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SALISBURY, N. C-. THURSDAY, APRIL SO, 189L
; t -
for Infants and
'Catof!ft Is so wfeU adapts to cblMren that
I recommend it as bfipkrior to any prescription
taowa tojne." it- . Aecher, ?I. D.,
111 So. Oiiora St, ErooUn, 2i. Y.
Th r.m of 'Castoria' is m universal and
IU; merits bo well kWnt&U it teems a work
of Burrerotlra Co endorse it. Fewarethe
Intellect fami(iewbo do not keep Ca&ioria
witldu easy roach. "
- Caklos JLinTTH. P.D.,
i i ' New York City.
tytor BlooiwnsJaXe Beforaaed Church
MRtBGDY ts INVITE))!
TO CAUL AT
Ana sec Ins XEVT STOCK of
: . -' - T"
V c make a
.My- -M 1 1 A rN it 1 is now
Mi.fs AhU'i'son, if JJalthnoiv.
i , H
r A T T'O DI T
Heside oadi otlier trim inl fiat
:-Two p:irs of Vjctuiles hitve a cliat,
rTulkii)if-:tw:iv ;ts srxk-tiiclt-'S c:ill,
-rn.h ;is l.'licahl it, thus it ran.
i ttwo ..a :t. ..rii. . - t.;.
To tiro m)14;ii pair niade ii)lerii-v ise,
"Li 'is liuve a talk ei'o the- rood folk-;
i'An.l chat tHI
Aj?pare!itlv the gold
hair no-hie 1 assent,
vvit'a arms' i-akiniho attention lent,
hi'ie the sil ver pair his kerchief drew
And then his nose moist vigorously blew.
'jThen wiping a tear-!rom his big round
1 1.e 1 egan b v; t el 1 i n g
of days gone by,
r first left his eve,.
.V ben Youthful vird
An4 to see distinctly he vainly tried
;W hen at hist my jrHod master souirht
Biwsnet Hros. ami tl
en T wa.i. bough tL.
r roni their Hock e
'v largi. . i
ete and very
free no e.tra
lev t(ld him T was the fljiesf, fluv
i suit' in v father, njot more than a 1
inen-f biding nrv
And -told him to weak-hiosUy on cloudy
These ni any vears ny nnister has -.had.
Faitht-ul service, nevjer bad,
Vhiy; wit youx mistress side by side
MjiHy happy hours ye helped pr vith?.
'.'AN ell do J remember1 a sorrow of the
. past .
hi n. master brouglit you here to stay,
And thinking me.no earthly use, he
me aside (lid lay,
ins perhaps to can
cer and dec.T'".
and. ux amine n(jr stock., " . .. !
rf. b. REISNER & BRO.,
v. I-. ! . - .!
S1AIES1LLE M1RBLE WORKS
K Is" tho 'Blade to Get Monuments, Tombstones, &c
. . i i- -
6;; .r - AG .sl0T of v EKMONT MARBLE to arrive in a few dr ys I guarailce
-iv.iiou iu eyery respect and positively
Of all kinds
251JV . I .1 .
Cantoria cures Colici Constipation,
Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea. Eructation,
, Kfa Vonaa, give sieep, and proiootcs cH
"Without injanons medication.
v " Fw MTPral years I hare rftcommeivVd
your ' Castoria, and shall always continue w,
do so a it baa iu variably produced beneficial;
I Edwin F. Pardei. M. D.,
"The Wlnttrop," lCStli Street and 7th Ave.,
Kew York City,
T T T
! , l 11, i
of '. . !
in UMBRELLAS. PARASOLS
linger tho managamont of
i'ou arc earn"stiv'invilcl to call
Iv x , IN.
Well for me noy, bv lleisiit-rs said, ;
Or oil' rav shoulders would have went
my head, j
Told my master to
Quite certain, they said, I'd last many
more days. . i
From that day -to this no sorrow
we've known, .
A nd to riye vears together we've grown.
only sj)ecKs can,
Brouglit here to bless. both vvomai and
Never-a tear has our 'masters shed,
Never a happier life was sped,
Never regretting that he was sentj
Where he tpurehaseV the sjecks that
made him content.
Times have changed since first we came,
But' their large stock is just the siinie.
They tell to all as they spoke of us:
Only finest goods advertise them thus.
Now just as the day begins to bredk,
Before their competitors can get awfake,
Let us write on the wall just over then
Don t waste your substance on
desert air. " ' .
So say .we and so say all;
Big stock, .push and know-how
rotl the ball. -
A on all ways buy what they represent,
Ami never (we never) yah you repent
If fourteen. karat true and straigh
Or lowe" by six, thus making it eight.
If Boss- filled or Crescent the cases
may be, j
They -will alhvays turn out as they
Now let us rap you on the pate,' ;
And veil iiryour ear: Don't be tbo late!
If one thing you would have than! an
other, Come and buy of , j
will not be undersold.
C. B. WEBB, .
You go upon the board of trade.
Where margin merchnnts meet.
And take some little ojitiotia
On January wheat;
Yon watch the little ticker,
Till the Uand3 swing rcun l the ting,
Then you find your little boodle
IFas gone a-glinimering.
You go inirt a" faro.ixank
And buy a f-taek of chip?,
And WHtch the cards come from the Ikx
Which the dealer deftly flips;
When your bead is dull and acjiing,
Atjlic breaking of the day,
Yon see that fivkle fortune,
Ha3 gone the' other way.
BILL NYE! IN TEXAS.
His Annual Farewell Tour of
Ik Texas, )
Down ey the Bio Gkaxde. )
I am preparing at this time a large
and costly testimonial forthe young
man who suggested the idea of making
this spring my first grand annual fare
well tour of Texas. It has been a
great success from a boxtdiiee and so
cial standpoint. Artistically, of course,
the carping critic might see places
where he could hav done a great deal
Texas, as we know already, is a
mighty empire of itself, connecting
the stern and sturdy elements ot the
r nrmersA Alliance ot Kansas on the
north with the romantic yet peppery
(jnixu'e of t he south. Here the sad
and solemn lubricator, vulgarly called
the greaser, spends h.is patrimony on
a!i eight pound hat, and with what he
has left he btivs a horse. 1 never lire
of looking at the delirious clothes of
a prosperous greaser. They are wildly
beautiful to one who loves, as I do,
to see a hand to -hand contest to a fin
ish between strong colors.
On Sunday 1 attended divine wor
hip at the Mexican cathedral in San
Antonio. It affords me a grand op
portunity to look: at the clothes of the
congregation, as we do at home, also
to study the faces of the people us tney
came out. Religion does not seem if.
afford the Mexican. much joy or com-
fort.i He jroes through it, however, as
one gets his teeth repaired not for
the delirio-.is thrill of joy he finds lurk
ing in the job itself, Out as a precau
tionary measure and as an evidence ol
4iis powers of endurances
The ladies of the congregation, it
seemed to me, -showed better taste in
proportion to their means thau the
gentlenieji. They dressed plainly, and
seemed to favor deep mourning where
ever there was an excuse for it. Some
of them, I jadge, were mourning on
very slight provocation that is. if they
weiv mourning tiie loss of Mich hus
bands as I was permitted to see samples
The men wore large hats, heavily
embroidered, and whatever else they
could get in the way of clothes. J
never saw people sun so much hats or
seem indifferent to outer clothes. I
i t i i
saw one man ai cnurcn wuo wore a
massive Mexican hat with two or three
pounds of silver braid on it, and u
leather cinch with two saver buckles
for a baud. He also wore a beautiful'
pair of lilac trousers. 0;;e man in
the amen corner of the cathedral wore
no ceat or vest, but had a shirt made
of buff calico, with irrim figures
on it, and it was made with puffed
sleeves and a Stewart collar. He had
also socked his inheritance into a hat.
I 1. . i: i a . i
auu wore nenoirope trousers ot tlie
the time of Queen Elizabeth.
Dallas is probably (he most prosper
ous of Texsis cities. Some well known
wnterup of towns possibly Charles
Dudley Warner states that if you
draw a circle, using a radius of 100
milrs, with Dallas as the center, you
will have therein thirty-four counties
I was too tired to try it while at Dallas,
and could not get a 100 mile radius at
any of the places where I looked
Some of the stores didn't seem to have
any radius at all.
These thirty-four counties produce
nearly half of the cotton of Texas, also
more than halt the oafs and wheat. It
is a very fertile district indeed. Th
sou is rich and de.-p, and cotton just
grwws wuu ine sugnresi encourage
ment. I never saw so much cotton
an v where before as I have seen on
this trip. Down flear Waco pro
nouueed- W ay there is an !d time
cottou planter who runs his plantation
just as they used to before the war.
onlv, ot course, he can t show as
an abstract of title to'h.is help, but he
has the large black negro with tht
white eye, and that negro 'knows his
place. He is fed, watered and locked
L 1 . .J".. 1 MM
out ior every uay. i ne mules are
locked up also, so there is no frojick
ingover the countrv ht'night with the
stock. Severe vsteni is the rule, and
$20,000 is the cotton croft while the
negroes themselves are any of them
fat enough to kill, and their happy
songs in tht cotton held show thai
healthful discipline, regular hours land
regular meals agree with them.
in this way they
have very htth
temptation to monkey with the flow
tug bowl. Bum is highly injuriods to
tne negro, vniie. unquestionably
beneficial to the white man, mailing
Hint; bright and highly ' con Vkrsalio:nal
t is not proper for the negro.' I
juus u:s sensiuuities ana makes uui
dinost cMirse. 1 met one of then
h-r in TeXits who had, become some
what al licttd to the use of Ihnior ! foi
! medical purposes. Hp said that, he
had drowned several of his more sick!'
and feeble sorrows in I hat way, but. he
said they always swelled np and came
to the surface on the following day
bigger, and more disagreeable than
'I said that was a good simile.
He said he didn't know what it wa.
out it was so.
I found that lie was talkative, and
so I conversed with him He said
tliat he had got all his work done up
ahead and got all over the rush before
I came: so th.nt he could have a real
good visit with me when got here.
I judged that it had been several years
since he had ben bu'sy , however.
He said that Texas was advancing
rapidly, he thought, in the matter of
civilization. I said "res," with a ris
ing inflection. He said that she was
now safely past the crisis, he though t-V
lietween the customs of the cliff dwel
lers and finger bowls. "Some of us,
of e'ose,is raw yit,but we aradvaneing.
I would like to have you the guest of
our club here this even in', sab, if you
will come down the upper Congo club
it is called, sah. We run it on eco
nomical principles, sah, but is a cpiite,
home-like place, whar you kin go for
a hour or two, check your old razor
and iiijoi'u youself."
It .was a quiet and rather unpreten
tious place the. Upper Congo club, oc
cupied during the day as a laundry and
Tuesdays and Fridays as a club room.
The franchise of the club consisted of
the inalienable right to meet, medicate
and adjourn. - The club properly con
sisted of a guest's register, made in
imitation of the butcher's order book,
with a pine led pencil tied, to it by a
st ing, a gallon beer pail and a set of
The Upper Congo club allows no
millionaires' sons to -join. Ot course
if a member should become a million
aires' son after he had united with the
club he cannot be expelled Without a
two-thirds vote; but I was told -that
'brains" and brains only was the rpial
ification self-made "brains. Wealth
could not come in and corrupt the pure
thought ganglia of the Upper Congo
Sam Jones preached in Texas
ectured and licked the mayor cf
est ine last fall. Every where one
hears of Sam Jones and the
work done by him. A'so by Dr.
mage, who, with Mi'.'Jowes .,aud
sen, iurnisneu a star course ot lectures
-ii - i
the p:ist season ior Texas with- great
success, people coining, in some instan-
es, for liunareds of macs, bringing
heir dinners and - paying a dollar
tp!ec", looking upon us v;tn awe-
truck teat u res fur a tew moments
and then retiring cheerfully to their
Texas people s iv that Sam Jones re-
minus them or J mil the l oreruam r
in some ways, onlv thaf. John, so far
as thev know, did not eat with his
knife. Sam, however is a plain off
hand man, and since he and I and Dr.
Talmage have worked together in
Texas I do not feel like hearing either
one criticised, and I know that neither
one would sit calmly by and allow me
to be run dow n.
Dallas is beautifully surrounded by
the State ot lexas ana U.uc unit, a
. r. try s 1 1 nf
handsome suburb, with a thriving ho-
tel and a vigorous girls' college. Also
a pavillion fer speakers and concerts
duriug the summer, and a menagerie.
There is a train running between Oak
Cliff and Dallas which is called an ac
commodation. It is ow ned by the ho
tel, and the proprietor throws iu the
railroad. I say this so that the inter
state commerce outfit may look into
the matter and throttle this giant evil.
Dallas did a business in 1SS9 of over
S3 1,000,000. Since then trade has
reatly increased. While there 1 met
a company of Boston capitalists, head
ed by ex-Governor BracKett. I hey
had just bought a building for $250,-
000 that day. Four million dollars
are (or is) invested iu factories and
the yearly product is over 8,000,000.
I was also in Dallas two days, and put
quite a little sum of money in circula
tion while there. I cannot help it.
The western spirit - of freedom and
reckless expenditure conies over me,
and I buy the morning paper some
times and do not read half of it.
I went to see the "Ulcmeuceuu Case j
while in Dallas. I had avoided it
while in New York, but the pictures
and printing were so beautiful that 1
accepted theJnvitatioH of a real nice
man and went to see thw ''Clemenceau
Case." I will never have to do so any
more. I write down my confession
that I did go with much sorrow and
regret, but I cannot conceal it any
The play is said to have a beautiful
moral concealed iu it. There was no
oncealment in the play with this ex
ception, though. The story is on the
order of a train book now meeting
with a large sale, called "The Sin of
the Strawberry Blonde; or, Drowning
Out the Gopher in My Grai.d.nother's
Grave," by Pearl Studebaker.
The heroine is strangely be xutiful
in her lithographs and poses as an
artist's model in one of the acts. If
was very still during this scene. You
could have almost heard a cough drop.
After it wsis over, and the artist threw
jl piano cover oyer his model, the en
tire audience turned around and looked
it me with a keen, searching glance. .
I looked around also, as who would
v, 4 Who is it ?" but that did not
wwk. V wa;s discovered. It
me a lesson this huh , fi
i iiivmciib, it
was that he that ddvertiseth and bil
eth a town should not seek to conceal
himself in an audience, especially if
jrs lithograph shows a tunrked resem
bl mce in him.
The K.ii-hts of i Pythias held a con
clave at Dallas whil I was there. I
wove a badge in order to be -soci able,
an 1 by that means learned of different
gr ps and signs cf distress. I think
ii w I could ,worUtiy way into a lodge
if I could have time and a large cork
screw. In shaking hands with many
s rangers during the past yenr or two
while travelling and making a wide
acquaintance, looking to any acciden
t d turn in affairs in 1892, I am struck
by the large and varied number of
grips given me which I am not able to
classify. i .
1 would think! that a man who
belonged to most all the secret societies
must have very little time to devote to
his business aftsr successfully remem
bering all the grips, signs, pass words,
explanation?, signals, rituals, work of
degrees, constitutions, by-laws, reports -
vi committees, initiations, communi
cations and new businss, good of the
order, violation of obligations, opening
odes, manual of arms, laying of corner
stones and funeral services. If I had
all these in my head I could just about
remember the combination of my
safe, but 1 would not be mf ntally ade
quate to anything further than that.
If it rained, some "ood friend who had
my best interests at heart would proba-
b!y have to take me by the hand and
1'IIO.U NORTH IREDELL.
V Q taint Relic Hie Moorcsville
Meeting1 Other Notes.
tom-snoa '.ence of the Watchman.
Your corrosnondthifc hud tin nlon- I
IITil of SnfMirimiT n t hart. Hmr ruif lnrr I
1 . r r
ago with -Irs. I)altbnrof Houstonville,
N. C, and while there saw, quite a
relic. This was a sword that was
used by one Colon Hunter, about the
year l o. ne iiau it when the regu
lators started to Hillsborough to re-
leao Herman Husband, who had
been captured by Governor Tryon's
army. This lady also has in her pos
sesion a sword which her grandfather
used in .the revolutionary war. Mrs.
Dalton has a number of curiosities, and
is one or the most intelligent women
that I ever had the pleasure of con
versing with. She can trace her an
cestors back for seneiations.
Uoustonvillo Alliance is 0. K., al
though vg never hear much said about
it. We number about sixty-five, and
the most, of our ..members are of the
true gri At our Ja-t meeting tht
Watchman was pressed very close for
subscription,, and-1 think in the near
future we shall be able to ?end you
were jroini? to take
Several said they
I w is annointed a deleaafe to the
' ' . -r " ,. ,
county meeting at Ji.oore.svi lie, ana
speat tho day omte pleasantly Jhere.
The people certainly had something
left over from t he winter, for it has
not been our
od ; iortune to come
to such a
dinner as was spread
before u by the
good people of the
comnniHity in many days. For this,
in behalf of the delegates from North
Iredell, we desire to extend to them
our sincere thanks, and may they live.
long and continue prosperous. They
are making a great extort tor a crop
this season and are geuerally up with
work considering the season. We
wish for them a great harvest.
Our teachers from North Iredell,
who have been te; chins near Moores
ville the past winter, and known as
'the three Tharp boys," have all made
their appearance again. I had thought
that perhaps some j of them would
bring some of South Iredell's fair
daughters with them, but alas, they
caiutf as they went, and it seems they
are doomed to be Vc rusty old bach
elors." They will all go back in July
and teach again in their same districts.
The presiding elder of the Methodist
idiurch for this district has bought
prooertv at Harmony ad moved to it.
We welcome Brother Smith among us.
If there is no :noie frost we will
have a very fair crop of; peaches yet.
The apples are not hurt.
;c and the Boy: A Fable.
who had his 'hand wrapped
ia a oa image caneu upon u-neit
i i 1 1 .i n
known vige and said:
l-0 Sage, I am but a young and in
t Kuh and I Desire to be made
'Wh:if woiildst. Thou, mv Son?''
rmeried the Sage as he crossed his Legs
and cut off a Chaw of Plug Tobacco
'Yesterday I picked tfp a Horseshoe
in a Blacksmith Shop."'
'Jt was red hot."
wTeach me, O Sage, how to tell the
Difference bet ween a hot and a Cidd
Horseshoe, that I may not get blistered
MvSon. cmoth the bage, as he
spat at the earnest window, "it is as
Rolling otf a Lg. Wait until , some
other Bay has Picked up the Shoe, and
then you will know all about it free
But we never do.
Press. A -
Topics of Interest Relative to Farm
You cannot feed turnips to rcilch
cows without effecting the flavor of
the butter and giving ita turnipy taste.
It will make .little- or no diff-rence
whether the turnips are fed- before or
alter milking, with or without salt for
the turnips will pass into the milk
veins and milk, t urth? rmore, if tur
nips, cabbages and similar strotig
ncented vegetables are cut up and ted
to other '.animals in the sarua barn or
stable here milch cows are standing,
the very air breathed by the milch cows
will be laden with the sfrong odor, and
this will tint the milk. fPure and fresh
air is just as iicprtant as pure and
nearly inodorous food for cows in order
that they should give the best quality
of milk for butter making. Ther are,
no doubt, cows which are not so sus
ceptible to the effects of poor and
stroiigly scented food as others, but
they are not, as a rule, '.animals that
give richest milk. American Agricul
SITQULD THE IiULL BE PUT TO WORI?;
"Put the bull to work." Such is
the adyjee which we find iu one of our
exchanges. Very good,s far as the
theoiy goes. Uut when it comes to
the practical part of it we would likf
t ) enquire what line of work the bull
can do to advantage at "this season of
the year. It is not tune to rdow. and
it it was tne Lull would not malce n
(. 1 111 14 i
very good team to plow with. If a
harness wjs made tor him, and a carl
was provided, he might be used for
drawing manure to the elds; but these
trappings would cost mo.e than this
work womd be worth, and the horse
or oxen usually employed Tor the pur-
would find thier "occupation
The same trouble about work-
ins the bull will be fouitd at all sea-
sous of the year. Therejis very little
w-rvi-L- f I th ilina rn Ilia it-rt ! n .i fir ?-irni
if iil a L yj viviic I'll viii ;iuiiiiii j ai. tin
which the bull can do !to advantage.
Not only this, but I the bull is
an unsafe animal to handle. He-is al
ways treacherous, is liable to be violent,
and is never to be trusted for a mo-
It might be good for the bull
to work, but we believe that, in the
great majority of cases, the bull would
receive a great deal more; benefit than
his -''owner would obtain from the labor
which he performed-; American
Dairy ni mi.
cabbage without transplanting.
There arc two ways ofi raising cab
bage in the open ground. One is by
transplanting ' plants, the other In
sowing the seed in the hills or drills
just Ahere the cabbage is to be grown.
If the -plants have been started in
hotbedsjor cold frames for an early crop
or are to occupy laud as a second crop.
it is necessary tnac tney snouiu d-
the one crop ot the season on the land
I :.. i ai :. i..i; ,f i.
occwpieu, uich t nn u; uir
farmers in the great cabbage
sections of New England that the best
plan is to plant the seed just where the
e d)bayes,is to be r iwn. Experience
has taught us that by this plan the
piece matures more evenly than when
when the plants are transplanted
while thev are cerlenly as reliable for
heading, for when 100 per cent, of the
plants make marketable heads as 1
have known instances nothing better
. . ... i . i
can be asked. Those who have been
irr-the habit of transplanting cauli
flowers will find they will do
better when the seeds are. planted in
the hills where they are tp be natured.
A plan now somewhat common among
market Gardners h to drill the seed or
cabbage sufficiently thick that by cut
tiuf out the extra plants with the hoe
the remainder will be left at the Uis
tance suitable. This requires mare seed
while it saves a good deal of time and
bank-breaking work. The great de
feet in this manner of planting Iris
been that it lelt too thick, they
mature quicker than was necessary for
the ends desired. In my planting in
in the drills we used last season the
Mathews seed drill. My foreman
made an ingenious change in its drop
ping capacity, which is worth putting
on record. He removed the wheel
which has about twelve projections
that as it resolves kept the seed agita
tor in motion, .boring four holes at
equal intervals inserted four projec
tions on the opposite side and then t set
back in place, but i a a reversed posit
ion. The result was one revolution
caused the agitator to inave four times
instead wf twelve, and the seed was fed
just about a thick as wanted. Very
often a.little change m improvement
can be na& i" an implement
farmer aud gardner uing it that will
add much to its value. American Ag
FARM AND GAEDEN NOTES.
Avoid extremes of temperature for
Wood ashes are an admirable orchard
The house slops of every family are
worth saving for fertilizing purpose
by thro wiii g them on the comport
heap. - - .
Two tablespoon fuls of crude car
bolic acid to each bucketful of white
wash will make it much wte destruc
tive to lice. I
J Blackberries aud raspberries should
be set ni rows six feet apart and the
plants two and a half or three feet
apart is the row.
Rhode Island Greening and Baldwin
aie two varieties of apples, that lead fa
the New York markets and giiit- "ood
prices. - .'..
- Hens should not be overfed. Keen
then with sharp appelite, so that tlify'
will take exercue enough to keep
iivtilfcll , . ;
i J I
It is a mistake-to seeI Xvoung or
chard down to grasatm less" the trw-a
are well estimated and the toil is rea
sonably rich. . "
Tlie white or brown Leghorn7' Art '-'a -Tery
desirable Wreed where eggs art
wanted. Tbeyire good 'layer, Uut
not good setters.
Boues make a good fd for ''poultry
occasion al-, and on raanj farms gool
supply could be realiily secured witlr
ji little care in picking tt a tip ai 4
breaking or grinding them into scb
condition that the fowls can eat theik
Do not calculate on making the frarden -all
at once. A good garden should
furnish u.supply all through the seascn;
kale, kohl, rabi, celery, salsify :.nd
cauhflewer are all good'erops, but not
so generally raised as they should be.
Sheep raising las to be learned, ai.d
it is better to start with a few ai d
carefully study their habit, read win t
others haye to say as their caie, ai d
then when you are sure there is profit
to be made, get more sheep, and . wit lj
good management you will succeed.
The stock farmer has the mot imh.
pendent life in the world. His steek: '
and grass grow day and night, rain or
shine without a host of hands to feed,
and pay off. He is more independent
of the oad seasons than the grY.in
grower, who loses a, crop when tho
season is bad. True, there i nothing
now to brag of in prices of stock, but
still it is better thaii any other bni'
nrss on the farm, and if we have hurhv'-
grade stock we get the top(f the niar-
ivets, that pays well even iu these limes.
The old partisn press is now tnzr.
gel in denouncing every man, of any
political prominence, who defends the
lattonu of the farmers Alliance, and
chrmpiors the cause of our downtrod
den mid struggling tillers of tlrtf soil.
is a "demagogue." There are men of
their own ilk, however, who obtained
office by professing loyalty to the print'
ciples of our organiz ition and so scon
a. successful repudiate the men wh
gave them position that are held in
to the world as patriots of the highest .
trder. It is looked noon bv such v:ii
pers as both honorable and laudatory ta
nue the Alliance intoolhcc,undthen U.
tray it. 1 here no demagoguery in
this. No; it is the acme of patriotism
and shrewd wisdom, and such treachery "
Ldeserves the applause oF such intelli
gent men. Anything that will In at
the .lliance or any possible means by
which the will of its members may La"
thwarted and their wishes disregarded
is all right and proper!
But just let some man work faith
fully in the ranks asking neither of
fice or reward andStnnd squarely by
the Alliance and its platform, and you
will see him hounded and denounced,
from one end of the State to the other,
as a trickster, a schemer, and a dema-
Such a fire of abuse the editors of
this paper are now undergoing. All
tlie epithets, that hate and venom can
conjur up are being heaped upon our
heads. But we' care naught for such,
Our past record is before the public,
and we defy our worst enemy to how
wh u s we ever handled a dirty shilling,
or have ever betrayed a trust or our
people. We have asked neither honor
nor office. If this ber demagoguery,
make the most of it, we know our own
hearts and every pulsation of it beats
in sympathy with the struggling far
mers ot out land; and we propose to
continue te fight their battles so lou
as we can wield a pen or raise our
voice. We won't be driven from our
our position by slander, threats , or
abuse. We haye 80,000 alliancemeu
in Georgia at our back, and defy .you.
Southern Alliance Farmer.
An electric street railway car can bo
heated by tfhe expenditure of one horse
power of electrical energy. There is
uo dust, no cinder and no room i.;
taken from the seating accommoda
tions. Mr. Fife's Great Work,
Writing the Western North Carolina '
Jieiuouisx irum incoiuiou, uey. j. r.
Austaiiijias this to say of the laatiul;
good of Evangelist l-ife's work in that
place last year ;
" ''Last summer Mr. Fife; the drummer
evangelist," visited the town of Iancolu--ton,
and accomplished great good the ef-
Drunkards are roforraed, dancing has
ceased, the billard and card-tab.es wt
aside, and many once sad hearts are flow
rejoicing over the reformation of a reck
less father, husband, son or brother,
-4 AJC ICUiUil Ul UUI AAIU llt'lUO, VUI1DV I l
tfie, only sub-stantial remedy for t-u
uiany dieart crushing evils of life.' F: . -.