T s a; -i-i:-. -!.:. ..:,-:.-. i --'IV: -- .)-
- ' " -I' .'"-'- - ' . " ' .! I I. I ' " . .I II-.. ! . ..L.... ,, , i ... . I l " '
70L SHI. THIRB SEBIES
SALISBURY, IttC;, JUIIB 1;I882. , i t :;
1 - - - i . -. .:,.,,.... i . i
MMM : - , - - A m : -r" - I
TM Carolina Watchman, !
pSTABlISHED IN THE YEAR 1832.
PRICE, $1.50 IN ADV ANCE. -
TM fMM tad emaciated, lufferiag froa
I drippU or iadigMtkm in any larm, are ad.
. vfod, tor tlM aala of their own bodilj asd
Bteotal comfort, to try Hoetetter'a Stomaeli
Bitten. Ladiea of the moat delicate constitution
, teetify 'to it harmless and 1U reetoraUv
properties. Physicians everywhere, disgusted
with the adulterated liquors of commerce, pre-
v aeribe it as the safest and moat reliable of all ,
toBMchica." -i -
i rorsaleby aUIranistsaadPealera
aW' ' leaeraliy. mi .-
J. Rhodes BROWNE, Preat
8tM!i'flr Prniimf PoliaWo T ihoral I
HUHUjy A IVUltj XlUil.UM.LU, XJ1UU1U1.
Termpolicics written on Dwellings,
j Premiums payable One-half cash and bal
-ancc in welve montl.9.
I - J. ALLEN BROWN, A?t.,
21:(fri , " . Salisbury, N. C
in i in iimiiif i if 1 1 1 1 1 . .fit i
MBER THE DEAD !
!:' ft.''--'-'--'--. i .
IN THE PRICKS OF
HarbliMonTments and Grav&-Stcnes of
?cordially invite the pnblic generally
tn inspection of iny Stock
leei lustiBed m asserting that iny past
ef luce under first-class workmen in
. all ith&j newest and modern nfviUa ni
-thajrthtt workmanship is equal to anv of
j thelbest in the country. . JL do not aav
luapony work is superior to all other. 1
mlreJisonable, will not exaggerate in or
derjtojacpomplish asale. My eudeavor is
to le4se and give each customer the i val
ue l bravery dollar they leave with me.
PMfjIs 35 to 50 Per Cent CHEAPER
j i tjiait ever offered in this town before.
Ca I at ouce or send for m ice list and
m8 'Kt' "iSatisfactioui guaraut'd or1 no charse.
u Tint iuit;.. i. r i . ft.
i .ij"s.v"m' iiiiu uie is ine last work
of jjrespect-which we. pay to the memory
of departed friends. ! '
alDQrJ C., Nov. 1, 1881.
Al CJtNTLEMAN who
Nervous Dsbilitt, Pkematcke Decay,
and allthe effects of joirthful indiscretion, will
,f?lW Mkef "uffering htfmanity.send free to
all .who need u, the recipe and direction for
malum the aiiupje remedy by which he was
cured. Sufferers wiping to profit bj the ad-
" ii:-e can an so it addrewing in
peraeqjcoiinueme. - JOHN P.. OCiDEXT ,
2?,.,r.; . ' . Ctfdar.St.iNrw York.
' . ? "i t 1 t
-:J:i- t" vr .- w
i rO O
fifVmiVPV" PnTTfTPTITTATTf The Length, of Tbn4 the Great Ohio States- aa North Caroling ia, ; Thlajiing iaifn
trU U X1 1 I trUlf V Jbli 1 y . 1 . tolerable. Recollect that ItU 4 fiadical
The Democratic County I Couveution
for Bowan will be held at the Court
,.tl9.-c.U. U.jTot. purpose -
appointing delegates to thf State, Con
cressional, and Senatorial iCouveutions
and for other important business.
All tbe Democratic voters of the Coun-
tv are requested to meet in convention in there Is no more delightful and entertain-
i . m , . ! t.i.i
their respective townships at Uiesual8 and inactive conversationalist tbaa,
voting precinct, on Saturday, June 24 th, He,ry c ay an " ! iLt,
1882, at 12 o'clock, M., for the
ofappoiuting delegates to the
. . , , , i . ,
Convention, and for full and complete
organization accoramg to tne plan or or-
ezutive Committee. J. W. Macset. i
- - - . - j 7 'i.
Lb m. County iv.x. Uom. ;
m m i si . i
For the Watchman. I gave him a clean shirt to wear. Dean
William and David Nisbet had a store ' doffed his coat and vest, and, after a short
in Salisbury as early aa 1707 and onwards, struggle, divested himsehfof the shirt he
David lived in Miwtgouierjf'cotiuty, and had on a soiled, grimy, black thing,
died about 1790. William died 1800. that looked as if (it bad seen loug aud
They rallied on a very extensive busi- hard Wr vice.' Theu they jail went j down
ness hi Salisbury. There are memoran- to dinner, and Mr. Dean was more elinrm
da of large quantities of silver money ing than ever, and Mrs. Sherman was in
"Kteel yard weight," some of it was cut ecstasies. The next day I as - Mrs. Sher-
iilver ; that is they made change by cut-
ting large pieces with a chisel iutojialves
aud quarters it not loug j since one of
these was found in the gulden at the old
Nisbet place in Iredell there is a record
ofsuuisof money deposited under , the
hearth aud under the stairs of their house
Some of the names on their books of
those who traded with them, beginning
at or before 1767, are, Robert Allison,
Mary Allison, Win. Alexauder, James
Audrew, Granny Beapellj Robert Barr,
Malcom Blue, Jacob Berrier, Robert Bar
clay, Tom Buugy, Micbal Berrier, John
Lewis Beard, Thomas Brandon, Ann
Basbford, Michael Berger, Michael Brown
Timothy Brown, James Cathey John
Catfe, John Campbell, Wm. Colley, Cross
hier Craig, David Craig, Robert Camp
bell, Com ad Corry, Hugh Cathey, Mar
garet' Campbell, James ( Carsou, John
Dunn, Arthur Erwiu, Geo. Feltone, John
Frohock, Wm. McConuell, Widow Mc
Counell, John Hooker, John Houston,
Humphrey Page, Patrick Jack, Wm. Mc
Dowell, Faucis Youst, James Townley,
Samuel Smith, Wm. McDowell, Sr., Dr.
Newnan, Mictial Smith, Zachariah Sal
tier, John Mitchel, John Gardner, Henry
Zevely, Sarah Smith, John Gilliland,
Hugh Montgomery, Benjamin Miller
Richard Penry, Manassah ILamb, Thomas
Allison, John 'Thompson, Archibald
Sloan,. John Finney, Daniel Little, Thom
as Hill, James Kerr, Samuel Woods, Sr.,
Andrew Smith, Benjamiu Robeson, Geo.
Savage, Michal Moor, Joseph Ross, Fran
cis Locke,Mark Harden,Peter Fox.Robert
DeRumple, James Morgan, Mathew Mc
Kinoey, Absalom Taylor Francis Man
berry, David Kezell, Peter Keep, Robert
McBride, Arthur O'Neal, Joshua Williams
Robert Halley, and Mrs. Mary Howard.
John Nesbitthe brother of Wm.and Thom
as, had a store, four miles above States
ville, for many years, up to the time that
that town began, about 1790. It Was the
great centre of business fer a long time ;
the house is still standing. Mr. Nesbit
died in 1817. I E. F. R.
A Gardener Who Raises Cabbage.
A man does not know what he can do
in a garden nntil he tries,1 as witness Mr.
Frank Snider's experiment in cabbage
raising. He set out f of au acre cabbage
plauts and raised 2,500 heabKl He has
already sold' $200 worth : and has "$75
worth still in the Jot. The seed came
originally from England, j It is a-variety
of winter cabbage and Mil. Snider set out
the: plants last winter. The heads are.
remarkably fine, niany of! them weighing
teli but none less than seven pounds.
Char. Observer. 4 - 4. j
Mr. W. M. Warlickj a former ty
po on the Charlotte Observer, and
who is quite well known in that city,
has just fallen heir to the Hoyle es
tate, in Quitman county, Texas, and
is now known as the largest laud
owner in that county, j This large es
tate descended to him Lb rough his
The girl graduates of. the New York
Gram mar schools put! to shame the
boys this year. '. The same questions
were submitted to boys and girls, and
of 804 boys examined, 360, or, about
45 per cent, passed. The girls did
much better, 666 out of "923, or 72
per cent bing successful, p -
man Wore One.
Credit In Dfapate.
A good, but not very cleairshirt, atory
is told of Geueral Shenuaa experience
frind. fr venr.1 and trhen Sher-
man became general, and Dean happen-
led to be in Washington, the latter, natu-
' rally enough, felt a desire, to renew the
U,nMintnn- ! So he called at Sher-
man became general, and Dean happen-
old acquaintance. I So he called at Sber-
man'a hodse, and itho General received
him with open arms. They talked j over
old times, and nothing would do but
Dean must stay toj dinneri ,4But, Genr
era! remonstrated Mrs. S. "I can't hare
such a dirty: lookiug man !at iny table j
A Tale of a Sblrt.
rl - 2ftew iVl-it .Jd., of
. , , . . - . I-
duced a clean shirt, for him to put on..
Mrs. Sherman was moUfied, and the din-
Her wk. really charming affair for
j k., 1 1 " t " i c tXxa, '
man : was at the Liudell hotel, St. Louis,
withal, familv. A card was brought up
v-. .TTrrr - v -
jan was at the Liudell hotel, St. Louis,
... .. . . .. . . j . , '
nth his family. A card was brought up
. - oi ' ,v . 44ll r-
earing Henry Clay Dean'a name, j !He ;
J . . r. j
, . tt i ! r mu '
bearing Henry Clay Dean, name. j "He ;
" r - ;
U wo u.w, u.v .;
umy you u ee ,u
he looks presentable.
. 1 sr i
go. ,uau- engaged with Northern men in skin
ts wonh Oo the rrior Sherman ninhe ,dnters. lf it be argued
Scorned Dean, and just before going to thaf ther; are numerous thrifty far-
dinner slipped him into a aide room and
mau was getting her husbaud1 duds and
clothes together, preparatory to packiug
them fur the onward march, site gave a
sort of a wild haunted scream. 4 hat
is it, ray dcart" called the General from
the next room. "Just look hereWfor a
minute," between faint gasps. The Gen
eral went in. Them stood Mrs. Sherman
holding in her hand the begriuimed shirt
Henry Clay Dean had left. With her
right hand she pointed to certain tuitials
on the lower edge of the bosom. The
intitials read VY. T. S." It was the
identical shirt General Sherman had
loaned Henry Clay Deau in Washington
twelve months before, i
Senator lapham, the "senior Senator
from New York, is a stout, heavy gross
looking old man. He had no committee
and wanted to have the honor bad. So a
committee was raised on the subject of
Woman's suffrage, and the uncouth New
Yorker was made chairman. He forth
with appoiuted bis son secretary to the
committee, with a pay of $6' per day.
The committee has had ouly three: short
meetiugs, and young Lapham had no
work to do, but he has drawu $100 all
the same. Supposing that the committee
was in session an hour at each meeting
this hopeful sen of this New York Sena
tor has received $400 for each hour of his
precious time he was employed, i
About ten days since Senator Lapham
presented to the Senato a report j taking
grounds iu favor of an amendmet : to the
: i 'i
constitution giving women the right to
vote. Senators George, of Mississippi ;
Jackson, of Tennesse, and Fair, the Ne
vada millionaire, soon afterwards present
ed a minority report, in; which they take
the ground that tbe States should regu
late such matters, aud not Congress.
They conclude their report very signifi
cantly as follows, which shows up the
methods of some committees and how re
ports are considered and adopted : "We
beg leave to state that only three meet
ings of the committee liave been held.
vj . There have been no dis
cussions in the committee on this I impor
tant subject, no weighing of reasons one
the one side or the other. The reports
(majority and minority) are in no sense
to be treated as the judgement of: a de
liberative body charged with the exami
nation of this important subject."
It will be seen that the Republican
members of the committee favored the
adoption of an amendment to the j consti
tution allowing women to vote,' and. the
Democrats opposed it. What do our
people think of it f D they
proposed chauge T News & Observer.
The pension fraud is a matter that will
not down. It , is too big a steal. The
New York eity' papers generally denounce
it. ; The other day the! House under a
suspension of, the rules without f debate
passed the bill appropriating $100,000,
000 to pay for pensious jnext year. Our
Democratic Congressmen opposed this,
but the Radicals wereable to carry their
point. New our people should j under
stand how much money this is. All the
real estate of North Carolina is valued at
$102,000,000. By that one bill the Radi
cals have given away money equal to the
value of the whole of (North Carolina.
Mr. Brown, of Indiana, a member of Con
gress, declared on the floor of the House
that it would take from the treasury - be
fore they got'throhgh with it no less than
one VniWn three hundred mUlIon dollars
Tbatlt atom equal to thirtetb aaeh States
Coogxeas that Is doing thiaAnd 8oath
eru raea oalit to reollecttat; none of
enm cornea wo,
J ail goes to the North. .TnorthwiK
era are alwara eacer after -he dollars.'
They milked the South by tfie infamous
tariff; and now they; are. goiigjorait.
wrm, ana now iney are - goi.g
by this stupendous l
the South $5W.0W;0Wiyp u
The North gets all thdbei
ns it St all
? no oryu ecr u- , .
robbery, under the form of
h .a fin
Thai Drain on the
Jw R. Randall, oue o($e editors
June 20th, makes the following nig-
nificant renectious :
. . L I
"I en here, however, who
nteud that the orth will drain that
seciwn l"e ? i . . iLi.'J i'JS
couie, as jbtitrlainl drains lrelaiid, and
that douC to
t. They say that our lactones, rail-
! and buds wil soon be uwti
k . .... in : '
abroad, and that we shall be simp
... ,r . . V
tenants-at-will. If it is argued th
some meu at the boutn are grown
roads aud lauds will sotm be ow tied
, , . .. . : l.
f bTO& . ?! ? If?
leuanis-ai-wui. xi it la argucu niui.
&q q fc e6 wi
rjch tje an8wer .s guch . .
rich tne answer ,s that such persons
, in mercanti? affairs, and
mere, the reply is that they exist only
in (imagination. One man of vast! in
formation tells me that in his whole
district, which would make a State
larger than Vermont, ouly two men
engaged in farming are out of debt.
I suggested that perhaps many others
would be if they practiced thrift,
planted food crops, aud did not spec
ulate iu stocks and cotton. But he
emphatically insisted that nothing of
the kiud would answer; that the South
was taxed almost to death to enrich
the North, and that this would con
tinue for many years to come. I mildly
-interp'ised that bad as this might be,
it was intensified by the South s buy
ing from the .North a thousand things
that xmght to be produced at home,
lie admitted that there was some
force iu the sugestion, but added ; 'It
would be a drop iu the bucket. I We
are forced to do what is uu wise. (The
conqueror exacts tribute, and we pay
it under legilative enactment. Look
at that light on the Capitol dome, it
meaus that Northern Congressmen
are even now assembled passing pen
sions, many of them forged or fraud
lent, two-tiftlis of which the Sfbuth
will have to pay, and not a penny
will returu to us. We are in i the
grip of the commercial octopus, and
cannot escape. The Wit, the capital,
the jurisprudence and the legislation
of the North are combined to make
us produce wealth for their usufruct.
No couutry can prosper under such
circumstances, aud the so-called pros
perity ot the Southern people is a
sham and a lie.1"
Drunkenness No Cxcn.se for
The New York Court of Appeals
has recently passed upou the question
whether drunkeuness can be pleaded
as a defense to a charge of murder. It
was claimed by the counsel fori the
condemned murderer that his client
was the victim of an appetite for drink
which amounted to a desease that de
stroyed his will-power and rendered
him legally irresponsible, as in! the
case of insanity. ' A new trial was
therefore asked, because the court be
low refuse to charge the jury that the
accused was not responsible if the
crime had been committed when he
was the victim of such disease or if
committed while he was drunk, j The
Court of Appeals refuses to recognize
drunkenness as any excuse for crime.
It holds thai not even frenzy or men
tal alienation caused by drink caii ex
empt a person accused of murder from
criminal responsibility. If a man vol
untarily gets' druuk aiid commits a
crime while in that condition, he must
answer for the consequences of his
acts. Charlotte Observer.
Surely, there is nothing new in this
Atlanta Constitution: On Monday
the House passed; almost without de
bate, a bill to appropriate $97,640,000
as pensions. The South pays' one
third of this vast sum. Thirty odd
million are taken out of the South di
rectly to be distuibuted in other States.
Indirectly as much more is taken at
the same time, to fill the pockets of
Northern manufacturers. We have
here in a nutshell an explanation of
the wealth of one section and the want
of it iu the other.
Another Example. Nashville,
Tenn., June 19. -Henry Had dies ton,
col;, was lynched at Winchester last
night, for outrageously assaulti
wtuow naraea vaugnn.
Tile One Mau Government in North
la Coalesce' ' with liberal InrlenenriVnt.
'ftmpcr4tsim& lead-! !
iu wicy, ureierreqJto preserve-
lh'e integrity of their imrty Trka'rii& i
S k., -JCfriJrT .
,T 7hT,nh. nZl
big whoop.- Now that kind of a pro
w.. w w...vu v .uuvr.s Mlui C4 1 I IU a,
ceeding is evidence of a rqachine;
Under that one mani government the
rank and hleot the Republican party
have had to accept 1 the ticket and
programme which Dir. Mott prepared
i'Or them weeks in advance. But
nothing of this kind has been ob
servable in the Democratic ranks. ! '
Here and there we find Democrats
who inveigh strongly against-the
jtresent system of county government
because it is not leraoc ratio in theory.
They say that the people have a right
to elect all their officers, and any
departure from that gnueral rule is
against Democratic principles. We
have good authority for the doctrine
that expediency must' sometimes con
trol general rules. If a man and wo
man, love one another why ' should
they not come together as man and
wife ? In some cases it is not expe- !
jlient that they should do so. Their
general liberty is restrained by other
considerations. Perhaps the man has
already married and bound to anoth
er woman wliom he may regard with
(the utmost aversion, yet it is not ex-
pedient for him to assert his natural
right to mate when and where he
will. There are other circumstance
controlling such matters. We only
cite this as an illustration that it is
not always expedient co carry general
principals to their farthest conclusion
and to put in universal practice what
appears to be a natural law. How is
it that the people should elect all
the officers in North Carolina? Our
revolutionary fathers when they threw
off the British yoke were thorough
Democrats and they did not thiuk
so. It was right enough, but it was
not expedient. The justices of the
peace were not so chosen; the judges
were not so chosen ; the solicitors
were not so chosen ; the clerks and
masters were not so chosen ; the clerks
of the court were not- so chosen; nor
were the Senators in Congress, nor
the President of the United States :
nor any of the federal officials. From
time to time, changes have been made
and most of the State officers are not
elected by the people. But are our
people any better Democrats than old
lorn Jefferson, Nat Macon, 1 om Ben
ton, Audrew Jackson and the other
men of the past ? Are we any less
Democrats than we were before the
war, or since the war ? If we should
deem it expedient to 'elect the mgis
tratcs by the people, would ive be any
I ... I r. -vs.
oeiter man we are to-oay i J.t we
should manage to have the law re
specting federal officers changed so as
to give the people the right to elect
them, would we be better Demo-
crats than we are? Is it expedient
that the officers of the Insane Asylum
and of the Deaf and dumb Institution
should be elected by the . people ?
I hey are the people s servants. On a
review of the whole matter, it ap
pears that we all recogniz4 that ex
pediency, in a great measure, right
fuly controls oar political action.
Now, is it expedient to turn over
a large portion of the State to negro
local . rule? That is the questiou.
Who is to suffer by it? W ho is to
gain by it? The errors which experi
euce.has proved are mingled with the
good features of the present county
system can easily be removed. One
thing is certain, the white people of
the East do not propose to submit
tamely to robbery, maladministra
tion and negro domination. News &
Stones on Public Highways. A
single loose stone, which j might be
thrown out of the tray in the space of
two seconds, is sometimes struck by
wagon wheels fifty times la day, or
more than teu thousand times a year.
Ten thousand blows of a sledge ham
mer as hard on oue wagon would
probably demolish it entirely, and
tbe stone does no less harm, because
it divides its blows among a hundred
vehicles. There is, therefore, probably
no investment that woulld pay a high
er rate of profit than a few dollars'
worth of y work in clearing public
highways of loose and fixed ;stoues.
iVrisiiW- .-i-UJ -1 t l . V fc 1CU- Ul"eawewjifluma(y-ije ' -.-4rriZV gw. n-account was-t.-i.i..;- - f t
5T?55Irt; thus ret sl.ghtljr willful ftthat ? HWiff Pdir iworiiotivel -fcl ! I
lew-.thejlitical sltuationtrD thi:tcomeon
eieclTyeand tyrannical machine. To V
Wig trecoffnlzkneader or J 'Uiq school maVn witt cutoff L
t- ( h..
,up,' Qr.ap fiosejiiprr
lat are, :jrnmonly paresentedrta the servtceJin ngiaridis-nov iiriewi f ! ii t
lirdbh imaeinatioin : ThmIc Vou thl YotkiMvtiere it is to be tested ;if thi - ' ' '
. JT,, , v7 I "Tr;: 7 'HiJv'j i - , .... :"r
tell him, after he becomes acquainted
w.v. vu j ijuvu C4cvui iuu 4 i - ., !
.l t I1 t
ftailwv Yniir nvamii A 10 ihApA
m mm ' ' - T . - . -il
o thenj than precept;" and whiliyodr "
. -I v . . .
vur4:iy crcun ine oittoia iaie. XLiiiner -
give up drinking; the.pleasaut beVer-
ago, or give your children a ..better
reason for its non-use.
Don't tell them thpv most not tat'
sugar or sweetmeats, because it will
rot tneir teeth. Fnre sugar, docs not'
cause the teeth to decay ; and sugar
with fruit ih nniFUQ nl liilt iif i
----- a It mMKA V ' J
notwithstanding the 'old saw' to the
contrary. The case of city children if
ofTeu cited, the cause of their pale
faces and slight constitutions being
declared an over amount of sweet-
""" wini ineir oier, wii- mc au venirai iroiei. i nere was an imme
tual cause is want of pure air and pro- diate rush of people tothesinrt, when
per exercise. ' they all saw that the causeof the-
Don t tell the sick one that the
Unedicine is not bad to take, when
you can hardly keep, your own sto
mach from ttirnine 'inside out' at the
smell of it. Better by far tell him the
simple truth, that it is disagreeable,
but necessary for his health, and you
desire hira . to take it at once. Ten
to one he will swallow it with half
the trouble of coaxing and worry of
words, and love you better for your
firm, decided manner.
Don't teach the children by exam
ple to tell white lies to each other
and to their neighbors. Guard your
hps, and bridle your tongue, if vou
desire to have the coming generation
truthful. Truthfulness is one of the
foundation stones of heaven. Remem
ber the old," old . book says "no liar"
shall enter the gates of the beautiful
city. Theres no distinction between
whites lies and those of a darker hue.
A falsehood is an . untruth, great or
Fighting the Army Worm in Ohio.
A dispatch from Warren county,
Ohio, says the army worm is playing
havoc with the barlev in that section,
Some of the farmers attempted to get
the alvantage ot the worms by liar-' ioiie. ur. xioit uuwicuoici wiw goou
vesting their barley, though green, ' bargain he had made but before morning
but in this they are Wing defeated cme he had repented, if there is Wh a
and have quit cutting, for the sheaf thing aa rcpentauce. His wjfe and chil
wonld no sooner be bound than they dren carried on so about the sale of ihe
would gather on it, and as soon as the , old relic that the Doctor did not-gt t a
shock was put up they would cover It wink of sleep that night and the inorning
and cat the grain. Many are now sun found him on the way to 'Chariot te,"
trying another experiment, with some bent on mlcenting old Dobbin. He found
apparent success. A deep furrow is tho horse dror here, and-among its
plowed in advance of the worms, and j stock recognized his 22 year old colt. i)r.
as fast as the worms come up to thisl Holt at once gpened negotiations for tho'
furrow they fall in it, and a horse is ! posscssiorrof the horse and finally siic-;
attached to a log, and this log is drag-1 ceeded in buying him back jat .$135, ls
ged back and forth in this furrow, ! ing five dollars and , snfferiiig. a hundred
crusing the enemy. One or two far- 1 dollars worth of remorseful conscience'
mers are doing this work day and by his experience with the ihorse trader
night. The corn is suffering with the i The Doctor took the venerated family
barley, and the worms have also com-
menced on the wheat in some places.
A Vacillating G entlen Ah
"Firmness" is one of the chief requi
sites in a judge, and he should also
know his own mind sufficient to not
t . n . mar "-v
neditate or vacillate, air. uaroy is-i
deficient in these qualities. That he
is wanting in firmness is. shown in
thai even now he does n't accept the
liepublican nomination for judge and
yet he wants it and, while not sacn
ficiug his former affiliations, is will
ing to suffer himself to be voted for.
He is vacillating. Of this we have
evidence. A wee
the papers to say that he weuld not
accept the nomination, now he covets
the votes and says he will, if elected
discharge the duties to the best of his
ability. A candidate for -judge snould
know now to say "yes or "no.
- Six BoysDbowned. A New Or
leans dispatch says, yesterday, John
King, watchman of the U. 8. dredge
boat Essay ors, went out sailing upon
the river, taking in the boat with him
10 boys, sons of well to do citizens
of Algiers. While returning home
ward, the boat capsized and six of
the boys were drowned.
The boy who first .flew a kite across
the Niagara river, to carry the first
light twine, with which to draw over
the first wire, received $5 for the feat.
His name is Georee M. Walsh. He
now resides at; xx,3kPoix, . a , auu
m k : . . .
IS, OI courofj.ii gvTi-uj iih, ,
c tyJA bnef testorjts powers on a4
i!.!m miiIJ.... .'iLi. . ' i k, "!ML '
. ..... mumiivu nuiKrwi 'I
that tlie Fmwhan5
awd that itlis)ci i :
UU 141 lTaTlre lOCODlOtl rr5 riitrlixtMJi . 'r
a.'J r-a 1 - . - . k .
: nwclmuism conMor. ortlf
llin a .... .1... - . .
....., mc .vwiwnnj)i:iii oi. jr;
coa but htiy-two poumkMiii n;
The same priuceple is!
being applied to large : railway ennineiii
it is said at a great salving in.thej
VU3' UI yrsarcei railways the- j
wuK,"g cost is esumaieu at one-balp
cost oi norses
Killing a aiatl Dog:. jjl,
The quiet of last Sunday, evening j
reports of pistol -shots iii front of the 1
shooting was a mad dog J&KngV The'
dog was a brown setter, belonging to LL
f riL...t tr i j i . ji i 1
tur. jtuui liugie auu nau gentiuio ny- p
drophobia.' Policeman Carter shot At 1
the dog' down, but it recovered iu a
minute and made for the officer, graspcii
ing his pants and tearing! them from it i
the. knee down. Police Black wpfder L .1
came to Capt. Carter's rescue at fhisk
moment and bravely caught tle dog
by the neck and held him until an
other shot had been fired into his bo
dy, the pistol Capt. Carter had snap-'
ping time and again. It took six bul
lets to kill the dog. Char. Observer, f
A dog net would have done away
with the shooting and th dog might
have been dispatched quietlv without
: the city limits. - :
A Love That is STKOxc.-f-Inonr lo
cals yesterday was an account tf a Chap-
lotte horse trader going j through the
country and buying up old horses, one of
which he got fromf)r. Holt, at Davidson.
College, whose age was 22 years, and for
wliich he paid $150. The Doctor did not
tell us all about this as we learned yes-
terday.. He sold the horse in the 'after:
noon and the purchaser left with the old
amuy pet shortly thereafter fr Char-j
servant .back to the old homestead where
he received a
Making Merchandise of'Ocrt
Beauties. An enterprising noursej '
rymau of Passj-ic, N. J.,iias had a'
gardener in our neighborhood for the
last two weeks gathering plants pecu-f
j lia to our regionmong other thinga
he erot 300 flv trji)s, many-spoon lilies;
(Yautnasdmas), and some Summer
iris but theViggist haul was 1,12001
rice field blue bells. Iook out how.
for the ladies who order plants from
the North. Nex y ar tiey will get a
catalogue with a cut ot a beautiful
new flower with the sounding name of
clematis crispa (blue bell bhie jeVsa-.
mine) willingly paying 5P cents to
$1, where as a half hour s walk tt'
Little Bridge would secure many of
them Tor nothing: It isapity to make
merchandise of our beauties. WiU'
,' Habeas Corpus Hefcep. Jus.
tice Bradley of the United States Su
preme Court, to vI:ogi (initeau's
counsel applied for Writ of Habeas
Corpus," on the 19th filed a denial oi
the application with the clerk of the.
Court. Justice Bradley holds lfcat
the Court of the rric tf Ppurnbia;
had full jurisdiction: of "the cae aud
that no reasons exist for the granting
of the writ. ; ; , , .
A convention tf colored ucii ih Kan-
l. ...... ;.,o..1 Alfred L';1 irt'.jx. a Ctl-
SklS f IIUJUIU"" - ------
nrj 1 min. l MIS iiiua .1 itiiiii. 1 ...
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