North Carolina Newspapers

    iwgjw Halt feiB
In oar lat wh stated as a report that this
gentleman is opposed ti a Convention at this
time. We are glad to learn that the report
it not troe. but tlie. Mr. Conigland is in
favor of a Convention and has written a lung
and aixe letter setting forth his view In
advocacy of it.
Ha was opposed to the mrve in 1871, but
his opposition was to the mode of eajiiug it.
He was then, ax ! nro, in favor of a con
vention, if called by a two thirds vote of the
Legislature. His recent letter is forcible
And most earnest in advocating the call of a
Convention by the next Legislature. We
shall hereafter endeavor to give some extracts
Mr. Conigland'a letter,
The result of the recent elections is
encouraging to the Democratic party.
At last they give evidence of a returning
mm of justice in the North -West, at least,
we are embolden to hope that
long Radicalism will be among
the things of the 'past. The day of de
liverance from the domination of
thieves has begun to break. We should
take fresh courage and never cease to
hope for final and complete triumph.
Ohio gives 19,000 Democratic majority,
and elects 13 out of 20 Congressmen
a gain of 7 members.
Indiana gives 16,000 Democratic ma"
jority apd elects 8 Democrats and $ Rads
to Congrese a gainof fiver
Large gains have been made in other
State and territories.
The Yadkin Rail Road.
It has been suggested that we again
call attention to the importance of this
Rati Road to the citizens of this town and
county. It is believed that a handsome
subscript "ill could be now got ten up, and
much moro interest would be taken than
ever before, if some earnest, well organ
ised effort were made, looking to the com
pletion of the link between this place" and
Wadesboro, a distance of only about sixty
miles. It would seem thai a matter of
such evident importance to our people
should not lack ti tends or men to take
Initiative steps in its behalf, but .such is
the case. Wo feel satisfied that the Road
can be built if the proper steps be taken
to get the work under way. We would
respectfully suggest that a meeting of the
eitiaens and friends of the Road be called
at an early day, say, next week, to con
sider the subject more fully. Do not wait
one on another, but all take bold.
Old Blatherskite Stephens is again on
the1 rampage. He can see no impropriety
in a third term. Neither can we, if the
man who fills it is chosen because of his
fitness for the place, aud his emiuent ser
vices in defence of the Constitution and
the rights of the people. It matters but
very little who fills the Presidential chair
so sung as be is true to the great tun da
mental principles of the government.
But Stephens claims to be a Jeffersonian
1 . ai-ix. r .
Actuoerat auu ue minus vrrant a great
man. Perhaps it is because he thinks
Grant a great man that he can see no ob
jection to a third term. Stephens does
not represent the views of the people of
his State in the sentiments he has recent
ly expressed. Bat then be is doiug as
wall now as he ever did. There is no
one who has carefully watched him and
atudied his charactei that has any confi
dence in him. He is the most unreliable,
selfish, and bigoted public mau now living.
Wa expect to hear of him advocating
Woman suffrage and Free love yet before
Mm intelligent, sharp observing gen
tleman who travels about a great deal,
told us the other day that he had not
met with a single man with sense enough
to comprehend the importance of a Con
vention, that is opposed to it; except
such aa are now filling an office or are
seeking one of some kind. All the office
seekers and many of the office holders, as a
general thing, are opposed to a Convention,
because they fear that there will be some
change effected that will interfere with
their selfish plans and apiratious. They
cere nothing about the welfare of the
great mass of the people if only they and
their friends can bold on to the offices.
There is really no other object prompting
opposition to the Convention but this. It
tias already been alleged that it matters not
what tort of a Constitution we have, if we
have good men to fill the offices -that is,
Conservatives, Soch a declaration would
come with better grace from the Radical
party. We know that It here are rascals in
U parties, and if the Constitution gives
cut rulers the power to oppress the peo
i .i -ii .t - . .
pi wcy wu uko advantage ot it when
ere it suits them. It is human naturet
and the only sure remedy against the
exercise of arbit uy powers, or the od
prcMton of bad laws or constitutions is to
repeal those laws and remodel those Con
stitctions. office holders invariably take
all the liberties the law allows them.
The great difficulty is to restrain them
them m i thin the bounds of fist
saw. 8c that, if the Constitution ha
oppressive under Radical rule, ft
wfllbe no leas likely to be so under
r a iiaillai nU ' . . -W. J
Rowan Superior Court,
His Honor Jcdie Wilson Pbksidinq.
His Honor opened Court promptly at 10
o'clock and proceeded at once to deliver an
able ud lucid charge to the Grand Jury.
He impressed upon the Jury the importance
and dignity of -their office io the administra
tion of justice and is preserving the peace j
and tranquillity of the community, and dwelt j
upon the obligation of the oath they had
taken, aa the Grand inquest of the Country
to diligently inquire iuto and true present
ment make of all violations of the criminal
law. He then adverted to certain crimes
and misdemeanors over which Justices of the
Peace bare, exclusive jurisdiction, such as
Fornication and Adultery, Assaults and
Batteries, where no deadly weapons are used
and no serious injury indicted. Failure to
work on Public Roads, etc. Having called
their attention to the recent act of the Legis
lature making it a misdemeanor for persons
to sell eotton in the seed or lint in quantities
less than a bale, between the hours of sunrise
and sunset. His Honor proceeded to com
ment npon the capital felonies which by the
laws of the State are punishable with death.
Murder, Arson, Rape, Burglary. In this
connection he alluded to the facts that a
brutal mnrder had recently been committed
in this county, and the perpetrators of the
crime, being as yet nnknown. had thus far
escaped the vigutanee of the officers of the
law ; and he expressed the hope that the
Grand Jury would spare no pains and labor
to investigate the matter and briug the
offenders to justice. His Honor t'jen com
mented on the many crimes and misdemean
ors inferior to felonies over which the Court
had jurisdiction, and directed their attention
particularly to the laws in regard to Publie
Roads, and the duties of Overseers of the
Roads, to keep them in good repair. He
impressed upon them the importance to the
Public of having good roads, and instructed
the Jury to present all Overseers who failed
to discharge their duty. His Honor conclud
ed bis charge by refering to the law in re
gard to the selection of jurors. ''stating that
the Connty Commissioners were required to
select men of good moral character and suffi
cient intelligence ; that honesty and intelli
gence were the qualifications of a juror
that he doubted not the Commissioners had
discharged their duty, and expressed his con
fidence that the Grand Jury would discharge
their duty. His Honor is courteous and
ditrnified and dispatches business to the sat
isfaction of suitors as Well as lawyers.
Joe Dobson, the new Solicitor, fully sus
tains his reputation as an able advocate and
faithful public officer.
The change in tie judge gives things
about the Court-house a much more agreea
ble appearance. Business is conducted with
dignity and propriety and lawyers aMgper
nutted to argue their own eases.
SYNOD N. C. -The
first meeting of the Synod of
N. C. was held at Alamance Ch. Guilford
Co. N. C. iu the year 1813. After a lapBe
of more than half a century, this body
convened for the 61st time in Concord,
Cabarrus Co. N. C. on Oct, 14th, 1874.
This court of the Presbyterian Cb. is now
composed of five Presbyteries. At its
receut meeting, Rey. J. Rumple, Pastor
of the Salisbury Preen. Ch. Was elected
Mod. : and it may not be . amiss to say
that he fulfilled the duties of this office
with admirable efficiency. About ninety
five members were enrolled. Among the
more prominent of the members aud
visiting brethren, were Rev. E. P. Baird,
D. D. Sec. of Publication, Rev. J. O.
Steadman Sec of Education. Rev. R. H.
Nail, D D., Rev. J. R. Wihmn, D. D.,
who has recently become a resident and
laborer in Wilmington, N. C. Rev.
Messrs J. H. 8mith, D. D., Chas Phillips,
D. D., Prof A. D. Hepburn, and Rev.
D. Lindley, Two representatives of the
Northern Presn . Geueral Assembly, being
ptesent, were invited to seats as cones
ponding members, via. Rev. Mr. Darland
ol Concord, and Rev. Dr. Mattoon, Pree't,
of the Biddell Inst. Charlotte.
Both of these brethren have in keeping
the moral and intellectual welfare of the
colored people. ,
During the sessions of Synod, Rev. D.
Lindley delivered a prolonged, interesting
and instructive lecture touching South
Africa, where he labored aa a missionary,
for nearly forty years and on Sabbath
afternoon addressed a meeting composed
of citizens aud of Sabbath school scholars
of several denominations. The session of
this body were held in the new church
edifice which is now in process of comple
tion; aud which will then be both an
addition to the architectural attraction .of
our sister town, and a monument to the
taste and liberality of the congregation
worshiping therein.
The item of business touching the con
secration of the tithe to religions purposes
was, owing to presure of business, deferred
until the next meeting of Synod. What
is known as the scheme for the relief of
- ! - r
families of deceased ministers, elicited
considerable discussion. This chpm
somewhat resembles that of Life Insurance
Diversity of opinion prevailed concerning
it. And as it is, as yet, in its youth both
as to its operation and results, time and
coming development must determine as to
its wisdom and adaptation to meet the ends
Ibe interests of the North Carolina
Presbyterian," whose esteemed but afflict
ed Editor was present, gats rise to inter
eating talks. The publication office of
this paper, we learn, is to be removed to
Wilmington. Audit vac to be hoped
that together with this change, there
would also arise a more extended and
tion. When will the Presn. Ch. of N. C.
learn the wisdom of yielding an ample
support to their own and tMr anljmiginm
journal : one which week after week comes
to tell (hem of the great interest' of
Christianity among them, and to preform
a part so important as their moral and
intellectual educator.
for more than three
days the synod
enjoyed the kind and generous hospitality
of the good people of Concord and after
a remarkably pleasant and harmonioua
meeting, adjourned late on Saturday aftdr
iimhi 17th Oct. to meet fn Greensboro,
N. C. ou Wednesday before the 3rd Sat.,
in Oct, 1875, M. O. 8.
Hon. A. 27. Stephens Expresses Himself',
Augusta, Octobor 16. Hon. A. H.
Stephen addressed the citizens of Augus
ta. He spoke for about two boors and a
half. He reviewed the history of the
government from its foundation to the
present time, showing that the great
struggle has always been centralism and
constitutionalism ; the passage of the
Civil Rights biH would. work great evil
and destroy the public school system of
the South ; referred to President Grant ;
would do him justice, he had done his
dnty ; as to the third term he had no ob
jection to that per se he saw no reason
why a President who executed the laws
faithfully should not be elected for a third
term if the people desired it ; had looked
into the Louisiana question aud saw no
sense in abusing President Grant for his
action in that affair ; spoke hopefully of
the future republic ; advised his bearers
to obey the laws, suppressed lawnessness
and be true to the Constitution and Union
as established by our fathers ; proclaimed
himself a Jeffersonian Democrat, and bad
great faith in the triumph of those princi
ples. Mr. Stephens had an immense
audience and spoke with clearness aud
vigor, exhibiting no signs of weariness.
The Elections iir thk West. The
results of the elections in the West cannot
but be gratifying to the conservative
sense of the country in all sections. But
let ua not be so highly elated by tbe pleas
ing prospect thus unfolded, as to forget
that such cheering signs of a general
change for the better do not always prove
in the end to have been as full of promise
aa they seemed to be. It is well euongh
to take new confidence and courage from
these victories over tbe Radicals, and to
consider them, as they deserve to be con
sidered, unmistakable indications of the
failing fortunes of the party in power; but
let us not look npon tbem either as deci
sive of a torn of tbe political crisis in our
favor, or even as conclusive that all the
exciting issues betweeu the assailants aud
defenders of the Constitution have beeu
so far satisfactorily passed upon. Rich
mond Whig.
The carpet-baggers and scalawags who
met at Chattanooga, having served np
their dish of slanders, have adjourned,
after voting themselves en permanence.
On assembling, they pronounced them
selves "the most important convention
that ever sat in this country." The re
suit of the Ohio elections is an apt and
sharp comment on-this pretension. The
tale of Southern outrage. is becoming the
laughing stock of even Northern Repub
licans. We doubt if the Chattanooga
wags will meet again. Richmond Whig.
'76 and Liberty.
We are now on tbe eve of an eventful
epoch in tbe life of oar government, says
the Richmond Whig. If Radicalism is
snccessfnl again in the Presidential elec
tion in '76, it is impossible that there can
be enough liberty left to afford further
hope for the Republic. If a great Na
tional Conservative party can be formed
in time for an active, thorough and com
prehensive canvass of the issues involved,
the people may be a roused, the popular
mind may be convinced of the threaten
ing danger, and the country may be
Each successive lie, says the New Yrok
World, that is given to the newspapers
by the Government at Washington about
tne "Southern outrages is invariably
beaded by the information that it has
"been received by the Attorney-General
a - .a'
mm a trustworthy source." it is not
ust as well that, it should be understood
at once that the Attorney-General himself
is suen an untrustworthy "source as to
vitiate everything that passes through his
office, no matter whence it may have
come t
Why Jewesses ark Beaut mrn
Chateauhraiud gives a fanciful hut an
agreeable reason for the fact that Jewish
women are so much handsomer than the
men of their nation. He savs Jewesses
have escaped tbe curse which alighted
upon their fathers, husbands, and sons.
Not a Jewess was to be seen among tbe
crowd ot priests and rabh e whn in.nliwt
tbe 8on of God, scourged him, crowned
him with thorns, aud subjected him to
infamy and the agony of the cross. Tbe
women of Jodea believed in the Savinnr.
and assisted and soothed him under afflic
tion. A woman of Bethany poured on
his head precious ointment, which she kept
in a vase of alabaster. He raised from the
dead tbe son of the widow of Nain, aud
If . S a
siartna brother Lazarus. He cured
Simon's mother-in law, and the woman
who touched the hem of hia rarment To
the Samaritan woman he was a spring of
living water, and a eompaaionate judge to
toe women inauuitery. The daughters
of Jerusalem wept over him. the holy
women accompanied him to Ca1vr
brought him balm and spices, and weeping
sought him in the sepulchre. "Women,
wny wee pest toonr" Mia first appearance
auer me resurrection was to Mary Magda
lene. ue said to her, "Mary." At the
sound of this voice Mary Magdalene's eyes
were opened, and she answered. "Master "
The reflection of some beautiful ray moat
nave resiou on tue Prows of the Jew
The provisions in the ark did not give
out. They had as much Ham at th
iw tne vwragc as wfres UJy snarted
Report of the Board of County
commissioners, a
For Rowan County, showing the receipts aad
expenditures of the Board fr the fiscal year
ending September 1st 1874.
To amount of Taxes Collected
as per lists $13,133 68
Traders fee. 961 93
- Unlisted Taxes 201 85
Subject to a credit for over charges.
insolvents Aco amounting pro baby
to $300.00
Sheriff's Com. $13997.46, 69987 $99987
The following claims were audited by the
John A Boydeu C 8. C 2&7 79
T Cranford Dept. Shff 9 65
T. O. Hanghtnn J. P. 34 35
J. J. Summerell Medical services 21 85
Do do " 7015
Moses A. Smith Dept Shff 10 75
John Sloop Listing Taxes and Judge of
Election - 11 50
James Hellard 1 50
S. M Furr Listing Taxes aud Judge of
J L Sloan '
A. W. Klutts
and Register
Allen Rose
W. T. H. Plaster
6. A. J. Seehlei
Tobias Miller
Moses Fespennan
Henry Klutts
11 50
11 50
Judge of Election
12 30
1 50
I 50
1 50
1 50
1 50
1 50
1 50
1 50
Tobias Goodman M
Henry Barringer, "
Wiley Bean
J. P. Wiseman Listing Taxes and Jndae
of Election 11 50
Isaac M. Shaver 3 00
Kiah Fisher 150
Jesse Thouiason M 1 50
J. P. Gowan Listing Taxea " M 1000
Thomas T. Earnhart " " 10 00
YV. M. Kineaid Listing Taxes and Judge
of Election
" 10 00
- 10 00
M 10 00
10 00
H. 0. Boat
S. A. Earnhart
Nathan Brown "
J. A. Rendleman
J. K. Giabam Registrar
12 00
9 50
5 15
1 50
I 20
. 70
1 00
1 10
7 20
X. I rar,
O. W. Atwell
Muses A. Smith
J. K. Burke
C. F. Waggoner
R. P. Roseuian
J. A. H
J . J . Stewart
J. K. Burke
J. C. Beruhart
Dept Shff
J. P.
J. A. Black welder
C. B. Arey
W. L Kestler
Philander Alexander J
J. W. McKinsee
Alhrani Sechivr
P. A. Sloop
Jason Hunt
Jacob VVilhelm
Johu P Kymer
H. P. R seiuan
Officer Shaver
H. A. Walton
J- H. Heilig
J. H. Cress
D. Peuuiugr
B. T. Martiu
Jesse W. Miller
J. p.
Towu Const
Dept Shff
Dept Shff
J. P.
J. A. Hawkins & W
Johu Giaham
J. P. Wiseman
D L. Briugle
Je89e Thouiason
J. K. t irali am
A. Luekey J.
K. McMiilen
ft. U. Bardie
A U McLeod Jailor
7 80
C. W. Johuson, A D. J. Goodman Renair
Tiff I i fi i tm
ins Bridge
Rausoui Jacobs Bridge Inspector
M. A. 8mitb Dwt shff
37 50
40 30
27 00
.51 18
13 55
17 65
16 00
16 00
40 00
16 15
1 50
1 50
Paul 0. Shaver Listing TaxealAo.
J. A. Rendleman Jailor
Charles F. Waggoner 8hff
w ooason. making out tax Books
Notices, rejristerinir orders Aa.
A. JudMn Mason former C. 8- C.
J. Bruncr Printing
H. Hanghton j p.
F. Klutts Dmas
C F. Waggouer Shff
0. W Atwell limit SIitV
John Eagle making Coffin
C F . Bearnhardt Repairs done Jsil
James Lnckey Repairiug Bridge
v. W. Johnson M
J. J. Goodman "
B.J.Goodman "
I.M. Barrier
Meroney and Bro Lumber and Draram
M. K. Allnvonrl.. OL
M . Allexandar
T. F. Lee
0. W. Atwell
Dept Shff
J. K. Burke
R P. Kosemaa
T. Cranford
M. A Smith
C. F. Waeconer
John A. Bovden
R A Kbimnock Listinc- T,.
Julim i Coleman Judge of Election
John C Snngg8
mcnara Small "
F H Maunev -
?!!rRj!!LbtinT making
Philander Alexander Listing t.t.-
19 00
13 50
11 75
13 00
1 50
2 50
11 50
1 50
Wilson-Trott J
W F Watson
- vauiciwu
Jesse Piiwlas M
Kiah Fsher Judge of Etaotiou
A h. no m
C C K rider Listing Taxes and Judge of
t . Election
J A Hawkina
Thomas Niblock
J 11 A Lirpard
OA Miller making Ballot Boxe A
o: Tf1 lt4s, Taxes A
Richard Cnlbertson M
John F. Hodge a
J L Graeber - -
B S P Lippard " "
Thomas C Watson Listing Taxes
James B Gibson 41
W H Eeeler -
John Eagle - -
M A Fespennan " "
PA Sloop Listing Taxes Ac
r C- S!n.den Sodre of Election
Levi Trexler Listing Taxes
J C Bernhardt " " A Registrar
Voah ltr Judge of Election
Jesse Thomason L'sting Taxes
J L Sloan j p
8 H Biggers Dept Shff
L F Roger A
Andrew Jackson
J 8 Ricket -C
P Waggoner ghff
RSHams "
W W Hall ckmst
McN eely A Walton for Blankets
J H Earnhart Repairs ou Jsil
1 50
1 50
1 60
10 00
13 V0
10 00
1 96
Jin .arnnan Makior
B FFrmleyCoiuW
65 SO
W H forte r Special
making Ballot Boxes
Dr R A Shim pock Jadge of Election
George Lyeriy - -Jacob
W itness Tickets iu State Cases
Expenses of Board aa oer former
i as- T.
at the Fail Term 1873, in favor Was. W.
Blakeney , for a runaway slave, sold by Bo
wan oeonty during the war, amounting to w
Permanent debt coat rasa ed in i
the year Ico,o icthoataud of which
is to be pass in specie. V
Clerk Countv ('miivssiom r-.
T he Source of Many ILLS,
If all the ailment, bodily and mental,, which
torment the human family could be traced to
their primary source, it would probably be
found that three-tontine of them orininated in
the failure of the stomach and the othei orgs bp
by which the food is converted into nutriment
and applied to the porpeee of life, to perform
the tasks allotted to tbem by nature, vigorously
and regularly. Thia being the case the vaat
importance of a medicine which compels these
organ to do their whole duty, thoroughly and
efficiently, becomes at once apparent.. Hoatet
ter'a Stomach Bitters may be truly characterised
a a preparation of this kind, indeed as the dnly
one which can be implicitly relied on as com
bining the properties of a stomachic, an alter
ative and an aperient in such proportions a to
produce simultaneously the desired effect npon
the disordered stomach, liver and intestine
This conclusion i warren ted br the celerity ami
certainty with which the Bitten afford relief
in chronic cases of dyspepRia. torpidity of the
liver and constipation. The falne idea that
these complaints and others (hat grow out of
them, could be cored by fierce cathartics, has
at last, it is hoped, been thoroughly exploded.
The ick, during the last hundred years have
swallowed thousands of tons of mercury, scam
mony, gamboge, croton oil, jalap, Ac, and tens
of thousands of graves have been prematurely
filled thereby. But every nrnre the principle of
revolation, as embodied in Hostetter's Stomach
Bitten, was arrayed sgainst "the principle of
prostration, aa represented by mineral aalivants
and furious purgatives, the latter, has steadily
and surely fallen into deserved contempt. The
outcry against stimulation- by which concoct or
of depleting drenches hoped to give edat to
their disgusting and dangerous compounds has
only served to increase the demand for the
wholesome stimulant, tonic and aleralive which
tor twenty-five years irinphed over all opposi
tion and is now the most popular medicine in
the Western hemisphere.
Prospectus for 1876 Eighth Ytmt
Issued Monthly.
"A Mg , f en Coae. Uou . i..ierfUii.. carrkC out .'
The necessity of a popular medium for the
representation of the productions ut our great
artists, has always been recognised, and many
attcmps have been made to meet the wot. 1 be
successive tailure which Minvairablv followed attempt in ilii country to estabiish an art
journal, did nut proe tbe indiftt-reSce of the
people of America to the claims of high art.
So soou as a proper apprti-iftUun of ibe wnt
aud an ability to meet it were shown, Ibe public
at once rallied uilli euihusiasm io its sufpurt,
and the result wan h gre.u artistic and cuumier
cial triumph THE A L DISK.
THE ALDISE while issued with .11 th
regularity, has none ot the temporary or
inierwM cuaracierisuc ol ordinsrv ut-no.ii,-,. I.
ii i an eieuni uii-ici-iianv ol
Dure, livbl .,,,1
Krscrfiil literature ; aud a oulectiou of pictures,
- - . ... wl m i tun: ".Kill, t HI DlttCfC
auu wnue. Alihooirh each ,; ,)t,, ,..,,,,,-r
atrords a freh pleasure to its tru-nda, the rral
value and beauly of TUE ALDlSE will be
most appreciated after it is bound up at tbe
close or the year. While other publications
may claim superior cheapness, ns coniiMivti with
rivals of a similar class, TUE ALMSE is
unique and original conception alone aud ua
approached absolutely without competition in
price or character. The possessor of a complete
volume can nut duplicate ibe quantiiy of tine
paper and engravings in any other shape or
number of volumes jor ten timet itt eoaf ami
then, there i the ehrvmo, begide.
The national feature of TUE AL DINE must
be taken in no narrow sense. True aft is cosmo
politan. While THE ALDINE is a strictly
American institution, it does not confine itself
entirely to tbe reproduction of native art. Iu
mission is to cultivate a broad and appreciative
art taste, one that will discriminate onlv on
grounds of intrinsic merit. Tho, while placing
before ihe patrons of TUE ALDljs'E, as a
leading characteristic, the production of the
m.-i noted American artists, attention will ,1
wuys be given to specimens from foreign mas
ters, giving subscribers all the pleasure and
instruction obtainable from home br foreign
The artistic illustration of American scenery,
original with THE ALDINE, is an important
feature, and its magnificent plates ait of a size
more appropriate to the satisfactory treatment
of details than can be afforded by any inferior
page. The judicious interspersiot. of landscape,
marine, figure, and snimsl subjects, sustain an
unabated interest, impossible where the scope
of tbe work confines the artist too closely to a
single style of subject. The literature of THE
a iigni and graceful accompani
ment, worthy of the artistic features, with nnlt
such technical disquisitions as do not interfere
wim me popular interest of the work.
rOE 1876
Every subscriber for lft7.S will kn
tiful portrait, in oil colors, of the same noble
dog whose picture in a former isaua atxr&tjvJ
so much attention.
"Mans Unselfish Friend"
11 be welcome in everv Kn
loves soch a doc, and the portrait is ex-niA,"!
so true to the life, that it teems the veritable
presence of the animal itnelf. The Rev. T le
Witt Talmase tells that his own Bafesl fir all BTavl I a
dog (the finest in Brooklyn) barks at it! Al-
mouan so natural, no one who sees this premium
chromo will hay the slightest fear of beina-
Besides the chromo. everv advanaa ki..
to THE ALDINE for 1876 is constituted a
invmucr, ami enuue4 to all ibe nrivilewc of
The Union owna the ornpinsU nt .n vat?
nxjuinc. pictures, winch, with other painUnga
Ay nnrn . . . . w . -
-' '6'-'S7S ar io oc cn-triouted among
the members. To everv serin of s. rtnn...i T
I . rm " IIW.I I-
oers iw ainerent piec, valued at over $2,500 !
7i " 7 , "T ine riea full, and
the awards of each series aa made, are to be pub-
rLBlKl Tm" feature only applies u subscri
bers who pay for one year ia odwiaee. Full
particulars in circular sent on application en
closing a stamp. r
One Subscription, entitling to THE ALDINE
one year, tbe Chromo and the Art union,
o.wu per annum. In
VI L. . m
vu wsre for poBt
rlTir fF J ALDINE. 50 fW.
iu frrSr? V obtainable
only by subscription. There will be novS
or club rates ; rash for mbnmpZ.
sent to the publisher, direct, or Imnded u7 lb!
ocal canvasser without rtmanmbiHtm to ui pa-
ir,ka!r?1 'k th uvaub
Any person wisbins; to act pcrmanentl aa I
blcanva-er will reeaiv. fuUSLZi
uoormation oy applying to
jjfeat-gHtLp M . , i i r i in 1 1 1 - m .mi
TasHMre'1 i -v sHBsBBBn -aRr
;lfirv-. V'-
TeT BfsflfBwli
m B? mMjttj flriHssmad I
Kb LsU3 fsLfsHflfrsE
Is now offered to every one interested iu beautifying and protecting the cravsa
their deceased relatives. w e
They are made in four sises, with a variety of styles, ranging in price from 24
to 160, according to size and style. Can be painted any color desired m.
i--..; A . . .f s i wt. i . . ' "naU St
B " w
lna.inli ... r r- i . . . i f, , i U mA
uw tji ivrw pi' ' vi -w , in "i.-iim
is offered at such prices aa to place it within reach g(, ail
and public generally tn call and examine for themselves.
Specimen can be seen at J. A. Ramsay's office.
Fr sale at J. M. K-.ox ic (Vs. Avrag
yields per aere 18 bnshels ; ur acre 35 bush
els. Ttk the premium last fall, rail sown.
I will self my Stallion. Rebel Devil, without
reserve st ana ion on Thursday, October 29th,
on tbe Salisbury Fair grounds, it being the week
of the Fair. ThU is a . hi nee rarely offered to
get fine Mooded KimIImwi. I can refer anv
Strties wanting diseripiioti and pedigree to toi.
no. A. Hull of Salisbury.
John Gbahaic.
Turbin Wer Wheel.
POOLE & i,,
Masafactarars far the
Scath and "walk'
Nearly 7000 now in n-e. working under
beads varyinp frm 2 in 240 feel I
24 sisrs, from 5 io 96 incl
mot poweiful h-e in ibe rnirk. t
And most eroimnir--tl in use of Water, 1! I I'SI'Ii I i Ml t..nk..l. .
msI tree .
Portablr ajil S' ifouarv Ste-tra Kogioes
and Boil. is. H-il-iK-k Jc Vilen FaU-t
lutmloits B-.ilrrs. Kbaugb's Cm-h. r for
MiiM-raia. few nnd Oris MMIs. Flouring
Mill Machinery, f r Wnite ld Works
and Oil Mills, Shit i.g Tulleys aud
U angers.
8ep. 3 1 874 -6raos
a a I -mwT .Linn
The nndetsigned wishes to inform hia numer
ous friends that he has received the appoint
ment to sell i h much ticket from Salisbury, N.
fl to all points in Texas, Arkansas, Mississippi,
Alabama, Mi"-ouri, Tennessee and Louisiana,
via Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta K. Road,
and their Southern Connections, Through
Emigrant Tickets, or First Class Tickets told,
and BajCKaKe checked i hrtMiah. Parties wislting
to take Laborers to the above Btatea. will find
-iS??K.7..h'irOWr "dv"?leD"U?a.
with the.inder-1Knedatl,sb.iry. Information
l n Vf V Wi V W 1 f e T A t t , . . . . 1 t ti
r. ,c IIU v onnecuons win
i lunnxow euner personally or through the
BB .
rv'1 tjen 1. 1'assenewr A Ticket Agt
. I Columbia, & C
J. A. MdCON N A CG ii EY,
Agt. v. A A. K. K., Sahslsirv. N. C.
Srsvial Aowt
8ept. 3.-tf.
AMOimceineiit Eitraortary.
Offer the best selection of Jewelrv to be
found in Western North Carolina Citing
CrasM Opera mm vit C h a i ne,
TTl,ock,W JawaLrv repaired and
warranted 12 months, charses aa lowij
tant with good work eoosia-
8r. oa Main street, J doors above National
JWvVjj syJfwV wli
a Kaiisbwirj c Q
T T i
n gHoumzen pi. ie, containing w
Milk L..L. ., . . 1 - A
w,,ii ran, ui' Mill U J ' CC O CHQfgt
1 f
e invite
Cedar Cove Nurseries,
R-d Plaius. Yadkio Omqty. N. C,
real inducements offered to s,.
chasers of Fruit, tnaiim. Wi
Strawurrrv and Kar.Urrr I'l.nt.
Price Lnt now read, "with hat of ieadi
varieties. -JkaajdJoxiil soiaf
Ant. 6, lg74 If.
mfM 1874.
125 B; ,4fld lirk ' Coffve
75 Bbls Hugars,
f0 Boxes Assort (.aidy, '
3-1. I'arkageti So 1 Mackerel,
15 000 lbs Baron,
2,000 lis. B-st SugT Cured Haava,
3 000 lbs Kt -fined Lard,
500 lbs Sugar cured Bef,
25 Doi. Brandy IWU,
2A " Ir m.'ii 8 inp,
50 B.xcs Ca...!1es(
10 K s.,.int
100 I s Mystrrs,
30 000 Cigars.
150 H- snis Wrapping Paper
30 !.. uaintni lUils. . 4l
100 -ck (Jroaitd Al im .Salt,
50 - Ueakea'a Fi.,e -
ALSO . ;
A Urge at-ek .f li-..ta. Sbte. Ax HaU,
(very cht-ap) Hardware. Sml.ll.-a. 6c Harsass,
Tanners. Kerie. & Machine Oils. W
are als aareuts for tbe erK-brated AJs4ssk
Warily Oil. rarranted to stand a tire last
if one hnndr-d tc fifty sVgrs FahraaWn.
Ac tberfforp perfectly sale dc very Uule ksj
er kan Kenine.
We also have a fall stock of Liqoors. Saab
. ' u "u n"y. r niwaey mwmw
,nTr rr7 Hraady. Paris,
""" ouerry, a. ma lag a v tees,
dte.. Are.
The above stock is ofTrr-d at
Retail, at tke eery loweat fie area.
May. 14 1874 tf.
State of North CaroliisV
kowis CbruTT u tub scraaioa ocsr.
Tho as P.
The Georgia H
ryissiat. t
j To the Sheriffof Rowan Coaaty Greeting . TsS
are hereby com umnded u. summon tkisOssitw
Uouie loxiranee Comnanr th
. named, if it be found within your Coonty
be and appear before ihe Judjre of otr Shf
Onurt.Ute held frthe comity oflfowao. st tks
Court House iQ Salisbury tbe 4th Msaisf
after Ue 3rd Monday iu Septeuibf r. 74. ssa
answer the otnublaint which will bs fauiSJil
in tbe office of tbe Clerk of the Snpenar OsssT
I for said Coontr. within the first dan f tkf
neii lerm tnereof: and let tbe earn ueweaaw
take notice that if be fails to an-wer the ssJd
complaint a i thin that time, the plants? fl
take iodgment aminat it for the sssl af sti
bundrexl dollars, with interest on the sasasfkesi
the 10th day of December. 171
Herein fail not. and of this Seat so as sssss
due return:
Given under my hand and seal of the Cosrt,
this 'Jib day of Ssmteubwr 174. . . -
Clerk t f the Superior Conrt of Ews Csae-
M. Kent. lW4-aW- .
www- rn wl turisuips AJtZI nn - w
der the style of McKeely A Waltse, b m
T Vl AA.naetnsB.kIs. a. C
oay disoireu by uratoal !
w a are thank ru 1 for t be 1 1 beral
as been extended te us, byosr1
ana bespeak for our
ton A Ri. s continuance of the
All persons indebted la as will atssss atn
tbe old stand, and settle their auueaats awsw.
1. w. WSLTOf
Ws hare thi. Aar Mr Mr?sv
A WaJloo iaa geosral U :ctacd.e
at the stand ol tbe old firm.
We a-rare the fr. U aeH rwrwwaS
JnswtASA VS slaaU uar o ri -t.w
ootitlnuaoce rf their patroaagi . gaU
ru. -v i w . - Ma far wwi
fessf money. ,
Uall and see ua
j. j. BOSS J
Salisbnrj Pept- 18. ltt.-9xA ft lid
tts'tn'm'jcb regret, lb it I retire frssty
mserantile lffo btrt 1 trust ere baag t foJ
subaatiawaw. ..-
I thank, yon for roar very liberal epeewtj,
and patronage and trust that too mtr
to your Interest te patronise the wew r'
J. D. suepsiaws..
!, 'fe. . r; : Is a ju,.'
i - 1 .
tssf iasww IC wpt
tttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttttmt.jti . - j - k ' i

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