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lIURSDAY)CTOEER 27, mt?
thm .tuimcr Matabar. arrive I at New
York, Tuesday, from Fhillippina Wands
with 2.554 ton of-80Sar. thelarest cargo
prer shipped to that port.
Spirits TcRFENTiNE.Thcre ha been
alalliog off of 50 per cent, at Savannah,
US COUipareu mm I'M",'"" " "i
f on rur rent, at
Wilmington, N. C7 i
The spread of small pox in Chagol
..no tn lwt due to tne oosm
Oerman dorter who did not beli
ras anv virtue iu vaccination.
Amonffallthe grandees at York town,
fien. W. S. Hancock was nrsr, uraw.
- . i j i
FiUhugti Le, next in ui jicif ti i
They fould no etjr without creating
Tk i iinnounced. without giving his
Dame,ihat "one of the most emineui
.Krt!r.f tWdavSa out in the Ounr-
tfirly Review, against "The Kevucu iew
Ttament." his conclusion being thatthe
. . I
.. ow.n u th tARt. " The peonle of
VIU f VI K7 aw . ;
h Sonth are irenerally of that opinion.
i - I
. The late gale along the mgnsu anu
Gerjaan, coasts was very destructive to
shinning. One hundred and thirty Brit-
Jh vessels were wrecKeu; eBUDimu Tai-
ue $36,000,000. The German loss in
vessels was not so large, but destroyed
i)ropety is estimated to be several mil
Prof. W. H. cave's conception of or
ganizing a special Band to accompany
he:iilitary of tho Old North State at the j
Yorktown celebration received, as it un
served all the moral snpport it needed
fmm i lift nrrss and neooie before that oc-
casion came on ; and jt is gratifying to
see that the press now speaks ot it as a
buccess. it was a crcait to mo cuiie.
- "The Evening Tribune."
.. m. ,
pnuM, Esq., proposes to publish a daily
paper in Greensboroof the above name;
independent m expression controlled
by no political party, class, clique,. organ-
ization or interest. It is for all, but of I
noke," We have no doub; it will be a
valuable addition to the Dailies of tlie
gia.te, aud we tender the editor our best
w ishes for his success.
... i-i fri. .1:-
coTe.y i peuuieum m ui-imauj
r ..i r
been fully vei ihed. It ,s not yet known
011 is outainame, tuougu u is ueueveu xo 1
cover a largo district of country. TCie
wens now in operauoninere are sever-
1 r ii 1 ,i i .1 I 1
:i :. 1.11 .1 r l ti..i a. 1 ;ii 1 c 1
t a wiuw i; u.at uieie ui iiu.tiu-
wr oacompctiiionaoroauin ww arueie.
All About" a XosEfT A witty chap in
tue xarooro southerner devotes hall a
column to aa account of his nose. It is a
remarkable member, and "Archey" could
never have been happy without it ; for it
seems to have been intimately linked
with all the precious memories of -his
school aud college days'and his first en
j ranee into the-scenes of parly manhood
his bouts with the girls, & c. He closes
his chapter thus
"Finally You onght to hear me sneeze.
I can give Ovid five to start with and
then score tvu to one. As to 6uoriug
but that is a secret. Archie."
Velocipede Boat. They have a ve
locipedo boat in the" jTublie garden, Bos
ton, Mass., iu daily use. It U more pro
perly speaking a double boat, each being
about twenty feet in length,, ma'de fast at
stem and8tern, with a baddlo wheel be
tween them, propelled in the same way
as a velocipede. The paddle wheel is
boxed so as not to throw water on the
rider. A platform streches across the
two boats iu frout, with a light canopy
over it, where four persons may sit and
lide with a clear view all around- It is
got np in ornamental stylo and makes a
handsome picture on paper, as no doubt
jt does on the water.
"Irregularities ix the Treasur."
v-Uuder this caption various small plun
dering of the Treasury are reported.
Every article of expense is charged np in
some cases only a few cents, but in others
a few dollars, more than actual cost. One
jiundred aud thirty-two dollars are
charged for caudles, but it is said that
that sum was paid for sugar audlemons
for lemonade, ar the secretary, assistant
eecretary aud chief clerk. Thus the peo?
pie are robbed tby those who have Worn
Ihey will be fathful public servants; and
public expenses continue to rhe, for there
js no bouuds to the cupidity of dishonest
But the irregularities are not all against
-the government. There are some by
which it makes mouey . W0 spe it stated
that pf $15,000,003 of fractional currency
unredeemed in June, 1830, Secretary
Sherman, with one stroke of the pen
:r wiped out $3,000,000 of it, so confident
was he that it would not be presented for
.redemption that he ceased to recognize
it as debt ; sluce which time ouly $116,395
have beVn presented, averaiug $93,000
a year. Agaiu .The money sent on P.
O. money order'account failing to reach"
its destination by failure of parties to
get tiie letters addressed to them, goes
into the ub-treasury at Washington, fi
lially; apd he. aggregate of sums so held
amounts now to oyer $2,000,000, much of
jt unclaimed for years.
Kr-antr, health, and happiness for ladies
in "-WINE OF CARDUI."
At Tbto. J. piiiU',
The censna report showing cereal pro
ductions ja to hamUFivm it we gather
the following in respect to grain prodnc-
tiou iu North; Carolina, tjz : - 5
There are only 12j counties which 5 re
port Bailey, and these "altogether' raised
iulr 230 bushels.
Only 29 report Buckwheat, and thejl
are nearly all mountain counties, produc- j
ing ju tue aggregate 4,ooo uugueis. i to
c rt-dited with 7.037 ba., and 1
o j - -
Hay wood 4,834. ' "
v.juokn xoiai prpuuciiuu.
bushels,. on 2,305,419 acres of land. Ibe j
lowing otLer counties exceeu ow.wu iu i
the order giren : Chatham, Davidson, J
kle nbnrff. Guilford and Granville.
d . i - . . i
Lmie Davie? comes in with 48,595.
Oats Aggregate, for the state, -j,c,-
Rowan leads the column o; jnn-
ties with 142,121 bushels. Rockingham
comes next with 139,266. -Other counties j
exceeding lUU,Ulo uusneis, to wu : iivie,
nsj.iytv; uuuiora xxi,-oj wasi
122.063: Chatham,! 120,341: Granville,
iio,ova; lreacu, bbo,vbi csweu,
" v m mm mem ACV 11 1A1
t?ve Airirreffate B8o.ICU. Asne leaas
Urith 33,809: Alleghany, 17,638; Bun-
combe iz,i?vit; nenttersoD, iu,ji , uV
io,432 j Transylvania, io,U4aj watauga, i
850j Wilkes, 17,509. No other county
exceeds 10,000 bushels.
heat Aggregme, o,,. vui,
24 counties exceed 100,000 bushels. Row-
an is beaten by her daughter, Davidson,
wlnch leads witn j4,oi y itowan comes
next with 133; Randolph, 137,104 ; Guil-
ford lHj unatnam, i,'"J
;r ihw,1i, w-t,. .'iifUlih I2.S. .Nextl . . ...i. i-r pomician tnan we nau
j - i mm ikvov w m k i fuiru. iir niuunn cuuiiiuuicoi oiiuiiuomi .... .. i
iw v..vj ...... , ,o1 non-omciai CiCUIBloujam, nw R fl l l - i
to uer is ttowan, wimi ,uy v vvashinaton for Xorktown out aianoii..-, i
ba, 104,770. 'liudced. liis own appoiutmentsare of good
A Scotchman has on exhibition at At
lanta, what the Coiistitulion of" that city
terms "The Little Vorld." It is a me
! chanical contrivance run by clock work,
keeping in motion trains of cars, and men
at TarjOU8 occupations. The figures are
jq to imitate human action to the Jite ;
ana tne uiuiujhicjiv 01 uio buuiccib uius i
ii r it t; x ii I
ii nsirauu a u run dt onomac me.mnKeg
4Thc Littie Yorli" the greatest curiosi
ty on exhibition.
qov -viltz, of Louisiana, died at 12:30
o'clock, on the morning of the 16th inst.
The Governor yas a prominent business
man in New Orleans, and being highly
cgteemed for his private character and
sterling worth, was often chosen to fill
nnlilin nnsitinns of Inrim imnortnnce and
r ' ; " -
nla, nni erted much influence in the
M, ftff j f Lbui8lana.
A Washinsrton I correspondent of the
fioldsl- Mtaateimr Rava lhat tiie nn.
ointce8of th iate administration in
-- - x-
,ank and meuti0ng by name Collector
EVerett p, tho fifth district, and John
Nichols, postmaster at Raleigh.
Machinery. When all the plaining
mills in the countrv are rnnnin.cr. fliAr rhi
thft Wk of forir million Mmftnf,r.
Xhe Mwi macblnes will do the work of
qq qqq qqq jrl, nfl iH
I II I ill I I I 11 I -
Ranm, Commissioner of Internal Reveefficers. Moreover, the Congress that
nue, is stumping Virginia in the interest
of the Readjusters, to whom he has here
tofore been opposed. His business is at
There were no Cabinet changes np to
adjournment of the Senate on the 26th.
Ex-Governor Morgan, of New York, has
declined to bp Secretary of tiie Treasury.
Guiteau's case has been continued to
14th November, j
The rise in the! Mississippi continnes,
and causes much fear.
The briskest business of the times is
the discovery of comets.
Frightened to Death.
We learn that Jas. Phillips, a youth of
abeut 12 or 14 years, residing in Wis
h art's township in this county, came to
his death last Saturday night under novel
bat very unfortunate cirenmstances. He
and his mother are the only occupants of
their house, and jas the boy was known
to bo very "scary," some boys in the
neighborhood concluded to have some
fun, 60 they, went to the honse on the
night above named , and commencing
prowling around trying to open the
doors,&.c. The poor little fellow was so
badly frightened-that ho at once went
into violent spasms which were soon re
lieved by death. (The boy was ip per
fect health, having picked cotton all of
the day -previous and eaten a hearty
supper.' The tragic end of what was
only intended for; 9 little fun, has spread
a pall over the entire neighborhood.
m 1 a m
Here, is the complimentary way the
correspondent of. the Philadelphia Prtss
spoke of our North Carolina boys who
trod tho Yorktown dust:
"New York was the first regiment o
appear with its fl!ag wholly draped,' while
"next ja line, had no
whatever. Tne North
Caroliua men were mostly clad in but
ternut colored uuiform, wore slouch hats
and gave the impression that many of
them were not inoacqnainsed with' the
meauing of the word '.901111106"
If some of the boya could get hold of
that scribe they would make moonshine
of him. Wit Star.
Arthur plight Ks well pardon Guiteaa
as to make Coukling his Prime ill nisfer.
St.Loufc Westfiche Pott,
P! " " i . ' I ' " .'
Tiie Return front Tork-lmportdnt Official
. .Change The SjxpkersMp of the mute
The Favorite in Jfaghiiigton-A vertu
of Office Seckert. . 'y'r
rrom oar Eesrxpsrresqpoaicnt. '
WASHjXGTOy, Oct 25, 1831.
The Presided, Senate, Cabinet, foreign
n t flnd naai officers, hare
off qQ a rivate pleasure excursion
Yorktirn the greater part of the week.
i i uejr iw . vwu. . .
Itliem. lived on the steamers and U. S.
YyBf vessels that took tneni tiown, auu
havJ con8eqaeutly, returned cotnposeor-
tabetbeirhotel8 with them, and neglected
t(J take Vufficient money to bny a hotel
have also returned weary, .bedraggled,
sick and disgusted.
I think it possible that you will know
with certainty the composition ot tne
new Cabinet before this reachca yon, s,o I
uot gU m ietter with the many clev-
er guesses.that are made on this interest
ing subject. But one thiug is certain, the
many slates that have been made are
nothing more than guesses, and while the
sequel may show that some of the guesses
were Dronlietic. it cannot. prove that the
President did not keep his own counsel.
Nor has any progress beeu mado in dis-
, ff wi,at President Arthur's policy
is t0 be. He has practiced a reticence
which is, to say the leasC indicative of
d inconseaaeutial executive
attribnte So far be has made no abrupt
departure from the policy of his prede-
ctlRSO - All the nominations prepared by
p ident Garfield previous to his death
have been sent in and as far as can be
It js now expected that the new Cabinet
nominations will be confirmed, and that
he extra sessiou of the Seuate will have
adjourned oy the 'znn instant. Alter an
interim of one month, the regular session
will assemble. Various canditures for
the speakership are canvassed iu politi-
. ;...i. i : .i......
are .Ex-Secretary Robeson, Ex-Minister
to Austria Kasson, Mr. Dunnell of Mine-
sotji, Mr. Kiefer of Ohio, and Mr. Hiscock
of New York. Mr. Robesou is the favor
ite in this city, from the fact that he has
long lived here has a large house, is very
wealthy aud gives large though select
It has been remarked that there are
fewer office seekers iu Washington than
is usual. Doubtless the fact that the
President is living iu a private house,
and is more difficult of access than if he
werojn the White House has somethiug
to do with keeping this class away. They,
however, will be hero in forece before the
first Monday in December. The prizes
of the patronage of the two houses of
Congress, to say nothing of a new Cabi-
uet, will be an irresistable attracton to
this rapacious crowd.
No doubt there will be some very im
portant official changes, and consequent
ly a number of mi dot importance. When
a high official like Asst. Postmaster Geu
eral Ty DCr goes dtm"' n,an l'-ical
little crafts are swallowed iu the vortex.
Many who hold office now must make
way for the friends of the new Cabinet
assemble on the first Monday of De-
I comber will be more largely composed of
new men than any that has assembled
for yt-ars. This means that manv old
members and Senators have lost their
influence iu Washington. The techuical
meaning, in Washington, of "influence"
is power to appoint friends or clients,
male or female, to clerkships. It is said a
new head will be placed over the public
printing office. ' This immense establish
meut alone employs 1500 persons.
Iu the Seuate. .
Washington, Oct. 26. Tho United
States of Columbia having declined to
renew the convention of 1846 wherebv
the United States of America guaranteed
the independence of the Colombian States
and their control of any line of commu
nication across the Isthmus of Panama
which might in the future be constructed,
and having intimated to the Government
at Washington, that an effort would be
mado to secure a joint guarantee of the
noutralitY pf the Panama canal by the
powers -of Europe, together with' the
United States, Mr. Blaine sent a circular
letter to the ministers of the United
States in Europe requesting them to in
form the governments to which thev are
accredited that any such joint action in
the matter will not be permitted. This
letter was yesterday laid before the Sen
VERDICT AGAIXST E-GOV. HART
ranft Philadelphia, Oct. 21 In tho
Uaited States Court of Kennedy Broth
erg, of Kentucky, against cx-Gov. Hart
ranft, collector of this port, the jury this
morning retained a verdict of 3,972.10
ipr tne piaintiti. 1 he plaiutm imported
9,000 bundles of iron bands to bind cotton,
caiiea "cotton ties," which the collector
1 . r . . . a . a 1
assessed as"iron Uoops. 'and this suit was
orongntto recover the excess of duty
Ixdictmexts Agaixst HowgateTt-
seb Resigns. Washington, Oct. 26.-
The grand Jury to-day found three in
dictments against H. W. Howgate, ex
disbursing officer of the signal service for
First assistant Postmaster Geperal Ty
ner's resignation was tendered, t9 the
President Jo-day and accepted. The name
of Frank Halton, of the Burlington Hawk
eye, will be sent to the Senate to-morrow
as Ty ner's soccesspr,
We ctpy the Raleigh Ntiri and Olser-
rer' chatty acciniut as folloa s
We saw something c Mr. Bayard, vho
is somewhat different from what we had
pictqred him.. Ue is far from austere, or
even grave j usually ue was smiling wiien
thought at variance with his character.
Hancock; too, was much less severe in
his deportment than might have been ex
pected. He is evidently very amiable,
full of good nature and jollity, and com
bines a manly courtesy with fraukuess
in a high degree. He is rather more a
thought, and, like
residential B still in
Mr. Sherman appeared less; grim and
sardonic than we had pictured him.
Blai&o H ti -magnificent specimen of a
man wiih a, lovuiy carriage, anu no
always inspired tlu crowd wit,h enthusi
asm. Indeed, t!;o iuiaieusa crowd of
people wherever they congregated, seem
ed to be Hancock and Blaine men through
out. -These alone seemed particular
favorites, and tltfy were cheered lustily
on all occassions.
The President lmd curtailed his whiskers
which Uavorjceu given suuh prominence
in the cartoons and pictures of him. He
has a iuoro Jjleasing appearance than
when he wore them long. He looks quite
young, aud did not appear to feel himself
the President quite yet, He is possibly a
man of culture, hue his face aud features
do not indicate either study, thought or
considerable intellectual capacity. We
hazard but little, however, in saying that
he has will and determination. He has
a fine person, and natives an agreeable
impression. His short sppech of welcome,
of a dozen sentences, he had attempted to
commit to menjory, but had imperfectly
succeeded When speaking he would get
the wrong sentence first and would stop,
go back to the ouc he had omitted and
then proceed in good order just as a
school boy often does. Doubtless he was
nuused to public speakiug', and the nov
elty of tho situation, surrounded by ten
thousand 'people, ou such a grand occa
srou, embarrassed him.
Tho happiest man we saw was the
Freueh Minister Outrcy. The French
gnests. had bscii displeased at bein
transported on the same vessel with the
Germans, and they had stopped at Old
Point and taken cue of their own steamers
in cousequeuce. ihey made much clamor
at the incident, and Mr. Blaine, failing to
appease theiu could only end the matter
by requesting them to put their complaint
iu writing to be made the subject of diplo
matic coirespondence. That stopped the
unpleasantness. When the addresses
were being delivered the French sat to
the right of tiie Presidcut and Barou
Steuben and tiie Germans 0:1 the left.
At every com pi i men t, and there were
many paid to tuerrer.cn, u u trey woaiti
almost jro off into ecstacy. He was the
most delighted mortal our eyes ever rest
ed on, and kept himself bowing all the
while, at every mention of his country
men. He is a little chanky man, built
somewhat like Napoleon Bonaparte, and
was all covered with decorations aud
ornaments. Vv'hen he came to reply, iu
his broken English, the crowd made the
welkiu ring with -their cheers, and he
almost expired with happiness.
Rochambeau next read a brief response
in French, which the crowd cheered with
much good nature. He is a splendid spe-
cimen 01 a man, witn a mie, uanasome
countenance and person. Ho wore no
Then Baron Steuben spoke his speech
in Uoisteu Luuch, - which not a uozeu
comprehended, but which was interrupt
ed by frequent bursts of applause by the
ten thousand who were present. We
hope they did not applaud every time at
the wrong place. He has the appearance
of a clean shaven hussar a man accus
tomed to a rugged life, but feeling him
self to be every inch a man. Space for
bids a description of other notables as
they appeared to us.
Gov. Winthrop's address was classical,
and will take rank with the finest of
American productions. If we are cor
rect, he became obnoxious in Massachu
setts for his sympathy with the South
during the war, He rauks with Choate,
Webster and such great men of tho past
whq wero his associates.
James Barron 'Hope, of Norfolk, de
livered thc .ode, and did it admirably,
having committed it thoroughly to memo
ry, notwithstanding its great length. All
were pleased with it.
Ou the day before, at the laying of the
corner stone, Pasf Grand plaster Graiu
ger, of Goldsboro, was oue of those offi
ciating Masons. We also saw Donald
Gov. Jarvis aud his staff presented a
fiue appearance and reflected credit ou
the State. Our military display was ex
cellent. Our troops compared favorably
with their brethren in arms from other
States, and the completeness of their ar-
ranirement. we learn, drew commenda
tions upon tho efficiency of Adjutant
General Johnstone Jones.
The State band was secoud to but few
on the cround. and the North Carolina
Ibovs were a credit To the State and made
l as feel stilt Drouder of North Carolina
The grand review was a notable fea
tare of the occasion, there being cavalry,
light artillery, seamen and niaries as well
as infantry ip column. The premium for
the best drilled troops was, perhaps,
properly awarden to New Jersey, bat the
Connecticut line presented an equally fine
appearance, . There were some 10,000
troops on the ground, 15,000 oj 20,000
civilians, aud there were in the harbor
several thousand seamen, and men con
nected with the vessel. There were per
nans iio.000 iwople present, there was
ranch dust and the sau was generally hot,
but the" weather and surroundings were
us good as could have been expected. On
the whoio we consider-the celebration a
fair success. Nearly everybody we saw
were moderately pleased, and those who
were disappointed pet haps owe their dis
appointment to themselves. ! "
We met a great many pleasant people
from the North as well as from the South'.
We heard no word .that grated on oar ears.
Indeed, two of the plvasantest men we
were thrown with were Northern minis
ters. Oue of them was Bishop Harris, who
opened the exercises of the 19th with
prayer, and who i3"a very intelligent and
learned man, full of avoirdupois and good
humor, and we surmise, truly devout
and conscientious. Amoug others present
was Mrs. Stonewall Jackson . and Miss
Julia Jackson, who received many ex
pressions of regard. Said Dr. Stone, of
Rhode Island, "Our people thiuk a great
deal of Stouewall Jacksou." Outrey, the
French minister, said to Mrs. Jackson in
broken English, laying his hand on his
lu;art as he spoke, "Ah, Madame, I wish
I could speak English to tell how grateful
the Freuch people are to Stonewall
Geu. Hancock took her hand between
his, and with courtliness spoke touching
ly of Gen. Jackson, and seated her by his
side during the entertainment at the re
ception. Others addressed her touching
ly relative to her great hnsband, and
tears came to some eyes while paying
her respectful homage.
We learn that the party of Engineers
who have been engaged for sometime
surveying the Statesvillo and Jefferson
Railroad, received orders on Monday last
to pull up stakes aud report at States
ville to Dr. Eames. They had reached
the vicinity of our town and have found
a possible route across the Brushy Mouh
taiu at Kilby's Gap; though, we' learn,
that the grading would be quite heavy
through the mountains! Many ' of our
people are afraid that this is the last of
the Statesvillo & Jefferson Railroad.
Others think it probable that they are
going to change their base aud commence
their hno sit Salisburv. If that be the
case, we think it a wise step on their
part. We have frequently heretofore by
editi;ii.ils and coi respondents articles,
tried to draw the attention of Railroad
ists to this very important and unoccu
p-.ea route iiir a rauroau, and wo have
wondert d why Geu. Imboden' Corpse of
Engineers have net surveved tliis direct
route from Bibto, Tennessee, to Salis
bury by way of Jefferson, WilksWo and
through the Hunting Creek G;;p of Brushy
Mountain direct to Salisbury. We learn
that a survey was mado some years age
up the North Fork of New Rirer and
across the Stone Mountain sit Cut Laurel
Gap and found remarkably practicable,
and-that the route to Bristol is a crood
ouc for a mountain country, though some
ay that a road from Abingdon to that
point in the mountains would be much
more easily constructed. From the Cut
Laurel Gap via Jefferson to Reddis River
Gap of the Blue Ridge there would be no
more than the usual obstsicles in the way
of building a road. Reddis River Gap is
the lowest ouc any where in the course
of that mountain through this State, and
there are spurs running from near that
Gap half way down to the Yadkin river,
eighteen miles distant. As a proof of the
lowness of the Gap, a person may stand
here m the ladkin Valley at Wilksboro
and see through the Gap nearly the whole
bodies of the Negro and Pheuix moun
tains ten miles beyond the ridire. After
leaving the upper valley of Reddis River,
the country is silmost level to the Yadkin
river hills near Wilkesboro. We learn
from persons well acquainted with the to
pography of the country, that from
Wilkesboro to Salisbury the direct roa
we have one of the easiest lines to buik
a railroad over to be found anywhere
and the distance would only be filty eight
or sixty miles. Hunting Creek heads ou
the north side of the Brushy mountains
aud runs entirely through the range of
mountains in a direct line to Salisbury
aud eighteen or twenty miles from Wilkes
boro you strike a level ridge, the water
shed between Hunting and Rocky Creeks
which extends to the South Yadkin 23 or
30 miles distaut, and intelligent persons
say. that would be the lightest grading
they had ever seen for a railroad, the
same distance. The South Yadkiu and
the creeks between that and Salisbury
three or four in number, would be to
bridge, but the grading no where would
be heavy. It seems to us, considering
the fact that this rosid would pass righ
through the iron and copper regions of
Ashe, would cut the Yadkin Valley at
one of the fiucst and most productive
parts of the State, would run through a
part, or the whole, of the rich valley o
Hunting Creek, aud the further fact that
this road would eventually form an im
portant link in the most direct route from
Wilmington and Charleston to the north
west, we say it seems to us, a wonder
why some company has uot seep its im
portance and occupied it before now
Mr. Best might fiud it cheaper than
law suit for the W. N. C. R. R., and de
cidedlv a better extension for his rail
road. Wilkesboro Index.
The officials of the Jefferson && States
ville Railroad, we learn, are now at their
tt O ' 1. 511 . 1 .,
ouice iu oiaiesviue, inaKiug up tne re
ports of survey, &.c. The sale of the
Atlantic, Tennessee and Ohio Road, has
affected the calculations of the Company
but to what extent we are not advised
It is quite certain the Road from Jeffcr
via Wilkesboro will be built, but on what
route thence it js not yet definitely an
FOE FALL AND WINrER.
In a few days we will have our
Oar stock as usual will be
We will take pleasure -in showing them to all who willf
- us with a call r
5 BEFORE BUYING SEE OUR .
NECK WEAR, CLOTH- '
ING, GENTS' FURNISH- i
AND YOU WILL BE PLEASED. '
JONES, Mc:'UDSIXS & C0.;
WTiich ars ' Handscno and Ccmplete in -all .tho -Departments."
A large and complete
SHOES AND BOOTS
SHIRTS AND HATS VERY CHEAP.
Wc mean to feed
TEAS, SYRUPS, POTATOES,
ezc, to be had : try us.
FULL ASSORTMENT OP STOCK FEED.
See us before vou buy, as wc lu'.ve or.c thousand things wc c :n not tell you of here
"SY. W. TayloiO
II. F. Atkins, J Salesmen.
E. F. Tatcm. j
A W oman Riding a Velocipede Bn-
TVTEEX SKT AND EaUTH, IN THE ( i'.EAT
Forei'augii Snow. The PhilaAVlpI.ia,
Twice, thus describes the wonder-moving
feats of tho "lemale lilouuin, ivn.ir.
Zuila, who i astonishing the public by
riding a velocipede over an almost invisi
ble wire, stretched 1C0 feet iu mi l-aii : j
"What, however in our mind created
the most seusation, was Milie .-.iiuis
performance on the high wire. Alter
skipping across the wire, which was about
100 feet above the audience, jwith the
grace and elegance of an ordinary uan-
seuse, she leisurely walked over it blind
folded, aud with a cowl ovei her head.
Not satisfied uith proof of her lnterpuli
ty and dariug, she theu rode a velocipede
up and down the airy road j looking as
much at homo between sky and earth as
if she had been taking a constitutional in
the park. Tremendous and well deserv
ed applause welcomed her performance."
Arthur thus far has behaved better than
it was expected he would. The interest
ing question now is, how long can he keep
it up t Boston Post.
Take " BLACK-DRAUGHT '
never be bilious.
At Thto F. Kluttz's.
100 Barrels Riverton or Centennial Lime.
100 do Indian Rock Lime.
100 do Georgia. Lime.
JS-VERV BEST BRANDS
$1.50 Per Barrel.
Parties and Contractors wantingany
quantity would do well to call and get
J. ALLEN Blown;
North Carolina, lSaPeri3rCoHrt'
""v.v vyunr,. Jv October S3, 1SSL
Hamilton C. Trltts, Henry J. Fritts,
Susan Fritts, Madison Fritts, Geo.F.
Fritts, Clias. U . Fritts. and Cora F.
Fritts, the last two lniacts under
twenty-one years of age wlthoutJ
guardian by their next friend, Henry
5. Fritts, Plaint JT, t
Walter D. Herman and wife Phoebe
uerran, ana pump m. Fritts.
IT appearing to the satisfaction of the Cnnrt. tv
the Sheriff's return and alftdavlt of the Plaintiffs,
that Walter D. Herman, Phoebe Herman and Philip
M. Fritts, the defendants In the above named special
proceeding for the partition of real estate, are non
residents of this State, and are necessary parties to
the final determination of this proceeding in refer
ence to real estate situate in this State : It is there
fore Ordered by thSCouix, That publication be made
ones a week for slxfconsecutlve weeks in the "haUs
iV?aQ'" a newspaper published In the
town Salisbury, notifying the said Walter D. Her
man, Phoebe Herman and Philip m. Fritts, the de-
,nSSf,n',,?,ap5ear bwre the Cleric of the
Superior Court of Davidson County, at Lis office in
Lexington, on Moniar, the 6th tiay ol December.
ii'an2 an3.wer or demur to the peutlon herein
filed otherwise Judgment win be rendered accora
lngtothpn.j crof t: .ruucners
T C. F. LOWE, C.S.C.
aad ProbateJu ise.
- ii .J .1.
stock very prelty and cheap.
THAT AYE WARRANT.
you with the best
I am pre pp. rid to furnish
WAGON AXTD BUGGY HARNESS,
Made of the best Northern Tanned Leather.
Work and Leather gu runteed. Call aDd see ue.
Opposite AtweJ s, Main Street, Salisbury, N.C;
JOHN H. JAMES.
A good, steady CROPPER for a one hone
Also a RENTER for one horse farm.
Applv at the Watehnnm-Omca.
M Carolma In Snperior Court
ROWAN COU.MY.-lOtii Sept., 1881.
Mary E. Danie! "j Suit for declaring Told .
(cjiiirU j- from the beginning
Lewis Daniel ) Marriage Contract.
It appearing from affidavit filed, that thi
Defendant is a non n sitieni of thin Statt
it is ordererl that judication he mde ii
the Cakolixa Watchman for bix succei
sivc vceksnotifyinir the Defendant, T
Daniel, to appear before the Judfreofour
Superior Cuit, at a Court to be hefd for
the Countv of Rowan, at the Court Hoo
in Safisburr, on the Dth Monday after thi .
4th Moiulay of September, 1881, nd u
swer the coiEjdair.t wliich will bcdepoertw
in the-office of tho Clerk of the Superior
Court of Rowan County, within the first
three days of the term, and that if b
to answer the . complaint during tbe ttra,
the Plaintiff will apply to the Court forth
relief demanded in the cmplaint.
J. M. Hobah,
Clerk Superior Court Rowan Cunt.
Row ai CoMy-In tie Superior
Moscs L. Holmes :
Richard A. Caldwell, Julius A. Caldwel',
M. W. Jarvis and E. Nve Hutchison, Exec
utors of Darid F. Caldwell, Frances pher,
Annie McB. Fisher and Fred. C. Fisher.
M.AV. Jarvis, Executor of David T.O
well and Annie McB. Fisher, of MJJ
named defendants, are hereby notified
and apjjcar before thc Judge of onr wr.
nor Court, at a Court to be "held for w
Countv of Rowan at the Court Hu5.;.
the Superior Court of said Countywiai
the first three days of the said term,
let the said defendants take notice tJ
thev -fail to answer the said comPW
during t he term, the plaintiff will PP''tk
the Court for tho relief demanded
complaint. . .
This Gth day of August, 1881.
43:Gt $7 J. M. HokaH,
Clerk Superior Court Rowatr
JOHN F. EAGLE,
c .1: .u..- i..nK (nitgv niter
Monday of September, 1881, and D.in
the conit)!aint of the plaintiff, wl ' " f
U6 UfflHlHILL'U 111 WiU WUi'-t- ' .
Invite yonr attention to his '.JLefr
Mayor' Office. Repairing neailyj"" ,,
ly ne. All Srd f Sd' Eadf l