-. i' I
rto ia Persa9 making reraittaaces for
1U the TFafeAiwat should send $2.10
j to payfor a year J 0 eta. to pay postage.
j 5uM-Uewart died in New York, j I on
j lie 10th inet. loflmaiion oi tie fcoirela
the cause, i i
The Editor, Senior, ia - off on a little
trip iujBtanly and Montgomery countie.
iiWe liareo shoulder the ,wfele j respon
feliliiy of this issue. Ascribe all ehorh
commiogs to oa. -
! The Tar Hirer Keacon1 having nomi
nated Hon. T. J. Jauns for Governor,
is now advocating Ihs ilattos for the hon
or. But ia case Mr. Jarvis fails to get
the nomination far Goveruw and is beaten
by Gov, Vance, then it believes tiie
strongest ticket that could be presented
would be to add Mr. Jarvia for Lt. Got-
Maj. J. F. Stansill, writes us from
Wiltiamiburg, Kansas, under date of
March 27ih, that far the two weeks he
had beeu there they had had almost io
cossaat torma of rain and snow. He
y$ corn, potatoes, and' cotton are abua
tlant, and that owing to tho mildness of
the winter stock is looking well ; and yet
lie writes : "This country looks dreary
to a North Carolinian, but the people here
ere sanguine of making a first rate Stale
of it.' Among the first questions ; they
ask me is, 'How do the negroes and white
folks get along to gether4u North Caro
lina?' There are a good many reform
republicans here who abhor the idea of a
Mr. Stansill has gone on a tour of in
- peclion, we believe, und is not likely to
anchor permanently unless well pleased
with the country. 1 - ;
Mu. S. D Pool. Tin gentleman has
inflicted a sad wound on his friends and
07 hie own character. We trust I he is
able to restore the funds he is eaidtp have
misapplied. A man of honor, as ;he ,is
believed to be, will sell the shirt flf bis
back, so to epeak, lo save his character.
Certainly he should make all amenda in
his power. His political friends elkim ; it
as an imperative necessity ; and although
they are willing to wait a reasonable time
on his action Mr. P. is doubtless 'aware
of the impatience of men under? a deep!
aense of mortification and wrong. We
trust he will present as-early as possible;
such an exhibit as his friends ; aud the!
public wiil approve as worthy of his
hitherto good standing. j;
Since the aboye was written, we have the fol-j
lowing from the Sentinel of the 1.0ih, which will!
be yery gratifying to Mr. Pool's numerous;
friends; i '- j
'iWe are glad to learn that Col. jPool'tii
vindication from the slanderous charge
of that arch-liar of all mendacious news,
paperdom, tho Washington Republican;
will be full and complete. " i
We are sorry to see Mr. Waddell of
North Carolina, from whom wo expected:
better things, engaged in advocating the
cause of a few greedy subordinate officer
holders in opposition to Mr. Randall's
commeudable efforts tq cut down the ex
penses of the Government. His amendi
inent to the Legislative Appropriation
bill, providing that the clerical force of
the-Ho use shall remain nearly the same
as it was under the extravagant rule of
the late Republican majority,.. is one that
should be summarily voted down.: It U
disheartening, at a time when, perhaps;
the' whole future of the jutb depends
upon wise, thoughtful, and earnest action
ou; the pait of her representatives,! to find
some of these expending their energies iq
disgraceful efforts to secure petty patronn
age for their needy followers. I t would
eew as though some of the Southern
Congressmen had studied statesmanship
from negro politicians, who look upon the
possession of office as the highest' and
noblest result of political power. iV. 1"
Sun. r - . j;.; -;
The Wilmington Post is in a glowing
heat agaiost A. y. Waudell; Es
demoeratic member of Congress from the
N. II. district, against whom, in the issue
of the 7ih iMt, : charges of a dijgraeefuf
character are recited with a particularity'
that should claim the attention ,f both!
that geotlemau and his : friends. If he
is the gambler aud low down fellow he is
repre'geotcd to be, then he is a disgrace
tor the State and especially to the : district
be represents In Congrcsa! :
.This is all foreign to the objections
raised by the Sun, but if true they re
as valid as those meutiontioned by that
paper, and should lead the pebpl to
cousign Mr. Waddell to that walk iu So
ciety, to which he belongs.
T"8 Summit (Sk C.) Courier talking
about the negroes who constitute theIg
islature of that State, saysj r
We do make a few.noble exocpt!on,
but they are few and precious as i fangePa
; visits? Again we say there is no comn
I petency. . There is no disposition.' It
i$ a collection of big, greasy, laay whelps
j who-tiught io be worked on thejRailroad
ii reel in n and in the cotton field. Many of
! them are not only laay but ignorant j not
sense or decency enough to lead a jackass
1 to water in a respectable and projicr man
CENTENNIAL FLAG ? "
y i r
A -correspondent of the IXorth Carolina Pres
byterian urges the young ladies of North Caro-
; linn, to get up a ; flag- for the Philadelphia
Centennial a cost ly and dainty fabric by gi v
ing concerts jor otherwise. We confess we don't
like tjiat style of Sunday reading, at least we
icaa't ee the religious connection. Tina flag if
gotten up as is suggested, will cost quite a hand
some sum. We think the ladies of 'the State
have a great many objects more worthy of
cWtylhmn Vhir great Nitionah hnmuogtmt
are hardly ttunk that the correspondent means
to teach charity, and if no, what other motive
could prompt this appeal to the young ladteJ ?
A derireto have the old North State represented
atthii great national exhibitionsomething for
the state to he proud of, can" be the only Mo
tive anpnraat to us. But now comes the ques
tion, jwhat have we to be proud of? The day
. , '- .
has Jonrr since nasscd when we could rnn ii in
American independence and we rather wish
. ..-.., , . " . -
that in that 'memorable struggle victory had
perched upon the British standard, in fact we
wish that Christopher Columbus had been doing
something else when he determined to explore
unexplored regions. : .While we are struggling
for a lively hood and trying to build up our dilap
idated fortunes, which were utterly wrecked in
the late war, we say "that this is no fit time, to
tax ourselves to contribute to thw lankee
honibnggery; Can it bVpossible that we are
prona oi me unitea rstatesr j'rona ot our
bting one of the States which forms this glor
tens Union this Union that has a corps
of: bigoted thieves and scoundrels filling the
highest offices of honor and trust? A glorious
Union that aUows negroes, a Tow and degraded
species of yenus homo, to represent the white,
Anglo-Saxon race (the noblest work of God,)
in Congresw ? Think of a negro in Parliament
We would be ashamtd to own our native
land, were we out of -it.
.- The tsouth is to have no part in this Phila
delphia humbug, we-are simply to go there
and spend what little money we have to enhance
the wealth of the stock company that have this
business in charge. We are not alone.
: We quote with genuine pleasure the following
from the Southern llovie :
......Some ladies of tlie State are, collecting
money for a Centennial flag to hang in the
halls of the big humbug r.t Philadelphia. We
1.. If it. . .l: .1 1 . -t
nope ii iney gei anvuiing, iney win COiU-lUUte
to th Oxford Asylum. "The one hundred cap
tured Rebel flags" that are to drape the Centen
nial buildings witl do for ns. North Carolina
does nt need a flg to herald her glories.
......Not a single Democrat is allowed to gel
work, or serve as police, on the grounds of the
Centennial. This statement is made on the
authority of the Philadelphia Commercial. Yet
a ucinocrauc congress Aroted millions to pay
for those very buildinsrs and around.-'!
Not a single Sfmtlierner is allowed any poai
sition: of prortt or honor in connection with the
Centennial management. Yet thousands of
curiosity loving Southerners will go to the
grand humbusihissummerand contribute large
ly to enrich Philadelphia hotel keepers, livery
stable men, Shop keepers, &c !
The Hotel keepers, notwithstanding tlie
assurances of the press, will increase the rates
of board in the city and thus gouge the poe
.ple. No they care nothing for lis as a people ;
nothing for our prosperity, except so far as will
enable them to win in this great race for mon
ey. We feel more like the Jews described by
the Psalmist :
"By the rivers of Babylon, there we sat
down, yea, we wept, when we remembered
Zion. We hanged our harps upon the willows
in the midst thereof. For there they that car
ried us away captive required of us a song ; and
they that wasted us required of us mirth, saying,
Srngiu sons- of the songs of Zion, Psalm
exxxvii, 1,2, 3.
Take a Back Seat. The New York
Sun defines "lhat tle Democrats may
as well understand," in regard to the
electiou of candidates for the Presidency
and V ice-Presidency, and of the part
Southern men'may be allowed lo hold hi
running the Government; and it amounts
to this: Any ticket made on the ground
of fringing Southern -men prominently
into; official position will be defeated.
The old prejudice at the north against
southern men is not dead but only smoul
ders;. It will blaze7 up on the instant
into a wild fury whenever it u discovered
thatj Southern men are coming in to share
the spoiU of office. Therefore let South
ern-men be admonished to take a back
seat at the national feast.
Will some one tell us how long the
bouth must wait for the prejudice of the
" J'CUJJIC X.VJ uuru QUI. .- ,11 is a
convenient plea by which they may mo
nopolize the offices till Gabriel shall blow
lm born. By-the-way, we don't know
that it would be muchj to the disadvan
tage of the Southern people, for they wil
moet likely have less to answer for when
that; great day shall come.
Let the South look first and last to her
own, interest ia her respective States.
Establish-and maintain the highest possi
pie staudatd of political virtue Bnd integ
rity; stand, well together and hold the
balance of power between the two parties
in tue Aortb.-and there will not be lack
ing opportunities enough to rrake herself
felt, and to secure a recognition of rights
ia the Government. x She has it in hcr
power to command respect and it will be
her own fault if she fail. .
We cannot well see how the South
pursuing a policy of proper self respect,
can tie herself np lo either party in the
North. If the urgroes are losers at home
by indenliying themselves with the rad.
icals, (andHhere is no doubt of it,) don't
the boutb let doWn by adhering to the
Northern democracy ! The! Northern
people would rather re-elect Grant and
start him and his thieves on another four
year's big steal than to support "a eandU
date fully identified with the rebellion."
There' ia no getting, over that, whether
regarded ar a matter of taste or nrindipa
aod as the South cannot clear herstlf "of
the UinU she must accent the aiininn
It is a choice between eating- more dirt or
herding with the thieves. We : hel
Couth ought to get down to her supper,
and while she eats repeat Abe.) LincoJii
anecdote on the 're constructed nliVf '
who said to him bnt didn't Rf.... 'u
ackson give us h I ju the vallry.' "
i'-. T"" .-. 5 -5---' I.- t, . f. f ---- -
fS 7 From the New YorkjbLsefveri
! t XUti MAX Y WAAli
IXALt. THE rOXITICIANS OR THE
t I CHOOSB '"THBTEESIDEXT 7
Is there the (slightest probability that eithe
party in polities will era outside of nnliti4l
nngsor circles to find a candidate for the neit
' i T . ..... - - . . ,7T-
In asking thii question we do not intimate
that all ihpoJiticiaraOTall
all thpohticiatis orallthprowiinert
idates now before the public are not honeU
.;. Very far otherwise is the fact. Somo oi
them are good adf true men, in whose hands
we may yet be glad to see the he!gi"bf SateS' '
hut the timM are peculiar. ? They are becu-
liarly eviL Thfe'a'ir is'fnll f corroptionPijbi
lie men have been so mixed, com lint ia Wr
o many, bargains luve beeu made in .relation
1 10 ho many places ana interests, tnal H is very
1 i. j nl j1 . . . -i j
i naru unu a puuiic man "wno is not suppowd
to Sunder obligations to some section Vr, tio
lion, or persons by which his freedom is hailu-
..-..J .1 1. .tii l. i.r r j1-
I'f " c win ue uinuereu irom uoing nu
tht or the other thing,' when he , comes .into
power. -; !i ''''!)' -i- .;? 'fij-j ; j.
The most of our President go into the' office
bound Jiand and foot. They areuipoed toe
rajers: they are servants' of the party, and often
of a faction in the party. that has elected, thetu.
The offices in this Custom' House, 'the1 foreign
missions, the Want places orr ihe ' bencW, $,
are already bold to this or ' that .man: lor
clique, and appointing jower- is merely the
agent. of the tracing companies that secured his
election, To piit an end to all " this) inisferahle,
commerce of offices, the bane of public virtpe,
and the ruin ofofficial independencej we should
begin at the begltvning a.nd bring the sentiment
of jibe people to ;bear upon the matter, while
there is yet time: to make it effective. ; .;
One of the secular daily papers sayft that One
of the religious journals pronounces the pres
ent administration of the general government
to be just as pnr as any of its predecessors, and
holds the opinion that all the-puccessi ve ad
ministrationR hais been equally and habitually
corrupts This iXn estimate which , we Woild
be very slow to make. It is quite unnecessary
to make comparisons between parties or admin
istrations. It is not unlikely that the safne
ciicumstances would becet the sjim mrmniinn
that lias now so deeply eaten its way i ioto the
body politic. The war is made to bear he
chief burden of the blame, and nothing is more
demoralizinsr. No one noliiiml r.nriv Ima crt,.l.
t f - -
a monopoly of integrity as to give assurance
i niru.vi uu uctucuc IIIC VICIJUI OI SliCJl
opportunities as the last few years have furn
ished, and instead of comparing parties to see
which is the more honest, let it be ours to'wrk
after such a reform in both and all, 1 that Ihe
honor and life of the t ovprntnpnt inn Ko
ed, by whomsoever the salvation shall come.
as mere no way ot concentrating the, aoijnd
moral sentiment !of the counirv so as to phntm!
the action of political parlies? These great
National Conventions to nominate candidates
have become the machines bv wliirh i1k ' Prod.
dential canvass is run, and cliere ii, no possibility
oi ueieaiing tielr will. it is within ihe
power of good men. in their respective ask:.
tions, to combine their strength and jive such
expression to their will as to prevent the nomi-
nauon or a aangerous or a doubllnl man.
Such an expression would rami' with opodi
weigni irom tat. conventions, put we have; no
expectations of seeing any men other than pol.
iticians thus assembled. And what we want
most of all. illst HOW. is .I Prpsidpnt wlin ia
L personally so related to political combinations
I .tain I... I.!.. 1. ..A. :. . . .
c..t .u wr nii.iuic iy uiiiive ni.i appointments anu
removals regardless of votes. The declaration
of such a purpose! bv av nartv. ii its f'nnrn.
tion, would be received" wi:h favor; but the
people regard th resolutions and pledges! of
party Convention, as worth very, little more
than the paper on which they are written.
More than all else would ihe nomination of an
honest, unpledged and iint nilM-rH-.l ,nn 1.
either nartv. and iespeciallv lv tnl t..n' i
hailed as a token jof good things to conie, a ?tsn
of the possibility of redeeming politics from "he
hands of traders, jmd the restoration of il r..
public. j 7
So mixed are -public Questions and ii;;.tu.l
are partirs among themselves on the currency,
tarilf, internal improvements, &c, there isgood
reason to believe jthat the next Presidential
election will be larsrelv made to turn mmn
snnal consideratioiis. If one pnrtv t-hould inu
up a party hack, and (he oth
good man. untainted bv polii
it is otir opinion that the people, irrespective
of party ties, and jn thespii it of the Centennial
year, will rise in their majesty and take the
honest man to be their President. Especially
will this bo the probable result if one can
candidate should be liable to iIip
f I v w
seeking support from the enemies of our pub
lic school system, and of religious toleration.
oueii n candidate, by whatever party nomipa
ten. will be rt'wiH w ilio lunula T.,t .i..
man who represents fairly and fully the idea of
an nonesi, patriotic ami pure stateman, will be
eiecieo, n eitticr party puts such a man into the
field and the other does not.
f No one feels more sensibly than we do.Jiow
simple and perhaps verdant this talk appears
iy uicii wno m.-iKe ipoiuics a trade. Thevr be
lieve that all things are as they have "flxed
them, and the machine will be run; by them
to dd their !work. Hnt wo l OVA e-AAn
those men driven fike chafl' before the wind
r - L i . 1 : . .I'm - '
wu wc iiupe io nave ine pleasure of seeing
hem flvinar apaini It
tor tlie good petxple of thin country Jo lake
Irttncra Sntrv Vfifi. I..l. J r .
,tu i i..n unii itunus, aim govern them
selves. ! I it
I From the Xew Observer.
PRAYEUS IK THE INN.
While passing .1 night, some time since' at a
large hotel in one; of the Eastern cities,' hiy
mind was so favorably impressed by the-nil-noKncement
that the hour for the usual even
ing services had arrived, that I can never think
of it, but with thejdesire that in every hotel as
well as in every private fa mil v, the same an
nouncement might be made, thus givin to
those used to gather around a . family altar, a
homefike feeling, ;a sense, while among Gran
gers, that we are 411 one in Christ. More par
ticularly did I feel its inlluence might be for
good upon those ;nnused to such service
which was commenced by singing a familiar
liynin, to wh ich one of the young ladies of the
tuRHly joined a piano accompaniment, followed
by reading a ; portion of ihe Scripture and
prayer. - . ! r
May it not he thus in every family, public
orpripate? How sweet the rememberanceito
osewlitf may never meet again thw aide 0f
Heaventhat proiouf gathering. While every
thing is. being dope for oijr comfort asstrangers'
and travellers, may not this one crowning privi
lege of all be graced then? Surely nVthin
else can make a public stopping-place so Jike
one s own home.) Do any of us appreciate the
privileges of a family altar? How many can
look-bark to sue gatherings at their father's
nre-side as the Place wh erf fircf m!:,....
pressious were formed, never to be fcrgottenj
HOW TO GET TO HEAVEN.
A little bov wna -irltTr.'y il. , .
and Raid. "O mrJlli i. l K : , ..;'
afraid I Khali never get there."
"My dear," paid hia mother. I,Mn
come to iir before fre can im tn if i
He didn't nndcraf inrl !. -i. . mi ''
Retold hjni what Jcanaiald when He was on
earth The; were Hia won!: "If a Mn
love Mr. . . . My Father will love hi S
e Will come linlo blm 1
with h.ai - Jep8 i, wiiHng to conie into your
bh et-! wdin?.nd knocking forSoT,
to ! let Him irtJ Anri u. 1 u Bi .
I 1 II r M:"tM"e cornea in, lie
.ith run mm. tie will 1 make ia
heaven in your heart, if you will Jet Him com
nd dwell in our heart here, He won't let u
go and well with Him hereafter. Heaven urn
iuiM iu Us le lure We can vn in w..n I i
o v"y-aa yr
.'here is abundant cause and proof to
if the Presidetil'aimDeaehmeht and
conviction, without going beyond the case
of Babcock. AsMSrantisra is" doomed to
disgrace and defeat next November, it is
a question of expediency only, whether
Li. : ; t j i ii ' . j . t
oe reraeny proyiueu vy iue. Constitution
for lliffll Crimea and misdf-mpannr should
irapplied to hfm. Tfuder DeteiroTBghr
to t rcate1mpeachmeht; 'by wtesfgitaTloT3f
i lie judiciary Uoramittee, headed by lien
Butler. hM?thaiieiwaa BlirtaWenable to
trial, but the play was 1 not "worth the
candle, as be was! powerless for further
mischfef. J ? Vn v..( li-to''
The develorjment3 nf Hrnnt's rnnf?urt
in regard to Babcock 'a trial are astoundi
ing and show a disregard of law andtde
cncy that shocka the public miud. Jllr.
Pierreoont has testified that' the instrue
tioua to theDirtrict Attorneys, virtually
tot bidding immunity: to Mate's evidence,
were prepared by Ihe PiesidemV nnl'r.
ami without anv 'conference with lihn
. v .
prosecuting-.officers of the Government.
The effect of that order was to embarrass
the prosecutions hf the Whiskey Iting'at
Sl Louis" Gbicairo. and Milwaukee, und
Mhat was undoubtedly its iuleniioiii i - i m.
JeU, lue, detective, who formerly serv
ed! as Grant's scout in the army,5 and who
was first recommended bv him for a nlaee
in he j Attorney -General 6 office, aud then
in tne interior JJemrlinenf, swore with
out being contradicted in any way, that
Grant dee tied him iosdv out tbe-accrets;
of the District-Attorney's office, an!d to re-
pon as lo the Diobuble eui t or ninocrrcH
" s f-i - " - w -
of Babcock upon the ttsiimony there-filed
away.! Me disLtustfd Col. -'Dyer, and
Bought tbpv clandestine method of "look
ng into In hand."
Col. Dyer swore before the Oomniittee
of War Expenditures, that Fox, one of
the Grand Jury that indicted Bibcock,
kept the President informed of the oro-
ceedings in regard to Babcoek's indict
merit, the nature of the testimony against
him, and the inclinations of the jury.
These secret communications were receiv
ed by Grant, with a full knowledge that
Fox had violated his oath, and that he
himself was a party to an outrage upon
(he law which ho had sworn to see faith
5 These three acts would be sufficient to
jmpeach Grant. He interfered with the
course of justice, through Pieriepout. to
exclude testimony against Babcock ; be
t-mployed a spy at the public expense to
search the District Attorney 'a office; pud
he connived with a member of the Grand
Jury to expose the secrets of the inquest.
If it had been possible to an aign Andrew
Johnson on any part of these clinrges, or
ou tlagraut corruption such as Grant has
openly countenanced, if he has not shiir.
eu in its plunder, no human power could
have pievented his conviclion. As it
was, he was barely saved upon a partisan
indictment by the honesty of eix XL-publican
Sin a tors.
No former President ever ventured to
defy public opinion, violate law, trample
on propriety, aud protect rascality i as
Grant has done duiing the hist seven
. VI .1
jt-ars, wiin i ne content at.d co operation
r . i . . . . . .
p pany which lie has ruled with ab
solute power. The Shepherd!". Spcuccis,
Sawyer. Cu?eys; Wests, McDonolds,
Joyces, Babcocks, Kilbournsj Luckoys,
and that -plundering crew of ud vent men
androguep, were and still are among big
iniimate fiicnds and mot trus'cd confi
dants. Their counsels, heated wiih whis
key and jobbery, were pief.-rred to the
advice ot the b-st and w isr..t Senators
and Representatives. They have practi
cally shaped the policy of the party and
influenced its measures in Congress.- :
In a few months more Grant will be
shorn of his power, and he must then
drop dishonored among the companions
best suited to 'his gross tastes and -low
habils. There is no future for him after
he is ejected from the Pn
return to his old associates in St. Louis
from whom- he was extiicated by the war
fiuu.iv, umu mis qareer will soon b
ended, and he will ro, into f-rib. i.;
laurels as a soldier irreparably tarnished
and his character-as a man lmr...loCBi a..
graded to the level of Bot8 Shepherd : atu!
ma cronies js. 1. bun.
(New York Correspondence.) -A
SUPERB NEW YORK HOTEL
During the winter, the ftrnnl r--
Hotel, New York, has l)ecn relitted, refur-
uisucu ana reuecoratea tor tho Centennial
jeua. uesiues me recent additions in rich
and olegant carpets, furniture, etc., themost
exquisitedecorations in Fresco-work ever
designed here, now adorns thn wan
ings and columns throughout the halls, par-
iwis, uimnj-rnnms ana m-anr! ich.n r
nis euperu hotel.
ihe Grand Central readily accomodates
Suesis iieneatn its ample roof; its table
is growint? steadilv famous fVir Cv,.,.n
- y .vJ 1..1V.I.I ii.-in.-i-r
and urged by a spirit of liberal enterprise
v.iii 4lo mi perior capacity to other
hotels could iustifv. will fiv t rt-r.:- .1...
Centennial year at" from $3.00 to $4.00 per
LIST YOUR TAXES.
j ' . ' :0: ' "
! mi. - nn . ' '
ilBHlOO III Itlinba orn m J-
a the offiqc of.T. G. Haughton, Esq.
All Dersons are reontfi f 1 1 1 ; . .
their Tnvoia i.t t .0 .
; . ---.. uini dullest convenience,
ii Section 17 Town Ordinances; prescribe
tnat all Dersons who cliaii f;i i; ....
Taxes iwithm the .time allowed by law, (30
, V ! ?; " " r8 a double Tax
v tuat ear.
j P. B. KENNEDY,
' f r- -r- i
Salisbury, April 10th, 187(J. '
i - ' (2T:4t.)
I What a Fall I
Fruit of the Loom
I j Cut in quantities to suit purcUascrg,
j " ' I2 c per yard.
CoaVs and Clark's Spool Cotton, 75o. do,
flies' Hose, ,ft .
Ladiea' Hemmed Hdkf.: ..JOc. each
Hemmera. Tnckera nA oil . .
T , . ' u-t wuiui oewint
SlLnT ChmenU at Sreat,y rcduced
l'T7take pleasure-' in saiiito our friends and the pulict
takejpieasbjre.' in say hi
1 generauyvThat were ifow
Dry Goods, JTotibiisHats.jciOthingi, Boots, Shoes.'&c., &c.
p 1 . Our Goods -hfve been .bought JowrgJ '" j ! -.i, MU
, fr.V'J .t- clioll lua cnlil ftir fitmRT pnnVITR CTf J, I- H
We sell a good article of women's shoes for. ....... ..I. U-li . il 23 .
' Whole-stock ptbwhoefor ....... ! . . . I . . vl!f : .' ; 'i . CriV$I -50 jto 1 1 75
1TA TS aiL0 WEfr-;jPlC$Xan ever heforeWntiiMiury.
, ,I,a word we guarantee to sell goyt.as low as the sam&qrmliryicairbe woughtelse-
n'ltoriSin ho TTn?fA CaiAo &z3r:f'a 1 1 rt tf .3 avamima 4r ttAim'ilf anrX oda If w- ponnnf
testJ-Witn thanks tor past'faors
'rs'Oii-rK rrri -rr rrtirr - i -
V rf 111 J
lowing Standard fertilisers which tliey,ae prepared toj offer at gueatly JiKDCCEii price,
for Cash Or On time, if secured 1V ItfnJ'wiiir will lin rinn?rrl in fvprvnaai 'Js ' s ! Y i
' ' 2
wnanns ceieoratea j$w JBont Super: Jbqsphate
The Eureka or Super Phosphiate of Lime.!
Soluable Pacific Guano. i i a i l
Which is estMJciallv recommended for Tollieeo and Potton on which ir: hii leen iol fnr
several years with great results, as can; be!
iom iargec to call ana get prices before
Cheaper than ' i; "
A ' 1 . . M i . -
Tnn ,1 1., 1 . . 1 .. . . 1 1 ; - . '
uiiiusi larpe ousiness
attention tii h TTnmo.lWoa TTT.I. -
wyvo, ocviewnw, -Aau.es, i-iciuce r-ramcsuu
including hand made window sash, window
r- vW wuvvinip 'JUiiiUr',
dwellings, stores, factories. Ac
the best rmsa for the purpose of drying cllthes ever yeti invented ; is equal to 70 feet of line
and may bo used either m or cut of doors ; may use all or any part with tgual convenience.
Keeps constantly on hand a full assortment .f
aujci3 : vau ana near
March 9. IWf.
OF IRLIGKET, 3S".' CI,
Insures Dwellings,? Stores Merchandise,
AND ALL CLASSES OP INSURABLE PROPERTY,
AGAINST LOSS Ofl DAMAGE BY FIRE,
ON THK MOST PVOUABLE TJERJW S.
Its stockholders are gent lonien infected Jn building up Xorth Car-Iiua Tnstituti.ui and
among them are many of toe prominent b.usinesl and Huanciil nun 'r the StaVef
rill Jjosses Promptly zld 1 justed and Paid.
Ii. H. It ATT
Marbld Works j
Scotci aii Ataicai Me
On hand and furnished to Order.
ALL ORDERS PROMPTLY EXECUTED.
--M------r------.r........ JOHN OAYTON,
NOTICE OF SALE
The 'SuliAury Buildb.g and Loan Aocuition
"DY virtue of a Mortgage, executed by W
J. Mim.s and wife Majiy A. Mit.i.s, and
Claude E. Mills and wife Cornelta F
Mills, to The Salisbury -Building and Loan"
Association, dated tho first day of June,
1874, and duly registered in the office of the
Register of Deeds of Rowan county, in Book
No 48, page 345, &c, add upon which de
fault has been made, the umb
expose for sale at public unction, at the
Court-house door in the townf of Salisbury
on the - - '
15th day of May, i$(.
the proporty mortgago.1, consisting of a lot j
, rn v Ti ' T. V"- rtiU -nn Square of
the nu n Ai K. Kn... . . .
.w i.cuuijmuung ,atxut 10 )
By order of the Boatd of Directors. .
B. F. KOGEJiS, -
Sec. SalUounj Build, d- Loan Aso
April oth, 1S70. G u
JLL persons Laving claims against the
Town, contracted filler.. kJ .r.J-t
tration of the present Rniiivl f p-:.-
era are. requested, to preset the. same for
next. By order pf WllT7
c r'i ' ' AAEDY, Sec.
DR. H. T. TEANTHAM;
Hating permanentfu Uateit In M faburu. !
0 brfnrvictto ;Kt public;
Calls left nr. ,.ffi-: .u- - .. 'f s.
t mj- "ihvij hi me ; Cl onal Hntol
'f. J 1 , . . : -1 T -
u ally receiving our
wclkit!:a-icontinuaricexf the atameir )
rrVrs."1'' 'r'K' r'r-i'rrv-k -' and
. :, v T . Vrj. ' rTrt H'"' it l,f,:
substantiated by hundred of testimonials. . , !
purchasing elsewhere.. March 8y '76. lm-
in tne taiine Making line and won d calllnDeciai
?n.i .,..i . ii i. . " .1
wuju-wraMmun, iureau. cuumeirf, jiooKcasesj ward
everytbior else demanded. ;- Also :
sh, window blinds, doors, Ac, prorrptly to rder; brides a
Plans and timates miule and contracts taken for churches.
Also, ownthe Datent arid is now Bllino-. thm ' .
coffins ready to shin in few minub
tnem ana see the stock. .
Address, M. L. McINTIItE,
pome Institntions l:
fVlURPHY, Agent, Salktuy, N. C.
; o "iiv
f Raleigh, JY. Q.
Blaclmer anfl , Heiteon,
SALISBURY. N. C
January 2'2 1874 tt.
TRAO Iff mx
iuoide OF AIVIIVIONIA
cZ? ?eT'F5e Aeh- iyjeumatism,
Gout, Frosted Fent. PliJti.L.:!- oT...t.i. .
.riipela. Bruises or Wouuda Of every kind
111 lllMtl liin!.nAl
1 n' '"" oi imee years; trie
everythmg;,,, all hope.: Dr. GlLES Ltx
.uuiut or .ammonia leueeted H com
plete cure. - ELLEN SMITH,
No 7 Plane St. Fall Kiver. Mass."
. Sold by all Drugging, Depot No. 451
Srxt 1 Ayeuue, New York. Only 50c and $1
per bottle. j it., v
THEO. F. KLUTTZ. Agent.
MarclTO. (oo N' .
; The -Snrin? aeSSWin Will I.nar. .r. TT..
dayPtbj 2d, 1876. ' -:.
. I,. Circulars with terms. zqJ
to MRS, E. X- GRANT, Principal.
J. lQ:3m) jStatesville, N. C. .:
' .' ' ' ' ; T - f ' '; i ' ' Ii
15 CtS. l1"' ;Bot
hf. I HEADSTONES, j
Ctrttk of the bust (If not. tho .
laud enough adjoining this tract wh ,k hetfi.
Jt,.withia2 mile ..r . . , tT-rft J
I ttrjn rtb ecp.rtinilars address bS -
HORATIO I. WOODSOf iS
! T?.m1 T!-tftfft 9nA ,Tww-. 1 '-.-)
t y Salisbury, N. C.
v: m: jliu - in me (Jourt.rr
Will icli. and buy real estate - Wv
id collect the rents. : Ul
FlPOTFE INSURANCE Rjtt
Johns iiENDEiisosr. ATTORvtv
J will transact the legal business (,f the
Patronage solicited aod prnmm
tion puarantied. .. 1 y-S 51
Mick as Grease!
TV. ft fell t 1 l 1. .. r. "
tand in brs old Hue, on Main s.rne on
EnuUV Drug Store Ue is ahviu rJ
iind Shoe business in tho hrt n..,..
lie is prepared to do first class wri
compete 'with any northern shop (m handV?
llis machine, lasts, Ac aro i.f t, 1 .
and best patero. He keeps n hand i1 '
made work, and stock eoual tn nn .... ?tf
t,.r Viuitinii I!,i,. fo ir. I.,... 1. ...1- '.lleti"1l
Boots, bestquality, $11. Repai rinp deatlr i2
promptly uug ai reasonauie prices. Sati f
Cash orders by mail promptly filled '
Jan. 20. 187G.
THE MASOIC JOfffflil
Greensboro, . c.
TFe only Masonic "Weekly pnMished ix tw
.lreat. nf all topictif interest t(l tho r
.liiieitiuieyir.uiiu i u oirsoiiohl tiuimani-.
t:i i : . . ii . , ..... I
. r n.v.:. .u ........ :.. . i...; r
ncn jiieuu iu lue-counirv Ulaijani
ly feel -jirond. '
ri . . . . c . w
Kemit Jiv l O. Order or Ki'L'if.'n.,t I .'.
deud stamp !r specimen and get npa dub.
'3t:gr. Greensboro, N.C
For Rent ! m;
on so onnsib-tfi
S. Ilrmrn." lm.)
til rhft nntilrlimAil f.. I A f.l....nn L
JUtliN Li. tll.M)i;ibUX,
. . . . . v . ....... '
ijong ajro tne world was convinced -ttatttv-
lnir chu none by machinery the onlyqw.
! tion m,v i, what machine coiiibines in itI
I till, irri.utrt.t nriml.uF ..f !,.......-).... .. .-I ...
j ust uere me
conie in with its self-regulating tenint see
ing from muslin to leather without ehanperf
thread or needle, then fnmi right to lt'ft aud ItS
to right while one styleof the machine ttn
towfeoht the operator, as may be uVsired ui
with stitcbali-keoH both sides. In elfgui
finish aud amoothnes of ejieration. varietjrrf
woik and reasonableness 111 price, the Floret
has won the highest distinction. F. t'J. Cartiand
(Jreensboro. (X, is the .sent. lie is !
Bickford Knitting: Machine'
upon which :0 pjirs of socks have hern knit
per dny, -without seam, and wil li 'perfect
and toe. Hoods. Shawls, Scarfs. (Jloves. if,
may lie kniLnixn this Ynntin fVVrf.vhid
Correspondence in relation to either Knjtta
or Sewing Macbino is ihviteil. and sampled
"work sent, upon application. All orders by uiJ
win receive prompt attention. Machines ship
ped to any, part of the State, and "satifiieti
guaranteed. Arjcnls iranted in every Co)uti-
uuiuss an com nnvnicat ions to
J.E. C A KTLAN Salisbntf. .
Or, F. G. CAKTbAXn. Oen'4 Apt
In the absence of Salibury agrnt." call01
Mrs. Sen loss.-at the National Hotel, ("SlJ
Agricultural - Works,
BKEJl, BKOWi & CO.
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
ManiWactiirprs of Plow. Com Slieller?. StM'
CllttPIM ii1.r Millc tor. " Trucks
Plow Handles, Plow bolts, Guano lijstribiitors
and deal ers in general agricultural loob, '!"
wholesale dealers in Hardware, Guns, l.arn
Wagon andLBuggy materTab 21;ot
BUCKEYE BEE -H III
Persons wisriino to nurchasfl
the ritrlit to iisp nr e!I ili. mnj t rfect inven
O v. ...... ...... 1 -- . .
lion ir. ilia fAlln.;nn f'..n:..a ..-111 r--.11 Oil til
undersigned, to wit: ' t
Kowan. (Hhfirriia Rlnnlv D.i-ie. Cat!H
Caldwell,' Bitrke, McDowe'l, Lincoln, t1ev
land, Gaston-, Davidson. ,
1 have reduced the nriee on farm rights iron
$10 to $6. ,
I have also determined it. ofler'onntT Da
Township rights at a verv reduced price.
HOUSE AND LOT FOR SALE
- am I. '- .... p ...rnrl Oil
u IHXUIIl 11CW I MULSH Willi lOUT in"--- ..
thegrouud floor and two mi the upper,
L-lil... -.. .......... .1 .. . 1.1.. rnrt
town is offered for sale. For further ufor05"
niHicicu, o.u.. riiuiiie(i ill n. nos ruuin I"
tiou apply at this ofSce.
Just rpi I vfA sl Aukti -.nni.
Seed. Orchard Grass, lilne Grass, lied Top
aiul Timothy, which I will sell cheap at
Clicnp Chaficl Mortgages,
of TAnd ia the County is for u "ft V
GTj5i acres, and will beaolil t s ,',Ll tva.
EKXISi j and va 1D05 c iher blanks foralc her
1 .... -,i i.f .i