' . .
rOl XL-THIRD SERIES.
SALISBURY, N. C. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1889.
: ; -
. - i
Richmond & Danville Railroad.
-r Kts 11. v 7o MEibiAN Time
' .. .., ..loi.iiiia
I 1 00
3 :;s -
i v 4.1 ii."""'1
fr' t,0M'1,,,i u
r. Silbijurv ,
states I He
Xo. 58. "
10 P M
S CO A M
jlr i nai l' lie
r iSfreiiville -
' S. irt iiii'iif
- uUjurloi le
It. Hoi Spring
Ar. Si itny
- 't ih-l. li
" pk irtotlrsvljTe
' t'.t'ilu',ri i
5 hi Minion"
10 3 "
f t 40
f S 40
: 1 1 oo
: 9 00
I 12 50
, S 50
! lo 2o
I tS iKS "
'0 47' "
1 20 ' P M
t Dully, except Sunday
Triiln for Ualleh vl.iCl;irksvlllfle:ive Klchmond
dallV. 3 1' Mj Keysvlllf. ri.oo P.M.; arriv. s Cliirks
gW. T.U"P : 1 xfr I, .11 P. M ; Mcnclcrsrn.9.25
1" M : snlvt's nurliam 9.45 n. ni.: TiaXeigh 1 1 .oo p in.
Returning leaves icnlrjjrh 7.H5 A. M ; Imhani,
' S4i '."M v II'n lerson, "? 3o X. M-.; Oxford, lo.io A.
M.: (UtrU' -svillf. 11 o' A. M ; KeytvIPe, P.'.i5 P.M.;
arrivpH Ct.'hmond. 3.:o P. M.
Th ou:'i pissonor coicli dally bfttreen. Flcri
monlan 1 l!,iM,' t. via KPy-sville. lPavlngR'chraond
j.njp m.. and prtttrnlnff leave Kal igh 7 .'5 a. m.
4al mlxe Y tralas leave Durham dally except
Su rl.iv. rt fwi p. l.; arrive Kevsvllle. 1 s.-,. A. M.: re
firUnij. leave 'K'evsv-ire. 9 no. A. M : arriving Dnr
- JhM,5ip. ui.;Kal(iih ll.oop.m Passenger LOi.c'i
So 5i md "il dnrteeta at I'lehrron 1 dallv excet t
San lay for We ,t J idni and Baltimore via York IMv
frlJne. . .
So. M rra'n west Polpt eon-nects dally except
Sunday at Richmond with Xo. ro for the Sotitl .
N i. v and "'1 rnnnP'-ts at ;oldshoro v lth trains
to an1 from Mo ehead i liv and Wilmington. , And
fSi'!ma ra and from F ivet tevlllo.
SS'eom -etjal. JrepnsiF'ro for Fayetlevllle.
No. 5n connects at Selrna for Wilson, N f"
N'os. V) and 51 make close connection at I'nlver
kltv station with trains to and from chapel II 111.
On .train no lo i ad 51 . PiiUm n 'duffel Sleeper
baMreen Ailaur i art N- w Yor'-.. Gr ehoro and
August s. and Morehead City, Ashevllle, and Mor
Oh trains V2 and rs, Pullman TlurTet Sleeper le
twpen Washington -nd New Orleans, via Vor.tj;on
tty: and between Wishlngten an'1 BIrmtneliam,
IMcnmond and -Greensnio, PnHd?h and trfens
bom.anl Pnllmm I' rlor''ars between Salisbury
ant Knoxvlllr. nnd-C'hnrlrdte pi d Argff'ti.
TUron,' i ti :iet-,on s ile at prluci lal statlanf , to
Kor rates nd Information, apply to anj-ageiil of
tneComoativ or to
SOLHVAS, JAS. L. TAYLOR,
truffle Manager:' (;en. Pass. Agent.
W. A. TURK,
I'lv. P.;ss. Agent,
AY. X. C.THvision
Passenger Train. Scht-clu-'e.
Effective May 13th, 18b8.
Train No; 5v.
Tr.iin No. -3.
t ast i.ouna.
t o 30
li S noon
lo i3 a. lu.
1129 p. m
6 15 a.m.
10 44 p.m.
1 1 45 a. in.
West Hound. -
M " wi a. m.
43u n. in.
li iw - '
?M a. in,
J lo p. m. (iolbsboro
1 V' a. in. Kalelgh
3 11 a-in. Greensboro
ir a '" ' Sall'-bury-r
9 50 p.m.
12 4 p.m.
12 l noon
I I 40 a. in.
L 4 in
P 10. Catawba
Hkkor . 1
- Black Mmintaln
If f P W HotSpMpgH
4 15 a.m.
7 so ' p. m.
"31 n m
11 10 a. m
I lirli-i rv l r i -
4 oo p. m.
8 3o p. m
3 oo p.m.
8 oo a.m.
8 25 p. m.
I'- in. i ni"'4go
lit St. Paul
; P.m. st Louis
I a.m. Ksnsisflty
Ially except SUNDAY
iOyatn ave Ashevllle....
ptn Ir vnesvllle
TRATX NO IT
4 5" p. m
in 15a. m
Leave :-;0 -
A. & S. RoatK
- Hally except SUNDAY
. TRAIN NO 11
ffc-' . .
. - I'" ' .1 ' ' . 1 ,v i.
riive llendf rsoni tile onSn.m
S I' I I'! 'i r. 1 mm9mA O 1 A 1 TO
gendian time used to Let Sfrtrf.
Oilman swn, , K ' wet of ''ot spring?.
Dieppe) sbet ween Wast Inc-tnr SuHsbnry
.. J- Klchmond Ofjnsroro
j, .,- It-itfprh . rf,oTsbOfO
.. Pin. ' ,. Ki'' 'i :( oiisvllle
- r ars
Saltst ury & Knoxvllle
it. r. p
w . wixr.r rx. Act'g d. p;a
''nisiriL. l., 77. ' wn at j
1UJ 'aie it IX NtVV YOl
P. H.wll at Villi waft r
This o .v lei never varies. A mai;v lor-mr.t y
strength, and vholesomenes. More economicul
than the ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold lu
competition with the innliltiitl( of low leM hort
weight .aluin or phosphate powders. SoICodIa In
cans. Koyai. iukinu Powpek C0..IU1 Wallst.N
For 8U- by Dinrliani & Co., Young & Bos
tinn,and N. P. Murnlu.
ASLEEP ON THE TRACK.
A little child, tired of play, had pillowed hh)
head ou a railroad track and fallen asleep.
" The train was almost upon him when a passing1
-Btranjjer rushed forward and saved him from a
horrible death. Perhaps you are asleep on tho
track, too. You are, if you are negleetinjr the
hacking cough, tho hectic flush, the loss of
appetite, growing weakness and lassitude,
which have unconsciously crept upon you.
Wake up,- or the train will be upon you 1
Consumption, which thus insidiously fastens
its hold upon its victims while they arc un
conscious of its approach, must be taken in
time, if it is to be overcome. Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery lias cured thou
sands of cases of this most fatal of maladies.
If taken in time, and given a fair trial. It la
guaranteed to benefit or cure in every case
of Consumption, or money paid for it will be
For Weak Lungs, Spitting of Blood, Short
ness of Breath, Bronchitis. Asthma, Severe
Coughs, and kindred affections, it is an effi
Copyright, 1888, by "Wohld's Bis. Med. AssH,
offered for an
incurable case of Catarrh in
the Head, by the proprietors
of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Bemedy. Only 50 cents.
Sold by druggists everywhere.
I II I I I H
D. A. ATWELiLi'S
Where a full line of poods m his line, may
always be found.-
For riale by JNO. II. ENXISS, Druggist.
KKRHCTi D;B. L. II. CLKMKS-t
CRAIGE & CLEMENT,
A,ttornev0 J.t, JLmt
Salisbury, N. C.
Feb. :3nl, 1881.
BR. J. a McCTJBBINS,
" surgeon ZDoxxtiart.
Salisbury, - - . 0.
Office in Cole building, secoml floor, next to
. - u I lolKlSll e V. . rw.. -
YjnlWHre store, Main street.
SUBSCiUBE FOB THE
VK?Sei,v k. iiaa
The maiden aunt, in her straight-backed chair.
With a flush on her pale and wrinkled cheek,
And a horrified, mortified, mystified air;
Was just about to speak.
And the maiden nioce a nice little maid
Stood meekly twirling her thumbs about,
With a half-triumphant, half-afraid.
And wholly bewitching pout.
Said the ra li leu aunt: ''Will you please ex
plain, What your beads were doing so close together!
You could easily, I assure you. Jane,
Have knocked me dowu with a feather.
"When I think of your bringing up my care.
My scrnpulous care and it's comes to this !
Appeared to be sitting calmly there,
Aud letting a young max KISS yon!
''Now tell me at once just what he said,
And what you replied. This is quite a trial,
So do not stand there and hang your head.
Or attempt the least denial!
'If 1 catch you once more in such a fix
Though you are eighteen, I can tell you, Jane,
1 sdmll treat you just as if you were six,
An 1 send you to school again!
I "Are you going to tell me what he said,
I And what jron said? I'll not stand this trifling!
So, look at me, Jane! Lift up your head!
Don't go as if you were stalling.
Jler voice was shaken of course with fear -"He
said- he said, "Will yuu have me Jane?'
Aud I said 1 would. But indeed, aunt, dear,
We'll never dp so again!"'
Th2 Alliancs zp3sei
SECRETS OF THE ORDER REVEALED TRIB
ULATIOXS OF A CANDIDATE.
OneMcKeever has been telling the
editor of the Elberton, Ga., Star his
experience in i lininsr the alliance. He
seems to have had a rough time and
will not take the other seventeen de
grees. His story runs:
k I made np my mind to join the al
liance, and yesterday, donning my
Sundav-go-to-nieeting clothes, repaired
to the schoaL house where the order
met, and sent in my application by a
neighbor who was a charter member.
In flue season the glad tidings were
conveyed to me that I had been ballot
ted for and accepted, aud boiling over
with eager gratification, followed my
conductor into the wood-room ad join
ping the main building. Heie my
guard made our presence known by
picking up a section of a fence rail and
rapping three limes en th" floor. This
gentle signal was answered by three
raps from within and the query:
Who conies there? "
"A horn v-handed son of toil, arro-
ing in the darkness, and anxious to
have the light or the alliance shed
upon him," replied my guide.
u Bie.ik down the barricade that
stands between a Brother Farmer and
light and admit the applicant, spoke a
soiioroHS voice from within.
Just at that instant the old door,
winch had been removed from its hin
ges, was kicked over and striking me
on top of the head raised this lump
von see here. I thought it was an ac-
: cident at the time and so made up my
mind to gnu and bear the pain.
Two stout men stepped forth and
violently seizing me by the arms, I was
carried in to the middle of the main room
I saw that the house was pretty well
' filled with spectators. Sitting on top
' of a cotton bale was the Grand Mogul
'of the order, as I afterwards learned,
j On his right a section of rail fence had
been built and astride this was sitting
J another officer vn ith a pile of guano
sacks under him which I lielieve was
the Grand Secretary. I noticed that
all ihe officers and their assistants were
in their shirt sleeves, and wore jeans
pants held up by one suspender each.
These parties, I afterward learned, rep
resented the poverty-stricken condition
of the farmers. In one corner stood
six-men, arrayed in their best store
clothes and plug hats, and each had a
feather pillow rammed into his pants
to represent high living, who were to
act as merchants. 1 had scarcely time
to take a hasty glance around the room
when a fellow stepped up and dashed
about a pint of guano in my face, and
before 1 bad time to wipe uiy eves or
spit out the stuff, ray sight was ob
scured by an old guano sack--that
didn't smell by any means like the last
rose of summer Ifeiug bound over my
orbs of vision. I w.ts then led three
times around the room and halted in
front of the Grand Tycoon on the cot
" Benighted brother farmer, who
hath been groping in darkness, the
light of organized agriculturists is now
about to break npon you " spake
the Tycoon. "You ire now within
the sacred precincts of the Farmer's
Alliance, and in order to fix indellibly
on your mind great truths, we will
proceed to carry you through the or
dealsif initiation. That handful of
guano cast into your eyes is intended
to show you the folly of an undue use
of this ex jiensive commodity. A lim
ited use of guano in the right place is
proper; but you will not, I hope, soon
forget the lesson taught you about its
abuse. Now carry the benighted bro
ther to the Grand Vice Tycoon for
was turned violently around, my
guards released me, and I was told to go
. . . m a .
straightforward at a brisk trot. This.
I did, but soon ran against a ten rail
fe.ice that had lieen secretly built in
mv path: in the fall I was skinned
V .... to I wsts soon
brought up standing again, the "guano
sack removed from my eyts, ai.d I was
carried before the fellow sitting on the
pile of sacks. Wit h a look of pitying
contempt this viee-tycoon spake to me
Benighted brother farmer, seeking
the light of truth, we administered to
you the Fence Degree, in order to im
press upon your mind that to be a pros
perous farmer, it is necessary to avoid
too close intimacy with a fence. It is
the habit of too many farmers to sit
m . n t '
astride a rail fence and watch a nigger
work his crop. We trust that the les
sou you have just learned will not le
lost. The six well-dressed men you
ee over in that comer represent the
mercantile world, and we will proceed
to administer to you what is known in
the alliance as the Ox, or Ilewer of
My guide then stepped np and tying
a board over niv eyes - like they do
fence-breaking steers I was led into
the centre of the room. Soon I heard
a scuffling at the door, and the six fel
lows representing merchants torced
into the rj,un a little spotted bull calf,
as wild as a Texas pony. He was
then brought up alongside of me, and
the pair of us yoked together, one of
the merchants holding a rope tied in
a ring of the yoke. I thougSib I had
seen pretty tough times, but I aoon
knew that my past experience was but
child s play compared with the ordeal
before me. That little bull and I were
turned loose, and the time we made
around that room would shame a race
horse. 1 knew I had to keep up or my
neck would be broken. It had always
been a mystery to me how it steer
could turn his yoke, but it is no longer
a secret. The bull turned his twice
and I turned mine three times. I
yelled for some one to head us, but the
louder I hollered the Taster the little
bull traveled. Just as I gave m3rself
up for lost we were brought loa.'taiwt
still, the yoke removed from my bruis
ed and bleeding neck, and I was again
led before the Grand I y coon, who con
solingly addressed me thusly:
"Benighted brother, seeking .visdom,
the lesson you have just received is to
impress upon your mind the sad truth
that you are but a beast of burden for
the commercial world. The merchant
has a yoke of servitude upon your
neck, and you can only look for relief
to a farmers Alliance man. We will
now administer to you another degree
showing the difference between cash
1 was again taken in hand by two
merchants, who forcibly tied a strong
cord around each of my thumbs, aud
in a twinkling I was suspended to a
ridge pole. That I yelled with pain
and begged for mercy, it is needless to
add. One of my torturers demanded
to know how much cash would pay
him to be released. I offered all the
money in my pockets, which was 35
cents. He agreed to let me down for
$1 cash or $10 on credit, secured by
mortgage, lien, deed of gift and waiver
note on my farm, stock, wife and
children. I eargerly accepted, and on
being released stepped to the table, ami
in Flie presence of two witnesses signed
the paper. 1 was then led before the
officer astride the worm fence, who ex
plained the thumb swinging degree as
" Benighted brother, the ordeal
which you have just passed through is j afforded by them is not utilized by the
administered for the purpose of re-j United States. England, Germany and
minding you that there is a broad dif- France are hot competitors, and have
ference between buying on credit, j already left us far behind in the race.
One dollarr in hand would have saved j It is to be hoped that the outcome of
you from all that misery: but for the convention will b? the establish
a lack of ready cash you were forced j ment of better commercial relations,
to pay ten times the required sum. J Transportation is against us. owing to
This is the last degree we will admin- i the want of adequate steamship facili
ister to you at this meeting. There ties. To much of South American
are yet seventeen other degrees requir- territory, the quickest route is via
ed, illustrating the different trials in a
farmers life before you are a run
blown member of the alliance. I will
state that thev are somewhat severer
than the initiations through which you
have just passed, but you will muster!
npjhe resolution to bear them.
Identifying Mr. Johnson.
"Is therj a Mr. Johnson in this car?"
called the conductor, as he entered a
coach on a Lehigh Valley train and held
up a telegram to view. '
"There is!" replied three men in
chorus, as they rose up.
"But this dispatch is for John John
son. 1.111 i' . I1 t'.A -.f tlimll
"in: i s ine: reinieu twu mem,
..... .. l. i i- i a
while the tmru lojaea reueveu ami.
"Which of you is m irried?" contin
ued the conductor.
"1 am!" both answered.
"Well, I think this dispatch relates
to the birth of twins at home, and is
congratulatory. ' M
"Th it lets me out, thank heaven!
exclaimed one Johnson, as he sat down
to wipe his brow, while the other flash
ed red and white for a moment, and
then received the dispatch. X. 1
Observation Taught Him.
"Now, he e, ' stid the architect, "is a
plan for a $3,000 house, which I think
is about what ou want."
No." said his
ing the plan: "I can't afford to put
( 0,000 in a house.
f said $3.000 not $o,000.
"Yes. I understand you. A 8tf00
house on paper costs $5,000 to build
MMidimi to the plans. Draw me
, iw for a $1 PtlK) houe. 1 Con t
want the structure to cost me over
The International GoBfrtti of American
The congress of the three Americas
was formerly opened on October 21, at
Washington, D. C. The Hon. Jas. G.
Blaine, Secretary of State of the Uni
ted States, was elected president, and
Senor Romero, minister from Mexico,
was at the head of a committee to re
port at the meeting of the congress
upon a list of committee for consider
ation of the different subjects to be dis
cussed. As none of the delegates to
the congress hare power in full to act
independently of their government, the
congress1 action will be in the nature
of advice to the different countries.
But the results of the convention must
be of the highest importance.
On the day mentioned above, repre
sentatives delegated from the follow
ing countries were present: Hondu
ras. Mexico, Nicaraugue, Peru, Salva
dor, Uruguay, Venezuela, Bolivia,
Brazil, Columbia, Costa Rica, Guate
mala, United States. In conference
these delegates, together with repre
sentatives of the Spanish-American
Commercial Union, a.e to determine
what measures can be taken to increase
commerce between the political di
visions of the three Americas, to rec
ommend changes in our modifications
of existing international relation, and
to give as practical a meaning as pos
sible to the doctrine of America for
Americans. In Europe the citizens of
the western hemisphere sees much that
is repugnant to his ideas. Labor is
there established on a basis that does
not accord with our ideas. Standing
armies and compulsory military service.
war of great expense both as regard
lives and the general resources of life.
immense and expensive navies, are not
attractive objects for our imitation-.
in his address to the convention.
i Mr. Blaine spoke of the immensity of
the-interests represented. Nearly l j
X)0,000 of sqa re mile', or an area
three times as Urge as .all Europe, with
120,(XX),0(K) of population, weio in
cluded in the countries of the conven
tion. His address was a plea for closer
commercial relationship, for co-operation
and confidence to do away with
the necessity for the maintenance of
the balance of power, and for friend
ship instead of force as the dictator of
international relations. After some
further addresses the congress adjourn
ed until Monday, November 18th.
The intermediate time will le devoted
to a forty day excursion through the
United States, by invitation of the
government. A magnificent train, the
finest in equipment that has ever been
made up, is to transport them to the
leading points of iuterest of the country.
While the productions of America,
especially in the line of machinery,
enjoy a world-wide reputation, they are
not on that account free from compe
tition. Not only have the manufac
turer's of this country open rivals, but
a species of underhand competition is
at work. Foreigh producers copy the
forms and characteristics of our goods
in cheap material, and thus succeed in
placing them iu markets which have
been worked np by ourselves. The
South American couu tries are a favor
ite field for this form of competjtiou.
This is but a side issue. The main
fact is that the great opening for trade
England. Many other circumstaBces
operate in the same unfavorable way
There is one element in the problem,
apparently but not in reality a minor
one, that admits of easy attack. Com
paratively few people realize how im
perfect are our postal arrangements
with these countries. Letters can be
sent by regular mail, but of the proper
postal facilities for business there is a
great deficiency. Millions of dollars
worth of business is transacted annu
ally within the United States through
the post office. Samples of goods are
sent by mail, and selections are made
from them as the bahis of orders to be
in turjsj sent by mail, and paid for by
nostaF monev orders. The Federal
! (Government in providing these
. . ... nf
ties appears in iv toiinnun"
a regulator of commerce between the
States. The post omce has already
become an important element in the
actual business transactions of buying
and selling in this country, and with
the establishment of a more compre
hensive parcels post, will become a still
If we turn to the southern countries
and colonies all appears different.
Over twenty-five independent states
and colonies on the continent and
islands are among them. With the
exception of a few iiuimportant isl
ands, there is practically only a letter
post betweeu us and them. Money
orders cannot be sent, so that without
special accounts, small financial trans
actions are debarred.
It is safe to say that no more easily
executed and important improvement
can fall within the scope of delibera
tion of the congress. The business of
sending samples by mail implies the
necessity of cheap postal rates. Then
as a third innovation, an effective par
eel post should be established.
The Blue-Glass Craze.
BROWNSEQCAUD'S ELIXIR RECALLS ONE
OF THE FUNNIEST MEDICAL EXCITE
MENTS. St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
In 1870 General Pleasant on nnh-
lished a work ful I v explaining his the
ory a to the infallibility of blue glass
iur invigorating ami retaining or re
storing health. In a subsequent edi
tion he added a list of testimonals
from gnteful patients who professed
to h ire derived immense benefits from
the treatment, an i also the full text of
the spec i Heat ion for his patients. His
hook Was entitled "Blue Rav of the
Sunlight and of the Blue Color of the
Sky in Developing Animal and Vege
table Life, in Arresting Disease, and
in Restoring Health in Acute and
Chronic Diseases in Human and Do
mestic Animals. ' The General adorn
ed the frontispiece with a rather un
fortunate quotation: "If this theory-
oe true it upsets all other theories.
The converse seems to have been very
satisfactorily established. A full re
cord of the General's military exper
ience is also given, apparently as
mew! at .t a gu r nty of gool faith
1 he ar.th r s hrst experiments were
on grape vines. In his greenhouse
he substituted blue for white glass in
every eighth row and succeeded in
producing gmpes so fine that all others
were rendered insignificant beside them.
In 1809 he treated some hogs to a sim
ilar dose and some little pigs grew and
thrived so well that a royal road to a
fortune in hog-raising seemed to have
been found. Next he tried the effect of
blue glass od an Alderney bull calf,
.which grew six inches almost as by a
miracle and became a veritableSaul
among the little calves on the estate.
From hogs and cattle the descent to
poultry was short and easy, and a
chicken-house wa fitted with just the
right proportion of blue glass. The
M foreordained. The
-oui. j hicks v ready for the boilei'
.oiu-v as icji: its they emerged fn m
the shell, and those that escaped the
usual a:.d proper spring chicken route
to oblivion grew into splendidly devel
oped and plumaged birds.
It needed not implicit belief in Dar
winism to induce the General to ap
ply his experiments to men and wom
en. Architects would be required to
so arrange buildings its to insure the
introduction of the elixir-like rays so
that the owners and occupiers might
enjoy the marvelous advantages, and
"mankind will then not only be able
to live fast, but can live long aud also
Judged by the fact that the blue
glass craze, general as it was during
the years 1876 and part of 1877, died
out quietly and has long since been
decently interred, some of the testi
monials as to its efficacy from very
funny leading. They show that if all
the writers meant what they wrote
General Pleasanton invented an elixir
to cure not only every ailment but to
supersede surgery and obstetrics. In
fact it mast nave ueen omnipotent.
A man with varicose veins was able to
throw away his silk stocking after
sleeping in a room a few nights ..
blue glass in the windows. 'Typhoid'
patients, after a day or two, anise like
giants refreshed and dismissed their
physicians. A bald-headed lady was
delighted to discover an embryo crop
of hair after seven days treatment,
while another grateful recipient en
larged on the marvelous effects of blue
grass on his ancient mule. This once
gray and festive quadruped had been
deaf for ten years, its limbs were stiff,
and it was a very bad way; but after
blue .grass was inserted in the stable
window J;ick braced up, could hear the
word "oats" if only whispered, could
kick its owner across the yard, and
generally acted like a vivacious three-year-old.
Excitement ran high and the craza
traveled north, south, east and west.
The wildest stories of cures were cirr
ciliated. Men heard of objeets of pub
lic sympathy getting cured almost
without money and without price and
entirely without trouble, for never
was there so passive treatment recom
mended, nor one less hampered with
direction as to what should and should
not be eaten and what habits or vices
should be abandoned. The demand
for blue glass was such as the most
ardent enthusiast never anticipated,
it crraduallv and finally dawned upon
the credulous public that they had 1
made themselves riaicmous, mue g.ass
became a .drug on the market, and the
" , I II
people wno were ici ui wmwu
grow young again looked elsewhere for
remedies and elixirs.
l a I ..... . . . . I , .
Sleep is much modified by habit.
Thus un tA :irtillervman often eniovs
tranquil refuse while the cannon are
thundering around him; an engineer
has been known to fall asleep within a
boiler while Jlis fellows were beating
on it on the outside with their ponder-
oum hammers, and the repose of the
miller is nowise incommoded by the
noise of his mill. Sound ceases to be
a stimulus to such men, ami what
wool I have proved an inexpresible an-
noyance to others is by them altogeth-
3 uAA U L. non.mon for tuiU
er unheeded. It w common for sol
diers to sleep on horseback, and coach-
men on their coaches. During the
buttle of the Nile some boys were so
exhausted they fell asleep on the deck
a m SI the deafening thunder of that
Extinct from an account of a trip
made by Georgia farmers to-Phio a
published in the Atlanta Contention.
In the first place, no withstanding
the fact that the value of Hie farm
lands in Ohio under mortgage is muck
greater than those in Gorgia, the farms
are in far superior condition. The
mortgages in almost every instance
are for improvements. Every farm iu
the State, ut least everyone the Geor
gians saw, was as clean and neat as
garden. The faim hone re, as a
rule, small, but pretty modem cottage
well fprnhhed and cam fort able. The
barns are sujierior to the dwellings.
The first story generally of stone or
brick, and the balance of vi-pod. They
are painted and i very one has a cupalo
on the roof which gives it a rather
pleasing appearance. The ground floors
are for stock and vehicles, the sizes
averaging room for from twenty tonne
hundred head of cattle and horses.
Above is for the grain, liny. forage, amt
agricultnrai implements. ;
The farms the State over will' aver
age not more than one hundred and
twenty-flve acres each. Everyone is
in the very highest state of cultivation.
ihe most improved agricultural imph
inents are. used, consequently the fann
ers require vevy few farm lalmrers.
Everv farmer raises horses, cattle ar
hogs, and the majority of the in rajj
sheep, consequently thev h ive-enom.
stable manure to highly fertilize th-
rarms without the use of any great'
quantity of commercial fertilisers. In
fact many of the farmer use no-commercial
fertilizers at all.
However, the secret of the great yield
per acre iu the Ohio farms i general
ly conceded to be due to the manner in
which their lands are prepared When
the Ohioians were informed by the
Georgia farmers that iu Georgia we
never go dowu in plowing more than
four niches, and the average three
they were amazed and every one re
nt at incte Was no wonder the
Georgia farmers made nothing. In
Ohio they never plow less than eight
inches deep, and often as much
as twelve. By -this deep plow
ing, three horses being used to each
plow, they claim that the soil will pro
duce much more and that itdoes not
require as much fertilizer.
Again, there is nothing lost on an
Onio farm. The strictest eeoinnmy is
studied and executed. Every person
on the farm has his duties and they
are carried out to the letter. The la
borers sire few but are well paid and
required to work. Every member of
the fanner's family works, and the
women do us much as the men. In
fact farming in Ohio has been reduced
to the most economical system, but
every farmer lives well his home is
comfortable and his table is invariably
laden with the lie-t the land affords.
The beauty of it, tuiwever. is that every
thingjs raised-ou the farm.
I think the great need of a Georgia
farm is grass, stock and manure. I
would be glad Georgia farmers
could be induced, to practice the sys
tem and economy uniformly followed ;
by Ohio farmers. .
The system uf farming and the crops .
cultivated in Ohio have constancy re-"
turned veget ible matter to the soil.1"
in Georgia our clem culture has as
constantly withdrawn it, and our lands
are, therefore left barren aud denuded.
Again, you understand that their
grasses induce and maintain the rais
ing of stock which, together with the
immense amount of straw and waste
vegetable matter, makes large accumu
lations of very rich barnyard manure.
All this is carefully handled in Ohio
and judiciously applied to the lands.
Ohio farmers rely alnn st exclusively
upon clover and barnyard manure, to?
gether with proper rotation of their
crops. Georgia farmers depend too
much upon commercial niaiiures and
allow their fields to be too closely glean
ed by stock.
That I can take a thousand dollars
and invest it in Georgia land aud.niA??
more than an Ghio fanner can with an
investment of $3,1 H HI.
Because their laliorer will do a third
more than ours. Their prejudice
are much stronger g mist the negro
They can not pay more for the saint
class labor, They regard the negroC
as an "unprofitable servant." They
rate him Mow his real merits.
We are lietter satisfied with our own
We have found that we have
u Mtpr market for all farm products,
. .. ,.ut down our an1
increase our net profits. We shap
make our "living" at home, and out
surplus crop cotton .will, in time,
make os rich.
I The Fayetteville Centennial is at-
trotting a good deal of attention.
The Fayetteville people are working
with great enthusiasm, and the aftair
at present promises to be a grand suc-
Ckiks'B Extract cf Flax Cottgh CuTO
j, SUrc cure for- ffrafmg Cnairh.
It iips tiie whoop, awl permit the t hiM
LmhicIi it l earn. It ii.cati.ely ham.U.
Qx.d for n cuWrfh Hnld hood urolu
- ( w , ani
b Fttf whlUr ur Broti.
cj,,al A; ..uh mi aYrup is the ixi evf tf
tVerel. O.il. -ue mm, h.re bottle.
pjrks $4.00. .u Jo. II. E..ni' mug tou-
ui.e r.ax s-u,
"u 1 ,u,t
in..ki- l ne kin