1 1 j. x7L.-rTaia3 SERIES
r-1 - ft n7i
i;,,!T!VI: AM- PEUMANEST CURE
i on ' - ;
Tiv3-5y)3ia and indigestion,
I Itcre4y certify
iiL iSnmieml it to otbers.
Member X. C. Legwlature.
A Mistaken Girl. !
1 tlionghl Klie was a lovely siht, .
Ah diintily arrnyed in white, . h
WitliTosy cbcek-8 and clances bright,?
That summer Uiiy r
She-played croquet, i
9 " I
Charlotte, X. C.
cfieerfully recommt-"u .u w ... j
from dyspep.na- niu.g -
w . 1 t t,l nnoll rfl
VirnvTliraJriyto 'tlie valne of your
JH?.:'lra :r We lifted it with reat
iffnn?'r;.' ' -iyiiUr And boweK
K. C.tate Treasurer.
j '1,1,1 irMcAJcnniJ.Tr,bmllli
rMnivi i HuwH-
ggies & Spring Wagons.
liain Guano Drills
: i, AvkiIv's lU-iing and Valk4ig j j
Telegraph Straw Cutters,
j .Ave. an-l Dixie PLOWS,, '
boxtcr Com lioixors,
!, lEndnes and Boilers, j
saw AND GH18T HILL
plpifl'' Eaii ami Uoilcr Fittings Guns
fjk 'SiiclM", Cartridges, Wads and Caps.
Pjlder andlH.f, Dynamite 1 Use and In-.
QsAu-s, Jjliovcds and Spades, Building
Uiikurf; Paints Oils and Varnishes,
HD&E'RAISED CLOVER SEED..
jikievfrytiitn' usually. k.pt in Firat Class
5nlVsiutl iuU'l'HDt stores 1 Have on Hand
ffitock ('f tia- above, & nffer them tor. Ibe next
t!isrtj (lis l'r less" money tUan tnty Have ever
httii b-iUl la l3i'is country.
I stopped to rest, which chanced to be
Where in the kitchen I could see
That snmmef' day
: She playe croquet.
hero alone in that hot placo
Her mother stood with careworn face;
And ironed a gown alPfiills and lace.v
; That summer day '
She played croquet,
A goWn, theyery counterpart -
Of tlrht she wore with witching art; 1
And so she did not win my heart , jh
,: That summer day
She played croquet.
1 r. JIatver's .Uasar.
Point Look Out, April 1835. j
2fr. Editor : - I
-The 4uoke of battle 4ias cleared away,
the m a after rolls are boing revised and re
oi ranizitiou iscoinffou. To theSonthrbu
"to tlie fcnaiior born l' it is truly gratifying
I i 1 MT I 1 .n
fivnii nmonir ineir worse enemies, oi 111211- iu,cc,
BEDOUINS IN" THE SOUDAN.
The People who are Fightln
N mire money man ai anyiniMii sv uj ihmhs
aua'veacv for the ttett sellliig boo'c out. Ue-
clujersfsuccired grandly. 'one rail.7 Terms tree.
THE RSST SMITH IH
ml ?m: 'AflnsitV ?
1 iflia via y
i t'Tlean-'lerslyned is prepared to do all kinds of re-
jamngtiralt kinds of watches, clocks, & c., and at
f tf-iail3le prices, Leave and get your watches at
' -statu t KoQdleiaan's store. Salisbury ; and try l he
i Ser4 smitn tn the county. K. L. Ur.O V N.
STANDS AT THE HEAD!
r' TItK' LKniT-llt'KXIKO - f
rj"WU is the arknowlrnrrod Lfidrr is ii
hl thilt'Onmiftf luFtli'nnttxl i !
-NONE EQUAL IT.
"w lightest Running.
H The Mot Ikautifui Wood Work.
'Mp I5 w AU U API TEO;
ndof the lest material J i
o loaay an?l all kinds of work. .
o bo complete in every respect, t
iltii wante,Vi utioccupied territory.
MESTIC' SEWING MACHINE CO.I
ni:, ,: . I Riclimond, Va.
4r: " fLLTTZ : &
j 1 1
toned ehivalrvv-is fully retained. The
people i)ftlie north from their stand
point, v jry naturally thonght aud said,
if a democratic president is elected, in a
huge in ensure by southern votes, Wash
ington vrill be crowded with office seek
ers from the south and that "bugaboo"
to the common people of the north, "ttio
Confederate Brigadier will- come to then
front." But so different was-the result
from th ir anticipations, that Expressions'
of surpr se come unbidden, and thus the
highest testimony is rendered tothe
nobility of character the sout h has estab
lished 1 hroughout . the x civilized worljl.
Trujy a good name is more to be desired
than rubies. Jefferson Davis, when apr
plicatioi was made to him in 1881, for! a
fieebootiis commission under the title
of GiKrrilla Chief," replied, "I cannot
grant ye trrequc8t. We propose to coh
uuctthin war in a civilized way. If it is
carj-ied on in ftuy other way, it must-be
inAugun ted by the otherjjide," but re
flected he sentiment that has evorif
spired tie. southern '-heart. On theforni)i,
in the halls of nuti-belluni Congress, in
war, in eace.in adversity aud in pros
perity tl ey have ever impressed themsel
ves upen the uatious of the world as a
high to led, honest aud courageous'peo-pje-
W ly should we not be proud?
Aud why shall we not guard with jealous
care, tha" jewel won by our forefathers,
niiHiea aowu uy successive generations
and whose brilliaucy is preserved uniih-
paireu in tlie present f We have stootl the
test at W ashington, can we stand it at
home ? 1 1
The democratic party is pledged tda
change in the' revenue system. Some
fnvoriug a more . economical mode of col
lection, others lor a total abolition of the
'luternai lievenue." Either will bo dc
ceptable toHhexpeop!e as a whole. Btit
neither can br acted upon until Congress
meets, mid not then, unless the republi
can Senate agrees. Hi the meantime the
law as it stands , must be administered.
Some have takeii , the position that be
cause tile law is pbuoxious, democrats
ought to keep haiids off, and let those
who have abused it, continue to adminis
ter it. uch a course would not only -be
insane ud suicidal, but would be false
to our pljedges as democrats and falsetto
oursoufJieru character.. The Presidelit
has re uu ved those who dishonored their
positions aud in their stead has placed
men, tru i aud capubld. They will need
assistants, and rightrhere lies'one danger
to our sc f respect. Will there be a mad
rush anil scramble for those places?? If
so, aud our chiefs "will lift themselves
above such influences (.wo believotUey
will) aiurselect men, capable aud honest,
without 'regard to length ot petitions &c,
the jewel will remain untarnished. But
there is another influence that will be
brought to bear upon them, that will be
harder to resist. , 'I ;.
Up north if you desire a place aud can
cet the backings of a lew members f
Congress and prominent men yon-TeeH
safe. tA ward politician of ; "the knock
down an J drag out stylecau line him
self with such recommendations, although
he may be subject to periodical change
of 'polil.es, much sooner tha:i a regular
fotd1 liner,1 who always advocates and
votes thi democratic ticket from princi
pic and not because certain men wantSto
be elected and "it you will ttckle me, 1
will ticl le you." Why Because he is
useful in canens, convention and electiim,
useful 1 0, the pin fg biz, to 1 he man who
uses him. cBjuthe qtialiticatioiis neces
sary to make a successful waid politi
cian, are lite opposite, to tne lionesl, cool.
clear bead, backed by soundness of pi 111-ciple-anu
the lsuariierin:mwlun necessiiry
to a faichtul and pleasant ilichare I ot
the duties of a responsible.. office True
and caiablo men are not often found in
the Van of a rush and scramble tor office.
If onr , chiefs will remember (we trjast'
they wilj) that human nature is the same
the woijld over, Aud will make a few
grains o allowance for the strong ln
iruae eUinloved by tliose vlro havo-bseu
lifted it) in behalf of their pefsonalj favor-
lies auugo biow uutu jrey kuow iwcir
man. tlaat Iioal wilM)e past and the
1 Ku ty will
When you want j .
Facts of Interest About the False Pro
phet's Ifomadic lfollowers-heir.
Habits and Modes of Life. "
The small area, not exceeding five or
six thousand square miles, coming un
der the description of the wilderness "
is the wandering-ground of , those tribes
of nomads called BedouinsA Their to
tal number is probably about half a
million. They aU claim to beof Arab
decent, their ancestors having crossed
the Ked Sea from the Hejaz (Northern
Arabia) .centuries before the Christian
era; but some of them have become very
muchmixed since that time. . In fact,
in the, Arabic language, who'plrirals
are so strangely formed, Arab is the plu
ral of Bedaiy ee, arid is the name of the
inhabitants of Arabia proper, though
jrery improperly applied to all the peo
pie 01 ii(srvTt. wno sneaK Araoic, it is
X! SlnlS! tribal beton to an entirely different
race, i he nomads ot the desert are al
ways called Bedaween. The principal
tribes; between the Nile and the, Red
Sea are the Ababdehs, Bishareens, and
Hadendawas; westflhe Nile are the
HassaneeyehsTthe Kababeesh, and Beg-
aras. All these, divided into numerous
sub-tribes, have almost identical cus
toms, and differ chiefly in their dialects
and the mode, of wearing their hair.
They constitute the great bulk of the
Mahdi's forces, and are the most form
idable adversaries the British have to
encounter, as the latter learned from 5
their experience at Tamai, where a Brit
ish square of J; wo thousand men was
broken, driven back half a mile, and
its artillery captured by these naked
sons of the desert, armed with only
swords and spears. This alone would
suffice to attract the attention of the
world, even if their customs and modes
of life did not infest them with peculiar
interest. Their vealtlreonsists in flocks
and camels. 'They are carriers, guides,
and camel-drivers, but ho amount of
money can induce them to work the
ground, and thejr look with infinite con
tempt upon the fellaheen and the in
habitants of towns, whom they scorn
fully; term "dwellers among bricks."
They are governed in an absolutely
patriarchal way by their great sheikhs,
and their condition is very much like
that of their ancestors! the days of
Abraham and Lot and Ishmael. They
have no individual possession in the
land, but the territorial limits of each
tribe are well defined, and the encroach
ments of one; tribe upon the range and
wells of another are the most frequent
cause of their feuds.
The great Bedouin tribes were not re-
ducetf to obedience to the Egyptian
government ' without long and fierce
straggles. Mohammed Airs iron hand
forced them to submit when he con
quered Kordofan in 1829. But it was
a very limited submission The govern
ment never interfereswith their inter
nal affairs or wars, leaving them to tjle
rule of their sheikhs,, and well satisfied
when able to collect their taxes inore
or less irregularly;
They are a fine-looking race of me
dium height and very well formed.
with small hands and feet, and theirch-
ed instep jf the Arab. In color they
range from dark olive to deep chocolate,
but their features are eual to the Eu
ropean types, with aquiline nose, thin
lipj and splendid teeth, and their hair
vrill shine more brihtly tliau ever.. For
tweuty-umr years we have been out. We
are .in. Ion trial.) Watched by jealous
til the late converts but half
converted. If we administer the laws
fairly aiwl honestly,-moving. straightfor
ward b it ccrtamly, it will fake more
than tv euty-four years to displace us.
But wh ithcr in or otif, let us' so act that
our good. name will be uustillicd, our
jewel untarnished. '; Respectfully, l
isouTUEUN Hoe Handle. .
ndersigrieiTat NO. 2. Granite
IX A. AT WELL.
is long arid frizzled. The
young wopienfEen have really beauti
ful faces and graceful forms, but they
lose their; beauty early and become hid
eous hags. They wear no veils, like the
Mohammedan woman of Egypt, and
jtheir only dress is a few yards of cotton
once white, wound around the waist
hanging jto the knee3
The Bedouin is the most abstemious
of men. j His food is a little donra ob
tained from the settlements in exchange
for the surplus of hi3 flocks end tie
democratic. iKuty will 6atl m Smooth -u: nnA Vkowwv,! 1,
hd the jegrel so dear tj our Hearts , ,
suis. xais camei3 yieia mm anuDundance
ef excellent milk, and he could, live on
that alone and its various preparations.
He needs but littl meat, which is sup
plied by his sheep) and goats, f with an
occasional camel for some great feast.
Those who live in more favored regions
breed horses and cattle also.' The desert
grasses: supply him with mats for his
bents, and the trees with pack-saddles,
ropes, knd ,tan-bark His water and
milk are carried in goat-skins ; his drink-ing-vessels
are gourds and grass-woven
bbwKj which hold water -perfectly.
Civilized enough to appreciate the value
of moaey anj a few articles of Euro
pean manufacture, he wants little else
than, long, straight, and broad double-
edged swbrd-blades Of German or Span
ish make, to whicW he. adapts -handles
and scabbards of hip own contrivance,
A few possess flinWock muskets and
double-barrel guns 4 carry lances
made in the country, whose iron or cop
per heads are generaly barbed with Such
cruel ingenuity thai it is impossible to
extract them from a would without the
most horrible : laceration. Fastened
above the left elbow is a curved, pruri-
. . . ' ' ' i 1 i' m .1 "
mg-knife used to cut twigs 01 tne mi
mosa for camels. ' On Pie right upper
arm are one orltwo maU'tnorocco cases
containing texts of Ihe Rojatfis amu-
lets against the "evil eye, and other.dan-
gers. Most of them scarry round or oral
shields of hippopotamus or giraffe hide.
'Their warlie disposition is nurtured
by the frequent f feuds tetween neigh
boring tribes, generally arising about
water and the thefts of cattle. 1 The
unwritten law of the desert forbids any
settlements around the wells, which are
common to all. 1 But two parties arrive
at the same time at a well which is in
sufficient for both. A dispute arises as
to precedence; they pome to blows and
a man is killed. Tide murderer flies to
his tribe and sends to offer the price of
blood; for the avenging of blood as
practiced by the .ancient Hebrews exists
in full force here, except that there are
no cities of refuge.1' If the family
of the dead refuse compensation, war
begins, and it may last for years, each
murder by one side demanding retalia
tion bjf the other. Hence it is that even
when peace prevails in the desert, if two
parties meet, both halt and send out a
man or two to reconnoiter and ascertain
if there lis blood between them. When
a caravan arrives imexpectedly in the
neighborhood of a Bedouin camp the
first impulse of the natives is to vanish
instantly! especially if soldiers are seen
among Juie-new-comers. Ihe sheep
and goats, driven, off by the women
and children, disappear in a twinkling
beyond the next ridge. Having no oth
er encumbrance than a few skinsand
rourds. their migrations are exceeding
ly prompt! and easy. The tents and
other bagbage are loaded upon camels,
and in a tew minutes a whole encamp
ment disappears. After this precau
tion is taken, one or two men return,
and when1 they j have ascertained the
peaceful intentehtiphs of the strangers,
the others approach to trade and to
learn news, of which they are very
greedy- ! !
They are all Mohammedans, but their
mode of life lire vents their giving much
attention to the inmor practices ot their
The customs of marriage and divorce
differ but little from those prevailing in
all Moslem countries. Ihe Bedouins
always go bear-headed, even in the fierc
est' hejdt of summer, land, strange to say,
some tribes, like the Ueggaras. shave
theirheads. The Abacdelis twist their
hairirito plaits the size of a (mill, thrown
straight back from front to rear, while
the Bishareens comb all the nair from
the forehead to the crown of the head
straight np to the height of five or six
inches, the rest hanging in braids near
ly down to the shoulders. They plas
ter their heads with suet and camel s
tallow, or any other grease thev can
procure, letting jit trickle down upon
their naked breasts find shoulders. The
tribb s are distinguished also by the
form and position of gashes cut in the
cheeks in infancy. IThe Beggaras who
inhabit southern Kordofan, near the
Nile, are very warlike, and when be
yond the reach pf Egyptian garrisons
are addicted to brigandage. They pos
sess great numdersjof splendid oxen,
mounted upon which both men and
women, riding alikei and all armed with
four or five lances, come in hundreds to
the market-at El Pbeid. The great
sheikhs of all the tribes usually wear
the turbans and flowing robes 01 the
Egyptians, but the common people are
satisfied with a few yards of cotton
around the waist, iand sandals upon
their feet. Lenturfi
0 New York Observer.)
Your efficient fehure of the wiles
and schemes of. the:jYatican in this
counlryi Reserve the cordial thanks of
evtry rDrAirriiQan citizeru At tlie"
inur ciliefy aikI jitlpiriexplicable
inconsistency, American statesmen
were dclive-ingaddresses in behalf of
the resloratiou of the Pope to the
place he had so loni': abused in the
Quirinal, Wm. Cullcn Bryaut made
tins siriement : I i
'An American 1 lady, an auaint
auce of tnine, a resident Jn Rune for
sevetaijrears, was summoned one mor
ning appear .before the police of
that city. She went j accompanied 4)y
the American Consul. 'You are charg
ed said the police magistrate, fwilh
having sent money to 'Florence to be
employed in founding a Protestant
onian asylum. What do you say V
'Jjclid semi money for that purpose,'
was the lady's answer. ll did not
ask for it ; it was brought to me by
some ladies, who requested me to for
ward it to Florence, and I did so ; and
I take the liberty to say it is no af
fair of yours.' 'Of that you are not to
judge,' replied the magistrate. 'See
that you never repeat the offence.'
Such was the government, which, to
the great joy of tlie Roman people
and the satisfaction of the friends of
liberty everywhere, has been over
thrown. Was it worthy I put this
question to this assembly was such
a government Worthy to subsist even
for an hour?"
That lady you and 1 know very
well, tier name
Bliss Gould. It was in her house.
cornel' of the Piazza di Spagna and
the Via Babuiuo, that at h6r husband's
request, the writer of this preached
what he believes to have been the first
Protestant sermon in Rome after the
expulsion' of the Pope .and his "incar
ceration" in live Vatican "prison." the
finest palace iu Europe. Mrs. Gould
told me the whole story of (hat strange
persecution. The Pope's policeman
presented to her a paper to sign, and
thus give a written pledge that she
would iu future abstain from the atro
cious crime of sending contributions
i . 1. 1. .. e 1 1
10 iiiu m -juiaiis 01 r lorence, and sue
was told that she would bo kept in
durance until she had sinned the
pledge. But the Pope found that he
had not now to deal with one of those
half-and-half Americans who are not
ashamed to put the lip to' the toe of
his Holiness, but with a true woman.
She replied to (he threat of detention,
"You may get my apartments ready,
1 shall spend the rest ot my day?
here rather than sign any such pa
per." The policemen had found their
match, and they at last allowed her to
1 1 i
Mr. W. L. Sullinanrof Piainfield,
N.jJ., United States Consul at Rome
froni 18G2 to 18G5, on his return told
the world through the public prints,
that the government of the Pope was
"the most atrocious in existence, ex
cept that of Louis Napoleon."
"The brother of one of my most in
timate frieuds was arrested in his bed
at night, and carried off by the offi
cers of the Holy Office, the Inquisi
tion, and never heard of again until
years after, when a released prisoner
came to tell the survivor that his broth
er had died in prison with him, and
was buried in the earth of the dun-
1 - ' ir ,T
Who is a Gentleman.
Thisj will be a harder-' Question now,
than ever before, to Answer. A man
wa: jukly.tiung m'Brookjyn last week
for wiffr-mnrder.; He wja a drunken
fellow; ; and when in' liquof very abusive
of his wife. v He-wasj oft of moneyT
and asied her to itcl$ hm make ott
some tolls $iat ne-vmiglft et. the meens
to buy) more drink. J declinedf to
help hun, and he pouridedl her to death.
At hi3 execution a large cbmiany?were
present, and the report of tlie scene says,
that justj before the murderer was exe
cuted the5 chaplain sairi;
"This gentleman desites to thank
the officials before he! dies." Where
upon f this - gentleman" piade a little
speeck tesUngthatih4did;iot know
what hp wasoing when he killed his
wife, but he was thankful (to the Sheriff
and all;: the officers for tjieir kindness.
1 .t .
PiuiJU)UinA JAprU 174 fiftj 4
nual meeting of rl WmT, v;ii, i
tmneAiafaonofthe XJnl4dv .gty ;
report contained some JniwMme ii
formation. As Conflnrps h lU n 1
edtStates, S3,70O of which 4m bO,!
voted, to thistissociVtioTi i. -uv i
- , . T " WV .1 V. 8
a iresn start. - Last year , 1 430.000 .
coons for which 983 paH, w..
rt ceived. Dress malerial, broci;dr 'V
grains, ribbons, kerchiefs knitting J
and flaoralk weie made for the a?1o;
tion.r The association ias fcetjfV
had one reel, but now it aims fq Uffi'-.
courage agriculturists in . the grovfiiii
of silk to establish a filiature for im:
reeling department to open a scKool 1 i
silk culture in' Fairmnn f. twirl- ki 4 .
circulate inforration-icorj-'m?n US. .1
Cliicago is again excitetl over frr.i t '
upon the ballot box. It isl claifi l
To u 1 .1 . .
ai in iiuxi MuuiJiiir iuu line u ikhht, tmn 1 ii,t r..i i . n
-LA J ' - - . . .ait- IVHW 111 11,1 Tr. ...
it, to apply the term "gentleman to a recent municipal election gajucd fj :
driinkeii wife-murderer oi the gallows? election by opn bribery nd oi ,
We wquld not be very particular about lcorrult means,!. In one ward the L
it, and would make the class of gentle- uox Mas 0,e. i he .parti-,.
men a4broad and inclusive as possible, "P8" iav been indulging I
bf. xvo of .1' niudi violent talk, and it was fe.m
. at one time-that a riot would ens ti
the gallows. The line must be drawn There can be no doubt (hat; the eh-
somewnere, and we would preter, with tion was largely determine?! by ti
the chaplain s verniissiori. to have the use oi money and Honor.
line this side of the rope arid the gallows.
A Tier Scige.
aim minor. l lie
1 . f ... . - . . :
uition ot anaire: is such as to justi
the indicnant nrofpsfs nf ';H'
ble and law-abiding citizens. iV,
Not Jong ago an English govern
ment agent in a remote district in In- , , p
dia renorled that the inhabi(ants of ,i, ot
, f..c Pn I the district were, pama sticke
, 11 r helpless under "an actual ssiege of man-
eating I igers. J he siege had lasted
five months, during which time over
forty persons had beeu devoured, men,.
women' and children. People could
not stir out after dark. Iu daylight
groups of persons had 14 keep togeth
er to work or walkj The fields had
gradually been neglected, and the
whole country-i-ide was being depop
tinned y degrees, a man and ins
wife were carried off by two tigers,
almost at the same moment, from their
own door-yard' and in broad day'.
1 hrce constables lost their lives. As
for cattle, there was hardly a head
left in the neighborhood. The secret
of the situation was the - want of fire
The revocation bv President Clove
President Arthur's order
. Fobrunrv 27th
en and . -f . b.fcw ..w.- .
tue Y inneoago ami Urow; reserve
(ions in Dakota, places, t ho settles
who went in there on the strength r.
President Arthur's orders, in an em
barrassing position, if they are no
to be forced to retire. If Mi;. Artni .
blundered in making lhatc&rder th
settlers who went iu there in gof :
faith, and began the work of makil
homes for themselves, shoiild not
made to suffer for it. Chaii Ob. 4
arms, or Etiglismen to organize a hunt.
TheatTair was beconiing unbeara
ble, soj iu despair of raising the siege
by the unaided efforts of (lie native?,
tlie English agent applied t6 the gov
ernment for assistance.? At last the
goverhmeiit sent men, and arras to the
suffering district. As Mr. lurner,
(he agent, says: lIt is horrible locon-
f em t d:tto tlie d'elms una noor labor-
cr going out lor his day's work (o a CAPITAL & A SSETS,
iicni, it jew
hundred' : vards from his
house, with (lie knowledge about him
that there is an even chance of his be
ing carried away from tie side of his
plough, or that his wife, may be seiz
ed when she is bringing him his mid
day meal. Harper s'1 aung People.
Davis and Grunt.
ItnoDhS BKOWNE I
rresi. i t
Twcaty-3lxtli Annua! Statciaeat,
JANCAKT 1, 1".
s'l Capital ;. . .
Un:UlJUhtWl JSSM ,: .
Kc3'rve for Hofiisurancc and nl! i4njr i
Cct iSur4)la , 5 .
Tbe Philadelphia Ledger in noting
tne address of fJie iNlornion elders pro
testing 'against the government efforts
to abol2sh polygamy says : "They u.i
take to show first t iiat niouogamy Is a
wrong ! ysteui, and ! second that ' he
Mormons praerieiug polygamy daiiot
nvfd iinn per cent, of the miole ti!i:-
1 1 ft 1 . . .- .t
ucr 01 inaie lueuiuei. . t. s
The Iinniijrratiou We Want.
The sort of imijn ignition that the
South needs it is getting. There is no
great rush in this direction, but such as
it is, it is satisfactory. Men from the
East, North and Wf str with capital to
invest, are coming amongst us, and they
have been for the phst ten years. They
are to be found j in j every State of the
South. In Georgian there is hardly a
section of the State in which one or
more of these thrifty capitalists cannot
be found. They are the pioneers of the
kind of immigration the South desires;
and the success of President Cleveland's
Administration Hll inaterially strength
en the nio.vementsj in this direction.
There is room hre land a welcome for
all who come, but in our opinion, the
immigrations that conventions attempt
to invite is not the kind of, immigration
most desirable fox the South. Atlanta
Const it ttt ion. j i
"The system of terrorism was such
that liberal Romans dared meet only
in public; and never permitted ti stran
ger to approach them in conversation..
I never dared to enter the house of a
Roman friend, for fear of bringirg ou
'him a domiciliary visit."
That Rome is unchanged and un
changeable is shown by the fact that
while Monsignor Capel is saying soft
(hings in (he ears of (he American
people, Rome is killing American
missionaries iu Mexico. At Almolova,
a town some forty miles southeast ol
the city of Mexico, the blood is hard
ly dry of two martyrs slain by lvn.a 1
Catholic violence. The people were
quietly worshipping when they were
set upon by a furious mob and the
congregation dispersed and two men
Jefferson Davis and Gjeneral Grant
are rapidly ekeing out; their last rounds
of life as we go to press. It is not un
likely that before this issue of our paper
reaches: our readers, either! or both, may
A ln.U lw omnrwr flitt lv5nr MsmV lTllCl StaU'S Kr-,'I.-t(lfrl IKmOf
-11' 1UUV1 UlilVli VJv Jn - I .......
aI , 41,?. ',.nL, Sfal.-an.l MutilV-lpal lioaOb..
01 mi; imiieis me tuuiiuj 7 , K7 National n..nkStxks
nam wiin euiogie.s oi uen. uiaia, out Colfon :,aru,fj.,U;ln,,Mm.K!i
comparatively small spaqe is givcn.to 1 other ixmi sj x::,s
Mr. Davis. The hitter personage is a 1"l l's J
marked historical character in our conn- LoaTr- vruri
scn:::)r:.K of ask; T;f :
Cash In National Hau:t f 7. :;; . ;
Cas'i In luuilii of Arciii.s n : '.'j
T f .J0,tf.iS
(unincintibcml city pjt-jK-l) ) .'j:.:?:
txt !ii li ftit ra jit' m t, c j . ;
St 41 ,280
-i J. AI.t.BX l-.KOM'N.
Salisbury, ?.C, Harch io, i-,Sj. ;
that will not brjcuk by heiit r.n.
Every one blameth the deviffor his
sins; but the grpaij: devil, the Iiouse
devilof every manj is that Jtmlthat
killeth all him4lf? Beware of your
self ; yourself isla mre dangerous cn
emv tliau withoilt Vtu. S. Rutherford.
known at Rome, and not only are
they not prohibited, but these mur
derers were hounded on by violent
harangues from the pulpit of the
Romish church.- While Americans
should treat with all kindness the vic
tims of this foreign persecuting pow
er, thev should be verv watchful of
and very resolute to resist the stealthy
but steady eiicroaehiueut of this pow
er in our Republic.
The lo(al valueof (he United Stales
exports of doinestio breadsluffs during
March, 1 885,-was 1 1 ,51 9,4G 7, against
810,458,466 during March, .1884.
The value of the exjorts during (he
nine months which ended March 31,
DON'T FOIUJET to caii
all kinds at
TO TESK LABBKSt.
Call anil see the Fiovver iVts nt
try, hist reputation is national, and his
abilities remarkable. Why should he
fail to be remembered in stch a supreme
hour as this It is true that lie was
President of the Confederacy, and he
did all in his -pnver to sserye tne cause
which he represented, but pie should lx-
credited -with high umrifHic puriMisc,
anl also with an honest doireto do his
b st for what he believed to le right
and iusft tor the ftoutlt. 1 itat tlio ftoutii
b die ved their cause to.be jost hits never
b?en doubteil by broswl.antl thoughtful
minds, i Ihe i)CHrtleotthatsection acted
accordingly, and poured out their blooil
as freely as if it was water: fit is twenty
years since this warvtts over, and we
ran all1 afford to charitably view the
situation as it is both Nortjh and South.
As a United States Senator Mr. Davis
won high and deserved reputation. He
was the peer of Clay J Webster and Cal
houn. I That he clung to the South at
the onaim' of the rebellion' was natural (IkkU-u Sects r iIedicin$TS y
Ue. II.: ,ol,not have ""''X
done ottnerwise anu uae ixa ui nuurat
patriot? and sincere' man. It is only
well but a duty to l; ir these things
earnest! v in mind, as', the hero is pass-
in his last hours on earth. - All ot us
ouht to be fair and ggnerotus and truth-
ful enough to admit his great talents,
his irJijerent patriotism, anj his sincere
devotion to vliat he5 helicvejjl to lx; the
tnin i'fifpr.v4s of the!', people ISoxton
K ilV. . '41 4V-.
Exprch. - j I
F2iSH'aad C-SITOnTS Sardsa S:od:!l
Persons liuvins One Doilai's
t wt (I 'j
While a heavy storm fas passing
Over i asnuigi"'" on wnpoT -
)n of lat week, "theOV ashing-
i)t ,t il 'j ..it: . J't-f-:U!n:t
ifl!f:". Yh?li:y- r
r"-r II VI It 4.T I : i rt , K . I ' V ! -L llT!l
Jt V ffc r s '- f . . .( a
rastest ttellinsr booi So aumttIc. hin-ur-v-W
tO AXOUVf. AlllUU'lli'Jlt I'WTl' " 'In :!. .ili-i'Ut.
aa become a succcshful aeii . " iis. iy-v.
' -Uallstt liODS CO. J.xtl..U'l. .vlau.f.
Notice to Grccitcrs !
All 'person- luiivin chum- ?!tit!ht th
estate of Daniel JL'haiidk i 6, !? -astrd, ;m
hereby iiiititiwl to c-xtiihUjt "'
' I m . a . I. if I. 4 . . nc f I
1885, wasei20,876,672,agHiustai20,- ton Alonumeni was uu y ,. -
' . , . ' I i I'..'.. - ., ti ,mii .iiiciiirrJ IP rns 1S..
ring the same pe-y iigm'"i: iu!,uiW..b - (
842,140 exported duri
riod of the previous year,
.. ...i,....w1IIa.1 on ar l)i'IUt' f..
UIIIICI r-i." -
April, l&, r this notice n tli
! i ! i
1 j .