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Carolina W atcnman.
yOl IX v . THIRD SERIES
SALISBURY. V. C, NOVEMBER 1, 1883.
Tho Carolina Watchman,
iUSlffiD IN THE YE A It 1852.
PIUC'4 $1.50 IN ADVANCE.
Pox, Mmhm, and
Pcnoa waiting on
VTv. it fraclv Scarlet Few
Z-.r hern kaowa to (oread where the floM was
El TtfeUow eer ha. been cured withit altar
Ek TomltThad taken place.
e of Dipbth4ri yieia w n
te - a ra
tons refreshed and
BodjSo ran If re rent
ed 7 bf "
Tenure Ajir made
PITTING of Small
A member of my fam-
-rr .it ::.
I ily was taken with
JF . " ' 1 Small-por. I used
For Sore Threat it is a . gj-J patient
ure dure. . delirious, was
yr rrot4 Feet,
Cliilblain. P 11 a,
goft ffbllc Cfmplex-
Ship Fever reventad.
To purify thf Hraatti,
Clean. u Teth.
Catarrh rcllecd and
Wounds beafed rapidly.
or Vegetable Poisons,
I used the Fluid during
our presenlafllfcrton with
Scarlet Fever with de
cided advantage. It is
indispensable the sick
rooa M WM Jr. Sasib-
pitted, and was about
the house again in three
weeks, and no others
bad it. J. W. Panic.
use Darby Fluid 1
successfully in the treat
I A. Stollbmwsxcst.
' Tetter dried up.
I Cholera prevented.
Ulcers purified and
In cases of Death it
ment of DiDhtheria.
should be used about
the corpse it win
prevent any unpleas
The eminent Phr-
otrj gyrte, AU.
slciaii, J. MARION
sins, in. i., new
York, says : " I am
convinced Prof. Darbys
Prophylactic Fluid is a
Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn.
I testify to the most excellent qualities of Prof.
Darbys Prophylactic Fluid. As a disinfectant and
detergent it is, both theoretically and practically
superior to any preparation with which J am ac
quainted N. T. Lukton, Prof. Chemistry.
Darbys Fluid is Recommended by
Hon. A lkx an hi-.K H. S tkhhkns, of Georgia ;
Iter. Cma.. F. Dalits, D.D., Church of the
Ios LsConte, Columbia, Prof. , University ,-S.C.
Kef. .A. J. BAl-TLB, frot., Mercer University;
Kef. (jko. 1. PiBKCB, Bishop M. E. Church.
tSPENSABLK TO EVERY HOME.
Jy harmless. Used internally or
rirlrrnallv for f , n ir !.-,
Thf Fluid Ras been thoroughly tested, and we
have hbundaof evidence that it has done everything
here claimed For- fuller information get of your
Druggist a pamphlet or send to the proprietors,
f jh. zeilln CO.,
Manafesturind Chemists. PHILADELPHIA.
(1 HTTTIPTT 1 01711
IT T 1 1 Tl 1 1 tl A il Pi I II
vt . js, was vaaaaw i iir
Entire Stock of
BLACKMER & TAYLOR,
, Iwill carry on the
, . f t
r - r i
j ia all '-its branches, including
ilFI Ahd BLASTING POWDER,
"Jlsmite and ail kinds of Mining Sup-
plifB. In short, everything ordinarily fonnd
in First OjaJS Hardware Establismsnt.
ft KM O V E
W,nv t :ti 1 ..I 1 .
.. t wiii ue pieascu io see all persons
Wlfo wish.ta purchase Hardware
1 WILL KfEP NO BOOKS or Accounts.
All forties indebted to Blacktner
jTaj lor ae requested to make immediate
I . . I - :
lament, i Their account u-ni in tli
S, Bf.ACKMKii who will make
?' ' ' ; v.
I T O
A struggle with aish.
ADVfiXTURE Or A SKOWHKoaN ATllT.KtK
AT THE SKASHOKfc.
7V Wager He Made with am Old Fisher -
Fisi tAaf wouldn't be Lifted.
A Deer Island (Me.) letter to the New
York Sun tells this humorous story of a
young athlete's adventure with so elec
tric fish :
"You look like s likely hefter," said
an old fisherman in oil skins, who was
anruadiBg a doryful of mackerel, to a
lusty youug man in knickerbockers and
a white flauuel shirt.
"Yes," replied the young man, "l'in
called pretty strong iu the Skowliegan
"Did yon ever lift much fish f asked
the old fellow throwing a huge netful of
tinkers on the dock and looking his com
panion over with a critical eye.
"I never saw the fish I couldn't lift."
The fisherman thrust his hand into his
pocket, from which after a violent strug
gle and much invective, he hauled out a
very flat, light leather pocketbook that
was closed with a strap and a piece of
rope yarn, lie took out a clean ten-dollar
bill and said : "I'm going on eighty -
otie year old next muster day, but I'll bet
ten dollars even you can't lift a fish that
"Where's your fish V asked Skowlie
"Well, I'll tell you. Here's a fish,"
a ml he poked among the mackerel, and
pointed to a large, solid, skate-like fish
iu the bottom of the dory. "Let's see ;
it's about five foot up to the dock. I'll
bet you the ten dollars yon can't toss the
fish up there."
"I don't wan't to take your money,"
replied the young man, magnanimosly,
as a number of spectators drew around,
"but if you've got half a dozen of the fish
string 'em all together dud give me some
thing worth doing. I've lifted 500 pounds
Oh, yes, I've heard on you," said the
old man, somewhat warmly. "You're
the mau that ate a piece of rubber hose
for breakfast and didn't find oiit it wasu't
sausage till somebody told you. See that
thumb nail ?' he asked holding up a curi
ous-looking stub with a horny substance
upon it. "Well, I sarved 'prentice once
to a boxmaker, and used to put in all the
screws with that nail and pull 'em out
when they broke out with my teeth. You
me, aud I'll stick to it that you
,ieure tl,e ' "1 t,,e dock' au
iiicic a uic uiuiirj
The Skowliegan athlete thus called
upon deposited $10 with the owner of the
mackerel canning shop, who had joined
the party, and went down the ladder into
the boat while the old fisherman climbed
up on the dock to watch the feat.
"Stand back there !" shouted the fish
tosser, rolling up his sleeve. "This fish
might hit you, old man, and knock some
of the blow out of you."
"Heave away," said the man in oil
skins, tipping a wink at the crowd in
1 he young man now stepped into the
dory and poked away the tinkers (small
mackerel) that were sliding about.
Standing ou the edge of the boat he
stooped down, grasped the skate-like
fish, aud lifted, raising it about a foot.
Then, uttering a yell, he staggered a
moment and fell with a resounding splash
into the water, nearly capsizing the boat
iu accomplishing the feat, which was re
ceived with shouts of tyughter from the
dock, the old fisherman fairly dancing
hornpipe ou the rail.
"What's the matter with you!" he
shouted, as the unfortunate athlete scram
bled into the dory again, swearing like a
pirate. "Trying to upset the boat, are
"Who struck met" Some one avegme
a knock on the head just as I was lift
"Nonsense," said some one in the
crowd. "You wasu't touched."
"I'll take my oath I felt something hit
me. it this is a skin same i want to
know it." Braciug himself firmly in the
boat he again grasped the fish ' in both
hands and raised it three feet, and then
fish, athlete and all went over backward
among the tinkers. Man, fish, oars and
balers were mixed up for a moment. At
last the Skowliegan lifter made a break
for the dock, aud once upon it sank down
on a pile of hoards. He was as white as
a sheet and covered with settles from head
"Send for the apothecary," he gasped,
as the men crowded round.
"Why, what's the matter with you?"
"I've had a stroke," whispered the vic
tim. "The minute I stooped to lift! felt
it a n-runnin' all over me. It's in our
family, but I've got it bad," aud here he
rubbed Ins arms and legs. "It knocked
me clenu oftNny feet," k, added, "and
my limbs felt like sticks. Seud ;" but
J here a roar of laughter broke from the
men, aud one of them, seiziug htm by the
arm and jerked him to his fees.;
"You're all right, my lad; only next
time don't go fooling around old Amos.
He's a hard nut." . i
'Here's your money sonny," said the
old man, holding out the bill, you've
"What do I meant" he continued.
"Why, jest this : You ha v n't had a shock
of paralysis. You tried tew heft one of
these torpeders. They'll knock a horse
if you take 'em right."
The athlete looked vacantly ahead,
took back his money and left amid the
renewed laughter of the crowd.
"Hell have a yarn to tell the Skowlie
gan folks," said the perpetrator of the
joke, "but I do hate to hear a man blow
and thought I'd take him down. Injured?
No, sir-ee. He'll feel stiff for an hour or
so, but it won't harm him. I've been
struck by 'em a hundred times and it's
no fun I can tell you. It's just like being
struck by a mild stroke of lightning. I
don't generally touch 'em, but a man
gave me a dollar to fetch one in, so I kept
it in the boat. They'll shock yon right
through the net. When I was hauling in
the tiuker seine this moruinjr. I kuew I
tad a shockfish from the jerking of my j
aeaea. a a, . a . - I
arms, l ite shocks come right up the wet :
cording, so that sometimes you cau't hang j
ou auyhow. I've seen a man who struck i
one with an iron harpoon, thinking it a
-i i .i i- i
pi i iitt . uucaru iiiMii rwi uuilb. ho iilici
knew what hit him."
Governor Jarvis at Louisville.
On "Governors' Dav" at the Louis-
1 I t a - - ym an
vine Hixposition, the Governor or
North Carolina spoke as follows :
.Ladies and Gentlemen It is with
peeuliar pleasure that 1 greet you
here this evening. I stand, I believe
as near the spot that divided the two
sections of our country tweuty years
ago as any spot that could be selec
ted. Across the river were those who
wore the blue. Ou this side of the
river rested those who wore the gray. '
Aud whatever the differences were!
hat kept us apart then, I am glad to .
tear the Governor of Missouri and j
the Governor of Indiana say here to-
day that they and their people have
buried the past, and now we have
but on couutry, one flag and one
destiny. Applause. The unity of
-m . . . " . ,
eeling has been brought about and
accomplished by many circumstances. '
We have had different efforts at recon
struction; Congress took its hand at it,
and, without any comments upon the
success of its plans whatever, I pass
. . 1 a.
on. ratriotisms then took took its
baud at it, with its beautiful centen
nials of the great battles through
which our common ancestors passed
t 1 i
one liuiiureu years ago anu mare.
Then business laid its hand upon the
reconstruction of our cotintrv, and
whatever may have been the success
or failure of other plans of reconstruc
tion, business has made it aud accom
plished it and to-day the American
people in this grand ol I State, or iu
any other state iu the ooutn or tne
lair North, upon the sores ot the At
lantic or upon the shores of the Pacif
ic, can meet together as American
citizens ; can meet together as breth
ren working together for the prosperi
ty of a commo" Country and the hap-
ness of all the people. Applause.J
This exhibition here is one of several
that we have had in this business of
the reconstruction of the country, and
it is with peculiar pleasure that I am
permitted, as Governor of one of the
Southern States, to meet here with
you this evening and rejoice with
you at the business prosperity of the
couutry as exhumed here in this
great exhibition that you are now
The great North has grown rich
and prosperous. The great West has
grown up with unequaled rapidity.
Two great sections full of wealth and
prosperity of both these sections of
our common country, but we invite
the people and the capital of the
North and the people and the capital
of the West to come down South;
and if they come, we will promise to
give them a different reception from
what we did twenty years ago. Ap
plause.) But ladies and gentlemen, it only
remains now for me to thank you for
your attention ; it only remains for
me to say that North Carolina is in
sympathy with this exposition, and
in sympathy with the great industries
that the South is rapidly moving for
ward within the path of prosperity.
While we feel that we have many
advantages as a man u fuel u ring people,
and while we may think that manu
factures will prosper in the South,
there is one thing I would not have
the Southern people forget, ami that
is that by nature the South is pecu
liarly an agricultural sect ion, and that
it becomes us, while we encourage the
great manufacturing interests, tint to
neglect the great agricultural interests
of the South. Applause. Upon the
agricultural interest chiefly depends
the prosperity of the South. It is the
Agriculturist that supplies the teem
ing millions of the earth, and upon
agriculture of the South every section
of the country, is more or less depend-
n I 1 l la-.
eut. me mum to m looms anu lacto
nes and spindles of New England,
the great factories ot the East, are us
iug the material that comes from t he
oulh: they are dependent upon our
prosperity, and I uow have seen witn
mine eyes anu witnessea witn mine
ears that you are iu symi a y with the
increasing prosperity of the South, the
the increasing lines of railways, and
the business ramifications that con
nect and make one the varion sec
tions of the country. It is for the
trnr.H of onr countrv that no one sec-
tion of it is entirely independent of over Foraker, Republican, bat he has
the other, bat that we are mutually majority of 1,383 over his Republi
dependent upon each other and make , can Greenback and Prohibition op
helps and supports to each other. J ponents combiued, and this despite
With such a country and people, and j th fct that the Republican vote
such a union of interests and senti
ments, who can tell its future ? Its
future may be boundless, its people j
i tm ill 1 1 iL. I
na )t)v. li we wm omv leaum toe ,
great lessons that nature has taught
us. My friends, once the people of
this country neglected these great les
sons. When we come to look at a
dividing line to divide this great coun
try, we can find none. We find no
gt mouutain cutting the country
IV m AAOr IA tlfAor "T y rfoai VOI1 all.
"ao" w b""
Tia n e eas ' "e weei, oui
a" " great ranges ot mountains ami
rivers flow and run north and south.
uoci. in ins wisaom. imenaeti mat
this country should be one. Nature,
in its every-day lessons, teaches us
that it should be one. Let this people
be one, not only as American citizens
living under one flag, but one in sympa
thy with each other from one bound
ary of the country to the other.
Ex-Senator Thurman, of Ohio,
who is in Washington in attendance
upon the Supreme court, was inter
viewed by a reporter :
"How about politics in Ohio ?'
queried the reporter.
"I know nothing more than every -
body else does about politics, and
less than many people. But there is
one thing Democrats should keep in
mind whilepeople are hunting around
for outside causes ior the reuit ot
the Ohio election, that is, that the
real reason is lost sight of. This, iu
m m m m m . a
a nutshell, is that the people are tired
of the rule of the Republican party.
That same cause will carry Pcnusyl
vania, New York and New Jersey.
"How will the result affect the
presidential election ?"
"As a matter of course favora
bly." "And the S"natorship ?"
"That I have nothing to say about,
except that I am not a candidate for
that or any other place except a
quiet place to rest aud enjoy
"How do they feel iu Ohio about
the civil rights decision just ren
"I don't know how others feel,
a W aaa i r
but 1 made the longest speech l ever
delivered in the Senate against the
bill, taking much the same ground
the court took. 1 am satisfied."
What We 0ye,
N. Y. Herald.
a a . .
1 wenty-eighl cents was the er cajv
ita proportion of the national debt in
ISoa. In lKbO- the cost ot the war
had swollen the per capita to more
than seventy-eight dollars and the an
uual interest per capita was fburdol
lars and twenty-nine cents. Then
the payment of the debt began, and
on the 1st of July last the per capita
principal was only twenty-eight dol
lars. showing an average reduction
of nearly three dollars per capita for
each of the last eighteen years. The in
terest charge per c.i pit a is now ninety-
five cents, 1 he elaborate analysis made
by the Treasury Department, from
which these figures are extracted,
shows that there was less cash in the
coffers of the government in 1861 than
in any other of the twenty-seven years
embraced in the document, the amount
then being less than three million
dollars, as atraiiist three hundred and
fifty-five millions cash in the lreas
, . - T .
ury to-day. The monthly interest
eharorp. which in 1857 was only one
hundred and tbrity-nme thousand
.--, r - ,
dollars, had nine years later grown to
the maximum of twelve and a half
millions, and is now down to four aud
a quarter mi II ions,
A Bad Practice. It is report
that the man hansred in New York
yesterday was "given stimulants" be
"fore the execution. This is only an
other wav of seeing that he was allow-
ed to become gloriously tlniuk. tl
also had a hypodermic injection o
mornhino administered. If such stu-
iiefying processes are to he permitted
it might be as well to give the couvict
chloroform at once, thus saving his
neck and his feelings. Phila, He
cord. Hunters Bitten. Mcssers. Jno.
F. Anthony and Bob. Hiuson went
'possum hunting Saturday uight.
While trying to keep the dog from
bruising the 'possum Mr. Anthony
was severely bitten on the hand. A
few minutes later the dog, while try
ing to get the 'possum, bit the end off
Mr. Hiuson' thumb. In a few min
utjs more the do,; had a fit and con
tinues to have them since.
The hands of both geutlemen are
very sore a ml a4uful.--MCofn Press.
A Majority Over All.
The full returns from the Ohio
election show that Hoadly, Democrat,
not only has a majority of 12.529
shows an increase of 50,000 over that
of last fall. The total vote this vear
721,464, nearly 3,503 less than was
oaat. ar i lio nMuiilanf!.! .Ir.:....
- - k vd.vjvih.ioi cicvuuu
1880. At that election Garfield's
majority over Hancock was 34,227,
the late election thus showing a dif
ference in favor of the Democracy of
46,956. Iu the State Senate the Dem
ocrats have elected 22 Democrats
against 11 Republicans, and in the
House 60 Representatives against 45
Republicans, giving a Democratic
majority of 26 on joint ballot.
An Indignation Meeting An "Insult
to Our Ruce."
A Chicago telegram dated Oct. 25,
says, a well attended meeting of col
ored citizens was held last night for
the purpose of protesting against the
recent decision of the Supreme Court
on the civil rights bill. Rev. W.
Polk, pastor of the church in which
the meeting was held, said in the
course of his remarks : "This decision
is an insult to our race. I have al
ways been a good Republican but now
believe we should rive our allegi
ance to that party which will give us
our rights even if it ruus devils tickets
or Ben Butler.
Surprised by Wealth.
An Irishman named Peter McEu-
erney died in Birmingham, Conn., a
short time ago. He had come over
rom Ireland but a few years before.
He left a family of seven children, the
oldest of whom is 21. He keot a
small grocery store, keep up some
show of respectability, yet living ap-
Kirently on almost nothing at all.
At his death he left no will, and the
widow and orphans expected to fare
but poorly. As the administrator
went to work, however, he revealed
new wonders a, every step, rirst a
large amount of real estate belonging
to McEnerney, aud amounting to
about $100,000 in value, was discov
ed. Hardly was the surprise at this
over when word came from Fish &
Hatch, in New York, that they held
$150,000 iu bonds for McEnerney.
How the man ever collected so great
au amount of property is a mystery
to his family as much as to everybody
Grafted Spanish Chestnuts.
At the recent fair iu Cecil county,
Maryland, some fine Spanish chest
nuts were exhibited by Mr. George
Balderston, of Colors, who grafted
some of our native trees with this va
riety a few years ago, and this fall
raised a few quarts of them. They
ripen some weeks in advance of our
native chestnuts and sell iu our cities
for twenty-five ceuts per quart, which
is about five times the ordinary price
of our native fruit when it ripens a
tew weeks later. Farmers aud others
so situated jyto be able to give their
attention to raising chestnuts would
do well to plant this variety, or pro
bably what is better graft, their native
trees with cuttings from the Spanish
chestnut. Cecil Democrat.
David Davis AHEAD.The Chi
ago Hews says, the well-knowu "drop
game, recently tried wimi success on
a Brooklyn. bank depositor, develop
ed an anecdote that is told Judge Da
vid Davis. The Judge was making
a deposit at a Washington bank, and
stood counting a large pile of money
at a desk. A well-dressed young man
stepped up and with a bow and
smile, said : "Judge, you have droi
oed a bill." Sure enough, there lay
a clean, trisp, genuine $2 bill, at the
deoosiur's feet. "1 hank you, blaut
ly answered the Judge, placing his
nonderous right ft o. over the bill
on the fl'M.r, and calmly resumed his
oomitiiur. The sharper, taken aback
by the coolness of the proceeding, dis
appeared, aud the JudgH was $2
abend by the transaction.
CRAZED BY ReUQIOX. .Vli Al-
exander, aged about 2U years, from
. ... I ..I J
the west end of the county, was lodged
iu jail last week. He is violently in
sane and was so dangerous that the
Sheriff found it net cssary to coo fine
him i.i an irou cage. He calls for
blood, ami breaking a glass from the
window would crush il in u:s munis ,
and watch the blood flow. His song?,
cries ami curses could be heard over
the west end of town.
His ins.tuily is said to have leeu
occasioned by religions excitement at
a protracted meeting he attended a
short time age. Within the last few
days he has In-come more quiet. Lin
Scenes iu Holland.
W. A. Croffat, in a letter from Holland
says : I rode a hundred milrs across tlte
conn try yesterday. It is about as mono
tonous as the Jersey flats. I don't see
how on earth it is that Dutch artists, old
and new, have succeeded in expressing
so much beanty and seutimeiit in their
pictures of these level lands, hich pos
sess iutriusieally so little of seiitimeut
or beauty. Most of onr way lay through
the polders laud which was once the
bottom of the sea. No fences anywhere.
Along the railroad, on the land side, was
a broad deep ditch, level full of water,
and at right angles with this other ditches
at Intervals of a few rods flowed level full
of water and disappeared in the grass far
inland. On the ocean side of the train a
huge embankment rose, and sails were
visible above it, aud foamy waves leaped
up here and there aud peeped over jeal
ously at the fertile acres and the broad
backed briudle cows grazing. On the
eiubaukmeut windmills, with tremendous
wings like the sails of a merchantman,
worked their pumps iu sluggish coufi
deuce of victory. Every fifty rods above
the ditches wooden gates rose to cover
small bridges set there for convenience
about the ouly object, except the cows to
break the vision. Attempts are being
made to grow trees, and at rather distant
utervals a little house is set, aud the oc
cupant has carted on enough dry vegeta
ble mold to make himself a garden.
All that I have ever heard about the
neatness of these Dutch people seems
ju stifled. He who rises earlv wUI see
the inhabitants swarming like bees, arm
ed with the implements of rruovali
Men are on their knees on the sidewalks;
women with scrubbing brushes cling to
the windows wiUi violent tn-stures: the
nockers shiue like gold. At the church
door lies a mat of sewed rags, aud by the
side of I lie mat stands a man. his brow
furrowed with anxiety, and when I pass
without seeing it he clatters at me a word
or two ot mineral expostulation, aud
pointing to the mat turns me back to
ripe my feet on it. There is not a speck
if mud iu the streets but theie is a little
dust, and the care-worn guardian knows
that dust is a subtle enemy that loves to
tly up aud roost on the stained-glass oriels
and the earven pulpit.
I have not seen one of the wonderful
dairiv's which are the pride of Holland,
hut am told of one by au acquaintance.
'She took me to see the dairy," says he.
"There were twenty cows, each iu a pret
ty little room by herself. There were no
stalls aud no mangers. The rooms were
finished in the native woods of the Rhine
valley, aud much of it was polished.
Each cow's tail was fastened up to a ring
in the wall, aud a brook of fresh water
ran throii"h every room. The floor was
without a speck, and musquito burs aud
nra t chintz curtains hung at the windows.
There was a straw mat at each door on
which every visitor was expected to wijre
his feet if they were clean ; if they were
staled, he was expected to go outside and
make himself presentable before ap
proaching the c:ws."
New Siamese Sword of State.
The St. James Gazette sa s, a ew
sword of state, meant to replace the
old weapon handed down from remote
ages as the symbol of authority iu Si
am, has just been completed for the
King by Mr. J. W. Benson. The
blade is double edged, spear-shaped,
and fifteen inches long. Toward the
hilt it is inlaid with gojd of varying
tints, wrought in different devices,
the figure of Budda being prominent
on each side. The handle which has
no cross guard, is 7 inches in length,
and consists of enameled work stud
ded with diamonds, while the sheath
is one entire piece of wrought gold,
set with precious stones.
A Perplexing Mystery. The
average American cannot help won
dering what the necessity may be for
such frequent repairs in the .bxecii-
tive Mansion. Regularly every sea
son it receives an extensive over
hauling at a large expense. Surely
no one begrudges the President
pleasant or even palatial quarters.
But how it can be possible for anjr
building to undergo such endless re
pairs as the poor old White House is
made to suffer remains a profound
and perplexing mystery. -New York
Life will frequently languish, even
:,, the hands of the busy, if they
j,ave HOt W)me enjoyment sulwidiary
I . ...A
to that which forms their
Having qualified as administrator
John M. Marlin, deed., notice is hereli.
given to all creditors to present their
claims to the undersigned on or befote the
5ih day of October 1884, and all persons
indebted to the estate are requested to
make immediate payment. This the 28th
day of Sept ember, 1883.
JOEL P. MARLIN.
Adm'r of John M. Marlin.
contains an antidote for all
r ordrrs which, so far as known, is used la no
i hr remedy. It contains no Quinine, nar
f any mineral nor deleterious substance hat
, ver, and consequently proUueea ao injurious
effect upon the constitution, but leaves the
system as healthy as it was before the attack.
WE WARRANT ITER'S AGUE CURE
to cure every ease of Fever and A ruo, Inter-
mi t tent or Chill Fever, Remittent Fever,
Ihuub Ague, Bilious Fever, and Liver Con
phviut caused by malaria, In ease of failure,
after doe trial, dealers are authorised, by our
circular dated July 1st, 1SS2. to rvfuuet Use
Dr. J . C . Ayer & Co. , Lowell , Mitt.
Sold by all Druggi.-ts.
sjarearj pus )S:s3iuci u Xq apx -"'A
pun sarqiKU) Xaapis 'msijinuu.nu
-!UtP 'sddsjCp 'uoiiudirsuoo Unduioj
wan JOJ Xpouiaj otu udns v ajoau.iiiuj
tf ipu(.tt 'ajpouieudti-iHie tujayau.xi eim
931 II tsarsJs ukisjCs au) jjjjoj.i -si!
-!U qavtuoif! g.jjij.ngoii una u.u. lumi
HTa sui UIOJJ paajj t j.. c .ui ui.. j.is
aqi jujjuui.u snoiiiq ao 'anSe pue jsasi
muk JaqB pun juof Xisae ui uaifu. uStiotu
CH ILIA RINK, the Great CHILL CUKE
of the day. Wakiiastki) to CUKE every
time or the moxev ukFinpkd. Fr sale
only at FNN ISS' Drug Store.
BSagiC Asthma Cure. Persons at
nicted with this distressing complain!
should try this Medicine. A few hours i
will entirely remove all oppression, and : .
patient can tweath and sleep with nerfeit
ease and freedom. Price fl. For sate i,t
EXKI6S' Dru" Ston .
DBS. J. J. E. ft SUMMERELL.
CORNER MAIN AND BANK STREETS.
OKrtcs nouns :
8 to 10 a. U. and a to 5 p.
BAGGING & TIES !
GixNEits will note that I now have on
hand and will continue to receive through
the season, in order to furnish ALL, Batr
ging and three different kind of Ties, that
I will sell at very close prices. Orders by
mail tilled promptly. Truly,
J. D. GASKILL.
State of North Carolina,
ROWAN COUNTY. I Surioa Cotmr.
J. C. McCanless, Adm'r of
Samuel Steidifor Petition to
Agiiiiid J sell real estute
Eliza1cfh McCaidess siid for assets
John T. Steidifor. J
It appearing to the satisfaction of rfio
Court, that John T. Steidifor. one ot the
defendants iu the alxive entitled case, is a
non-resident of this. State, it . is order that
publication be made in the "Caroi.ima
Watchman, a newspaper published in
Rowan County, notifying the said John J.
Steidifor to appear at the' office of the
Clerk of the Superior Court of Rowan coun
ty, on or before Monday- the 5tlf day of
November 1883, and answer the petition,
a copy of which wilh be deposited in the
office of said Clerk, within ten days from
this date. And the said John T. Steidifor
is notified that if he fsil to answer the peti
tion within that time the plaintiff will ap
ply to the Court for the relief demanded
iu the petition. This the 13th September,
J. M. IIORAH, CTk Sup. Court
48:4 w of Rowan County.
Salisbury, N, C,
Apt for PHffiNH IRON WORKS,
Encltex, Boflor Saw Mills,
Also, Contractor and Builder,
Ju aS.'SS. ly.
Administrator's Notice I