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The Goldsboro star. [volume] (Goldsboro, N.C.) 1881-18??, June 11, 1881, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068338/1881-06-11/ed-1/seq-1/

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L. I.
Hear Instruction and be Wise, and Refuse it Not."
' lite rottvffiw at Qolilthoro, N. C,
Serond-ettm Mnltir,
I a. jmunioIioi)H ou business should bo
ifwuof to Quo. T. Wassom, Editor nd fcro-
tor, u.omnworo, n. u.
lira for Hbopctrx.
. matter that has been forced
attention o( tradesmen in
k city by the recent law ap
y Governor Cornell, making it
i-y upon shopkeepers to furnish
ir their female, assistants. It
ered doubtful whether the stat
e enforced. A very few em
. iarge numbers of girls allege
y would discharge them if
provide chairs. Many of the
interviewed, although
nsing chairs, from lack of
her reasons, have humanity
way that in the interval of
perfectly willing the
themselves by inipr
'lane cf boxes or
e subject
ouse pub-shop-with
with and trim figured foulards, delaines
and cb-U'-'S. .
St" .u s lies are three yards long
nd more than half yard wide, and a
young woman who wears one is almost
lost to sight in front of the big bow
which they make. . ,
The 'tucks on imported gowns are
very narrow and are set close together,
but American dressmakers leave a space
between each pair of tucks, and make
them two inches wide.
Cretonne fans, with the figures em
broidered, are carried with summer
costumes. They are mounted on sticks
and are fastened by an ivory ring which
keeps them from opening.
Scarfs of muslin edged with Irish em
broidery are worn both with black and
white dresses, being laid around the
neck, carried down to the belt, and fast
ened there in loops and ends.
Mull dresses are made up with waists
shirred at the belt and with tucked
yokes, and havethe skirts bordered with
three flounces above which tucking ex
tends nearly to the waist, where a sash
is tied.
Tan color and olive green are the
favorite shades for summer traveling
suits.) They are made up with shooting
jackets or with postillion Basques, and
round skirts usually finished with six or
eight tucks and a narrow plaiting.
Different Kinds of Food.
careful compiler of foots as to the!
ts or dmerent kinds of food on the
n system says:
e flour which contains the most
Budding Young Pccdllnca.
The custom prevalent two generations
ago of grafting young fruit trees has
given way to that lof bpdcliug. There
are many reason why small eedllngs
should be budded ; first, because of the
rapidity with which budding can be ac
complished, an experienced budder
often setting one hundred in an hour ;
second, the more convenient season at
which it is done ; third, the fact that
the operation can be performed without
injuring the stock in case of failure,
which is always more or less liable in
stocks headed down for grafting;
fourth, the opportunity which it affords,
when performed in good season, of re
peating the trial on the same stock. To
these several advantages may be added
budding is preferred for the stone
fruits that require extra skill in graft
ing, but which are budded with ease.
Budding is done during the growing
season. June budding, especially on
the peach and nectarine, is practiced in
the South, but is not advised in the
more Northern States. The ordinary
budding season extends at the North
from about the middle c' July until the
middle of September, r .J the earl in ess
or lateness at which a species is budded
depends, otucr things being equal, on
the condition ol its growth. The time
for budding therefore depends also upon
the weather. In a warm, dry season
the young wood matures earlier , and
stocks cease to grow sooner and are in
consequence ready for budding earlier
than in a cool, moist season that pro
'ongs the growth of the etooV re
-ch 3kt
wat grow freely,
liefly, bud early all trees
V their growth early in
defer the operation on
ue to grow until the
tree, must grow long
Md ' set to unite the
it long enough
new layers
w or
preserved by wrapping in damp cloths
or placingfin moist sawdust.
In about ten days or a fortnight after
budding its success or failure will be
apparent. If it has succeeded and the
stoi'kis swollen, loosen or remtvj the
bat dage. If 'it has failed and the bark
continues to separate readily from the
wood, a second trial can be mode. In
some oases, notably with cheny stocks,
it is necessary to loosen the bondage
and retie it, as rapid growth causes the
string to cut the bark before the bud is
fit to be untied. This, however, docs
not usually occur. As a rule the string
is removed in from two weeks to a
month aftor budding. All bandages
should be removed finally and not re
main on during the winter.
Stocks budded one season are headed
down to within a few inches of the bud
the noxt season, about the timo the
leaves begin to appear, and all buds
starling into growth on the stock are
rubbed off. Later on, the portion of
the stock left above the bud at the
heading down in the spring should be
removed with a cIobo and smooth slop
ing cut at the highest point of union
between the bud and stock. New York
.Reetvc. '
Gokn-MbaIi Pcftets. Four cups corn
meal, one cup wheat flour, one egg,
bmtor size of a walnut, one-half tea
spoon salt, three teaspoons baking pow
der; mix with milk to make a thin
battel1, bake in gem-pans w bread-pans
in a quiok oven. . Aiablofpoon rf sugar
or molasses may bo added.
.- Chicken, Clean and split
dp cuinken and broil it on the
gridmn over, a clear fire. , Sprinkle
with salt and pepper, spread it with the
best butter and serve on a hot platter
with a few springs of watercress around
it. Dress the salad with oil, salt, pepper
and vinegar.-
Tomato Boot. Take two quarts of
soup stock, or make a good beof soup,
strain, let oool, and remove fut, put it
into a kettle with two quarts of tomatoes
reduced to a pulp-by straining through
a sieve (in winter '! can of tomatoes
M Ao), thicken
""U ha)
Song of the Weather.
Some people argue, with a great deal of rea
ou j
Tint the weather to-day, so mnch ont of sea.
on, ,
la caUHud by.the pbwets, which thy pnik'nd to
Are not Lew in position, to give us fair play.
Whatever the cause, we would Jut like to in
quire, If the world will bo destroyed by flood or by
Are, . . , '
Each way that they plan It, if we go .to the
We must manago it someway to stay with our
A money-lender has considerable in
teiest at stake.
The way of the transgressor is Euro
pean. Yonlctn SUUtmum.
"Fine feathers do not makt fine
birds," but they certainly do make fine
beds. '
No person wants straw spoiled back
ward on the end jf his nose. Waterlw
Obterver. .
A drum is quite an instrument for
producing noise, but a drummer can
beat it all hollow.
Now doth the busy bumble-bee i ,
Improve each shining hour.
By driving his small ting with glee
In boys with all bis power.
When is the most d&ugerous time to
viik the (y.nntrv? fiivwitntif When
the trees are shooting arid the bullrushes
OUt. . ' .- mm m .
A new difimtiuL.'-Ajt
men organized to find
has the smartest la
New. , ,tJ'
TJiat girl who thre
the eyes of the fellow
gave him a warm
Sunbeam. .
A writer says:
tender.". What a
average spring ub
Young ladies and
their growth at eighte
eighteen trunks scaroel,
voung lady, the elephs

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