TJ; i j i i ' . ' r,riwii s;t);( v,,,nMM u,.U.!, .i,nr 11 fu'; H- '
YXIHTHISPS,,,: :7r;- : ;-..:1 ' " . .jmSDTOY.ITv.C.;, OCTOBER; 30, ; 1879. , hvr:! T' ' '"'a-- '"
1 ; ; i For Ute WttcMnnn.
1 SLEEPI HOLLOTT.
iii ii vasKip Vn AViriklelionr; I
s! in he 'ami plowed his corn u . , ,
4 fciet?n4 forever beside !
5 Suh,g children,. who ;
i ij vLuinfr, do their dr.iwy do, v -j
- ha -siia l vaa - - m
,ni they're dead, .Mtraij,lit to Old
ii "'t fl ? i r
Flv tliv: trailitt'r than a swallow
Mh old rake from Slw py lh.lh.w
Ii , 11
For tne Watchman.
l I)e blows his oft and mellow horn,
l i t Ind tht n presenrs ins um,
j it noon, at nijilit, nt earh mom,
H l i f With pci severing will,
H if The dunning crettitot; and lie,
! If The way I figure thin;,
ii Pi I uuisquito, verily,
i' Lll N In all except the wing. ;
if :f-!:, ;
4i is The love-lipht in her eye is heaven
i i -Her teetlv the pearly gate,
I : jli Her voie cclesitial music iven
!i f ii 1 1 To rhecr our lonely fate,
il Vi woman Iwriutifuh-and he, T
'', The way 1 tiure tlrins,
! l'i$gooil aucl, verily.
1 Ci: In all except the wings.'
H 'm " ': ' '
li jfl He events alar a pc andal's stink,
ii fci Aal euliw the horror down
j Then piies, as quirk as you can wink,
His tale all oyer uwn,
: Ij The gossip gatherer; and he,
f liii The way 1 figure things,
' t 1 ban old Wuzzanl, verily,
j fjf la aH except the wings.
SheculU for him the dainty meal
f : From out his labor's ftore,
H ; And builds hi-home, and makes him
; - feel
1: All riylit when toil is o'er.
liThehTi-ibaiHluian" good wile; and she,
f The way I figure thinga,
; A working-bee w, verily, ;
i In all except the wings.
1 - ' - -
i'FIhvfisbr fowl that'a fresh must pay
'I 'A lutT to the de'il;
In fairest plans that wise men lay
;j . He sticks hi. meddling bill,
If The doughty demagorue; and he,- '
!-The way 1 figure things, ,
Ii lliiust airrcen-liv. verilv.
p. ; Iu all except the wings.
!' . fte i .
:!. :The baby birdie in his nest
41 Si Liet cooing soft and wsrm; g
ii" !lier lullabiessoothe him to rest
Ij I ii8he shelters him from harm,
. If The tab tender parent; she,
ij ; .';.Th way I figure things,
" j A mother bird is; verily,
II. ill Tn .11 arnaiMlo n-irtttm
E. P. II.
Tr5!itly ovrr tiouhlis
L, .1r lightly vr wrong ;
(.yVfronly wake grief donhlu
iw Ify Celling tm it 1 .in;.
WcUiiiWoea hand a tightly t
OM gb o'er blo.mtf deadl
jiKBj cliug to foriiia'n'iiNightly f
noaeekjy instead f
fnSljlitlT orer Horn iw. r
: Thongl, Hi th. day Iw dark,
rniBa iuay ahiuu to-inoVrow
"ia side of thtr tomb. .
i' heaveii U overhead
!i iSrt -,i',i,,t , - ' -4
riftWf:- ' H
i: i "ixiuiy -iiiniii".
h : 1
I ' j v Xo God. : ;r
Br SIRS. 5IGOUUSET.
'"SarUi '"f 3 s ' '
- j i m no God r The simplest flow-
Hat nn 1 .
rasitdrii,ksifscn of dew.
i i JiiUiilP
ine sound. :
I - ; -
1 astonished eeho cries
wit her cavern hoar.
M 1.2 ... '
proves the AlheUt lore.
; Jm i forest lifts Its head,
uXA to proclaim: :
i) . uiai mea 1
etPM- i.;.i .1. ....
i K'.''et tn its ervsUl urn
llS'the deep and veuge
ife tihiIlowy track.--
tif . : 'enn to PT.-H-.. ha 1. .
1 ; -uii him 1 io..i .1 1 -
I . - 1 , y :.
WtJ' 1 ' I'y'g ami. forbearing
Wdl'?i,U8 rj ga'-d ibrbeariug
yyHHw me- lms hiesson
I iTLev'rt?.1 ,e?i 11 I ! C.iii .i i i 1 , lA'?dJlAi4T.i!css'i vMhWi1 Ii1f words have an att
H W".:.iA julstoerat.-;- ?f?ii f - DfW'l site of the Garden, units nhniiL !QuiretJrat the 'watersi of the HikkT r-is teas ar ah-uT
i! ' ii.ir tJiea'?" . . as jk1 iculoits asM nrlc I wni i wtiiiiLr siMMihl have risen to the tntis.of the r tiimX
aiaHl.tfl3: il.l,.M4.nf..A tut . .ri-HVo nf A.f .r.i t Tl.tTnrm I mountains nl.tl.r : ..rnu..,!: nlllau1 il'WaSJWllWWii
ftr-8 Vit take All lioK-gworj j . lirL ,f. l P nt.;,t -Tl.rt.-l'L.M !
SLiiSIWll'i-V !u hardlyfoore unrellsonableiimuKV- Ul.ovehe urfece of tl.e Watenj'Tu1 tt4 'Kr:i'' I'j' : mii'- S:
i!llj-VWK. pariwl awl l.nie'.iHl fiHirU . ti',iWl.icViw, Ui,Wlimirwl':l,',,rt 'T " 1 am "'ol,A; iu work dm,P,nd Wing the j V '"?ry "laution. bd pd, our
iitShn' . enigma, ih. InM.u, o'f ifcU fmi. of euch ive l.yeror."" rjgur. a8. mainly ,rue. The ..... iu u .,. U,r Uj, tn , ,e 1 riSui
H.A di.s thtwwlvw tlM-y bury: ...,., ...... ,..J l;t ' ,, .. Mi ; '. fT the failll that is in the rmcl the io,.t.all ,nter. Thi.iahard InriutW.to dine, which i.
WSeigtl laik. - .
krvWW of thearth : arfd we
Tkta .never .fee down heju tVd, 1 T .f . h ' i - ! ntTi 2, tilll
I B kxk for ;v iuJfI r -f ' '"'' know not? what mnltitutles of- Bar btt-
i! t v liit frveo outside1 Hhhfoft of , the
titar- i -iii i . " - me universauiy oi ine ueiojrcyc
ifj?jt.uh aJinitted, tlie premises ofThe 4om-
tLi?.!,-tlre,1w1 of man proves, -." Att not seem so uniisonaule: now-"
.9 I at tl ft 11 I in aVk HAIt l.lf I naraa .artiM I H .1 T .III r ll.-l.k a .'M 1
. LllOCn I ---. - - ' . . . . -- - , - 1 i . J
itn -VlVf " " ,tt,lJISr,' ewer trrotesQiie feome of itslininor de- abyss of waters
XV"11 duetions inav appear. On a subject befbretliat, "or ever tl
i 1 - j; i" j ; i - ; . .. - hQI j lively . luiogiiianvii "?J juivih- . . j ; j f . , . 1 . iu; -
WAS Til li FLOOD 'jtJNI VERS AL?
- U - 2 Vi.
Correspondent ! C. Prcsbytertai
It is suggested as matter f)VJfioiigllit,
fT. , v w .
was pmbahly obl.terated tHl.
Few subjects liayeibeen .VucH trouble
a l s irii w a i v : i i a hii vu i iiriiiH
lias been al!e to solve it, and, I pre-
Mime never will be, j : j
j Noah and his familv of course talk-
; el iii the same language after as be :
; fore the A.mhI. Arter landing from '
i the ark and beholding the ; new and t
strange phase of creation, it! was nat
ural that they hoiiid besttw "old
names upon objects bearing real, or
HiiieitHl resemblance to th?c familiar
to them before Thus, .the names of
some of tiiese ante-deluviaii rivir
hetuls may have obtaiiietl tlieir cmu
terparts, as the Euphrates, for instance;
while other names, as i'ismi. Gihoa,
tc., m-iy not have bccif applietfto
any of i heir new strcau s.! At all
events, there is noj river system now
which answers to the description in
The theory of a partial flood con
fi es it to a comparatively small spot
of earth, east of the Mediterranean
sea, as sufficient for the lest ruction of
the then, world of mankind. !j i
This is very unsatisfactory. Tler
Lincresise of population iu the arrte-di
iuvian epoch must have he.-Mi in far
greater rations to time than at present;
for the average life of man was then
over five hundred years, instead of
less then one hundred years, as it has
been since. It was two t lioiisand y ars
from Adam to --the deluge, i It : was
alxiut the same length of time from
the cstablishtuent of the i Roman Era
pirc or the birth of Ciirist. Thus the
race of; Noah having so nearly -an
equal start, it is reasonable to presume
that the increase from Adam, in that
undoubtedly prolific- period j was at
least as rapid as the increase from
The population of the Roman Em
pire, about the time of C'hsist, was one
lui ml red ami twenty millions. The
Empire then occupied the territory on
all sides of theiMetliteratfeari sea, ex
tending from "the"' Atlantic to the Eu
pit rates, three thousand miles in length,
and from Dacia on they north; to the
a t . t ' . ... - . 111" a. I a. -T
ItEmpire in the farther East, in At n-
en, jM'r.haps alsoin America. So far
ifrohi' beiiig an extravagant" supiosi
tion, that the ifiiijbersoutsideppnrx
tua ,.r,..rtbilltv U rhev were
: inre. the nrobabilttv is tlicy were
i greater.' In such 'case the population
jot the earth could not have been less
ulijn wn hnndreil aiid fortv millions.
.- ' 1
at a period two thousand years after
the flood. Is it reasonable to suppose
that the Mpulatioii was less at the
deluge, two thousand years after man's
creation ? And, could a flood confined
to the valley of the Euphrates, or even
to as large territory as the whole Ro
man Emjiire, have -wrought the de
struction of the human race? I trow
I uot! . . . ; " "!. i -'
It is hard to bring the mind tip to
an adequate idea of the magnitude of
tins woiuienui evem,
aml effect ; the tendency of
faculties is stop farshort of a
this wonderful event, in its purpose
ce)tioii of the awftil reality.
Baai in v it ni ra 11111 imiuy i ai u laaua ri .tiLf .uav n a . mmm ac i :--? t - - - - " - j .
- -n -- . " w " v w - - - - t -
isciously erfriltf ftncyJTto; f interere
vesVUVl.m ' ; . - ..L ;L thA ikiil iuf"-' W. time wl,en panting seems Lmx coro stat tair. .xt.mc vr
7T ,V:ll' n'lVr"1"" r&t t-T: ii..J..i tnaturaltudMithereWtliet,aie
. " ' 1 IX ZZ' ZtHM"i:& tn- WlVW'frWY , eiwn worcr f& wostl'tioufe" .Yjt ;r's w' i i i ine laes tnstior tbes
eu as ai once raiise ana conseqiiFceoi iIMWT.m;lHiim.caeh of "'t bnwmia-M hurried K-'tmVSw?x of hogUJitj
enr.btatus of the crust and toface of ! awav ddwri intcithti mvatertoh rniit4 1LwcHdone.aa.mi64wmBUtLOr proiecta are that there will teM f properplaee o give it
t'nfSSf.l rrr; 11' rth(r-6ietWUit ?-t ther WfiiU Jpl t.8TMtatdjaocta dismay eveViljM1
tsllPfrfCaeyieitkt? oldVea , heJIa,non a"Heintl HTs own eterniit now ; itH 4&UUt1iir&$ ifr&fttm inwueiise. .,Mauy. fine horses are now; iktacfcarr'ttitl.eU.
CITS JT -nHH rfGoHTIieie HHrK. bo ?va.&3(iooanars aHii
i4L..4T...wi.- ! aiiit.? s.i 11 words have an awful cmn in . avp. ti n-.- . t-m i:i
qutrejmt- tie -waters or thejuocnl Ni tma m wt f-n'i - l? nAT b'yiMwry wii,ietW r 'tlt tFtti .vTOjaJWOjdw
snivnH'Ai'i s.wiieiminir to -tne-.ttnderslaudtiif,jtiil 1 Tineasowiii51 nd rltvurr VihntSTrilC eU.fjtiu.Mltw U-t amiU twf 34eattnrtt traTtlMi ntanle .hMaiMM
fountain of the great deep toert broken
U 'm'nty tual ,a when
the internal liees of fire, or water, or
both, were set iu terrible commotion,
ad the solid frame of the globe con-
ami torn by the shocks theretif;
the.i tlie -trata of the old earth above
the waters aud. below the waters, down
to theij deep foundations, were shaken
and ufTiklcd iike sheets of old parch
ment j-heaved from the abyss into
rounded hill aud iMgy height or
spread out in plain or vale, or riven
into horrible fissures, with their edges
turned up to the skies in millions of
sjdinterwl crags, the mountain sum
ra!ts of our ea rth.'" 1
To t1 le sujerficial oUsf-rver, aud jh)-
sibly to some profound , investigators,
the great geological phenomena of
earth suggests the idea of violence
of such au earthquake as shook the
globe from centre to circumference.
i he facts attest that from its depths
to its scarred surface, our planet has
suffered violence at tlie hand of the
Maker The fearful convulsions at
Lisbon, at Carraccus, and other earth
quake at divers places; the eruptions
of Etna aud Vesuvius and Stroiuboli,
of (Jotopaxi, ilecla, Manna Loa, and
others,! may be cousitlereil as linger
ing echoes of the grand calasthrophe
when the primeval nations were sud
denly destroyed with their sins upon
Let not man object that the result
of the fl mmI, iu the destruction of man
kind, was more than , commensurate
withtne cause, to-wit: the corruption
of mankind. In the Divmecconomv,
moral government is paramont, and
the physical creation, in the hands of
God, subservient. Witness, the flood;
t e destruction of the cities of the
plain ; the plagues of Egypt, the razing
of Jerusalem, and a thousand other in
stances in profane history, if we could
read t jieui iu the light which Inspira
tion lends to its records.
I What.dignity almost divine what
d jsgrai Aljiist j n feriwl-rwef t he.iuor
I I jh w er foieebeslowo jkjo tnan J
t "Before the mountains were brought
forth, or ever tnou Itau formed the
earth and the world, even from ever
lasting to everlasting Thou art God."
This is (from a 'sal in entitled "A
prayer of Moses, the man of God"
the man skilled in all the learning of.
the Egypt iausV acquain fed with all
the traditions of h'w own people, reach
.1 : . I .. I... ..1. Vi.ik .n.tl. wlmm
I iff U rwillr Udta miimn , mm nnviH
the Angel of the Lord had communed
. -5 i a a . . . 1.
at the flashing bush in the plain of
w. -L.. ..I. r ... 4l.u..j
AllUian, aiiu nie xvoru uu 1110 iouihi-
rous brow of Sinai ; whose hand wrote
or compiled the Book of Genesis; who
knew whereof he spake.
I trust this panphrase may not be
considered an irreverent speculation :
"Before the mountains were Drought
" . v ,-.. ' , - .
forth before, the crust of the earth
was teiit by the breaking up of all the
v. , &. 1 , . :
is ovmmm Ue omSiUBation.
i-riiiU'-ffl li-.v l loS.rol the ' liniitil wanner inaijnyjw 111 1
q.leitljovmao, a mina. ; 1 ; " r,,i gain beatify nitlWr,U,anJ it, ;Doot,
ii'tltototftut' UmCZtiZi)e woriclrwhilil, theymay not b iragt ot peVniityoaraelf to bo eatl-
hacf nSaS'wiS ion - tne' ertrthVautS it ycW. ailing, ,10 loye Batumi- by a ridienlous' nick-name expressive
if;sVVi iV.l;'.i.- k." tf vonf neculiar defects. Aroid manner-.
eu mm at ms nean, uenw me ; ' ' ? . ' , .
: :...i. s ;
I.iuutaius oi uicgrcai, uecp, uu mo gnjift, a,i important eveuwmay ihmook
mouutiins brought forth from the oil f r. . Tlie tuds, to a great extent,
. , l i i
. And then, away back
iou hadst form-
Adam laud before
the first crei-
Uion;of many "and the world" that is! i
BlWii because connect-
writer maviimt satisfy others. I wish
I could "torn on the lio-l.t ? but b,a
, ----- -t, " , , ,
j j - I
shew where torches have blazed in
Vain? ! 'I S.
When are Women Lovely f
loveliness in women, lliougli it a chance to grow at least one season, be
lli ay vary in its character and mani- fore atandiug with wet feet during the
feslatious at ilifferisnt ieriodof life, is U tl,s w,,en tlw have ,wwt viulity to
.i " . .1 i rP, vesUt disease. The better wa v. however,
not the proiKTlv of youth only. There , , . .
I. 1 '",... , . e such land ia to defer planting uutil the
lis a great and undeniable charm in a ,e 8oi, u thol.(inghly uuderdrained. Iu
fresh beauty of eighteen, to which in- other words, where land U too wet for
jexper.euee and early romance lends, fall planting, it ia unfit for planting and
perhaps additional fascination. A ,ovvi,J U With fall planting
t .i ...
pretty girl of tliat age, who has been
Jin. J. Z.'i .......
u uioutirni sm i V ttiiu m iui ivnivn
of I he world through imagination on
ly, is a"! very delightful object; ami
ma i y men wish they might take cap-
tive her first affections. Between
eighteen aud twenty-two the changes Queen Bees and how Their Vacancies are
ui a girl, so far as the charms of her ( .Supplied,
person go, are not likely to be great ! In a paper lvad to the Qnekett Micro
but iu that time, by longer intercourse acopical Club, Mr. Hnnter states that a
with society and by natural develop- ftile queen bee will in four years lay a
nieut, she may get more companiona- "lUlion eggs. Twenty-one days are re
, , 4. .. ' . , . quired for the production of a worker
ble for men of maturity, and her car- . 44. . - ,
ee j "but the tame egg that produced
riage and sell control become better the worker in twenty -one days could,
ami greater. Those arc important had the bees been so minded: have been
years in a young woman's life, the bred up to a queen in sixteen days.''
years during which.' in our climate, "The Ihs," continues Mr. Hunter, "only
the majority of tlie sex are married. nn i!l-mKr
. . " ' : them, either from loss of their old in on-
And yet, tnun twenty-two to twenty- arcI or apprellemlel mlugt ,f ,
Ave or twenty-six a maiden may, and mnove a queen from a hive, the first of
generally docs', still furlher advance these contingencies occurs, and after a
:in attractiveness, and add to the store ; few lionra' commotion, the bees select
of her dharnis. She is still young, ' certrtm of,,lt worker Vggs or even young
, . ! ;! .. a i . i larva) two or three days old. The cell is
but sl;c, lias outlived some of the f , , A . . . ..
- ;V i s. feularged tonveor sir times its ordinary
ynuthfuli fajiwea, and feelssome of the Cil,KlcitVf a gu,Wrabui,dance of totally
iigniiy of ! woman hinxl. No better difiereut food is supplied, and the result
ages than those in a maiden s life, and
never is she lovelier. But why stop
at twenty-six ? What fairer women
are to be fotiiil than tnany of those
between tweiity-six ami thirty, and
even older? Girls of eighteen may
look on them as unsought old maids,
and vettherAreiiitieirWoln:inlv i)riiiie
j .j . j ,
and may rapture the hearts that, have
been steeled j against 1 girlish ' faseina-(tutis.-
Oftewtiniesf they tnakcthe Gest
i" wivw'an'niefiifd" a ?6IaceanT
conipa n fVnsli iri Tri tfiej socTety whtdi,
. tW vmifl V oJf lgfi; Vl
lihmaturity caniHit give. t-Jbey hyR
the, ad yataiofc xperjence, . and .
Keep the Mouth Shut. The
influence of liasa I respiration on the
ear is illustrated by Mr. George Cat
lin, is his history of "North America
Indians." Among two million In
dians he foujid not one who was deaf
or breathed jthrotigh the mouth, ex
cept three or. four deaf-mutes ; and in
the memory bf the chiefs of 150 tribes
not one case I of deafness could be re
membered to have occurred. This is
. x . , . i
. r J J
ine the mouth of the child whenever
h. 6 . , . ...
I t attempted to breathe through it.
MooxsHiKEi Gastoiiiir, Oct. 17. Rev
enue Agent Ui H. Blocker, assisted by
Deputy Collector Gyles, have uuearthed
grMs frauds in Gaston comity, N. C, car
ried ou by registered igraiu distillers in
rnlutiiou Wit 1 covernltieUl omcei"a ceiz
' Hres of over tife hundred gallons of com
! iakey aUtrrtedfrjj
j secreted by the distiller nave alieady
iieen made, and revelation iMiinttomoiv
' important; i-eaiUt The plana of the ring
have iTcen expied, JUid large seizures of
nave neeoj ieueiimsu i uiiuugii w
aua ghinment of corns whiaky in kegs,
tilled from unstamped packages, ine
.. i i .i. .:o ....... -.r.
, ujAi.A .t,irtiincr
UVl V SM w w-w - ,
Planting Trees in ii
"fltJasioleVitid eloaetr fiackeaFl
i'MHlrftM tlie mowtuitfjt iieedaTbei
veu for treta firmly establiabed.
V,,i,e tw tree ia S
to iot them, aud with newly trung'danted
trees .there, is not vigor and vitality
enough to resist this tendency. Hence,
it the land that you intend . to plant ou
is cold and wet, it is advisable to defer ;
plantiug till spring, so as to give the trees
,r.,.l1BNUW tist winter.
If P anted hi spring, they, . delade . their
owner with one seasou's growth ouly to
lisapMiiit him more grievously by dying
or becoming so sthnted arid onr. aa to
le less than nothing. F. in Country
; is that, in five days lesa than would have
been required for a worker, a "queen ia
hatched. The marvel is inexplicable.
How a mere change and greater abun
dance of food and a more roomy lodging
should bo transform the internal aud ex
ternal organs of any living creature! Tlie
i case is without parallel iu nil the animal
! creation. " It is not a raeref superficial
change that has been . effected, but one
that iieuetnitea below form and structure,
to 'the very fountain of life itself.' Jt U.a
trau8for.. ationilikefcof fuuctioq, of atruc.
tuierauu oi,iusiiuc(i e w
atTo Uake Yourself AttrmctiVtV '
Study yonr stylo of taco and figure, and
isms, vo not wear mascunue iooaiug
. " : l.j .... 1
garments. Do not stride like a' man in
your walk. Do not mince your steps.
Do not place your arms akimbo. If your
bads are large aud red, do not wear rings.
If you have red hair, do not be ashamed of
it. Remember it was tho hair somo of
the greatest paiutera loved to paint. If
you at-e fat, don't loll ou tho tables and
chairs. Dou't bo sulky and resent inju
ries forever; implacability injures beau
ty more than any other bad passions. Do
not romp ; hoydeus'are never attractive
though they may bo amusing. If you
have tine teeth, do not langh and grin to
show them. If you have fine eyes, do not
roll them, never iudulge iu a horse
laugh. Don't bo slovenly ; don't be prim.
Avoid indulgence of bad passions of ev
ery kind. Cultivate cheerfulness. Take
care of your health.
A farmer's wife desired "a news
paper. She set aside a hen, carefully
saved her egg, and set them, raising
a tine brood of chicKen; which '.'more.
than brought the price of her favorite
4IS0 -v ' f9 ' w
water and other simple liquids insi
pid to t he taste, d ispose Very mucii
to the use of brandy and water as a
er seen the instrument in use, he remarked.
"Just step here and tell her yourself." He
did so. and said in the blandest tone. "Our
friend, Mr. C-
-Til d fTa nf hl Qm!l70mAflt ta-la nmmntlw 1
there came back to him over the wire the
following cheerful response. "Now, Fred-I
that on account of another engagement he
should be unable to accept Mr. andMrs.B's
hospitality after all. jSo sorry.w
'The Onto Election a jid the Presi-
DKxcT. The Republican victory in Ohio
has an important influence upon presiden-
nal candidates and nrosperts It disposes
nfTi.nrm.n .,i p,L i j r.... ,.,,
or lnurmanann lowing and clears the wav
for Tilden or Bayard. It will sober the
Democratic party. Among the Republicans
it will give new pio-nrnence to Mr. Hayes,
and, in the erent of his obrving his pledge
ZZ .ZZ'l " 1 '1:' iit".!
vfc aaiu if c h vaut 1 in yc, n uciicic I
he will, to Sherman. On the other hand,
it is clearly not necessary to nominate an I
Ohio man to carry the State for the Repub-
ana. uoes no. cnange i ne asperi ma-
lally as regards Grant. But it will be I
tenauy as regaras urant. jiut it win oc
well fof the Reoublican Dart? if they tret
such a solwring iu New York as the Demo-1
crata have in Ohio. For. the Republicans I
to carry "uuer, ana 10 lose yw
York, will be the best possible political for-
tune tor both parties, and most likely to in-
duce a healthy solicitude for 1880. Spring-
field (Ind.) liepuUiain. I
And even Northern malignants fail to
nke much impression ou the colored I
nny le seen by the subjoinded paragraph
copitl from the orgau if the race in North
Carolina, the Jonrnal of iHamtrg:
The exodus fever haa broken out in
several localities iu this State, but we do
not the think that it will become an epi-
demic as in other sectiona. A hegira is
anticipated by some as soon as , the .crops
ar$ ott, but we cam see no indication of
any such thing. A friend now living iu
Texas and formerly from New York, in
writing to us says that North Carolina is I
the! best Stat in the Union for the color-1
etl man and he lms au ideaofcominghere
to live. And this is uot simply an indi-1
y idual, but it is the prevailing opinion I
among ail wno wuow auyuiing aooo. i
passenger and the other a member of the
crew. The men were washed oyerboard
aud drowned. An account furnished by
one of the passengers states that the post-
tion of the ship, when the storm was at its
longitude 50 degrees 5o minutes. The name
of rim nancrHr who was washed overboard
is said to be E. Simpson. The gale was from J
north Carolina Ready to Claip nandi
AVfnlft tha celebration was held ia SaHsbury.
and.local to that extent, it was participated
in by the Gorernor of the State, one, of our
United States Senators seycral Congressmen
and quite a number of other prominent gen-
tiemen, who could not afford, if they would,
to uiter words of peace, harmony and recon-
ciliation, unless there waa an underlying
current of popular opinion in the same di-
jrection. Indeed the demonstration, with its
large crowd of old Confederate soldiers,
was pnly the legitimate outgrowth of that
sentiment. The right band of peace and
fellowship was extended to ths North by
the celebration, not less than by the utter-
anccs of tho distinguished speakers, in no
idle or unmeaning terms, and showed on-
mistakably that the desire to perpetuate ill-
feeling between the people of the (different
sections of the Union, to-day indeed if it
eyer had-has no place in the hearts of the
pcopleof North Carolina. In desiring to
allay any feeling of sectional strife, let na
not be understood to say that there is, or
ever can lc any wish to forget the memories
of that struggle. The courage, the endnr-
ance, the ability and the zeal which the peo-
pie of North Carolina displayed in tba.
atrucle, are and ought to be a diadem in
the coronet which we will leave aa a legacy
. - nri - -II 1. . . J
ta oar ciuiaren. 1 11 esc win ve imwivu up,
l VUlV,uu.i .. ... W
ento in the hUtory of the Anglo-American
SterDinr to the telenhone. he aiir. I fcained the crowd ?with muiie. s
wing, its rota oh,a wIfe1' hoIe, to inform her At eleven- o'clock a moTMml
sof wet tends 7 ?eS "l column 'preyed U Harrjio.
enclc, what do you want to bring that fool Concord, Maj. W. B. ClemenV'of Datlet Dr.
up here auain for whn you know I bate j. P,Bealand Uapt Fj CT Bobt'mr
the sight of him P It is perhaps needless -:' ,
to add that it-suddenlv occ ured to Mr. C . vldson P1- J- Graham, of AUmance, Col
;', " poaerwr. . The management are entitled tw
; .? i th0 hearty thanks of .'the mcx&blrs bTt
RE-UMON., r4, ;& . ,,(, pres 'present'for prepara
' tyHtffmi0n fip:i4ft-an4 table Air thirtittW fore-'
! The demonstritt6a,a 8altolqn, ja .iiighisneotifo
irf.ud"aje"ajicai tMlostotit!sT ieaireVmaxeniM
desire to heal tho wounds between 'tbe ltVndcdrHae1fe i$QkitB"
lefbf tb.ediffefentsectjsof Ihi nlotfJ ofieforma
made W thVrate arwa gi?1 ;iliicbiU dk4inguis!f futW'-octor46 '
cemetery, and at which potnt alio, -daring
weresapposed to ex
thatctty wWd be
the. Mesy onght to be dl
At . . .
TQa, nd at anqrita thnboom- j
htebration. HEeryf ihUtiffptfy.
rounding counties while th eo4intry ifoUta,
came pouring in from every direction.''
At ten o'clock all, the Tbdting and locaF
bands pf music--and theiaarae islegiQQT-
assembled on the public square, and eater
,n lbe westcrn nhurbs of tbo town,
nnder the leadership of Gen. Ilobt.'tonsbtri,
ak chief, and Cant."Ja ''tt.'f&wfoto. "t?
H. C. Bot, C. R Barker, John C. Foard
H. O. Miller, of Rowan, Robt. t Oibaon,'l of
C. A. Cilley, of Lenoir, Capt. W. 8. BaH, 4jf
Greensboro, Col. Thos. B. Long of j Ban
combe, and Capt. H. VT. Reid, of GoUfordj
m assistants. ,. ,.i.,'i jVV.
Among the list of marshals were1 tarttt bf
prominence in both the Federal and Conred-
. . :- . t
crate arm i el, and we will take occasion just
..,. , i . W ' . -'
here i to remark that all the dehberaUonfof
the celebration were non-sectional and abso
lately nonrpolitlcat, as is indicated bt tU
selection of the marshals. The; stores land
mn private nouses were 1 aecpraiea .wwa
National bunting, and if the lojalty of tbd
. , , ,;"' . ' ' SJ
people of Salisbury can be estimated by the
number of UnUed Statcg fla tK
, .4 .... mi,
, . , A A r, " -
P1. oaSt to be satisfactow io,,!)
Messrs. Conger and Chandler, of Michigan
or any other ''bloody shirt" wayer. wn''
The proces8ion formed m0Tea' -
. . , . . .'.
Harrison's grove, where a tand had;eea
erected for the accommodation of both, tho-
speakers and the audience in which wero '
many ladies, gathered around it in a quiet-
and orderly manner. 1 f ' J4 S-1
- . . -Mil . tr-n- !.
OS THE 8TAXD M 4? iy
were his Excellency, Gov. T. J. Jaryis, non. 4
Alfred M gcales IIon D Q; FowlerHoal
. .. - . -f , -
W. M. Robbins, Col. W. L. Saunders, Hoeu. i
J M. Leach, Gen. Robt. Ransom, Hon. F.
Robbins, Gen. : Rufus Barringer, Col. ! Wnu1
Johnston, Col; W. H. ft. Cowles, Col. Paul,
M H .jufajr
; c ? r ' f .
asu,oi vunni ,omi(iuj,.K1
other distinguislied geatleme..ToaCapt.
Chas.F-rice had been assigned' the duty of
t-..i; ....i, kV
. , IuaL. tAlr
4 niuwu um.,, .j-
lag what everybody would concur in. O ,
ine Btand were tue lollowing , .i
i REPRESENT ATI VES OF THE rRRSS. ' ' ''
i t m.t n.ii.i, flia'uwiil!iw
J. L McRee, Raleigh Oburrer, John Wooq-ij
house. Concord Beguter, R. D. Gourlcy,
Concord Sun, J. J. Bruuncr, Carolina Watchr f
j Quantz, Salisbury Daily
t' "Robinson, Winston 4 Ud
,. -.,t- . WT U C
Blakey, Lenoir Topic, W. H, Dearer, Asht.4
ytil Journal, and Cbaa. R. Jones, Charietto
. ThU .yast audience had acarcely assemW
around the. speakers',: stand, whea; within
ciMe proximity, a battery f arti II eTy.BdeT
a well trained impromptu compan was ,'
turned loose. There . waa a general iin4er-?
standing that the cannon were loaded with .
blank cartridges, and while tlie deep iaton-'
ationa oftha black mouthed raonstera" rs-' '
called to many a mind the scenes of csra-,4
age and incidents of tne factual battlt-jield ,
the marked absence , of the sound of tho; '
hurtling shell with ita onearthlrUafti1r,i,,'
garo eyery face the expression of?Weyi.at
least: a s W i
tbrsfeeiso.s. l-n u-k L
4, has been stated, the Stage bad' 'Been '
handaomely decorated wlth'!wti'oaxifllag V
gnd mblematic bf the relations existing be-.,
tween the United States and tho tWo t 4
Noft1i CaroUna. it was peculiarily-appro-' i
priate thatthe Governor of the State shonid.t
the first speaker, and Mr. Price introV ,,
duCed 4 r; ,. s
how. twos. J. .d , ,
He commencedjiis remarks by a pleasaot
aUusion to his senrices in the Coa federate "
army, as the aimless right arm which hang "
listlessly by nis siae aounaauwy jewuw.
I TTT !iL 1 l. U . fAnhr ! anffiKTM ?
j mi luem urn namjji-u,.u6M
1 'i k j
I resting place
I rades who to-day wept in nnxnowa graves,-
their memory would be green ia tne;aneo-
I been made for them in i lit .jnaUervOf Joca