The Carolina Watchman, ; I
BTAIiLlSHEDIN THE YEAU 1832.
PRICK, $1 JO IN ADVANCE.
rvutfTKACT ADVERTISING RATES.
Tr . PFTinuAUYW.isso.
Incbes imontAam-B nr Vm mV:lj
( do. do.
REMEMBER THR DEMJlf
JQM S. HOT
Italian- mi Amenc an iar Die
tw,. ,- I
Monuments, Tombs and . Urayestones,
jii ok -.kvkicv ik.:kiitwx; J - ' ..'
l j t - - - - - .
lieing a jciknl marbl.worker, ii" j
laSntfsl t tl
mom elatwirate in
ikvk. 81 3 j?narany ilu prrrci Haiii-iJitnoii ,
T.'"' " . . . ..
J 5il i,e ciren to lhejnjl ex:ictinjj pHtr.i
I Call ml examine my Sun k ami prices be
fore purcliJUiiiig, as 1 will Rcil at the vtry low-
rwi.m and eBtimatex lor any uewreo worn
ill be fiirniMlied on application, at next door
lii J. IX McSefly'a Store
SslUiiry, X. t'., March 9.1SS1.
11 CRAWFORD & CO.
FARM Am FACT0EY
Finest RIFLE' P0?iBF.R wA
uj our own and Forvla make and
-Tram the Finest to Lke Cln upest.
.0 4.50 1 6.S5 fdWl
I 4 5t- 6.00 T.60 11.00 j
.00 1.50 t .00 13.50
ii 9i : 1S.15 40.50 S5X0J
I Is!-5 1 8.25 .1 33.15 43.75 1
l:Wt MM, CMfflpa Mower
s Horse Bakes, &c.
Salisbury, Jan. C, 1831.
TMs Wonderful Improied Saw MacMriQ
hWOTwit loun tw. Am 1c la Uom Btta-
ma Mm eerd wood ot ion of any aix in day
lw mmm a chop or w th old ww. Emm
A0EITH WjHTRD. IMtrMrl rirc.l.r M l.rm. Fi
TAmUUmiv SI ASirACTLRDiU CO
1 tla StoMt, CtMtaMMlTa
f - j:uui.
.. ; -
; CRAIG E & CtEMEflT,
$U0rncttj5 at air,
li Ji-.fi : . : '
I! . SALISBURY. S. C.
-23 a ovsniiAiT,
iTTOJLVJCY AT LAW)
SALISBORY, IV. C,
Practices in the State and Federal
li not sold m roor town, rrm I
1 . l"mal Card for Cmtm. A
i and Solicitors.
, SALISBURY, It. P.
l: II -I 11 k- lT!k.
i . it
j Tuey Allird lU j
Jlreathes there a man upon the earth
Who has not sometimes tunc hi birth,
Exclaimed, in accents far f
"1 te made a foully ilfrj
w ot t,,,t he'cned forth aloud.
15.00 i the ceutre of life's crowd,
ls.oo But to himself it is avowed
io w .1 "Ie made n fool of myself P
T5.W) .1 i . j
i It luy have been among the girls,
Wliile in the danceYgiddv whirls.
T)r in the ffraver walks of life.
;VUle tiiiuxlhig in some createrl strife.
Whfii plans of gain, not love, wfcre rife-j-
ve mauemiooJ.of uiyseir.; -j
In Jovo or rain, in peace or war1. .
in niKing of ura battle o
We must exclaim with meu
memory ;so rc-
i . 1
e made a fool of uivw.lf H
' 1 I
"The advertidements in a newspaper
nunc icnu muu iiiu iiiuukiivh i
aglm; They iiieanian of aclass of men's
;. J T, l ... I
capabilities in life. -Ihe maiij who -con-
templates doing business in a distant
town takes np the local p:ier aud in its
auveriising columns sees a uue picture i
-j c - f - i
nieI, j,c mg tieal withj; a com-
plete record of the town, its comiireice, J
Its trade, the facilities of storekeeping, its j
banks, and in almost every case- he can j
estimate the character of thttiiieu who
are soliciting the public patronage. The
advertising pages are a map 6f ;the town I
a record of its municipal-character, a bu-
Siness confession of the citizens, and in- J
stead of bein an optional production of dictation of the loyal, non-repudiating, hon
riian, it in fj-eighted with the life-thoughts est and virtuous Republican party of the
of a hundred." Xorlh. It was not a voluntary action of the
And Vet there are some respectable j
men who scout the idea of n newspaper
exerting 'any iuthienc on ihe fortunes of
uTown. If you want to dry -Up your I
tiM-ri a ivt n it t'iitf- l.,. il it.iiki.i- 'I'lii.t-M I
IS no surer wav of Ittiiur ovetloked aud
hlbi'"otten bv tl'e liifv world.
j Paris Letter.
! " " Kegular Corrt spondence. !
) Paris, France, Mar. ilst 1331.
In the Chamber of' Deputies a day or
two since the Minister of Cotnnierce was
liiterpellatcil by M. llaentgi:iu(, who ask-
ed a q-iatioii. relative to tho recent pru-
lilbitiiiii by the Govern men t of the ad
iaisio:i or the Auitrncan porK liiro tlie
t-rrittn-y of the Iiepublir. He ipaintain
ed that it was it great hardship to the
pioorer elassus to be., deprived! of the
sfaple of their food, and argued that if
the meat be properly cooked no harm
rou hi coiiio from eating it. M. Tirard
could ouly reply backed up by the evi
dence of the ollicial analysis, tliat cer'
tain parcles-of American pork had been
ifUbjectetl to mieroscopic examinatiiu,
a4id that trichinae had beeu diHcovered.
M. llaenteiis' interpellation was probab
ly suggested by the conversation about
American pork which took place in the
House of Commons the other day. An
honorablo member was askeiU- whether
.the Admiuistratiou intended to take any
measures similar ' to those adopted by
most of Goveruuients of the Continent
to prevent the introduction of infected
American pork, lie was told from the
Treasury Beueh that the Government
did not belive trichinosis to be general,
and that it. was uot iu contemplation, at
least for the present, to exclude Trans
atlantic swiues flesh from English ports ;
bnt that, at the same time, th public
at large would be recommended to guard
against the apprehended evil by proper
ly cooking tlieir pork.' It eaa scarcely
i.i .... l I...V f..i:-i.
uc m,.-8c..c,rt. .u.V
people are apt to consume jun k in i a
imperfectly cooked; couditiou. Break
last uueou uauaiy " u.a.cu . k
f i i .: !... i
properties, ine u: oacou nicui mien
4im Hg.icuttu.au .uorr. cm -.,.. i
is) his t nbstitate for butclusr's meat, is
rather over than under-boiled; and they
ainst be hai-dy trichinae indeed who
could withstand the fierce action of heat
iujtho great cauldrons in which tlie mon
strous hams dispensed by eatinghmifie
keepers are boiled. The French ."scieu-
tists," however, continue to asserte that
ordinary boiliug .will not destroy trichi-
u'$jy4Vhe Government sides with science.
ami tlie prohibition of American pork
remains in force, scientists and officials
alike iguoriug the fact that vast quali
ties of s wi ues flesh, whether salted or
fresh, which are so greatly devoured by
the middle and laboring classes iu Franco
arc not American pork at all. French
pork is a very popular meat. The French
hog is a gaunt, sunbby, loug-siionted,
"flop" eared, low-quartered, grey-houud-
hat relied, louff leg ; Hmp-tailed animal,
although the iuflueuco of eulighteumeut
aiwlagricultural societies may have done
much ta improve the various . breeds of
pigs in France. M ricliest of fai bacon
produced never wakes its appearance at
the table, save in the form of the minute
"spicule" with which "fricaudest" are
larded j but thousauxf pandsj weight
of fat bacon are consumed every day iii
French kitchens for basting hard and dry
meats. Turkeys and hares, for example,
are covered, with a complete Envelope of
it! while they nre being roasted while
; Jm , onantities of lean bacon ara
I nsed for the preparation of sauceJ As for
mmmmmmmmwmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmimmmmmm ' "'' ' i ' : '
the French ham H4 asanredlj Very good
but it is deficient in fat. It is nerertne-
less so adniirablj cared as to b tjeth
j sweet and tender ;and ft visit tothe
annual "Fairs and Jawbone ax we
Barrier da Frone, will be sufficient to
prove that at least four fifths of this ham
Lis of French growth and manufacture. .
THE NORTH CAROLISA DEBT QCKSTIOS.
Rctkwof itXol RetponsibU for iU hob-
Urin of CarpetJJaggeriOther MtUr$ n
.. - i - rVi. - c. i, ini.
. f - .... r .
romnan Tin!? ijaDcrs in relation 10 111c caiiiv ;
ulatipn of the Ottoman Empire.
i-n Iia' npinfii -
V' W V JI H VV IA
The pending business being the rcsoiu-
iiuii lur iiiu vicwouu ui uvimic umi
then taken up and a motion made to go in-
to executive session by rend leton was as
usual voted down yeas 29, nays 30. "
. Vance addressed the Senate on the sub-
j denying that the debt had ever been repu-
ject ot tne state aeoi 01 jeriu nronnu,
diated, and asserting that one of the first
acts passed by the Legislature of that State
after the war had been one providing for
the payment of its indebtedness. Under the
force of the reconstruction acts, for the first
time in the history of North Carolina, she
had found herself compelled to repudiate
her obligations. That she had ta do at the
people of North Carolina lie proceeded
to criticise and ridicule the acts of the lie
publican Legislturei din ing the years of
18GS and 1869, instancing the fact among
nt hura that tlit T iwi!i In r li:n i.tircli.'isi-il
eiht thousand acres of land for a site Ur
the penitentiary. It had authorized the
issue of $22,090,000 of bonds for the pur
pose of constructing railroads, not one of
which had been built, and had then p issed
an act repudiating every dollar of debts
which it had contracted. From the day
-that the citizens of North Carolina had re
ceived control of the State, instead of trying
to pay the debt created by the carpet-bag
gers and placed upon them in a fraudulent
manner, they had resolutely turned their
backs Ukhi it. They never would try to
pay it. It .was . fraudleiit, vicions not a
debt in any sense of the word. Thejtepul-
lican side, he said, coming down to the
question of the' election of Senate office! s.
had inquired why the Democrats would not
vote for liiddlcbcrgcr. That was shitting
the issue. The question was, how could
gentlemen on the other side support him ?
He was a rebel an unrepentant rebel a
Democrat an unrepentant Democrat ; a
Readjust er an unrepeutant Readjustier.
How could they forgive him ? What was
the object for their supporting him? He
(Vance) objected to voting for any man
who had a surname before the word Deniio-
crat. lleObjectea to the manner in wliicu
the Republican party had undertaken ; to
foist this candidate-upon the Senate, be
cause it was in defiance of the whole plan
of political salvation. Riddlebcrger had
been taken up in his sins, unrepentant and
unshaven, and had been translated into the
heaven of Republicanism without having
tasted death. Lauirhter. J lie Senator
from Connecticut (Hawley) had stated that
this movement was going to vbreak up the
gnlid South. It reminded him of the story
of the lny whose dog Tag .had died, and
wo "bet that the angels would be scared
when they saw Tag trotting through the
front sate." The eolid South was to be
broken wh,n T came troUin,, ,hrouyh
lront rLanghtcr. Had s grat
nnaertakin? ever been inaugurated bx
l " r
v ucan3 ? Dia anvbody ever be-
forc ncar 4 party announce extremities i to
.. . . wna r,f,nrf!(1 wh it -nnf,unceti
h fof m au a,iance witIl
mtnr ,rnn virnU ,.a ti- .iti.m
of RiddlebergeMo the office of sergeantTat
arms! Instead of the movement being,! as
was stated, ari alliance to promote the puri
ty of the ballot-box, it was, he said, attempt
ing once Hwwe to subject the people of the
solid Sfiuth, who had been free long enough
to gather a little money, to thcdooiinion oi
carpet-bag rale ; in order that their little
savings might be swept away,
Kelh gg followed, on the subject of Y.e
North Carolina debt, asserting that since
the State had been under the control f jhe
Democrats, the debt had been scaled don
from $20,030,000 to $4,00 3,000, a repudia
tion of $22,000,000.
A long discussion ensued, the North Car
oliua Senators answering Kellogg's charges,
anu aenying mat uie ouie tiau repuaiaicci
any of its honest obligations,
- Ransom called attention to the fact that
the North Carolina 4 per cent, bonds were
4 1 . : . ' i 15 . .
quoieu u oo cents, anu appealing 10 oiver
man obtained from him the admisson tat
that was a fair price for the 4 per cent
State bonds, Ransom then argued that as
txnau. ... Vance-What diflereoce is therebetween even in spite of her storngest efforts.
Washi; ApS-Tlie- VWPresi-1 nxan out ofs rote and out of 1 -Qals don't get such haU every
daid Ufbre the Senate a "f continued Mr.otfer, Zekiel
North Carolina bonds sold as high as anv
other State bonds, it would not do to say
her name was discredited.' He asserted that
the settlement of the State debt was satis
factory to the creditors, and that it was an
honest settlement. . J j .
Rollins, referring to a remark by Vance
about carpet-baggers, inquired how long it
was necessary for a man to liye in a South-
ren State before he Wrecegiiired as
anypmg ons aqwv w-sgr. . .
Vance replied that IKne came with his
trunk twentyour hourt would do, but if
lie came wim w ip--5, a
ground the purlieus or cHlcs looking for a
colored man to eo-operate with himin
cheating people, twenty-four years would
- . 1 m . t
notdo. " : i ! I
Rollinssaid that th; gentlemen on the
other side were shock at the idea i that
the Republicans sh.uld Ure to give a vote
for a Rcadiuster in Virelaia who waswith
them on a question af free tote and an
,oncgt . '
Aance r have-not tried botk I hare
not tried citlter,- and the Senator know
that I have not tried either. Mr State has
not tried either. The
assertion was wit
tv but it lacked truth.
. . . . . . ...
I A Knl;wlllnl .'llalKta lllan n!IiM.uf
... ... . j ,r
wliut cli-irn nt tinm MWcon Vunnn lYinna
....... ....... . v. V V j .MI.wO
Hnliins and Saulsbury. j
uiu a.,, iiuumn oenator
been cither intoleraacei ostracism or vio-
lence of any kind on account of political
j elections in aay Southern State. He then
went into an exhaustive; history of the car-
pet baggers, dwelling at some length upn
the corruptions and infamv which he found
1,1 a i .
hud characterized those governments. He
was frequently interrupted by Blair, who
asserted that the . carpet-baggers had
in M:s-achusetts. did
restrict that right
He ulso charged that
many voters in that
fd of a free ballot by
State had Insen deprive
the influence or money and by the influence
in that State was deprived of his right of
vote being cast bv Democrats.
diodes of Walking-,
An ingenious con temporary gives the
ol lowing summary of thedilfeit nt modes
of walking adopted by those who go to
and fro upon the earth :
Observing persons move slowly, their
il,,... ......o;....nll.. ....,1
while they occasionally stop and tuin
Careful pri sons lift their feet high nnd
place them down slowly j pick up some
little obstruction and plaeu it down quick-
ly by the side of the road.
Xa cu a.,g 1-rsous generally walk
with their hands in their pockets and
heads slightly inclined.
Modest persons geneaally step softly
for fear of being ohser rod.
Timid jiersous often step off the side
walk on meeting another, and always go
around a stone instead ot stepping over
Wide-awake person; "toe out," and
have a long swing to their amis, while
their hands move aUiut miscellaneously.
Careless persons are forever stubbing
i.azy persons scrape aoont looseiy win.
their heels, and are lirst on one side of
the side-walk and then on the other.
Very strong-minded persons place their
toes directly iu front of them, and have
kind of stamp movement. -
unsrnoie ijenwins wiiik auu wn
f . .1 l t4- :r.-t. 1 -1
by turns. :
One idea icrsous tpc in."
Cross persons are apt to knock their
knees together. ' ' ' '
Probably among all the new forage
plants which have claimed the attention
of American farmers during the. last few
vfsii-A. nothiiiif has vet aoncared which
for practical value equal what is termed
''fodder coi n" that is, any good variety
oi sweei or coiiiiiion ro. u h ii.ick.ij ..
drills three fWtjapart. It is nlso a gool
crop with which to cleanse foul or weedy
., ... . f
soil. as it will crow thickly enoug to ef-
fectually smother even quack grass and
The land should be-plowed deeply and
put in good order. Strike furrows three
feet apart aud scatter line manure liber
ally iu them- Then scatter the kernels
on the manure at least twenty to the foot
Harrow up yomf cultivation and ran it
along the rows, thus mixing the manure
soil aud seed together.; Cultivate once
or twice while the corn is small and it
will soon take entire pmession of the soil
r uie sou
to the exclusion; of everything
plautel by the middle of May it will fur-
uish profitable food for ws dnring An
ST or ine wasa,. tne inner aeignea lo say as kiei Sawpel Is would propose to Cyn
South. Hi! denied that the riuht. nf snfT. .. lV il I 1 I r j
- "r? - sue iusu a u IVlt IMC TUUIII. I p. i.ti i
erestriceain.hc S..T, ,od cri.i- iust iie . ' , - for Pe.
cised. with srreat earnestness, the biws which . ..... weeh anu ' 'SS man a month tl
Bl,.u vp i'j ... uuiiuu Luj. me uauy it-n 10 us n en, one wouia lost, rie lieaveU an audible sigh, but monia or potential ammonia in fishscraps,
contending that the elections in the South- iave thought that that child's early that may have been because the scr- daughter-house offal, etc.f for potash
ern States were lair and freer than those exjK.ri.nce woult, ,iaye fl warn. mQn muriate of potash Cfor fin. tobacco aaU
'Atrsi lto tier but it does seem as if what Mr. Pa ouarter was out and
of Burnside, the Senate adjourned uniil ts bretl in the bone is tolerably sartin one morning he called on Uncle Josh- are used it is generally not necessary to
Monday yeas 23 : nays 1G, Uie negative for to come out in the flesh.' ua and Aunt Rachol and asked their buv sulphate of lime in addition n the
nst, when pastnres are usually scaut anu, w,,ch the two parted exciianS.uguo0no dear r,,,
dry. Cut before frost and core thorough
l ! .l.nj.pa k.fM 1 i.ini tn tt horn.
' J ."t,
L -.j '. - ,
t .met v.ip ,xptii f '.tv. I inn nnwinMHi
.....eiy-uvc vmiusanu MVHv.?;wim.
MARRYING THE SCHOOL
"It's too provokin' 1" exclaimed Jo-
r . . -p f . . . , . . . ,
y - . ns usi
,a yne breakfast table that made the
a. - a a i
f It is so. so it is ' .i1 Aunt T?..h
ci dutifully chimin in ith U,h.
U! t .. .
jTT . .""""S reproacwui glance
aP tlie,r n,ece rticnce Betheli wiiose
charming eyes shot rebellious flashes
through; the tears that' would come
all I oboggan, and the cal astums
ut tpr nm at lum JA.L.A...i.:ii:
sule of hpr brn.l ; K..
- - i. sn wutKICUt
'That she don't!' returned Aunt
llachel : 'and to thi nk of thmwiti' nvr
1 .Unit a . 1? 1 .
I CULli il II 1 II II Ilir II Tl IIIIL'nnirn afltlon.
.L it . ,
I Till"' Snnm cohivl nmoli.
- , kJVIV. liltAOltl
j 'It's what I call too provokinV re-
,eatcd Joshua Potter.
I A what is prvokin'er still,' Aunt
Rachel added, 'there is Cynthy Gogs,
1 wady to snap at any offer that Zekiel
miiy make, and teu to one he will
Inake onc for gj,jtej am be just mean
.. 1 . i n
enough to say as how she cut Patience
'I'm sure she is welcome to him,'
wou,,, do s,s,t'r ilh but marry that
literary chap, Richard Betheli as was
shiftless enough to go and die in a
year, leaving luir with a baby 011 her
hand.. Then she was silly enough
tn gr,tve 'rsel! to ileath, and of course
Leaving Uncle Joshua and Aunt
Rachel to finish their talk over fami-
ly matters, let us go back a step or
two and see what gave rise to it.
A- .1 l l l.i i.t .
few months before, a genteel say in' no ; but I have no great notion
looking youne man applied to the
I Tolmftran scliool committee for em-
aa ., ttMtttat. Tl,. vmimU.
t...t. iw.: i.,t- xr
iccuicii auuuR men iit-aus ut nisi. iui
ean ray ne mignt oe a proper person,
but then he was a total stranger, and
brought no recommendation. Still,
h;8 termjJ were so moderate that it was
.iLm.i .n..P tr;..l
T!Cre was a ol)a dcal of umbU Ilg
nnrewasd wuuu.ui 6.uu.u .uB
ut;hrt. Mr. rayne gave tne uoys
I altogether too much play, their par-
ents thotiriit. Theu he would often
1 . j . i t ceuj(j
, i..1,ii th lt ,;!, tho
l , , ,
lt ' tc'" ana wasnotanove mar-
bles, even. In all of which many saw
:l woful want of dignity. But when
;t av..-f.in nil that thp bovs were iret -
ajong faster in their studies than
1 1 uv nan ever ttone ueiore. me zrura
bling abateu measureuiy, anu me ia-
there of Toboggan were less scandal-
I ized when they caught Mr. Payne in
a I a crowd of noisey urchin?, 'taw' in a
L-rowd. knockimr down with the rest
i - ,
Mr. Paye was a strikingly hand-
ir k.,. n f,,nP
OUIilV M. m J - - - -
ite with the Toboggan Ulles, and
would have excited the ire and jeal-
ousy of a host of rural swains but for
U,e tact with which he avoided even
. ai)lcarance 0f rivalry.
His attentions to the Toboggan fair
were so general in their character, that
. a . 1 ..1.1 tlwA I
rf uie .uo3v ...viv-. - ----
" nothing to complain oi in panicm..
i nt)Jjnr to CO nip
rjties a ,MK)r young school master is
1 , . ,
no ereat 'catch, and that consulera-
MU S,cav w ...
tion set a good many minds at ease.
In one of his Sunday rambles Mr.
Payne had lost his way, and stopped
toasK it oi a young iauy "
cantering across his path, w lien sne
. -i uri
reined up her horse ami tnrnetl her
to meet the question, the latter
ei..b with mlmira'tion that for
av " . ' ...
. I., i, kiimii. liaa in.
a niomein ne jorgoi. W t.u..u .... ...
quiries; and when he resumed tnem
. ' ...! hi
If W in a n,auner 80
several minuies were wuaUu.M
- taming the desired information, auer
- ! ,i 1. 1...!,-.'
1 . . .. . i
. Thi. urns the lirst UUl DV no means
, il j i." ' m.:nf. f Ton Pavne and
1110 iai uinB w t
Betheli. The young school
m3stor necarae a preuy cwnswufc viBi
tor at the house of Joshua Potter, Pa -
tience s ancle so constant that both
ancle Joshua and aunt llachel began
to suspect him of designs net quite
consistent with certain plans of their
kJ.i. v r. ..
about .their niece and Zek,el Sawspells,
a ell-to-do young farmer, rich in
lands and goods and fatted calves,
whom they haf set thir hearts on
having for a nephew-in-law.
rpr a season the worthy uncle and
MUl wnccaieuxiieir uneasiness, i here J
was .nothing in young people mectinjr
andftalkipg over books to. make the
ground of direct complaint. But
things came to another pass when Ze-
lciel : Sawsuells came. onm 'Aayr: with 1
. m;i: tv P'- . V V ,
a smiling offer of 1is hand and
heart to Patience, and sent away with
a very lively fiea in his ear.
Then Uncje Joshua and "Aunt
Rachel held a solemn council.
'It was quite unnatural,' Uncle
Joshuaaid, 'that a gal should gin a
man like Zekiel the mitten, unless
there was another fellow in the case.'
Aunt Rachol wa nnW a f H,a ,mo
mind, and both agreed that the other
fUni 111 1 v l,,col lc
fellow could be none else than that
stock up schoolmaster; and this is
what Uhsle Joshua denounced as be-
ing too provoking, as we began by
Aunt Rachel's predictions that Ze-
Many were the looks of triumph
that Cynthy cast at Patience when
they met at church next Sunday.
But there wasn't much exultation
in Zekiel's looks as they wandered
from her he had won to her he had
conrent to a quiet little wedding be-
tween their niece and himself.
Ef you an Patience's fixed it up,'
said Uncle Joshua, 'it is not much use
of a eal marrvinff a schoolmaster. It
U n lnw mmi ilmm fnr nna no mirlit
i t ..:-i. r-ii i. run :.. t
wou.u ... ve po.uu
the moral by referring to the sad histo-
ry of Patience s mother but since Zeki-
el Sawpells was no longer in the case,
hoth ih nilf. nml tlm mmr lmd lost
spirit. So the quiet little wedding was
v t b
sunereu 10 conie on w.u. uut Wiv
Unc,e Joshua ami Aunt itacnei
bade their niece aud her husband a
rather cheerless ood by on their wed-
Anr mnmino. thr fpnnp,l nlwvird
",e lV"n Ior ine v ,1 ,
I "u u u,ac " " I
1 She put the fullest trust in the maul
I 'ier choise and went, without ques-
lion, to snare wnaiever nome ne iiau
. w . a
ff how liumble it mitrht be.
Oil alighting at their journey's end
Leon led Patience through the crowd
to where a handsame carriage was in
waiting. A coachman stood at the
open door, and before Patience had
time to chide her husbands extra
I : I. I 1 U I ;.. 1 .!
rvance ne nau nanueu ner iu anu mey
. . M
wejp uriven on. ,
AlrBw. u,e 8 sioppcu.
llie (ttior was again openeu. j-ieon
stepped out and gave his hand to
Patience, who. the next moment
found herself ascending the steps in
' , , .
front of an elegant mansion.
before she nat lime to recover ner
wonder thc door opened iu answer to
r M .
Leon's ring, and giving her hand an
assurring pre?s, he conducted her into
n ftumtif unti ansrtnient where a state-
, , .. , .1
ly. white-haired lady arose to meet
v . 1
tnem , .. . , , i ti
'Mother this is the datjgl ter I have
- brought you said Leon.
i r '
jbre was that in the white-haired
, , . , kg which Ke mo lain.
WftriU hr alinPavtti flr uPP
11, ...a... ..v. .-i-.-. - .
.. i 4i ,
BOU 8 t,,,HW aiu t,,c c w Cuas, W. Dabxet, Jr.,
I. . . i i ...I ' '
of welcome in ner emorace wnicni Direotor.
i ; aj, tlie mWivinirs from Pa-
. . w
.jjtit said I'atience alter the greet
i. wa wver Hliis cannot be your
-.iv-i. h :. ..M .... I.. .n.01
i .1 if . I J Will" w V fc.
'Then vou are'
I - -- ---
. , , . ti .:.U 1.:
- uiipu, ruprciiis n .a iu..,
'I fcela hundretl timas ; richedaV
than I ever felt before;
But how was it that x6m 1
'Becamea school mxstcr? vou wonM :
astl W.ll . . -
,tw"t anxan di mine
My main purpose was to seek out, it
I could Jnd il a irn nd UmI..
heart that -would love me for my own
sake, regardless of wealth or staUW
nd I feel uite certain that I have-
tt;i t.j...- i- r -r. .
were forced to admit at least that Ta- -
ti4nn niirvK .1 . .1 . ;
. c - worse) viiaa -
marry the school master.
Agricultural Experiment Station
. - .
Bulletin Ko. C.
March 2Cth, 1881.
. Cktmwal and Fvrmula.
Just at this time the important ques
tion with farmers is r How can the best
manure be made at the least costt All
will find it neccessary to supplement their
natural home manure with fertili
witl1 chemicals. In answer to this ones-
tion 1 8J fit, a god manure can
? "1 " ,Ut f " matcriaIs an-a
good materials always cost something,
The receints which r i...tr-Mi .Twt ii7.
couutry for ' making manure out of wbrth-
eM niaterlals are humbugs then,
The farmer aims to supply the foqr-
gi-eat elements of plaut-food, phoephoric
acid, ammonia, potash and lime, all or in
part, according to tlie demands of his soil
or the crop. If he does not get these at
ready mixed for him ina fertllixer, lie
must buy chemicals and mix them for
lll'm T iisini. nt tti. u.. .! .11 it.
home materials he has. The question is,
in what form can he buy these tliincl
cheapest. The best and cheapest sources
of snbstances, now within reachf
!"i" "Tl !W?C
phosphate : for ammonia Sulohata f am-
contain it. Some of the costly chemicals
calledforby formulas supplied farmers by
Uea5cr8 are comparatively nnneeded. The
ZiZ T P7 ,u ""'S" l n,fnc",!
I " t.i auiiii, lur cuiupir, nno
better be nut in more of th mni vlni.
ble intrrwlients. I do nnt rnmm.n,!
I biivinir' nitrate of Rod.i nrdiimrilv nnv
either. At nrcsent nrieea anlnhato of km-
1 monia affords nitrogen cheauer. Nitrate
of sda at 6 ct. perlb. supplies nitroiren
i:l wuile snlphate of ammonia at 5 cts
per lb. supplies 25 per cent, of-amtnonia.
The nitrate has the faetherdisad vantage
too of being so very soluble in water that
ifc in Irte part washed oft of the soil
and thus lost to the plants. Xawes and
Gilbert e8tabli.hed this for their clar sou-
I at Rot ham stead by careful experiments.
it niagt mnc, tra of oar mIUi Sm.
I iarly I recommend miniate of potashex-
cepUor fine tobacco) in preference to .the
sulphate. "High grade" salphate.of pot-
ash at 2 cts. a poundeounsonlyabonr
27 per cent, of potash, while the mnriaio
at 3 cts. per pound contains 50 per cent
Farmers should write to me and teU
j me what materials they have at their dis-
una n m w i m tw a n m
i tr,aat v v" v,.u ... uato n .-
mnlas for them suited to the crops they
want to cultivate. I have recommended
the followiug formulas fregueotly this
, season :
Dissolved bone containing 15 per
cent. av. phos. acid 80GIba.
Muriate of potash containing 50
nmr iit. .if ixntaali 101
I ..! l
I mwm .
This would cost per ton,(8001bs. dis-
i solved boue $I3.G0, iums. muriate t
J potash $300,) $16.00.
I For Corrox,
Acid phos. .12 av. phos. achl
hul. of ammonia, .2. ammonia
Marjat0 of Mltaa,f M
loo bngJl. fortoll ed r atwut
Rotted stable manure muck or
The sulphate of ammonia and muriate
,. , , . . ,
of notash to be dissd'el in-water and
I sprinkled on the heap. This will cost,
I n,, ...m iw..i.. o no i nn,- r
Uulnhate of aramenia f5.50. lOOlbs. of
miniate of potash 22 bnsh, cofta.
Ueed about $2.75), $20.25 per ton. 3001b.
peracre. Directions for composting wi
- . . ... ... 1 . ..
lM Sl!tUIJ 1PJ n application.
I Twenty-eight quarts of sjrawber-
- rjM t!ie firKt shiment of- the season
J rrom Jacksonville Florida sold iu
... . .. , ,
I TlrtKIr in. ha. no hair An ni n n I
I ".. "-
but his wife makes him wear a wij
Lw, c.ntefi him l:!l headed.