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VOL. XXlI-THIllI) SERIES
SALISBURY, N. C, AUGUST 27, 1801.
rt - s. i. L- f7 r v -i r - j . m
for Infants and Children.
CastoHa ia totcH dj4cd to Vlroo
J roooinXncn'l it aa Bupcrior to any preacrliXJon
tacva to M. A. Anca, SI. D.,
I 111 Bo. O-Tord t, Brooklyn, S. Y.
ite voi-itiso well kaowu Ulat it btourt a work
; t KiiiKTtroration to c-Jpreo it. r cw arc tno
j; t..l(ToBt families who ao not keep Oatstor-
CAiiUa Jartyk, D.D..
: Kew York City.-
tioJl'tustor Dloor-iagd-lo Ifclormci Church.
'.fiustorta Is fio univofsal nr.d
Cm toH rcona OoKc, CVnratton,
Botir KKJmach, DkuThnoa. LructaUon,
Ki3 Wormd, give Bkmpi flfid p jiootra ct
Without injurious mcdicaticf-
" " Ft -vonU yoafi I hare recow xmrwieA
your Cactoria, u;i-i hJihII lwayo coutiimo to
do oaiO bus iuvarteUly produced beneficial
Enwiit F. PEi M. D.r
"Tho Winthrop," VJMi Btftsei ftnd 7th At
Y- Few York City.
Trrz CuTAna Co?ajst, 77 Iohiu,T BtrkiT, KjtiT YoiiA,
R. AMD CAP
- The-Fanners Great Book.
ill wt'll-laiown writ it,
I-. A. ALLEN,
Which' One IWns Kept.
There were two little kitjens, a black ami r
And gr:uidniaramfi saiil, with jvrgwn;
'It will meter ld td keep them both,)
The blfti'k due we'd btttt:r drown, j
Don't cry, my dear" to liny Doss, '
"One kitten s enough. to keen; .
Sow run to nurse, far 'tis growing late,
And time yuu were fjtst asleep.
The morrow dawned, and ropy and sweet
Game little Bess from her nap;
The-im.rsc fai'l, "Go into mainma3 room
And look in grandma's lap."
"Como here," eaid grandmarama wifh a Bmile,
From the roekiug chair where eke sat,
"Go 1 has seut you two little gUterfl,
Kow what do-pu thiuk of that':"
Bess looked at the babies a moments,
With their wee heads, jilimv and brown,
And then to gr.tinhiiamuia soberly said,
"Which, oue ure yju going to drow-n?"
I will give you soma of the rr.isons
the farmers have to compl.titi. In the
first l;ici,5 the soc:tlh'd cotton ex
ch.mgv (:miblers) have no right to
commence hjn?culati:i on (ur cotton
before the seed urj planted, Luying :u.d
seiiintr tutures at a less incu inua i
A Storjr of Gen. Butler.
An old Waslnngtoriinn tells of"at
thrilling midnight ride by Gen. Ben
Hutler f ruin Baltimore to Washington
in r.irrv flit. iiv ,f llm n-infm-,. ,-vf
U.rf NuHor.fH .fr. ..4. f :. 1. ' !
After the fort had been occupied by
Butler'a troopctlu; geicr..l started on
a transport fori Washijiton by way of
AmiapoliH. At the latter point a loco-
niouve and n passenger our were found
and the general was whirled to Annap
olis Junction, -'where' ho was stopped
at 11 o'clock atnight by an officer of
the rood who said his train could not
proceed until t!r? regular express from
Washington .Baltimore had passed.
MH.-u the Iraiu left Wa hington
vet?'' ashed Butler.
It had not. .
"Can not this1 train run to. Wash
ington before fife express will leave?"
The officer re lied that it might, but
it was contrary-to the regulations of
'Then," said Butler, "we will do it."
4,Bnt it is contrary to the regula
tions," insisted the railroad man.
"Xo, it fs not," q-iickly replied But
ler. "There are new regulations now."
And, ordering the passenger coch to
Strniiffer tlmn Fiction.
Twenty-two years ago there lived in
a small lown in Texas a respectabiu
family named Paine. A son was boru
mid christened Ransom. Not long
afterward Mr. Paine had a fight with
a man named Wynir; wh bore several
aliases and was worsted Teiigenee.
The Paines lired in peace until their
son was two years vf age, and Mr.
Paine hud forgottei thp threat.
One night Mr. j Paine w.w ' called
away from iKJmt oh business, leaving
his family alone. The boy was sleep
ing in the crib in the mother's room,
near an open window. She was forced
to leave the room for a few minutes,
and upon her return was horrified to
find the crib empty. The frantic wo
man ran to her nearest neighbor, and
a po3e scoured the country. The hus
band was sent" for, and every means
emp'oyed to Hud the. missing child but
without avail. The search was "kept
up tor weeks, the agonizing father
spending large sums uf, money in the
Finally the parents bjcama discour
aged, and gave their son nn as lost.
Tac father resolved to leave the scene
cost the farmer to product; it. Our 1 cut off, he sprang upon the engine " his great trouble, and" a few months
COl. L. L. POLK,
Pres. X. F. A. and I. U.
Nat. (i range, i lie i';
Sec. The Farmers' Nat. League.
JOHN P. STELLE,
Irons Sec. Gen. Assembly Farm;rs
Irv Mutual lieiuht Association.
Also .four other of the leading Oilieers ot labor organizations.
This book conlaii.s a true account of the work
(lone by the difTerent organizations.
izr NFiW POLITICAL PAlttT V A S OBG A N I ZED AT CINOIN-
vnVv i ism this wouk contaua full account
O'i TIJ AT No i'Fi) CONVENTION, THE PL TF0B1 ADOPTED, AD
JiKESS BY S15NAT0U PFEFFER.J ,
-;: Tiic book contains oOO octavo pages and is handsomely bound.
. - - - P2.00.
V, .1 S 1 1 ' C LOT 1 1 ,
HALF MOROCCO, -
TTiis'Mvat Look can o'ha(U'n Nortli Carolina onl' througli
THC E. OGBIl'OH PUB. HOUSE,
Kaloigh, N. C.
WANTED IN EVElii COUNTY.
tlio Watchman when jou write.
! ri i fi'S
- I advertise the largest stock of FURNITURE in the State, and the lowest
'"pr'icfs.-ofun'y 'dealer North or South. ; I diall prove it by wti
' load These Price
- A Hattan -hotly Baby Ca,rriatre, Wire wheels, only
(a'mine Antique Oak BeifTvo un'Suit (10 pieces),
.ir,Wa!iM Frame" Wool Plush Parlor Suit (0 pieces),
" Antitpie Oik Sildoard, with large-glass, !
Stalling Hall Itaks, with glas, "1
Antique Oak High Back Wood Seat Roc kei-s,
Mexican Grass 'Hammocks, large size,
Mosuuito Canopies, with "Frames ready to hang, -Bamboo
Easels, o feet high, .
Ladit ltattau Tvoekers.',- . f
Antitpie Oak Centre Tables, 1G inches square top, 4
Holland Window Shades, Dodo Fringe and Sp-ring .Rollers,
.".l'lattorm Spring Rockers, carpet wat,
'.Sterling 'Organ, 7 stops, waln'iit case,
-Sterlijig Piano, 7f. octaves,-dibony case,
I have just put in the Furniture .for three large hotels, and am receiving orders
, from ..all -ovvr 'North and Houth Carolina daily.
: "" ' (Hieirieft to nil, and lhat the I nvest known, is my way of doing business. Ir
you .buy nn article from lire vu it dot;', not como up as repre.sciitetJ, return it at my
expense and j-et your niuiiey back. .
Write ine lor Cataloj;tie. - ' '
$ 7 no
- 2 50
inws snonld b:? male so the supply and
Remand would govern the price, and
we very well kuow that is not the case
now. for no one can tell what the sup
ply will be. before the seed are planted,
riut gamblers (called the cotton ex
change) will sit back and say what the
farmers will gefc for their cotton before
thev 'plant the s.'ed, and it is no just
taw. Thev may call it the Alliance
going into politics if they choose, but
.ve have got to have a revolution and
it is better to bring it about by the
jallot box than the sword, j It tiiu4
jon;e. Sometimes"", feel more like
shouldering my musket than I did in
1801. The causes of the low price oi
cotton now is the money power of the
.torld trying to grind the laboring class
to powder. The farmers have said
some things about the Wall Street's
Ring, and they are showing the power
that our defective laws give them.
Ve know they are corrupt, for whole
some laws never make so many mil
lionaires in so short a time. The far
mers of the bouth must learn to take
are of themselves. I would say to
che cotton farmers of the South wxt
year to teach the gamblers a lesion by
s-very one buying as many; bales of
futures as he would make and then
plant his land in corn. We can buy
cotton for less than we can! make it.
We must manage to get the speculator
jut of the cotton business, j We pay
too many commissions. Weselltoour
iionie merchants, they sell to some
commission' merchant, and he to the
manufacturner who spins and weaves
it, and then sells the product to the
jobber and he to the merchant. We
sell it for 0 or 7 cents per jibund and
buy it back at 0 or z j cents per pound
or even more. We should sell direct
to the manufacturer, and then we can't
hardly stand our hand. With the low
price of cotton now, the manufacturers
have formed a trust and forced the price
of plaids up and makes us pay 5 or 5
cents per yard and it would intake sieve
bottoms. The reason the farmers have
all other classes to fight in our finan
cial trouble is that no other! class can
expect the cotton farmer feels it so
sensibly as they do. A few years ago
a bale Of cotton would bring fifty or
sixty dollars and now it brings twenty
five to thirty dollars and costs as much
to produce it now as then, j But the
merchant don't reduce his profits, the
lawer and the doctor their fees, or the
m " i 1 f . Ill
manuracturer ins proms, ine waes
the word o!
ana gave ue
"Go through !"'
The engineer hesitating, the general
seized the throttle, remarking: 4ll '
know something about a locomotive
myself." Without further remon
strance t'ne engineer started the loco
motive, and tiie big iron horse was
soon speeding down the track at a tre
mendous pace, Butler standing watch
in hand timing the distance between
the mile posts.
It was "a terrific pace for those days
and the run was made in total dark
ness. Just belore midnight the lights
of the capital were discerned in the
distance, and two miuutesJaier the
engine came shrieking into' the sta
tion, just five minutes before the time
scheduled for the departure of the Bal
"Well done, my man," said Butler,
as he slapped the engineer upon the
back and jumped upon the station
platform. "The new regulations are
revoked and the old ones renewed."
Butler sprang into a waiting car
riage and was quickly whirled to the
wiwte house. President Lincoln was
aroused and Montgomery. Blair and
Capt. Fox, i:ssi,staut secretary of the
navy were quickly summoned. Mr.
Lincoln appeared in a long white night
shirt, and upon hearing the news seized
ifox, a short xhuit man, in his arms
a'u I the two danced around the room,
tW president's long nakd legs cutting
the wildest capers. -N. Y. W orld.
Music i Keep-at-lJonic.
The old English loveui home is a
bcuiilul tiling, and in a climate like
our own we aiw ex necessitate for a
large part of the vear indoors people,
and as we do not live out of doors, u
Boulevard sort of life, as the French
do, we must see to it that our homes
.are origin anu nappy, music, now
ever, is not ordinarily the enjoyment of
n::r evenm! hours, lor iiinniana s
""' "' """T O i
daughters too often close tiieir acqain
tance with its mysteries and melodies
when they leave school. Thev some
times, alas! discover that they have no
ear for it, without considering whether
they have exercised much perseverance
in their studies. Marriage, loo, seems
often an effectual key for must piano
fortes, and a stray production of some
asv sacred niece becomes the sole relic
of "other dav." Now mthing bright
,vv- . n . 1
of ch.rks nrw not reduced and all Other i ens nome more man a ,uue gi ..u
.1 L i. ...ui. ..L1..11.. sur. and if womanhood is ut lault m
ClUSUs CU UUV Ilioiu uiiii uuuu.ii nun , , . , .
... r . ... i ; .1 .Li. i ... ' this lpsr.eet. manhood is worse. iu
tnan wnen coixon was niguer; oui iue: . ' , v , , , n i,
fnrmnr who is in debt r.aVt OUVS Lis ! -tlOll at our pub he schools
iMii oraee n us c. i ilm h uuiiu iu.ui
has culti';ited some knowledge of in
trumental music, lie can speiid many
debts and no other class feels the press
ure as much as he. It is the best tune
lmt ever has been for the money
11 and 1C) Wo
E. M. ANDREWS,
Trade St. Charlotte, N. C,
Mcntlmn the Watclenaiv wlion you write.
I ... 1 P. 1 . 1... .1 .. Itf, 1A1T i.H
i l II 11 i : i f n, I W It'll! U S lias oeeu a mi. jw, nii tm
" ' n ' . . . . I n ti 1 il r t r f ivtn '. in' home
. Having greatly increased my facilities for handling and
storing GOAJ-1'0111"1 ason, I youll iiow again respoct-
1 ully solicit any and all orders entrusted to mo; proriiisiitg to
furnish von. pro m ptlv with what coal vou mav want at the lowest
Jinarkct price. In order to obtain advantage of the lowest sum
mer i)rices,,you should at once send me -your ..orders, licmembor
that 1 handle only the best grades , of screened Coal,rincliuU.ng
-the Red -Asji, suitable for grates, stoves, heatcis, fcc.
Also keep on band at all times the finest gratle of blacksmith
-i- . J.ALLEN BROWN.
-1 Is the Place to Get Moniments, Tomtstones, &c.'
;A litrgo -stock of V KKAIOM" JMAKHiili to arrive In a few days I gun rah, t pc!
suihi;iciion in cverj' respect and positively win not ue. undersold.
X Ofall ki-'ty a specialty
L I 1 I- ? ...,:!. I,.,.ll.nvnii .mi
nwer to nresa the noor of thecountrv.i V w 1 "w,.41f , ...
i. . i Ll... ' Mendelnsolin.
tue siaiHiies ox uiu lunLii-iui-r, is1" i
1 have known families
country are as nign , wnen,c u,,i na, - perfection, it
bruigmg higher jinces and e- , .
quen ly, they can t feel 1 Wr..,re musiJ
sensiblvmrd can t m mpathize with the , "K . . ,f .
aricultural class of tiii coontrv, and , bvangclical Magazine.
therefore, think we have no right to
complain. Thev say we need no relief
..... . . 1 .v ' I - I I
and iiut us on the sun-1 reasury om.
free silver, and every other effort to
better our condition.
Another unjust law in mv opinion
is the royalty on phosphate rock that
is used by the farmers of this state. It
all comes fioai the pockety of one class
the farmers. It makes nouitrerence
to manufacturers of the fertilizers if
the royalty was fifty dollars per ton,
thev add it to the cost, as merchants
do the freight on thtfir goods, ami
the farmer has it all to pay. I be
lieve ivew'ouhL have as much right to
collect one dollar on eaclji horse that
pulls' the farmer's plow as to collect
o ae dollar jier tn on phosphatt; rock
used by thtjjarmers of the State. I
believe it js right to collect royalty
on all rock shipped out of the State;
but I should like for some; of our law
makers to show me the jut right the
State! h:w to make its tanners pay a
royalty 'on this rock. The 25 cents
pej ton privilege lax is a trap to rob
the packet of the fanner.- J. N. Es
TitiDGE, in Manchester Enterprise.
The 3Iolher's Duty.
Of all the children of the- city
nriK tice noon the piano, savs a teacher
i i .
a?t uiovei to lrnncss-.-e, locat;n at
luron. rrom there thev moved to
Milan. In tlse ineanwliilo ji rirl Was
Mirn'to them, and waschristene.1 Nina.
The father embarked in the real estate
jasiness there, and aceumuiat d cou
si lerable money. The rirl crew nn
believing that she was the only child.
She developed from year to year until
until she was a beautiful bride, much
id mi red bv the vounir men. About a
ear ago a man came to this citv from
Galveston, Texas. Having some capi
at ho upetml large mercantile es
ablihment, and entered society; was
mucli soui:lit alter hv the mammas
who knew of his financial standing.
Miss Paine several months ago made
ler oeuut in society, and lrom the
first mutual love siirau un letween
the young people, and they were soon
n gaged. On Monday last they were
married m a manner behtting their
.ocial standing. Tuesday the groom
reeievcd a note penned m a stranse
land, stating the writer had some im-
ortaut news to tell him, and he would
be in Milan on Thursday. On that
lay :a rough man alighted from the
AiemptiM train and went to Air.
t ames olhce. After conversing for'a
hort. time the stranger's manner
changed, and in an inSokmt tone he
"John Paine, don't you know the
man who has only one leg on your ac
count? Curse von, the hour of mv
revenge is here! I stole your boy took
him to fans, and then to ualveston,
and a friend of mine took him and
adoted him as his child,raied him well.
He lu.s completed by vengeance. To be
plain, your son that was lost has mar
ried your daughter."' Wyne escaped,
and if caught will be lynched. The
young woman is probably dying from
prostration. Durham Kecorder.
Only CuUetl Them So,
It was in the hot room of a Turkish"
bath establishment. A gray-hnirod
veteran lay ou one of tin? cots softly
humming a battle song, when he was
approached by a young man arruyed
in the regulation hath house toga.
"Come here often, general? askud
"Ah, Jim! is that you.'' said the
I i.V i Pi I 1 .
y-Mioral. o, not oiren. im not
" . ......
in atd; on luruish oatus.
The sheet covering the general had
becoms displaced and an ugly looking
scar on his thigh was disclosed. Jim
FitOM FK AN KLIN TOWNSHIP.
Frouklln VUlaje South RlTer-Olhcr
Ths citisens of Franklin are as kind
and hospitable as ever.
Miss Kate Thompson has the fiuest
collection of flowers w have seen any
where. The ever-popular Mr. H. C. Lontz is
still driving a good trade in general
Mr. W. Mnlone has purchased a! lot!
and intend erecting a blacksmith shop
on it soon. i
A very interesting meeting has been
held nt Franklin Presbyterian church.
It was well attended and much good
wa) accomplished. ;
- - M:ister Richard Thoinason has been
sick and unable to attend school, but
is better and will sooirbe able to occupy
his place among the brightest boys of
This township markets more fruits
and vegetables than all the rest of
Rowan put together. Mr, Thomas
Fraley has already sold 150 worth of
peaches this year.
Air. Cicero Miller has the finest
melon natch we have seen. He hauled
the fir A load of melons to Salisbury
brought iu from the country this year.
Mr. S. Powlas is making a large lot
of the celebrated "Simplicity bee
hives. They are so arranged that the
bees put exactly one pound of honey
in each frame
Mr. W. T. Thompson takes the lead
in raising fruits and vegetables. Al
most every day he may be seen going
tc market, with his wagon heaped high
with the finest fruits and vegetables.
Mr. Thoinason makes more money on
his gardens than many farmers make
on an entire plantation.
Messrs. Foard & Lindsay are putting
rollers and other new machinery in
their mill. They say they will be
ready to tart soon, and in lots of five
b-ishcls or over will give their custom
ers their own flour.
Some persons from below town havp
been up at S uth Ltiver fishing, and
as thev sav very little about their suc
cess, w might think they had made a
wonderful catch and didn't want other
fishermen to find it out.
Mr. Eddie Miller has recently built a
large storehouse at South ltiver, and
has a lnrge, nicely selected lot of goods
in it. By careful buying he is able to
sell his goods as low or lower than
Wheat will average about an ordi
nary crop. Corn and tobacco is the
finest seen for years. Cttou is grow
ing too much in weed but may make
a tolerable fair crop it frost is late.
Mr. Henry Propst has, with uly two
horsts, plowed twentv-hve acres of
corn, twenty-four of cotton and two of
tobacco this year. He has plowed his
cotton six times, and all his crops are
clean and looking fine. Who can
beat it? We think Mr. Propst has
worked hard enough this summer to
afford a wife. What do you say about
it, girls i
Mr. Robert Hall has a very progress
ive school, at Franklin Academy, of
over forty pupils. He U a very youug
teacher but has become very popular
and is verv ramdlv rising to the head
of his profession. Mr. Hall will leave
a r- t m
the latter part of September tor the
Peabody Institute at Nairn villa Tenn.,
being one of the five from No. Car.,
who stood their examinations and r
ceived a two-year appointment to that
Made the Heavens Leak.
Dallas, Tex., Aug. 11. A special
from Midland, Tuxas, to the.Dalkt
News says that the rainfall expedition
from the United States Department of
Agriculture -reached Midland on Wed-'
uesday and have so far5 made two suc
cessful experiment. The News reporter-interviewed
one of the party
to-day who said: ' v r
"Saturday and Monday last part of
the rain-makinj! apparatus only was
set up and the preliminary trial mude
8imjiiy-to test the efficiency Jbi the
special blasting powder whijh is being
manufactured at the groundirfrom ma-
tcrial brought with us. Several bombs'
were exploded by means of electrical
dynamos. Although this powder is -very
powerful, we wem by iio mwMj
confidant that the explosion would
have any practical effect upon the
meteorological conditions. However,
about ten hours after the expjosion
clouds gathered and a heavy rant. fell,
extending many miles
"We do not thinkjlie explosions
actually produced the storm, asthey -were
not on a large enough scale, but
they were undoubtedly instrumental .in
precipitating the mouture which the
clouds brought to that locality and
greatly increased the intensity of the-
.orm and the quantity of the-rainfail,.
which was greatest in the immediate
vicinity of the place of operation--.. We
will continue cautiously to make tests
as to the density of rlTealmosphere in
his particular locality, so that our
xmibs may be adopted to meet every
ossib!e condition, and when we have
ufiicieiitly satisfied ourselves upon" ,"
hese similar points the decisive exper
iment will be made. Tins will not
occur for several days."
The News reporier-did not witness
he experiments referred to above', but
an testify to the rain falling in Mid-
ay, over twenty miles from the spot
(f operations, the first good rain for
world is that,
the- scar af-
Scntinicnt on Wheel..
"My darling.11 These endearing
words, in bright golden letters, stood
out in bold relief on the dashboard of
a huge four-horse truck in a Brtiadway
I " - a. rtl
i b oekade ot vehicles, lhey arousecH
1 lender memories. The driver looked
as unsentimental as possible in his
' coarse rainmrnt and with his rough
manners, but he was not profane or
! brutal towards his horses. Patiently
he awaited the loosening of the jam,
wliiie his neighbors filled the air with
curses. Fiuady his horses becoming
A lMllion Dollars.
If you were, to eat a penny, cako
every second lor 44,oUV years, yon
would have a bill of $1,000,000 to pay
the baker. Don't-trv it.
A billion dollars stacked up in n
single column vQtild make a pile 1404
It the collars were taken, ujv in the
! . it . i
air and inrown to (lie earnr i it a
shower, they would cover an area of
more than half a square mile.
Tin weigth ut 1,000,000,000 iv ,. ;
equal to that of 41,045 A 1116115311 men. -
It would pay the salaries; of 20,000
presidents of the Htlni ted States and .
supp i t the niyaTfai-nily. of GreatrBrit
ian for several years. , - I
Placed edge to edge 31,000.000,00
in bills would carpet an area ot 3.7.
square miles, with a liberal fraction !
- . M T"l' - -
left over tor repairs. Laid 111 im';
lengthwise thev would" form a beit
3.0C23 inches wide and 114,280 miles
long, that would go around the carth--
uearly five times and reach. half wa)
to the moon.
A billion dollars in paper money
would make, if pun together in oue : -
sheet and then cut up into pieces 'of
projier size, gowns for 127,807 women, '
or dresses for 383,001 children. . . " ' ! .
It would pav for tho educations
250,000 children from the kindergar
ten to and through college, and buy a
city lot apiece for 50,000r000 persons ,
nearly the entire population of the -United
States. few York Advertiser.
You can't Jell how
jeople haveliy the size of their family
Ihbltf. U. m s llorn.
uf wide exnun-'iice, how many
the attention of their mothers in the
task? It is remarkable how much
time is wasted by young girls, and in
many cases by older ones too, iu prac
ticing, just for the want of a little
.superintending care on the mother's or
sister's part. A mother may not know
much about nuisic, but she can see
when her child piactices with a bad
disposition of the hand; she can 1
when the child rattles away at a rate
of speeil which causes her to flounder
about, to break down every four meas
ures. This much nny mother knows
to be wrong, and could remedy by
some daily attention to her child s
practice. It is almost impossible for
the most painstaking teacher to ad
vance a pupil who comes for a lesson,
say once a week, and who practices
wrong from ten to twelve hours a
week. One hour a week is not sulli
cient to undo what has been acquired
n twelve hours ot bad practice. Mu
s cal Visitor.
, Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorial
"What in the
oral?'1 he asked.
The general tin germ
"That! 0,1 call that Antietam."
"And that on tho calf of your leg?"
'l'I call that Ch incelhirsviile."
"Qjodness! Th it's an awful s;ar
on voiir left breast."
"Yes. Secoul battle of Ball Run."
"And your neck ?"
A crowd gathered around the cot
...,;1 linl-n.l -it In. j,. ivrnd Vi-fi-rnll Wltll
illUI nn'm.u v hv v'...v ' . vv.. .... . , - . . . , .
restive, climbed down trom his box
the back of his head, an I upon in vita- : and soothed tnem with
4 ;..'n bono-luMl into a series of war stor- and caressis . 1 hen
5. 1,-i.,miiii" thiMU no until one bv one 'asked him why
ii .,.1 l, .,l ..lf..,l I- ...i.li ,li-."Mv Duiilig.
Ull' timui ii.hi r iv 'i ........ , ..v... ii -1 i.t :l 1. . . .
V ny, lie saai, ix'cause ii Keeps
the menioiy ot my uaugmer,
called his truck
aiMvearing thrtmgii the door thaLd t
ti.., ni , Th.... fT... i-Mt..r:m green the menioiy ot my
fathered his toga about him and slur-little Nellie. She s dead now, but be
ted after them. h-' J"l,,t?d U,ie A,,e,81 sl,e, cluT
.1... t " ci.rrf.wft- U T HallUS 11IOUUU HIV .UJU B.liu.
. , XT
"Who?" asked the veteran.
"Why you," replied the stranger.
'Me? I was nnver shot."
llut the scar on your thigh?"
"Cut mveif with a hatchet when
was a oov.
"And the others?"
"llitmvsHlf with an ice-pick on the
calf of the leg. had a small cancer re
moved from my left breast and a boil .
lanced on my neck. Lauce mark never
I am going to die, and
want you to promise me one thing, be-
i-Miis.' it w I make me so nappy. v in
------ J A v
1 vou uronnse?
"Ves," I suid,Tl! jromise anything;
what is it ?
"Then hxmg her eyes on mine, she
sai l: 'Oh, papa, don't be angry, but
promise me you'll iiever-SAVuar any
more nor whip your horses hard, and
be kink io mama.1
"That's all there is about it, mister,
for I promised my little girl I'd grant
Mr. EoxTOtt: Fleasc- allow mo a littlo
fepace in your valuAbhS paper, as wo have
not seen anything from our Alliance-, I
will write you a few- lines. Now for -fear
that the brctkrciL might: think that
the Salem Alliance ha ceased to exist, I
will ay that she has not. A part -of our
members do not attend regularly. 1 say
to those be punctual and you will pros
per. They do not know theimportsyiee
of attending these meetings renuJarly.
Those that attend regular are ofj he .pur
est Alliance. grifjfU are zealous, earnest
workers who seear to be awake to tl e
great reform movement of the day.. ;
It has been Hcattered around through-
the town and neighborhood that this Al
liance was not iri favor of the Kub-i"res-'
ury bill ami the Ocala demands. It wan
reported to the Alliance at our last meet
ing and a vote was taken,' and the result
showed that she was i a favor of i by tt.
8. TSl FI ORD,
-As this i mv Jwd. I
. . i . i. .1 .: I'.... i.... ....
"But you said you were wounded at , her last request, aim, u, i uij
Chaucelhu'sville." h'""'1- , , -r i i h i ,u
"1? O, no. J said I called it Chan- 1 Then the blockade was lifted, the
;.ii.... ..,;ii . i'i .,,i ,tf ,.ir after big truckman resinned Ins seat, dashed
Cl'lliuaiiiic. 1 in.""' . . i i .
tl. fieri, t I w:i in. I wasn't hurt in u tear from his eye aiid was soun lost
.,,. in the muddy
an . i j iv I
But he is still p(intel out as a brave and bireside.
ni-.ni who w:is nearlv shot to nieces.
Pittsburg Dispatch." Childrv Cry for Pitcher's rtoria.
tide of travel Farm
Home Without aMother.
The room's in disorder j j
The cat's on thejable, ;
The liower-stand upset, and the mischief
And Johnny is'screaming . i1;
As loud aa-he's able,
For nothing goes riht when maniiaaSi ;
away. . - .- .
What a scene of discomfort and con
fusion home would be if mamma dM not
return. If yourjwife .slow ly breaking F
downfrtan a coin bi nut ion of domestic ''
cures and female disorders, make it your
first bvinez to restore, -her health. " Dr.
P erce's Favorite Prescriyirtioii is without
a peer as a remedy for Teeble and debili
tated women, and is the only TOedicino -sold
under a jKwit'e guarantee from the
lnaiiufaetureis that it will ive s;tisfac
lii.n, or the mtiney will le rtffuiidcd. It
is a jtMtivf etire for I he most coinpliealtl
ca.se of wouub troubles. ' x
"'' ' ' ' ' ' - ' ' .' ' ' ' ' ' ' I "