North Carolina Newspapers

HO. 20.
Absolutely Pure.
ti.ib howder never varies. A marvelot purit f
trenjtb,io(l wnolesomeness. More conomtcul
thuDtheordinarv kinds, and cannot be sold lu
competition with tbe multitude of low test, short
-.iT-ht al&m or phosphate powders. Sold only In
elan. RotIai. Bakinu rowDKB Co.,106 Wall st
T I' "
Forale hf Binffhsim & Co., Young & Bos
titn.snd X. P. Murphy.
Eire catarrh
Cleanses we uabJUK
Passages, Allay s
Pain andlnflamma
t i o n. Heals the Esstores
tha Sanses of Taste
and Smell.
U a disease of the mucous membrane,
ceneraliv originating in the nasal pas
sages and maintaining its stronghold in
the head. From this point it sends forth
a noisonous virus Into -J.he 6tomach and
thraugh the digestfveTbrgans, corrupting
ihe blood and producing other trouble
some and dangerous symptoms.
A partible is applied Into each nostril, and Is
roMhi Prf-e so cents at druffirlsts; tor raatl
Mastered. CO cents. ELY BKOS., 65 Warren,
Street. NevrYorlc. 13:ly.
Is full bf humbug, and that remedy that
- disproves this charge is a God-send to human
,Ur. - 13. B. Iii has never failed and that ought
fto count for something to him who warts to be
eiW:eJ of What B. B. B. sed itself up to cure.
- Mkrhian, Misjs. Jw'j 12, 1887.
Tot a fcumbcr f years I jiavc suffered un
told agony from the effects of -blood poison. . I
had my case treated by several prominent
physicians, but received but little, -if any, re
lief. Presorted to all sorts of patent medicines,
'spending ajarge amouat;o,imuey, but yet
getting nolbettcr. My attention was attracted
- by the cureb said to ha ve been affected byBrB.B.,
audi comiheuce taking it rat-rely as an experi
ment; bayuig but little faith in the results. To
ray utterl surprise I soon commenced to improve,
and deenj tuyself to-day a well and hearty per
sonall owing to the excellent qualities of fiL
1$. II. I Leannot ' commend it toa uiguiy to
those f uffenhg from blood ioison.
J. U. lilUSOS,
Trainman M. & O. U. R.
Baltimoue, April 20, 1887. For over twen
ty years t have been troubled with ulcerated
.bowels and bleeding piles, and grew very weak
:and thin from constant losi of blood. I have
Hiied 4 bottles of B. B. 11.,-and Uae gained 15
Vpoundi in weight, and feel better in general
health than I have for ten years. I recom
mend your B. B. B. as the best racdjeia I have
ever nsedaud owe my improvement to tbelise
of Botanjc Blood" Baliii. Ei GEsaa A. Smith.
. 318 Exeter St.
Dawbqs, Ga., June 30, 1887.-Being an old
aa and suffering from geoeral debility and
rheumatUnt of tbe joints of the shoulderi, I
found difficulty In attending to my business,
that"6f a lawver, until I bought and used five
bottles of Ii. B. BT, Botauic Blood Balm, of Mr.
T. C. Jdues, or J. R- Irwin & Son, afld my
general health is improved and the rheumatism
left inc. I believe it to be a good medieiue.
i j- J H. Laixg.
. AU w'ao desire tall Inform ulon abmit the cause
n1 cure of Bloo I PoUois, scrofula and Scrofulous
Swemn?s, Ulcers, sores, Rheum Ulsm, 4U-tney
Complaints, Catarrh, etc., can secure by mill, free,
a copy or our si-pajje Illustrated Book of Wonders,
filled with the most wonderful and startling proof
rer DforeWnown. j Address. ,
Blood iJalm Co.. Atlanta. Ga
For sale by JNO. H. ! ENNIS3, Druggist.
p. J. C. McCBBINS,
'i. ! ! Snrgoon
Salisbury, - ,
y;. -! -Nc.
Olce in ftiil. b-.ilillnf. second floor, next to
Dr. (iimnlill. Oimoftite t). U. Alwelr
2urJwjire More, JJaUi atretU . ' i'7-
' i w
Only a Private."
capt. r. w. Dxwgoy.
Only a private! his jacket of gray
Is stained by the smoke and the dust;
As Bayard, he's brave; as Rupert, he's gay;
Reckless as Murat in heat of the fray.
But God is his only trust.
- .I II. "
Only a privatel to march and to fight,
To suffer and starve and be strong;
With knowledge enough to know that the
Of justice and truth, and freedom of right,
in the end must crush out the wrong.
Only a prviate! no ribbon or star
Shall gild with false glory his nam!
No honor for him in braid or in bar,
His Legion of Honor is only a scar,
And his wounds are his roll of fame!
Only a private! one more here slain
Ou the field lies silent and still!
And in the far South a wife prays in vain
One clasp of the hand she may ne'er clasp
One kiss fioin the lips that are still.
Only a private! there let him sleep!
lie will need no tablet or stone:
For the mosses and vines o'er his grave will
And al night the stars through the clouds will
peep, ;
And watch him who lies there alone.
Only a martyr! 'ho fought and who fell
Unknown and unmarked in the strife! -But
still as he lies in his lonely cell
Angel and Seraph the legend shall tell
Such'death is eternal life!
Carnegie's Advice to Young Men.
Youth's Companion : Yon are about
to start in life and it is well that
young men should begin at the bigin
uing and occupy the most subordinate
positions. Manv of the business men
of Pittsburg had a serious responsibil
ity thrust upon them at the very
thresholds their career, lhey were
introduced to the broom, and spent the
first hours of their business lives
sweeeping out the office
I wasa sweeper myself, and who do
you suppose my fellow sweepers were?
David McCargo, now superintendent of
the Alleghaney Valley railroad; Robert
Pitcairn, superintendent of the Penn
sylvania railroad; and Mr. Moreland,
city attorney of Pittsburg.
Begin at the beginning, but aim high.
1 would not give a fig for the jrouiig
man who does not already see himself
the partner or head of some important
There are three dangers in your
path. The first is the drinking of
Uquor. The second is speculation, the
third is "indorsing."
When I was a telegraph operator in
Pittsburg I knew all the men who
speculated. . They were not our citi
zens of firstj'epute. They were re
garded with suspicion. I have lived
to see all of them ruined, bankrupt in
money and character. 1 here is scarce
ly an instance of a man who hasraade
a fortune by speculation and kept it.
The man who grasps the morning
paper to se& how his speculative ven
tures are likely to result tmhts himself
ior rne cairn consmeraiwu hh ru per
i.i . :iU
. i
wuicii ue lias iu uu wuu mm tu me
. , ! 1 I 1 , I
Mir aim an ,-vj, rna cnnruj nr rni r nor- i
sistent and concentrated energy upon
which depends the permanent success
and often the very safety of his main
business. The thorough man of bus
iness knows that only by years of pa
tient, unremitting attention to affairs
can he earn his reward which is the
, wine ii i.s tuc
result not of chanee.
uut v. eU-ue-
vised means of thiMtttainment of ends
Nothing is more essential to young
business men than untarnished credit
aid nothing kills credit sooner than
the knowledge in any bank board than
a man who engages in speculation.
How can a man be credited whose re
sources may be swept away in one hour
by a panic among gamblers? Resolve
to be business men but speculators
The tBird danger is the perilous
habit of endorsing notes: It appears
to your generous instincts and you say,
"How can I refuse to lend my name
only toassist a ' friend?"' It is be
cause there is so much that is true and
commendable in that view that the
practice is so dangerous. If yon owe
anything, all of your capital and all of
yokir effects are a solemn trust in your
hands to be held inviolate for the se-
curityjottnosewnonaye uyou.
0.1. 1 . I A A-J
YV nen a man in ueoi, euuurses w
ntkor if. i. not his own credit or his own
' a i tl :. iu. '
capital wame a-
of his own creditors. Therefore 1 s;iy
that if vou are ever cahed upon to en-
doree, never doit jnless you have cash
means notrecmired forvourown debts.
and never endorse beyond those means.
Assuming that vou are safe in re-
card to these v.'iur grave dangers-
drinking, speculating and. endorsing
the Question is, how to riser Ihe
rising man must do something excep -
.. "1 jj i 3 it. ' u:-
tlOItai aim. ueyuuu me rufxe ua .iu
snecial department. ' He must attract
A shipping clerk may do so by discov-
enng in i an in twice u. cni nim
which he had nothing to do and which
hits escaped the attention of the proper
nerson. If a weighing clerk he may
be safe with the firm by doubting the
adjustment of: the scales and haying
them corrected. Your employer must
find out that he has not got a mere
lnVfli-.o1 in his service, but a man.
r i v, .r. . :-':-
Not one who is content to give so
many hours of work for so many dol-
ars in return, but one who devotes his
spare hours and 'constant thought to
the business.
Our young partners in Carnegie
Brothers5 have won their spurs by
showing that we did uot know half as
well what was wasted as they did.
There is one sure mark of tte com
ing millionaire: his revenues always
exceed his expenditures. Ha begins to
save as soon as he begins to earn, for
every $100 yon can produce as the re
sult of hard-won savings, Midas, in
search of a partner, will lend on credit
$1,000; for every $1,000, $50,000. ,
It is not capital that your seniors re
quire, it is the man that has proven he
has the business habit that nuke cap
ital. Begin at once to lay up some
thing. It is the first hundred dollars
that tells.
And here is the prime condition of
success, the great secret; concentrate
your energy, thought .and capital ex
clusively upon the business m which
you are engaged. Having begun on
one line resolve to fight it out on that
line; to lead in it; adopt every improve
ment, have- the best machinery and
know the most about it.
Finally, do not be impatient, for,
as Emerson says, "No one can cheat
you out of the ultimate success but
yourselves. lew Western Hail tray
The Protection We Want.
vv e are ror protection, out it is pro
tection for agriculture, the lending in
dustry of the South and West, the fun
damental in Just ry of the whole coun
try. We hold that it is entitled to
some consideration at the bauds of our
law-raukers. We hold that it is high
time the infant industries of the North
which have grown iutd lusty giants, to
say the least of them, were allowed to
some extent to look after themselves
and that the languishing interest of the
farmers should receive some atteirtiou
It is the basis interest of the land and
while it is depressed as it is now and
has been since the republicans estab
lished their high protection principle
no other interest can prosper save as a
fungoid growth, so to speak, on the
body of the people.
Legislation has been steadily away
from the interests of agriculture ever
since the republican party secured the
. ii mm rn i
airection or public aiiairs. The pre
seni high tariff taxation, "the surplus
revenue, the tax on raw materials, is
directly against the wefare of the far
mer. The mortgaged West cries out
for relief. The South under the al
most crushing burden it has to bear
waiting patiently for the day when its
load might be lilted and its leading in
terest be allowed at least an even
chance to make headway toward inde
pendence. It is waiting still. The
democratic administration just ended
did what it could for the refiel of the
toiling masses. Our democratic presi
dent pleaded as few men have done
even in this republic of free and equal
citizens for justice to the toilers, for
U t f tariff tax ,cducti
the impartial treatment of all interests,
. e-n. ...i..o i,
Ki.iiiniMivr in i iir iii iinin w w r ii in mm t-r
ri---o- - r
well niuh
,i 11
UCOWail 1MI UKil JJUII nil
- '.
avail. The boodle of protection's pets
at the North, together with the most
outrageous bnll-uozing of northern
employees, who had to vote as their
employers dictated or have the bread
aken out of the mouths of their
wives and children, triumphed, over
. t.ce and . ht tQ aU cJi!gseg and we
haye .f to take u the battle for re
lease from the toils that plutocracy has
thrown about the country.
We long for tbo day jvhen the
ereat West will join with the South
in the work of freeing agriculture
T ...
from the shackles that bind it, from
the weight that bears it down almost
beyond the hope of ever rising again;
when the westerners will no longer be
induced by appeals that they should
contemn to "vote as they fought," but
will vote with their brethern of the
South for the best interests of both
and of the whole country, regardless
of sectionalism, regardless of State
lings, regardless of all but the common
brotherhood of the people of the Unit
ed States and the fact that an injury
to one individual or to any one section
is an miury to all
And we do not think the day is dis
tant. We believe the alliance re re-
fer is idl taki sj al
MmA w;fL- n , .i:,.- nA n!.trmt-
I VClVAJf VV Jifil j UUlVtVUO MA V a-a w
of education from now
... . ..
... .a tntratuat. tha MOvf ;mn(ir!li
... ii,..i. a ...;n;.,uS! iff
f ... tnimnh: as it is
bound to do eventually. ?aVgri
We cop' the above because it is well
for us all to keep this subject of tax
reduction in mind. It is the biggest
iinliftoal tnmr. w ran think or
r"" r -
Clarks's Extract'- cf Plas Cough Cure.
It is a sure cure for vhopin Coub.
It stops the whoop, and-permits the chi'.d
to catch its Uicth. It fa entirely harmless.
Good for any cough of childhood or bid
age. It hcab? the bronchi antl longs, anrt
stops the congli. For -..Winter M Bron
chialCougb this tjrup is the best ever dis
covered. Only one size, large bottle.
Price $1.00. at Juo. II. Ennisa drug store.
Clarke Flax Soap makes ' the Skin
imootb, soft anvl white.. Pri-e 23 centf
"Give Him a Cheer."
"Give him a cheer." The hearty
words came from the lips of some one
in the crowd gathered round a building
enveloped, in flames, and were prompt
ed by the momentary faltering or a
brave fireman at the final effort that
was needed to save a human life. In
stantly hats were waving in the air,
and above the crackling and roaring of
the fire the cheering of the multitude
below fell upon tHe ears of the waver
ing fireman. Electrified by the ap-
Clause, he renewed his efforts, beat
ack the flames thai scorched his face,
burst in the window that would not
young firla strength, and
through a cloud of smoke and fire bore
his unconscious burdento her weeping
friends below. : 5
"Give him a cheer," said a voice in
the audience, as the young aspirant for
academical honors began to hesitate in
the midst of his well-prepared oration.
tir - i ...... -i. . ..ii i
ui.c mil. Lumf mm n me appre
ciative huzza was raised the heart of
it.. A I .. II 1
uie yotun gainerea new courage, so
that he succeeded in winning the schol
arship, which to him meant much more
than empty honors. In this very way
the applause of a sympathetic and re
sponsive audience bears up the speak
ers, who otherwise would fail. - Mr
Gladstone once said, "A speaker gets
from his hearers in vapjr that which he
gives back to them m Hood, and when
they have got it they return iL to him
with interest.
"Give him a cheer. Who? Why,
mat young iiiristiati who has come
out from the world, and in the midst
of temptation is trying to live a conse
craiea me. xie neeos more than an
interest m your prayers, uive a warm
haud-shake, a vord of praise, or a smile
of recognition when he begins to faint
or falter by the way. Let him know
that you appreciate tiis efforts, and
will be disappointed if he fails. If he
does a noble thing give him a cheer by
telling him he has done well. It wil
give him strength to meet new trials
and temptations.
"(jive him a cheer the stranger
within your gates. No matter how
brief a tarrying he may make, bid him
welcome. Do not let him co awav
feeling that no one feels an interest in
his welfare.
I have in mind a young girl who
went through life under a cloud. She
had many .things' to discourage her.
She was misrepresented and misunder
stood. No one spoke a cheering word
to her, or offered to lend a hand when
troubles thickened about her. People
did not understand her shrinking na
ture. They mistook her seclusiveness
for pride until in a fit of desperation
she took away the life Got! had given
her. A little note among her effects
explained the seemingly rash act. It
ran thus: "1 can endure this strain no
longer. If I only had help to carry
my burden I would try to be brave
and stand up under its weight, but
in all this wide viorld I have not
one friend. No one has ever given me
a cheering word, or dropped a tear of
pity over my hard fate. ' Then over
her icy form the neighbors lamented
their lack of sympathy, and tears of
regret in plenty fell about the still
white face now mute in death.
Enough appreciative tender words to
have gladdened her whole life were
wasted around her coffin and over her
grave. But what good did they dj
when they fell upon the ears hushed in
"Give them a cheer." A host of
weary, toiling men and women are to
day calling loudly for cheering words
and helpful ministries. Do not krep
the cheer that would bless them lying
idly in your hearts or tremblingly un
said upon your lips to scatter around
their tombs when they are dead,
bring the flowers that you are keeping
for their coffins and strew along their
paths te-day while they are alive to
inhale their sweet fragrance.
"Give them a cheer." Words of
honest praise will spoil no man. If
i m
you gain a blessing from a sermon or
a prayer, it will encourage the pre.icn
er to hear vou say. If some one's
holy living strengthens you and helps
you on to a better life, would he not
be happier to know of the unconscious
influence he is exerting?
"Give him a cheer." No matter
where, or when, or how yon come in
contact with poor struggling souls,
lend them a hand give them a hand
give them a cheer that will help
them to live better, nobler lives.
Belle Y.Chisholm in Christian Weekly.
Carp Caltcre.
Persons interested in this branch of
indiistrr will find manv valuable sug-
' J nl
gestions in the "American Carp Cul
ture," published at Alliance, Ohio.
About the only way for people in the
interior to have fresh fish is to raise
them, as they do chickens and pig
nor is it any more difficult to do. Carp
are best suited to pond culture and pay
best for the attention bestowed on them.
Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
The Bkst Salve in the world for Cuts,
Rni !(- Sores. Ulcers. Salt Rheum, Fever
Snri. Tette. Ch.ii)ied Hands, Chilblains
Corne, and all Skin Eruptions, and positive
ly cures Piles, or no pay reonireu. .At
mi.-tranterd to fiive perfect' satisfaction, C
monev refunded. Price 23 cents pes box
For Sale bv Kljtf U A Co.
The Hegro Emigration.
The present- indications boint to a
pretty general exodus of the negroes of
iL!. ii i rn. .
mis oiaie. a here are three forces nl
mighty forces with the neero -at work-
to mak this movement a general one.
Tw t. 1 1.1 . " ... ! ...
mc uiai, uiaue me party wun wmch
they have allied themselves since eman
cipation, are encouraging them to go.
inei; a gooa many oi those, who have
already gone We-t are writing' back
such letters to their old .friends,, con
cerning the advantages of the move.
mat mose iest Denina are on hre to get
off. The third and most nofpnt far
that is moving them, is the counten
ance given the movement by the negro
preachers. They are preachiag emi
gration from .every pulpit. These
three influences combined are power
ful enough to move nine-tenths of the
negroes from the State in the next two
W hat then are we to do? That is
the question. Of course the negroes
have the right to go as they please; we
can do nothing to keep them here, nor
should we be so inclined if we had the
power. We may as well make up our
minds to their going, and turn our at
tention to what is to be done after they
are goie. The State will probably
suffer for a short time from his with
drawal of so many laborers, but in a
short time it will recover and be better
off for the riddance of so many negroes.
The thing to be done is for the white
people to go to work and tend' their
own lands, instead of having the ne
groes do it for them.
What's the matter with us now is
that we have too many white men who
are depending for a living on the work
of negroes. The farmers will have to
stop sending their sons to towns, seek
ing employment as clerks, &c but
must put them to work on the farms.
Now it is too frequently the case that as
a young fellow gets a tolerable educa
tion he is above working on a farm,
but mint go to town and become a
gentleman. Why hecan'ta be as much
a gentleman ou the farm as when be
hind the counter? It is every bit as
honorable, indeed we have more respect
for the young man who prefers to re
main on his farm and produce some
thing, than for the one who comes to
town and tries to play the dandy un
der hair parted in the middle and be
hind the abominable cigarette.
Holding the handles of a plow is
every bit as honorable as measuring
calico, and is decidedly 'more so than
loafing around town doing nothing. It
is better to make ones self a man than
a gentleman. God did not make Adam
a gentleman; He made him a man,
and that is what each boy in North
Carolina should strive to make himself.
Let the negroes go and let the white
people tend their own lands and there
by show that they think farming as
honorable an occupation as preaching,
practicing law or medicine or any other
calling. Then our old State will be
gin to go out of tb? wood. Durham
A Brave Man and a Bold Captain.
Is Mr. Flagler the proprietor of the
Ponce de Leon Hotel, f St. Augus
tine, Fla., if we may judge from the
following taken frcm the Baltimore
"Curious stories come from the
Ponce de Leon Hotel in St. Augustine.
Mr. Flagler's expenditure there now
amounts to nearly $0,000,000. Early
In January there were only twelv
guests in the hotel. At the same time
two bands were engaged there. One
was a Spanish band that played during
the dinner hour on mandolins and
sang quaint Spanish songs. The other
was a famous New York band, which
played in the courts at the morning
and evenio concerts. Mr. Seavey, the
manager of the hotel, wrote Mr. Flag
ler and suggestd as there were only
twelve guests in the house, he dispense
with one of the bands. -Mr. l?iaglr
wrote back that he didn't want any
-susaestions from Mr. Sevey as to how
Lexpeuses should be decreased, but that
f he had anything to soy as to how the
attractiveness of the hotel could be in
creased, he would be glad to hear from
him. Mr. Flagler does not seem to be
discouraged. He has just bought the
railroad running from &t. Augustine
o Palatka and from bt. Augustine to
Jacksonville. Last Sunday he changed
both of these to broad guage ro.ids and
sliortened the schedule more than half.
He is going to Uuihl a bridge oyer the
St. John river so that the vestibule
rains can run into" St. Augustine, to
cost $300,000, a magnificent chnrch
and a union depot that will cost $200,
000. This depot he will surround with
superb park. He is paving every
street running to -the hotel with as-
nhalt fat his own expense) to makebt.
r " - . . . f . i
Aujnw ue the grandest pleasure spot
on earth. His Russian baths in the
Alcazar cost $300,000, and are luxuri
ous be3ond description. He says he
will spend $20.000,UU0 before he has
completed his pleasure plant to meet
his ideas.
The use of corrugated iron for dwel
ling honses is bow recommended, it be
ing urged that they would be much
cheaper than houses of: brick or stone.
Being lined with wood, they would
necessarily be warm in winter, and, to
have them cool in summer, the plan of
the well-known Indian bungalo is sng-
A Story With a Moral.
Greensboro Patriot,
For the benefit of the merchants and
property-owners of the city of Greens
boro we wish to eive here thesuksbmr
of what was said a short time since on
a rail way train to the writer, by a very
intelligent commercial tourist (euphem
ism ) or drummer (Rood sensible ver
"Greensboro is a nice little city and
full of nice people" said he: "but so
far from having acquired the art of
blowing their own trumpet, they have
allowed that useful little instrument to
fall into 'innocous desuetude.' " I fre
quently stop over in the place, and
never iaii to note some improvement.
But I am astonished at the stolid in
difference of the people. If ttake a
walk and returning, say to a towns-
mart rrtif'a n Vnr1cmn.A r .1
....u, kimi o i. jmiiioijur; ivaiucuie UII
street," the reply is, 4yes. but it's
foolish to put so mueh money in a
place like this.' If I remark, lI un
derstand that at a sale of city lots here
last week prices ruled high, I am an
swered with lyes, but they'll never get
their money tack;' If I say, 4I learn
that thero is talk of establishing a cot
ton mill, or a tanuery, or another to
bacco factory in Greensboro the rc-
loinder is, 'so 1 learn, but it won t pav.
tu: l : v 'i.i
una n Kieiib iiusuikb. l OUT City 11 OS
a fine future, but a morbid habit of de
spondency will break the backbone
of the best kind of thrift and prosper
ity' -
The above needs no comment and is
a truthful report of an actual conversa
Why. just hear a Duih im man talk!
Anybody, would think the streets were
paved with gold and the houses built
of marble, and that they were about
to tear up the pavements because there
was some alloy in the precious metal.
and tear down the houses because the
marble was stained by the weather; a
Charlotte man almost convinces you
that his place i just a little behind
New York ; and if you ask a Fayettc
ville man how the old town is getting
on he says : " W h y, we are j ust getting
to hump ourselves. YTe now have the
most abundant water power in the
State, but the completion of
the Cape Fear & Yadkin y alley Rail
way is going to develop this section so
wonderfully that we intend fr increase
our power by canaling from the Cape
Fear. We will have hundreds of thou
sands of spindles moving in a year or
They say the best advertisements for
a town are good hotels and good pa
pers. A writer in tho Atlanta Constitu
tion asks for. further information with
respect to the "Melungeons," the sup
posed Portuguese colony and its de
scendants who dwelt chiefly on the Pee
Dee river in North and Soutlv Carolina.
He savs that thoueh called Portueuese.
... , . . , . ,y r
this designation does not correctly in-
dicate their true origin. He main-
tain while not pretending to be strict
ly accurate, that "in the primary colon
ial times ef the Carolinas, Winyaw
Bay was the best and most frequented,
harbor on the coast, and Georgetown,
more accessible, was more of a commer-
cial town than old Charleston. To ami Manly. He has come to tesOy
that port British cruisers sometimes uis owu unming measorement the .
bruught prizes. Among these once vagtness of eur resources and toe pro
was a Salee Rover, which was sold for gress we have made in material devel
the distnbution of the proceeds as prize oprnent. Above all, he has come to
money. The crew, consisting mostly make the heart test, and see if men ot
of Moors, with a sprinkling of Arabs the North can find here friends and
and negroes, were turued ashore free, brothers worthy -of- their confidence
Their complexion and religion prevent- and love. (
ed immediate absorption by the white we have no fear of the result ef the
race, and they found wives atrfong In-
dians, negroes ana casi-ou wniie wom
en at a time when many of these last
were sold by immigrant ships for their
musacre monev. Thev became a uecul-
lar people. 1 ""twere ins i ree peo-
pie oi coior or tue ree lee reg en so
true to Marion during our revolution
ary struggle, and no other race in
America retaiued , such traditionary
hatred of the British" Hamilton Mc-
Millian, Esq., in his little work on the
idenity of the Henry Berry Lowery
people of the Fee Dee region with the
lost tribe of Croaten Indians, makes
the supposed Portuguese, the Lowery
tribe and the Croatans one and the
same mixed race of people, if we re
member rightlv. Now here we have
them "Moors, with a sprinkling of
Arabs and negroes,
Who can throw further light on the
m i . . . iiiius tunt uc nu n wwa inena - who
A Curious and Valuable Book. expects to draw liberally on both just
Perhaps the most singular curiousity becanse the producer has a surplus,
in the book world is a volume that be- An instance in point occurred tbe oth
longs to the family of the Prince de er day. An old friend of the Stock-.
Linge, and 4s now in France. It is man happened in a fchoe store, the pro
entitled "The Passion of Christ," and prietor of which hailed hinvas fol'owv:
is neither written nor printed. Every "Say! I'll send a wagon out one of
letter of the text is cut out of a leaf, these days! to nick up a load of yonr
... ' . 1 1 '.I. 1.1 1 .imm " Mill J..L1 "T-Jl! 1 ' .
and being interieavea wun oiue paper,
is as easily read as the best prink-The
labor and' patience bestowed upon its
composition must have been excessive,
especially when the precision and min -
nteness of the letters are consiaerea.
The general execution in every respect
i indeed admirable, and the vellum is
of the most delicate and costly kind.
The most remarkable circumstance
connecteti wan tnis nternry treasure is
that it bears the royal arms of Eng -
land; but when it was was in that
countrv. and by whom owned, ha
never been ascertainel. Boohrormt ,
Dead 6ea Wonder.
desqlatk, oop-siirrnbr xxt kait-
One of the most intemttinrr IV j
inland seas in the world is the -Dead,
sea, which has no visible outlet It is f
mere fancy that has clothed the TW4
Sea in gloom.' The desolate. , hore,
with scarcely a green thing in sight,
and scattered over with - black ;iona r
and ragged drift-wood, from a fitting
frame for the dark sluggish .waters,
covered with a perpetual- mist. ' T
breaking in slow, heavv BenntfhrmU
toned waves upon the beach. It seems
as if the smoke of the wicked cities was
yet ascending up to Heaven, and as if
it. I it v .i -. . . :
me moan or. ineir fearful sorrow would -
never lesva the Uod-tmitten Talley.
It was a strange thing to see' ihoM
waves, not dancing 'along and unark- -ling
in the Bun, as other waves dovbut
moving with measured melancholy,
and sending to the eat. as ithey break '
languidly upon the rocks, only, doleful ,
sounds. Ihis is. no doubt: owinv a-
the great heaviness of the water, a fnefc '
jvell known, and which we amply veri-
neu in me usual way, for, on attempt
ing to swim, we went floating about ,
like empty flasks. . This experiment
was more satisfactory in its progress
than in its results, which was a . very
unctuous skin and a most pestifer
ous stinging of every nerve, as if we
had been beaten with nettle. Nor
was the water we took into our mouths
a whit less vile than the most nause
ous drug of the apothecary. V
That fish cannot liv in r this strong -solution
of bitumen and salt i too ob- -vious
to need proof, but to say that -birds
cannot fly over it and live is one- '
of the exaggerationajrf travelers, rwho, -t
perhaps, were iiot like ourselves, so
fortunate as to see a flock of ducks re
posing on tho wafer jn apparently
good health. And yet this was all the
life we did see. Thewhole valley waa
one seething cauldron, under more .
than a tropical sun. . God-forsaken,
man-forsaken, no green thing 7 grows
within it, and it remains to this day as
striking a monument of God's fearful
judgments j as when the fire from
Heaven devoured the once -iinighty -cities
of tho plain. Missionary Herald,
A Prince. - ,
When a distinguished rrpreseiiis&W
of royalty goes abroad ithe ftvplm
whom he honors with hia presence-ex
tend to bim every consideration to
which birth, station and chancier en
title hiin. - ,. r'v(
A prince, in the Empire of IXxti ' isv
visiting North Carolina, and it ired
itablolo the Old North State that he
is everywhere received as an iltustrioosi
member of the royal family, of Letters.
Mr. Lewis -M Qnad," of th De
troit Free iPress is no ordinary man,
loosely bnjlt and thrown at random on
ua ,.m h v 11 t i
v.- mm vuc sours oi nis ieet
to ihe cra hig head he 1qoU b
man .nn f ..-j c
He has come among us to see who we
are and whatwaare. He is looking
to ascertain whether we exhibit the
characteristics of Rip Van Winkle, or
give evidence that we are the worthy
su.PMSonif SLmW Sn..t,f f n..i.
visit of Mr. Lewis to North Carolina.
He has found here a realm rich in
sources and boundless Jn hospitality,
with health in the breeze, beautv in
the landscape and patriotism and virv
tue ,n tbe nearts of lhe peo - je
w,l return to his home-in the treat
West with his whole being thrilling ,
with pleasant Jrcollections, and- the '
Detroit Free Press will speaks to the
nation of North CmIina-her -honor
able past, her present prospects and hep
future glory. Netc Berne Journal.
Every teing Free oa the Faro.
-i Occasional town-people get the idea
that what is grow on the farm is so
easily secured that it makes but little
difference -whether the ' farmer gets
paid for it all or not. If a farmer
gathers a hundred barrels of apples, a
tew tnousana ousheliof corn, he of tea
1 G .1 l. 1 1
tuiu. Au nut, aaiu our rnena:
"I'll just pick up a few pairs of shoes
and take home with me,' The shoe
aeaier a once-.aemurrea, and really
l hail the cheek to urg? that the cases
I were wn ti .simuar. . ue Xailea to
I see or would not see that the farmer's
I surpm corn wa tut as muen asonrr
I of income as his own surplus of shoes.
I stock in inae. Pittsburg Stockman,
i - - -; i J... - ,
1 An Enlgish naval officer estimie
I that there are $200,000,000 in gold snd
J silver under the sea, Tfl& could ba
reftcbed Vy good luck. .
- ; I
! -

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