1 ;, i
1 I j ' : I . . .
LISBURY. N. C, SEPTEMBER 27, 1883.
w. r . m.
Ihe Carolina Watchman,
" STAl5lJsflKI) IN THE YEA K 18S2.
PKlfE, $1.50 f AWAJua.
SI ok lio&dacba,
i :.rca, .Taundioa,
Impurity of Um
and all Diseases
mentf llvor, HowcX -ad Kidneys.
-nrrrOI OTA DISEASED KITES.
tuH BtS; I'-ib in the Side, lomclimil U
ff S Wt urirr the S.uuWer4Jd, misken far
r?! -- .1 ,f appetite; Bowds
JbtdBIW J ,'r,n.ninr with lax:
uh com ':tc ' p1"' ' , ---
! A MhttfaJ I hm d. of leaving safest kwiwUm
gfcBht tt K- doaa; a slight, dry couf
Skin fur lowurnvtion; the vbflt coaUiat
-aWiaSM m deUIity; nervous, eiuy ssuruco;
Srt coW or bnc, sometimes s pnekty sgssSlss
TJ aithqugHiatiified that exercise wouMbe bene
Eei oni'can hsrrfly summon up fortitude to
alia fafc distrust crery remedy. Several
V.W. Ajmt jVtrptomt attend the disease, but cases
We occurre when but few of them existed, yet
Juiiiutiwi after death has howa the Liver to
mr, beea exidasirely derated.
i. .ho uld bs used by all parsons, old
yenng, flienaTer any of the abore -
TV s)in;to!s appear.
Personi--veUne or I.ivins; In TJn
heaUhy I.eealiUea, by taking a le occasiea
5f to kctv f I'" healihy action, will avoid
ai!'yBUri4 Htlion-4 nttacks, Dizziness, Nau
t Drowsic, Dopressi .n of Spirits, etc. It
,gajtjM a glass of wine, but is no itt
ton oa t i ii g be vera g u.
If Ton bsfre n ton anyThlns; hard ef
4farestlon, cfifcel hsavy after meals, or aleepv
leS at 1!-1. take a dose and you will be relieved.
fae and Posters' Bills will be saved
by always koepins; the Regulator
f In the Ilonaot
for whateir ithe ailment may be, a thoroughly
sue purgdUyr, sltorittivo and tonic caa
sever be outfcflplace. The remeiiy is harmless)
aad does sat later-fere with business or
TT Il raJRELT TltO 'TAJH.S,
Asdhai alllthl power and efficacy ,f Calomel or
Qutniae, wiiiogt any of the injurious after effects.
A atiovrncir's TAsttmony.
Sinmpas i iver Regulator has bcec in use in my
iumly far d'"1' tune, and t am satisfied it is a
siuslle aii&ti 'n to tne medical science.
JUIU. shuitm, tjovernor ot Ala.
Bon- Alexander II. Rtenhens. of Oa.,
Hav dedvc: i .v.e benen: rom the use of
immoni IJver Regulator, and wish to give it s
bins cr triaij
"The nniy Thiprr that never fails So
Belleve."f-I pave used many remedies fnr Dys-
Livfer Affection and D-hility. but never
lanything to benefit me to the extent
iv ere Regulator ha. I sent from Min
nesota W) (or(rR-frr it, nd would send further for
sach a'lr.ffii jintjand would sdvise all who are sim
ihtiy.aifnt j t give it a trial as it seems the only
ifaiug that r :,er-fails to relisvje.
Pi hi. Jannby Minneapolis, Minn.
fJr, x. V. iliiHon says : Trom actual ea
pr)nce in he e of Simmons Liver Regulator ia
ay practic I hhve been and am satisfied to use
aai p.rescri! e it as a purgative medicine.
t aily the Gg nnlne, which always
Wrapper the reil Z Trade-Mark
kai od u'lei
aad Siguafurof J. Ii. ZEILIN & CO.
VrR'pA I)Y ALL DRUGGISTS.
AS Wjiu. is THE INTEREST 0F"
rs k f '
K- (jjrawford, of the Arm of
R. 4 CRAWFORD & GO.
no prepared to supply our
I witfuill kiuds of
I : A
Lnlfidtlitiuii to tlie
5ostJS,-leott'tl Stock oi
A R i) WARE iiTtl
1ST A T E.
ifls kna Blasting Powder
full line ot Mining Supplies.
e will jj
uPUcat Any Prices in
MMMM i " "
1 . 9
h j ' l THE
A GREAT TEMPTATION.
her personality. She was neither large
nor small ; she was beaul'rfhl,' 1 think
(beauty is a hard thing to define and
limit), mit it was a beauty ot no won-
derful or unusual type, and was of
that kind which pows on ol gfidu - -
ally, as his knowledge of the posses-
sor of it grows. There was a wearfli
of sweetness and purity shining up in
her eyes which tears con I never wash
out ; and the mouth indicated firmness
and resolution, which had its beo-i.i-
ning lontr before the nitrlit a vital
which hadJeft it so sternly 'aghtfi.
The trouble which lias come to Al-
ice Arnden is of no unusual k nd.
One may sav, "on ly a lover's quarrel,"
hut one should remember that there
'T . .
are heart tragedies in this world, un-
der the torture of which men and wo-
mcyi drag out long lives without find
ing peace. To A lice Arnden it seenfed
as though everything worth having
in life was now forever utterly beyond
Slie arose frem the seat shp laJ no.-
cupied for so long and moved slowly
around her liuinble rootrv. She had
-ii . . ..-a
not known until she moved howsmuch
she was suffering physically : how cold
it was; how cramped and wear? it
She made a lire, and into (he fire
she remorselessly put all the fragments
of the paper which she had spoiled in
he- efforts to write a simple letter.
long ago when her sorrow
Long ago! Last night! Happiness
was : new
gives wings or lightness to eternity
(lying about our being and so called
tihre rather than eternity), which we
roughly measured, and call minutes
and seconds; but sorrow weights their
noiseless feet with lead.
Mr. George Fenby was nextahiong
the actors in this little fragment of
He had sat at his window that ;
mnrninir n AUna A piwTwii anf iif iltnru I
mmm v m m a ) a v, asl as v a W w s V : BJSJ V. S W S
His window looked in the sarnie di
rection. From it he saw much the
same scene she saw. The stars faded readied nome, wnere n is mother and
out fbr him as fbr her; day brighten- siter were w-aiting ior him, nor did
ed ; the sunlight fell across his face. ! think his thoughts aloud any more.
George Fenby thought of wliat he!'Wtu a fevv wor(is greeting, and a
had to be thankful for this ijovely j few mo,e of excuse, he piit his mother
morning. A small fortune, enough an(l sister aside for the present and
for himself and one other, a fair j ent UP t() ,ls own room,
woman and trood as fair for his! Ralph Warden drew a long breath,
promised wife; health, education,
friends, influence, position ; it! was in
deed a goodly prospect.
There was a happy smile 'm his
face. as he heard his little brother
knock at the door, and he answered
"Come in" in a cheery voice.
'Here's a letter for you, George.'
'Thank you,' said George, as he
'You are welcome. By the hand
writing on the envelope I judge the
message will be a pleasant one
And the bov left the room.
A pleasant message! The smile
, i mum wii hi tiiii imin'a fVmo no im ! ;
ingly handled the letter a little time
before he broke the seal. A pleas
ant ujessage !
'I hese were the words he read :
"Mr. George Fenby I will not con
sent to be any longer a hinderer re
garding your higher ambition. ;I ne
ver wish to speak with you again in
all my life. I give you back your
freedom. Alice Arnden."
So Mr. Fenby's morning gift was
the gift of his freedom. What should
he do with it? His checks mid lips ;
grew cold and white at the thought.
Merciful heaven ! What could he do
The sky seemed darkened, the earth
seemed dreary and desolate, George
Fenby and Alice Arnden, a'bear quar
ter of a mile apart, could not have
been more widely separated had an
ocean l retched between them, j And
each looked on the same landscape aud
saw it alike at last.
It was a relief to both George and
Alice that there was service in the lit
tle church that morning, and every
body "would be looked for there. Se
cret sorrow finds a certain abatement
of its intensity in the effort of appear
ing unconcerned. Then there is a
mournful pleasure in seeing wliatone
In a place no larger than Marsham
every one knows everybody else. Ev
ery one knows the business of every
body in some degree, or think so, or
say so. So our two freinds were known,
and their relations to each othek" were
known also. And so poorly had they
played their parts that when service
was finished nearly all their friends
had concluded that their engagement
was over, and many were speculating
as to the reasou for it.
Ralph Warden was too shrewd a
man not to see what every one else
saw. He said but little about it as he
spoke to one and another after church,
but he was deeply interestod and ve
ry much puzzled. The time had been
when the gossips had connected - his
nftne with that of Alice Arnden, and
there were those who had .shaken their
heads when it became evident that
t a W. S .
- - J v.gv j
instead of Ralph.
Ralph had never spoken to Alice of
love, aud we wirl resncrt his reserve.1
What he cared for her may remain a
George Fen by walked home alone.
ShP It:l'l hppn won iv nunro it, hv
aiph warden 0in the same road, ?f fMif noi see to fuuow His
but a quarter of a mile bchinci him." thoughts. What a man does should ;
Some distance oivt- of th vifkige, be the liasis of. our judiment, not
Ralph suddenly came upon two'pa- what he would do. If he thought of
-fm, resting on therosulside. They had the curative eflect of time on suffering j
mo nkeljjrefj pjkMieck37.ett we can forgive lm ; if aj
et of the owner in removing his pock- possible "future, in which! a happy
et handkerchief. The smaller paper
liac' blown apart; if lv upon , Ihe otji
et", its content e: jVMe9Am$ ,
RaJu ha( reat it liefore he had tak-
eu l 'llt0 his hand, and. before he was
i a A a. t - . 'nr...
aware oi-.twiai ne was doing, je
have seen the paper before. It was
the brief letter in which Alios Arnden
1 11- i , i"
had dismissed Ueorge lfwfkJf
Ralph Warden stood toV k "l
time with the -letter in his hand, r !
HTI've read it ot.ee ; it can do "no
BtrnrtOTear"it again, he saidT"
U And he read it atraiu not once
niprplv but. n Ausrt-n. ftmast.
It seem -
j , "
as if he was trying to draw me-
thing from the bit of paper which he
a,u " n,ul mere.
1 T I a. I" 1 a 1
After a time he sloopetl aujl picked . .
up the other paper a long, folded j
document ; but the action waV mere! v
j a mechanical one. He did not open
' it to see what it was; but, with his
head bent forward on his breast, and
ffitu a very grave face, he went on his
"W "e walked more slowly than
lie sometimes stopped and
talked to himself from time to time.
iivtcan .inw .tmuvu siaiu aiui.
Tlien for the first time helooked at
ine other. He turned it-over aud saw
at once what it was a deed from
Bertram Kingsley, conveying certain
Ia,,(l8 a,ul buildings to George Fenby.
Suddenly he stood still, and a hot
fierce flush crept in. to his face,
wonder if k U rue tiifci.lkrt&
are ever 'caught in the rebound as"
they sometimes say they are ? I will'
Alld lie clenched his builds atld llUl-
lied on his way.
He did not stop
ill l l - .1 i
and the light faded slowly out of his
face. In a single moment he had
seen th.e whole secret of the misunder
standing. Down went his head upon
his hand on the- table the witrter
sunshine shown that day on n'o nobler
head and from his lips came those
words of which frail humanity has
deepest need, 'Lead us not into temp
tation.' He thought it all out. Bertram
Kingsley owned the finest place in all
Marsham, or had until toe deed was
made which conveyed it to George
jFenby. Estclla Kingsley, the dangh-
ter ot .IxM'trani, was a
something of a flirt
More than one lady of Marsham
had quarreled with her lover on Pis
te! la Kingsley's account. And last
night there had been a little gathering
of the young people in the church,
and circumstances had done, their
worst seemingly. In the first plaee
George Fenby came with jEstella
Kingsley ; the meeting was not of a
character to make it unkind for him
to leave his proauised wife to come
with her rather, as she hud, but his
coming witliiMi lnnajJeyT4u been
I .... 1 I... . sl J
noticed by several. .Vith.tue dctcl
l ' I I . ' av - - 1 z A I - t 17
before' fiim, Ruipn Warden had no
difficulty in deciding why George had
been at Mr. Kingsley's, and subse
quently why he had corneas he had.
Ralph was well.afruiaiutAith a
young man living, where the Kings
leys had formerly resided, and through
him he knew of the engagement of
Miss Kingsley to a. gentleman Jiviagi
. . w , 1 't "- . 1 A 1
there, xte nati Known tins tor u long
time; and knowing this had thought
little of events which might other
wise have deeply affected him.-
Last night, for instance,- a laughing
group of gentlemen had spoken of
Miss llingsley. Une hadesaid :
'She is a beautv and an heiress.
Whoever wins her will have a beau-
tiful home. The Kingsley estate, is
the finest one in Marsham.'
'It's my highest ambition to be tlie
master of that estate,' laughed George,
'and I have made an offer which 1
think will be accepted. I am to have
an answer to, night, Jf I succeed I
shall be supremely happy. If not 'I found a paper of yours this
why, I will do as other men have morning said Ralph, slowly, 'and
done failing of wh it i want, I will - her it is. I could hardly help seeing
take what I can get.' 3D tshai it was. I congratulate you on
Ralph could not remember, where our bargain. You nave bought the
Alice Arndern had been when those finest estate about here, George. Ft
innocent words had been spoken. J is remarkably cheap at that price. I
That she had been near enough to ' believe the deed was signed last
hear them was evidenced by her let-1 everting?'
ter, which was before hm ; so he sat j 'Yes.'
there and pitied Allice Arnden for : 'Mr. Kingsley ha&nt fully deci
the faith iu man which she had lost; ' ded to sell it until then, had he?'
as well as ior xne man nimseii wno
ii n lil. 1 1 . -r
as for the man himself who
had been put from her. .
Ralph raised his head. The tjmc
had not been long since he sat down
to tlllllK. J tlt hO KIIPW It Rll. 1 WO
5 - 7 -
proud ami obstinate young creatures
ben parted liy fate. And Ire mutter-
cd, with whitip, comprewed lips :
'I alone understand it all, I alone,
of ail the world can set it light
What a temptation !' j
home of his own was the Antral fig-
Sh. A J 2 ,t a SL. 1 i SBBBSV 1
preroselip te feiekt h
The band 40' sunshine
his head like a
J I IBS. I
orified as he raised
it to the ; IVmffiffc And surely the
ongelSratljjlreoord of aft gift that
.1 --?BslaS'. t: S r- 4SSV,J "k
day coming lo the lot of those whose
lives fall for a little time within the
''ne of our stor', when he said aloud.
'I will do right! Alice Arnden shall
tiiave her lover back again
Evening service at the litl
i i.ciiiug acilicc St tuc 1UIIC ClllirCQ
.i.. i i.
was oveh Ralph W'arden stood on
the stej as the congregation came
out. lie looked hannv.
. " - S r! -
If. it be true that 'coming events
cast their shadows before and that
'virtue is its own reward,' he wa
happy. He spoke cheerfully to this
one aud that when they passed. He
did net look like a conspirator. One
would not have dreamed that he had
made a plan which for audacity
would find lew rivals, Kvhile for sitn-4
plicity it ought find fewer.
'It's ltter to have it over as soon
as possible,' he said to himself; 'bet
ter lor them and for me.'
Alice Arnden was passing him.
II e I en n ed f r wa rd ,
'Will you come for a little drive
with me, Miss Arnden ? The night is
perfect, and you look as if fresh air
would do you good j
'She accepted at onceT hoping as
the did so that George Fenby would
see her. He was not there to see,
however, ami Ralph had taken good
care to know that. He was already
half way home.
But Miss Arnden was in no mood
to refuse. She was iu reckless tem
per, and Ralph Warden had accoun
ted on that. One desirous of widen
ing the breach between Alice and
George would have found it an easy
task to make a beginning that night.
Ralph Warden's lips moved slow
ly as he seated himself beside Alice,
but we will not try to determine what
lie said to himself, in that crisis in
more lives than one.
'1 admire vour cloak ami hat,' ex
claimed Ralph, 'though the saying
may be as much a compliment to my
sister's as to your own taste. Iler's
are like them, are they not?'
'Very nearly ; not quite. But I
didn't know you ever noticed what
your lady friends wear.'
'I don't very often. I did to day.
Would the masculine eve detect the
'I think not. But it is a pity to
talk of dress on such a night as this.
What a stronr and helofu
we had this evening.'
'Yes,' said Ralph.
They made a turn iu the road and
there was George himself only a few
yanjs ahcads. Alice put down her
veil at once. Sorely, fate was on the
side of Ralph Warden's plans that
'Get in, George. I won't take a re
fusal.' 'Who is with you? Your sister?
'Yes,' sard Ralph, with a prompt:
nessj which should be admired aud
pardoned. 'Sit on this side,' said
Ralph, as George got in ; 'I will sit
between you. The night is beautiful,
.. . Very; Ben uti fill!1
'Very beautiful !' said George, who
really had not thought of it before.
'Yon needn't go home at once. I
wilr turn here, and we will drive
over toward the shore.'
He had turned his horse down the
roadi leading in that direction before
either ffcsdbi companions could say a
Word. The two lovers were gazing
h the scene they had looked upon in
the morning. Tlie moonlight may
have softened the harshness of it a
little, but the man between them
J lieard a sob from the woman at his
left, aiulsaw the moon light sparkle
suspiciosy pit th4 eyelashes of the
man of his right. Aud he thought
grimly of himself j as the image of
fate fate, with the destiny ot two
! human beings iu his hand.
'Not fullv. He t
1 iw . mr.. . it lf J I.
'ixot luilv. ne tola me nis cinugn-
tor might decide to want it herself
when she is married. Mr. Kingsley
will, of course, give her a hand.-wne
... .. ! II m
I'PSK fiipp snmpw into L . a
... ...v, Uifll L Vf III
takes pjl ace, for Mr. Jones, who is to
marry her, has no fortune of his
! 'It has been your highest ambition
to own that estate, hasn't it ?'
I 'Certjainly. I wauled the finest
Yoi ought to be supremely hanh
py. Yjou said last night you would
be when you onwed the place.'
The answer was short. Ralph
could feel the stron? man on his
right tremble in spite of his efforts to
control nimse t. and h kn- i .;t i u.
, ! I M . . -
p - w M W t tlV,
wjiuan on his left was crying softly.
Jfom said something last night
aoout Tlour ambition to be master tf
. that estate. Do vou remember what
Yes, I think I do. Soinejthiug
boaatfnl, was It doTT ?
George Fenby was beginning to
understand dimly why he had receiv
ed the letter he had.
"Worse than that. Did you ever
think that one overhearing it might
think Hhi meant to marrv Miss
'JNever until now. Oi:," what have
I done V ?
' 'No matter. Did vou ever intend
wajffto marry her? Not a word of obieo
: lw".. i ij . J
m". j-uu yv ueen leu into answer
ing too many to stop now. I demand
an auswer, George. Did you ?'
The eyes of the two men met. In
Ralph' there was the determination
to know, and perhaps something
more. In George Fenby's there was
surprise, which changed to satisfac
tion and indignation, which gradual
ly faded out.
'Nevjer on ray honor,' he an
swered, Ralph Warden stopped the horse,.
They had driven far to the south,
and now turned back toward the
village again. In front of them was
the level sweep of frozen marsh, but
furtheron was the peaceful village
with its lighted windows, and with
its fringe of sheltering wooded hills
behind it. On the right was the sea,
calm aad bright. He stepped into the
road, pilaced the reins in George Fen
by's unresisting hands.
'Bring the horse home when it is
all rigrjt,' he said, 'but take all the
time you wish. Here is another pa
per of yours which I found this morn
ing. Be thankful to-night that so
meddlesome a man found it. Alice
Arnden and George Fenby, I give
you back your future and my bless
ing.' He spoke to the horse, and obe
dient to his word, it dashed down the
road a uid left him alone.
There is no more need of following
the lovers, to be sure that all came
right, than there is following the
rushing mountain stream to be sure
it finds the sea.
The Furmun System in Cabarrus.
Correspondence Concord Register.
I see in your last issue you speak of
my cotton planted on the "intensive sy
teni." ask your permission to state :
1st, I applied twelve tlwumnd and not
twelve hundred pounds of compost per
acre. 2ud, I stated that I would increase
the manure, according to Furiuau'a plan
to see if I could bring it up to three bah
per acre I do not believe that that
amount of cottcn can be made to the acix
with one year's preparation, no matter
what quautity of manure be applied.
Some experienced cotton planters who
saw mine the first part of August, thought
with a favorable season, it would make
some 3,000 pounds, aud the seasons have
been as bad as I ever knew at this time
of the year.
I believe that the hill culture is bj far
the better and cheaper way to raise cot
ton where the land is levl enough to ad
mit of plowing in two directions and a
sufficient amount of manure can be ap
plied, t may at some future tints give
von some items of cost, cultivation aud
Chicago, Sept 20. In conversa
tion to-day Ex-Governor Hendricks
said he could not understand why
Niel Pierce declined the republican
nomination in Massachusetts. It may
be politically significant, he said, but
we can't tell about that yet. Butler
will be re-elected, I think he isjpopu
lar and gets the votes of the masses
of the people of both parties. He ia
abused by almost everybody, but he
keeps on his course without regard to
whom he tramples on. He is ordi
narily successful and always popular.
I have heard that Butler refused to
run against Pii rce. None of them can
beat Butler however.
St. Louis, September 10. -The
dedication ceremonies of the National
Lutherau Theological College, which
were com menced yesterday, were re
sumed this morniug. A large delega
tion from PitUburg, and smaller ones
from Philadelphia, New York, Buf
falo, etc., are in attendance. Times-
MM FRUIT AI BERRIES
KLUTTZ & RENDLEMAN'S!
They have just roceivcnl anew supply of SUMMER GOODS, which Uiy offer very
cheap, with a AitToftnielft of . t ,
Dry Goods, Notions, ClothinG, Furnishing Goods,
Their Stock of Family Gror rics.is lar-e aud complete. They still liave the best
Flour, Oat Meal. Meats, Sugars, Teas, Coffees, Rice, Meal, Bran, Shorts,
New Orleans Molassas, Syrups, Pure Lard, &c.
A full assortment of Parr:', Medicines. FRUIT JARS cheap and all kinds.
Tab's and. Glassware, A food Stock. Agants for Coats' Spool Cotto-
Still have a plenty of Five Cents Tinware. UfComc and see us before you buy o
sell, for we will do vou good. W. W. Tayi.ok, ) Q ,
July 4th, m& D. J. Rosttan, J Salcsmcn-
JflflHR tasssasaW. BfiA
THE ONLY BIG SHOW
WILL FAIITMTT VT
HO OTHER SHOW HAS
f HERDS OF ASIATIC FLEPHANTS
NINE AFRICAN ELEPHANTS,
THE ONLY WOQLY ELEPHAMT
A SCORE OF LIONS
A SCHOOL OF SEA LIONS
A BLUE HOSE MANDRIL
Brazilian TAiaiKCinyy FEATU P1L yHUe gorillas
Two HORN ED HORSES
kangaroos MO OTHER
N Y L G H A (l 7d
B A B B 0 0 N S .
100 Artists VAr1
10 Great Rid;
6 Bands ef Mas
Troupe of Aerialistr
SCORES of ACROBAT
STRONGEST WAN Liviag,
STIRK BICYCLE TROUPE
8 FRENCH EQUESTRIENNESVL
MOST GORGEOUS PASEAMT y
50 CAGES OF ANIMALS yfb
THE CARNIVAL OF VENICE REVIVED
lift s t t ( . n . aaaa a m mtW Sa a ff J
L .riivi S !..- mm mm
Ufa- 1ZH K I IHr Hi Mrl tf
I u ALL I rlt
SUSTENIN6 WiTH GOLD AND SILVERV A THOUSAND COSTLY BANhERS
. rue cp ATIJRC OP ALL
HIPPOPOTABVlt, MALE A FEMALE
Motwiihstandinj the Enormous Expense attending 90 tt$t an Exhibition,
the Admission is not more than small Show charge.
J. R. KEEN,
Salisbury, N C.
Apt for PHIENIX IRON WORKS,
EiiDBs, Boilers, Saw Mills,
Also, Contractor and Builder.
Jil 25, '63. ly
COMING THIS SIASON
UNITED III ONI
ONE OF THE8E FEATURES !
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