North Carolina Newspapers

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JtO 27
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The Oai'olina Watchman,
Ail Echo of Bygone Years.
A mnz comes hoelc from T Kn.
f - ...v. wjgjuiic J a, WIN advance. 1 . . r"tuj never .rows OKI
- ? Ana 1 i'sten atrain. tl.roajrh mv smiles and
Though the singer laj deal anU cold.
Tis a song so sweet, by a voice so rare,
Far purer than any other,
And I hear t again, though troubled b? care
1 The lullaby song me by mother.
There are I
The ginger
And I hear her voice in. a monojtnnc,
Like the rise and fall of the tide.
While the days go by, tHl thfnd of time
And the struggle Of life is ended, ' i
May the singer never forget her rhyme
Till her bliss and mine are blended.
r 11.
from i
ical ro
is. I
The Alabama Coul Itcgoi:
tre times, it seems, when all aloao,
iinger is by my side,
thi rreat restorative, Hostetters
h Sitters, will do, mast be gathered
rhai it has done. It has effected rad
resfin thousands of cases of dyspop-
ilioas disorders, intermittent fever,
affections, general aeDiiity, eon
1 sick headache, mental despon-
riencvt aftd the peculiar complaints ana
di.-ai''.liu-a to which the feeble are so
SUbje. 1 J .
ro oaiv oy ail umgK mis hu icmus ,
Complaint Against the Bill to Open It to Ag-
rieulturual Entry.
Ne w York Times.
The highlands of Alabama abound in
coal and iron ore. A glance at the map
shows a tr: ct, nearly 100 miles square iu
the northeastern part of the State, which is.
penetrated by no railroad. Three or tour
lines of laudgraut railways inclose it. With
in the lines hie millions of acres of public
land, and a great piirt of this land is very
valuable because of coal or iron ore depsoits.
The general law provides that coal lands
may be taken at a minimum price of $20
per acre, when lying within fifteen miles
of a railroad, and for $10 acre at a greater
distance. Manyattemota have been made in
the last four .years to secure the euactmeutof
law which would allow persons and corpora
tion to buy these lands, as agnculrural lands,
at $1.25 an acre. Bills have ueen introduced
ami advocated under which projected rail-
tbe South is Poor. I roads would have, r isped agreat part of these
' lands at this price or without price. Senators
auu iveprescniatives nave uecomc eloquent
in describing the condition of this seques
tered tract, the alleged dojj-in-tbe-manger
tendencies of the railroad companies sut5
rounding it, and the grand results which
would follow the passage of their bills. But
land grant legislation became unpopular,
! and the land grant bills and projected rail
roads were dropped. Another plan was
it was decided that these valuable
ahf y I: ,
The act, which was passed at the end of the
last session provides that all public lauds in
! iLi fi li i.-ii : i .i .
Aiaouuia wueiiiei uuueiai or owierw isc.
1 see m a Northeru paper that the
South sent up North Inst year, to pur
chase such supplies as they cau lajse at
home, $55000,000 for wheat, $50,O0O,(M)0
for corn, $72,00O,(KXLfor meat, $25,000,
000 for hay or iu all $202,000,000 for
just such tilings as can all be raised in
the South as cheap as cau be done iu the
Vnrth 'Pi li,nv J.. .1. hi.
. -- n unci mc LFiiiuiD i
puce we pay for these thinir; I w ill con- , chosen.
trust the amount of cotton and grain a mineral lands were practically w orthless for
ntau can raise. In all the South where I agricultural purposes, must be transformed
have any knowledge, about 3.000 pounds i into agricultual lands by act of Congress.
or coaou is an average crop to make aud
pick to each hand. This cotton is now
worth about $240. or 8 cents ber uouud. !
Now, the labor of one man, making corn 8bAll be subject to disposal only as agricnl
ou rich bottom lauds of the South, cau tural lands; that the lands which thegov
cultivate 6ir acres in corn, say 45 acres ernment has designated as containing coal
planted iu March and 15 acres planted iu or ircn shal1 first l,e offLrca at puWie sale,
June. This, at 40 bushels per acre, will Hn1 t,,at nafide entries of these lands, here
be 2,400 bushels. This corn has been j tjtle 1!Khi uPon the allegation that they
worth 1 per buahej, whiph is $2 400.1 were agricultural lands, shall be confirmed,
Now, if this corn was traded for cottou at ' Tuis blU w Pf8 B thc house ,rtt sum
thesa prices, it would purchase 60 bales, I nicr um,er a supension of the rules. Special
averaging 500 pounds. The premium 1 gents r tl'e government reported that land
crop of oars iu Georgia averages gtf ! speculators had for years been engaged in
bushels, but I suppose 40 bushels will be ettin Passion of the coal aud iron land
a fair general average Now, the labor 1 h-v ncng persons who weretiieir tools
of one man for fortv davs. with heln at to enter them under the homestead and prc-
luirvest, will put in 100 acres or oata i cnPtoU : agucuitural lands, witnttic
which will make 4.000 bushels. Ht 75 understanding that tlse lauds, or at the min-
cents per bushel, will purchase 75 bales, c P08118; 8UO' aiterwara ue transier
of cottoaf 500 pounds. red to theonginatprs at the scheme. Hun-
The labor of one man will raise feed ' '"IT".'
euouh to raise and fatten 2f) hous -s-v w
uit f !i univ a ivki -n1..i. ir ..,i-T f.. niuioe or
cottou at present
100 bales of 500 pounds.
rtnitt' liitlK' l;U t'St st vies
neat I y
Ail wprk Kh'ht lass Seventeen Years F.x-
. AH Material of the best grade, and work
ide wiirK always on
promptly 'looe. Orrl- rs
asad Rpalri ng
s n
v mall prompt
Xeached and Uolcached Ashes.
The question is ofteu asked.: What is
the corn punitive value of leached ashes t
The answeis hare been widely differeut.
While some hare claimed that a bushel
of leached ashes is worth as much as a
bushel ef unteached, others do not value
them worth more than one-third as much.
Why this difference f Do not cultivators
observe alike, or is there a great differ
encs in ashes f While, uo doubt , cultiva
tors are aireless iu theh- obseTvattons,
and there is every leason to believe that
there is n difference in the quality of, theie are other, quite aa iiupoi taut
reasons, why lhei)e is a great difference
of opinion as to ths comparative value
of leached ashes. '
The first is because there are ether
elements of value in the ashes besides
lidxtm. k ...... ..I ill.,,,. 1,1.1 .41 I l j 1 ' 1 j ntiil .
inereiore, 11 leacueu asnes oe nppueu 10
laird already rich In potash and deficient
in phosphates, it will be seen at once that
the results would be iwoie tavorable than
if ajiplied to hind rich in phosphates aud
deficient iu potash. While if the uu
leached be applied to the first, anil leach
ed to the last, the result weuld be verv
unfavorable to the bached ashes. There
is another cause of litis great difference
of opinion, which is a frequent misunder
standing iu regard. to the measurement.
While oue party uttIIPTB lands a bushel
of leached ashes to simply mean a hush el
measured of leached, another party menus
bushel measured before it is leached ;
as it requires three bushels of uuteached
ashes to make one of leached, it will be
seen at once that such misunderstanding
must lead to a great difference of opiu
iouastothe value, so long as farmers differ
as to the amount ot diuereur tertiiizers
the soil con tai us. '
Each farmer, by his own observation
aud experiment, must decide what his
own soil is deficient in. and iu what k.
has a surplus. The best way to do this
is to apply different fertilizers and note
the results: by applying a bushel of
leached ashes bv the side of a bushel of
unleached. IT he li nils that the mileach-
ed does the best it is an indication that
his land is deficient in potash, but if (he
leached docs the best it is an evidence
that thc potash is not as deficient as the
phosphates. Massnchuxetts PlouyhmtXH.
the robberies, said: "Whiskey
i ..ii ii
pi ices, wilt purctiaso : . . .. . , ,,
' i compared to this swmd. He was opposed
la it anv tvomfc. tht w nr. n.u.. trlw.,, ' lu ' "r u.v c"I'a" ut corpoiuuons
we give the labor of eight men, and often , buUnashohiuH-hesecured evidence which
ten men, for the urodSce of oue man in tidf. Uvetnt.v llnients and led the
the North! Is it any wonder that we ' Srun Jurv tw make a remarkable report, in
live iu cabins aud ride poor mules, have
a. H Crawford, of the arm of
We arenow prepnet-ei to supply our
customers; w ith all kinds of
i -I - A MO Y J
- J In addition to the
iiest Selected Stock jof
R D W A R E in tho
" STATE. .
t: ' Wc alsojhandle
Rifle dud Blasting Powder
nnl r full lino lit n..i,
piMir lurms ctid wear poor clothes 7 Is it
any wonder that the jorth is rich when
we have sent to them since the war $3.
3,000,000 for the things that wo can
raise cheaper than they can f Is it any
wonder that we are the laughing stock
of the world, and that the North looks on
us iu pity ami calls us "poor white trash."
Are we to go on forever in this way 1 Have
we no pride no get up in us? Must it
be cottou
worn out
iu poverty and all for an idea? I wish
I could have a panorama of the farms and
houses of Northern farmers pass before y, way u the Mme firm. The land agent
the eyes of the poor declined cotton plnu- r.0 must ; . assisted bv government
1 i... 1.:... .ism 1. ;.
which they declared that the most unblush
ing frauds had been committed; that poor
and illiterate persons had entered these val
ubal mineral lands as homcbtcads at home
stead prices; that nearly all of these so-called
homesteads had been trausfvrrcd to cap
italists, aud that the government had been
defrauded of more than $7,000,000. A rude
log hut and the cuttiug of a few saplings
served proofs of residence, improvement,
and cultivation, and the poor tools were
oaolv i r ' I iwtwi tii uivuir tllaafr t ItAflt n'flfO Tf
, cottou, nil all the lauds are i minrRl uepoait8 wdcr Ulig rocky andbar-
, auu ou cnutireu are speo. ()nc &maf;uM over ttmr hnnd.
red such entries in three years, and forty
persons testified that they had been used in
ter aud let him see the difference, it is
time this thing was stopped ; this dowu-1
ward course. J. H. Moore in Savanna
We think the Air has drawn rather
recklessly in order to make out his case,
but it contains too much truth eveu after
correcting his exaggerated statements.
The Crop Situation
is considered good aud the result is shown
by a decline in the price of wheat in
Tjondon and -Chicago. - Tiie California
wheat fields have been well watered and
officers, became rich and powerful. One
coal company acquired bv. these fraudulent
entires 2,000 acres and sold the same land
for $1,000,000. A speculator bought in
thc north a package ot soldier and sailor
homestead certificates and by means of t hem
secured in one day a slice of land sixteen
miles long, in the center of oue of the finest
coal fields in thc world. His book-keeper
made affidavits to the effect that tlrs was riot
mineral land. In one county alone there
were fraudulent entries covering 80,000
i cres of coal land, worth $1,500,000 at gov
j crnmeut prices
The bill was passed by a vote of 24 to 15
It opens to agricultural entry coal lands
i valued at form $15,000,000 to $25,000,000,
an immense crop is promised. W inter
wheat is growing finely and with modcr- even at the goveumen, prices, which are
v fm'r te:ithr nimthet' bountiful eron !', t. i . ..i . y 1"
7--1 nominal. 11 uocs noi ioronj uie saie 01
ma v be expected. Ou the other hand the
pi ospects for European farmers is bright
ening end the yield is expected to run
over the late estimates. The actiou. of
the railroad managers of India, although
lather late, will tend to increase the pro
duction of Asia aud may even bring
India into the field of competition for the
Europeau markets. But if Russia, with
its magnificent southern w heat lands, is
unable to compete with American grains,
it is doubtful if India will stand much
chance of success. In the South the
planting of cottou has begun, aud, es
pecially in Texas, is quite well along.
The weather has been w et and bail iu
some sections. Mere fertilizers are being
usedf than cvbr before."' "this -is particu
larly true of North and South Carolina,
Georgia and Alabama, and even iu some
sections of Mississippi. Other crops in
the South are getting ou well. In Europe
the price of potatoes is from one to four
times what it was last yearj and the con
sumption has consequently fallen off
heavily. This bs helped corn and
wheat! The demand for American w heat
is light, the stocks in Europe being con
sidered sutneieut for the season. Economist.
New Cottou Pietoer.
,g Supplies.)
We will
Jfttplifcat Any Prices in
the State.
VLi,;Avn m& tt a 1
I ' . '
The Tarboro Southerner describes it as
follows : "The machine is about eight
feet lemg by fbnr bread and is arranged
so that it runs over a row ef cottonthe
stalks of which without injury are passed
through the mouth between two revolv
ing cylinders thickly studded with
bristles. The shaking which the plant
thus receives, together with the bristles,
does the pickiug. On-each side are bags
into which the cotton is thrown as it falls
out of the pod by the revolving cylinders.
It is to be nulled by two horses aud can
trr iiidiiiiru vjr vuuu i
"From the little model which MiTj
Savasre showed us we are inclined to think
that it will be a success. Mr. Savage
assures us that he has tried it and that it
worked like a charm. Senator Ransom
spe aks highly of it. Mr. Savage is now
I making his machine." fi v
' 50:1 y
nond, Va., is colored, and is a heavy draw
back on the prosperity ot the town. Most
of the grown up darkies are ignorant, and
take to loafing as naturally as the planta
tion darkey docs to the watermelon patch.
these lands in tracts so large that no person
except wealth capitalist and corporations
can complete for them. It may be held to
com firm thousands of fraudlent entries and
to legalise a system of robbery w hich the
government has exposed, vv itbin twenty-
fonr honrs of the passage of the bill, Con
cress appropriated $100,000 to bcio protec
ting public lands from illegal and fraudu
lent entry. It is not probable the mony will
be expended m Alabama.
1 i m i j
Packino Bran. The Western Miller's
Association some time ago offered a prize of
$1,000 for the best method ot packing wheat
bran securlev in a small compass. Our read
ers should know that this bran, of which im-
immense quantities accumulate all the large
mills, is worth three or fonr timesas much in
Europe as here, but on account of its great
bulk it cannot be snipped to advantage.
Mr. H. Q.Hall, of Fayetteville, being at
traded by thc notice of the Millers' Associ-
tion, immediately set himself to the task
qf finding a solution of the difficulty; and
he has produced the model of a proposed
machine which, to our unpracticed eye,
seems to possess merit. It a tube and rod
which packs the bran with enormous fbree
into barrels or other vessels, which close
with a valve when tilled to the utmost cap
acity. Mr. Hall intends applying for a pat
ent for his packer. Fayetteville Observer.
ftew Orleans,April 7. There was a heavy
rain and thunder storm this morning, and
rain water covers the rear of the city. The
races have, consequently, been postponed.
During the storm a break occurred in the
levee just below the Texas & Pacific depot
at Greensboro, nearly opposit Louisiana av
enue. The break is 150 feet wide, and seven
feet deep. The wind during the storm
dreve the aUrrthecrbit tljb
LvwcHBtmo, Vs., April 7. In the Notta
way Circuit Court yesterday $4,750 damages
were awarded the plaintiffs in a suit against
the Richmond & Danville Railroad Co., for
Clover Fertilizer.
Two or even three crops of small grain
cau be raised in succession to advantage
ou any piece ot laud, provided clover is
sown with every crop of small irraiu.
Then a crop of clover is turned under
for every crop of small grain except the
first, aud upon this hypothesis wheu a
faruicr wants t enrich his laud with
small gram for two or three years iu sue-
cession, always sowing clover la the
spring aud ploughing in the fall, and
then if he chooses to pnt the land in
corn he can do so .for oue or eveu two
seasons, and then put it back in small
grain and clover. Afters field has had
clover sown in it for sav, six or eight
seasons, it w ill seed itself; ami after e very
crop of small grain a crop of clover- will
spring up from the seed in the ground
exposed to tho actiou of the elements by
ploughing for the crop of small grain.
Another fact well known is that a crop
of wheat grown on fallow grouud is
greater and the grain larger than that
grown on com grouud.
1 U IMS W ATEIfcpr .J, ,
There! antluog' MMtteential to
health and comfort as an abundant
baplityf' mire, fresh water 4 we par
take of it more abundantly tban we
.i ka. Zr JOTTr
u y oMr Buusmncf, since, in
addition to that taken in various
forms to allay thirst, whatever enters J
the stomach as tooth 1 largely satu
rated with it ; indeed, four-rii'ths of
the weight of our bodies is water. If
the source of supply is con tarn nut ed
with decayed vegetable matter,, hp
cess-pools aud sewage from, defective
drainage, which is more frequently
the case than is generally supposed,
such water is certain sooner or later
Mature seems, in some unaccount
able manner, to tolerate abuses for a
loug time; henqa 4tfajmrtilL
most difficult undertakings iu the
world to couviuce the average man
that all well water is not. pure and
wholesome, even though his well may
be filled to overflowing, after a heavy
rain, with the washings from a barn
yard. There are but few opou TiHt
throughout lt"lriry where thc
cjeptji of water. is not increased in pro
portion to the amount of rain-Tall.,
Nearly all this increase consists of
surface water that is impregnated
with whatever the soil contains fur a
considerable distance around ; not to
mention the drowned inserts aud
worms that are frequently carried
albng in quantities sufficient to ren
der the water putrid with their de
caying bodies. I believe that this
poisonous water supply, is the chief
source of all forms of malarial fever,
and that that bete noir called miasma,
which is suppo-ed to emiuate from
the decaying vegetation of marshy
ground, but whose form and sub
stance all the appliances of modern
science have failed to detect, may
have less to do with these forms of
disease, than is generally supposed. I
kuow of families that have resided
near marsh lauds, in a so-called
"lever and ague district" for many
years, that have never had fever and
ngue, while others supposed to-be
more favorably located have buffered
greatly from the various types of this
I have m several instances inquired
into the causes of the immunity from
sickness in one case, and its causes in
the other, and the views here stated
have been invariably confirmed.
jl know of a house, located near a
marsh, and where half the families in
its vicinity suitor from malarial fevers.
Two families bad occupied the
house at different times, and both left
Sfci-4jt win 1 a tuA'm
eir entire Ftock of Spring and Summer Goods which have been
yc now received inoir entire Ft
.,..1 .1 Ci. - i- - . . . . .
Mjicvieu wiui srreai care to suit llie
whieh they offer aft cheap a the cheapest.
varied wants and tastes of their numerous customers
k. Aliotuuit TL I. n. .
": how in ocore tlie
, -WSi iili' ;4- i; r-;x
A Km F awtt v nrrnT?TJTTci
many seasons. PA new stock of TABtE and GLASSWAKK
We stiU have tl best FLOUR. OAT MEAL, MEATS. SUGARS, TEAS,
wrraM,-iuci!i, uamacu V liVll B, 42 GI.IK8, LARD, BHA N-
MEAL, New Orleans MOLASSES and SYRUPS, die. A full assortment of
MEDICINES. -Agents for Coats' Soool Cotton. Aimnt f,r K vupthu
wuawu, wiucn is tci? rtrsi ciass, ana wnien we oiler lor 400 lbs. of Liut Cotton.
tJ Come and See us
before you buy or sell, for we will do you good.
Aprif 12,-193
W. W. TATLOR p. J.
Sharper than a Lawyer.
A wag of a lawyer was sitting in his
office the other day deeply engaged in
unraveling some knoti y question, when a
geutleuinu euteied aud enquired,
"Is thi Mr. Z 1"
The student ef Hlackstoue raising his
eyes from the legal book before him,
If you owe uie anything, or have any
business in my line, then L is my name ;
if you hare a claim to present, I am not
the man. If you called simply for a
social chat, you may call me any name
Ton choose.
"I propose to present yon with some
business iu your line. 1 have a note of
$25 which 1 waut you to collect."
So saving, he handed the lawyer a
note, and departed to call again the next
day. As soon as he was gone the lawyer
ascertained that it was one of his own
promises to pay.
The next day his client again appeared,
and inquired,
"Well, what success V
"All right ; I have collected the money.
Here it is. less my fees," handing him
"Good f" said the client, "I have made
$2.50 by the oerntioa."
"How so I" said the lawyer.
"Well," replied the client, 4.'I tried all
over the city to sell your nolo for $12.51
and couldn't do It."
"The State of
Georgia cannot
Fortv percent of the population of Rich-1 $10,000. The suit had origin in the killing
of Jas E. Kudd, a colored boy, who fell
asleep on the track while miuding the cows
aud was fun over by a traiu. A demurrer
was cLtertd in the case.
be car
ried bv anv uartv under anv leader
ship iu 1864 upon a free-trade platform
If the Democracy declares for free trade
it will break up." Macon Telegraph,
There is net a riinn in Georgia,
suppose, and we are quite sure there is
not euc iu North Carolina, whe favors a
free trade platform. All men of infor
mation know that under the cireum
stances free trade is an impossibility
The Democrats will not declare for free
trade, for the Democrats have never
favored free trade. But neither will the
Democracy adopt a protective platform
It would go th pieces iu the very act.
ITu. Star.
There were never so many elegant resi
dents being built in Bnmingham, Ala., at
one time as at present.
. ' j i -
There is in a marble yard si Anderson
South Carolina, a box tomb belonging to a
ladv who lives in Abbeville county, which
was ordered mid fbr by herselfl It has her
name engraved on the slab, a blank space
beins left to be filled with the date of her
death after she dies.
Geo. W Davis, who committed suictd in
New York Wednesday had $30,000 of the
funds of the town ot rew ttocneue in uis
custody, being acting treasurer of thc board
of education. Financial embarrassment is
believed to have been thc cause of suicide.
. a Um
e a Hj
inwf ai iflfl f-WtT
Vafli BjL-nBwriE
Salisbury, N. C.
Emiies, Boilers, Sat Hills,
. I D..IIJ
. 'n.-ty
time as the work proceeds,
to drive soma two or . three
It is best
feet after
water is reached, but not to go entire- PI v nioul h Rock Chickens
Kr sale at 75 eeut per dozen.
Apply W tTW. AT WELL,
ULiit-pd. Salisbury, N. C,
. - ' ' ""
I .1 l. ' tin .
iy inroiigu n. vv nen the pipe is
thus driven down it is really an opep
well, it matters not if it be 1 inch in
utameter or o ieet, it is an open well
nevertheless, and no man can contest l
your right to make such a well.
tr ; ii . .i
amiiiik uuw Wc, gci in roe quar- Notice is hereby given that Municipal
ter incu galvanized pipe, attach a j Elections will be hejd for the towns of
pump to it, and put it in the well. ! Salisbury, Gold Hill, Fnoehville snd Third
Pump out the sand, and you have a YFign MomJay' th nh of M,v A
j well into which impurities Cannot en- I The nlls wiU he onenod in each of those
ter. By making the well of 1J inch I towns from 7 o'clock in thc morning until
pipe, an inch pipe could be used with senset, and no longer. Each qualified elec
the pump : but I believe the well de- XoI wUl peruiitted to vote tor municipal
RPP Af nf BliHiP Aiif t ba cimn V vui.o, ii tuv S '
fifty families. In places where a
it a .
on account ot sickness. All tue wa-) jr;v.n wall id imnmMKU -
ter they used was supplied from an ! :g desimble to utilino an nn W1L
open well, 10 feet deep, in the lowest eitncr of the following plans may be
portion of the door yatd. A third adopted : Clean out the well, theu get
family purohased the property for less , a galvanized iron pipe 1 inch iu di
than half its cost, made a driven j ameter and long enough to reach to
well" 25 feet deep, from which they witlia a foot Qf the bot om of the
get all ttie water used tor drinking weI, anuattach a pump to it. Plug
and cooking. They have occupied : up iower ed of pipe with a piece of
the premises over four years, and en- :ron or iiart woo.i Drill 20 or 30
joy almost perfect health. quarter-inch holes through the pipe
HOW TO GET PUKE water. near the lower end, to admit the wa
in some sections of the ountry it ter. Put a large stone iu the center
is not possible to get good water ex- j at the bottom of the well, on which
oept at great expense. In that case, to stand the pipe. Pack large round
rain water may be saved in cement . or "cobble' stones around the pipe,
cisterns or iron tanks, and kept pure up 3 or 4 feet ; then smaller stoues,
ftr a long time with proper care ; but, and next gravel and sand. Then pack
where it is practicable, no water sup- in clay until the well is filled. This
ply is so safe as that procured from becomes practically a driven well,
"driven wells.' But, after thousands The second plan is, after cleaning out
of driven wells were constructed, ahe well, to line it with glazed earth
pateut was granted unexpectedly ; en pipes. Put the pieces one ou the
and as some think unjustly the vita other, packing outside with clay, and
claim of which is for "a well, to the putting cement around the joints until
lining of which a pump is attached." , the top is reached. This will exclude
In plain words, for a well made by the surface water. Pipes of any di
d riving dowu an iron pipe to the ameter may be used from 6 inches
water, and screwing on a pump. For to 2 feet. If people would heed these
this privilege the patcutee claims f 10. suggestions, much sickness and suf
Fdrtunately, there is an easy road fering might be preveuted. HaW
around this obstruction ; and a far Journal oj tleaun.
letter well , in some resDectB J can be
1 - . -
Rowan County.
Match 88, 1888.-1
mad outside this patent. If the soil
is tolerably free from stones, a well
can usually be made for a few dollars
A steamer iu California keeps a
sheep thai is trained to go out ou the
on the following- plan : Get enough gang-plank when a flock ofaheep is to
galvanized iron pipe, of one and a be loaded and show them the passage
quarter ificb calibre, to reach the wa- over is safe, when they follow him as
tpr Have it Cut in lengtua wuvcu- tueir ieuuei mw me uuai.
;nr to drive sav 6 to 8 feet and
couplings to screw the pieces together.
Then get a piece of plain iron tube,
Nashville, Tennessee, is scourged
with small-pox. Thirteen new cases
I . WW i . inn
1 C P . i, I Viiihn-i ,' q.lfl HtlD
same size ana z iees long. were rejiuneu uh vukiuj, an. u;
about 100 quarter inch holes drilled patients are in the pest-house. One
through this piece of pipe,to admit the school containing six hundred pupils
Water and Baud. Then have a black-'. has been closed nr two weeks,
smith weld a piece of irbla 6 inches '
long, and size of caliber, into owe end The missing Balloon "Saladin.
of this short piece, leaving about 3. which was lost last year with Mr.
inches out, which he must hammer Walter Powell, M. P., has been found
down to a point, not sharp, but blunt in the mountains of the Sterna del
and strong ; have him harden it so( Piedroza, Spain. Tfe car is still at
t aat it will split and penetrate quite ; t ached, and the remains of the balloon
large stones on its passage down. ' are to be forwarded to England.
Screw on one length of pipe, anl ,
then, placing. he point where yon! A Washington sn nanied Kmg
want the well, have one man hol4 has in veoied a suimda pellet. They
wooden beetle ohe upper end of are of the sice of a capsule, and are
the pipe, while another naau strikes flavored to suit way taste. When
the beetle with a heavy sledge ham- j swallowed by the victim tjie moisture
mer. It will take from two hoars to of the stomach causes them to explode
two days to drive down twenty feet and the man is hlam In aUmss.
of pipe, depending ou the nature of.
the soil With a small piece ef iron A hot spring, which swells up trough a
or lead attached to a string, soundings bed of -ravel and iron ore, has been diacov
for water can be made from time to cred at Richmond, Va.
5 . g!9
Si goir4l
Jill Mot
lis fiil
i ffi B'Siisiil"
avwaa vvvmi,
mncy L.Beyd, PUwttt, )
aqftiiut Suit loruivoreo
Henry Boyd, Deftfl. )
It appearing' to the satisfaction of t ho
Court, that Henry Boyd, the defeadeiit
above named, is a non-resident of this State,
It is ordered that publication be made i.i
the "Carolina Watchman," a newspaper
published in ltowaa coeaty, notifying the
said Henry Boyd to be and appear befote
the Judge of oar Superior Court, at a court
to be held fbr the County of Rowan, at the
Court-House in SalisbufyTon the 9th Mon
day after the 4th Monday of March. 4 88.
and answer the complaint which will W tip
posited in the office of the Clerk of the Su
perior Court of said county, within rhejirst
three days of said term, and the said defen
dant is notified that if lie fail to answer the
said complaint during the said term, the
plaintiff will apply to tbu-4ourt tor tue rer
uci uemuuucu in me t-Hiiiiiam,.
J. M. HQRA.H, Clerk
34;8w SuprCourt, Rowan County,

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