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SALISBUHY. N. C, JULY 12, 1883.
- ! ! lt
The Carolina Watchman,
iSlABUSHED IN TflE YEAR irJ.
i$ICBfl.M I.N AD ASfB.
Coat ivc Beta,
Impurity of the
i ,i..ol, Fever and
ami all Diseaaeft
hiir-1 by I )-
ntngeinent ofliver, liowcls and Kidneys.
SYMPTOMS l)F A THSFASKD T.lVKR.
liad Breath: ft'-ain in the Side, sometimes the
.iin is filt ii'idef the Shoulder-blade, mistaken for
Choumausm ; general ls ftf nppetite Bowels
eixraUy eostiVe? sometimes nhemating with laa;
Ihe head is irottjMcd with pain, dull and heavy,
!. eoteicJerafeffc loss of memory, accompanied
- a painful seffeitit.n oj lcarvt: undone something
$ict; uuht to hfe licen doBfc, a slight, dry cough
Hushed facets imctiics an attendant, often
iulst.-k':n fr cisumpio the patient complains
Sweanncss amlfWiility ; nervous, easily startled;
fcil cold r burnc, sometimes a prickly sensation
Sine skin exi: spirits arc low and despondent,
add allhoUfrh sasficd that exercise would be bene
ficial, yet one can h;irdly summon up fortitude to
try it in fact, distrusts every remedy. Several
lite aliove symptoms attend the disease, but cases
Srv'ciu-red wiicn but.few of them existed, yet
(Attinatiaa aftc death has sliowu lite Liver to
kive beeaextenyely deranged.
It Hhoiild lu; m 1 by all persona, old and
young:, v.Hjbm-ver any of tin abt.vo
s - in nt oiii npnear.
llVrsnn Traveling or T.ivintr in TTn-
lli-altliy l.m:uSiti-, by takinua done occaaiocv
Ev to I ccti thr Liver in heakhv -cn.iu. will avoid
.aii Malaria, IttlioiiH at lack's Oiziiness, N'aa-
sfa, Oniwsine 'Depression w spirits, etc. It
it'll invigorate like a glass of wine, but is uo in
If You have eaten anythfnjr hard of
digestion, or fed heavy after meals, or aleep
h at night, take a dose and you will be relieved.
Tim'' and Doctors' Hill will be saved
i by alway keeping the Regulator
hi the House!
or, whatever the ailment may be, a thoroughly
fife purgntiv, alterative and tonic can
qever b- out of place. The remedy is harmless
and does not interfere Willi business or
IT IS PlTItEI.Y VKr.KTABT.K,
hixl has .ill thetpower and cflfic.tcy of Calomel or
hiiiUDe, without any of the injurious after e fleets.
A Governor i Testimony.
Simmons I.iver Regulator has ln.cn in use in my
jtaiily fur Mime; time, and I am satislicd it is a
raluaMe addition to the medic. .1 science.
). Gill Siiortkk, Governor of Ala.
Hon. Alexander H. Stephens, of (...
xys : nave ucnveu some oeiient irom tne use 01
iimtAuns I.iver :kei;ultor, and wish to give it a
I "The only" Thin that never fails to
Relieve." 1 have used many remedies for Dys
pepsia, I.iver AiTection ami Debility, 1 ut never
have (ound anylHiing to benefit me ti the extent
.tiin;n.ins I ,iver-:kegulator has. I sent from Min
nesota to Georgia for it, and would send further for
I such a medicine and would advise all who are-sim-
1-"il.irly affected tfi give it a tri. l as it seems the only
tiling that lies cr fails to relieve.
' ft M. 'Jannet, Minneapolis, Minn.
fl)r. T. W. Mason aaya 2 From actual ex
perience in the fcc'of Simmons Liver Regulator in
-' iy practice 1 have been and am satisfied-to use
and prescribe itjas a purgative medtciue.
J6Take fyiy the Genuine, which always
has 011 the Wrapper the red ' Trade-Mark
and Signature of J. II. ZEIL1N & CO.
FOR SaIe BY ADRUGGISTS.
, ABKMER &T AYLOR
AS WKfj; AS -THE INTEREST OF
1" 1 -
S R Crawford, of the firm of
R. R. CRAWFORD & CO.
' s i I
V-' art; iiinv nri'inimil (o sniuiK- nur
I X 'ml
customers v-itl. all kimls of
In iuMitiou to tliej
Ihst Selected Suck or
A H;i W A K E iii the
! S T A T E.
I We also handle
Rifle aim Blasting Powder
kF U S E
ami a ful line ot Mining Supplies.
3t We will jgj
puplicite Any Prices in
I the State.
CALLED SEE US.
The long line of blue check aprons
followed the other long line of small
bluejackets through the wide hall, up
the bare, polished stairs, an4 Jnto the
clean, airy chapel. Then, at a signal,
every apron and jacket slipped into
its appointed place and the large room
was still. Little Rue's apron had
been about midway in the procession,
and so she found a seat near the mid
dle of the chapel, where swinging the
small feet that could not touch the
floor, she looked listlessly out through
the window opposite, over a beautiful
view of grove and meadow, and then
np at the white ceiling, whejre a great
Ayr buzzed tA his pleasure, without
having to walk in Hue.
On the platform a man in fine
broadcloth and gold spectacles was be
ginning to talk ; but Rue only listen
"My dear children, I am delighted
to visit this grand institution to see
so many of you iu this beautiful Home
I so wel I cared for, so well instructed
i 1 1 n
aim so nappy.
Rue wondered why all the men who
talked there said that. jShe wonder
ed if he really would like to eat and
sleep and walk in a row and always
wear a blue checked apron. Then she
forgot all about him, in watching the
sunlight play on the small head im
mediately in front of her. What a
brilliant red head it was I And then
a bright thought occurred to Rue.
A few of those hairs, twisted together,
would make a beautiful chain for the
neck of her china doll, her one treas
ure; and, of course, Ma: 7 Jane Sulli
van would never miss them, if she
only pulled out one here and there.
Forward crept Rue's, eagar little
fingers; but they were too nervous in
their haste to be sure that they held
but a single coarse hair before they
twitched"; and the result was a sudden
explosive "Ow !" from Mary Jane,
the turning of a battery of eyes in that
direction, and an immediate investiga
tion by the authorities into the cause
of the disturbance. Poor little Rue
was marc!. oil off in disgrace ;. but, aSJ
she leached the door, she heard the
speaker say :
"I am sorry this has happened ; sor
ry that any one should miss what 1
am going to say ; for I hope to inter
est all these dear children in the work
of sending the gospel to the heathen."
it was kind of him to call them all
dear children, after that dreadful
event, Rue reflected, as, with burning
cheeks and tearful eyes, she tood,
with a number of other little culprits
in one ojhe wide halls, for even pun
ishment was in rows at the Home.
Shifting her weight from oiie restless
fot to the other, yet trying to stand
sufficiently upright to answer the re
quirements of the penance, Rue diJ
sincerely wish that . she had been a
good girl aud remained quietly iu the
chapel, partly because of the humilia
tion that had befallen her, but also
because she wanted to hear what he
had to say on the particular subject
he had named.
"Why didn't he begin with that?
and then I'd have listened !" she
thought, rather resentfully. For back
.among Rue's few shadowy memories
of the past, of love, and mother, and
aphonic that was not the Home, was a
dim recollection of some curious arti
cles which her baby hands had only
been allowed to touch carefully, be
cause they were mementos of an uncle
who had died far away on a mission
field. "So it would have been most
like hearing about my relations; only
I havn't got any," mused Rue. "Oh,
dear ! I wish I'd staid good and hadn't
pulled Mary Jane's hair. I didu't
meati to anyway."
She tried to find out about it aft er
ward, by inquiring of one of lite oth
'Oh! he wanted the children to try
and save up something, so they could
help send Bibles to the heathen.
Guess,Hf he lived here long, he'd find
we hadn't anything to save,' was the
Bibles ! That was where Rue was
rich. She actually had two that had
been brought from that faintly re
--I don't s'pose I'll read One of 'cm
to pieces ; not if 1 used it till I'm a big
woman,' she said to herself. 'I might
give the' other one. I ought to help,
'count of being a relation, somehow,
and I want to be good. 1 just do.'
Liter iu the day she ventured an
How will he get those Bibles to
the heathen ?'
'I don't know. Why, yes, he'll
send 'cm through the post-office, of
course. What do you care so much
about it for?
That was what Rue did not mean
to tell. She chose her prettiest Bible,
spent the play-hours of two days iu
writing an epistle on the i fly-leaves,
aud tied it up in a piece of brown pa
per. Her knowledge of the post-office
and its requirements Was exceed
inly limited ; but she supposed it
would be necessary to put something
on the cutside of the package, to tell
ful whom it was intended. She want-
ed it to go where it was needed the
most, and, of course, the post-office
people would know where that was,!
she reflected ; so she carefully printed, !
in very uneven letters; "For the
greatest heathen," and then laid the
prccious package away, to await a lu-
ture opportunity. She would trust j
her secret to noone, lest some unforseen
interference might result, and she cau-
tiously sought information.
now do yon do when you put any-
thing into the post-office ?' she de-
manded of Mary Jane Sullivan
Why, you just put 'em in. You
go in the door, and there's an open
place where you drop 'em right down
exclaimed Mary Jane, lucidly.
How good Rue was for days after :
that. How she washed dishes in the
kitchen, under the care of Miss Djr- J
forthy, and made beds iu the dormito-
nes, untier me supervision 01 airs.
Mehitable, and so, at last, earned the
privilege of being the one sent to town
on some trilling errand for the mat
ron. Thus it happened that one bright
morning the clerks in the post-office
were surprised by a little package
tossed in upon the floor, and a glimpse
of a blue cheeked apron vanishing
hurriedly through the door. Un
stamped and with its odd address, it
created a ripple of amusement.
" 'For the greatest heathen.' That
must be you, Captain," declared one ;
and the post-master laughingly, took
charge of it, and theu forgot it until,
at home that evening, he found it in
'What is it?' asked his wife, pres
ently, as she saw him silent and ab
sorbed ; and, looking over his shoul
der. she read the little letter with him.
Original in spelling ami uecirliar in
Writing it certainly
slowly deciphered it :
"I haven t any money to mvc
'cause I'm one of the little girls at
the Home. Some of them have rela-
tions to send them things sometimes;
but I haven t. I have two Bibles; tain "red meat and black seed they pay
but I wouldn't give this to any one their money and take them along when,
but the heathen, 'cause my own ' all probability they were, when pulled
mama a gave it to me. It's nice "as green as gourds." Thumping cannot
to have a mamma to cuddle be relied on for selecting a good melon,
you up and love you just by your
own self, and tuck you into bed at
night, and not have to be put in a row
all the time. It makes a lump alt
swell up in my throat when I think
about it, aud ir;y eyes get so hot and
wet 1 can hardly see. 1 wish God
did have homes enough, so he could
give every. little boy ami girl a real
one, and we needn't be all crowded up
iu one big place, that's ju-t called so.
Sometimcs, when 1 .see all the houses,
it most seems as if there must be
enough to go 'round ; but I s'pose
there isn't. I guess it'll be the real
kind we'll have up in heaven, and I
Want to go there; and that's why I
send you this Bible, so you can laara
about it. You must read it and be
good. Oh ! dear ! It's dreadful hard
to be good when you haven't any
mamma. I hope you've got one, if
she is a heathen, for I'm mast sure
that's belter than no kind. Good-bye.
'Poor little thing!' exclaimed the
lady, half laughing, but with a sud
den moisture in her brown eves.
Captain Grey looked around the
'I'm inclined to believe that letter
was properly directed and has reach
ed its rightful destination,' he said,
thoughtfully. 'Think of it, Mary
all those cosy, pretty rooms, and no
one to occupy them but you and me,
while there arc so many homesick
souls iu the world ! You have spoken
of it before ; but I was too selfishly
contented to care about it. If I am
not 'the greatest heathen,' I have cer
tainly been far enough from the sort
of Christianity this book requires.'
'Well ?' questioned Mrs. Grey, with
shilling eyes, waiting for the conclu
sion of the matter.
'Shall I go to-morrow and bring
this little midget home with mc for
a visit, say aud see what will come
It did not occur to little Hue that
the stranger she met iu the hall the
next day, and Who had a long inter
view with the matron, could be of!
any possible interest to her small self,
until she was summoned down stairs
to see him.
'Would you like to go home with
this gentleman, for a visit of u week
or two, Rue ? He has come to see you,'
said the matron.
'Me?' questioned Reu, oblivious of
grammar lessons and with a dozen
exclamation points in her voice.
There was no danger of her declining.
The prospect of a visit anywhere was
delightful, aud the possibility of such
a thing almost as wonderful as a fairy
tale. iSo it jwas a, very bright little
face that Capt. Grey found beside
1 rim in the carriage, and Rue looked
up at him shyly, through her rings of
sunny hair, to ask, a-s the only imag
inable solution of the happy problem:
'Are you one of" my relations ?
'Yes; but I didu't remember it un
til last night,' he answered gravely.
The weeks. that followed were brim
ful of joy to Rue, and she won her
way straight into the home and hearts
that had opened to received her.
'And so you think 1 may tell the
matron that yon do not care to go !
back, but are willing to stav here?
questioned the Captain, when the al-
lotted time had expired
'I guess,' replied Rue, looking down
at her dainty, ruffled attire and sud- I
denly flinging her arms around Mrs. '
Grey's neck, that you didn't ever live ,
there, aud eat soup, and wear check 1
aprons, and have nobotty Hkje this to
love, or else you'd know
But she has not learn yet that it '
was her own missionary effort that
brought so great reward. Kate W.
Hamilton in N. Y. Independent.
If PuUcd Tihejf hare properj9 Xa-
Melon A Prcvcnure 0 Ckille and Fever
--A New Remedy for Chills aud Fevert. .
Cor. Washington Evening Star.
As the melon season is close at hand I
will for the benefit of the inexperienced
otter some suggestions relative to select
ing and using this most excelleut fruit,
and thus enable them to discard green
ones, as well as those that have been
pulled before ripe, both of which are un
fit for use. High prices are m great in
ducement for getting them to market ear
ly, consequently they are generally pull
ed several days too soon. It is true they
afterwards ripen, but they are never so
good. The pulp become tough, and if
eaten in any considerable quantity is lia-
ble to produce cholera morbus. I once
knew a person who had to send for a
pbysician double quick in consequence of .
having eaten a melon that had doubtless '
L'eeu Pu "eu before ripe, it sucn melons
be eaten at. all the pulp should not lie
swallow, but merely chewed up for the
water it contains. Many people have no
certain way of telling when melous are
pe, have them plugged. If they con-
r luey nre frequently puiteu ami leu
several days in the sun to wilt and ripen
before being carried to market. They
thus acquire the necessary dead sound
when thumped, such as will deceive the
best of Judges. As the growers of melons
appear to resort to every artihee for
palming off their Unripe fruit, I will now
give some simple rules for selecting a
good melon, and general observation of
which would dotitflless result in compell-
j,tg them to permit their melons to remain
on the vines
until they have properly
HOW TO SKf.KCt A (lOOD MKI.OK.
The rinds of melons, w hen left on
vines to mature, generally become hard,
and the pulp bi itlle. If the melon be
gently borne on aud you hear the inside
crack or give way it may be regarded as
a sure sigu that the melon matured on
the vine aud is consequently a good one.
Another good plan for selecting a mel
on is to examine the side that lay on the
ground. If the melon lemuiued on the
vine until properly matured this portion
will be fouud to have changed from a
white to a pale yellow, aud, upon a close
examination, numerous small pimples,
somewhat like the measles, as it were,
will be noticed on said surface, parti
cularly near the outer edge. These
pimples may be regarded as a sure indi
cation that the melon remained ou the
vine until mature, as they uever appear
ou those that have been prematurely
pulled. Sometimes this desirable pale
yellow is produced prematurely by turn
ing this portion of the melon to the sun
for a day or two. Iu this case the yellow
is apt to be too deep. This fact iu con
ncctiou with the absence of pimples, will
readily tell the experienced eye how said
color was produced.
MELONS A PKKVEKfrlVK. OY CHI 1.1.8 ASD
Melons are a mild aperient, and if ea
ten properly will keep the bowels free
and regular, tlms preventing chills and
fevers generally. But, to insure these
results, the melons should be of good
quality and eaten regularly, say twice
a day at such hours as will least interfere
with meals. For a few days at the first
of season they should be partaken, of
sparingly, gradually increasing the quan
tity. If partaken of too freely at the
start they are apt to derange the bowels
but if you will siiok to them, eating for a
while sparingly, you will soon become
acclimated, as it were, and will thrence
foi th be all right for the remainder of the
season, provided they are eaten regularly.
Rut if eat irregularly, say freely for sev
ral days and then none for several days,
the bowels w ill bo apt to undergo corres
ponding changes from an aperient to a
costive state, aud disease may be the re
sult. Of course, it would be laid to the
melons, when it was merely attributable
to the irregular manner iu which they
had been eaten. To prove that melons
when regularly eaten, will not produce
sickness, especially chills and fever,
which are so ofteu laid to their charge, I
will cite a case where they were actually
instrumental iu effecting a cure:
new remedy for chills ajco feter.
Some years ago I was in a mining towu
in California during the melon season,
As melons and fruits generally had to be
hauled in wagons a distance of some
twenty miles, I could not procure them
with the usual regularity. Upon one
occasion my supply of melons gave out
aud I remarked to an acquaintance that
as a result I expected 1 would hav&a
chill. Sure enough, one day while eu-
gaged in a mine I was taken with a very
severe chill. I spread ont in the un
with all the extra coats that could be
gathered around piled our imt ef course
eonld not keep warm. Just about' this
time a supply of melous arrived and I
commenced eating them heartily. I had
a craving appetite tor oysters aud vine
gar, hot little or uo appetite for auything
else except melons. I procured from an
vdjaceut store some llaltimore canned
oysters and consumed about three cans
daily, served with strong viucgar, aud
between, meals ate heartily of melous.
Strange as it may seem, these two mcdi-
cities combined, without any medicines
whatever, cured the chills as thoroughly
as could have been done by means of
quinine or any other remedy. I had oivly
oue chill. The philosophy of the matter
is this: The melons reopened the bowels
which had probably become costive, and
the oysters, being a strong diet, strength
ened nature, thus enabling her to throw
off the disease and restore the system to
hr normal condition. The fact that the
chills were completely eradicated while
using melous must be conclusive proof
that they will not produce chills, if eaten
I afterwards spent much of my time
during several melon seasons in Marys-
ville, a city much addicted to chills, by
reason of adjacent swamps aud low lauds.
I ate melons regularly and had no chills,
whilst many who were afraid of them had
chills. I have never been in any place
where chills appeared to be so prevalent
as iu Mary s ville, and I will give it as my
opinion that melons, regularly eaten
would do more to eradicate them than
any other means that could be devised.
They would doubtless be cheaper 'thayi
doctors' bills, to say nothing of the coin
forts incident to avoiding sickness.
After a person becomes used to earing
melons they may be used to the fullest
extent, even becoming a substitute for
water for weeks at a time without pro
ducing the least injurious effect. In fact
1 if used regularly to this extent, fevers
generally would lie consigned tot he back-
... a a a . J"
grouuir. At the close ot the melon Rea
son fruits, euch as apples, should be ea
ten freely to keep the bowels regular un
til the time for chills pass. The princi
pal danger of sickness occurs after the
melons have given out, and in order to
successfully pass this point it will bcuec
essory to exercise considerable care es
ecially in regard to diet. Htgikxe.
Something's broken loose at Wash
ington. One Clifton Sylvester, who
signs himself secretary pro tern., tells
us a harrowing tale about Great Bri
tain, aud bids us prepare for the next
war. To that end he insists that a
new generation demands new parties,
new issues, new leaders. What, this
nation wants, what this nation de
mands and what this nation will have,
scr eec 1 1 es CI i lion Sy I v es t e r , is a i e
Issue. And, sayeth this uukifwu
oracle, the greatest, highest, imjhlest
issue today is what shall be our for
eign policy? For the purpose of de
termining that issue the Democrats
and Republican parties are both to be
sent, to Coventry and a new party -is
to arise composed of "all citizens loy
al to their country," whose prime ob
ject is to beard the British lion in his
den and electing a Northern ad a
Southern President and Vice-President
to present a united country
against a foreign foe. Mr. Sylvester
is going to call his little party the Na
tional, and "it will win," says he, "at
every presidential election until its
mission is accomplished." What a
glorious destiny ! We fear Mr. Clifton
Sylvester is a little premature; and
soinewh it wreck less. The South with
her 5,000,000 bales of cotton which
England consumes, would hardly wish
to cut 01T this demand and reduce the
price of cotton to three cents a pound.
The West that sends to England three
hundred millions of dollars worth of
provisions would hardly quarrel with
heir customer. The mercantile North
that lives by its foreign traffic would
ndt care to see "gras growing" in the
streets of its commercial emporiums.
And so we apprehend that a war with
England would please no one save
oulv Mr. Clifton Sylvester and few
protected iron workers. The truth is
Mr. Sylvester seems to be a political
dude. News- Observer.
Pigs, in Summer. The practice of
some of the best farmers now is to
keep pigs, through the suinnwr on
green food, cut and carried to the pens,
with a little grain, and what! milk
can be spared after butter making.
Spring pigs are thus made to weigh
200 uo u uds at seven months old, and
except in the last mouth, they get lit
tle grain. The best time to sell such
pigs is at the beginning of cold weath
er" usually in October.
1,000,000 POI NDS OF
DRIED FRUIT AID BERRIES
KLUTTZ & RENDLEMAN'S!
They have just received anew supply of SUMMER GOOD3, which they offer vcr
cheap, with a fun assortment of
Dry Goods, Notions, CotliinG, FurnisMxfe Goods,
Their Stock of Family Groceries is large and complete. They still have the b
Flour, Oat Meal. Meats, Sugars, Teas, Coffees, Rice. Heal, Bran, Short
New Orleans Molasses, Syrups, Pure Lard, &c.
A full assortment of Family Medicines. FRUIT JARS cheap and all kind?.
Table and Glassware, A Good Stock. Agents for Coats' Spool Cottor
Still have a plenty of Five Cents Tinware. rCssne and see us before you buy o
sell, for we will do you good.
Joly 4th, 1883.
No time Blior.ll be lost if tlie tm.arfi, MW
aim bow, U arc afiuctiHl, to ali t the sure
remedy, IloaU-tu-r's Stouiuch Mtu-m. Dis
eases of the orpins named bcgi t others far
more serious, and a dvljy id, tm-refore, haz
ardous. Dyspepsia, liver complaint, chills
and fi-vcr, e'acly rheumatic twinges, kidney
weakness, brinr serious bodily trouble if
trilled with. Lose no time ia using this
effeciiv and sale medicine.
For sole by &11 DrnpftUU and Dealers
Paper houses arc coming into" use
in Eogiand, where for some purposes
they arc fouud greatly supr'mr to tents.
Shooting boxes twelve feet square
were found convenient both to use
and transport, and, the material being
impervious to moisture, the little cot
tages arc satisfactory from a sanitary
point of view, it is said that they
will be used at the seaside during the
coining season, not only for bathing
houses, but as resiliences for quiet
bachelors of contemplative habits.
An exchange discussing the value
of irood roads says, that modern ex
periment gives the following restilt.of
the resistance to traction on common
and paved roads. Say that one horse
will draw 1,000 on a common dirt
road ; he will draw on the same incli
Paved with gravel - - 2,100 lbs
Paved with broken stone - 4,200 lbs
On well made pavement - (J, 000 lbs
This illustrates the practical advan
tages of well made roads ; but there is
another advantage. No matter how
fine the larger portion of the road may
be if there is a bad part deep mud
or a high hill the load must be no
greater than the team can haul through
the mud up hill. The wrost part of
the road limits the amount of the load;
and therefore not merely should the
road-bed be kept in gd condition,
but the hills should be graded, etc.
We at the South are backward in this
road business, and the sooner we mend
our ways the better. Neics-Oba.
CtrUBYlNG Cows. It is claimed
bv the advocates of cow currying that
it cleanses the hide of superfluous
hairs, keeps it active and healthful,
aud void of that peculiar odor so com
monly found in milk ami sometimes
in butter; that it promotes the secre
tion and disposition of the putrid par
ticles of the animal system which
would otherwise be absorbed by the
secretory glands and be carried off in
the milk, and leaves the latter not
only purer but better, and gives pro
nijse to the butter-maker of a higher
-olor and a purer flavor to the drum,
hence a hitter price in the market.
W. W. Taylor, ) a
J. E. KEEN,
Salisbury, N. C.
Aunt for PHffiNII IRON WORK
Engines, Boilers, Saw Mills,
Also, Contractor and Builder
Ja 25. 'S3. ly
Increases In nopnlaril
every day, as ladies find U
cort4 ev.-r worn. Ifffr
ch;iuts vay it elves Uie bet
Batlsfaction oLnnj corsi t
thctycrcr fold. Warrant i
ntf?factory or money -fBiidtd.
For sate by
J. D. GAS2ILL only,
17:tf Salisbury, N. C.
A ;30I COW and CALF
A ooo( Cow, of imMium age, and a yuoj
calf, wll be sold at a fair prices. Cow is
giving milk. Apply ftt this Office.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
ALL Persons having claims against the
estate of Wilson Tnrjncr, rtecM, are herein
notrripfl to exhibit tlfe samc'tti the under
signed on or before (lie 28th day of May.
or thi notice will be plead in bar i'
their recovery. .L V. TURNKR.
A din 'r.
This, 28th day of May, 18S3. Gt pi.
Administrator's Notice "
Having qualified is administrator of the
estate of Lawson J. reefer, dee'd, coliee !ix
hereby given to al) creditors' to vxiiW.
their claims to me qn or bvlme the
day of June, 1884, rind :dl persons inth ho
to the estate are rcqjutsti d to make imtut
diate payment. ALr'HKD L. PKELLK,
AdnVr of Lawsuit J Pceiwi
Craigc & Clement, (
Dated May 23. 18 .
ii si wife its
If. 23A I P.5?! s. t3
y. - y In h