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V? VOLUM XVI. RALEIGH, N. C, TUESlY, OCTGLER 5, 16 37. NUMBER Work for the Month of October In the Fall Months the Work on the Farm Brings Prof itable Results. (The Southern Thmlor.) The fall months of the year, com minc ing with October,ar months when South ern farmers can lo very much work that will be found productive of excellent and profitable results. Unlike their Northern friends, they Lave, in the months of Octotr, November, and very often in December, a. period of fine, mild weather, when it is a pleasure both for men and teams to work in the land. To neglect the opportunity of doing so is to waste and throw away one of the greatest advantages we possess. Ex perience lias demonstrated that land broken in the fall derives advantages over tli at broken at any other season of the year which arc of incalculable value. Especially is this so where land ! lie well cleaned and fn-e from light and shrivelled grains, and, in the case of 1 wheat, either dip in hot water for fifteen minutes, having the Mater at a temp ra ture of l.'0 degrees, or use a pickle of Muestono to destroy the smut spores. Dry with air-slacked lime to that the seed will drill frely. Corinan clover, late white trifoliurn, sand vetch, kidney vetch, winter vetch, and grass and red clover seeds should be f.own as quickly as possible, as the season is now late for putting in these crops. "With gentle rains, the seeds will germiivtite quickly, as the ground is very warm; and, with open weather for a month or six weeks, th'y may be ex pected to make a growth strong enougn is plowed deeply and the bottom of the to withstand winter killing. We would The American Eagle Mast Go, Benjamin Franklin Was Opposed to His Adoption as The National Emblem, the After several months coir.i- furrow broken with a subsoil plow, advise a heavier seeding than earlk r ford protection to cacti other and better abie to keep out the frost. be One of the greatest difficulties Southern the o that the plants may af- farmcrs have, to contend with is the ab sence of sufficient moisture in the land to keep the crops growing during pe riods of drought in late summer, like that through which we have just passed. Whilst never, or rarely, subject to the Mangold wurtxd and sug;ir beets should be harvested lefore frost touches them. They are very susceptible to frost long periods of drought which so fre-; 1,11,1 never keep well when they have b-.en frosted. Ie careful not to damage the roots when pulling them, and in cutting or pulling off the tops, do not cut into or tear the skin on the roots. These routs keep best stored in pies or kills and covered with straw and soil, so as to maintain an equable temperature. uenqtly affect the lands of the Middle and Western States, we are yet frequent ly subjected ti a few weeks of hot, dry weather in the late summer which, un less provided against, largely tend to re duce the yield of our crops. The fall months of the year are the time when Provision enn b tumlo t-n rrtff- this nnruli- tion of thin its. Tn th snr!n! .in .1 P.'irlv Complete the work of harvesting nil Bummer months we have usually an a. the summer grown crops, and after care- bundance of rain to meet the needs of all ilV. u IlIU OUL 0i 1111 -uecuve specimens crops throughout the whole growing period. If the land is plowed and sub soiled in the fall and early winter months, this rainfall ran bo rnncnrv4l rinrl mnr!f to yield itself nr for the support of veg-1 1 ho "Wc rr,l s-"" l' carcjully eration when most nel, d. If, however, ! ff:lt!u'rct1' a lt ,s 111 -n",i '""'l at high the opportunity afforded bv the fall is I''''- 1'ippms are s -lling as high as rnied n lnrw t.t or tb, m inf. -ill -00 per barrel, and wme saps a nd other wasted and passes off into the nearest I J'1'1 "M's at from j2.o0 to $12.25 per stream, aid 1ic erops rr.ff'.T dari.ig th-r srnmmor. Th mi, rsrain, tho projHT utili zafcion of the fall months will enable much more .and Ix-tfer work to be done in which should be used first, store away for winter use or for marketing through the winter. the spring Very frequently, ,iifter the ltnd becVH ury enougn to worK in Twin.r thS tim lrf t within which to barrel on the trees. W ar sitistVd hat good prices will be obtained for this crop all winter, as the crop in the North and in Kr.gland and on the ("Jontineut of 1-3 n rope is 7r:u;tioa lly-a f::iiuie. Those win. have good places in which to store ap ples will, in our opinion, nnd protit in now. We are ice given tv.) try, a run Jnto town shows that the be.-t type of American girl is fitting :u Lt r latent summer frock, which is apt to be a silk one with a cloth bodice or jacket uver it. Her skirt is almost glove-like ia its fit, a tiny gore here and another there making it smooth over the curve of her hips, although in the back and around the edge there is sufficient fu'i nos to allow madenioi.-elle to take the long steps which she is just now affect ing, because they are suggestive of -i summer spent in the open air. For ah that her skirt is so tight at the top that it causes the clubmen to wonder bow he eer gets -into it'. It mu.-t be said timt i.eitli.r a shoe hoin nor a giove- buttoper is ued for tiiis purpoe. Iter bfxlice is which looks as .tt ;o ;. ;itro;ni Teailkr.i U.;ir tho .jo.;t s I;r eve:iii:g. tiit-ef 'Localise the sly (Iret-k again th'.s low, sliort ;i ::! I s;:y atrocious y" rig!it glri with the ) lijlit l3gut- inner i in to gk-t orit. of thesfrtistic gown. Instead, frumpy l.H.kiil women, wiio are so thin that the?.re painful to look at. or women ff tif U-ehius, ch'.MisV. them, and the re ;.;lt J"js:.'i.u'thing perfvetiy dMit:ng. j- u.oij ,i,.i n, t hat t 4-. ;.i io rea;:zt tliat l.:e I'm- ra the v;t!.a. .,; lit w w a ba! we keep the !--all bun lied the new blouse jacket. I'.ul !"''": -! ., t-:n to A lady v is like par. tn era ck a -;' rajr grc. w !.(. re, ; e: s' - W bod : -t s c:,i; a : to ' :o r . nt. .ii v. ra p; 1 -e a i r if it were cut out of one piece, bev-uise of its fullness, and yet . i, ;,.!- Cittn,t in so" nivsterious a wav ;t ,.,l.M tb.- waist, look smaller and ! nutation of rlUV. II- ntn"V" " i , , bi-:ie's out the breadth of the bins and ! wrcrcn hali! She i did '.'t umh rs full-'. With rs the shoulders. That she must wear very short stays, preferably those made of straps of ribbon, such as Yvette Guilbort fancied, is known to the good dresser, -es a 1 na- o!:e . and ho years t-av,. folly, and -for with all her pitymakes ht r- cied. v.. :. 1 o... it wi ., lu .-, itivlt-. d ev g tije ; V -os i I.ty skhi seem ' i US '.' , ry t of her ) J w onu :i h cv Y.l 1 grace Mi.' an accu- ; i w i r 1 ' not mar her entire appear and she Iocs ance by assuming the long English cor c that would take away all shape from the new ja ket old 'ah. slie de a laitgliing a feast, and ier best and :e to hint to -C o er i0 vea rs too nHnrcToH with the greatest probability ' n;(t , Hi all their crop m '--fnl erowth is very short, and .to kll,w th:lt !ir work lias t , ve tusThhI from morning to ' ni"llt'i has been largely acted upon, ; itiiii mat many ol our raaders have bv for i in iii . w o 1 1 ii . . e : o o mjn mn rfi only partially ; .i. ;,w--ffeetivelv done! holding bac k got mtieh more money 1 1A .1 . ' t - , flUllilw nlrn-itv t-.aa V , r or inese anq ,ther rr-asons, wnicu we .....m., ..m. m v nioc -jk.i-is propose to eonsiqt.r tUid discuss during' of tno c'ro from small orchards being the fall months v. .,n..Ir nriro n f;!n.- s,1,1 ;t from S2,(X)() to '.,M0 on the ful utilization of the opportunities of the fall. During tics month, the work of com pleting the harvesting of the crops trees. In preparing the crop for ship- pang, let the fruit be carefully sorted, 'and a good, even quality lo packed. It rel with tine fruit and then fill it in with. t j ii i.- r. ' 'or s hmg a good article and then issue we discussed the question of the jt harvesting of the corn crop, and to that a ride we refer our readers. Eot every j effort b-e made to save not only the corn,' but the stalks as well; not merely the blade fodder, but the who! stalks with la the blades upon them. In these are to le found one:half o'f the feeding value of the corn crop, an 1 no" farmer can af ford to waste one-halt his crop. If you do not have facilities for shredding the fodder as it is brought from the fields, at least take care that it is carefully stacked up n ar the barn, so as to be convenient for feeding. In making these stacks, raise them from the ground by putting under them a framework of Kale and winter spinach should v sown, and cabbages be planted out. la planting out winter cabbages, it is ueil to throw a light furrow on the line of tho intended row ami then to sit out the plants on the south side of this furrow, so as to be shielded by it from the North and Northwest winds. This will save many plants and hasten the growth of all. Make the soil rich with manure and fertilizer, rich in potash. It is not, however, wise to apply nitrogen fertili zers now, but give the crop a dressing of nit rato of soda at the rate of loO or 'JtO pounds to the acre as soon as the passing up through the stack. Let the,nnts commence fairly to grow in the stalks over lap from each side in the j 8Imn centre of the stalks, so as to keep it full nnd somewhat higher than the outsidos, and top up with straw or hay drawn to a point, so as to shed the rain. Later or second crops of grass nnd clover, and crops of millet, soja beans and cow peas, should be cut and saved as soon as possible. These may be made into most excellent feed if care is tak en. Let them partially cure whilst ly ing broadcast, and then put up in small cocks or lumps and there stand until ready to house. Just . before housing, open these out and let them have a few hours sun and wind, and then pack away closely in the barn or stack. Tobacco should be cut and got under cover before danger of frost. The hot weather we have had recently has ma tured the crop very fast, and there ought not to le any frost-bitten tobacco this year. Lettuce plants should be raised in quantity to be set out and pushed on in cold frames for the winter and early spring markets. The celery crop should receive constant attention, and be earthed up or enclosed with boards to blanch it as it grows. Be careful to keep the earth out of the hearts of the plants when earthing it up. Clean up and burn all trash and leave, and thus destroy all insects, larva, and spores of fungoid diseases. ' Cotton -matures. should picked as fast as it Ruta bagas and turnips will now make their beet growth and will gain more weight between new and the 1st De cember than at any time. Light frosts will do them no harm. They should however, be clear of all frost when pull ed for storing, or .they will not keep. Store in pies or kilns and cover with straw, or in a root cellar where the frost can be excluded. Let all bams, stables nnd sheds have a thorough overhauling and be made ready After repairing all roofs. have them thoroughly An American girl, bet ter than any other, can wear this new bodice because she has the figure for it. Her English cousin is too long and too flat. Her French cousin is too short and too much -inclined to be lumpy. The American girl is seldom over me dium size, extremely well shaped about the hips, achieves the line of beauty that Ilenner taught us must exist in the femi nine back, and has a small bust. Her feet ure small ami well shaped, shed to per fection, and any American seeing this exponent of good f rm should feel like reshing up to her, -elling her how he ad mires her and ho-w vain 1m is at heart of the American girl. The American gi is the woman of tho century about wh'M; evervbodv Walks, fv'C in what 'i'udy.T: -j TrL'.ruii'ig eah.-,T "knowlegeabie" that is to say, she is willing to know and she doesn't need to be told anything twice. The shrill voice to which her cousins from over the sea used to object has become subdued. The wearing of expensive jewelry cn the street has leen given the go by this well bred girl, and the curious inquisitiveness, really a form of childishness, and a fun ny desire to know, has become absolutely nil, since she sits placidly and permits herself to be informed. he doesn't eat more sweets than any ether woman, and she is a hundred times more interesting to a man than either a French -r an English woman. When she gets married, she loves her husband ami stocc. is a death's head at yet the people who kne.v 1 care for her most do n -r da her tmt she is dr.-.-voung. . T dfn t read Kreck. but I ,nvo ;ron no end cf pictures of Cree:an ladies, nnd, thoup tho eo-tumes wfre as nrtisti.- as the Xnthony Comstcxk of that dav would pernit, still in not a single one of them can I find a woman who looks over SO yea-s old. Now. what did they do with the? old women? Evidently they did not Ie:m;t them to dress in Creek fashion aw sit on lenehes in artistic attitudes. W a pity some of those people who oways di"-nicr antiquities up ean't 'idd of a reil Creek, a Creek of the tt long ago. put life into him and - him to tell hohe elderly Cree v.dy d reused! 4, r- 'erespe.' tint to old age. to' t e so. ihero U a re tin ino cia Bill Arn Don't Like McKinleii Bartow Philosopher is Not at A'i Pieaseti With the Appoint ment of Negro Postmasters. en Ahasr.erus got so dreadful Wi v r.h Hainan he tad ail of a sis :rdvn to cc That's t! Uux-l dida't d- anything r.ih Men, but waiked out in 1 off to let his ch'hr .e wav I am doing l.ow day, and am thankful taut I've gulden to walk in. When my the rneuma- tae .h v n. eery got a ii od old fath.T used to fev t.c pains coming he ijdn"t iiiu.it and io..k n.i.er.ibl- a:- ba t an 1 his u ne in a started out to j eriise the ill i:ur or so he U eUld it tu e.it of : -; . ; .. : . ui and t. t.sio was i .-I prned for a ti: an.iut nmiuc a nd co..u;iu:e w w ;.. n y.ii: t. 1 bad. -Aim-'st 1 take ;, a new- mad. a lie taut at M( K ilia v, and if I .-!!.! the n 1 j ay i ' i r ft.ii- ' ;r? br..ught IS rica ki: J in it -j tw an! t n to pay t!,i ennf.e.Hid til fairlr w-l) tu ' ' .a jw,ij. 1 " a h( t N rt!i i"M i twin ! an! r-f ijo! tlaw a an but m d h u ri y a n 1 f .1 1 3:1. Ill rn a . i a a a' I .cil.au .:e. W..... illt l'.ataie eerv i .v i' w t- j toi.js .: J. i a v. t . e'.er 'e i.f ttns- t them fr m: -t I'.io,. iii'juii rm ! lUit n.- p stiiic a' .ijff t w ,t!,-.t.i n !;n onr lnoj!d". u.g for it ;-,n' fill ji s?d jr r i;n :i. I at my faith eu I r a t t!sit M !vin'ey o . ra r J, a m ; i ill t.ie ga ; Ut n posies or feed a-I''vis or I tiinner my elm and I won! 1 1 serenity. Imo i n d e i s no t ;.v r. m t lie pet raid. its a; a.dc a lot of tomato ier wotiidn't com -e my aj p tite ai d n him, confuuad him iigna w a i h and d tae s f.,r down. II V- bhlt n: Tne y.- "( ursi haMi't ih cr ' : t t f a :;i 1 ea mu-t and w ,th 1 am I'! lir i! I r .,-.d I! a V . r l.nin :i a a ! w ," !, i . t !. hin i a a nil a I of .. , n L h u. i hi- rMV hi t M if'., a. I . r f he d ! e . tr.aa d ! - feet. E It I ioM.- ., te.e (a -h a r ! f.-re 1 quit. t do J a-t e !. t e : (. Olid wait uatii 1 perne t :.e d.ctiojt.iry find s'iae tittio buii't.U'e where to ent try in l:i ation. An it i n ti. e of our Any t.egr't n't r h a r ojn, j.-re pi. -ice m ! a i.l W Ie.s. itv .No:t I; ...th can a d i d b' i ik s be the deeiver," nnd if la ccived us no man eer did. t never a.t rl for hi.;i and 1 am thankful rr .f, but I did have re- e t f-r him and be lieved bis sincerity and his national pa triotism, but he has fali!:e,i our faitii and broken our hopes, ami my personal contempt for him is amazing. i didn't know that my kind, gentle disposition could generate so much contempt for any man. We didn't know that he was a South hater per se and had smothered s'vv l,,,k tt in his bosom all these years onlv to 00'iio. .. when tie got us m his inJendetit of the n. He has a good placv nr.' I but wants the Koine po hardy fool, for a -, ri.i'r m n In ..led S.-ath. If 1 .Caiti,-id a liant n gro ioli- i j - w he; the n- 'I "Ul Tit! ...... . - I .,.....,', i,,.i s - :'-"a Jr'i i?CSSi" le uncovered power. Some say he is a fool, some say a knave and some that he has Ken hypnotized by llamm; tut my coii vict ion i.h thai it i- a deliberate party pol'n-y to open the breach between the North and the South, to set the healing wound to bleeding again. liny have despaired of captur :tr?? r'outhern Stt.t- and umf -t-k ' 1 K ! I I i ' T VV. etl i 11 !l !), ! i- li c-Ti w. . it;uiitr! wais tliere everv mh!i :;mfi?rir the wornj vho insist upon Oot;g tins it can only ii snid that havinn' no rosnert fvr tSien fS2 :, Oh. Ii. v f-., 1 h.-rt , -k. lue Mop JU-t Oi J .-..p: ear W v ao vi h n nd iu the S-aitii ' . : e r, ale i i : e V i . Mi ' ! : Oi !, Ix,.'..!:i had a I u i lea u. how tician expe. t to e-i-ap w he; th tiie community is acainst him? What would become of him iu Vfrnaihc? What good would bin nrtns do him even though furnished by the governmeut? at the folly of them? negro i. Then it iVnt, the UiT- ro kcIxmiIh in Home. u gool HfiHrr, toftice. A W.I. of eour-e he v. id K turned oil? f f th seio.o nn.l he will be miserable in th j"tof:i(e if he gets it. and e ry uhite man, wen.nn nd child iii Koi 10 will ate Mek.n'cv f r i' It -taiiu to ia t!i-'t I would rrilhcr ii'ive tlsr hue '. r'fct f the p..'j. , tii. ' are I art reck! -ss tns'a t via i.ny of offoial , f ion ' c.o !, oq.t. ltllAS UK A her bah coat of limewas'a, both inside and out. The drvness and lieat of the weather in Augut and September has no doubt for the stock. Af MiKfti miifli h hiv in orenaring the land1 siding and doors. for the wheat anil winter oat crops and j cleaned out. ami then give them a good for the seeding of grass, clover and vetches. Now that rain has come, every effort should be made to make up for lost time. Do not, however, in the haste to ow, sacrifice the conditions necessary to success. A firm subsoil and a finely- broken surface to the tfepth of at least and you seldom see in her la r.sehohl the violent and lasting quar- ! that are by no means uncommon in 1'ntriish homes. She is worth a great deal more to her country than cither the Declaration of Independence or the tar iff bill. And if her own country doesn't appreciate her, then some other, will,, and she will be taken off in the night and dis appear as mysteriously as do most other blessings. So it's just as well for the American men to be considerate of her, for she is well worth it, and, after all, as financiers our hicn arc great ones for looking out for the value of things. A picturesque figure is missing from the streets. It is the soubretie. She has gone to join her company on the road, but I regret her beautiful audacity and her happy little face. It was a saucy face, but not a wicked one. Tho soun brette doesn't' seem to know much, but she utilizes what knowledge she has in a decidedly fascinating way. During the summer she had on, nine times oir of ten, a dark blue or black skirt that had leon pressed and sponged, mended and altered, and evidently seen a great deal of service. With it she wore a skirt waist and a natty belt, and . drew that belt in so that the measured just 18 inches about the waist J 'Her sailor hat was tilted over her f?vce,'. and her hair was arranged in the latest fashion. The wife of a millionaire may be ab solutely ignorant of it, but the soubrette and the shop-girl can always arrange their locks after the latest fashion and always seem to know how to do it with out being taught. But it was at the waist and the feet of th? soubrette that one must look to see her charm. No mat ter how shabby the skirt, her sh.003 were as bright as possible, and her black silk stockings were in the best condition. Having an eye for good effect, she rath er 'fancied at standing some place near the corner talking to the heavy viliian of the play, and sometimes, quite uncon sciously, one hand would go on her hip war ren; eo.il es they cannot get it from other o,.(, r.i Tbe f;1t woman looks like a f''d.-vosition. and the thin one hvoks ike j umbrella frame. If you have "yjibt ns to the trmh of what T am sayijj compare one of these improperly dresj i 0, women with an elderly Qua kfr. or even think of her and then fhia of the dignified woman of many ye who wears rich but handsome elofc s suited to her year-, and her posi tiofj i life. Until the elderly lady dress es . pprly she need expect no consider fitX,, 'but I do wish that she would thif over how she might look if &he WOt' . I you ever wish? Do you remember ,Marewodenf org said, "Man. beware of h.-i'?.hh-li thou wishest withintensity. for will snrelv eon o- rfiiTO thee?" I a wishing, n.vll tills sumrtMU'. nnd. raring this, I cot frightened and :ded'nrtt to wish anything very uitV for Thyself, but to do a lot of wish- mn - other people. Here are my wish es f ,t her" are my answers: .'hashed that T might have a new pair nf toes t ring. T got them. .If-i-died that I might have some new silkLtoeklncrs. I got them. lvished that I might have a birthday cake. I cot it. T shed that women were more loving, ehihlpri more polite and men less selfish. I dofr know whether that's come tne or nt yet. I .vished that someltody would write son pood books, books that would be investing books that would be bright, ""'iout nasty ideas for the plots. I got 1 fiv of these, but lam still sticking to DiHcns Thackeray and Kipling. I wished that the girls might get al! the retty clothes they wanted nnd their fathers he willing to pay the bills. The retiVns from this wish have not come in yi I wished" tha.t men wouldn't Ik? so snappish when -yon asked them why they never reached the house iu time when they were to tac you to the" theater. Ihis wish seemed ;o go to the verv bot tom of the well and will probably be found when truth is discovered, or else I u An t wi-h it with enough intensity, f r I am still waiting' -for the answer. j :on i Frew selfish and wished that I a i- u i,;,e everybody end everybody im.ai like me: that I con hi learn to turn a f::s,cy horse without the assistance of a s tall boy when there wen? three other v. o -en m the carriage, and ihat I could i ! i' e all the book and n!etnre and nret. i v ct a lew minute.- and walk in the I -ee the ln-autiful tlowers freiu the window, the eannas, with tiieir tur baned tops, waving in tile cveiiu lialf Mik; ... 3: nn.i. a i: i ;i: Choi' 1 breeze; the zenias and dahlias a a gera 'I i i V. ar. 'r..m t e New York Tinier.) rospi-ts are bright for the ie.-i: Jke oiums iu all their variegated co!r. I faranc oa the market of the onee fa- sv the llocks of little bird- picking the miliar and popular Florida orange. Sincri sunthwer seed. 1 am baking uji in the the disastrous freeze a few years ng , innocence of nature, and I gri- ve that which destroyed nearly all the trees xn man is the only creature mai ui.sap- wen ;is me crop m ni.-- jMunn-oiia. tliey T ... A. . .1 . t 1 points and uecenes among the llowrs -aIui my fretted thoughts and comfort yea r I iorhla X tt( d on'y 1 15 U'M es. my olfactories ,ith a sjrig of. leiA.n 'I his give (hiliforni.i her opportunity. verbena and heliotrope. ell, anu n seen e.i f..r a time thai her oranges Mippl.utted th,. Idor.d-i pr. p.ar.ng to ship us. i.et me go out have almost entirely dbapjMMml. !'.r n a i l ruminate nnd time none was shipped North, and ia-t . ' W'.Ul an.! it n ... I now I think I fed better.. J.et McKin- bad completely hi; lev orocecd with his procession. Tlie prodm t. ( 'a li 1 ..rn i.i ( i ( IV. ior and th press I liked those h and one foot would come out from tin- ; ( .,r nf regard for the prej.j.'. wi whom d';r her skirt as if she were going to do i "r,? nr,;;-;n? h-1"-) ' heard' ' this a bit of a danee. Ci'ri.ins. i-n'r i:? ' " ' i.h.' She was always laughing she lar.gh.od tl 111!. ( .'ovei nor, '.McKinh y With I.nftin's I'.h.od.' and his party's skirts with a good deal of tie war not a lym-aing U: was not the r-n!t Just iouk at tii ' a :.i! will attend to idlines 'f the s Skirts Stained That is a fau, li i ve b en st a i n 1 :r Ido .1 siia e t a is tail- ri ph.. e that !' th'-ir teaeliings. i) 1 ! s 5 ! . . ! S' ' . - ' ' largest erop he has ever produced 'bis ye.ir. nnd it is estimated that 1,tHK) box, H Will een.e i;.,st fr-Un the I'aei- eo ! st. I la i.l I j-'reii t many of t h,. I e 1M , ,4 , . I a vor. I ' r f,-,i!h t. her ' and e'.iiins t 1 th- J 11 r I 1 o ( K Tii New i or! venom at t'iie ernnient sa'Ui.d orel office hh ra lh s. rtth, -aj at one,- i . i in - I! a rn t . spitting a ! i' na ! i eve ry u; i. it - g' i v - fol- him fr frui ,1 d h , i it. mil lis ar at iiarnl an W friends er and prepu the tigiit and hack him up m means, of course, arms for and soldiers stationed m an internecine strife and at la-t another war N-t wean the North and South. What is all this for? What ner-essity 7 Who is Loftin or Lyons or Dent that they should put the South to such peril? The postoffices of all others Ixdong to the people of the towns and cities. i - that t eV V e i !" 1 e a np ; i again, t! en !.! ti-.n. d :.. r. larg. in : West Indh rh.rida gn the freee : it isurd. - will fo-y f roje, w -i" r witii the Cn s 1 r 1 ,( h It i .1 I I it v. .' ' -: ; i a : i by t . i i - f- ; ! ' i .(I it h. Will le i V . d Jt re .t a t a r,d;v r 1 i f v.-'.i.-h v ; ; . M e j - I torn. a They are nearly as close akiti to the color line as the schools and churches. Me Kinley knows this and knows the tem per of our people on this subject, and he knows that it will not t peaceably permitted. It will widen the breach not only between the North an the South, but between the whites and the blacks. But all this has been aid over and over again by the pre?s and Senators and Itepresentntives all over the South, and It has leen felt h? millions who xirtbrm ports. think much nnd say little. l wonor if Hanna, MeKinlcy and Company, j,m:r by force reform and of a great an J la i of ura n go if..", r ' . a : -i Mexico. A Tjurn! : .vers Went to .III i-t if" ' r.d M-t out groves there, bat "1 thht the Diiijr'ey tariff .era to hi; their fnit to Ihi- i! will coTiie in eomi--; itiori forn'a erop. 'li e sn tu- e,a ditior.i apply to Mexieo. Some time a Mexican fruit d.-.'i!er ermtracfe.1 with j Florida, b'lX-mn 1 ing eon err n for (Hit) orange boxes in which to hip fruit to the T'nited Ski'". After the jag. c.a r om j of the ci died. Dirigley bid thi.si order wnc but a f P rwri rd T' M va d f.,r p M m m I boxe. it .s nr.d"-rKt Ti h w : Tiumb 1 If tluck tliey can regulate the ten'man mighty peop! a i-op but are not a frai 1 of trampled on r r talk ' lit or char g lieye I will go d ; gra h Jt hi; .r- .. . .. : ; 1 like that. I -the' : t. : -It pays 1' I ha-.,- i. -v.- i- i. ::."- iO V. '! r d. r. a 'J-'- - of I i.ur ate .-at ara 1 thev .". I'.' ruir-t I he- the liulc for t;e-::i. e nr.d j t MeKi-.h y. -t tr J'JVA',i:U'YS COfm MfNT tu V.'-'-t-i rr v-eu s to fir. 1 g- irt nliro-t ftnbie-i t.-.iks tire or p'i; er day I.!-:., r a'e-. ti Place under eovt r in use. all tents not ,i s s . it was -o cool wa P r d she laughed w hen was eating clam chowder liffinci ii ven i e. Hie Winston llepublican publish a letter from Thomas M. Dixon, of Tyro, f-ietora thnt cannot he ' Davidson county, wlio says: "I luivo disregarded with impunitj-, especially in found a rich vein of gold upon my land the case of the wheat crop. The use j which all mining men arc privileged to of the roller will be found to be most j investigate. There is no bond on the ,.i.,iiao now in Recnrinj? these conditions 1 property. The vein is three feet wide " " C - . quickly. If using a commercial fertili zer, it will be found an advantage now to use one with a higher percentage of ammonia than would have been advisa ble earlier in the season,ln order to help the crop to start and make a good growth before the winter sets in. It the seedi and is of a brown cast nnd the ore rich. I have panned some of it and the yield is gratifyingly good. The old shaft is said to be good, but the new vein is far better. Any one wishing to learn furth er particulars will receive any informa tion that I can give them cheerfully." so hot. She didn't, seem to have a care in tho world, but, dear sou!, we don't know what her cares were! To us she was a girl who danced and sang in a sort of variety play, and yet. somehow, when I pass the corner and she isn't there nnd I remember the heavy villia'n. I do hope he isn't playing his part off the entirely without a Ftace as-well as on it. And I rivp-a toi'.iy it has been I 'a van.-, via Ky W- ri-uderahje for r "ing to official advi r. tt eked the town of ( .rt.i Principe, but w.. :-' lire after a fight w!.i hours. Both the in-- :j ish troops lost' a nun: For the past week impi Fia., .surge ! i V, 1 .. t .era a la - here, in Pu- h'd. to re sted two :.,d Span-'n. er navar.ahns been 'r or meat ar. i .ssib! to obtain ce s ek r t savs ; ; v e Vet;?- C,., h"; i:.it'"iie-e eor.tenipti! . gi r. I wi go o;-;:c--.rcu in ter. To t.' 1 a t' in i V,v.:; a ' cf r h rat or ' v. a a it ratr-' e li;:gd " " : -: : y i ? of : hii i d" Ih : r.f r h- aen Thf ie at i: i s- ra Y I: d a I .1 UP sign and . wish that next summer's sun- n-' milk, even for the sick and agM. shine 'may look down on the little sou- Tt-? hospitals alone have m.at. but even brette and find her as merry as ever, and thry have no milk.. This condition of af- on the heavy viliian with the clearest , fa is has produced a feel mg of great dt of consciences. Apropos of girls, I am reminded that content among the peop'e of all social classe3. hurr: lasting fas four years s hath to the arr.e Platrtp- the nig-; hop Turner woui 1 iation. TL5.4 ever-: a v. h' a going one tha t.. a i tr.. has be ,ce frexk-m came and half a century before, a r.d the end is not in: sight, and now half the Legislature is I r tna g "I i ' r; Ol t'.ls i. ; marks cn I ".-" to r ai fa ,-i r.' A by ' r no i iu ; hing cv i ' in session as a com ra; tee to determine what to do with the three or four thous and colored convicts and core to come. su c? - - one is d ommissi a f ture cf fi i.iv lir e aiwr o p rr..a:e nt cn ion. the ether is ai and ti er re- I p ro-Agri-s lx-vn tions royal U this difference lietweea the two, nnd thi-i only, that whereas Iwith conditions are permanent we know th? results of depreion, Lot It will cast the State a million of dol- we have never pr-on any results of Iars before the new plan U carried outf royal commission.