v r ' JlM W 3 tCJ3IU3,Il
i 1 - - ...... . . J '"H - -j ! T. ' ". .
VOL. XOI.--THIRD SERIE3. 1 aaiAOiJUJtx. a..jiXJiuax, ajiL iu, 1S91. I .
i ! i - . . ! I
- - i- -. f: . . - ... " i A nercnant rnne3
- - i ' - ! I .
' ' - ' l l II ' I hi I
for Infants and Children
"Cftstal a Is so ureQ adapted to children that
t rwiehiia(iad ifcaa superior to any prescriptkm
k&own to iaei" IL A. Archer, TI- D.,
t 111 So. Oxford Zt.j BrootiTn, N. Y.
. ... f i .
nrio . w.11 kTKwr , tho it seems . work
InteUiKent families who do not keep Castona
Witbmeajtfreacu r, r,
new lurik v-nj.
Cawtorfa cnre Colic, OotwHpaHmj,
Boar Stomach, Diarrhce. Eructation,
KiUa Worms, gjreatoe and promotes ai
j - ' . -
for sereral yews I have" recommended
your Castona, ' and shall always continue to
do so as it Las invariably produced beneficial
Edwik F. Pardm. M. t
xbo 'Wlnthrop," 125Ui Street and Tth Are
Kew York City.
LatePasfojJBloomingdala Beformed Church,
i' TW ewriim Cowi, TT McnaATMrrNBV Tear.
fv tn rouy
II XI) Hit WE A I?,
TO 0AI.L AT-
Ana sco liis NEW STOCK of j
oods,. Potions and Millinery.
GOODS.: ' WHITE GOODS,
SCMETRIiTO ASOUT ICi. V, J. DAVIS
j A MAGK1FICEXT ESTABLISnMEXT IN
xoHxn Carolina's queex city
built up riiOji Noxnixa
IN LESS THAN EIV!:
TEARS HOW IT
WAS DONE. 1
Charlotte, N. G., March 20, 1S91.
. A few dajs ngo'I statl in this cor
re ponflence tluit all eyes in jhe two
Cii'oliiias were t urned toward Uhurlotte,
on account of the wonderful improve
ments now under way herd. 1
Naturally people will wonder wheth
er it is all true or not, and after satis
fying themselves that facts have been
stated, the next question will he te
know what it all nu-aitr.
Is it growth, pern a .ent and l isting
growth, or is it simply vapor floating
in the air, seen to-day gone to-morrow
iLet us argue the matter. But that
will do no go l, as every man has a
riht to his own opinion. Well, what
v I'll fcimply state ti few cold blooaed
(facts. They wiih Heed no argument,
land 3'ott-can fix your opinion after
wards. A tier all; fact are tlie best
arguments a man can present, anyway.
An assertion is worthless if it cannot
be hacked with the plain, simple
Now let's sec. If a town is really
gnawing its mercantile traue is like
wise improving, as a natural result.
There are more stores in Charlotte to
dayboy no less than twenty per ceil
than there were four years ago, a
nil of them are doing, more bu.sin
each succeeding par than thev did
preceding one that's an assertion." i
merchant in t;h iotidli ever made such
wonderful sncces uKYThere as he has
made here in fcl!arlJttet So don't get
in a hurry to!leaW ut be pcrf. ,.ti .
qnhrtaml lisilri aai he says. Now
I wiil ask ihef qHj?shojnl:
"ilr. Davjs, ;jc xi have succeeded
herej in the inrcnt U business, please
tell something hbbut 'it-f-any tiring will
ike n spooiaky in
, LINENS, 1
WRAPS, ! .
U MBRSIjL AS, yAE A OIi
and oxmrii ho her t-')ck.
n, of lialtiniuro. '
- ? n uiiiIlm the mina3m-?nt of
You are-o.irnostlv invited txycall
r ti H m
u u r ii
ef 3: Sis
Is no'W oflea
. . 1
Larwst and Best Assorted Stock of Furni-
tine ever bixmglit to this place. j
be interest in gi'?
il Yes; I thik ijnyj Success in Char
lotte," begiinj' -thjB pian of "ilacket"
faiii "is woilderluli l 1 cama here &
little over f on (jtiari ago and opened
up with small! stotk f good in a small
store, y strW Ktf.p 50x60 feet,
afMittgttti u ndf4l feet "Of floor
ing, space. Weli.j we h ive the biggest
store in townwe jhave found it neces
sary to build and cut through tlv; wall
into another biiilding and not only that
but being pusfied bo badly for room we
recently nioveU our fine stock of milli
nery across the street into another
building. W wijl cut through into
the Butler stoj-c next mo;.th and that
will thtMrgiyeins about B3,000 feet of
Hooring sp icej Ye ; began with less
than a .s&OQO fstoqk and todry it would
Uke $120,000 -to- heal us completely,
liould we be burn't'd piit. Why, -we
i ; carry in
a. ..j.j i . l
s iwiniMiiuii mious.
Millinery . . .
. r i ' tr
vim ixcij ............ .
Men's hats. , . I ....... .
iiooks and stationery . . .
Harness a;id sairl.'.lery. . ..
i i I
Total ...... .$123,000
'"Now you sq. tiiat'is a ight good
sroclv of goojs for a city-of 14,000 in
"And you built up this immense
"Mxaetiy almost from the
ground, and as J said in five years."
"Mr. Davis ther are a lot of poor
SVl'.ows ?ti uggljug for success, and of
cOiirs' tliey would hajl with delight
.my suggestion ftVoili one who has suc
ceeded like youso phi ise tell mo how
yo;i a.ccomplislii'd it?" .
' "We!!, n :w ii tlie first place Char
lutte is a good town to f-ficct.'ed in; but.
of course, ! coujd have failed 1ere. 1
'ueS.eve that to Succeed in anything and
: l . .: .. . r; . . i ;
it: tine, re
lack of thi.
i Better Kail Facilities Desired.
We think that the postoffice depart
ment is not giving this Fectioa of the
State all the mail facilities to which it
is entitled. The whole department is
not to blame, however; it i3 some one
into whose charge these matters are
placed and Avho is expeete l by the post
master general to look after" the inter
ests of this section. 'We have never
taken any stock in the unjustifiable
abase of Postmaster General Wana
niaker, which characterize so many of
our southern journals. We think
that he has done a gr?at deal of good
in the past and that Le wishes to put
his department upon a business basis,
and we are confident that if our lack
of postal facilities be brought" to his
attention he will improve them.
First: All our business men wish
a postal service put on the night train
of The Charlotte and Augusta line.
Letters after letters have been written
about this matter to the proper postal
authontie3, and twice Superintendent
Terrell, of the Atlanta division, ha3 rec
ommended that this service be piit on.
We have gone to some trouble to as
certain the amount of mail handled on
this road by the night train, and we
haye it from the railroad authorities
themselves that from two thousand to
twenty-five hundred pounds of mail
matter is handled on each trip. Tins
mail is made up, we. are informed, by
thqclerkson the V ashmgton and Char
lotte line for the large offices along Inc
line of the southern road, undisplaced
in the lianas ot the baggage master who
puts it -ft at the proper stations. This
is known amongst the postofHte people
as "expressed" mail, and while it is
little better than no service aft; all. it
pas to be quite popular with certain
Cuish Plush at Vt.t .00. Foi .i tr
pike ;?." 00. ' .
Silk Piush.at $(. GO. Former price,
Wool Piusli at $:5.00. Former price,
PIANOS AND ORGANS.
W ilcox arid "White Orgnns and Det her
Rips., C'hicktrinj; & S ns atd Whtelock
Pi.mos. , . ;
BED ROOM SUITS!
Ant-ique-Oiik, Antique Aslic,-Cheny and
AVahuit ut pritts lliat tlcty eonipttition.
A LAllGIi STOCK v
Of Cl.'aiis, Siifts, y.iittitTwa of all Kii f!s
Spring Ic(fs, "Work Tables for Ladies,
Pictures and Piturc Frames of every stjle
and q.ualfty ahvavs i stock, or will be
made to pnkr on ihort r.otice at reason
able L iicJs.
EABV CARRIAGES.' ,
AJirge stock nf Baby Carriagps with
wire wheels at $T.50. "
Silk Plush Seat .acd Satin Tarasol Car
riages wit li wire wheels at. only 1G.50.
Formerly sold for $22.50.
w. J. Davis.
"go into complete details would - require
i!ore tim tlnm 1 am disp-vsed todevte
to the matter now, so I wiii single oui
to-dav orfe nierchaut and see what he
To begin: Now yon come along
with 'me. We will walk out here on
'Try on street the prettiest thorough
fare in the city. We cross -Independence
Square. This is headquarters
for politicians ;aud gcoeral caucus
gatherings, and those men standing,
about ill groups are discussing the'
coming municipal election. Yes, they
say right oyer there is where old Corn
wall is sat and smoked his pipe, and
figured on his davs of grace. But
UNDERTAKING DEPARTMENT f
Special attention given to urtUitakirg
in all its Uranches, lit all hours clay and
night. j ' .
Paitics wishing my services at night wiJl
call nt my residence on Bank street, in
Thanking my ' fi icncls and t he r rbli
generally for pastJ patron age and asking a
continuance of the saineI ani,
Yours anxious to please,
' - Gr. W. Will GET,
Leading Furniture Dealer.;
Now we are in front of a' collossai
three floor building. The display win
dows are filled" with pretty things, and
inside the humming "clattering voices
of people can be heard. No doubt
this is a representative store of the
eity. We will go in. It is the greaV
of Messrs.. W. J. & E. M. Davis. Just
look ! What a building stacks and
piles of goods before you, behind
you, in Tfront of you, on all sides of
you, urdpr you and over you ! Of
course yon have heard of Mr. Mr. W.
J. Davis, the owner of the store the
power behind the throne. Let's see if
we can find him. Yonder ! See that
portly, statesman-like gentleman, with
a pretty flowing beard, across there,
smiling at th"se ladies that must be
Air." Davis. Yes. We will approach
"Is this Mr. p.ivis ?"
'Well, no, not to-day; my name is
Shields Ben Shields anything you
ii u l.-i. ... n . ii.: .
geuueiiicii wish, oust wau up iius
wa.y, please just an inch further out
of the way of those ladies please. Y es,
Mr. Davis is about here somewhere."
Hern is a rather oung looking man,
but he niay be our bird. 4kJs,this Mr.
Davis ?v we queried of a tall gentle
man, twisting a black mustache.
"No, sir, my name h Fletcher I
am head tf the wholesale dejiartnieu.t."
"Won't yon be ko kind as to help us
hnd lum, sir ?
"Certainly-fe-come this way,' and we
followed the black mustache man into
what they call the "Racket" annex,
and there we fiud a gentleman: seated
by the counter., ".He is busy writing
an advertisement, but posessing the
true type of a southern gentleman, he
greets us cordially not simply from a
busiuess polie-y but tke goodness of a
heart which is reflected as truly in his
'open, handsome face. Tjiis is Mr.
1 u;e mc-ivaU'wiit:
.iire- a Cv;ri";:ii amount
ixlur.tlilv 1 tliink the
kills hundreds ff business nnn every
ye ;r. Thereis jonei law tint will diaw
'men .t vi-u, and that is the law of
then own intciyst. I5v getting the
niuitery of goods w!h;j you buy you
can keep it wlieji you seil. This I do,
and. it craws inch to niv store their
"1 never think of making an article
S cents if 1 cm sdiord to 'e!l it for 7,
and, c indidly, I don't think 1 ought to.
()aick sales and pmall profits is one of
flie l'oundHtio?i stones upon which the
U icktt stands, il believe that the rule
of big nndit's is 'defeat i, I have never
asked two pront-i on the sann; goods
and I do not expect !to.
"Hut briefly i reckon on the great
success of a kacket jests upon the fact
that we always get the mastery when
we buy and keeptthe mastery when we
sell, a: d by infusing into our busiues a
sv?c:es of liberahtv tiu'.t tew merchants
practice. 1 havtj a perfect horror for
thislciiugnig litueness i:i nnTchantile
business, l'woujil rsither n1 it an ap
parent injury than to h any person
tle least bit wrong in a business trans
action. 5 '
That wrong dealing would kill any
business. A merchant j will always
fiud it a paying ibusiuess to treat the
"Again, I attrifiufe milch ef the suc
cess of the Racket tomv own att Tition
to business. I mil always among the
first in th store in the morning and
the last to leave at night."
SOMETHING Alhl'TTllK BUSINESS
The fame of the Charldtte R-icket
stor' h;is gone ht until the people
journeying through this section lnvan
oiV'stop here andllook through it in
wonder and annizenient
general I store in
It is the
A TAI WITH MR. DAVIS,
take a seat. He is an interest-
South Carolina, aid its continued rapid
growth is beginitdg to startle tbe com
muniiy and put people to wonder where
it wilfetid. Eveiy year one mn e room
and new lines areadded,? and now d.ir
ing this dull sea.4n, sixty clerks re
required to wait upon the giat sir
of customers tat : flock to
"Racket" counrer. k ; ; ,
Mr. Davis yaii;l his e-lnnable wife
a lady of rare Accomplishments and
business ability lowits the: bus'ness, 1
and they have together built it 4ip
from the bottom, workiiigf hand in
for the Hack
hand man. He hs teei with tue firm
since its infancy, 4nd is now' a finely
equipped buiiiefS ?iiari. i i
Mr. Davis says liext .fali ;and next
winter he expects to ejnployjfive hun
dred clerks and hjs business this year
of ;a million
dey VJilhitns. is the buyer
ket, anil Mr. Davis' right
very close. C. Jb Kin
v id riin thret
ng, in Atlanta
postoffice officials. A few towns r c ?'ve
a slight benefit from this iervice, the
mailer towns receive none. To show
the absurdity of this service we have
to mention th:t mail for this place
from all points along the lina of the
Augusta road arrives. here in themorfi-
at 1 o'clock in closed pouches for the
Washington and Charlotte line, liie
clerks on this line open and distribute
(when they can) tins mail and send it
back to us by the noon train, a delay
of thirteen hours to our business men
of this mail. If it should happen, as
it undoubtedly does, that the clerks
cannot distribute this mail before they
meet the noon train at Reidsville it
will be delayed twonty-fVur hcur.
The night train on the Augusta Toad
mak.s connection witli the one from
Washington that brings the daily pa
pers from the north; these papers then,,
by reason of the fact that there is r.o4
service over the Augusta road at night,
are delayed twelve hours to their sub
scribers. s Second: Postal service is also needed
on the night train of the Western Nort h.
Carolina railroad. While the section of
this State through which this 1 oad runs
has increased wonderfully in the past
year in wealth and population, the pos
tal arrangements on that road are the
same now 'as then. The same old,
narrow, dingy curs and the same num
ber of men. There are tens of thou
sands of visitors every summer in this
section from all parts of the United
States. Large and growing towns are
springing up all along the lino; the
volume of mail is inerea-ing every year,
-and yet from some cause or other there
is no corresponding increase of the
postal facilities, 'the railroad author
ities state that they have been trying
to get a postal service on the night
train of this line for a number of years
past but so far with success. Twenty
pouches of letters of the like number
of canvasses are "expressed" on this
train in the care of the baggage master
amounting to about two thousand
The same condition of affairs exists
on the line from Goldsboro to Greens
boro. Only one train, the "day Hup,"
carries a postal ckfk. Only tw clerks
run on that line and they are on duty
every day in the week without .any
rest whatever. A thousand pounds of
mail is expressed every night over this
line and as before only a few places re
ceiving the benefit.
Ftnirth: Over the short line from
Hh'h Point to Randleman is aUo ex
pressed a large lot of mail. This hue
runs across an important manufactur
ing Ki'r.rion and it is important that
thev, as wll as the rest of u-, should
have their mail delivered and dispute n-cu
All tins "expressed" mail for the
four roads above mentioned amoant-in-'
to nearly sixty pouches of letters
and ninety canvas.- or papers and
weighing from four to five thousand
pounds is made up and dispatched ')
the clerk on the Washington and
Charlotte line. This line is already
congested with mail, as was. shown by
reports last fall of a large amount of
u n worked mail which was brought by
this line into this office. If clerks
wee put on fhe night train of these
roads, the line from Washington would
be greatly relieved, being then com
pelled to make up one pouch and can
vass where they now make up fifteen.
They would have more time to work
their mail. All this "express" inaii
has to be made up and distributed after
the clerks leave Danville, Va.
1 We have here on the two most im
portant lines in the State only half a
lack of pioper jnail facilities; business
1 'tiers requiring immediate ans.vers
have to wait until the day train before
they can be dispatched. The popula
tion lai increased on these liurs
three-fold and jyet no increase made of
facilities. Towns have sprung up as
if hy niagic ahjng the lin of the West
ern North Carolina railroad, business
is booming, sunimer travel is immense
and yet the mail facilities, which
should keep pa ;e with the industry and
development o the cmntry, lag far
behind. We vou!d like to know who
is responsible f r the d feet. The pos
tal authorities cannot plead ignor.iikce.
The nattrr has been brought to their
attention f. time and again. They
answer they have no money with
which to put it on. Why do thfy not
get the money? Is not sufficient
money.. 'appropriated? The general
superintendent of R. M. S. was granted
for the year ending June 30, 18D2, the
sum of 0400,()00 for the payment of
p.istal clerks, an increasa of half, a
million dollars on estimates for last
year. The ex'ense of having no money
cannot be given any longer for failure
to put on Increased service on the lines
above indicated And we respectfully
suggest t6 Congressmen Henderson,
Alexander,. Crawford and Williams
that they could do no higher service to
their constituents than to have in
creased nijii! facilities given them.
They would th-.is benefit not a few
people in their respective districts, but
eveiy man woman mid child, rich and
poor, white and i black, who writes a
letter. The appropriation for the year
ending Jnhe, in all p obability,
has not yet been apportioned to the
different divisions of The railway mail
."crvico of this country. Now is the
time to strike for if. We need these
increased facilities and must have
L- t's examine this and see how much
the additional cost would be if postal
service were put on the following line?:
To Augusta, three clerks at 1,000
per annum, v3.nH).
v. rs. (J. K. ie., three cler.is at
(XX) j er aniiuin. &,000. '
(jold.sboo to Greensboro, two clerks
at $1,000 jier annum, &2,000.
ll gh Point to Itandieman, one cierk
at m)0, ftSOO.
Total, 83,000. ,
The traicsare already running, the
various roads receive p.y for carrying
the "express" mail: thev are paid ac
cord i ig to the weight of the mail car
ried. We'have then half o! the State
of North Carolina and a good portion
of'Soi'ith Carolina deprived of needful
mail facdi'fes supply because the paltry
sum ol SIO,KK) i not tipip.riuted, or
at least is not nvliilahle.'
iv yout. raasica
The man who aUs down aiid. waifs
to be appreciated will find himself,
among uncalled-for luggage after the
limited express has g me by. f",
Miss de Jinks: "Are
Prtiiesor Jorkin-: "Ye; huf, if
you are going to play, don't mi ndm
Wilson, the celebrated vocal Ut. was
upset in his carriage uear -Eliuburg,
A ikotch paper, after recording the n -cident,
saidt We are hapnt to state
ne was able to appetr the
evening in thiee pieces.
"What are you going to do with your
"I think of geiting him on the p - ;
"Il is he any special qualifications?' v
"Well, he is never around wt eu he v
is wanted." '
"It isn't always easy to keep truck '.of
what Hhmk is s.iyiiTg." reaiarked a
congressman in referring to his col
league, "hut he is deep."'. 1
"es," was the reply, "he',3 .so ever--lasting
dieep that I am constantly iu
fear thatxhe is going to fall into him.-',
stlf imd et let."
The careless ue of the editorial
"we" fretpiently g- ti new spapers into
trouble And the., use of the word
"we" in speaking of the people ol a
whole country: is sometimes as "fatal -'
at least this is-t he-opinion of the editor,
of lin American paper why said re--celly,
"we ate three million one hun
dred thousand bags of peanuts last
A young Germa!i officer rather n w
to his work was drilling a squad of
raw recruits, and. gave the word of
command, "Lift the right leg!" 0.i
of the soldiers by mistake, lifted the
left leg. whichot'Vo.uio was cloe to"
the right leg of his neighbor,- "Thun
der and liliining." exclaimed- the of
ficer, "what j ickauape lias lifted boti -
Th3 j?cav$ Ma.
JThe programme of the third soiree
of the Neave iMiisic School was pre
faced by these rational remarks:
The musical sky is so much obscure!
by the pompous j arrogance aud dicta
bt: pedantry, and the insincere, rhap
sodic vaporihgs of affectation, that fre
quent gales of common sense are needed
to dispel the dense and suffocating
clouds thus created, which impede the
advancement of true musical education,
darken appreciation, and beget the in
sincerity' of -morl cowardice in many
well-organized, genial people, making
them feel ashamed to confess that they
keenly enjjy melodious music; that,
they prefer musical expression to har
monic form devoid of it!
Life -work is embodied in two main,
self-respecting oblig i! ions; cue is cul
tivated ability to support lite, the
other, to make life worth living; the
latter is largely achieved through at
tractive accomplishments which give
social value to their possessors. But
both obligations should be as one and
inseparable, in the application of at
tainment, making each an aid to the
other. In this respect, a true educa
tion implying, at least, fine perform
ance and fluent, reading of muic at
first sight is the; Alpha and Omega of
all practical ' edubat'ou; for as the
Alpha it is the (jnry exercise in this
life that trains the mental faculties to
absolute concentiativjii, thus insuring
efficiency in idl other skillful work,
earnestly undertaken; and as the
Omega it is chief of social urn lineiits.
Piimariiy, then, the chief end of
musical education is the promotion of
social value, iu the home circle, the
church, the concert room, et al. and
uot us till indiscriminate production of
quasi teachers of music, nor of ponder
ous, automatic executants in eiocity,
as imitation artists. "Mu-ic is the
affectionate ait;" hence, at the outset
and onward, the study and practice of
it must be made attractive to pupils
dtdet: table to all. liut thtiuusie
r .- .
Father (looking" over the paper)
"More bad news! A hitherto unknown
frog po-ud has b en di-eovtred in Ci.f
tral Afrfca." -
Mother "What is that to ns?"
Father "What is that to us! It
moans that every one of our uih
ch.iidieu will have to have a new and
revised edition of Highprice's go
graphy." II:'. James Payne ielis the following
story. The rector of a small country
arih had the mist'ortune to break his
leg; i: was a ease the vill.age ?ur-eou
cou'd have mani'.ged easily, but the recT
o'i wife was nervous and telegraphed
for Sir Parker iVns from town at'
once. TI; 1 lady's brother who under
took to make the pecuniary arrange
ments inquired what was the amount
of the fee. "A hundred guineas," re
plied Sir Parker airily. "Good I e.iv-
en Jilv -brot nei -in-law
only one hundre-l
kng gentleman. ; I don'c believe any
ti. ,.'...afu Af tliU ftoMpr.v for the
ni..- . tUiWAnnntot An-'postal serviee. P.qrs and letteis are
cierit E'-ypt have dnd( uMie repair delayed alut twelve h..ur.; every; one
uf Uie lial Temptf. of Karnak. ' . ' living ou these hues has to suffer for a
pedants, and' thrir
ll unit as "classic" is,
at best, cniv fine
void of soul, of no musical worth, ex
cep't to students of form iii composi
tion; and, in ' composition, harmonic
forui is toe pro I ucjt of science on'y.
while melody is the effspring of art
of inspiration; just as iu performance,
technique is c ie nee, nieieiy to form a
channel for tile outflow of musical ex
pression, and inusieul exres.sion is the
art, the etoquence,j of musical recita
lion. Mich as it may be through con
ceptuiii and oiptl of any gude be
iwixt the extreme ; from fine, impa
ssioned iinii syutnici-ricai, tioifH locar.st,
torpid ,ud .elliptical.
's living is .
ind fifty a viirl -
Cujjld yiju not make some (b-duetion? '
"Huih ha! The circumst -tnces lfiug
such as you descrilw, let irs say pounds'
instead of guineas."
Soiling V3.' Pasturing. ' ."
A Li Salle ronnty subseril)er -asks;
"Whic'i in the best way and cheapest
to summer tiiri: cows if pasture is ii.O'J -per
mouthy and you cell get two iicres
of good hind for 10, te iin work 3.00
jkm day. and give ail other labor?
Would it pay to give clover, corn Tiii'l
turnips gre:i in the stable, or what is
best to plant imd feed in the summer?
Would it pay to build arsilo for two
or three cows with milk at five and six -cents
If the land can be had for a year,
fiuly. think it would be b4 to pas
ture the cow until a crop of corn could
be raised till hi tassel, -then, would take
them from the "pasture and feed the
corn cutting it as feed until juutured,
then cut all up and tack in the field
till cuied or else' run direct to silo.
If the laud had been secured last fall
a mi . hal f of jit seeded to rye it would
have furnished fet d 'whib-- oats and
corn were growing this spring. PlantL
a succession "of torn a succession in
variety and iu time of 4 planting.
Y hen the' first "corn is off sow -indllet
or turnin-'. perhaps nrdlet the very first, "
then the ba-fauce to turnips; these may
be sown till the-first or m (l ife of Aug- ,
u-4 and aive a crop that will pay t
pul!. This is on the supposition that .
the two ac-r-'S are n.j.ir and halidy
to the feeding plate. If the fodder
?:as to be carii- d i-y baud, any distance,
or a team hiii 1 at every, fet ding, of
eour e the expen e "would be gieatly
in cleaned and the profitableness cut
down, it is the work t hat costs. ' .
Clovtr m.ik'S a good soiling crop,
but winter rye comes in' the earliest,
spring wlieat, oats a id clover follow
tiie main croo ioTti.is ieefioii of the
Union being corn.
As to the economy of a soil for two
or three cows, ijlji ' uihtins has .to be
buiit fin puipoe, th.' silage raised" on
land at five .tolla;-.:- p-r acre, th woik
done with hired teams at 3.t0 a day
and the improbability of g tting a
Suitable cu!t:r without tot) much out
i.iy ot time or money, we question it,
wliHii in all probability good bay Can
bi bought in the fall or w inter delivereiT"
at a reasonable pric.
i Children Crv for Pitcher's Castori;