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0 / 75
ioh XL THIEB SERIES
SALISBURY.:!.1 C JULY 15, 1880
', , .. : .i. ..(.. . ; '. i ! , . .V .... V . - '
- - - ' I
Xhe Carolina Watchman,
ESTABLISHED IN THE YEAR 1832.
: PRICE, IM IS -ADVANCE.
JnjrTRACT ADVERTISING BATES.
V" i.,r;- ! .Mvnor i!Voa ioorv
1 monta S la's 8 m's ; t m's , 12 id's
f 1 ,60 $2.50 $3.51) , $o.(K) $8)0-
9.00 , 4.60 6.25 7.60 12.00 '
4.50 .00 T.6d 11.00 15.00
6.00 ' T.50 9.IK) 13.50 18.00
tO 9.T5 11.S5 16.50" S5.O0
11. fS T6.75 80.50 85.60 40.00
18.75 6.85 1 S3.75 48.75 75.0
To rpr . !
furw Colli, Pncwaonb, CrcncWtls,
diseases of the Brea&ing Orgaca. ;
ft soothes and heals the Mciabranor of
fie in5S inflamed and poisoned b
Se disease, and preTent9 the nfeht
Weals aad lightness across the chest
iotaa tR'arable msladrv-lt is only
this' t beidim Epwiflc rrlll cn i re you,
renl thih proffcfedonrl aid fculs.
Ve Host ; jt'Gzvcrful Haling
m Jsjrnt cvcr Vixovcrct!. -
tTfrnfir Carbn'-lo f'Zie Jtcnls hvrnm.
;ry' Cnrbollo h Iso tu" cs tcixs.
f - s- .- .f. " A.
a ...' Lria.scs.
r f H,V i SI ,H
A ruiiE rRETz;n",CT'
vnljisecs'sfi Cold;. Ecrcmcec,
Utt.s5 to tT:s Tzsis.
Seliovi Dy3$'.psia and Biliousness.
Cr rOIt SALE BY ALli DnUCGI
P T XSlft&SXZr a CO
For Sale by T. F. KLTJTTZ, Dm gist,
I 16:lj. Salisbury, N. C.
Alt other Grass Seeds, nt Richmond
Prices, (freight included).
hCatiandseeat , . ENNISS'.
JAMES M. GRAY,
. -attorney and Counsellor at Law,
rr (-SALISBURY, X. C. ..
0ffi i:e ia tlie Court House lot, next doo
to Sqaire Haughtou. Will practice iu all
MUarU of the State.
ATTORNEY AT Il TP,
j SALIS1JU1TY, TV. C,
I Practices in the State and Federal
L'- : " ir '
Courts. ! ! 12:6m I.
' gttonun at. f ato,
rneys, Counselors "
SALISBURY, N. G
1 Jaay22 1879 tt. ! r. -
sloro Female College,
h Greensboro, 1ST. C. y
kSjS j5ion wlirheein on the 25th o
"Ut'li- ' klowt Institution offers superior
If 5 " 'Of mental unil mnrarriilHirp. com-
'fcri k 'N Pe'u'fcrts. of a pleasant, well or-:
tiT Per temion nf 5 montlix: Board
fVSSlp h!n'g and lightP) and Tuition
Jte.r y-s..i I
fcjT vgiiRn course." S75. Extra studies
'Jt ' P ev 0? particulars annly to
tc& M Note Heads, Bill Heads,
rates. Call at this office.
SShIjLT.'H I5AI3AJris11wt remedy!
iiesvai c lii1' lit Milt, ror
, i y g . -. ..
r - T
v..-T , i,
KspXAL.The card signed by I'Many
V oterin the last Watchman, wiispub-
lulled without ipy kuowledgeoonsent
I ain ton poor to make a aiivas4jfoi :the
Legislature, were I hiade a candidate by'
the people; besides, Uhere are:jqnitea
nuinberof gentlemen in tliet counjtymore
suitable and be jter able to cHsclif rge the
responsible duties pf a legislated j I take
the liberty to suggest the names of a few
There are L. S.jOvermanf FranklBrpwn,
JV W. Ma6ney,i JM. Grayrl L-' H.
Clemehtef the town, and J, G. feniing,' -
J. rv. urabam, k rank Jol.iuston, J. A. Fish-
er, 11. L. Bimt.andN. F. Hallof the couu- '
t'JJ SAjiy-ftwriloCtheseigentlemjerir twill
make goiid reprj'sentatires. I nnij oblig
ed to the gentlemen Jbr the prefereuced
expressed, but I am not a candiifajte. r
S ' .T. J. Stewart.
SausburyExamlner. . i
The dark deeds of reckless niejn have
struck terror into the hearts of the peo-
and they are more or less iutmidat-
J1 i - . T ..1 ' . ' it 1 M . m
cu ur uicieuuious even in me iaceoi tne
most propitious signs and hopeful; antici
pations of coming victory. What they
confess with their lips they tlicjourage
with itlieiffeafs. 'Tliey believe ib 'thier
hearts that Hancock hud English dan and
will be elected; yet they give utterances
to their hopes and convictions wijh mis- j
from the shuck. which the monstrous fraud
of counting iu Hayes nover their (chosen
leader in 1877, gave allvho werejunpre
pared to fully -realize the revolutionary
extremes of which the Radical traitors
had proved capable. They see in this
higlr-huuded and infamous usurpation an
omen of coming danger; aud a daft? per is
thrown over their zeal, wliiie glooniy fore
bodings haunt their fondest dreamjs. The
Radical leaders are aware of all tlijis, and
they -are anxious -to impress the j people
with the ida that there is justification for
their 4fears; that another- similar t!iaiul is
possible, yea, in contemplation. But the
people should banish their feari. The
fraud! of 1877 was a game of In
whicfk the bluffer. ' won,4ecausc
cowardice of those who held the intakes.
It never could have been accomplished,
and there Avould have been no war, if the
leaders of our party had stood firm.
But those leaders havirheard it tli under.
Those who shall represent our paity this
year and next year have been t -vtU4
drilleiHiftheir "duty to-er yield lap inch
to the iutimidatioji of jraitors anil usur-
pers, were tney ooiu enougn to attempt
the ..fraud again. Hanctick and English
will -be elected and they will take their
Re.'its. No earth lv nower can nrevent it
nienceforth the constitution and the laws
will be iu foree,-and those who iittempt
to ignore the one aud override tlie other
will be made to pay the penalty. The
American people will never agaiuj. submit
to being swindled out -of the President of
their choice. The Democratic party; have
resolved not tobe. Such a majority will
be rolled up for our candidates as will si
lence all opposition and put to bliishjeveu
treason itself. Be not alarmed, therefore,
but work. There will be no more 7 to 8
counted in. I
Some say we should nominate' certain
men this year to seenre harmony in the
party in order to succeed. : U'eat moq :
has it come to this ? - Are we after the
- 1 I- o i
spoils instead of principles ? Are we to
cojidone crime and vote for bolters, life
long disorganizers and trimmers, rather
than coudeuin it and roto for, true I men
who have spent their lives in defense of
honest government 1 If great principles
are worth nothing if policy is tolethe
watch word, and the epoils the object of
triumph, thejeL jt matters very little
which party succeeds. This applies as
well to the county officers as to the nation
al. It is not availability the country needs,
policy is not the creed, the spoils of office
will give ho relief to the t ax-ridden rop-
pressedjand misruled people. Thethief.the
despot, and the sneak may wear tlie check
ed cloak of availability, policy is theene
my of principle, the emoluments: of-oflice
is the glittering price of the nnscrnpulous
politician, the reward of the bootrlick
7 . ,' X .1.1..
. .. , rni.X . tl.i..lhl. I
anu tue kuave. , mere isbuivumuk "o'
.1 o .i.l nmria cespn t i.al tn 1 p-.Tined !
m'this contest. Great principles which
nnderlie and constitute the fundamental
basis of our fred system, the sovejrignty of
I the States, the liberty of theciti?en, bon -
est administration, equal ana just "x;iatende During the J8truggle,we
tiou, nonprote?tive tariffs, and the pro-? .. . ,T XT , , ,
4 . J-i it'UcixLLLsAnl f learu that Mr. A else Cook and Mr.
tection of labor from the exactions ot ,
mouonolies: We know that cowardice
will'shriak froni thisittoble tnskand jthat
slotii will lie down in the gutter of slpep,
while the mere demagogues of piirty will
ftkulk about iirbv-places, hunting after
skuiK auuun j i t -
i,n, into theocean of 8poils;" but
Ihe true patriot the real friend o)F tliesys-
tern our fathers establishetl, wilt neither
skulk, nor go to sleep, nor uouge. auoui,
after party; success, D :wiii setj -AiniseH
as to the work of a lifetime, tojne Dusi-
pess of spreading'ihe truth, kndHndicat-
in the Immutable principles of justice
and right. The great uattie oi yrwapies
is now firsttp be fought. The jnonuna-
tions, so far givi ns proper leaders in
aa. T hniA . v-Af tA ha rn.ndA. ! IiA
by; whether for constable or
u riJ .v?i"j-r -
The deliberate iudinuent of the coiin-
try has braiided the: bict fealarj grab1 Ha
a dishonest thing The cusfians oribe
public nurse- 0 uiariFof thWas favor
ed tbat scheme or profited by1 it-ipht
selves' ti in
s iuto the parse Whelp1 them-
ihouev which dirf not beloriF,,to
them. M We are well awarti'that hbse jwho
Were implicated iu that butrageotis fro-
ceeding were not all llepnblicans. ' !B'ot
if Tn.iMrnta Mn.vi.tfn RfonhUcart
trans theV mnst takfl the eon sentiences. ;
It has been shown that, hHe''Mr. Gar-
field very artfully contrived to appear on
lot!t sides of the question, so as to be
able to fix up a plausible defense for ! use
ilmWnnhU r.nnttnt-itfk. h wa. in rnli-
ty, the most influential agent in carrying
the' measure. through. u He had it in his
power to defeat the bill at either of sev
eral stages through 'which it progressed
toward consumationi' Bnt so far from
defeating it, he made sAre bf its success
by calling up the Appropriation bill at a
night session, when many' of its oppo
nents, having been assured that it would
not be called up, had gone home and in
their beds. The record makes Mr. Gar
field appear in the bad light of an iuten
tioual deceiver, who got the enemies of
the steal out of the "way by a promise
which he did not intend to keen. It is
true that Mr. Garfield put the money
back .into the Treasury when he found
what a tempest of popular rage had been
created. Bnt he had previously tried to
unload it on an institution of learning,
thus showing that he claimed it as his
own property. These are the facts, and
the country will pass ou them. We don't
believe any man who helped along the
back salary grab, or made any pretense
of a right to the money thus dishonestly
voted, will ever le elected President of
the United States by any party. Wash.
l'it. . ;
A Texan's Promise.
When the telegraph had done its work
iu spreading over the land the glad tid
ings of General Hancock's nomination at
Cincinnati, amid the glad answers that
Hashed hack on the wires, came one say
ing, "Texas will give one hundred thou
sand majority for the man who knew
when to stop fighting." This old Con
federate struck the keynote of the whole
campaign. He condensed in one ringing
and overpowering sentence the long cata
logue of virtues '-coin bluing "in" 'theinian
who is both a hero and a statesman.
Valoy arid political experience are, not
enough in him who is now needed to heal
the breaches in our national life. That
"knowledge comes but wisdom lingers,"
is the almost invariable rule among our
statesmen. The terse and sagacious title
lien. Hancock lias won to pre-eminence.
The words arc as inspiriug as'the immor
tal anuouncment of Nelson at Trafalgar.
They are to the knightly and sagacious
Penusylvanian both a hope and assu
rance. That he who held Cemetery Ridge
with such supreme valor could so soon
and tenderly appreciate the feeling and
rights of the men who wore the gray, will
give him the hearts of the people, and
place iu the world's record along with
Sir Philip Sidney, aud St. Martin of Tours.
As showing the temper of the times.
the Raleigh .Observer records the follow
The Empire State of the South always
does things oh a 'grand scale. After the
people there had expended all their euer
gies in ratifying Hancock's nomination,
they pressed the heavenly bodies iuto pa
triotic service, i An immense meteor was
seen iu Macon, and it went over into
Hancock county and exploded. Hurrah
fur' Hmifnk f
In obedience to a call quite a num
ber of Republicans met in Tise's Hall
ou last Saturday to hold a county con
vention, but the peace and harmony
that should prevail in all well-regu
lated institution.'?, was not a prominent
feature at the meeting. After the or
ganization yas effectedt,Mr. George
B. Everett and Anderson Stipe got in
I to a discussion about the appointraeu
j of delegates, whteh soon waxed hot
and resulted in passing a feMr blows
; tjat fa to cet in where they were
f Farrinjrton also madesome hostilede-
monstrtions.t The combatants were
soon separated rand the buslnessiof the
'convention wasVrVnedmuite a
. . . ' . -r i
; hurnetl confusion. From the parties
engaged in the row we suppose it is a
; conflict as to whether the Revenue of
ficers or Mr, Everett will be the lead-
er 0f, the party in the coming cam
4 o We fove to our friends
- " . rr-
tbo enemy enjoy themselves.-JTW
Ln.r u . i :i i .? y. --.it
Our distinction do- not lie in
181.,,., - , . in the
5': y" 7 w
them. 'Sim m's.' fi
- r Jxtrsstko Documents. Ife ft resolved
J j tt jknaU&d Mouse of. Representative,
That in addition,to thanks heretofore voted
bvjjoiat, resolution,, approved January 23,
1864, to Major-General jGea H. Meade, Ma-
jor - General Oliyer 0. Howard, and to the
officers and soldiers of the Army of the Po-
tmac for the skill and iberoic valor which
at Gettysburg repul3ed,;jdefeated and drove
back, broken and dispirited, the veteran
arrav, of the rebellion, the gratitude of the
American people and the thanks of their
representatives in Congress are likewise due
and are hereby tendered to Major-Genera!
Winfield S. Hancock, for his gallant, meri-
torious, and conspicuous share-in that great
and, decisive victory, jj
. Passed bj the House April 10, 1$G6.
Passed by the Senate April 18, 1866.
. . Signed by thqPresident April 23, 1866.
Last week 9,601 immigrants arrived at
New York. During the month 29,451.
Gen. Hancock's father was a Babtist.
His wife is an Episcopalian and lie at
tends that church but is not a member.
He is said to weigh 250 pounds and is
three inches high. Ain't he a "rouser !"
The fare to New York and return by
the Carolina Central Railway and Sea- i
board Air Line, and Bay Line, has been
reduced to $130 sleeping car, meals and
state room ou Boat included. Tickets
good to return until November 1st. Cheap
A Man of a literal and liberal spirit
who believed that the ' contents of the
poor-box belonged to tlie poor, was found
fishing for silver and pennies on Tuesday
iu the new Cathedrjal at New York. His
lrae was whalebone, liial bait bird-lime, !
and he had had several bites. The court j
ncliaed to' the view that this method of :
distribution: involved a dangerous preced
ent, and restrained the worthy man from
further participation in- charitable works.
w t ; -I U
A Pretty TnrxoTO Sat." What a pret
ty thing" for Garfield to shy : "Young gen-
lemen, ifyou start out in life with high
Ames you will become as majestic as the
Oaks of Massachusctts."-pJn(3ianapolis Sen-
PESOXALThc New York correspon-
dent of Jh mv&i f'ritepipv.
v ance nonoreu me wun a cau yesieraay.
He islookingwellandhappy.andhis bride
upon wiie l afterwards failed is Hand
some, attractive and agreeable. She will
be a decided accession to society in North
Carolina, and especially; in Charlotte,
where they will reside. They go to-day
to New. London, then home.
Col. and Mrs. Bryce, of Charlotte, and
their daughters, are also here.
Activity in Mixing. A prominent
miner in tne county, ; ana one who is
thoroughly familiar with tue condition of
the mining interest, says that there is
more activity in the business than has
been known for several years. It is, too,
mostly in the nature of new developments
in search of snlphnreti which have here
tofore been considered 1 comparatively
valueless because of tlie difficulty in ex
tracting the metal from them by the pro-
cesses in common use. tie preuicis mac
f At. . A.
after the crops are 1 ml by the activity
will be more marked than ever before in
the couuty. Charlotte, Observer.
Give Mr. Best a ChAnce. Mr. Best has
undertaken an immense work something
tlml- mn not h dnnr in in munth or vear. It
mtll rnmiifA .pact ciiirt nf ninnpr onn VSISr.pr
. . , j
Drains ana energy, io carry j om una giu
n h.n rmmhi.r tiii mnnp-
much of the brains must come from "outsid-
ers," we submit our own people should oe
patient, and give to Mr. Best and his asso-
I f . i i.. . . i . . . . : ., , .
colics every uu-u raaniFu oiuiu.iu;. . . , , T , .
rrr x. .u" , . u is quired of Mr. Johnson if hewassatis
We have the very fullest and most unquali- i
Sed confidence in the integrity of Mr. B.
and his purj)ose to carry out to his utmost
ability the contract he has made with the
State. We can say more, and we say it ad-
viserlly : the contract win oe carnea oui
, ... . , . , .
Jww nri P,intRork. Disannoint -
PrlSorehead3 mav as well cease their aland-
ers. The objects are understood, and they
can avail nothing. Asheville Citizen.
Liberia. Mr. Smyth, United States min -
ister to Liberia, in a recent dispatch to the
department 01 state, writes in giuwiug icnua
of ?he land and of the lopportunities which
are afforded settlers. Every family on ar
riving in Liberia receives from the govern
ment twenty-five acrei of the finest land
and each individual emigrant ten acres.
Competence is in the reach of all. But lit
tle foreign bu-iness is done compared with
what might be. American tobacco, cotton
goods, salt, provisions and improved agri
cultural machinery are jn demand. At pres
ent" the, trade of the wdst coast is in the
hands of the English. But a seacoast of 500
miles,' with an indefinite extent of fertile
back ccmntry, inhabited by millions of peo
ple, is at' the command j of American enter
prise. Steam communication between the
United' States and Africa is sadly needed.
Sachi7communication Would also'give an
impetus to the 'emigration of our colored
people, 7 Native trader 'desire closer rela
tions with the United States. - - - 4
t;, Dr, , Ta knee's Long Fast. "What is go
ing to be gained, by this testH a reporter
asked Dr..Gunn, one of( the physicians who
is watching Dr. Tanner, who proposes to
fast forty days, in New .York, on Sunday
last. "I think a great advantage in the
treatment of all intestinal disorders," repli
ed.Dr. ,Gunn. "If a person can fast for this
length of time we can discontinue feeding
in cases of inflammation of the stomach and
bowels, thus avoiding irritation and there
by effect cures much more rapidly. It will
also illustrate other important medical facts.
Besides, if it is generally known that a per
son can live a longer time than is popular
ly supposed in case of shipwreck, for in
stance, by exercising the will power, the
castaway will be able to hold out longer.
In such cases despair is more often the cause
of death than the actual lack of food. Final
ly, if the doctor succeeds he will demon
strate the power of niiad over matter, and
the result may lead to the knowled ge of
many psychological facts which as yet we
know nothing of."
Fatal Accident One Man Killed.
A shocking and fatal accident occurred-three
miles from the city, near Parks'
place, ou the Lawyer's road yesterday at
12 o'clock. Levi F. Furr. a hichlv re-
f.Pectable citizen of Stanly county, who
lives near the Cabarrus line, had been to
the city with a three-horse team for goods
ordered by merchants in that county. At
the point designated above he was driv
ing, while his sou-iu-law, James A Polk,
and a tenant, J. V. Ellis, were riding iu
the wagon. The horses were frightened
by the sudden appearance of a cow from
the bushes alongside of the road, and ran
off. j After going at full tilt for two or
three hundred yards, they suddenly
turned into a ploughed field. At this point
the driver was thrown from his horse and
the other two men from the vehicle. Mr.
Furr fell directly on his head, and his
neck Was broken. He lived about five
minutes but did not speak. Mr. Polk
was also thrown on his head, but escaped
'with a slight sprain iu his neck. Mr.
Ellis was stunned, but soon recovered
and -leceived no serious injuries. The
coroner was notified and held an inquest
whicfi elicited the facts recited above.
Mr. Furr was seventy years of age, and
stood well in the community in which he
lived. He le.iviis no smnll rliilflrAn tlm
-onhcegt beinr the wife of Mr. Pollr. whil
j u a leo,,,, conSiin of the late Pre8ldcnt
, Jam -g R p(),k Tfte remafns of Mn Furr
j rnppiwl tfl. St!,nlr tr.Uv f.
teriioou. Charlotte Observer.
The recent Duel.
Further Particulars Cash Talks
Coolly Warrants for His Airest
Verdict of the Jury.
The Charleston News and Courier
contains dispatches giving: further
particulars of the late duel. Col. Cash
talks very freely about the duel, giv
ing'afull account of it. He says :
'It was agreed that the signal for
firing should be given by the dis
charge of a pistol in the air,"which
was done by Mr. W. E. Johnson
Col. Shannon's second. Col. Slwiunon
fired first, about the word "one, his
' ball taking effect in the ground about
five paces in front of me, and throw
ing. the sand in my face. At the time I
thought I was shot. I fired between
words "two" and "three," there
. .' ,. . . ,
being a distinct pause between my
shot and that ot CoJ. ohannon. He
staggered and was caught by his
friend, Col. J. E. Cantey, and I am in
formed died in about five minutes.
My fiecond Mr. W. B. Sauders, in
, hed, and as well as recollect usea
these words : "My God what, more
could we ask." I was taken from the
grun j by my seCoud, and my friend,
Mr. v ariug.
1 Col. Cash is represented as speak-
ing without the slightest perceptible
excitement. Dr. Lee, of Darlington,
was present at tlie duel as surgeon for
Cash, and Dr. Burnett, of Camden, as
! surgeon for Shannon. V. E. Johnson,
ghanlons second, was from Camden,
, . c . r n , , o A
and W. B. Sanders,. Cash s second,
from humter countv. Hacli ot tne
principals was attended by three
friends upon the field, the friends of
Col. Cash, being A. ; H. Waring of
Florence, G. J. McCown of Darling
ton and M. L. Sanders of Sumter.
The friends of Coli Shannon were
Thomas Ancrum, J.jM. Cantey and
AlDj1 Goodwin of Camden. After
the duel Col. Shannon's body was
taken to Camden. It is said that
that when he was first shot he stood
still for a moment, exclaimed "Oh,
God l" and; half turning around, fell
and . was caught by his second. In
aai'tiob ; 'to the, friends and seconds of
he parties, a number of other, persons !
. 1 ! i
witnessed the dnel The pistols used
by Cash were his own, and those osed
by Shannon are said to ha ve been the
property of Col. Alfred Rhett.
Col. Cash went to Darlington connty
on Sunday and spent the night with
his attendant? at the house of Mr. R;
D. Lee, within a' few miles of Du
Boss bridge. The duelling ground
is about half way between Camden
and Cash's Depot, and near the line
dividing Kershaw and Darlington
Col. Cash returned home on Mon
day. It is rumored that he sent word
to the sheriff of Darlington county
yesterday that he need not come to ar
rest him, as he would go down when
ever he got a note from him.
There is a general expression of
horrible reeret at the duel and its
atal result, and jt is rumored that
another meeting between Col. Shan
non's son and W. B. Cash, Col. Cash's
sonis contemplated, and that there
was an agreement between the Shan
nons father and son, that if the father
fell in the fight, the son should take
up the quarrel.
At Cheraw universal regret is ex
pressed at the sad termination of the
difficulty at Bennettsville, and in
Marlboro there is much feeling against
Col. Cash. At this place and in the
county I am informed that there is
great excitement and a feeling of gen
eral indignation against Col. Cash.
Coroner Goodale held an inquest
yesterday and to-day. The verdict of
the jury was that, "from the evi
dence brought before us, Wm. Shan
non came to his death from a pistol
shot wound, said pistol beiugfired by
E. B. Cash." Corouer Goodale im
mediately issued a warrant for the
arrest of Col. Cash, directed to Sner-
iff Doby, who has transmitted the
same to the sheriff of Chesterfield
county for execution. 5
How She Found Ojit.
It was one of the most provoking
and unaccountable things ever heard
of. Lina Rivers had two lovers, and.
for the life of her she couldnt' tell
which of them she loved best, or if
she loved either. But if it were per-
plexing to Lina, it was doubly so to
the two candidates for her favor, Har
ry Byrne and William Goodwin, who,
however willing to give each other
fair play, were as much in earnest as
men are apt to be in such matters.
To do Lina justice, she distributed
her smiles very equally between
them, she was always willing to talk
to both, aud apparently as happy
with one as the other. But when
either urged her to give him a decid
ed answer to his suit, "She didn't
know. She would think it over, and
give him an answer next week." But
when next week came she was unde
cided as ever. m
Thus matters went on for some
time but it couldn't last forever.
'My dear Lina, you promised that
you would tell me to-day urged Har
ry, whose stock of patience was well
Lina's sunny face became instantly
overshadowed at those grave, earn
'How can I tell, you Harry when
I don't know myself?"
'You know if you love me, Lina.
And so bitter as the knowledge is, I
am compelled to believe that you do
not, and never can."
"But I do love you, Harry !" re
torted Lina almost ready to cry at
the tender reproach convpyed by
these words. "That to say I like
you very much indeed.'
'But do you like me the best?
that is what I want to know.'
'Yes, I like you best, now."
ThAn whv not nromise to become
.f 9i -
'Because when I am with William
and he talks to me the same way, I
. X think I ifke him the best.'
In spite of his pain and perplexity
Harry could not help smiling at this
J . . -
- But you cannot marry both of us,
'Of course not said Lina, blush-
ini rosily at tub practical application
A j Jiu.. w,f th;ntrm
of her words i - but why can t things
Uif! " . J . ,b
go on just as they nave oeen t. inat
is what I should like
.4? or a moment Harry stood in si-
lent perplexity. : At last,! quite de
spairing of making" her comprehend
nim, he said "I am convinced that
you will nerer entertain ' a warmer
feeling lor me than friendship ; and
that the wisest thing for me to" do is
to seek in absence the peace that for-
getfulness can' alone give! roe. 1 God
bless yon, dear lana, and make you
"sppy wiin uie man wuo 13 lor-
unate enough to win you.1 ,'
'He won't go he loves me too fond
ly,' thought Lina And yethe sound
of the closing door fell heavilv oh her
'So Mr. Byrne is fairly off at last;
said a lad? acmiainbtnnA fn Mn.
m J . .
next day. "I just met blm on his
way to the station to catch thr Wo
o'clock train for Cliffdale. Goodwin
is going to be the happy man, I j?ee.
Now I always thought your choice
would fall on Harry.' j
I don't know that I'm obliged to
have either said Lina, laughing, but
with an Indescribable sinking at the
How little do women show of their
real thoughts and feeling I Never
did Lina rattle away morel carelessly
aud gaily than after receiving this
unexpected news. J
Just before dinner, as Lina was
sitting alone with her mother, in burst
her brother James. "
'There has been a terrible accident
mother 1 The two o'clock train to
ri:M-i :-t 1 ; ' 1
vnuuaic iau uuo a mggage train ana
1 1 1 1 .. j .
Kiiiea 1 don t know how many !
There's an extra train coiner to their"
relief ; and they want all the linen
bandages and cordials that can be
Away bustled kind-hearted Mrs.
Rivers, to get whatever the house af
forded, leaving poor Lina with a
dumb-horror in her set eyes and pal-
id face that no language could ex
press. Going to her room, she hur
riedly put on her things but how she
hardly knew. 's
'Killed she moaned, as she hurried
towards the station ; and ;it is I who
sent him to his death f Ob, Harry !
Harry ! now indeed I know; but ah,
too late : . i
As Lina turned the corner of the
station in her blind haste, she ran di
rectly into the arms of a gentleman
who was coming from an opposite di
rection. - 1 ' .
Lina gave a wild cry ofjoy, as she
twnvu IUVV AMWW VTA ovunwt
'Oh, Harry I can it be you?' she
gasped, 'I thought you were in the
train, and killed !' j
'I was five minutes too late for the
train, Lina.' -
As a matter of course, Harry went
home with Lina and curiously enough
he chose the longest route he could
"So you really do care for me alit
t'e. Lina?' he said, looking down into
iisr nusneu tear-wet iace.
'I like you a great deal, Harry
was the low and tremulous reply.
'Please bend your head, so I can whis
per irryour ear."
'Well, darling?' ; -
'I think yes, I am sure that I
have found out
'Found out what?' exclaimed the
young man. -J
'Found out who it is that is dearer
ii 11 .u i,i i,:.i t
I 11 I - 1 M .
w iuc limn an 111c wguu ucaiusa. .
'Tell me his name?' :
Lina hid her flushed cheeks" upon
her lovers shoulder. '
'Oh, Harry ! can't you guess?" she
said, in a low, earnest tone. 'It is
you you I And to think' that I nev-
er knew it until'I thought I had lost
you for ever.'
We understand that between one and
two thousand dollars have been paid out
and distributed over the county to wit-
jnesses and others holding claims, as a rc-
J gultf the recent motion of Mr. Bingham
to recind order of the county Board,
which allowed tlie passage of claims but
j once a year in March. The abrogation of
. J 1 -t. ' - AX. if
tnai oraer was bo w we ngnt ai-
. .. . . . ..
1 Now is the time to sow Buck-wheat.
! The stable should be tnrnedjwithoat de-
iaVf ana the eed sown about the 25thof
this mouth and ploughed in with a boll-
tongueafterwards harrowed. Land that
willjirodnce 6 to 8 bushelsof wheat will
make 11 to 12 bushels of buckwheat, and
. , 1 ,
soon. It is a valuable crop and should
u er&Vj grown,
ft good fertilizer to to
It is also said to be
torn tinder; when green.
: m -"' v - ' - i ! - - . . ' . i . '' - : I.