing about it; and waiting, as 1
bought, long enough, i got in my
>uggy and went over to Augusta on
justness having no relation to the
Llamburg mutter; and while there
vas questioned by a number of peri
ions us to tlio status ot affairs in
llllinltlll'ir "'I""" I 1
w., vw n iiv/iii x i r jji iuu iii?it i
bought a collision between the whites
Mid black* imminent and likely to
uko place.
After despatching my business, I
vas returning through Hamburg, on
ny way to spend tlio night at Mr.
[iobert Butler's, two milon in ti.o
:ountry, ami letivo tvir lioino early
lext morning. When about half way
vci068 the bridge, I met a delegation
)t'f?ur negroes?Pixley, Edwards,
ajieneer and Sims?who stopped me,
\nd said that, if 1 would go to Spender's
ofHco, the ofileers ui tho militia
would meet tno and endeavor to stop
iho impending trouble. 1 nirreecii
w # o 7
tvont directly to the appointed place,
:iud waited there some twenty or
Lliirtv minutes, Imt one of the ullicora,
Utirtled^e, upbearing. Ho saiil lie
would do all in liis power to induce
ho ini 1 itiiv lo diaband and <^ivo u|>
heir ^uiih, and I believe he did.
Whilst i was in Augusta, a body
>f men rode into the town (Hamburg)
n 'tinted.
I went around tbo street to look
or Mr. Butler, and had not boon
rone Ions? before 1 rppmvml o mmo.
J ( O y " ~ - . v-M ? I 1 1 V.OO
ige from Prince Rivers asking trie to
nect him. I declined to do so, sayng
tlmt wo had made about four up
)ointment8, which wore observed by
nyeclf only, ami that he inuet coino
o mo. I, however, lid go to meet
lim, and ho asked mo it' the men
vould give 11 p their arms would I
^uaranteo uiesatety ol the town. I
laid 1 have nothing whatever to do
vith the town, and could givo no
guarantees ot' any sort, as I had no
lommand or authority, but would
ay, as a citizen, that, in my judg- !
nent, if they would do that, there
vould not be tlie slightest trouble',
incl lie said that he thought tint.
lgiit, juhi would go and advise thotn
o (hut coureo. I.i iil;ont ton minu os
lio report was circulated that the
legroos rofused to give uj> their arms
ind intended to fight. And a fow
ninnies theroal'ter the fight did enne.
The negroes were fortified in
ht'ir drill in t?i inb Knil.li????
mown us Sibley's corner, and they
aisecl a yell and fired frotri the winIowa,
which was responded to by
ho whites, and a general firing took
Not a very great while after the
iring began. Mr. McKio Merrivctber,
a most estimable yonug man,
vaa shot through the iiea I and killed.
Sot a negro had then beo;i touched,
mil Merriwether's death naturally
. ...i .1. ~i i- - i -- 1
mil Milieu mi: jui u;ui\ uauiiuu urowu,
i!id they wore undor the leadership
>1 no one.
During tho filing, some parties
inknown to me brought over a piece
>t artillery, ami lireel four or Jive
iuioa at tlio building and returned.
Tlio firing of tho negroee from thoir
position then consod. I loft the crowd
arresting tho negroes. How many
were kill oil or how ihey wore killed
, I do not know. This collision was
! tho culmination of tho systom of in-*
: r?I . ?
OUIIIII^ ?IIU Willi Uglily UI Tk'll 11U poopio
which tlio nogroos iiaJ adapted thoro
foro several years.
Many things wcro done on this
terrible night which, of coirrso, cannot
ho justified, hut tho nogroos
"fiOWftd tllO \ui ml
? <><m ?uvi IVIIJ'UU IIIU
1 did nut attempt to accomplish by
force what I could not accomplish by
peaeotul means.
I was not the loader of this body
of infuriated men. I win Micro in
iho lino of my profession. The c >l-?
lision was a sort oT spontaneous
combustion. I thought 1 saw it approaching,
and did all that any human
being could bo expected to do
to prevent it.
I have no Objection to being saddled
with whatever responsibility
tail ly attaches to my conduct, but I
have no idea of permitting newspaper
reporters, for the sako of asenrsntionor
any other purpose, presenting
nig as tho loader of a mob, whon
I was no more ihc leader and no
inoio responsible than any other
person who might have boon tliere in
lne lino of Ilia ilni v
M. C. 13utlkr.
Laramie, July 17.?General Crook
is still camped on Goose Creole, anil is
in cxcollcnt fighting condition. (Jen.
Morritt arrivod at Rawhide on llio
4th to cut. off 800 Indians, said to havo
left lied Cloud. JIo expected to striko
tho savages next day.
The Refects of Ar.Coifor< on this
1>u aim.?Long boforo llio era of temporanco
ordinancesunil organizations,
Jlyrti, by fur tho groatost anatomist
of the ago, used to suy thnt ho could
distinguish, in tho darkest room, h.y
ono stroko of the scalpel, tho brain of
the incbriato from that of tho man
w.usx k.xwl m 1 -1 ? -
would congralulato his class upon tbo
possession of a drunkard's brnin, admirably
fitted, from its bardnoss and
more completo preservation, for tbo
purpose of demonstration, When tbo
j anatomist wishes to preserve a human
brain for any length of timo, ho of?
fects that object by keeping tho or*
gan in a vessel of alcohol. From a
soft, pulpy substance, it then becomos
comparatively hard; and so, too, boforo
death, the uso of alcohol causes
tho induration of tho dclicnto and
gossamer lil<o tissues.
A Boston Boy on Fish.? Fifth livon
in tho Atlantic Oconn, Buzzard's Bay
and some in Charles River. Whon
they arc small they arc codfish, horrin
and sich; when they grow up thoy
arc Whales. Whales arc very useluli
they sometimes swaller a whole ship
and all tho crow. Tho fat of whales
is bilcd out and mado inter kerosono
oil for tras liuht. Their hones is mado
inter Whalohono for ivoiy piano keys
and dominos, also for horn handles
and jack knives. 1 wish a whalo
would s waller my school and all tho
teachers. Fish is always eat Friday,
I hate fish; thcro is too many hones
to pick out when' you cat 'em. I
rulhor oat a paper of pinn fried in
lard. A wlialo could lick all llio boys
in tho Harvard (iiainmor School.?
Could lick thunder out o( 'cm and
mako 'om look sick, and don't yoil
forgot it.
It is said that a Hindoo weaver has
invented "a sort of loom by which ho
can sew coats and pantaloons, and all
ot 111 > r ili'riaunu vi* 11 ii'ii vm1 " nnil flin
procoAS by which this is doiio is thus
described by n person who has per-?
sonally inspected tho invention: "At
Hist ho cuts tho cloth into shapes
and puts thoso into his loom; and
they como out well sowed, ami tho
seams aro quite unperecivablo, unless
we touch them bv our hands; and
they aro liUo tliick thre.\d8. Tho
clothes aro sooner and better
sewed than by tho sewing ma-*
Violent oxerciso in always hurtful.
It is stoiuly, persistent work, which
brings roses to (lie check, ftoundncsn
to llio sleep and appetite to the slomt

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