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SALISBURY, N. C, AUGUST, 5, 1875.
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PUBL18EPED WEEKKT t
j. J. BRUNEE,
ATE OF aiBfUlPTIfllf
aw. v ear. payableinadvauee $2.(0
0V : . i on
5 CopiMt" ddre8-
AHVERTIHI C; RATES :
0c SacxBf (1 inch) Oneinssrtion
Rite for s greater number or insertions
Iwdertte. Special notice 2& per cent, more
a rwilar advertisement. Reading notice.
5ni. line for each and every insertion
Y It ITT EH FOB. THt WATClMA.
Mb. Editor: Every excursion party gen
erally baa ita correspondent, who is expected,
for the benefit of themselves and their friends,
to report pnblicly what they have seen, and
sometimes what they haven't seen.
And now since all of the Salisbury Excur
sion Party have returned safe and sound, over
joyed with their grand trip, to touch so that
some already are talking ol a next year's trip of
the same kind; to complete it I prepare to give
you a short sketch, imperfect as it may be, of
our route, the scenes, incidents, dec, therewith
Leaving Salisbury on Wednesday morning of
the 14lh, ult., as we did with music sweet and
colors gay, we reached at twelve o'clock MilL
Bridge, where our county representative and
former enterprising townsman, Mr. J. S. Mc
Cubbins resides, there we fed and dined.
Two nV.o.-k found ns again on the road. To-
w.irtM t' e i-.iweof e evening as we ueaqjj
the iiule vili (e uf MvrMviIle we met large
crowds of people on their way home, and upon
inquiry of what was up, we found that they
had been attending the .speaking, and as we
entered the village with the band playing "The
camels are coming." who should we meet but
our honest and noble representative, of whom
we are so proud, the Hon. Wm. M. Bobbin's,
who had just closed one of bis telling two hour
speeches tor Convention. lie came out and
gave us all a hearty shake of the hand. Our
excellent Luit. Gov Armfield had also made
oneof his convincing speeches there that day.
Stopping only a few minutes in Moorsville, we
started again upon our journey: ere long dark
and angry clouds were seen gathering in the
West, and soon a drenching rain was upon us
with all Us fury, but still we drove on until
the shades of night began to fall, when find-
Oh, if I were a bird. I would weave me a neat
la the jessamine vines by her door ;
lad my love-breathing lays from my wild
With my heart's current there I would
0k if I re a flow'r, in her own garden
For a day might I bloom 'neatlv her eve
Tkao when gathered at eve, 'twere my holi
On her bosom to wither and die 1
Ok, if I were a star, and my rayleta could
For a night, through her low lattice pane,
That sweet brow while she slept, 'twere my I ing the ground too damp to pitch our tents we
en, every thing was still as death, what a grand
view, how sublime: "Language fails before the
spell. On the left was chimney rock, a lone rock
205 feet high deriving its name from its near
likeness to a chimney, in the centre was a huge
rock 250 feet from top to base, and to the right,
the grandest of all was Hickory Nut Falls, a
stream about 9 feet wide falling over a precipice
960 feet. 'Long before it reached the bottom it
becomes spray, npon which the rays of the sun
falls, forming a thousand little rainbows, danc
ing in the sun light.
As far as the eye could reach, was stretched
out a vast panorama of mountains, vast chain,
around how far, above how high, below how
deep! while below oar feet flowed the beautiful
Broad (whose banks were lined with beautiful
trees, herbs and flowers of all kinds and every
description) flowing on and on with gentle
murmur, nnii! it with the Catawba forms the
iSauiej?, out; ol' in1 fit river of South Carolina.
How beautiful, how rattd, how sublime : the
Broad river to our idea of the beautiful, Falls
to our idea of the grand, and huge masses of
rock to our idea of the sublime all placed there
by the Almighty's hand, as a material manifes
tation to lead our souls to heavenward aspira
tion. After going up the Hickory Nut Gap three
miles we turned to the left passing .through
Reedy Patch Gap the nearest way to Hender
son vilie, along which we think there is some of
the wildest and most romantic scenery in the
We crossed the Reedy Patch creek, a beauti
ful little stream flowing down the mountain
side, singing as it flows in sweet acord with
zepher's breeze nature's song of happiness, thir
teen times ; and reached Hendersonville that
evening, and encamped near the Episcopal
The l4Color Line."
roe value oi xteu AUBt-jrrooyi
Oats. j it
In the Rural for August, 1874, I pub
lished an experiment with red oats, that
several friends asserted was an exception,
because "it was growing oats too cheap."
A .1 l ...i)m T i
" . T " J . : the whites to do the same. Wc
repeated t ho experiment, socceeaen equal bol few nearoea to vote with ns. thev never
ly as well, and am pleased to saj, X Lave I have. We would not truckle to them one
The Fayetteville Garette is in faVor of
drawing the "color Hoe," and commenting
upon this declaration, the DapMo Record
"The 'color line bat always been
drawn by the negroes. We simply want
quantum of bliss,
And the moment aha woke I would wane !
0k, if I were the moon, 'twere -a passionless
Of my Isdy so fair I would crave
Just to baths her soft couch in my night-
Till at twilight I ssnk in my grave 1
Ob, if I were the sun, from the watery clou
I would scatter the bow's brilliant dyes,
Is a deluge of. tints, when she wandered
While 1 set in the ambient skies !
Oh, if I were the breeze, ever fondly Td toy
With her dark waving tresses, I ween !
And my life, ever soothing her blushes so coy,
Would be lost in the breath of my
Ok, if I were a guardian spirit, no harm
To my treasure could ever betfde ;
For her soul with my essence a union would
And a seraph become when she died !
E. P. H.
witnessed a better success with more than
one of my neighbors. Red oats can be
grown at an expense of twenty five cents
per bushel npon any ordinary farm iu the
South, every such . buabda will weigh
thirty pounds, and a pound of satf will
produce just as much muscle and fat as
a pound of corn. I have kept a horse
iut two years without ever f -iug him.
au ear of com or a blade ol fodder, his
daily diet being shelled oats and straw,
or cut oats from the sheof ; he has been
ploughed, wagoned, hacked about in a
buggy, and ridden under saddle, and
there never was a time when he was not
ready and willing to do a full share of
work Any land that ever I have seen
in the South will produce two bushels of
oils where it will grow one burhrl of corn;
I f I: t I A .
eacn tanner lor niroeeit can calculate tnc
coat of growing the two crops.
Red oats will yield more grain to the
straw, and more delicate straw than any
oats I have ever grown. Sown in the
t ill, tbey wilt produce a remunerative
crop on good land, even if frnzoa out dur
ing the winter to a single stool to every
square foot. They are heavier than any
Ioto to Induce them ao to vote. While we
are willing for them to go with us, Jet It
always be with the understanding that
oer's is a while man's party, and that
white men must rule.
Wa say draw the 'color line' to strong
ly, so decidedly, so distinctly, that every
white man who goes with the negio par
ty, now in this moment of supreme ne-
How beautifully has the Quaker poet.
Whittier, expressed the mighty inarch of
vents. the lightning-like progress of the
Behind the squaw's light birch canos,
( The steamer rocks and raves ;
. And eity lota are staked for sale
Above old Indian gravea.
I bear the tread of pioueers
Of nations yet to be
Tbs first low wash of waves where soon
Shall roam a human sea,
Tbs rudiments of Empire here
Are pi stir yet and warm ;
The chaos of a mighty woild
Is rounding into form.
THE GOLDEN SIDE.
There is many a rst on the road of life.
If we only would stop to take it,;
And many a toue from the better land,
If the querulous heart would wake it.
To the sunny soul that is full of hope.
And whose beautiful trust ne'er faileth
The grass Is green, and the flowers are
Though the wintry storm prevaileth.
Looks Were Deceptive.
borrowed an old gentleman's front porch upon
which to sleep.
We found that we were camping in the cor
ner where three counties joined together, not
far from the spot where the brave and patriotic
Gen. Davidson of revolutionary fame gave up
his life in defense of his beloved country.
The next morning bright and early we were
upon the road, crossing the noted old Beaties
i Ford, which broilght up many reminiscences of
the past; wc struck for Lincolnton which we
reached at two o'clock. There we were met by
our excellent and hand, o me Dr. Griffithwho
by his wit and humor enlivened the crowd con
siderably. "Bjd not aaeaJh'ng so much as to dai"
as his adding so much to the music.
As we passed the outskirts of the old and
historic town of Lincolnton, on the roadside was
a beautiful residence, upon the veranda of which
stood a most beautiful young lady, who as wc
passed made us a bow which would have been
admired in the court of Charles I, and of course
our gallant. Captain ordtred a halt, and?
ing one of his best pieces gave her some of the
best music that was made on the trip, therefore
to return the compliment she sent out some
splendid wine and good old rye, which was a
very agreeable surprise; yes, Miss Guion created
an indelible impression upon some ot our
hearts, and some uo doubt have been oft repeat
ing to themselves,
"Sweet girl though only once we met,'
That meeting I shall ne'er forget."
The second night we pitched our tents in
regular camp "tyle, and we found sleeping upon
the ground much better than sleeping upon the
By the next day aUwelve we reached Cleve
land Springs, a place for which nature has done
every thing, art nothing. The water was the
finest we have ever seen-r-so strong that the
white sulpher could be seen in the bottom of
the Spring. There were only about fifty visitors
there,. but a great many more were expected.
Leaving there we passed through the beauti
ful little village of Shelby, where we met sever
al old friends who treated us very kindly.
We camped that night at McBrayers, well
known place in that country, where we got a
most excellent supper and breakfast for forty
cents a piece, and as it was the first time we had
taken our meals out of camp. I don't think he
made a fortune off of our party.
church: about ten o'clock the rain bet an to Dour "er nve wr Dt known la take
down in torrents and the tents began to leak, ', lb rM- A tew J"r MSn 1 selected
and all with one accord made for the church in
which all rested quietly, except one of the par
ty who had the misfortune to dream that the
blue-devils with the fiddle and the hand and the
old banjo and with dancing and singing were ;
making gay sport around him, when looking
up he saw a beautiful white cross descending at
which he immediately made a grasp, and was
sudden! v awakened with a severe pain in the
back of his head, and found himself flat on the
floor instead of the bench upon which he had
at first laid himself.
Leaving our baggage at Hendersonville we
went out to Flat Rock, a great place of resort
for South Carolinians ; wei.ted the residence
of Rev. J. G. Draylair which stands on the
summit of a small mountain, the most beauti
ful place we have ever seen ; from the back of
his house there is terrace after terrace until it
reached at its foot a beautiful little lake; in
front of his house are flower beds laid off in the
most magnificcnistvle, and containing flowers
ol" every kind, the most beautiful.
Mr. Dray tair is an Episcopal minister, who
with his whole parish removed during the sum
mer months from Charleston S. O. to Flat
Throughout the whole country for miles and
miles on every hill side are residences of the
Coming back to H. we left in the even
ing on our road to Asheville. About five miles
from Hendersonville we passed a beautiful
place belonging to Col. Courtland, who with his
family removed from Baltimore and built him
a house with all modern improvements. Just be
low his house wa a large and beautiful meadow
upon which five mowers were playing. Col.
Court landwho came out with his fine whiskey
and all those that indulged fared sumptuously.
The next morning (Wednesday) we reached
Asheville and was met by the gay, intelligent,
handsome, and hospitable, Rob. Freeman, who j
a k here ' 'ything iu eastern Carolina but
i u j I a struggle between lb white man and
I he negro party wins, then the uegro race
will rule. If the white mau's party wius,
theu ahite men will rule.
eight adjoiuiiig aer-, and on them sowed
a bushel to each acre of eight varieties of
oats. Some were e
the winter, some were ruined by rust, and
I all but the red oats were more or less
d hi agt-d hv this paraite. Not even a
j blade of the rd oats was touched, though
i the acre was in tee midst ot those most
thoroughly ruined The litne is upon as
when they should again be sowed, though
i hey are remunerative if sown at any
tune between this and the 1st ot uext
I prefer to sow in cotton land broad
cast, and plough in with three or tour
sweet! furrows. This lays by a cotton
crop as widl as sows a small grain crop.
hence a saving of half the labor. It ia
cheaper to sow in the co'tou field even if
cessity, will be made to understand that
his action puts him, politically at least,
With the enemieg of Ins tsolor a. id i eeple,
and that he must abide the consequen
The 'color line' has been and still is
drawn. The present contest is between
native white people, on the one baud, and
the negroes, led by n few white men of
the old carpthag host and native scala
wag t ffi e-hoMrrs and rffice-seekers, on
ihe other. The one coiislitoies the Con
servaiive Democratic oartv. other the
There can be no doubt surely, on which
side ihe earnest, honest, peroi'tneiit white
citizens will stand. Draw the Line more
and yet more closely uo il every decent
white man shall take position on the white
side. Most of them are there now, aad
many more will be there by the 6th of
The Wilmington Journal is in full ac-
a j a a , . .
cord wi n its ryellevm and Duoim co-
It is idle to pretend that
of Caeerlia, the Crete, and wbw
of Craasoa. It is circular tower ad saes
sive construction and enormous strength,
and has seen oaacjy changes It was a
fortress or feudal a irons;!, old la the af id
dle Ages, and sustained great injury
tne sixteenth century whoa Rosa mm
beeeiged. To-day n stands in soHd awd
eolitarj grandeur, as it e rimly defying
tbs ravages of another 1,900 yean.
Wiry Small Farmers are Pros
V We haws often had occasioo to call at-
Is- I .
tention to the fact that tboee we are accua
homed to call "small farmers" are gewer-
ally the most prosperous people In the
kmtb. They are net so because small
farms and very limited operations are, ia
themselves, best, bat beeanse thee t far
mers are working in harmony with their
circumstances. Tbey have accepted the
situation, and put their own banda to the
plough. Having small capital, and often
rery limited kuowkdge, aud skill, tbey
go s if fly, they see the way clearly be
fore them. The large planter, o i the
contrary, often withoa any capital at all
of his own, attempts on borrowed money
(at reariullv nigh rates ot interest,) to
conduct large operation, wiihoat eloeely
counting ihe cost of the risks, and lails.
as any sound minded man, not infutated
lib cotton, would see that be mnst.
This does not prove that small farms and
email farming are necessarily moet pro ha
stream A as
When oa want Hsrdar
Aaar, call on the undersigned
Stlisbury 0.,ey IS-it.
wm W .
Feed Hogs in Warm Weather.
The Journal of Agriculture says that
the pmci ice of taming hogs into the woods
to make their own living till cold weather,
and theu shotting them up aud feeding
them on eorn alone ia a very expensive
way of making pork. To be sure, tke
summer feed costs nothing ; bat then, as
a general fact, the hogs make very little
growth, not half as maeh as they would
postponed till September or October, bo- it t'iey were supplied with proper food.
cause cotton n quiring clean culture tbe
laud is in better tilth, and fewpr furrows
are necessary. The bauds while picking
cotton during the winter will trample
opon the sprigs, and make iL-mq stool out
better therefor. Sheep will winter on
oa's iu a cotton field and never molest the
cotton till they have eaten up the oats.
Where cotton is the exclusive crop,
there is uo little vexation and harrassiug
doubts at harvest time to him who ven
turer to sow small grain. In June the
cotton and eorn need the attention of the
lob.uer constantly. Hence, tbe policy,
almost necessity, of interesting the labor
er in the ownership at least of the oat
crop. A fair contract, in this regard, is
for the employer to furnish the seed, f r
tilixer, and land, and require the employee
to supply the labor of seeding aud bar
versting, and at harvest time divide tbe
crop, oue-fourth to the laborer and three
forths to the employer. An acre of land,
producing twei.ty bushels of oats, would
thus give the laborer five bushels of. oats
bh, but that
both aa to
CEO AH COVE
FBCIT TREES, FIXES A
large sleek at reaannskle rat
Sew CaiaUgue for IffS and Tt aim jafJsm
scriptbma of fruits, ant frse.
Add raws CRAFT A SAITJOfa, .
Yadkin Coeaty. V. C '
Joly I. 1875 Iras. . ... a
NEW MLUNERt STMfc
showed every attention possible. That sight 1 for. about two days work, (ploughing,
he took supper with us. After supper was over fcatlering manure, knocking down stalks,
j and harvesting,) and hfteen bushels to
; the owner, one and a half bushels of sed,
I three aud a Inlf bushels to pay for fertiii
... ; zer, and ten bushels rent. 1 have never
known red cats to sen lor less than seven-
The next morninz was our first full view of
He did not look like a pko. One to the mountains, and knowing that we would
it and study his fsce would have said soon be a muni: them, our hearts were gladened
that his anal whs so lost in melancholy au,l our pulses quickened. That evening we
last he didn't care whether the sun set ; rvai;hed Rutherford ion, and by a special mes
aeon, or stayed up until 7 o'clock. He gei-sent by the citisens who requested it, we
ntered the ladies' sitting-room of the I counted to spend the night there. "We were
vjentral Depot, walked up to a woman ! treated very kindly by Messrs. Carrier, Bryan
and Harris whose services shall be warmly
remembered. By invitation we took supper at
we were met by the Thespian corps who came
out to welcome u, and whose desire it was
to make us comfortable. lhursdar we
were invited to the Central Hotel to dine.
Pn.lcn. .orl.lnl.. kn. K. ... x .... m
..... . ....... 1 tT five cents pr bushel, and even at fifty
ner. and all those going to Asheville who be-1 J . J . . .... '
The growth should be made aa rapid
as possible daring the warm weather. It
should lp remembered by ewery pork
raiser that a g.ven amount of feed will
produce larger results in summer than to
w mter. In winter a large amount of vi
tality ia eipended ia resisting the eold,
and therefore sn increaso of teed is requir
ed jnet to sustain tho system iu a healthy
To promote the growth of hogs during
ing w inn weather slops made of shorts and
b . an should be used, lsi of oats and rye.
Neither eorn nor any other carbonaceous
food should be fed to hogs in Urge quan
tities in bot weather, yet it tbey are per
mitted to feed on clover, corn iu moderate
quantities will be as good as auy other
teed. But the principal point we would
make is that the hogs should be fed all
through the summer, so that when the
cool weather of August comes tbey will
be tound iu a thriving condition. If other
feed is scarce, lit the farmer commence
cutting up green corn for his hogs by the
first of August or even earlier- It will
be economy to do so. rather than to let
them go without till it ia ripe aud then
teed tt to them.
By the middle of September the fatten
ing process should be commenced iu good
earnest, and the work completed before
tbe severe weather sets iu. As a role, we
nv ih ri and to extent must correspond
with our capital and other circumstances
Ihe Cteatet Manure known.
Dr. Daniel Loe, in the Nashville I nion
and American, says that lnd plaster
(Upum) ia tbe cheapest manure known
to bim, aud he has been a careful observer
of iu eff.-cts for sixty years. He adds
that it has beeu in use iu the country one
hundred years since rranklin wrote his
name n sowed plaster, brought from Pa
ris to Philadelphia, which had such a fer
tilising effect that all could read his name,
in clover and 1 new roe. He refers to a
locality ia the State of New York, where
it bss been used for fifty years, aud
though containing no ammonia or ah
gen, in any form; no potash, no magnesia,
both of which exist in all crops; no phos
phoric acid, yet many nplsnd fields
more productive iu 1874 thstr ia 1824,
after the removal of fifty harvests, receiv
i'-jr in return less than seventy-eight
pounds per sere af a true sulphate of lime
year, and never any other fertiliser
Can tbe learned Doctor give tbe rationale
of its actions f
Rural Carolinian for August
At tbs old stand as Foster 4 Horsb.
Jast received a full line of Hate, aad .Bsev
aeta, trimmed aod nntrimmed. Rfbboaa, Basrfs
and all the late Free eh aad Americaa awasjstl
Orders executed with cars aad diaysSak.
Pinking and Stamping dons to order.
The Store will be conducted on tbe OaaasasV
tssa saw ao gooaw or work will be
y one. Tbia rale is aavaribU.
MRS. 8. J. HAL
April, ISth 6wa.
6REAT BARGAIN STORE.
whose husband had left the room about
ten miuutes previously, and calmly hi
'Madam, vonr husband went out to see
the river, didVt he t"
'Ye - hyl' she asked, tnrning pale in
'He was a tall man wasn't heV
'He was,' she replied, rising up and
turning still paler.
Had red hair?'
He had oh, what has happened?'
'Weighed about one hundred
Tea - yes where is he where is my
husband?' she exclaimed.
TUU.. : 1J l.?
-WUIUU i BWIUI, cuuiu nr. I
the Hotel and that night, were entertained by
two of North Carolina's fairest daughters, the
Misses. McEntirefc who did everything in their
power for our enjoyment. While there we had
some most excellent music from Prof. Neuve,
on his Cornet with Piano accompaniment by
the accomplished Miss Jenkins of Granville.
While at Rutherford ton we had some of .the
most beautiful echoes we ever listened to, three
andTdistinct echoes could be heard, so distinctly that
even the false tones made eith any of the in
struments could be clearly distinguished.
Leaving Rutherfordton the next morning we
round ourselves, before we had any idea
lieve in good fare stop at the Central and we
assure you will be treated right.
Our trip to Asheville was one of unbounded
Thervieesof our commissary, C. R Barker's
were invaluable, and for bin always having
something ready, and alway having it well
prepared he received the thanks of the whole
In our next issue will give you something of
our homeward journey.
How to Cook Vegetables.
In this country fat meat, oftentimes strong
and rancid, is considered the base of almost
every prescription of eookery. Eggs, chickens
cents per Iras bet. tfn buhels is a verv
fair rent for land that will not produce
more th n twenty bushels of oats per acre.
Fair nplands in middle South Carolina
will average twenty bushels without ma
nnre; aud I have seen it stated that tbe
Mississippi bottoms have yielded one
hundred bushels per aere daring favora
Col. D. WFATT AIKEN, in
Sural Carolinian forAugust.
The British Med.cul t Journal states
that, at the las, meeting of the Kdiubang
Botanical Society, Dr. T. A. G Hal foot
reported some interesting experiments ou
the Dionaea muscipala (Venus fly-trap,
native ot Wilmington, N C.) The irra
tibility under which the leaf contracts
seems to ba limited to six delicate hairs
that are ao situated on the surface of the
leaf that ao insect moat brnah them in
crowding over it. Dr. Balfour touched
every other part of the leaf with a ueedlc,
aud no response followed ; but the instant
the base of one of the. leaves was hit the
leaf closed quick aa a flub. Chloroform
dropped on a hail caused the leaf to close
immediately, but water bad no such eflVct.
Wheu the leaf shut upou ao object inca
pable of boldoig nutrition, like a bit of
! wood or a dried fly, it opened again very
! soon. Bat, wheu it cloeed upou a live
fl t t ortki I I j r " as i k i 1 n ilia Mt I . r
believe that where bogare kept in open . fj wkc, durillg which
, . , - . .', r r time tbe inuer sui face of the leaf rave out
kii.lml. Afir.i te 1 1 1 lav mrm I.I ... I In I
tober thau three bushels in January.
Feed through the summer and fatten
"A Road or Tombs." Ol.
writes from Rome
about the Appa
line of comma
South Italy. Before yoa reach the old
i m i
a viscous, acid secrruon. it was noted,
also, that this viscid secretion was only
produced when an insect waa captured.
In tbe case of a fat spider it waa very
abundant, but, wheu a shriveled fly waa
incloead, very little was poored out. As
Tba oaderrirfcod take a I assess tad
their customers sod the community
thst they are now in recepu of a ls-cr " i
. a. t.
Spring sod 6a isr Gd select! wt -eeel
care ana aireci iro-n tne r.rem w
sisfag in pari ai all kinds of lry
X I all
Untie raey are Aettrmimmi to set? lew steam
for cask Hihi Cash prats p4 at.kjsa
of Cbxn try prod see. Our pisa is
Quick Sales and . mall
and we believe that the public will
it to their interest to call
our stock before purchasing eUeabere,
NO TROUBLE to SHOW GOODS.
Wo beg to return nor thsoks for paei
patronage sad hope by fair deeding aad
strict attention to business to merit
eontifTnanee of the same.
MrClTBHlN'S. BEAL k JULIA.
Af 1 1 I8?5
r Tombs." Ol. Forney I Ineloeed, very little was poured out. As 2
ome: "Everybody has read 'duce that the plant obuius nourish- -r- gfW7- TTm
lain Wav. It was the great menl from the heeds thus captured and jlllf If 1) i
uieation between Rome and ! digeated Dr. Bailout pointed to tba facte i
The Man Who Won't Pay.
'He's drowned mv husband is drown- of it. right amone the mountains. Sunday
A .1 ttl I.. , . .1 1 J IT ; . I : J
t sue waned.
'Had a silver watch chain T. continued
'Where is my husband where is the
odyf she gasped.
'Do not get excited, madam. Did your
onsband have on a gray suit V
Xosoh 1 my Thomas 1 my Thomas.'
'And b toga boots T
' 'Let me see him lt me see himf she
. tome this way, madam, but do not get
cited. There, is that yoMr husband
the street at that peanut stand V
, "Why, yea, that't him ; that's my hus
bnd!' she exclaimed, joyfully. '1 thought
you said he was drowned.'
fsrw madam, I did not. I saw him
night we camped at the old Harris place owned
by a Mr. Justice. There we found ourselves
walled in by mountains, with old Bald with his
naked head standing out in full view, but his
fires it seemed were.smothered, his rumblings
had ceased, his groaning were hushed, but the
impression he had made upon the minds of the
people had not died out, and ttrange to say tor
' the first ana taw time on our inji, mere mui
OM Raid looking down upon us, we held a
oraver meeting. Ohl the efficacy of prayer.
On tbe next morning (Mo may) we entered
Hickory Nut Gap with Broad River on our
left and tbe ult mountains on the right, and
nav-n. tho naiwaee sometimes that it
seemed almost impossible to pass, and it had
not been for the skillfulness of our driver many
kaymg peanuU. aud I believed it my duty a time, we would have been dashed topleces
w m YOU mat naanuU ar noL IiraltUV oeiow. une uiiic uum uwiifi
i Season ef the year.' Idence of a Mr. Freeman who has an Apiary
A aaww . sv jnSLmn a Jka.' t4 m , . r . a
y aaat, and she stood then and is doing a profitable business, rrom ma
A little old man, smok'mg a huge pipe,
and "beefsteak are made -horribly indies'i-' and wearing au excited look, rusJred into by the sue ot the bath of Diocletiau,
ble by it, plug of the gross stuff dropped into the City Hall yesterday, and found his
h.isli, greens, cabbage, bean, pea, turnips and
even asparagus, are steeped in baeon greese,
tasting more of toe hog than the delicieu vege
tables they represent ; and, lastly, the simon
pure article itself is converted into salt sole
leather by the frying process, and then con
It may not be too much to say that this whole
sale use of fat bacon is one of tbe prolific causes
of that almost universal American complaint
dyspepsia. It require the stomach of an ostrich
to digest nil tin greese. And the saddest part
way into the rooms of the Chief of Police
Standing before that official the little old
man awelled out and exclaimed :
'No, by dunder no!'
N", what 1 a iid the chief.
'Yon tinga I bay d it license," sheeted
the inoker 'You tings I pay one boou
ered fifty dollars tux licensee"
'That's -the new law.'
'You tings I was a fool so high, aud so
that young plant ol tbe Dionaea placed
read yoa see the colossal ruins of tbe baths u,ld"r bel1 K1'. trm bicb, of coarse,
' i . ... i j i i j . f
insects were exciuuea, uia not lurive as
well as those that were left free ; aod
that while a bit ot beef wrappt-d in a leaf
of any other. plaut became putrid, a bit
inclosed by the Dionaea remained entire
ly inodorous, bat soon lost its red colo ,
and was gradutlly disintegrated and ie
duced to pulp.
ol Caracal la, which occupy the space of
nearly a mile, and aecomm idated 1,600
bathers at a time: but this ia surpassed
beets, and, indeed, almost every othei vegetable
are far more wholesome and delicate when
cooked by themselves, and after wr i seasoned
with pepper, butter, and other condiments, to
The preparation of Irsh potatoes for the ta
ble likewise, though exceedingly simple, is
properly understood by but few cooks. They
usually appeared hard and sodden, and unfit
to be eaten. To have them flaky and' mealy,
was cleam without breaking the skin, and about
thirty mi ante before the dinner hour drop tbe
tubers into water boiling as rapidly aa possible,
and keep up the heat until tried with a fork
thev seem perfectly done. Then draw off
of the matter is, that the people don't know oQf aod ig arottd V continued the i
n r - hoiiar Turninc Mnh'jaM nfl'iiihM rvA
J .... .. 7 man mAMiirlnff Inn Air
'I guess you'll have to pay."
'We shall see about dat pooty quick!
I shall do somctings.'
' I shall show yon ba! you know what
I does eh T I shall shut up my saloon
nrid sell nodinga no more. Veu der fel
lows coom rouudt und kick on der door
nobody shall be dere. Veu a pig grnwd
ccotne up from Doledo ou Zuuday, dey
shall baf uo sigars, no peer, no Limparger.
I shall rent mv saloon mit ao insurance
which accommodated 2,200 haiheis at a
time. The baths were the favorite resorts
of the poets and philospners, and were
adorned with porticos and vestibules for
tbe idle and libraries for the learned ; tbey
were also decorated wi b the finest nbjecls
of arlin pain ting and sculpture, and placed
in the m dst of fountain and shaded
walks. Along tbe Appian Way were
built ihe tombs containing the urns with
tke ash ol hundreds aud tbo
Romans who lived and died thousands of
years ago. These tombs are. temples
above the ground, built of solid stoue walls,
ii.ui.lo nf which WtH nl.tci d lh nrna
while outside were carved the beautiful
decorations and inscriptions, oftentimes In
eluding exquisite statuary to sVsignate
tbe dead. Many of their busts were
every drop of water and cove rover closely for agent, and he shall sbeat der beeples, aud
a tew minuie oeiure wrr.og, mu irey win dw , j bj get droenk io my bouse, and der
so mealy as almost to, require handling with
a spoon. Eaten piping hot in this condition,
ho artiele of food is more wholesome or deli-
no eflbrftb prbmi
te that the proper preparation
lected by tbe. mass-
faculty should saara
form in a matter, so
beeples shall baf to drink wasser, und
Dedroit shall go down bill, ond strmbody
shall goom from New York, und puy der
whole blace vor. swelf dollars, und move
him up py Shicago ba!, m
a i i i u u;. A.. l. r-u;.r . a
sma a vawf rteea A sjseA I mm lawsksesAfc -Jtaikf.
found centuries after inside, and as yoa
. B .S S B .
oow ride along tin stilt soira road yoa
see the remains of costly eepulehers, with
tbe fragments ot their marble memorial
wrought statues. Yoa would think thai
this road ot tombs would be rather a
mouroaul aaTair, but tbo Romans bad
strsnge notions of death. Their fanerals
were sally feasts, and tbey liked to have
their villas and their marry meetings near
ska houses af their departed rel itions and
ancestors. For miles tba relies ol tba
along tba Appiaa Way
A New Kid or Poisonous Dbis
Goods Pmteseor Oiatl says that to
some English aod Alsatian print works
the expensive albumen is partially re
asauds of placed by glycerin-arsenic aud acetate of
alutatua. bone of the goods ia market
contaiu 3 or 4 grias af arsswie ia a yard
of the stuff. Iloslins and cambrics, with
little white spots, circles, stars, or flow
ers, on a violet ground, and those printed
with brownish-yellow or reddish-brown
patterns, have been f mud to con tad a
srsewic; sad these are colors which have
never before been considered with any
bHb I a fi i aVlJBBaasMBBBm
OCer the be4 srlactioa of Jewel
oaad ia Western North Carolina,
LADIES' 4 GENTS' GOLD WATCBtAf
suspicion, sod would be pert based by tba Cfalal OpCTB TeH ffy
b scraJaaa nc sd 1'fw sejosb
oniniiiated without any foreboding of the
danger that would attend the wearing of
such dresses. Tba daager is not alight
law aside from tba large quantity of anas
nie io it, tho com pound is not ioeelable.
II the goods ore sosknd in water, there
is dissolved out a sadaeiewt amount of
arsenical salt to give a distract
This peculiarity ia explained by tba
positsoa that tba goads,
lively cheap, are aaf wsaasasV ioe
riWB GOLD P
SILVER WARE, G&LD
Tbey are agents for the celebrated
Spectacles nn sy u lasses,
aJ from Minute Crystal Pfe
Watchas, Clocks aod J savin
wajTSted V gbonth, charges aa Io
.. seS asjs
n"yBBfvia aMta mtw i ssaee sa Maia street
.tw ith lonAz - tad tanrpf mt he eiata.' v -' k.