Na "J ' ... I - ' I . i 'i .-!! ' . j ' 1 i , ii - , - s :
! : - I ' s ' - m- .-!.;: - " aa -, . - t l. , . , , :..
: ; . f : fl - I - ' ' ' I " 1 1 m
-; ;j; - :aa V-Vj i ...V'-at! V 'yl fT ""- J1 !;- -"!" ir 1 ! A V- W -" "n " ,;-4 r :::iii:ni i,7t-.T- 1 ,1 - "
tt t'J i. .wit 1
roll iX. THIRD SERIES
'- 5 I i. . .1,
SALISBURYIT;! C, SEPTEIIBER U, 1879.'
4. i(j5 M M-T ! i tAt-- . , ' . i ' - -iJ
BEST, SIX. CORD
"rl i i
Machine of qHandrr;TTse.
411 Numbers and Colors,
I iMlIOLESALE axi retail,
w siottz and Rendleman, r
m-".': Sahslury Iff. C.
; j i . h - '- M : :
The lUrer of Life.
Vbenifffe we live more bvier appear
. Oar iifeVMccerding stiiges ;
A dav to childhood seems a year,
,:iwttearg like passing ages? ,
: l-rj. t -: a ' .-i'" .
giadsome current of our youth i
In passion y et disoi tWif ,
i! steals lingering liKe a river smooin
'!'.f . . .: fj-'1 ' - '
Bat tlie careworn cheek ffrotrs wan
. gorrow's shafts fly thicker,
Ye start that measure life to mau,
' WliV46eui your course quicker !
ffbeiijbyshavo lost -their blopm and
H"Aii'4 life itself is vaindJ
SVlirflVtve near the Falls of Death, -I
Feel its tide more rapid f
It 'may ! strange, 'yet who would change
Tiiue's course to slower speeding, :
VTlien one by one our friends ha ve gone
And left our bosoms bleeding f i
Hlt'f"''''-'--- " :
Hfaveo gives our years of fading strength
ludciuuifying fleetuess'; ; A -And
liosu of youth a seeming length
Propoitioued to their sweetness. .
fll' WiXTER IN. LAPLAXD. u
i , ! From. Chamber's JorunaL r
" 1 i ' ' :, ' :
- The short but j glorious summer of
Upland was drawing to a close, and
I rcniPjnjbiCrpd yitli regfeUjiat the hour
of mj . 'depart tire if rum XCuolitz was at
tao& ; Still 1 !linffetefl;'-for I had
pcntifeveal jpf.the ljappiest;weeks of
my life in that fairy spot of earth, so
far remote from the track of the bust
Jing twirisit. I Imd grown attached
to mjf imj)le-)eartetl lujsts; and their
onsa(jt kimi)ess, .their gay good
haporj, and the freshness and novelty
of the .holiday-life, had. indescribable
charms.; for me. Kublitz is a place
litOcJlfnavrn 1 ies i n. S wedisli La p
M,, about a hundred and fifty miles
ywtbe extreme limils of Norway;
and;fls iilveryl rivers and emerald
liastares iare surrounded yiihe far
fitrttclung moorlands, of which by far
te greater part of the country con
rfaway'. tfi4e soutt ;might
iUove fhe A-ast, Vpn rple moors; a line
!fWuf neaksniia't' fa.ntly '"dotted the
ginrseare the liohl Aloun
asjlhe uiujli tv &i hd i na via nrA I u'
H!aivuIe orwai irpa Sweden-
I T- 1eemeu to measslhus cuzed
:i:if?ifr?l9 tflref Lapland .wastes,
the very outposts ofEuropean civili-
j wionr But-let - me try-to describe
t Jebortli vlsniireof the
I ii i V - uen nature seems to
vurj(app ftftlia..:. --a if
i i '"v-v"jl'rpit,Bi. xvii iiiai
.j - virtMi, uru tries mai; enci r
A .! Hi. anu were oouuu-
m Kei?Uf f the' track leas mors;
piossorucd likej garden foir
land: f r...:A 1-;' . a
,r s.aiHt nowers J , every?
r i K f - - wv uuvfvc iijv; nuncio
i mIiterallyf-crimsort . svith the
rnes those ,woudrous straw
Wiaji'ttH;ihe' hnnfi Afn-iK
f, lif lcte ad . matchless in- flavor,
Jzar, himself scuds ,for them
, r; 6trawUern.es are not , tb
uat bounteous - summer .flincs
Jt ' W08 the, thickets ghw
1 !. ssonj with a thousand -mau
" v ' luc lucres "ami"- pcjia
f At I '
tt f :P W(uPA " such tlmt
are white with lilies; the woods are
full of strange fruits, and joyous songs
of birds ; the grass springs up j luxu
riantly ; g the ferns.' mosses. " lichens,
have ail their varied tints of deeper or
brighter green; the moors are car
peted with red and purple heaths;
ana even the dangerous quagmires are
ruddy with the tempting fruit !of the
cranberry One never knows i with
. . .. , - 4 . ,; , . j -'...3 I I
what exuberant iniith the i world can
rejoice at bursting from the chains of
winter, until one, has seen,' iiipland.
And the people? Well, all I can say
is, I imeii them, and they me.-rl nev
er met a young face or an v-oul one
amonf; these ; simple folks that had
not a pleasant smile for the stranger;
never went into a Lapland hut
w i 1 1 lout Ji n d i n g j a I k i nbly iwelco m e,
br-my worthy little liosts would bus-
" j J "'A
le to fill the biggest bowl with milk,
and the largest -basket with ber-
rieV, and to produce ereaf idles of
. s . ......
'smolke" and dried fish from the sea-
coast, audj luxury unparralleled, per
haps evena great black loaf, brought
all the way Jrom Norway1 (for Lap-
ana lias no bread)," to do honor to
he foreign guest. How could I help
growing fond of these queer, elfin-
ooking, soft-hearted people?
-The village of Kublitz Was built of
green boughs aud wattles, the posts
aloue which supported each cottage
being of pine timber. In fact, the huts
were not cottages they were: leafy
booths such as the roving Tartar
sometimes constructs ; and these sum
mer palaces of living verdure added
to the holiday air j of the ; place, aud
were suggestive of a perpetual pic
nic. But.the true houses were under
the earth,1kt above its surface. i , The
green tents I have been describing
were mere temporary pavilions ; and
beneath them, jwith only a low chim
ney, like a magnified mole-hill, peep
ing above ground, were the true
homes of the Laplanders, the .caverri-
ed storehouses of all their worldly
weal th , a nd 1 heir ov n d wel Ii ngs for
more than nine months of the vear."
And now the time was coming when
the, green booths were to be deserted,
and the sun to vanish, and the strange
underground life, like a mole's, was
to. begin again for the iron-bound
Arctic winter. Peter Wow. the chief
rnan of the villagej in whose wigwam
dwelt, warned me that the day
light, would "speedily, cease, and that
he had better prepare the boat to con-
,-ey me down the river southwards, so
that I might reach Norway "before it
got dark." A strange idea seized me
what if I were to stop j behind ! I
have be.en here through the daylight,
the long three-months' day, that puz
zled me sp terribly! at firet, and rob
bed me-of my sleep, and made nje
blink like an owl at the jiinw.earying
sun that would shine at midnight, and
which upset all the habits' of my pre
vious life. I recollected what
strange sensation that had been how
new, fresh,' andT piquant 1 and., it is
not Olien, let me teii yon, Jtnai a some
whatwprltUworn 'and world-wearied
rnanVwho has ' passed hi gran'4 z cli
macteric, can discover a sensation that
shallr.be, at onco new, ; fresVand pi
ouant. "My mind is made up. X'll
A pretty long niht, too, reader -a
uighrihatM)eglns in early October,
and ends in J line. Haying tried per
petuaH; day-light, I was L going to essay,
how I liked antipodes. Peter Wow tried
to dissuade me Ijdid not know what
it was likei heAsaid ; hut Ttod him
that was my exactr . reason for going
through the experience. Peter shrug
ged his shoulders :; Madame Wow, or
more correctly speaking, Huswife
Wpw (for ,; Lapland isnot a laud of
titles, and t litre is but one clas, that
ofthe yepmaury, WithHlleir depend
ents and servants), lifted up her as-
tonished r eyes and - hands ; all the
daughters titteWdand all the sons
stared, at this remarkable deciiori'on
my partly Bursas I nbt: onl V paid
Petejr for my ' board and lodging at
thesinecedentedly liberal Arate of
four f'sjlver; Itix-dbtlarsweekbat.
couULspeak and iing on occasion, in
Swedish and Norse, knew a little of
the Jappoinc lougue, auu piaycu mc
fiddle aiul flute, besides tielng te own
er of 4 usicat-toxI I was iqaite a
popular character; among" worthy
entlrtairiers, 'arid 'ray detdrmination,tpas Mye Jurjied taquit the hilJ, after
uitii tuciut u iu uikei tta acuuipuiueui gipw liau uieu away too ai ready an
by the entire community. According- c, breezq had sprung jap from the
ly, we. moved intb 'bur- winter quarr J dim i northwest, and 1 1, shivered and
A Lapland winter hut has generals
ly tw . drawbacks," of a nature, ;;'at- t
most unbearable to Europeans it is
tu .... ........ : i: .
two crowded, and. it is smoky, i But
Peter Wpw, chief of the -village,' was
a rich man in his way, and had a ! j 1 must confess that felt uncommon
roomy and cpranj odious set of caverns ly like a frightened child left alone in
for his dwelling,' with' furs and eider the dark, and egretted 'my whim for
uuwii 4111ns in piemy, as uccauet in& staying ampng nej laps. iNay, but
owner bf five hundreel reindeer. ' The . for the very shame j believe I should
familyr slept in a quaint tier of little have proposed! to, hire Peter aWow's
box-bed about the usual length of boat, before the' ice f should seal up
inigndnette troughs, which were.suok! mere t, 'and, jrive.anoj'istartjylikc'a
into tjie clay-walls like a rowofsleep-s bird of. passage, ia.-pnrsuit of the sun.
iiig berths on board a packet-shipi The country deemed1 to "me to 'chance'
But Ias a distinguished foreigner i the unwonted twilight; the familiar
had a'jden to myself, such as a hermiji rocks of the glen, the? far-way moot
of especially austere alul self-mortify- lads, the pjnethicket', assumed a werid
ing tendencies might have" construe- ! aspect: even1 the faces of my entertain-
ted. for lt VOil without fl window of Pl InnL-Prl gfrnmA nrid frritocnnn nnl
- f : T - - - t ' i " - - F 1
any k ind;and air Xvas dmitted by;
means of the hollo wn friink of an aU
der-treei ; which -had (been thrust .
roof of the caye, and '
made a 4ort of wooden shaft overhead.
soft, dried moss, softer and more luxu-
rious than the most costlynhree-plicd
velvet that ever -looinlwovethe iied :
was a pile of dressed deer-skinV, as
supple aiid. pliant as silk ; a copper
lamp hung by a chain-' from thc roof;
I had pillows and bolsters stulled
with t he laraa Of H t M mH&JlWk
and th wild wan, two bear-skin
coverlets, and at least a 'dozen- quilts
of yielding eider-down ;' and, 'prown-'
magnificence 1 there . was aii old
fashioned qhest "of oaken 11 drawers,
. 1 1 ' ii 11 1. .1
wiin urass nanaies aua jKeypiates, 10
which Peter Wow pointed proudly,
as to proof of intercourse KiWith the
civilized, world of morden'v .Europe.
ii was eviacnuy some reuc ora wrecK
off the North Cape, and r had been
dragged i many a weary mile ; by the
patient deer that drew the sledges.
the .scent of the
about ityet. - A'1 1
Scarcely were we snugly establish-
-e.l in ouj: underground quarters, when
one fine evening, I wa summoned to
join a solemn procession which annual
ly according to immemorial custom, as
cended a neighboring" hill to see the
last of the sun for that year, and bid
the orb of day "good by !" It was a
strangely picturesque sight, and not
without ;its touching pathos, that, as
semblage of villagers, of every age,
from the wrinkled crrandsire who toi-
lei cil uii 111a diuu, auu - huh
shaken hand shaded his aged eyes as
he watched that fast 1 declining sun
which w-as setting,? not , for a night,
but for a drear winter, Und . which he
might scarcely .hope .markrjajain.
down tQ-the.jCjiild whose w'onderipg
eyps noted the scent for the. first time
since itsf reason began to dawn.' "AH
were there--the maidens-and. young
men, the' reverend LieJdersjKe .feeb(e
crones,' who shivered ? already in the
the air, ihp hardy hunters, the no! less
hardy suepherus, or rather, ueeriierits ;
old aud youri were gazing witli,a con?
mon purpose ana a common luiensiiy
of feel iiig tt pori the sinkiniuminary.
All kinds of wildTimagiuiugs, all man
ner, of poet icmemor ies, rushed iu upon
my mind, as the sun approached the
, v ..... i V.vj-ho" ' ' , 'vijV
horizon 4and prepared , for the : final
plunge.! The. wild aiidvhiystf.e yrsps
of JTegn,e4r,rpejriiipsggfe try ilAt
very spe:tacle of the death1 'of1 the
northerni sunis recurred to i me with
bod insr clearness. I begbii 'to Wonder
a Dsunyr n , w su 1 ug , jwk swj, a wimf r
t 1 ' I " . A. A Z A
in Lapland, Ijke a mole ja its burrow.
I begani to sigh aftpr tny home-where
tue suniwouiu smpe.oim many a usy,
on the crisp 6how' n,d frost il vejed
boughs,), whei X spi? m bVn mnier-?
Pi unge I the, red so n . had : flashed
....4 fJ 1144 4i.ti.aV fk ?'-1
do wif' below' thd ' horizon.1 J 1 A heay V
twilight settled, .as If by magip, ovpr
the fairjlaud scape, still gilded by tlii
smiles fisnmmer.' Hark ! the long
wail i ng l-cadence B of tle, i?eety fajp!
chantan old,, old heatheVchantbf
the days when Frey a was worshipped
FreyaK at once Veuus and bumra r of
this "far Iremot1 race-ih whiMf the
Lapladers bewailthe?parting' day I
No w for tu1onyonjj.ij
' straining lour eyesntil the las lki.pt
' Wrapped my! cloak, -around me at the
sudden sensation of cold. "It is the
snow ;wind,fr said , aiilold Laplander,
as; we paced down to the village : "no
i . i. i iij, . ,
more flowers for the lasses to braid in
their hair this year,1
, f C V V V I f B V j
their pigmy; fingures j impish, in the
dep, shadow,; jhen,1top, the singu-j
lar feeling that jall j this wa3 not a!
dream that if wiis rieal, wakinjr life
4-that.I had actually seen the sun go'
down' into' an "obscurity i; that whs to
1 . . ' . .1. .
last for the better part of a year and
that 'I was ouigjtVtry to while away
a winter-night that
ght that would have given
Itera zad e h ersel f to exhaust
time to Sclierazade herself to exhaust
a quarter o
quarter of her budget of stories allj
this bewildered inej! But that- night
there were .high revels held amoug
the dwelleis in caves. Peter Wow,
as ch cf of he village, entertained all
the beauty and wealth (all the ugliness
and poverty as jwell) of Kublitz in
his hosptiuble halls under ground.
Torches blazed and sputtered; lamps
feil by sealoil aiiid dear's fat, were light
edyand hung til every bracket aud pro
jection thnmglf the subterranean d wel
ling; and $t'a' ycry early hour, the
monotonous but; impatient beating of
the Lapland drum : summoned the
guests. Ap Kublitz was there, young
and old, id holiday garb. There were
games and sweetmeats tor the child
ren, danciilg for; the lads and lasses,
and abundance of tobacco, gossip, and
strong liquors tor the seniors 01 the
village, h pet reindeer a lovely
milk-white creature, almost hidden by
the flowers with which he was gar
landedwas led through the room by
a rope of I roses: held by six joung
maidens, j Six,; young; hunters follow
ed, each with a drawn sword, with
which the were presently to figure in
the ancient sw'bid -dance "of Scandinla-
Thebrcljestra', composed of the
r .i.,.t.. . . 1 - -:
strangest JooUiug .instruments, still
raanaged-f forjj the rLaps are a very
musical . peopledto discourse swet
sounds, now of a yld pathos, now al-
idieuingly, gay and exciting.
Ii hearty vigorous, agile dancing I
er beheld.1: ';it wa3 a marvellous
sight that jasseinblr of small folks uu-
der the level of the earth, and it put
t it h - : ii
me in , mind ot I what! had; heard jot
thrPaidne'Slieah of the, Scottish le
gendsy an4 iiiclr revelry within some
haunted MlU fi P 1
j Pcter iWowl the tallest man in the
cbmmumtV; hd atjalned the gigantic
stature of ik v'e! eet four and with his
high red eap set jauntily on his gray
locks, his cu6rnous white beard ; aud
moustaches flowing down like a frozen
n y eft and! his liniibriji costume of reddish-brown
cloth, looked uncommon
l;ijk.te,.;;iing; ! of this Drows or
Gnomes, as ; Norse's supeistitiona de
scribe h i ra. 1 Tlie' sti 11 ' more d war fish
assemblage presented every variety,
from the grotesque and witchlike ug
liness of tbe'old wonien, to the infan-
ittnVdimiiitfye beauty of some of
tlie young gjrfsl The children were
ionutiigey.itjseems, comes on with
terri by wi ft strides! among these dwell-;
ers jof tifrozei)t wprld, -as wel I s, with
ihVsun-ScorcUed Asiatic; and I look
faces that! peifer -fail to meet the ye
Jj ,TheektoQrnlpg I had a surprise
Ashoui from the upper earth aroused
me and scrambling to the outer, air, I
beheld:the VocUsthe black pine copse.
iheliimUabietm one daz
zling, all-!pervading sheet of blinding
snow. Ail gone I tHe fair flowers, the
sbW-ofrds.'the PncuItuTed fruits that
offered their proffusion everywhere,
blooming Mieatuer, anu green grass, an
goneL; buried J
until: next - summer
i day ligh V beneath a
brought buck 't!
I - - I I - . ' ! i ' . -i - - i
epotless, unvarying shroud ofvircin as I inT&W?lJ"2i'-X Wj.i-f-Tri".
inoWl To W relief it l i "A T?'f''.V,dge,'!5 .Ps.P?5tWp revoked. Wfl.
. " my reiier, it as not as cursion.aneida'matioa from ray ga 3e laboring Ami S-.i -Mt
dark M l had expected, A rt.,f ,,1 .'m
bfv. ,h.mmer.0g l.ght prevailed, like th. .eene,iThe;heaven,W on vast ,. Ruh"rforS W re ca'rt
northren .wind blew keen; and even orange,:nery ired .-deer.1 viole! no r i' f?"M'iaM, ,
a.Igaze.1, ,h, blinding .nowBake, MiSiSSsS , ,!f1.?-ESennS,Ken(acky,t?
came whirling down, again
ed to bury the dead summer
every instant' 1 "ThW nro
the wild, coose's feathera .
there north," said Peter
owiviia mai nis provero was an iiiu-
elish ns well iAnUA
er it was day or ntgrht. or-f
' both, or
neither. The laraDs were
ered to go out; the fiddles and drums,
!,f b?ne fleanthe P8.?:?!
A m ;ri.' v.
werejuever.silent for three consecu
... w - v uiivj hue ui uaa-UA a uui 11 . i
tive hours; and there seemed no reg-
uiar limes tor meals, or sleep, or work
--:u. wu uie contrary, music,
and such simple labors as could be
promiscuous fashion through the twen
ty-four hours of what would, down
south, been a legal day. I fauy one felt
tired or sleepy, he or she went to sleep;
the hungry ate, the thirsty drank; the
perpetual fires constantly cooked the
most outlandish messes; the "fiddles
and drums went ru as if by self-act
ing; the reindeer were fed, tended aud
milked; birchen bowles were carved,
horn-trinkets chiseled, and stories re
lated to gaping listeners, all at once,
and all forever. . I left Off looking at
my watch, except mechanically. I
went about as a sleep-walker mieht:
T . . , . " , "
I dreamed stand intr. I passed a trreat
put i ui iuuk wunuenui wiuier uui uu-
.i ti i . a a ii i
1 1 1 ill iv -iiiil, in :t Kiirr ill nniianiHi
r "jj - -
niglittnare. Of course, I saw no news
i t.' i A. i. -r .
pieasea. it. was in ine uayiignc i in
Of course, I received no
- - :
A .ir 1 1
- " i vio, mo TTuiiurous uguui ui loeorur; i Natron'1 a nvt rm u i-m WMiijj.'Mi
lvnton onr manifold wrn nf f.fiA I Sts' IT JL Ml J m.'' .T 1 a - - t .1 m
i . "7 .,ww,!wlffw?.--w laps Note red-handed murderers, and
woolen, and , betook us to .wjrW were always ind, fltle,andgay,-id nooTUay assassW T
acaiiiii i if 1 1 1 1. w'i vi xi pfi t r cw inn r9 -. - - - ii - i ' - - - -
i , r . " uiei.tsbjL snouiu reaiiys do iii, oe- 1
performetl underground, and dancine hailed tlie r
t 1 . . . . , . , . w s - i ' . 1 i. i ... ii n m r-rj J-ue air oi f numaiL .puicners ,anq
and cooking, to say nothing of eating, sura mer-came pouting in at once; and! "IT v'-T. ' : 7
& i""fa "-" v.. .w . ywi H05 .MVIHUFU., BUU.lk UUUC . T,0 f Ii.
lot tore Ko'irwetrWiiifif. nraa ctinf nut I
1 ' ..V ft ! ' i, T la wealthy add: prominent", citizen pf sh9HId:ney
arg W,u, uie fA,a .A:wa. the 8-brot, of the wiUly Thirty mill
lenam 01 a strange lamp-m, moon- . 4 r : it n ' Mn vah
T ' . :-v . , i years old.-and lrred about five miles
In the fine weather, the reindeer werelrv v . f . .
driven out to browse on the lichens;
and ' mosses, from which they scratch-
' , A. L a 1 t
1 here were hunting parties, too, when
i ill aV u-a i !
wv vntiotvt uuu oiciv iiic nunc nuivr
...: l :.. r u: rni i
wiuiet iiveiy ui vtiiiic. xuere nasi.
; I t
Al ...ni 1 nhnrn aiiH Hi aIaoa
tuc ciuiiuc viiao uuu iug v.uaac Ui IfllV
white fox, and a grand battle with art
. ' , b , a .-4-
old giant of a bear, who presumed on
, & .. ' ... T , i
r .am y, j. a? -nr. j i
for "Old Grandfather Wizzard,. as
they callihim, and robbed the store-
. - i-
houses, until the thefts became tin-
UCiiiUUic, uuva a iut;av ijvw juiu ajiiu
the white hares, the martens, the deer. If , . i. rs - (n -!t 'I ? A eiant Willi Junes -of leather ,
the birds, all and every one in their rT?r aa 'iii.'": j lL. L thews of brass. S irtJ,-i dt il3'A
And then there" were b..glOOTSiy2. .
rives! Oh, the wild excitement of
' ' - i I
weeping over the snovy in a deer-
drawn sledge, swift as a havk on
wing, every bell jangling, aud the wild
driver singing as he cheers on his ant
ic red team, that fly like the wind over
the dazzling white moorlands! The
worst of it is. it takes away your
. 9 W
breath uncommonly; anu wnen x wr
.1 1 . 1 Jl T '
ea connaenr, anu icocwa.u rive ijcitjuu -
ha t.- 'a ' r
upset with an awful hurl into a drift
. ' - l '' ' i. . .
away winij.ui. vuuio,
five fathoms deep, and dug out igno-j
miniouslv, amid much laughter of the
little folks, who greatly crowed over
clumsy ; Gulliver. Still the drives
were famous fun. I was frost-bitteh
twice, aud revived by a snow-rubbing;
but worse, I was struck with snow
blindness for I had to pass a for-
nltrht in mv cabiu iu absolute . dark
n. and was not happy in the reflec-
tionthatmy own obstinacy in refosiug
to wear snow-spectacles had brought
this agreeable seclusion upon me. But
the kind little folks bustled about tne
and told me the most wonderful sti
ries of gnomes, witches, genii, and so
forth, all with perfect childish belief
and gravity, and sang and played to
me, aud lightened my loneliuess con
siderably. When I recovered, I was
thankful for the spectatles, and nev r
suffered from the glare any more. .
J ' The northern lights, the customary
aurora and meateors, were unusually
splendid about midwinter; but once,
, and seem- with lustrenaurpnw. .lUhlml . -
1oif, Mf I . ' t . . , , :TT'- 7i , 77 . T " -sfom eiianng uaroiiaai across cow
ueeper at lone jrlowin'mas-' rpTi?fp Konpnfh I , 'uj.,irj
i i " i F.1 A'.j!4-v. , rojyHJUisssippriobrutaraexas,
plucking iouch,ngthe,saowy.iplainr, wheeled Utid hoWtifiVrwr
tr.iii "i 1 1""-' ' -tjiii,! r.u :..rs .ti.Ts f I eoeiiion aiuL ..f. .i i r r
WOW. UDCOn- hnndrpd nn iimn. rr nr;m;A I-HW 3 JtH -4 4
-r . i hiiu ouuiaicu. ii3 hi ixiiuiMir! iiiinf-n. a i jin .i -iii -----
that seemed-the creatidn'bf some wild
1 " i! Jni- "- , WiS-
and abandoned to the wizards a sort
of niedicihje 'marf'ampntheib-Wi
beats hla ;agwt' &ixm iM&mutteH
iwnrD ma irinnriA. rfi 11 nr ,Ann vt iAm i
M "T 6 - '
snel Is over the sick, as flmoriths U
. I k. . . , ,
Maui h lt waa pieasant winter; ano
1 protest that 1 vas, halt .sorry .when
L4.was uait sprry.wiien
isin?'sun. and' dav ' &
J&ma U. GatllngMurdered
. !., -V.il . ! J f 41 HS ffll 4 i
. . - Special pispRtcU. q ttA twr Jfl.,4
M d fresboro; 1 N.' C.; September1 3.
-James 'H.. Gatlinsr, 4 a farmer resi-
I . ll-TT .0 ir
uiuX now; iui jnow:riniu uiuvuu ui
vue inveoior wwe uauiog gun, was
found dead near, his hog pen, pierced
by three bullets.' 'He was iu pros-
perous circumstances and was hiehly
roTWvto1 j ' Vh' 1 n vf fn fho mnpl
I, - . - f ..-ui-.. T I
aerer. . . if. ; i Jj.
.," AA.AA ?, " ..
i , .5 , i ji ' T.Anpif-- : i
'Vi' . vr ' ' . w A" I L
-. .Xlie. vUZwI19OS XlOriuaul UlOU . CUUU I
... . - -
pots, on the Roanoke -Railroad, were
.. a y-. -v.-;-! jv. '
I iiiiiimi rfli::ll fll w mmw Hriiii v. UVPr l.l IK iihinm i
5r rJJTaVJ xl" I.T:
1 r '. 1
1 ue was-auacneionana aooutntty-nve
. my .hosts jadieu, andfyenUolT to s the .n Bllt:,.iahS
daylight pen ' aiAEnglish' world mi j. tm r hL
again. : , i ? ... . . ,,tf- . r it ... ,.,1,,, -..t- ;n, J!o.V;.r4tV
. ' ." . -I. WW" i iiH-'i' I
from NewsQm s, Virginia; and about " Tv v -1 i 1 1 i u -iU-u-,L.
:.-.'ir .fc-Li.uB0 This, is a-Ration. ljt a di' hunA'-i
b- 1 i' 'I -lit K M1 ' '
iorui Carolina, iuriuamptou couuiy.
V-L1- XTaI J.A'
His dead' body was lonha 'yesterday,
. a! r ; ,.v t' '7 j -a A v-'
morning lying .along side of a pig-
. i i j -J '-jtt;.ii Ti "-i
r ' nora wl1 t nrl cf irr Ir. ia nnl
OF ' 1 1 . . . i t i 1 . .11 .. . !
ll i. lL 1, J 1 J . j
.r i . ; . -,,!! . f, . 1 V "
Monday .niglrt of very early yesterday
A'l -a . vL1' ' .
morning; As Jiijvas. very highly es-
teemed and had.'nd enemies,; and w
1 . .mii-. - ,
i.", , ....jtAA,,! -.
shot7 by parti6Sl,.fot,tne purpose Of
. v i 'HV'A w,!,r,4 'V.',1
wjaAllAT - l-i ic AlAfhAfi itTova i rirwl lllt
. nothing'WasTnjured at hi8 house. "
.MHio ?w3o''t:jj .fji aw
. -. ;- v"- Itaiifc ''-"
Our informant Iidnt liar thatanyt
' sV v:?. jl.L'lJl
1 one uau oeen siispecieu wine uiuruer, 1
I t H-wifi''.t vf !.ii?j'l
,. ;,.u . .-ft .i :.'.'
were going to - work-ertergetically 5'es-
. '1 a: r ida -t t ' f'!j v
terday to take '.mealuted to ferret Out
Socli ai. cold-blooded.
land mysterious "murtler4
before taken; place, in JSroi
has 4 ne'ver
place, in .Northampton
; , , , ... .,(,,f(im!ll.
1 ,a r'ii rcI-, VkvJ;
edto aidlhe officers: of the:! Iawja
eiuil.inif mil n nn a'
VA " j ' -t .
oc u L"" ? ""TAr;
nais. ,, .' ... .shitin 2.
.n ta i hW
The Leading Republican Editor r&gain
;iS;l, FA-- - '' '-i-ii 41 -- ' : ;
f: "Rutherford, Ikir YaufY ! .
Now,' Rutherford Burchard Hayes,
President of-the United States in
I I . 1 in. - - - .
defiance; ,of. theT ooustitatipflt ,pf;.tlie
United Stat , t
;,Coonfeq pxach qbaadlerftna
placed in the xkAitty Grant, l
: Taken from tuacUttcf. and, seated
ntK; iln;ti VfcTo i ' ;.Mi3
? !Are ?yim!inari. 6rmpulsef
Sttcbjan opportonity as U now witH-
: Comes but pace in an era, anq when
utilizled serves d niark the bWinning
f io-UofW h tUit -"a'V - " -
' . t , a t ,A t Tn
tAre vou a came cock dr dunghill
A bubble floating along on the ttir-
Lulent waves of Destiny,'
nan nn hb nrnmicoe . nlilh.'tttrA . lntlAf : 'I VUP. f . l.f'i ". t'l'i.i
. r v m wawrtwrn i b w nan ifinnfi n 11 mm mil f- i ... . .... , . , " -
W-J- - 1 AT Vli .V
a:5vwg in.tha tjts ot the i baffled
bonorabt.plTc. int.aol. I.nd); - V
teJn .viil&HM i;t tT
hvim ihm i h i ;j i' ju 'i w.-- f ' -v
see there, down inVXazoo, tin old
oee there, mown in fYazoo. .in old
t JfazoQ, r th&j pride ,.andtglory-of
ojjj, ,t 11, , 4d
-yiti hatlmm. tl
. A -
The port cull is of treason and im
placable enemy of the Natioo t
We say, I Rutherford, look down
tuc c, : . . .,,,. ,t .,r. tf
aite your cue, -:t fm .It
,. ,lt.wpjr ere sure jqn were a rtality.
and not at a sham, 'we would say'ln
spiration Instead of oue,r f
" Prrvt!m f.Kft Kfafpfl nf! nfi.siTnhT
, j ; - -i -.u 'si ft
; ana louisanainopen reoeiiion against
,1. viv jJa :-At-;--
tno nation, i .. . .v? ...j. ..t . .
- Anrl avopv Ptlf iK-4.-M
rr . rvf"7'v,v' -tff
fr 'drifrtrtnrl t-V m-
fn Jnf ovln wiTiTa
-w m -" -w- - .
have, emsrged J
ion loyal hearts are be-
I T) .,V,rt Vxy1 laM ITAII flAtf . . . . .
I IkUlU W iVUMi ,MM M J VU, 41 i W si"'
i - - - . - ...
. , ,
word from the lofty
eminence you oc-
: Rutherford j are you the. Man?
Issue the proclamation.71?'1 ;
Appoint Ben Butler millitaryGbv
ernor of the ihsuTfecfT6nary!ptrovinces,
with headquarters inoazoo iCityj ia .
old Jklississlppiiatu, m tH,iirJJtlr: !
, Call a u eitra j cession if Congress;
Excl ude therefromVeyer' so-called .
ujiio ui i. .k , j .
rebellious territory. fUhaieij
thenork OfV motildiog a plaiticr 'Na-
tiondntoform:, .:lnPn'M ' :
r , l
; and re
1 nnirea a hero inTlne van. a-a,..
j .iuwh ? ,?a - . ;i ! - .
Rutherford, we eaTypa are .pot the
1 , ' . tf f J , J .
jThe whUeMtjoged copiplhe
deepvill bring HIMfronl the Orient,
j Where he is now-arbiiratingtheaf
fairs of Empires whose history takes
measured by:tbousands of yeara-vii . -
UG rant, the simple tixenf 'Imoking
his cigar, the statesmariwithout' an
Hotcbkisa's door yard. in -tbo northwest-
I - - - . . 1 :-.
t. l..i.ll 4m lur ImaI t Mt fc
States Its aee tt betraeed W' fkmi-
traditioil' to' 140 yrs'a. Ieaat;!jand -i
m'ay be 20 br 25 years older;- The trnnk
i nearly roand, witnaat a sear or oiemisu
on it. adhere are ti&C lafgenches j
th(( .jg. thre. ifc.. belt;- bat
tree,Vhich most hare attained the 'prime,
of ofatuarf appIe-tliUforailia-i
twai'boru, expanded iUMPia ia-
to a complete crown of glory, lanoA lore
f ihiT tree'afe : Oirth J4 feet 6 ndies
helshtiofe'ti nd theV spread ,f
! branches rod.
Are ready to echbf the first note .
That Tells Of a grand tron'g, pur-.
eoual, the soldlWitmta peer, (
Watches and "HA : l'
Waits. j fc' 'mr L
I 5 fi 1 j
1 f f
! " ;A
;R . At
i- v;f r
f !"A '!
i!i 4i Ai
:f-:,J-;:.h' y-M: i.- '''r::C..-.:..;:--..- - - 1 A - ..j. ... .A.M -.i.;Av'--A-:::kA:V. k r.hliAAry- j:,.to:A.?-:' 'i--.j