O : i ; . v WAX IXiAliLISilKi) IX 1S7S. miXSBOROCGII, X. C SATUKDAYj NOVEMBER 20. 1880. NEW. SERIES VOL. I.-NO.-7. v. Gloaming. fKOM Till. Hill'.jiU'1;!' '!'ii:i1!L'. ; Twilight .l-.wiiv.ur-! w-!t!y :!;. N-th : A 11. . n- i'r, -.-iiitK l.ni mat !it : HliCSi nlntf now1 faintly irl'-aMH tli, I'd!.' and H-ar, ! In- evening hiar. All In Ioi!.tf'li -lia 1 - ."T- ; i'p ;t:il Up tl.- M .w in l-t-r . ; J)ow il, t.- l..k", 'mi l 1 d'.o kii".W, Mii i;: do k I.-In ii-vt-' i'. On thVf;t'itn'il'iky upp aritiur. I.o! th' infMin, l.rilir, 'wr-;t:l 'i;a,r ; 81-hd-r wi lf., i' .v.-ivi.,;? 'r a .(iiS Spurt ujxii tli" wat m . :.r.: Tt.roucl. tii j l iyfu!, lli'tj- haJwp, (Quiver r.nfiH's f.r.fjv -i.iui ; '1 lir-.'l'li th' - t !! 1 ee:din(r, ! rttcttitt Into thlh li ai t ! :nlni. ; -riiAMinU!.' jocio'ai.. A Wild Ride. Before T begin my !-!r I uiiM tell you thai I am a coiiium n-ial tiaveh r, born and bred, s. to speak, to thi busi. nes.s. I have my wits alnuit me, and, as often hapiens to have a good many valuable articles uUo.J have need of; them.- I am an EngliMjman-En;:lisli to fit ba.-kboiie and live n roust, beef, b ttlrd ale and old port wine. I am one ol, the men w ho don't dream and don't fancy. When I sa thing 1 see it. When I hear a thing I har it. And what I aw on one particular occasion I mean to tell you. . You will not offend me if vou donbt it. Nevertheless" 1 shall, as I said, tell sword, the story. I pulled my pistol from my pocket. It was in 'the year IS, and the: We all stretched our heads forward, month was vMav, and the plat e was and at that moment the coach turned England. I had left Loudon five days ; a rocky point of the road, and I saw before, and uoav I was miles and mile j we were on the margin of the preci away frojn it, -in the very heart of the I -pice. country, travelling toward a little town j All this time Black Jane had kept up where I had business. It whs an old her furious speed, and I saw we were fushioncd inn, 'and the people were j in danger. kind and obliging. Travelers did not stop often at that Inn, I suspect, for they were Ms partic ular about my meals as t!- ough I had been a prodigal sou come home lor the holidavs. They killed the fat leil chicken for r -me and made much of me altogether; and to crown all, as the train did not j stop in time to take me on "as I w anted i to go, and as it was only a matter of ! five miles or so, what did the landlord j do but bun up a ruty old coach that ! was tucked away in the coach house, aiitl ordered his man to drive me over that evening. It wasn't ' an extra, mind you. It was sheer good will. Ho I shook hands all around, and re- membered the chambermaid ami the had seen dashing up the. hill. They waiter with half a crown eat h, and olf could not have passed us in that nar I rode. It wa--getting dark last, ami ; row path by any possibility. the road wound awaV-iunong.tho hills in a ver.v lomautic sort of. a way: w hy, it made you think of ghosts if you we e a eommen ial 'traveler. " Here's the p'.a e," siiys I to myself, "where the gentlemen of the road would have liked to met me and "my bis. k bag 11 fly years a,;o." A pretty joke it wouid have. been to have handed my vaiuables over and danced a jig-ior their amueinent be sides, lif'.-y year.-ago. A hundred viar ago, r.nvbow, I would not now. Just then lave felt so aie as 1 do tl ie i ;i : came to a suu- den pause. , " Hali," cried I, ut of the window, " w hat's the matt, r ?" " It's more tlu.n I can tell, sir," said the man. " U'.ack. Jane has turned -su'ky ; lie won't move a step;" .With that he Uj.ru u to sli'.uVt and crack his whip. I, wpth my head tut of the window vatei; l b.itn. and siiddeiiy y the beast stand oil' like mad. and 1 drew in my face and suw 1 had com pany. J While tlie couch was at a stand still, a lady and gentleman had slipped in. ' . They. st on the st at opposite nu , ami tiuuigli it was infhision I had not the heart to find fault, for a j rettier pair I never saw in m lite. If he was twenty-one it was us much as he could bp, ami she was not seven teen. , .1 have seen a p.iir of china loers on the mautcl-pieee the perfect image of what they wt re. a prttty. ami t.ressvd much tlie same. ..... , , . His liair was iowdt reti ami hers to , , , She had on u yellow snk. l.er in tliu neck than I would like a daughter of mine to wear itj and her arms would have been bart.nly for n r long kid gloves." JSlie Jatl ptai ls in her ears and on lier throat, 'and she i.ad just the most iumceut little face' my two eyes ever rested upon. As for the boy, he had a choeol-aie velvet coat ami white talk blockings, and Imsm rutlies at hi, wrUts, And they had one large cloak hi-, I fancy east about the two of ; tlit-ru, though it hud dropptd down a bit a.- they sat down. " Two young folks going to a fancy ball, perhaps," said I, "and just took a lilt on the way." And I touched my cap to them and .Hay h I : " Fine evening, sir.'' He did not answer me, but she looked at me and stretched out a little white hand. Oh, sir," she said, '' look out at the back of the coach, I pray you, and tell me if he is gaining on us." I looked out of the window "There's, a man on horseback rid- i ing up the road," baid I, for I saw ! the truth that all sin. is a blunder, . of a pi e, saving to the grower cousid one. j shooting wide of the true goal, if regard erable j labor and exptnse. How this "Oh heavens !" said she. ' Courage, Betty " said the young j fellow. "They shall never part us." Then I knew it was a runaway match, i " I s( e how it is," said I. " Keep up j vonr be:irt vonior msin. If thf vounf I lady likes you, shell stick to you thro' j - o - j o I .. ... - . . . II.' thie aufUhin. I'll do my best to help ! vou. Oh, heavens," she cried again, j "Oh, my darling, I hear the horse's bubbling up ot living joy in the heart, not lea too liberally, are very whole feet. There are" more of them. Oh, ! as thunder and lightning of the some, j A con espontlent of the Country sir, look; tell me." theatre is inferior to the rolling of God's Gentlemen recommends the seeds as a I looked and saw many armed horse- , men following swiftly. " Closer' to my heart, Betty," cried the young man. " My beloved, they come.". He drew his sword. Among other things he wore a " Have a care," cried I. - " Foster," screamed the young man. Suddenly there came a jolt and a scream from the lady. I heard him say, " At last we die together And the coach layJtlat on its side- not ver the precipice, but on tlje edge of it. , A 'man is a little stunned by a thing like that. .When I climbed out of the window and helped old Anthony up with the coach, and coaxed Black Janetoquiet- ness, I remembered 'that no one .else got out of the vehicle, and I looked about in vain for my pretty lovers. They were not there, nor were there any signs of the troop of horsemen I " We ran a chance for our lives, mas ter," said Anthony. "'Yet, I'm called a good driver, and Black Jane is the kindest thing I ever saw in harness. Thank God for all His mercies. It's a stranire thing we did not go over the clitf." " But where did they go?" I asked. " Who?" said Anthony. 1 "The two lovers the pretty crea tures in fancy dress. The people who were after them where are they ?" " Where are" began Anthony. Then' he turned as pale as death. " All good angels over us!" he cried. We have ridden, with Lady Betty. It's the 10th of May. I might have known better than to try the road to niuht. Protect us all. Yes, yes, we've ridden with Lady Betty." " Who is Lady Betty?" said I. "As pretty a creature as ever I saw, at all events. Yho-isihe." Old Anthony sto m1 looking at me ami shaking his head. " It's an old storv," he said. "Book learned folks tell it better than I But a hundred years .ago or more, on this blessed night, my Lady Betty HeiK?, the prettiest lady, ran olf from a coun try ball with her father's young seere-tarv." "They put one cloak ovr their soil, you must open a shaft ; the prec-luad-, and an old servant drove them, ious diamonds of experience are not knowing it was worth his life. picked up in the roadway: their secret "But before they had gone far, be- places are far down. Get down ititu hind them came her kinsfolk armed : the vitalitv, the soliditv, the veracitv, :ind ready for vengeance. And when 1 the divinity of the word of God, ami they readied this point they feaw that : seek to possess it with the inward work all was over. " Better die together than live apart, he said, holding her close. Then , ,,, ... ...tr he called out to the servant, How goes . , it . - All is 1.-st, sir,' said the man. ' The horses can't hold up live minutes thjng! It impairs conscience and longer.' , deadens moral sensibility. It renders " Then drive over," says he. the means of grace unimpressive by fa- The man obeyed orders. ' ; milliarity, and provokes God to with " But ever since that night, sir, as ' draw the influence essential to their sure as the luth of Mav comes around, j -uccesn. Wm.Jay. there's plenty here that will tell you j that whoever drives a ooach pait thw road after nightfall, won't ride alone. "ThereN nobody that remember d the night would do it for a kingdom, ! but I forgot. I'm getting old, and I forgot things whiles; and to we've ridden with Lady Betty. ! That's the story old Anthony told me, and what went before is what I saw and heard. I'm a solid, sensible ! man, but facts are facts, and here you have 'em. ' Religious and Moral. THOUGHTS FOR THE THOIGHTEUL. It is sin, t, e., " missing one's aim ;" which profound word is contained ue "a1 to lne enlJ of our being, and not ieHS wide if regard be had to our 1 happiness It ever misses the mark; and the epraph might be written over j every sinm r who seeks pleasure at the price of righteousness, " Thou fool." Alexander Maclaren. What the world calls beautiful mus- , us operas, canuwasanu me line, i , . . . as different and inferior to the music ) that the Christian sings, if music be the ' chariot in a summer sky. J S. Hen- son. t largely thou Ki vest, gracious Lord ; Largely thy gifts shouhi be restored. Freely thou giveat ; and thy "word Is, " Freely give;" lie only who forgets to hoard Has learned to live. JOHN KF.III.E. v If thy thoughts should, like the la borious bee, go over the world from flower to'flower, from creature to crea- ; ture, they would bring thee no honey j or sweetness home, save what they gathered from their relations to eterni- : ty. II ichdril Baxter. The sins of youth are the shadows of j old age. REMEMBER THY MOTHER. Lead thy mother tenderly ' Down li's steep decline; i - Once her uf-in wa.s thy support. Now sheleans on thine, ; See upon lii-r loving face, Those deep lines of care; j Think ! it its her toll for thee Left thaMrecord there. 1 ' i ils'e'er forgt her tireless watch ; Kept day and niaht; j Tak m ; from her step the grace I Front her eye, the light. I Cherish well her faithful heart: 1 Which through weary years ! Echoed, with its sympathy All thy smiles and tears, y - i Thank (Jod for thy mother's love Guard the priceless hoon; ; For the bitter parting hour ; Cometh all to soon. " When thy grateful tenderness ; Loses power to save, I Earth will hold no dearer spot Than thy mother's .grave. s The characters of Christians differ. It is the peculiarity of the life of the Saviour to impart different gifts, and a different selection of gilts t dilferent believers, so that while all have a fam ily likeness to the Master, yet they are not " like to like," but like in dilfer ence." Charles Butcher, D. D. LITTLE MINISTRIES. V Kindle word is a little thing, 15ut a soul may be dying before your eyes For lack of the cumfort a word may biin. With its welcome help and sweet mrprise. A kindly look costs nothing at all. Hut a heart may be starving for just one glance ; That Khill show by the eyelid's tender fall The help of a pitying countenance It is easy enough to bend tlie ear To catch some tale of sore distress ; Hut'rnen may be fainting besi.le u here. For longing to share their weariness. These gifts nor silver nor gold may buy, Nr the wealth of the richst of men bestow, Cut the comfort of word, or ear, or eye, f he p-oret may offer wherever he go. If sin had not brought death into the world, ami Christ to the cross, we should never have known so much of the goodness of God as ve do. Rev. T Ailatns. (iet at the root of things. The gold mines of Scripture are not in the top s of the spirit, j What an insult is offered to Gl to come lefore him, and bv an appearance -i . . .irT t- of devotion to call forth his attention : , i- , - . , when in reality we have nothing to do ; with him. What trilling with divine trifling Passing along the street the other day we thought we had fouud a very beautiful knife. On picking it up, it was fojund to 1 e only a handle without' a bla.le. S we liar Verv beautiful sermojiv-well written and well read but they am wiihout a blade. . They , cut out tut earn ers ofiin. and carve out no iliHlets have blades of itty. .Ex. Sermons must iUses for Sunflowers. ivi i.i , ehave lately met w!th a paragraph ; in several of our exchanres recom- ! mending the planting of u suntlower S tin1 sttilk of the suiillower. growing : faster than the l eans and always k ep- ! ing" a little ahead, would serve instead ' would jwork in practice we cannot say. but wo do know that for many uses the sunflower is a valuable plant to raise. It arrows very rapidly ami when thick- i ly planted around idnk drains, privies ; aiid other unsightly and offensive j DlacesJ not onlv serves !is :i sereen but it i-. aUo said to have the projiertj' of I f . - - , - w L lt..... l - 1 1... , aosoi inng -malarious exnaiaiions ana purifvmg the atmosphere. The seeds ! re much relished by poultry, and, if cure lor the heaves in horses, and says : "A gdUleJiian told me that there is ! nothing equal to sunllower seeds for j that purpose. He had one bushel ol ; the seeds ground with two bushels of i oats, and gave a horse two quarts of the' ; mixed meal, wet in water, three; .es a day. He took the time- whe ! : hor e was not used at hard work. ! time- the In twoi weeks not a sign of the heaves could be observed. ami the horse looktd as sleek and bright as if his hair had been oiled. He had cured two horses of his own of .this distressing complaint 'and recommendtd it toothers, who experienced ajike result. In cases j horse diste.nper and coughs it is an '; tx eel lent remedy A New Torpedo Boat. The Uussian (Jovernment has intro duced another naval novelty in the shape of a very formidable torpedo boat. This vessel is one hundred feet long, t feet beam, and a mean draft of G feet 3 inches of water. The engines are very powerful, and the speed is 22 knots an hour, .and extends back to the conning tower. Through two doors at the end of the deck torpedoes are intro--duced into two launching tubes, which are parallel to the centre line of the boat aiid project a little beyond the bows. jThis double-barreled arrange ment for torpedoes is of great import ance inj attacking a vessel protected in the usual way. It is intended that the first torpedo, when launched, will tear the netting, ami the second one, imine diatelyifolJowiitg, will strike the hull. Ten tons of coal can be carried in hei bunker. As to the sta-iroing qualities ; of the boat, they may be said "o be ex cellent.) The voyage from Emrlami (where! she was built) to the Black Sea has been safely accomplished, ' notwithstanding the small size of the craft, j I Babies. ' We love babies, and evervbodv who does love thtm. No man his music In his soul who does not love babies. Ba hies were made to be loved, especially girl babies when they grow up. A man ish't worth anything who hasn't a baby,; and the same rule applies tora woman A baby is a spring day x 1 4 j .winter j a - ray-of sunshine in ftig;d I winter j and it it is healthy and good naturtd, and your Vi ry own, it is a bu'hel jof stm-hiiie, 10 matter how eo!d the weather. A m m cannot be a hopehs ease so long as he. loves babies one at a time. We love babies all over, no matter how dirty they are. We love the'n becau-e thev are babies, ami because) their mothers are loveable and lovelv women. Our love for babies is only bo'unded by the number of babies in tlie world. We always look for ba hies, wej do with pa'emal lllection and anxkfyj: .wc d , aindced. We pity wivt-s ho huve no babies. Women always lk tl own-hearted who have mhabie: and itien who have no ba bies ail ways ptuli e. anl drink i hi-kvL aim stav out at nk'ht trviiiL' i . j . . . , , , " l Kl't mu-ic m their sou. s: but thev 'I I ,. , , ,. c, .1 t come it. 1 Sabics. are babies, and l , , , ,t. illul ' an , l'"'r V. 1 mm,- out. an 1 -"d living plays out, l -SS jthere is a baby in the hoUse. savjthere's not! iin like a babv.. 1 si aw;ul harl to realize that a isa:iai;,-j vsicri IU. j.et her pit v "if loi'r f r' Ve a t-.vo; - lmi"' '"liiu-oi ieei mce chicken oat ! ofl lei;i. J The Scrap Book. " How long has she been dead?" in- lu5rttl a bereaved husband as he Pped " the room. "About five minutes' answered x a tearful by- TftaiiUer. " ell, it s all right. I never ' ; gt a chance to see anv of niv folks ' : draw their last breath. If a hundred 1 i of my friends were to die, Would W ju. - i ujj iuvh io miss it every lime. , fvuf t,ii!., .x. i if Onef vn ill assort itself. , I.., a- . ' A picki)ocktjt in Paris, taken with i - i "!id i 'V one ejs iocket, en- l'le explanations of the phenomenon, " What's tlfe use t)f your trying to lie oout it so clumsily ?" says the magis trate, quite Unevoleutly ; "haven't you a lawyer?" A little girl heard some one say. "Tempus fugit," and asked her mother what it meant. She was told' that it AVlls one way of saying " time flies." A- feVV days afterward sle said, very gravely : " AN hy, ma, how tempus does fidget !" ' Arabella ion her toes in a clOfir v i . I iiti Llll,. n.ttt.n f .li. nt 1,.,. r. .1.1 m "l , Ul1 1 nil gel! A mouse! a mouse! Come and catch it, quick !" Bridget- ;hure, mum, there's no hurry. If this one gets away, I can catch plenty more for yer, mum." "Married William H. Penn to Alice E. Hogg," is the announcement1 i" an exchange. We believe this is the .first instance on record of a Hogg being , turned into a Penn without making a j vigorous resistance. ', asked a governess of her ; htile charge "do we pray God .to give j us our daily bread? W hy don't we ask ! for four days, or rive days, or a week ?" " Because we want it fresh," replies the ingenious child. A newspaper biographer trying to say his subject "was hanlly able to bear the demise of his wife," was made by the inexorable printer to say, "wear the chemise of his wife." . She's a regular coquette, Miss Pacific I 1 Mail. Do voti notice liow she iff her i , , J , ..... .o. A ..w Se,oou, uuuuou icon- ; suli Pa na 'Ma on the sulect, either, ! A political speech is something in ! which a man s statements are apt to : come back to him, just as if it were a ; innua iiai iiiiuue. i Patrick on the zebra" Phat kind of 1 a baste is that the mule wid his ribs I on the outside of his shkin entoirly." ! " I wish I was a pudding, mammal" I "JWhy?" "Cause I should have such j -lots of sugar put into me." ; j A bright boy recently told his teaicher I there were three' sects : the male sect, ; the female sect, and insects! I A baby in Milwaukee, Wis., h'kL been I christened 4 Zero," in honor of the j cold Sunday upon which he was born. I The one thing needful for the perfect j enjoyment of loVe is confidence same j with hash and sausages. I The spots on the sun do not begin to j I create the disturbance produced by the mekles on the daughter." j ' A dressmaker's apprentice speaks of I her cross-eyed lover, as the fellow ; Vhose looks are cut bias. I Many editors are of such a peaceful j nature that they will not put a head on ! their editorials. !. A close ob.-erver says that the words i which ladies are fondest of are the firrt md last words. - Many a young lady marries a rich ! man, but finds soon after that he is a very poor husband. When a man bows to circumstance?- i'ie is forced to be joite. 1 Retiring early at night will surely : diorten a man's davs. A depraved punster says he shall -moke if he chews too. Time is money, and many people pay their debts w.th it. What aniim.ls are often .seen at i'unerais ? lila k kids. self made men are very apt to-worship their maker. Living on excitement is very expeu--ive living. - Cheap drapery the curtains of the night. A good line of business the line. n,jj Tea for the L'ossipers table T. T.' i the climate of the Aftic Circle. The Tlie New Orleans 'ir-a'uni hears mean temperature of the mt feouth--that the Cunard Steamship Comjuiny ', ern joint of (ireenlarni is the Kame will put on a line of ve-seLs between as that of Norway, Ouu miles further that port ami Li veriitool. j northward. Gi:atituik preserves old friendship 1 The deflection of the Gulf .trearn t and pnM-ures new. I will probably increase, as the Florida A Gooi cause makes a stout heart banks advance to finally joiu the Ba and a strong arm. , ; liama and Tortugas Islands, and the Hl is unworthy to live who lives influence of the Gulf stream will at hut only for himself. be lost to North-western Euroe. The lb: hath lived ill that knows not how to die well. All l-etw. en the cradle and the cof fin is uncertain. ? f A.nukk betritis' with follv and ends v.in rej-eiuauee. s BlkssINos are ofttri not valued till j they are gone. Cii auitv begins at home, but should not end there. A California naturalist stays:' 41 Hoes are capable of iu'dulgtug in con versation with e.feh other." Ikm't ! see why- thev can't talk to a lnv ask him where he'll take another. Giu:ece is oiling up her machinery for a tug of war. ' Till rtrrimil " i v 11'nvi.nii - siwiifii.afti,.., .! show man, hrtlje royal African hyena, meaMlrin . fourt,H.n fwt frnm f .f t i ... ., . u iii limp in i ui t'liii m tii rttti i . m lhe mc ilyUknQe hk k ; in all twenty-eight feet. Ho cries in the woods in the night season like a human being in distress, and then de vours all that comes to his assistance a nail instance of the depravity of hu man nature." Ancient Butter. An abstract of an interesting paper cn two ancient samples of butter, by Professor Church, has been published j in the English journals. The iirst "I'viiiivn ui uuiiei vvum wnui is Known us Irish boK butter, and its estimated age was about one thousand years. It contained four per cent of curd, con sisting partly of "vegetable matter de rived from the bog, but enough of ani mal matter to show that the butter had. in Jact, been made from the milk of animals, and was not mere fat.., It fattv charnrtor hm, ,imviv,.r iJZ n. tlrey changedf aml the lyterides of wWc tC fut jia(i ori.inally n3i!iU,, illy I had been decomposed, so that a mlx- ture of fatt on,y rvmaiu Tbat ,8 to ay? tme am" e surt. to moialure had'eonverted the butter into a substance of both the character and composition of the material of which eomjK)site candles are made, and which has to beproduecd artificially for in dustrial purposes by heat and acids. The other simple was found in an alt- j 1aster vase in an Eryptlan tonib ,t8 WfW lhouM to7K, ab(mt tw thou. sand live hundred years. It had first 1 1 1. , ... .1 . been nielteil and then ioured into the j vesst, whk.h WM afterwanl carefully j There was m) iwom posit ion 1 V(.rv upi,ar.Il4. With lhe exwIllIoil of j a b,. hU rancidtnste u.lm(, aH Jhe 1 llavor un1 od()r of bultl.r nlll, hml none of the pheesy smell of the lrish bo but ter. The perfect state of its preserva tion is remarkable. The Gulf Stream At a recent meeting of the Sodety of Austrian Civil Engineers, Mr. Carl En glehardt gave an int resting account of the natural supply of heat on the continent of Europe. He showed that certain European countries are favored over other parts of the world by natu ral influence of the upper Etesian winds, the desert of .Sahara and partic ularly the Gulf stream. When-the Sahara was still a sea, 'the climate of Sou hern Europe and Northern Africa was many degrees colder than at pres ent. Many thousand years ago, beforn the isthmus of Panama had. been raised above the level of the sea, the. Gulf stream 11 wed between North ami South-America. That was the glacial -period "in Northern Eurojie. Scandi navia and Finland were covered with ice, moose and reindeer abounded in Italy and Spain, and the South of Eu roje was inhabited by a lace similar to the Lap!amkixitJThe Vosges and the Black forestwa covered by glaei rs. Through the lining of the (Vnfral American isthmus, the Gulf Hream was turned eastward, and Ktftope emerged from the ice pefjod. In how comparatively nhort a time the climate of the country' 'an change is pro vel by Greenland, which was d iscove rei b'l years ago; and. owes iU name to the veidaut valleys and bStxitn iug meadows which greeted the eyes of ttie first settlers. Even 4V years' ago Gn en land had over lown and vd laires, and Was a bi-hop's see. Through the elongation of the coral reef of FJor- s ida, the Gulf stream has tumedmore u- f ward the west coatf Euroe, and j Labrador and Greenland have now conAemienc will le a decrease in the ; area of cereals in Europe, 'a considera ; ble lowering of temperature, and a 1 general reaction in the march of civi lization on the Eateiu continent. r S nue thousanls of year will, how ever, elapse before this can be accom- pLtahed. ft

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