North Carolina Newspapers

1 T ' i ' -
SALISBURY N. C, JUNE, 17, 1875. j NO. 86. "WHOLE NO. 90 '
. - :
somehow, the conception of this
rmolved i which, from inceotion to culmination wa I
1 -
proprietor and Editoi .
Associate Editot.
tUt 7 1AR. payableia
S CopiUto aa? adircat.. .......... 10.0
oJ.. n inch One insertion $100
VHO--- - ' tw( lt50
iuu foe a gr-1" numb insertions
iterate. SpecUl notict. 26 per pent, mow
tdtertiwrnenU. Reading notice.
I nanUJMrUne ior cui . .mb......
Weittkn for xhb Watchman.
fhc world's a Fair, and we are there,
Dear reader, genu Homo 1
Tin peddlin out my doggerel ware,
And throwin in a Chromo I
If to my lines you'll give your eye,
go for Canto seven
Just tend me forty cents, and I
Will send you forty-'leven !
For a copper cent and two green stamps,
Fire dollars woith of brass, sir I,
Beware of other plagued scamps,
Who for my sgents pass, sir I
Again 1 For only two and a half,
A big three dollar Whee-ackly,
With two match Photes of the brindle calf,
Worth an X apiece pree-sackly 1
For half their cost, by mail I'll send
A good religions paper,
With Chromo paired, (to you, my friend)
Of that renowned "Sky-8craper
In which on scales of wifely right
Ma'am Beecher weighs old Cry-er
In Brooklyn Court' and "Than a Kite,
The Life of Christ Knocked Higher !
If you don't want it all the year, ;
It's fask'nable to ''try her"
Just send for three months, if you fear
Twont come quite half so higher 1
If you'll be good and not say much
About some drotted preachers,
Til send you free, in Five Points Dutch,
A MHist'ry of the Beechers P
Ma'am Harriet Stowc insures, if you
Will send a club of twenty,
As premium, Bryon's coffin screw
And of his bones a plenty I
And, look-a-here ! 'Twixt you and me,
Hen says, if you'll but ask it,
lie' 1 1 add, from old Jeff's gallows tree,
A finely carved wook casket !
And if you wont accept my prop
ositions grand and free, sir,
Juat send, when you have sold your crop,
The money all to me, sir ;
And I'll invest for you in Lot
Try Tickets, watches, trinkets
These fish the breed St. Peter caught
With coin stuck in their crinkits t
On this bright day.
Flushed like a dryad's tender faee
With early springtime's happiest grace,
This day of soft harmonious hours,
Made sweet with flowers.
My lowland muse is blithe to send
Fair greeting to her mountain friend,
.And yearning more for love than praise.
These wild-wood lays.
Single, Double and Triple.
"I will never marry, never," said
William Blake to his father, a patient,
weary-lookiug old man, with thin gray
hair streaking across his bowed head.
He answered, reflectively "Well, I think
you're right;, there are men that can
manage women, but your mother baa been
too much for me."
"It eeems half selfish in me to go off
si leave you alone with her ; bat what i
can I do, with work that wants planning,
and that continued scolding in one s
ears 1"
"it's tne erying nts mat master me,
though," said Mr. Blake, "when she sits
sniff-sniffing into her apron ; looking at
me that reproached ful, till I m half brought
to believe that I have committed murder,
or something in my sleep.
"I sometimes think, do yon know,
father, that in those times it is that she is
aorry for her temper ; is, in fact, repent
"Its an awfully unpleasant, unfair
kind of penitence, then ; but I don't know ;
she's been buzzing in my ears so long,
that I get fairly bothered sometimes, and
don't feel clear about anything.
"I'll tell you what you must do when
she gets past bearing ; just come off to
me ; it wou't be far, you know."
So I will, my boy ; so I will."
Accordingly the next morning, when
scolding, for he could not be sure that he
really wanted to forget this.
"I am glad I have never teen her, be
said, with a long breath that did not sound
like content. Then be tried to say
"Willie, in her tones, and,
imoatient distrust marked his conscious
ness of failure, he put on his cap and went PnnS
The haunting voice became a presence,
all too soon. As Will came home she
met him in the passage ; a little, swift
gliding figure, with soft dark eyes set in a
fair face. "Not a bit like mother," he
thought, with a curious feeling of satis
faction : but as he passed, he saw that
her eyes Were humid with fear and grief.
"What is the matter " he asked invol
untarily. "Willie ! cholera ! the doctor !" the an
swered, rushing by, into the street that
was wet with a stormy ratn.
"Stay! lean go faster," cried Will
It a , , a
following her. "lou go back to your
brother." She obeyed at once with the
quick docility of a gentle intelligence ; and
he thought again, "Mother would have
talked for an hour."
The doctor came soon, tnt not soon
Bat of my great Gift Enterprise
I should have told yon sooner,
Which here and now I'll advertise,
By your leave, Mr. Bruner I
Tis to be drawn at Farry Bank,
The first of April, D. P. ;
And every prise insures a blank
Thepi&forMr. E P. I
Then than my bully Spelling Match
Comes off just after that, sir!
Spell tater, gravy, patch and scratch
Spell dog, spell hog, spell cat, sir I
Spell tweedledydum and tweedledyd
Spell p-h-t-h-iz-ick I
Spall fiddledyfoodlenmfiddledyfee 1
Spell skizximmyakazaimmyskizaik t
I'll take my stand in "Dixie land"
To ootspell all creation 1
"Look away," while I spell "Chateaubrind"
Spell the prayers of the Injinnation 1
"Look away," while I spell "Owhyhawhee,"
"Tecumse h w an tafiah w ater ,"
And "Mistermedamhiawatha !"
For whiskey bards plus rye and corn
My Rhymin Match wont lack O !
The rocks and hills and vales, that morn,
Will ring one ceaseless echo :
Bab, eab, dab, nab, flab, crab, drab,
lea, pace, dace, mace, case, pacin ;
Scab, stab, whab, flab, Aminadab,
Grace, place, dace, space, trace, rackin I
Back, hack, cack, jack, lack, pack, quack,
Cade, fade, made, jade, blade, holly ;
Back, rack, black, crack, clack, slack, knack.
Wade, staid, glade, trade, spade, jolly ;
And so forth and so on through the
Whole Rhymin Dictionary .
May we be there the fun to see,
With Tom and Dick and Harry.
E. P. H.
Mrs. Blake began the day with prophetic
w w a.
indications of being what she called "up
set," her husband prepared to escape,
greatly to her displeasure She had re
sented Will's removal and "setting np for
himself ;" but then, as Mr. Blake remark
ed, "she couldn't be any crosser than she
was before," so he departed in compara
tive comfort.
Will's room was a poor little place.
He was not earning much as yet, and he
said, "anything does for oneaelf,', with a
desolate air that somewhat contradicted
his philosophy of loneliness ; still, his
work improved wonderfully, and in that
way he was always happy. Will was a
designer f moldings.
Mr. Blake found him busily stitching
on an old coat.
"Turned tailor, Will ?" he asked.
" 'Tisu't work enough for a tailor, and
I am fraid my bungling would not pass
for one, either. I tried glue, but some-,
how it wouldn't answer, and one must
keep one's self decent looking. I am go
ing afteF orders by and by."
"Women is of some use a'rter all, if
they wasn't such unreasonable creatures,"
said the father, with an involuntary glance
at the table, which looked rather like the
enough. Willie was very ill.
Bravely the little fellow struggled, but
the foe was too strong for him.
"Strange," the doctor muttered impa
tiently ; "the last cases are to often the
worst. I thought it was over for this
A week before another lodger in the
same house, a gluttonous man, had made
himself ill feasting on mu sales and plums
-i a a a . .
and Deer ; ne recovered ; but tne poison
thus brought into the bouse fastened on
the weakest there. The child died. There
was nothing more to be done for him
All at once, for the first time in his little
life, Willie wanted nothing; not even
his sister. She went about her necessary
work with an oppressive, bewildered sense
of leisure upon her. And Will if the
joyous voice alone had distracted him so,
bow conld he work now? now that it
recalled the meek, desolate face of the
mourner ; now that the cry had changed
into such a pitiful, beseeching "Willie !
Willie !"
1 he day after Willie was burned it
happened that Will paid his rent, and
took that opportunity to inquire after hit
fellow lodger.
"Poor young thing," said the mother
landlady, "it makes my heart ache to see
her, up there in the little room, where
they were so happy, those two. She savs
the very walls seem written with his
name, aud the things he used to touch cry
"Alice, Alice," just as he called for her,
at the last ; it is enough to craze her ;
there isn't au empty room in the house, or
she should have it for a bit."
is alL' said Will : "mower,
tormented my father so, that I
to live and die alone let ut both
our bard purposes will you, Alice t'
- - m -IB.. .B m
Will's tones pleaded Detter than bit
a look of ey ined him a victory
x rom inexwrecK oi iuo put bcwjbu mj
ring a brfebt future, like the lowers
from out of last year's dead leaves.
By aud by. there was a wedditg : the
motherly landlady gave Alice away, and
Will topk her at the great gift of bis
life. H
At they came home from church, he
said brightly, "We have both resigued
blessedness, what shall we have instead 7"
She nestled close to htm and answered,
oub)e blessedness.'
Peaceful and brightly the yean went
on, till even old Mr. blake learnt to be
lieve in youth and love and happiness
more especial I v. when a little fairv errand
daughter came to clasp his hand and tod
die in his footsteps.
One day, when for a wonder, .W ill's
sleeve bad no button On, he came to his
wife for her to sew one oo ; something in
hrr attitude, as she sat before him with
the morning sunshine on her hair, remind
ed him of that first work of hert when his
love grew up almost in a night.
'Don you remember the first button you
put ou for me, like a fetter round my
wrist, cunning Alice 7" he said, smuling
'Would you be loosed now, if you
could,' she asked, with a tender look of
Ah no ! this, our life is " a tender mer
ry voice broke i a calling, 'Father!' he
ended, with a thankful sigh, 'Tripple
blessedness !" London Day of Best.
conception ot this rreat achievement
which, from inception to culmination, was
one long, black damning record of infamy
of the character of this visited noon the
family ot Gilmoro Simm tf Pnlnmhl. I
fl-.t au ' TT .V T OI we growing wbeat crop at
era Auila, with his Hunt tacking aud
pilaging ; he destroyed every vestige of
Southern civilisation that be could reach,
and did his beet to blot out, like the Goth
of the sixth century, the arts, sciences,
manners and customs of the people be
ravaged, hoping to exterminate the wo-
The IftDV Caowx op Lombabjt. It
was made in the eleventh rentarw. mmA in!
fProm New Tosh Tribune, 7th iostl
The favorable ekaage in the prospects
the growing wheat eroD at the West
and Northwest, coupled with the ore
favorable reports from California and Eu
rope generally, have ebanred the tone and
. w m m . . . . a
spirit of oar market verv decidedlv: the nd traditionally related to
timely rains at the West and Northwest 1 forged from on- of the nails
a pointed circlet or collar
three inches wide. It is
phires, emeralds, rubies and other pre
cious atones, many of them being uncut.
The iron from which it takes its MsBS it
a narrow rim, incrosted in the
in Iks
i OS
i .. l , , . . "'"-v. v mi. . i mil uiu wucil,
a V a I r i v -
nave cnapged tne prosptct for the future, construction oi tne cross, vvneo Xepo
and we find many farmers that were not I 'wn crowned king af Italy be tool
disposed to sell their old wheat, are now M0' crow", and placed it on bis head-
. - w it .i a -
by taking from tbem the very means of
subsistence; and that extermination effect
ed, this modern barbarian, as did his pro
totype, sought to plan bis heathen hordes
upon the ruins of the cities he had de
stroyed. History in this "March to the
Sea" repeated itself. The whole North
ern wilderness of ignorance and ianaticism
: .i i -i . i -r j i ri I rr
Mr mm fin i r i r ii a mi .111 v m nn n m 1 a 1 . .m d . k
7. . " greatly magmned; indeed it was an
tiuvu-, oust. rusneu use a mense humbug," and the wonder is
kurrviik iiiw mo ,-iuuiu, BLinsavuing carnage,
desolation and destruction through the
finest portion of that then beautiful do
main. And the great originator of this
damning disgrace of the Americtn civil
in most
la the beginning of the war oi 1859' tUP
emperor of Austria carried it away. Bat
wben the Aostro-Italian treaty at
was concluded in October; 1866, all
ebtevet and works of an takrn from Italy.
restored under its provjtiows, iad
iron -crown was very partite!
localities have declined. In certain local
itiet the injury to the winter wheal by
frost snS drought has been serious, but
this may be neutralised in seme measure
by the increase in the acreage.
The reports of the serious ininrv in
Kansas. Nebraska and Missouri from the Pihd, more inter being
grasshopper and chinch -bug prove to ha regarding it lhaa say thing else.
lat BaxcKKXKinr.a'fl F.ktapk Tk-
0u uiur ...iicu.gcot pcreoos nave oeen of Breckcnridre alter lb- surrender
t s r
di la J
u7 ,w 'uoccuuni. irum in- of L,ee was aoite romantic. Aeeomnanied
j - w or iee was qoive romantte. Accompa
States are certainly far more encouraging, by Col. Wilson, of his staff, be made
wuere tne injury rrom rroai was no oouot wmJ Florida, where the two refu
rflnni. hilt rffpnl ruin have dnn miuli 1 ff t m rw , mmm mm
war is actnaltv in fear of heiusr robbed of .JrV-T " ii tnrT were J01"" Dy 01. lay.or Wood,
L u Mt-L - i TT "ill jww, ana iue msm la true ot Illinois, brother in-law of Jefleraon Dav
the honors () that infamy won him ! Iodianna, Ohio aad Micbiran: but from S HI . . II Vwiar T-JJ-f
SEA !"
Every word that falls from tbe lips of
mothers and sisters especially should be
pure and concise and simple, not pearls
such as fall from the lips of a princess,
but sweet, good words, that little children
can gather without fears of toil, or after
shame or blame, or any regrets to pain
through all their life.
Children should be taught the frequent
use of good, strong, expressive words
words that mean exactly what they should
express m their proper places.
t w i t m a a .
iveniucay, lennessee ano Arkansas tne barked, near Key West, for Cuba,
. m a 1 rwt a f
reports are uoravoraoie. i eiegrapoic succeeded in reaching tbe port of Ci
auvicea irum vxamuruia are quite tavora- near Havana, in safety. From thenos
ble; the harvest hat been proerressior ftn RrMknrid- i v.mM
.1 - .i wvm.m WW AMMWBMMM
siuw.ue ano unaiiy tooa up nis reaideoce in laa - .
ada. The last years of his life wars
quietly spent in Kentucky. General "
Brecken ridge leaves one son who brars
bis name, and another, who, emriaaaly
- -- . j ." k i y . m
about ten dsys in tbe wheat
m - a .
counties ot tne state, and tbe result w
quite as tsvorable ss we could expect.
1 he advices from Oregon are even more
favbrable than from California, and a lib
eral supply is promised esiimated from
.U r . . Sk. An. a
doui Mates at 4uu.uuu tons tnoogb we
think it permaturs to give such estimates,
and therefore do not attach much impor
tance to them. From the Atlantic States
tbe reports are Unfavorable, but from
Canada we have favorable accounts.
Out advices from Europe are more favor
able for their crops, and should they have
in houor of the county which secured the
election of bis father to Congress in lJ3,
in tbe contest with Gov. Letcher.
Brigliam Young on Free School. 1
Brigbam Young, a martyr to his faltb, 4
addreased the Salt Lake Conference oo
" said
be so
wreck ot a kitchen, heaped up, it was,
with a little of everything.
Will was accustomed to have his tools
around him in his work, and so he grad
ually gathered tbe household implements
to gather in the same fashion.
"We will have breakfast pleasantly."
he said, "it would have been ready before,
only while I was gone for a loaf the ket
tle boiled over."
"It won't do that time," said Mr. Blake,
lifting tbe titled vessel from the fire.
"Why 1"
"See !"
Then they both laughed ; Will bad for
gotten to put in tbe water.
father and son were chatting pleasan
tly over the end ot their meal, when a
bright voice was heard on the landing
outside, calling, Willie, Willie."
"Made friends, already 1" asked Mr.
Blake, looking up surprised.
"No, it is somebody who lodges over
bead ; her little brother has run off down
stairt. He teems to give her a great deal
of trouble, but she never speaks any
sharper than that.
"Doesn't she, now t It is a wonder
fully pleesant souhding voice."
By and by it seemed that the culprit
was hunted up the stairs home again ; a
merry hunt, with much laughing on both
sides, and, as they passed Will's door, a
quieter "Willie, Willie 1"
Mr. Blake looked strangely reflective.
"I haven't heard anybody say 'Willie' in
"Ask her to change
Will eagerly ; "tell her I should
glad, if she would not mind, the
there would suit me better.
Alice consented doubtfully. "It seems
like deserting Willie," she said ; "and
yet no one has a right to let one get ill ;
tell Mr. Blake I accept his offer gratefully."
She had grown a little stately in her
s . a a www a a
solitary grtet, and VY ill stammered over
his premeditated speech. "My name is
Willie, too ; could nt you take me for your
brother ?"
'Ob, no,' she auswered with direct sim
plicity, "he was so naught v, the darling ;
I never could have him out of my thoughts
for a moment.'
Alice herself, had this kind of naughti
ness for Will, and now, living in her room,
he seemed to be encompassed by her
presence ; his tools and work felt rongh
and coarse amidst the little dainty ar
rangements that marked a womanly hand.
'If it hadu't been for knowing mother,'
he mused, one evening, "I might fall in
love, I do believe ; as it is, I know bei
ber.' So "knowing better,' he shrank ftom
an intercourse that might, in some sharp
answer, bring Alice down from her pedes
tal, on which he still chose to place her,
justifying his bright dreams to himself by
saying, 'it is pleasant to 'make believe,'
as the children say.'
Alice, meanwhile, had found a cheering
employment in putting: Will's room
straight, at she called it. 'Such a pity
poor man, for bim to live in such a mud
die, and him so clever too.'
She found some torn drawings in the
littered fireplace, and carefully smoothed
tbem ont as treasures overlooked.
Will, coming for a book, found her thus
busy, aud said smiling
'They are of no use, I don't want
'They seem wonderful to me, she said
looking up frankly.
'Ah ! just as women's work does
to us. I put a button on my cuff, this
Grant Need Not Envy Him
William Gilmore Simms and
the Federal Brigands.
New York Day Book.
As infamous a record as Sherman
worst enemy could wish to impale hit
reputation upon wat that "March to the
Sea, the originator of which Sherman
claims to be, but which claim General
Grant, it eeems by tbe clamor of the Gen
eral's friends, just now, seek to rob bim
of ! In God's name let both these men
share tbe honors (!) that cowardly, un
manly, piratical raid upon defenceless wo
men and children seems to have woa.
Another age will do them both full just
tice. Of all the brutal, infamously bru
tal, affairs that the history of the A men-
m a a a a
it acniid, or young person, has a loose, favorable weather and timely rains a good the 1 lib of April last in ths following
Aung-together wsy of stringing words e(mnt(sd OI, ' .k. manner. The text was free schools :
When endeavoring tO tty something, he nnX .KM .nl . w i:u kU- Education renders a bov wonhleaa. AU . .
. flit - . .I," " BUM I W HI 1U 1 1 .MV U. IU MJ I -J " 1 . . .
should be made to try again, and see if he averiiee. our Concreasmeo and Governors of States
In Great Britain thus far the weather are tbe spawn ot free schools.
cannot do better.
It is painful to listen to many girls' hM exceediogly favorable, and the men never performed a day's useful labor
talk. 1 bey begin with My goodness . look We4, bat lbe gtocks of wheml 0 lnfir lives, snd they would be Car aaore
and interlard it with oh's! and sakes alivel
and to tweell and so quoenlyl and so
phrases, that one is tempted to believe
they have no training at all, or else their
mothers were very foolish women. There
it nothincr more disgusting then the twad-
oats and harlev are now rreatlv reduced : valuable te tbe community if tbey
the consumption of foreign grain quite '7 owo hetr robes of office and go to
large. Tbe quantity of wheat now aflost work in the cornfield. W oeid yoo have
from California is 4,033,000 bushels, snd Jour children grow maudlin and wonh-
from this coast about 1,109,000 bushels leM 1 no tchooling, yet God d
together, 5,132,000 bushels ; to this add me lor mot exalted position on
die of ill-bred girls; one is provoked often ' for he Kj your coll-,., professors, and
Inln ImlrlraAT rtonar Ai.I raaH i n rr nnH Ltfmrr I 1 . I f I . I I r
into taking a paper and reading, and letting
them ripple and gurgle or like brooks that
flow tbey know not whether:
My heart warms with love for sensible
girls and pure boys; snd, after all if our
girls and boys are not this, I fear it it our
own fault for this great trust rests in the
l i i , i i l i i t a it m
can war cnrooicieu, onerman s "iuarcn to Hearts and bands ot tbe women of our
the Sea." of which the world has beard j laud. If we have a noble, useful purpose
so much, was the crowning disgrace, if ! in life, we shall infuse the right spirit into
disgrace could crown an inhuman, barba those around us.
I m .1 a a .
dom rrom otner countries, and bnd it am
ple for their probable want for this and
next month. Tbe exports from this port
tbe past week have been 479,783 bushels.
ning in all the wisdom of ths Egyptians,
otteu want a meal, wbile 1 have Laid ap
milliona aud ean buy up every Congress
man, every editor and every preacher to
against 1,350,144 bushels the cores pond ne country. Go away to your cornfields,
ing week last year. 1 1 am ppd t free schools ; and under
stand me, although yon come begging to
me on your knees, I will not give one dol
lar to educate another man child.
ric epoch. Men, to defend the homes
and firesides of mothers, wives, sisters
and little ones hardly able to toddle, there
were none. Ruthless, long continued war,
a campaign of years, had sacrificed the
limited fighting material of a population
Hair Whitened in a Night. The
Augusta, Ga., Chronicle of a recent date
says :
er, the
Augusta Chronicle and Seutinel.
Anna Dickinson.
It seems that the newspapers of the
South gushed too mnch over Miss Anna
Dickinson when she came to this section
a a .a
on a lecturing tour a snort time ago
Father Lock ner visited Ike Hoop She is making the return as usually made
condemned murderer, early yester-1 by people of that stamp. Tbe Southern
of nine millions. Twenty millions in the day morning, and informed him of tbe res I people generally have no use for strong
North had enough human food for power
and ball left to continue the sacrifice that !
had been kept up in this section, and
Sherman s "March to the Sea" was haz
arded. It cost the stalwart warrior noth
ing. The burning of barns dwellings and
all plantation property that fire would
consume, was simply the pastime of army
bummers. Men, patriots, true soldiers,
who were fighting for a holy principle,
would have died ere they engaged in
such a devil's carnival. Weak women
besought mercy, and prayed to Sherman's
fiends with clasped hands that their ward
robes, and their food might be spared; but
lusat ot governor smitb to giant execu
tive clemency. Hooper was at first much
agitated, and trembled like a leaf shaken
by tbe wind, but soon became more com
posed, and during the day seemed to have
become more reconciled to his fate. A
remarkable fact in connection with this
case is an exemplification of the old story
that a man's hair sometimes turns gray
in a single night. When Hooper was
presented by Judge Pottle last month his
hair was perfectly black. Tbe morning
after the sentence wss imposed Mr. Brid
gers, keeper of the jail, noticed on enter-
.1 a a ea.a.
ing tue conacmnect man a cell that a
those braves (?) heeded them not, and the t portion of his head was perfectly white
devouring flames were fed with all tbe He immediately asked him where he had
necessities and luxuries that were combos
tible, unless gold and silver were found,
minded women, and give little counte
nance to female lecturers. But wben
Miss Dickinson visited Richmond, Wil
mington, Charleston, Savannah, Atlanta,
and other Southern cities, she was receiv
ed with the utmost kindness. Her praises
were song lu the newt-papers, and every
exertion made to secure her profitable
houses. While here she was all smiles
and fair words. Now, after returning
North with pockets full of Southern dol
lars, she proposes to turn sn honest penny
by abusing her entertainers. 8be is
announced to lecture in Chicago on '"The
Ostracisation of Northern Whites from
the Southern Family Circle." It is a
thousand pities that Miss Dickinson was
obtained flour to put on bis bead. Hooper I no t severely "oetracised" when in this
was surprised, and said be knew nothing action. The Courier-Journal makes a
in which case this was claimed as "loot," about it. Mr. Brideers then Went no to good point when it says that the gentle
and to-day many a New England sides bim and diacovetad that a large part of Anna seems to think that "Southern
board displays trophies gallantly won by ' his hair immediately on tbe crown of bis housekeepers should keep wayside inns
the noble Sons of Mars (?) in struggles head had actually chanted from a deen for all the tramps who come along'
... . . . r ' ' ... . I ' -
witb weak, and detenseless, overpowered black to a snowy white during tbe night.
women, during Dhermau a wonderful ; The agony of a few hours bad done what
years generally accomplish.
just that cooing, careful way, not since
my sister that died : she was just like a
mother to me ; its a terrible long while
"These two are much the same. They
live alone she minds him and keeps him, morning, and it is off already.
and sends him to school." I 'Let me see it, I have a needle here.'
seem to know all about her.
"All I am likely to know. I have not
a mi J aa
seen her. nere are no strangers use
fellow lodgers, and she is not the kind of
ine Mountain of the Loven. U girl to meet one on the stairs, acciden- out of town.'
Tba following is the dedication of Paul
k T7n',,Uj volume of poems just issued
W Hales and noticed by us a few days
1IT!II . J L; 1 . . 1
w in muttered soraeiuiug aDoui trouo
ling her,' but she answered, 'I ought to
do anything I can, you don't know what
good tbe change of rooms has done
y m aa i
me. 1 suppose it is nice ncn ladies going
tally for the purpose
'You have made a grand improvement
room, the same furuiture
but what
was now
Jfine eyes have never gazed in thine
war hands are strangers ; yet divine
r h dathlss sympathy whieh binds
Our hearts and minds.
-ingest along the mountain side ;
I by golden songs are justified
y the rich music of their Uow ;
ing oelow.
Where the lone pine-lands airs are stirred I changing sky
J notes of thrush snd mocking bird
1 eights befit thy loftier ttn
"That was bow your mother and I ot I here,' said Will, looking round ; the same
acquainted. -
"1 did not know that, father."
Will spoke with an air of regretful
apology that wat understood and accepted,
Dreamily, in the hush of old memories,
the father walked away to hit work.
Will tat down before the window, to
dreary confusion
'I wish yon would stay here always,'
he added.
Alice was about to answer, 'I do not
mind,' not understanding: him ; but some
thing in Will's eyes made her own droop,
Strain ;
the plain.
And now with joyous sylvan things
And round me 'mid the flash of wiugs,
rivulets lapse, ths breezes play,
finish some drawings, but the thick square the little figure trembled over their work ; made idle marks, while his eyea suddenly, VTilPt hand caught them.
that should have guided it sought the only "Alice, will you stay here ? will you let
bit of nature within sight the atrip of me love you be my wife ?"
.i,.nrinr uVv between the housetops. She shrank away rrom htm. 'I must
Many a bold design had corns from those not I must not.
kaleidscones. None I 'Why not 1 tell me darling.'
came now. Will was musing. nuw , i,
mmmtA m m.n wArh. with aweet. imnetioui I never marry.' lather made bet to
" Willin Wi Ilia." rinffin in his ears f It 1 wretched.
was a worya distraction than hit mother' 'We am kindred So trouble, (hen. that
"March to the Sea." We never shall
forget the tone, looks and bearing of the
deeply lamented Simms, the poet and
.novelist of So'uth Carolina, as he sat in the
r uff i a i ii j
omce oi mis journal, anu mourniuny ae
tailed the passage of Sherman and hit
bummers through the beautiful eity of
Columbia, his place of residence. Poor
Simms was at tbe time away from his
charming home, a home filled with and
surrounded by every luxury that wealth,
and refined, cultivated taste could gath
er together. His lovely family of daugh
ters were there aloue, with only the ne
gro servants of the plantation to protect
them. The vandals came and pillaged,
robbed, destroyed aud burned, and that
which they could not easily carry away,
destroy, or consume by fire, in the line ot
food, tbey, with a barbarity and brutality
that would have disgraced Hottentots or
Australia Bushmen, or the Digger Indians
of America, so befouled, that it was food
ne longer. This picture, with its terrible
and Infamous filling up which we will not
attempt here, Gilmore Simms gave us a
year after the soul-sickening event. That
man had lived sixty years witb bis heart
full of love for humauity. He had look
ed kindly on his fellow men everywhere
A Curiosity.
The Charlotte Oberter in speaking of
the many aulificatiou uf Hun. T. A. Hand
rix for the rreeideoey says :
"Another qualification for that responsible
position he possesses too, though it it nut
usually claaed atcotg the ludispensiWs
requisites of a President of tbe United
States. Is is that h is blessed with a nobla
helpmeet. lu fact it has not been our pur
pose so much to sound tbe p raises of this
distinguished geutl-inau tnmse if. as to pay
a deserved cemplsuieot to his arils
HenJriz. wbile a vry elegant and
plisbed woman is withal exceedingly
mestie in her tastoa. Ex-Gov. Z. B. V
happened to "go West" a few years ago to
deliver an address at some college snd wss
detained at Indianapolis. The Governor
says be was invited to then Mr. Heodria's
suburban villa and found Mrs. Handris a
most beautiful and charming lady. He was
surprised to find that with all her aceoan-
phshmenU she had not been converted Into
a fashooable woman of tbo penod but dM
nearly all her own house work, employing
no servant except a cook. With her own
ha ads she brought bim a glass of dolieioaa
buttermilk, and he telt aa much at betas as
on the banks of bis native Swannanoa.
This is tbe kind of a woman we hops la I
s mUtreas uf tha White House after 76.
It would gratify the Grangers of America to
hear that tbe National Executive mads Ms 1
own butter and raised his own vocals bias
Those were good old nines when tbo adi- -tor
of the Patent Offirs Reports fed aad Us
wife milked the President's cow. LatSSlw
turn to tbem '."
Paris Correspondence Boston Gazette.
An Actress Luxurious Surround
ing. Have you heard that Mile. Lesseng
(I am sure you remember this piquant
actress ot falais Koyal) came as near
being burnt as it is possible for an ice
berg to be burned ? I instanced the con
flagration m Mile Lesseng s rooms just
A cannon ball it preserved in the
Treasury Department, in Washington,
which deserves to become historic if
cold iron can be said to deserve anything.
It weighs twenty pounds, and is a plain
rough shot, with an iron ring attached to
it. In a storm which occurred on tbe
coast of New Jersey, many years ago, it
waa thrown from a mortar, with a line
fastened to the ring, and, pasaing over fell
beyond a snip which was stranded and in
danger of gome to pieces. J be line was
to let you see the insolent luxury in whieh tied to a cable oo the shore, and the ship
Hit writing showed his warm, genial
sympathy with all mankind. He had
basked in the sunshine of life, honored
and respected, and he was unprepared for
the startling proof (hat there were speci
mens of human beings on earth whose
organism were lower in the scale of hu
manity than brute beasts. Gilmore Simms
died a changed man. He gave up hit faith
in that order of creation which tha Bible
told him came into the world a little "low
er than God's angels."
And Sherman craves tha honors (!) of
those creatures live. lou Know ss an
actress she is tenth rate. And yet her
furniture cost over $100,000 ! She had
a dressing gown of .Mechlin lace and em
broidery whieh cost $4,000; $3,000 worth
of furs : thirty dresses, the cbespest of
which cost $400, gold ; all bor skirts
were of laee ; ber sheets were to fine you
could have run them through the bride 's
ring, and tbe embrodery on tbem more
than doubled the cost of tbe linen. Her
bedchamber was in tbe Revival style,
snd wss lined, walls and oeiling, with
red damask tiik, wadded and hand em
broidered. Her bed waa seven feet long
by six wide, wat plseed on a platform of
palissaiidre, covered with Smyrna carpets.
The bed curtains were lace. Costly pic
tures, bronses, statuettes, carved ivory,
Chinese sod Japanese curiosities, Rouen
and Nevers earthenware. Limoges en
amels, Sevres and Saxony porcelain, Gob
elins and Beau vaia tapestry were to be
fonnd everywhere. The oeiling of the
boudoir waa a piece of embroidery repre
senting Acte's Triumph ; it tost $4,000.
Tha dining room wat of old oak sad Gen
oese velvet.
wrecked people drew this in, and fastened
it to the vessel. On this cable a life ear
was passed backward aud forward from
the ship to tbe shore, by whieh meant
200 Uvea weie saved. The ball waa
hauled in snd retained. It was subse
quently sent to the hesd quarters of tbe
Revenue Marina Department, where it
has since been carefully preserved, aud
where it is always regarded with mush
interest by people who are informed of
its histor. It might have took a ' seven -ty-fbur"
and never been beard from.
Mr. Beecher says there is nothing in
the Cbristain religion but love. As Mr
Beecher interpreted it recently in his
church, in a passage which to the common
eye of the layman, looks so blasphemous
thai we hesitate to quote it; he would, if
brought up for judgement at tbe last day,
turn to God aad say, I have loved i bee;
now damn me if Tbou canst!" The doc
trine which he preaches could not be
presented in a more startling we might
venture to say a more shocking
says ths New Turk Times.
1 - m
Peas as a Fertilizer.
Feeling a deep Interest la agriculture aad
the improvement of our lands, which are so
rapidly running down u:der tne present
system of culture. I have concluded to givs
yoo a short article on tbe field pea as was as
tbe beat fertilizers.
Tbe land, if stubble, ehrald be plowed
some week or so before seeding the pea If
ia corn or cot ten tbe previous year no pea
paratton is neeeaaary. Ia seeding peas eat
an ordinary one-horse turning plow. Tss ,
(ieorria plan oi putting lu tbo peavs I
sider the best ; that is to run thru
and have a hand to follow tha third
and drop 5 or G peaa at distances of 12 to
15 incbea, tha plow following wnl oovsr
them. Ths seeding should be ths last of
May or ths first of June ; two hosb4s of
peas will bo required to teed aa acre of
land. The black pea hi beet for saody aad
tbe red or cow oea for elav or stiff 1
If cooi eatable, a bushel of
the acre should bo thrown
juat before they begin to ran ; ths piaster
will greatly increase tbe growth of the visa,
the fertilizing material.
Tbe viae should be plowed in when the
peas b-gin to ripen, with a two-horae plow
5 to 7 Inch drru. No manure will
mora wlirxt than a haavv eroo of oea VI
well turned in and i :at deep enough to
vent the teetn of the harrow from dragging
these up when seeding tbe waaal. A goad
pea fallow will show itself oa ths laad foe
5 or 4 years, sod I aay use peas, stop baying
commercial man urea, many of which aruS
juriooa to tbo lands, aad your properly will
he improving, money saved, and your
will not be hardened with I ems
gages, thrift snd comfort win hs soar
psoioas- A FaJtl
Warren county. K. 0
aad aaort-
aa v sj - aa i

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view