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T0L THIED SEEIES
THKN r UlJiiiiJi, uu., a uu. u
BEST SIX CORD
$ - -
ine Or nana Use.
i :t$m. ASSORTMENT OF
! ill kumbe rs aria' Colors,
ttoLESALE AND RETAIL,
-V:imlT Salisbury W. C.
fla&lei, liasty, huriiea liaud-skip,
U A-iofmu's liandiwork :
"iiiM straggling, shiftless land-slip,
f-pitcliefl together with a jerk ;
Xative ihice of pines and brooni-gedge,
' picturesque ml gullied hilla,
Aj! i,UIf fancied dreams of doom's-edgo
! Peer Range "diggins" deftly filjs.
1 PiUaad yearlings, liogs and cattle -'
eaiog, browsing up and dow n,
Bid defiance to the rattle ;
! Of tlietiirtcUers distant town
. Boldly ibellowing, bull defiance
To tfe crazy "fence hiw" land,
Deer-Range js their sound reliance
Boofand horn "do feuce!" they stand.
'. i '
Sliig is hog and 'possum heaven !
: Hawi pereiniraon; chestnut, grape,
Jiid afittle corn-field leaveu
fuizdr-backs and Hug-tails shape
RfbrJBarnum's great Mu-ze-um
Wit his "wooly horse" to vie !
Strangtr, you had ouglit to see 'em
; Just for'oiice before you die ! t
Ju tkir antjf red glory gtrntting,
j Eoainetl, till recently, the deer,
Ami ten thousand iigens, nutting-,
I gffaluied and scratched all over here;
jind j6n fallen tree's huge hollow
i Wai a queer old hermit's home
liui houvnight-ovls loveV.to follow
AMljose call the snajies wuld come !
itlauil liath her old Sai n t Patrick
llger llaBge clainis Saint Daniel Boone !
Mark you on the cliffs of Flat-creek
Wforaoue day in early June,
llntlif era prime of deer-dom,: -
! lu (lie rich wild hnig ago,
He, e bucks had flccd to scare.-l)n),
Catved his name both high and low.
hd )io' deers and bears and hunters,
j Mians, hermits,! all have gone,
.Still. the possums, coons, and-grunters,
! Sheep and cattle Deer-IJange bwu,
Freejfroiu any "fence-law" trammel
Frc from "camp and court" and store
Free as Scottisli Highland Campbell,
! Mtli-sea bravo or Etliiop bimr !
i f i- '1. ; . E. P. II.
j Josh Billings on hue Hoxkt Bee.
r-Tlii honey bee is an imlammable crit-
fff, sadden in his Lmpresshuns and hastv
inlii? conclusions, or end. His natral J
tiwpqsHUnn in the pod and fusil oil; aud
Miasiz -get out mi way." 1 l.ey
!a long uiHldy, but their phys cal ini-
tu.rti' y . tr , . ' . , - -
POrttnCBllea at Mio form una c,i1itfl I
ia ttoane ofaiaveliu. whk;!, is alwavs
tnailld, aud enters a man as still an
tbitgbt. as srry as lijhtnin.? and as full
opl)eancholly as the jtoothake. Bees
r-. a , tt ca8e. u,ey settle awl Uiller-
fae f opinion bi; letting their javelin
(areaz: certain to hit az a mulo iz.
are not long-lived I cau't state hist
long their lives are, but I know from
Jostict and obsetashun that enny krit
NNlie hngorbe.hedevil, wlmls ma
an the i
Sit, generally dies early.
. - ivaj mvt, 41 41 lltt
--Qilinino luoa pun a int. Th
O fcv tnken patient tiuds his pills
rrthan ever. The two or threi
menean manufacturers thereunou dance I
mtiA LXV1"1' M,Ml sno,Vi
knew vcrv tvi.n wi.-ifr j,,- !.
uiB mi - ir PtixA . riiov inn i
ftat thfirV; '!ey k nov Just as wVl
ii 1 r tln,e w hrt; :thcy luive ? the
retin thcirown haml vf' linn ni-ft
tonW: . " J i
;iutSS2W J"ak?-extortionate profit
m, 5 - ... - ' ' wm m
f C(""C 111 free iif ililttr lifia na vtk I
lrtpf 5 iv i 1
mmt,-J"JlZ.harc to find human yirttie proof
iJ can do will keep np. There is no
"treason f,.f . . I
Ifin. - I - " I'v iv. t . iiiiii llllllllll'' I
CE 3 a harvest from
l: I '
M. ; ...
yh?v Lincoln i nud Wm. Loyd
cJu11 J"0 ' U!! " Ainr!cau
Fferl -n tI,e Rl,hject of religion. It
Mtn? a wide depaituie from I
ilJSr infusion of thonght. In the
rearii ,. " - r r" I
i ofwT e88 Christ. If Mr. Garrison
hJ.."0 an Almlitimi Ri.r..n..'. I
ur. In ji i . ' ;Jfi f
)Hrmer?---PfcwqM, J?cA1oimI Iina 1S nder feyr obligations to poli
1 I ' - " I ticians. Bat it is under the I heaviest
r United SbiW Inmnrf. nf P., J
IrlK . . , a ... L ' v . w . x-. .. .
Onrt arc upwanl of 570,- UJStinguisn uit xwuiuunuiu p"y. ft
Porui per annunj, . while her ex- will make no mistake if it bind itself
ilt J? tuat - island amount to but fast to the latter, without being in a
.ill ii ifi fn . ..... . i
- - - ' "I ' , '
. . " ....... - t , .? f ( Mf-Mi--
The N. C. Railroad Trn8tkslilp!.
It will be. remembered that orae
time ago the Board of Directors of the
N. C. Railroad sought the removal
of N. II. D. Wilson jrotn the office
of Trustee of the. Sinking Fund of
that Itoad. Jude Kerr decided
against the Board of Directors and re
fused to remove I Mr.' Wiison-ifrom
that decision an appeal was taken to
the Supreme Court, and the follow
ing is the ' opinion just delivered, by
which it will be seen that Jtrdge Kerr's
decision has been reversed i
road Co. ami Jolin W. Gral.aii vs.
X. H. D. Wilson, Irom-f-Oraige
r-wi4 Company ; ..
sinking fund and anj)ointed a truster.
with provision that if said! trustee, or
- - i r
any trustee thereafter ; appointed,
"should dieor resign, or become in
capable or unfit to act in the said
trust, a successor to such trustee; shall
be appointedl," etc. The original trus
tee having died, the defendant was
appointed trustee, biit becoming in
solvent and it appearing that lve had
invested a portion of the trust fund
in a-private banking firm in which
he was a partner and j which hac like
wise become insolvent, the Board of
Directors having in" vain retjiiested
said trustee toTesigrj, removed him
and appointed the plaintiff Graham
Held, It was a breach of trust jto in
vest any portion of the trust fund in
the banking house inj which the trus
tee wa interested, though! collaterals
may have been taken therefor. It
was improper for the trustee - jto sell
bonds of the company which jhe re
ceived uncancelled from ; his prede
cessor and apply the proceeds to meet
instead of cancelling
thein as he should have
the finance eommittee of the company
examined the defendants inves
it . i i I "i
anu collaterals, ana made no
tion, was not a sanction by
t he loans the trustee had niade
firm. Kven if it were, the Di
being a mere fiduciary bgen
Uompany, their concurrence
breach of trust would not relieve the
trustee, who acts under the deed crea
trust. The exact iris; ofa
bond from t ha trustee is but a subsi
diary security fbrliis; fidelity, ut iHs
nol a substitute fur his persual fit
ness for the place. The bond iholders
are uot necessary parties i to proceed-
i i i . -
remove the trustee. While
theiCourt does not impute any dis-
honest purpose to the defendant, yet
he , s a0ea J Opnositio to the
44t, . i L . .
well settled rules in ruference t" trust
wtate il w nianifestly Proper, that a
Receiver be appointed to take
.of the funds of the 'Company
the pendency of the contest over the
no,SRS,;n oftlm offioe.
Timely andPropet Words.
Our friend Cameron of the Dur
ham Recorder (we prefer j saying
Hillsboro Recorder") knowsj liow to
say things at the proper iiincj and in
the right way. Read the following
and see how timely ar d proper 'it is:
"ine temptation to ennst in parti
sanshrp for future incumbents of high
office is not very great. Some of ,ou
confreres are exDendin? a vast amount
of premature zeal in the cause of sie
. f . ... . ,. .
cial favorites. e incline to the be
Hef that benre the day of nomina-
4,0,1 conies thev W,U fintl they ,,ave
A,xn. rmiA Ifirm rlion rrrrA Tf c
nunc- tiio o -vt so
against long continued assault: and
& -i ?
' the armor of ,hevcteran Ioliticiaa
sure to De iouuu into
which the fatal wea
on of a Watchful
enemy will make its way. The fresh-
ICSl ill IH I1CHCOH ill H
rtr ! 111 1
e field is more of-
ten the safest from attack, atid apt to
come out the winner irTthe r$ce.
Thare is no necessity for . the press
to commit itself in advance to any
mnn All ob
tIJUIl. All IIIU UIU
the Democratic pres? is JO plant itself
irrevocaoiy on tne piaiiorm pi its
rt. ,i V-i. f, .
party, anu M.nmcu ngiy siaim-uy us
i rrt J' r XT i. I. r
principles.. j.ne press oi;i.orin vro"
obligations to the principles which
i . i, - -
hurry to declare-br the former."
The art of Bouquet 31aklng.
It seems an easy thing to make a
bouquet as one looks over the garden
and sees the beautiful flowers. But
after all it is a difficult matter and
- ... . h ;
one sometimes forgets that flowers
have their affinities andppreferences,
as well as the human race. Above all
give them room and not; crowd them.
When flowers are massed heavily to
gether aM lose their beauty. I saw
an arrangement of flowers yesterday
where two lovely day lilies that
avouM have been beautiful if grouped
alone in a slender vase with a few
ferns or gieeu spires, but whose effect
1 t 1 - 1 !.. :
was ruinea. oy oemg put iu tue cen
ter of a mass of lark -spurs and com
mon garden flowers. The common
flowers only looked the more com
mon in contrast with the lilies, and
he lilies looked as though caught in
very coarse company.
For vases and bouquets of any sort
there should be plenty of white for
- ... t
the foundation. When stem less flow-
: . .... . . ! .
ers are used, dike a tuberose or a
single geranium, stems can be made
by putting the ends inside of straws
and then wiring it in : when arranged
in the bouquet the jstraw cannot
be seen, but the flowers canbe Tkept
fresh by absorbing the water. A pret
ty arrangement is to take a spike o
scarlet gladiolus, with its brilliant
coloring, arrange it with feathery
grasses and gleams of white fever few
here aud there, and you will have a
lovely spot of coloring for some dark
corner. Again, petunias and" morn-
ing glories are difficult to ; combine
with any flower, but give, them a
wide mouthed vase and a few leaves
and they are positively graceful. All
lilies I think are prettiest if no oth
er flowers are mixed wth them.
For small vases a very good way
is to clip them oft' and put them in
carelessly as they come, then' they
will look natural ; too much arrange
ment often spoils the looks ofa vase
of flowers. For either hand Jorvase
bouquets do not put too many colors
No Smoking in Here.
"You can't smoke ill here." said a
John street conductor to a countryman
who was pulling away vigorously at
a hve cent cisrar in a car lull ot
The man didn't seem to hear.
"I say," said the man of the bell
punch, in a louder key, "if you want
to smoke come out here on the plat
"All right," returned the passenger,
and he stepped out. "Didn't think it
would hurt nuthin," jhe said apolo
getically; "seetn's there ain't any straw
in the car to catch on fire."
"But there's, ladies in there you
"Oh, yes. Didn't j think nothin'
'bout that. Might get ashes on their
gowns and spile 'eni'J
"It isn't so much that," explained
tlje conductor, "but ladies object to
"Well, I didn't ask: aify on 'em to
smoke ' d id VI ? They )TeedntI object
before thev are invited."
"You don't understand, Smoking
is disagreeable to ladies."
"Best reason in the world why
they shouldn't practice it. . r Catch
me smoking if it wis disagreeable
o ine!" And hj tranquilly pufletl
away ajfc his ,fj ve pent.e. 'Detroit Free
The Liddeu, ENQINivThia ecr
gine, the invention of jour tovynsnmn,
is to be exhibited at all the fairs this
fall, vhen the people will have an
opportunity ; of witnessing for them
selves its capacity to do what is claim
ed for it. It has already attracted
much attention j we fiud the fol low
ing notice of it in the Rock Hill Her
aid: "It is somethingnevinmechau'r
ics to see an engine successfully" pro
pelling itself oyer our rough roads,
and it will bring about a jreyplytlon
iipthe present plan of hauling the
machinery over the country with an
imals. We are pleasexl to learjj that
the Iyi(Jd.ell engines arp a success, an,4
are all tl,at isp!aimed!for them. The
company is meeting" jwith great en
couragement in the sale of their en
gines. It is a Southern enterpris
and commends itself to our people."
Char. Observer, I " !
SAIISBUEY, IT. C, AUGUST
Wealth 'or the Bo thschllds. '
rA writer in a : Paris journal clainis
p be in a position to know that the
present capital of the different Roths
child houses Is ai least" $500,000,000,
tiff l tw a nf AiAwhAHtt 4 K I 4
j v; vuuu6..k w ,
to De enormously ncn. Alter the in-
terest a man ihas ! in his own money,
he seems to be most interested in some
ther man's money. Nathan Roths
child is reputed: io have said; "One
- - tjL ' '' .i .
great reason oi our success is mat we a
know how ito i hold our tongues."
They are. reticent as die grave touch
ing, their business. After Baron Li
onel had been dead a week, a London
wag remarked "The old Baron is
just as communicative as ever." The '
time has passed ji if it ever was, when
kings had to consult the Rothschilds
before they could go to war, but they
are jstill a 8tipetdous power, and like-
ly to be so for r generations. The re-
collection that ;;the founder of the
house, Meyer r Ansel m (he took the
name Rothschild from the sign of the
red shield placed over his small shop
in FrankfoH) jentered Hanover in
1763 barefooted, with a bundle of rags
on pis back is enough to 'prevent any
one from despair. But it is not eve-
ry tne who has; the brains of Meyer
Anselm. I f
Disaste6us Storm in England.
-London, August 4. The severest
storm known here for many years
raged in various parts of England,
and especially in the valley of the
Thames, on Saturday night. The
storm was attended by a fall of hail
stones, some of which were five inches
n circumference. Damage to glass
n places immediately around London
amounts tojthodsands of pounds ster
ling! In aj great part of Bedfordshire
the hay crop has been completely
swept awayj and mqny cattle drowned.
Newmarket- and neighborhood are
flooded. The rain fall in Bucking
hamshire is; estimated at seventy tons
per acre. S Damages by floods and
lightning are also reported from Cam
bridge, Norfolk, Guilford, Leicester,
Bath and Monmouth.
The damage by rain, hail and in
undation will be irreparable this
seasou. The loss of live stock is seri-
The Craze for Of&ce.
How it i Manifested Itself at
New Orleans. New Orleans, Aug.
4;iAbout half past 10 o'clock this
mbrning, as Gen. Badger was ascend
ing one of the entrance stairways from
the lower floor of the main offices of
the custom house, he was suddenly
met by Wm. Brown, ex-metropolitan
pblicemau, f who, with the remark,
"I've got you now," drew a revolver
arid fired ai the head of the collector.
Seeing the man's movement, Collector
Badger caught his arm and directed
the shot over his shoulder, and then
took the pistol away from Brown and
threw it below Brown lost a leg on
tlje 14th of September, 1874, under
Badger, ani was among Badger's first
appointes as j post master. Becoming
collector, Badger left Brown in the
posfoffice, Where he failed to remain.
TJie collector thinks Brown was craz
ed by poyerty, and seems unwilling
tol prosecuf him. Brown evidently
thinks Gen. Badger should have giv
en him a place in the custom house.
I New England's population would
decrease but for the constaut influx of
foireierners and iths increase among
tliasQ who are already naturalizcl. In
a short time--possibly before the end
of the century, the foreign population
will actually : outnumber the native
race. The! Louisville Courier-Jour
ml has been. f ?amiing the census re
iiruV of New; England, and the figures
are not flatiertng to the Down-Easter.
In 1874 tlie decline in Massachusetts
was 11,760; in J875, 11,020; in J876,
10,773; in 187?, 10,530; in 1878, 10,
185. The State census of Massachu
setts in 1877 showed the native popu
lation to be 1233,008, proluciug only
16,897 children. Tlie naturalized
and unnaturalized foreigners number
ing 418,904,! ! produced 18,071 chil
dren in thej same time. We gave re
cently figures to show the decline in
i i- in
r Bas for Protecting Grapes. it
j In an essay published in the report
of the Kentucky State Horticultural
Society, Thomas S. Kennedy, a horti
culturist near Louisville, writing on
C V. u I . I
uiciieap cross rjar mosquito nettinffJ
costing last season only forty-five cents!
per piece of eight yards W by two 1
wide-rone square fool being sufficient
for a bag. It is slipped over the bunch!
ana iiea cioseiy around the stem with
ing for more than fifteen years, and
am satisfied that without this safe4
guard I would not be able to save any
considerable portion of niy annual
crop from destruction by insects. Un
der this covering, the grapes have
fully ripened and hung long afteri
wards on the vines until wanted,
About seven years ago a very large
collection of grapes that had been pro-
tected with paper bags was exhibited
at the Louisville Fair. These grapes
were very clear and translucent, and
only slightly colored. The darkest
kinds of red grapes had only a light
pink tinge, and no person could tell
what kind any of them were by their
appearance. The paper bag had evi-
dently ; excluded the sunlight and
caused the grapes to mature without
attaining their natural color. The
flavor, too, was insipid and watery.
The contrast between these and the
rich colors of the grapes exhibited
from my vineyards caused the judges
who awarded premiums, to decide
that the netting was a better eovering
than paper bags.
Death at. a Camp Meetixg.---Baltimore,
Augpst 2. A special from
Lid wood, Maryland, where a camp
meeting of the "Church of God" is in
progress, says a startling scene was
enacted at the alter yesterday morn
ing. The members were holding the
regular morning prayer and praise
meeting, and Hanson Penn, of Winri
field, Carroll county, aged seventy
one years, among others, gave in a
very warm and feeling Christian ex
perience, and had just taken his seat
when Elder Sigler arose and asked
him if he did not regret his not hav
ing engaged sooner in the cause of the
Lord, he having been converted only
six years ago, to wmcn ne replied
with great emphasis and feeling "I
do," and as he uttered this last word
he fell over, but was caught by the
UUn norrln,! i o tonf -W
at hand, where he immediately ex-
pired. lis body was taken to 111s is claimecl that by virtue of his remarka
late residence, near Winfield, Mary- ,ble extent of leg aud strength of back he
land, and will be burried Sunday can carry a trooper and his outfit at
A Noble Man.
The late John Crossly once enter- rate of speed day in and day oat without
tai ned the Prince of Wales and a fatigue. They are not remarkably hand
number of other titled people at his some animals, neither are they pictur-
. 1 e k trk esque, and the sight of our bold troopers
magnificent house of Manor Heath.. A. Z i
0 111 dashing into the fray on the surging sum
One evening after his guests had been ni.t8 of tbe ostich back wouia .trip-"the
shown over the beautiful place some col,te8t of its heroic elements, and could
of them sat conversing with him res- iiot be expected to impress the Iudian
pectin" his earlier days. And con- j with the pomp and circumstances of glorl-
cerning his mother he answered thus: " . jjf Jo fill the eye with the. stir-
: , 0 , . u ring, martial picture made by tho dash-
"Oh, my mother was a remarkable . -qnadron8 of witli their flvins
woman ; she was once a farm servant; niane3 alld flashing eyes. Suppose for
she lived fourteen years in the same iU8tunce, Sheridan had made his fa
fsimilv she had to milk the cows mous Winchester ride on an pstrich in-
1 Uirnp anil oflr.rv it to
UllU Ulllllll mi "ivivi , J
market ; she had for a long time ouly
j6 a year wages, and yet she manag
ed to save a nice sum ; and her leis-
ure hours were filled up with spin-.
ning wool ; her mistress allowing her
a fourth of the profits for herself."
"Ah," said a friend who was present
"Perhans you are indebted to your
gooxl mother for some of your success
in this spuming world ?" "Oh, yes,
1 1 . I . Ill .r C- tl V I
I - , , . . T
he repnca, unuer uuUO ..a
owe everything to my mother.
If a cat doth meet a cat upon a garden
wall, aud if a cat dfth greet a cat O, need
they both to squall 1 very 10m my imm
bis Tabby wsiiting ou the wall, aud yet
he welcomes her approach with a yawl.
And ifa kitjen wish to --t pon agar-
den wall, why don't he sit and e -tlj
smile, and not stand up and bawl ; litt his
precious back np high, and show his teeth
. m. v- rr l.li; ... .'
and mourn, as if 'twere colic more than
love that made that fellow groan T .x-
I -. r- :
! The Presidents.
Aj review of the lives of the differ
ent Presidents of the United States is
productive of very interesting results.
xor instance, tnrec or t hem fiii nn
: - $ '
1831. Mkd .son dipd nn th 9fK f
1836, and his friends were con-
fidentthat he. too. iroiihl liv until
July 4. If he had. then the" second
tliird, fourth and fifth Presidents
would have died on Independence
until his term expired, when he drew
it out in gold, 'all in a lump. Tyler
died noori havinffeone into therhl-
lion, and was one of the Confederate
Uommissioners at Montgomery. John
years old ; when he died. Madison
was 85; Jefferson, 83; John Quincy
Adams. 8h Van Buren. ROr .Tarlsnn.
78: Buchanan, 77; Filmore, 74; Mon-
roe; 72; tTyler, 72; Harrison, 68,
Washington, 67; Johnson, 67; Pierce,
65; Taylor, 60; Lincoln, 56; Polk, 54.
Opn. Omnf J thonnlv 11 vinrr ov.Pr.
irlent. TvIpi flnrl Vnn Rurnn KntK
AlA t'n IftAQ. T.innnln ' 1 flflx. Pnnti. I
anan in 1868: Pierce in 1869: Filmore
in 1874, and Johnson in 1875.
plosion, the following among other
suggestions are made to millers : First
ubtr ul iiints to juiLLEB8.in nlWm Put the ingredients into' a baf
the course of professor Peck's report rel, fill upjwith rain:water, and ' put
TT TT m T I
uu ine yiiHurauoiu uounng miu ex- ,Q or wool cnon
Never - use an open light in any other mornilJg forteiI dayg early be
part of the mill. Second Never fore the gun Wmnh-:fnlA
light a lantern or strike a match for
any purpose, in any part of the mill
where there is any bust at all. Third
Never use an ordinary lantern in a
spout or bin where there is a draught
of air carrying dust with it. One end
01 sucn spom or om snouid oe ciosed
before the lantern is introduced. A
lantern snouid not oe piaceu in sucn a
locality if it can be possibly avoided,
and, if absolutely necessary, a light
with a fine wire gauze would be much
The Ostrich as a CaTalrj Horse.
Since Lohengriq paid his memorial vis
it to Elsa'r drawn by his regal swan, who
somewhat impatiently champed the bits,
pending the interview letween them aud.
. . . 1 . 1 s a
it nas nococcureu to ine invenuve genius
of the world to utilize the bird as a mo
tive power until recently some of our
Western krmy ofhYers have discovered
that the ostrich can be substituted for the
, horse in the cavalry branch of the Rer
They urge his use upon the War
uepartmeuc on tne grouna oispeeu,econ
omy and his belligerent disposition. It
a much greater speeu tnan a cavairy
, . 1 . ., .
them over the ground at prodigious leaps,
and they are capable of keeping np their
' stead of his black
charger! He would
liave figured in cartoons aud caricatures,
and no poet would have had tlie temerity
to sound his praise on the twanging
SoMETiiixo New is Cottox Culture.
1 It has always been claimed that cotton
I will not grow when transplanted, but
froni the result of au experiment, which
. we have made in a small way, the old
I ' .. Ml A. I.. 1.1 .1
notion AVlll IHI IIOHI hlnnl- " vunvii
will grow when transplanted. On the
OI t ..r tnim n utilltr Iif fntttltl WU
: . ,
1 ujnt uui. .
bronght t0 this office from the country ana
and placed on exhibition for two days,
when it was topped and planted, in a lit- .j j, fun,iicd two regimenU of cavalry ;
tie rich earth near our office, and has j AUbama, one white regiment j iifjMLwlp
now crovn into a vigorous stalk. onft batali on .and Noth CarolinA two
viien planted it had two blooms on it
' anU thirteen shapes. These all fell off,;
nt othcis are putting out and the stalk j
j no donbt produce fruit. If
pantig succeeded in this case would it
ot practicable upon a much larger
..je. an4 could not the whole cotton
cro b j this way improved-the
aud the libi-e
'. True SajittFiU'-f
The Bank f England does not con-
tain a jewel at all comparable' td Hlie
pearl of great price," a spotloss chai
acter. v-t ... y.
hether Uiejieopleu meet-wiA
in this world are rich or, poor wheth- ,
er they can reward .ypa or not, treat
fcueni wuu Kinaness and j Mmnsth-
EsP'J extend kindly I Wordi anoT
-4 J w-
deeds to the fpoor and saffenn? '
lbenVd "nyon, andXlodiR cerw J
.aounajmuy j reward ypq4
roses' aina more preaous than rubies.
; Jruu S wrougrt lile.rrA .
8,nS,e Kind word.'- may be - blessed 16
cneer ana ve and gladden ' somb; -
r1,' OWiluwfu5i w nS5 OT!!?!
erring and needjf; fkmilLet
us not think ourselves 5' betierihan
others but ther esteem otters as
tba ourseyewIf we had the
8ame temptations andoportumtieof
inose inal d0 evil, perhape we. would
do wOrse than they. . : -Mia
PkESEBVATION OP. FnDIT TfiEES-
Vne SUo of whale -or sperm nil.
halt a gallon pine tar, one pound flf
carbonate ammonia, one pound sila-
tch' for pnrK
tree then bind it around the'.
near the aurfkee of thnnA ' jsl
theaboVe preparation:' .This 'muVt bev
done in the when the tfia
left the and Uie trees: commence
budding. It is.ery importantlhat
this ghould be n nrictly i Dbseryea.
When trees are mqcli 7 decayed j this
preparation should alsrbe used in the
Ml Raspberries, pe vines, tc.
need only to be bathed near the roots,
five hundred trees. -For a greater: Jor
less number llse xn. otiht
must be well stirred before tosiqgvnFor
all small vines or flowers dnutlth
rain water one-half. i inuv
Sensible, all ' AUNttr-Mr-Thompson
is a colored citizen of xu-
The other night ? two' white
I ff aIa lia 1 mi TMoAa4 . f f ml
ujcu owic mo uuiw, . 4vw v.,ojv-
ting down under his loss, or writing
to a Republican Congimanj OTem
igrati ng to Kansas, Mr. Thompson
got some of his oolored neighbors, o
srether. trailed the thieves, arabnsned
them, shot one of them dead, ncT got
back his horse. When j h and bis
neighbors were arrested for tbe kill-'
ing, the Judge, a white. Democrat,
promptly discharged thera,nAndtlI
this happened iu jLouislana rrLiY
The States ix Tiie. ;" LASWIlfc--Washington,
July 12. A statement Las
been issued by the War Departineoti sir
ing the number of men furnished the U
iou army by each State 'froWUlprtl f 15,
1861, to the close of the war of th reliel
lion. It shows that tlie total kambef of
volunteers was 2,678,967, divided ia S6il
!. xr.mn 72.1 14 i Xvr IlAin'fiftLIre.
36,43Q; Vermont,- 33,262; asiftseU,
142,048 ; Rhode Island, ZS,WJ (?Cpnaeett
cut, 7,379 j New York, 467,047 J New Jer
sey, 81,010 ; Pennsylvania, 36a,107i"tJel
aware, 13,670 i Maryland, 5016 ;;Wet
Virginia, 32,067 District of Colombia,
10,872; Ohio, Indiana ; 197,147 j
Illinois, 259,147 j Michigan, 8972 'Wis
consin, 96,424 ; Minnesota, 2.1,052 i .fof,
7C,309; Missouri, 109,11 1 ; Kentacky,79,
025 ; Kansas, 20,15( ; Teunesse, 31,092;
Arkansas, 889 ; North Carolina; t,
California, 15,825; Nevacb, 1,080; Oregon .
1,810 ; Washington Territory, 3157 pol
orado Territory, 403 Nebraska, 3,157 j
Dakota Territory, 10G; New' Mexico-Territory,
661 ; Alabama, 2,57fi j - Florida,
1.290 ; Lousiana, 8,224 ; MUsissppir1 545 ;
Teias, 105, and the Indian Nation 35,-
030. The troon famished hy the booth-
ern Stategf were, witli-the- exception, of
t,OSJ of ronigana, nearly all white. Tlo.r
b . .
reipmeiits of cavalry. ; ; r v
0 "3 s'
Tne Svttthem Hqtm hasjhe following
common :thAn perjary.jand
thcre js no occurrence so uncommon ' as a
conviction for this offence. We 'hope - our
couns win maw to
moralizing and distionest practice, during
the coming terms.
1 1 f