page has errors
The date, title, or page description is wrong
This page has harmful content
This page contains sensitive or offensive material
Click "Submit" to request a review of this page.
0 / 75
'f:::tJ ipi ; : . QiTPA "H li'l 511 WAV ttP li Till D n - :i " if
v.r:.-.-.:U.:- 1 f t!
The Carolina Watchman,
isTAJSnED IK THE YEAR 1832.
j ; v ; PRICE, $1-60 IS ADVANCE.
Rtr Plasters claiming to be an
improvement on AIjXiCOCK'S
ALliCOGK,S is the original
and only ffciiuiiic Porous Plas
ter; all pthero called Porous blas
ters are Imitations. Beware of them.
See! rthat" you get v an
which Afe guarantee lias eflectedjmore
and .quicker cures than any other ex-
, 4 i, - 1 .. .
tern a 1 remely. , ' ,
' SOED BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
. 17:Gih-2t per in
V I. -3
EMBER THE DEAD
Ji". C. Agricultural Experiment
How to Judge a Horse. !
The weak points of a lioreo can be bet
ter discovered while standing than wliile
moting. If he js sound ho will stand
firnaly and 6qaarely on his limbs vrithont
moving any of. theln, the feet 'planted
cnlture and its extension into new fields . . 'TU7 711 "7.
is the chief cause of the increase in the ana naturally po eu. xi ou , ouC ,s
slinw tli-f. tlift rotfon nrmlnr.tion in North
,7T t-- r , , i e
Carol fu a has more than doubled itself w
Ealeigii, Jan. 25th, 1882j
Extension of Cottod Culture. v
'Therapid development! of the cotton
ground and the heel raised, or, if the
be lifted' from the ground and the
during the last ten; yearsj The acreage .!?-; "ru "'T " 7;;.
in cottbn increased 8 per cent, last year, pected, or at east tenderness which is a
This is due almost entirely to the nse of prursor of disease. If e hoi se stonds
- T :.!. !.: C.r.t- n b. a y I Anon' sfnoflillaa
MIL 11 IllBircl) spicuu iljittll, ui Dwauuica
ertilizers. In middle and. .Piedmont
North Carolina, the regions recently - in
vaded by cbttooj phophfttes ; are abso
lutely. necessary to make a paying cotton
Crop, for two reasons
First, to make the cotton ripen early
enough and regularly. ' These j regions
are outside- the normal cotton country,
but with the help of the superphosphates
cotton has marched 40 or 50 miles fur
ther up the country even j up the slopes
of thev Blue Ridge itself. L H '
Second, to sustain the '-fertility of the
lauds. 13y strengthening their lands the
with the hiud legs, there is weakness, in
oius apd the kidneys are disordered.
Heavy pulliBg bends tlie knees.i Bluish
or milky cast eyes iu horses 'indicate
loon . blindness or something else.; A
bad tempered horse keeps his cars thrown
back. A kicking horse is apt to have
scarred legs, A stumbling horse has
blemished knees. When the skin is
rough and harsh, and does not move ea
sily and smoothly to the touch, the horse
is a heavy eater and his disgestion is bad.
Never uy a' horse whose - respiratory
farmer of these regions are putting the orSan3 fe at ""Pred. Place your
ear ut lie siuooi iiie ireari. .iiiu 11 wueez
cotton culture upon a -permanent basis.
Cotton has thus by artificial means been
made a staple ofjth?e sections. Wheu
these means are known, it is no longer a
matter of surprise that Korth 'Carolina
took the first premium on cotton at the
Ciucinnatti Exposition and ranks third
in the production of cotton per acre
among the cotton states proper, next to
Texas, the greatest cotton1 State,1 iu order
of total production.
COST OF INGREDIENTS Ot1 FERTILIZERS.
The coudition of the markets is consid
erably changed since last year, owing
chiefly to the shortness of: the fish cntcli.
Ammoniates: have steadily advanced.
The slaughter houses of the West have
fbeeu drained of all their 1 offal, i and ni
trate of soda hitherto too: expensive for
use as a source of introgen in low-grade
fertilizers, has become generally used. A
great majority of fertilizers next season
will contain nitrate of sodaT" j
While it is an excellent; application to
spring crops, I doubt whether it will fake
the place upon our worn, poms, Southern
spoils of the animal nitrogen and ammonia
salts. -I fear we shall see crops suffer
late in season for nitrogen., Tho sources
of nitrogeii have cost, at points like Bal
timore ud Norfolk, about as follows;
ing souid is heard, it is an indication of
trouble let him go. if
poverty and Disease.
A Mother Suffering tciih Small-Pox Lying
JZeticevi Dead Children.
The Threat of a Cholera Visit.
A Field of Battle.
During the last Bix months, cholera lia4 I had rny letter to write and post,
been - slowly but steadily spreading in and !tln3 involved a five-mile drive
Asia until it has reached Japan on on by moonlight to the rear across the
border and Arabia on the other. It ap-f . J. . 1
b0"! i wuicii can wen e
imagined,, f I had some trouble in
peared in Bangkop, Siam, in the latter'
arrears bill. During the debate I
which' followed several amendments
designed to provide safeguards against
the -payment of fraudulent claims
were offered by ' Democratic Senatosl,
but were defeated, ' and the original;
House bill was passed by a vote of 44
itarL of June, and cases were reported in
though itj did Hot take the form of ai a well-defined portion on Ihe battle- ' U,e 4 nays aI1 wc?era
epidemic. Tlie 3 existence of cholera iu field of tlie dav before, but to reach CTtS' Twenty-ght Senators, chiefly
Kagoshima was announced by; the Japat it I had lo walk for more than a mile Dera0CMl? among whom were Ran-
ueso guvci uhiui, ij m ocmuci , ui i - - n; i elu iuernmon. -uia noi vote, ana
m,i nA l.nrona nn ut are.marked as absent. Aeics-06cr-
the iufected-district. ;
j i ':-a -A J men and horses were not merelv ihiMc.
warucu tu. aiuciihui ciiucu uui, I " I ' ' I VT
i iy strewn out irozen into all sorts of
assiuglto tlie West, cholera appearcc
at Aden,-n coaling station i on the south
coast of Arabia, in July, and was ani
nounced at Mecca in September, i Ii
November there was a great increase of.
the: disease at Mecca, producing auout
one thousand deaths during the first I rades, had been frozen to death. I One
week. The increase was attributed in man was stiff in a sitting position.
fantastic 'attitudes. The thermometer
had been 16 idcerees below the' freez-
- ! . , --11
in e point on'tlie previous ni?ht: and I oest
meri onlyj slightly wounded, who had nnusual vigor and ability, thus speaks
TNashville TKordone pf onrlw h,. l ?atHed HiJ-0010" f
st exchanges, and conducled . : with 1 He is careful, prudent, and With all so
not been able to crawl to. their com-
part to: the arrival ot a large nnmyer 01 witb both of his arms :j lifted straight
pilgrims from India : iu. part to the foul i , . A , ' . .1 , , , .
l' . , . f. above hif head, as though his last
atmosplrere caused by the putrefyig re- ; ' 6 ;o
maius of a ciiat nnmber .f sheen which moments had been 8Pet in an invo-
Jerset Citr, N. J., Jan. 20. A sad
case of poverty and sickness was brought
to light this morning in the upper part of
Second itreet. At No. 3G3 of that street
is a frame tenement house sheltering four
families. In the basement is! a family
named Williams. The father, ' wh was
a shoemiker, died last week of small -pox
leaving a wife and children. The neigh
bors willing enough to assist the widow,
were afraid of 'the disease, and when.
Deputy Sullivan came to fumfgflte the
house they insisted that the bed the only
one iu the room, should be burned. This
morning the Deputy Health inspector
visited the place and found the mother
lying on a heap of rags and carpets and
covered with the pustules of small-pox.
On her right was the dead body of her
little girl, and on her left that of her lit
tle boy. Iu a corner of the I room "was
great nnmber f sheen'
had been slaughtered near the city. : The cation, and it gave one a shudder in
pilgrims returning from Meeca I carried J the clear moonlight to approach him.
the diseaso to Jedda, ou the Ked Sea, Others were crumpled up in death ag-
auu to: Meuina. un ure , oi govern- on jQ , many-togeth-
t ii a 4. . a er, t rench: and German, were imm-
nmirnntinn nt .TmuIa. nnn tmntv.fira I - 1 if- . ;
deaths from cholera had occurred among S,ef not tecause they had been at
them. Medina i seems to have suffered clofe quarters, but because the I same
more than Mecca.
The international sanitary council in a
special session : at Constantinople, has
prepared a series of regulations intended
to keep the disease at bay, and thus far
it has not appeared in Egypt or Europe-.
It appears that the disease existed at
Aden a month before either the Egyptiali
or Ottoman sanitary administration was
aware of it.
groiund had at first been occupied by
then the othr, perhaps at
of half a day. I think I
was more comfortable with bullets
ringing in my ears than walking amid
thej distbred shadows of these dead
and stiff jbien; and it was quite a re
lief to see a haystack on fire, and a
! warming themselves at it,
prudent coachman within
comfortable distanceof the rudy blaze.
A Congressman piteously complains Then comes the bard part-of the cor-
that life is made a burden to him by the I respondent's life. I had still to; dine.
lobbyists, office-seekers, strikers aiid oth- J j the raornin ffee eating a correct principle than it can
er auventurers wno nangarouuutieuap- ; . l ... , , . , T Uflord to w n bv -advocating an erro
ou u loai, ui ureau, which x iiau ueen i J
of "a tariff for revenue only "AVe
frequently hear it said that the tariff
plank : in the Democratic platform
was the cause of ' the party's defeat,
and for that reason a few Democrats
have said we should take out the
tariff plank when we come to manu4
facture another platform.- We sub
mit that if the platform is simply
made to catch votes, and is simply
a trick whereby Democrats want to
get in power, the plank should
be ripped out. This, however, is
the question:" was ' Jjio taciff - for
revenue only, a correct principle of
government? If so, can the party
afford to abandon the theory which
is correct and'adopt one that is op
pressive and wrong, simply because
this action will give, the chance to
win ? No party can ever hope to suc
ceed by such action, and what is more
it does not deserve, to succeed. The
tariff plank in the last platform was
correct and the Democratic party can
better afford to be defeated in advo-
V COTTON SEED.
Atlanta Constitution. - j :.'
In response fomany inquiries from '
parties who desire to investigate the mat-
ter as to the cost of cottonseed mills the
probable profit and methods, I submit ' '
the following. .. .1 p. . . r" '-h
My former letter covered all generally
points of interest and I propose this tuor4 j
uing merely to give such detailsaslhave i
gathered that may be useful to those in '
tending to build and that answer th i
questious that - have -been asked most
frequently .' . " - .Lr'
In order to give the best "information -upon
the subject I sought a gentleman in ;
this city who has been counected with
cotton seed mills for years, who is now :
eugageu in selling potion 'seed oil and 1
modest that he forbids the use of his nnm.
In reply to my question as to What would
be the cost of , a mill witfi a capacity of "t
one huudied barrels per day; lie said il?
4Thatj8 a very large mill," and larger '"'
than most of the inqui ies that 1 have call
for. A miirwith a capacitR fifty barV
rels a day is vhat U usuall.wttnted..Sucu"f ?;
a mill completely ; equipped would cost '
about $30,000., X This ! wduldT-give p
four presses and twenty-four boxes; and?;,
would have a' capacity of 'fifty- barrels of
oil'per'day." C -VTT-TV j TS'J-l
, i i -is...;
"Iu the first place the machinery is
most of it built expressly for the purpose. ','
The hydrualic presses whichare used are tz;
used are th ipost expensive outfit. A .
great deal of ground and shed are needed' :
iu order to keep the seed dry; j and these ;U
must be fitted with elevators) on whicfy t
tho seed is passed from one room to an
othjr occasionally so tliat it'will get an "
airing and prevent beating' or: fermenta- .
lion. :: : ., -vj I ..;
This is first process in making oil. I ;
Thesecd having beeji aired and pot in '
the right condition for the mill. tbejar0:
then passed to the 1 inters. This is are
ry im poll a lit process, as an average of $
perceut. is taken horn the seed right:
itol durin? a session!of Concrress aid ner-
sist in calling him out of the House tweri- PCKing at aJl Uay ; then lo write ray
ty or thirty times a day to listen to t lie letter a good two hours' task then
story of their wants, misfortunes' arid to see that it is safely posted, either
GEE AT 'REDUCTION
i jf INTHEPRICKS OF -
MarblMbnttments and Grave-Stones of
; .jVivery Description". -
I Corrdially invite the public generally
lo an iiwspection of my Stock and Work.
I feel jiistified in asserting thatniy past
experiefice under first-class workmen iu
all thenewest and modern styles, and
that th workmanship is equal to any of
the best iii-the. country.-1 I do not say
;thdt inl york is superior to all others. I
ani reasonable, will not exazserate iu or-
!' der to accomplish la sale, iy endeavor is
to please ad give each customer the val
ue of efery dollar they leave, with me.- .
PJtlCES 35 to S6 Per Cent CHEAPER
4 than evCr offered in this town before.
Call atfonce or sebd for price list and de
ign8. $atisfactionlgaiaraut'dor no charge.
The Irection of inarble is the last work
of respect which ve pay to the . memory
of departed friends.
I f ! JOHN S. HUTCHINSON.
. Saliibury, . C.t Nov. t, 1881.
1 ; t i -
Bltoer ' aifl Hsateei,
A.ttor5neys, Counselors ,
SALISBURY, N. C.
' n n tvAl- In' miir Ann trknrn K rkntft.
D U.ySNo,rlslc. Everj thlnff new. Capital not re-
qmreoi- iwc win lurnisn you eTerytning. Many are
inalctng tortunes. Ladles make as mucn as men.
and boy$ and girls make great pay. Keader, It you
want a Uuslnesa at which you can make RTeat pay
u wuw iou wors. wnie ior particulars to
t ii. uallett & Co., Portland, Maine.
Bictai & DaMle B. B. Co.
- C6NDENSED SCHEDULES.
TRAINS JGOIXG SOUTH
j Date N0?r. 20, '81 I Ko
No. 50 I '. No. 52
Lv Bei$ Isae
Ar N. Dannili '
Xv. 'A .
Lyj, ii -;
Ar s Salfsury
:10 35a.m'll25 PM
'! '1143 PM
;l2S9pmr 335 AM
4 53 " , 7 9T
sitting a little fellow on whose face were
Sulphate of anlonia 5 cts. and nitrate of the shadows of death, while headlong
soda 4i cts. per Tt., blood $4.00 per each close to the cold stove were the two re-
per cent. per . ton, first scrap the same, j maining children. Mr. Pearson,, the dep-
Theso prices are for ton lots for cash.To uty, at once lighted a fire and sent for
get the value of these tilings iu North food for the unfortunate family at the
Carolina, freight must be! added to these same time telegraphing for the ambulance
figures. This makes ammonia cost 25 1 to remove theiu to the hospital. The
cts. per lb., an advance of six cents over J two dead children will be buried to-day
the price last year. With the sources -of I at the expense of the county.
nitrogen at these prices, bur farmers afe
very wisely turning their. attention to
the utilization of all available nitrogen
ous materials on their farms, buying simple-
acid phosphates and potash salts,
which are still reasonably cheap, and
making composts. Tho sales of acid
phosphats the foming season will be far
it or the next morning early,
give me time to get to the
the tHIrd day's battle. ' And
A Chinese Prediction. 'The Honff
Kong merchant, King, sent as Commis
sioner to Englaud, prophesies the dowufal 1
of English commerce within five and
twenty years.' "The letting, loosed" he
says, "of the Chinese people has given to
the tforld a new obstacle against which a J consequences about election time. jSo
neous one. it is always the case that
ideas must be developed. A princi
pic which i absolutely corect of en
has but few followers at first. As it
is promulgated and begins to be un
derstood it finds year by yeaT aiid
day by day new followers until': at
last those who adopted the correct
theory have the satisfaction of seeing
the right, as it always docs, triumph
in the end. The people have never
fully understood the question. The
tariff is levied in such a way that
they do not feel its burden. When,
As the nensiou fraud is doubtless I however, they do come to understand
do so. The late Mr. Sumner made it a j destined to enter. into campaign liter-1 the question, Democratic policy will
rule never to receive a cam in me senate
Chamber. ; Tho "-strikers" knew this aud
never disturbed hifu. However, Sumuers
are not sent to Washington iu these mod
ern days, and the following of his exam
ple might be attended with ua pleasant
grievances He can not he says, properly tjia n
anenu to wis uusiuess oecauso 01 u e ; .
I sn n tr
importunities of these pesf. Half - the J rt- j .
. T . . . . 1 fipifL tnr
time lie does not Know wnat is ueiore ine 1
Ilouse. Tho threads f debate are lost all: this alter having been on a s!ram
and he is frequently compelled to vote iu of exertion and excitement since day
complete ignorance of the exact phase of ngbt ; and tfien theentleman at ease
tne question nnuer consiuerauon. ah ;n jndon reads ifc aH in h;s arm.
1IO lilll UU IB l IIU91 IU I lit IV illiU IUIIUH It p. I r M. P
, . 4 . . Pn . icuair auer ureuKiusi ior a ueiiny, or,
4 . , ,
rience of more than half the members of ai I mo" lwo I,en aii-penny.
the House. We coufess that we have no Blackwood's Magazine.
sympathy with these gentlemen. If they
wish to apply the remedy they can easily
After a thorough trial of several
ature, we present a statement :of its I triumph." Neica & Observer.
course in Congress; It will be seen
that it was a Republican measure, al
though manv Democrats botR in the
House and senate voted for it rather
than be thought meanTnd niggardly
greater thaw heretofore, vvhile, fortunate.- flgut .the x will soon be commenc- long as Congressmen have nobiglier am-4 toward.4 the soldiers. The statement
ed. The Chinese are made for commerce bition than to do the chores of their con- J made by the leading promoters
ly, the large importation of German pot
ash, salts will supply the country with
potash atjow prices. ...
S. C Phosphate, rock has advanced
slightly. As much as $9.25 has been
paid for it in the crude state; This
makes the .dissolved phosphate worth
$22.50 per ton at the points named. Bone
meal costs $40 and dissolved, new bone
$42.50 per ton. The prices for North
Carolina are thus not materially changed.
The figures for available phosphoric acid
remain, therefore, at 121;' cts. per lb.
Kainitcean bo had, free on board," in
sacks 250 lbs. each, iu Baltimore and Nor
folk, at from $11 to $12 per ton. . The
farmers will find it an admirable addi
tion to the compost of cotton seed and
acid phosphate for cotton. It contains
common salt and sulphate of magnesia
iu addition to about 25 jer cent, of sul
phate of potash. It has-been, found to
prevent the rust in cotton and to pro
mote auarly and reguljir ripening.
-- Muriate of potash is to be had iu the
same markets "at 2 cts.;; per lh. Potash
will be valued at six cents per RJ in our
valuations of fertilizers this season.
I ClIAS. W. Dabney,
. ; ! "'" Director.
only. Yon men of the West Will be light
ing ere long, while we shall bo making
commercial profit of the opportunity of
superseding you peacably throughout the
world. We mean to establish our coun
ters iu every great commercial centre in
Europe, in London, Liverpool, Belfast,
Bristol, Havre, Hamburg, Marseilles and
Genoa. Europe will for a while retain
her financial supremacy, but wc shall
seize that power in the course of time,
aud the position of the English at Shang
hai and Canton will, in a few years, be
on a level with that of the Portuguese at
Macao. The rich men will be driven out
by Chinese competition, and none but
the poor will remain to be hewers of wood
and drawers of water to the nation, as
the Portuguese at Macao."
... . . 1 1 C
st.tuents.tney inns no compuuu . V,c 0f tlie bill that it, would cost some
servitude. N. 1. Herrld. ..- . 1 ... ,
like $iy,uuv,uuu; u nas aireaoy cost
"QuEiiv-IfR. M.Pearson, late Chief 00,000,000. On June 19, 1878,
"Justice !of the Supreme Court pf North
"Carolina, who, upon a memorable occa
sion, when applied to for a writ of ha
'icrt corpus, declared, The judiciary is
ot!i'i nciti.il ' In 1 1 si mnnnninl: thirtv fnr
high erected to his memory, how high a
years the Delaware Beet Sugar Com
pany has ctnv.eMo the conclusion that
the manufacture of bngar from beets
in that iitatc can never be : ade a
paying industry, and a few days ago
nnulv. the announcement that itj
work although fitted out with all of
the most improved and expensive
mat iiinery for beet suar making,
would never again be optrated for
"interposed j between an infamous aud
"blood thirstv executive aud the defence-
"lnaa itiiTtn ' onl orniifrxl mill fnfirAil
"that wlit', Durham Tobacco riant,
Jan. 19th. '
j . ' o.
The Subjoined table, compiled from
Please Write Another Letter. the latest olnci.il reports, exhibits the
The point is made by Mr. James E. Boyd strength and 'cost, of Europe's armies
in his letter to Dr. Mott, that under the I on neace footing
Training a Heifer.-UA heifer . should
be trained as soon as it lis weaned. She
should then be haltered,! and made used
to be tied up and handled and led by the
new arrangements in Dr. Mott's district
illicit distilling has ceased aud tho for
mer moonshiners are all now running
! , 1
legalized stills. There were captured in
the sixth district from July Ist 1876, to
November 1st, 1877, 12G illicit distiller
ies. .There were captured iiu that dis
trict from July 1st, 1880, to November
1st, 1881 ; 245 illicit distilleries. Nearly
two to one. The number of new distil
leries legalized in the fiscal year 1880-81,
second session Forty-fifth Congress-
the day before the filial adjournment
Mr. Haskell, a Republican IReure- lat imrpose. Qne 0f ti)e principal
sentati ve trom Kansas, moveu to ens- rea80ll8 ossigued for the abandoning
pend the rules ot the liouseot Kepre- of lh - in(uslry i8 t,at the soil and
"monuutent ought to be erected in honor aeiuaiMw au i d M,e at Uie etate ol Delaware, is
"of George W. Brooksrthe FederalJudge l pensions uui, wnicn naa ocen Hiiro- ot a8 the comnaur has proven to
"who, upon the same occasion, fearlessly duced by Mr. Cummins, a Republi- ;fa nprfVt Katisfaction. adanted.to the
. r I . . - I " I ''"I 7 :
can Representative of Iowa. Air. erowine of beets of a nroper quality
liaskell s motion was uoc aeoaiaoie;
it cut off all discussion and all oppor
tunity for the offering of amendments.
The House was brought to an imme
diate vote, without any understand
ing 01 tne mil scope oi me 0111, or 01 fronl raolassCs.
the enormous expenditure tp follow
r A . w . rIK mniirtn A rilCIMlll)
US IJaSSil Sit-. X IIC U1UIIU1I IV PUiJliVII I . ... . .;
I' 7 . r I L- .: 1 1 I'll J VUC Jvululv vi oniiniuut
earl,J t8t-1 the rules and wasa the bill was carried . . . . . 0 .l
.. . J -nnfxiio jeaflOAnnn . : . I iari?c numuer 01 us victims are umse
Austria - - fo,io s?uu,oov,uw n)y 3 to 61 nays, bixty-eight; l - m
Belgium - - - 46,277 8,787,909 m JA f Ja nM who themselves would have no o .jec-
470,600 100,007,623 r r?rW7 " n: tions to swindling when opportunity
419,659 92,573,403. hUB.wJiw' " 1 TV offers. The latest scheme in Paris is
2 65SS f"d " ?eLi" "worke.1" by two confederate,, jwho
" . I I VII Vhll I .11 . u n n tnr rnl wo n 1111 oil I navn llptr. I
ia.ui a .tii.uuu mi were ieuiyviaw, nuu uu mvoi, uv& i , . , .
1ftO R?7 q-7 nco 7Kr: 1 i .i L make acquaintance with some Atner
199,o77 37,953,75o atiye Votes except three were cast by. i -.u a
61,S03 10,26,yyu K nT. trn DemocraL The names of ,can anu Y. " ' T T TT
OK- TOO I O.IO ( )B .
to be used iu the manufacture of
susrar. The Wilmineton News of
Monday statts that the company will
now turn its attention to another in
dustry that of .manufacturing sugar
This lint, amounting to siitv noundi
W J'VI 1 I.UII IM O CH, 1J OVJH a.ui . OlllllllU.
and tho average price obtained for it this
year was six and three-Iburth cents, ma- l i
king about tour dollars worth of hut tax
en from every ton of seed. j . I : "V
After the seed .leaves the ) inters it is
then put in the hulling j machine. The. '.
hulls when taken olr are; nsed; for fuel.
The hull furnishes: more fuel than is nec
essary to work the seed. The residue oif -
tho burned hulls is calledicottpu ash and
contains sixteen percent. of pure potash L
and las an lmmeuiato commercial and
fertiliziag value. i s , . ' , I . '
The bulk of the Seeds, after beinz hull. '
ed, are rolledovera .scHes ofjiollers that
press tiiem into a uat substance without
expressing any of the oil,' This is then
put into hair cloth boxes whicujiruiem- .
selves very expensive, and pntin boilers. -They
are not put in water but are sub
jected to 8 team boiling, and after having
been properly uouttit are then put in press ,
and the oil is expre'ssedV- 1 1 I " ( ' -
"This is the crude oil is --it Wtn ' - '
"Yes, sir. and the process pf reSning is
entirely distinct from the seed oil rail). ti
The retinery is a distinct establishment, t
calliug for a distinct set of uaehinery for -a
distinct process, and is usually onder ,. '
another management. Ijt is ho more con- : i
nected with a cotton seed j mill than k
cotton factory is counected with a ginn -
"The machiuery ami j outfit wilJo4t
$30,000 you say f rr j h ; ;- ' . .
"Yes, and you can see where the monl
ey will go to-by running over the account- ,
of the process required.", . j ' . . -"Where
can this machmery.be bought f
"It can be bought piecemeal from va-'
rious machine works that make it, or -jit;
can be ordered in bulk from persons who - '
are prepared to till such orders. There
are two or three such places! in tho Uni-,
tel States, all of which a roJ reliable and '
aud have frequeutly filled orders for
mills, l uey nnuerptanti wnere tne best
machinery can be bo light and tho best
combinations made." .. : . L;, .
"What working capital Would it re-
quite in addition to the $30,000 P 'ja
"that depends upon circumstances. ,'
If a company is properly., organ ized and
uas nmcient creuir, out u woum oe oesc
to put aside about $20000; as a work- "
ing capital, making au outlay of $50,000
for a fifty barrel rnill. Xn' see the work
is all done in winter, and itLis necessary
to have the capital to command the tnW i
.terial in sufficient "qnantityj wheneverLit !
is wanted to run the mill fpr, the atire '
six months.". , ( y;'Ti;i.'ify .'.:,
"What .ire the profits of jhe bbsinesdf?
"I am not willing to state. Indeed it
would be ver- hard to state definitely -
hwhat the profits would.be under any gjf
eu circumstances, tuere are, so many con
tiugences. This season it happens ttiat alt v
the protlucts of the milts the cotton ash., 'iJ i
mo cuiiuii ujcir i.iiu iiu t iiuu i no on, are
.i .1 i t.: : . . r '
6 50 " 9 25
7 05 l 9 so
9 00 :: n 14
9 02 " i 11 is
li Warn 10 35 ' lnu p.m
1425 am 10 45 li 12 50
Date XxV.26, st
Lv a. L.;junction
' Ar Salisbury .
iv - - '
Ar Greefesboro " .
Lv ' ;h - ' :
Lv' ' f " ij .y:.y.
"Ar North Danville
-"LV if-.r '-rr- .
. ArltMitnoud. '
1 :Ko. 53
3 10 A M
4 40AM ; .,4iPM
4 41 5 51 P M
I I 24 P M
: T iT P M
UI 59 P M
Jll 31 P M
: 6 0. A M
: 5 MA M
7 43 A M
i 8 00 A M
8 2S "
8 41 "
10 53 -
. ; J. !
. .! -' .: .
. ea. Pas Agefct, "
' .- " JilcJumoLd, Vi.
halter. She.should be carded and brush-
ed, Hud her udder and teats handled fre- I appears to be 24, just one-tenth of the
quently uutil she becomes used to it. A illicit distilleries captured as above. Will
month or two before she calves she should
be tied up and brushed; and the udder,
rubbed, aud the teats phlled j taught to
lift the leg and keep it out of the way of
the milker and generally disciplined. All
Col. Boyd please write another letter of
explanation t Ilal. Observer.
A Polyglot Famllt. There is living
at Middletown a family in which nine
Francei - -
Greece! - -
Italv I - ! -
Portugal - -Rou
mania : -Russia!
Servia -i -Spain
r - 1 -SwitzSrland
Turkey -j -
130 158 3 310 198 Miesc 5? Southerners were, during the
787,910 144,000,000 last rresiueniiai campaign, pruncu
14.150 869.138 in bitr Iblaek letter in the New York
--- ' I " o - I
a large sum of money left them by
their uncle to be distributed in Afcer-
The American, tempted by the
this shouldbe dongradually and gently Ui8tinct languages arer spoken, namely :
and the young animal made to under
stand that there is nothing to fear by
always exercising kindness to her. When
she 'drops her calf no strarigef should at
tend her, but one: she knows well, "and
she will come to her duties as easily ras
an old . cow. A newly , calved heifer
shonld.alwajs be tied when she is milk
ed, and she may be very nervous and
not to be depended upon untiHier depo
sition is bhown. Farm Journal..
English, German, .French, Spanish, Ital
ian Portuguese, Greek, Arabic and Turk
ish, besides number of dialects con
nected with the Italian and Spanish.
The bead of the familr, who is a native
49,140,991 Tribune and other Republican paiers
2,419,213 i t nimnniorn documents, and the
s f"- T 4 e
negative vote cast by these "rebel
Totals 3,201,921 595,615,603 ungauiers against me ui nc
arrears act was paraueu as eviueuce
Tobacco mapufacturers at Durham are I pf t,e
opposed to the aggitatien of reduction of tQ tjie
It is worth remembering that nobody en
'disloyal hostility of the South
payment of pensions j to the
At the third session of the Forty-
idea of handling a large sum of rkion
ey for which no guarantceor respon
sibility are required, places within
reach of the rascals a comparatively
small sum, which they demand as
proof of his pecuniary standing.
They malTe off with his moneyj and
he never sees them again.- j
of Zurich, Switzerland, is a musician of joys the nicest surroundings if in bad health, fifth Congress, anU on January 10, ! n
wide accoranlishments and renutation. There are mserable people about tHday 1R7o jj, Tntralls. a Renublican Sen-!
' .!.!. ii A..vl ,'n tko.nraeii whmi mtt i ni l"'wl FT" " 'i. 'anHBH
whfl. from a hiv nf t.rnv'fl. pn mat ""r.'V .u.u6""i' r." '.Zl ' . ' i'JJ- L'0., l,t f:
. , . t r i Pdt-L-i.ri fiinnpr i onic wouia ao mem more i ator irwiu n-aiiou?,; v ,
A friend at our elbow on hearing this
promptly answered 3,000 feet.
parts of tho world, having" resided for
considerable periods in widely separated f they have ever
con n tries. Middletoic n ( X. Y.J rress. 4 Oc 13 Nov 13.
good than all i the doctors and medicines j I ong Pominiltee, callcl up for
they have ever tried. See adv. I J , ,, .0 -.i' ir
considferalion in the Senate the House
MORTGAiGE SALE NOTICES
FOR SALE AT THIS OFFICE
iu demand, aud bring higb prices, con
sequently the mills have ; made, , a great
deal of money. Other years have not been
So fortunate. It is fai- to say, however,
that theSouthernliiiilUhnrt b enpiosper-ous-
to a very great degree., and thej re
sults achieved have been such as toin
dnce the building of j new mills with
great mpidity. There were fourteen new
mills put up iu the South last year; A:
significant fact is that throe of the new
mills were pnt up at MiwphiATliere7
four were already running,! and where! in
formation on the suhject was the fullest.
Vithout going intokletailn, I will ay
that there are few iovcstnients that ill ;
pay better tlian this if ; it is properly
managed." v. , ,j ;; - .v-.,VT?;:V
"Will the increase ba very rapid in the
juturel"- '; ," j -i -jf' ; : vf,;"!,.
"Undoubtedly. There are two charters
for mills in Atlauta. j Companies stand
liehind each ready and anxious to bnild.
Two will be built as soon as it is thought
th. t enoucrh teed t an l e- m-oenred tn
iustifv two mills in stsirtiusr v li ti
'"Is tlie buying of seed a gieat troubljCl" L
"That is the only trouble, and that is
really the first, point that any one abbnt I
to build should investigate. He Rhould ?;
be certain that he can pfet a sufficient
J siij ply of seed delivtred at t le pont at
I which his mill is to, be located. There .
is Jess troublenow abopt gcttipg seed
j than formeVly, as the price has risen to
! about fifteen cents a bushel. When jthd :
' price was ten cen ts to twelve cent. Jthi
furmcrs did not care to sc
1 bctufed it