. ' j i j . j- j ,
The Brakeman nt Church "VIiat
- He Thought of the Dcnomi-f
I ; On the road once more, with Leba-
i nbn I fading away in the distance," the
; at passenger drumming Jdlv on the
indow-pane, the cross passenger
; sound asleep, and the tall thin pas
! eenger reading "Gen. Grant' Tour
Aroufld the World," and wondering
why "Green's August Flower" ghoult;
be printed above the doors of "A
Budhist Temple at Benares." To me
comes the brakeman, and seating him
self on the arm of the seat says :
"I went to church yesterday."
"Yes ?" I said, with that interest
in inflection that asks for more. "Ant
what church did you attend ?"
"Which do you guess he asked.
"Some Union Mission Church," I
iiazarueu. . , r
"No," he said, 'I don't like to run
on the branch -roads very much. 1
don't often go to church, and when I
do: li want to go to the . main line,
where your run is regular and you go
on schedule time and don't have to wait
on connections. I don't like to run on
a brauclu Good enough, but I don'
like it." ' . -'. ; V..
"Episcopal ?" I guessed, j "
"Limited express' he said, all pal
ace car 3 and '.$2 extra for a seat, fas
time and oivfjr stop at big stations. Nice
line, but .too exhaustive for a brake
man.. All train men in uniform con
ductor s punch and lantern silver-
plated,' and no traiu boys' allowed
Then the passengers are allowed to
talk" back at the ' conductor, and i
makes them too free and easy. No, I
can't stand the palace cars. Rich road
though. Dou't often hear of a receiver
-.--. . i
being appointed for that line. -Some
mighty nice people travel on it, too
"Universalists?" I suggested.
"Broad guage," said the brakeman,
does toofuuch complimentary business.
JjiVerybody travels on a pass. Con
H ductor doscn't get a fare onc iu fifty
milesC Stops at flag stations,.and won't
j run into anything but a union depot,
j No smoking car on the train. , Train
I orders are rather vague, andlhe train
; men get along yell with the passeu-
"Presbyterian ?" I asked. j
j . I ".Narrow gauge, eh?" said the
1 j brakeman ; prettry track, straight as
t-Pa rule; tunnel right through a nioun-
lain rattier tnan go round it onspirit
level grade; passengers have to show
their tickets before they get on the
i train. Mighty strict road, but the cars
L are a little narrow ; have to sit in seat
j and no room in the aisle to dance.
I , Then there is no stop over ticketsal-
: j longed; got to go straight through to
; the station you are ticketed for, or you
! cant get oo atall. When the car's full no
xtr?. coaches;? cars built at the shops
to holif just soimany, and nobody else
'I allowedou, But yoti don't often hear
of an accident onjhat road. 'It's run
right up to' the rules. , f t : -;
"Maybe you joined the Free Think-
f "Scroi?road,'? said the brakeman j
-!rt fjfiK1 !ahd no ballast ; uoUiue
card anoUraid dispatches. AH trains
run wild,? and every engineer makes
his !ow'iime,vjust as he ;pleasesi
Smote if you want to; kind of. a go
af-youeaseoad Tpo many; side
tracks, andevery switch wide open all
the timewith the switchman souud
asleep and the tfarget lamp dead out.
Get on as.you please and get off when
you want to. Don't have to show your
tickets, vnU. the conductor isn't ex
pected to do any thing but amuse the
passengers.5 No, sir, I was oflered a
luiss but don't like the line, i I don't
travel on a road that has no terminus.
Now you see, sir, I'm a railroad man,
aud I don't care to run ou a road that
has no titrie, makes no "coanections;
runs uowlrere and lias no superinten-f"1-
nay ,be all right, but I've
railroaded too long to uudcrstaud iu
f 'May be you went to the Congrega
tional church " x
an old road, too ne of the very old
est iu this country. Good roadbed and
and comfortable cars, well managed
road- too; director dou't interfere
with division i superintendents and
train orders. - lload's mighty popular
but Its pretty independent too, But
its a mfghty pleasauHrcad tjtravel
??i0 h ?lVa pleasant class
of passengers, y
x'Didyou try the Metiipdist ?' Tsaid.
i you're shouting heaul with
some enthusiasm. Nice road, eh ?
Fast time and plenty-of passengers:
Engines carry a power of steam and
don't you forget it ; steam guageshows
' hundred and ugh'aU tlitime:
shouts 'all aboard' you can heax him to
the next station.? Every train! light
shines like a j head light. Stop-over
checks are given "on all'-throueh' tick-
ets; passengers can! drop otr the train
as often j as they ljke, dp the station
two or three days and hop on the next
revival j trian that comes thundering
along. Good-30uled ' companionable
conductors ; ain't a road in the coun
try where the passengers feel more at
home. No passes j every passenger
pays full traffic rates for his ticket.
Wesleyanhouse airjbrake on all trains,
too : pretty safe road, but I didn't
ride over it yesterday. " " ''
'Perhaps you; tried the Baptist ?' I
guessed jonce more j f tf
Ah, ha said the brakeman she's a
daisy; isn't she? River1 road ; beauti
ful curves ; sweep around anything to
keep; close to ther river, but its all
steel raij and rock .ballast, single track
from the round ihouse to the terminus.
Takes a heap of water to run i t through,
double tanks at every station, and
there isn't an engine in the shops that
can pull a pound or run a mile with
less than two gauges. But it runs
through a lovelf country ; those river
beds al ways do ; rver on one side and
hills pu the other, and it is a steady
clime up the grdde all the way till the
run ends" where the fountain-head of
the river begins Yes, sir, I will take
the riyer road every time for a lovely
trip, sure conhectibns and good time,
and no prarie dust blowing in at the
windows, and 1 yesterday, when the
conductor came "around for the tickets
with a little basket punch, I did not
ask him to pass ine, but I paid him
ray are like a little man 25centsfor
an hours run andja little concert by
the passengers thrbwed in. I tell you,
pilgrim, you takejthe river road when
you want !
But just here the long whistle from
the engine announced a station, the the
brakamau hurried to the door shout-
Zionsyille ! The train make nostops
between here aiul .Indianapolis!
General Beale in his recent report
in Congress upon a bill to prevent
V i . .
adulterations in j food, stated That
of six small packages of coffee pur
chased iu Baltimore and analyzed at
the Department ipf Agriculture, the
chemist reported that the berries were
weighed, well washed in water, aud
the turbid washings evaporated to
dryness. The result showed as higl
as eighty-two oiit of ninety berries
were artificially colored. The resi-
luum from the j artificially colored
berjrjes.left, when) burned, a yellowish
residue, which contained in every case
chromate of lead, phosphate of cal
cium (indicating bone-black), and in
soluble sulpliatejof barium. These
salts were added to the berries for the
mrpose of "facing" them, and by im
proving their appearance to enhance
market value of, the berries. The
above mentioned salts ' were in no
case found in thekesiduura of the un-
coiorcd "samples examined.
The commit tee jsay these coffee ber
ries had been passed through two
cylinders coated ;with a compound of
chrome, the base of which is lead and
bone-black,; in which process each
berry was coated, and made to as
sume a polished surface and greenislf
lue. These cylinders are in the mills
openly erected for tius verv purpose
And the committee are informed that
obbers in the coffee trade buy laoge
ots, take it from the ship in which
he coffee is imported to the mill, re
lace it in the same bags,-and ship it
West, as the orignat importation.
I he committee say the adulteration
of tea is liotorioUs. Samples of iruii-
ovder tea, purchased in this citv,
examined underlie microscope. seem
ed to be oue-halPrussian loe; and
m one rhundrei parts only enough
was found to give the decoction the
smell of teaC
the report, says Bildad, in the
State, to whom we ave indebted for
this synopsis, also treats of the adul
teration of fyrup, milk, butter, sugar
and .flour. It ijj j time, indeed, that
some action shosuld be taken in tins
matter. We do not know much about
it, but we are told that "the spirits"
are getting to be very bad, none being
absolutely reliable that is not blockade.
That one liMtf
hould be Prussiin blue is doubtless
the reason why so many of our friends
wlio are known1 tea drinkers look
blue when pay day comes. And
further, we have now found out what
s the matter with the coffee over at
, where they; doubtless have been
or our part, wjth butter made out
ground goanstoue, alum and dried
peasj sugar limed andj well sanded,
and all our liquids in a state of uucer-
tainty, we think it kltogetlier unwise
. ' w ! r .V 1
to buy anything more .from the great
North. Let us content ourselves, then,
. ! i i i
Carolina , butter and ! buck wheat
Georffia: sorshum. and veonon tea.
and. thus be certain1 that no fraud d
li.Z?c l .i i, . . . ,. )
mg at tne expense bt our vitality.-
Wah-vah-kaii-to-a's j Farewell to
TJte Eemoieal of Jforth Carolina Indians.
uTeil us the story of Standing Wolf!'
cnea eager voices, as we gathered around
-The Major" slowly filled and lighted his
pipe,, and thus began,
in a sort of reverie,
as if the name had carried him far back in-
to the past; "Yes that; was a sad year for
too, at least those of u$ who had any sym
pathy with themj. It was a barbarous deed,?
he said slowly, as he shook his head, 4,and
l took: pan in that pieceof inhumanity 1"
iiWere you in the army !"
I received full pay as a soldier, and the
Government gate me a grant of one hun
dred acres of laud. ' j I
"The Cherokees in North Carolina, South
Carolina, pat of Tennessee and Georgia;
fcJ u .rMf s J
I, ,ni .'..!
uiouu mi uieir reuiuiui uesi, an u grant
ing all their lands to the whites. They
heard that it wasj a sickly country, and fear
ed they would die. They allowed themsel-
ves to be influenced by men who pretended
to be their friends but who were really
actuated by selfish motives to -make no
preparation for their temoveal, believing
that if they did pot want to go they would
be left unmolested
"The Government allowed them "till Mav,
1833, to leave, and then at great expense
sent soldiers to drive out those who still
mgered around j their homes. The poor
things were hunted down like wild beasts,
driven in gangs into the forts, and men,
women and children, penned up like hogs.
They were allowed to take with them only
what they could carry upon their backs.
Wah-yah-kah-to-ga, or Standing Wolf,
was a Christian, a pious man who had lived
with his family in his own house, at peace
with all men, happy and contented until
now. lie was left to enjoy these -blessings
as long as possible; but at last the end
drew nearp and a squad of roldiers, com
manded by a mart belonging to the country,
named Ilayes, was sent to bring him and
liis family into Firt Linsey, in what is now
Swain county, North Carolina.
They arrive i early in the morning, and
ound him m his house, When informed of
their business he; stood in silence tor some
time with bowed j head. Then seeming to
realize that resistance was useless, he turn
ed to his wife and children, bidding them
to prepare to depart. Silently they put up
their little packs, tied them upon their
backs,. and marched out of the house. Be
fore the door Standing Wolf halted, and
turned to give onjs more look at the house
he was leaving forever.
"I have trietl to; live right in that house,"
be said, "and I had hoped to die in it, and
to be burried'with! my fathers; but now it
has turned out that I must leave it and go
into a far country I know not ! I have but
one thing to ask of you," he'said, turning
to Ilayes, "and that is to let nic go back in
to the house any pray once more with my
"The request was at once grunted; and
ilayes, having some knowledge of the lan
guage himself, wiih the help of the inter
preter, gathered the drift of the old Indian':
prayer, which he afterward . said was clo
quent beyond anything he had ever heard
"Standing Wolf told his Father in heaven
that he put himself and his fumjly into his
hands, and prayed; him to take care of them;
that they were driven out they knew not
whither, and asked Ood to go with them.
He then prayed for the Government that had
takenaway their home; and lastly, for the
I men who stood at the door, ready to lead
them away, that God would bless them too.
Then he arose from his knees and told the
soldiers he was ready to go. i
"Hayes was a wicked, reckless man, but
he said nothing hcl had ever seen or heard
had impressed him so powerfully wjth the
truth of the Christian religion "as that old
"The Indians were taken to Fort Cass,
where Charleston,! Tennessee, now stands,
and numbers of them died there. While at
the Fort, Standing Wolf accidentally met
Ilayes one day; -ecognizing each other,
DTayes asked him if h wanted to go back
to the mountains.
'0 yes," he said "my fathers are buried
"Hayes told him that at a certain time of
the moon to gather; up what he could carry
with him, and go hiack we would help him
to escape. The Indian, with those of his
family who survived, made his way safely
back to North Carolina ; but not to his old
home. He settled in Qualla-town, where he
died, and where his son Enola, improperly
translated Black Fox, now lives, a local
preacher of the Kchota Mission."
As "The Major" finished his story. I
thought of how a big lump had come into
my throat as I read in "Evangeline" of the
happy homes of Acadia, being laid waste
but here was a page of United States his
tory untouched by poet's pen, which ought
to make tears flow down our cheeks, crim
son with shame 1 A C A.
Fkankun, Macon Co. S. C JanTy, tsso.
Miss Mollie Hafdie recently brought
suit iu Alamance couuty against a
man named Mc warren for a breach
of promise and damage , to character,
and at n the recent term of court at
Graham, was awarded 2,000 dam
In asliort time thc-Newi York UeralTt
famine fund will have reached the princely
fura.1f 00.000. Wednesaay the contri-
butions amounted to $283,682.10. The
IJerm , Luk 1.. !
t - r wau &,tzj iwi li ui wm sill niiiii iiir
generous proposition : to pav lone-fourth f
, over the ship "Constellatjoh.'Vnow Win
at the warf in New York, j In this connec
- ?7all,attcntin to ?1,le lctterPub-
Cisp uere, irom iteTJ ur. uepwortb,
a member; of the committee
! the Herald fund.1
a sad story. Uatmey City, S. CM Mar.
IP There was found on the outskirts of
our little town, this eTeninjg; a lady who
moved in the best of society! hanging across
a fence, dead, with a new born halx nn th
ground beneath her. still alive. Sh Win.
ed to one of the best families! in our section
of the country. It is not known whether
,h comraitted- suicide
or not. Special to
California Tkoueles. New York Mar,
11. A San Francisco Special to the Herald
sajs nojt withstanding the prss denial, noth
ing in this agitation is more; certain than
that this Socialists, Communistic and Nihil
istic party is acting inconceri with the agi
tators. : The European element of discon
tent is not fiction, and the ? object of such
men could only "be pillage. San Francisco,
T ' " e7V , ; m asnes-
7 V ."""J W u,reiu,enrei
act of and if it conies to this the
retribution will be terrible.
This was the sage remark of an old
Boston .merchant : "I have stood here on
State Street for. forty years, and I have
8een raeu accumulate fortunes by specu-
lation, and I'vo seen those fortunes disap-
Par. I have seen men go up in worldly
wealth and go down, and I've always no-
ticed tlmt tliose persons who were content
with slow gains and six per; cent, interest
came out a head in the long run."
MEDICINE FOR THE
For Blood Diseases.
A medicinal com
pound of known value
combining in one prep
aration i the curative
powers 'for the evils
which produce all dis
eases of j he Jlload, the
I.iver, the JiOlneyn.
Harmless In action and
tliorough in its effect.
It Is unexcelled for the
cure of till illootl Dig.
crj such, as Srrnf
ula, Ttttnorm, lloils,
rcttvr.&alt Mint nt ,
JfArtr mrrfsMi, -Tf er
n 1 s o 'rtnxiiptttion,
1111 t ia, M d
(rut ion a r Stottt
foi. attention of
I fine, ete.
ASK YCUR DRUGGIST
For LiTcr Complaints.
For Kidney Disease.
For Scrofula X)isaaes.
For ETTipela, 1 iiaplei,
I topics, B
Wanirr's Kftle Pills are an Immortiatn
S utimulus for a Torpid Iiiver. and cure Coetive-
Malaria, Fever and Asue. and are aseful at
times in nearly all Diseases to canse a free and
rejrular action of the Bowels. The best anti
dote for all Malarial Poison. Price, 23c a box.
Warner's Safe Sorvisse qtj'ckl v dves Rest
ana sleep to the suffer ns, cures Headache and
Neuralgia. Prevents Epileptic Fita, and Is the
best remedy for Nervous Prostration brought
on bv excessive drinking, over-work, mental
shockR atid other causes. It relieves the Pains
or an Diseases, and is never injurious te the
system. The best of all Nervines. Bottles of
zzzzm a sis? 5 pnces'
Bold by Drngnplsts
nnd Dealers in
3 ed I cine every
c-W R"s-iiflfor Pamphlet
uu i es wiuun mis.
O. U. L,
Onr Universal Liniment For Man and
I?e:ist. A certain cure for Pains, Aches,
Bruises, &c. Manufuturcd at
18.tf BARKER'S Drugstore.
AROUND tg CORNER
to Tin pim;c greetms:
Their prices are as low as it is po.ille to
make them, and their work not inferior to any.
Thejr fill orders in two departments.
Their ready made stock in hand comprises
a general assortment of house furniture Bed
steads, Bureaus, Clothes Presses, Lounges,
Backs. Wardrobes, Book-Cases, Cu pboards and
China Presses, CandleSuncfc, Tin Safe, Desks,
Tables, Washstands, Chairs, &c. They also
keep an assortment of
of walnut, pine and poplar, from $1 upwards.
Also, Window Sash. They fill orders without
vexatious delays. Will contract for carpenter's
work and warrant satisfaction. Will take good
lumber and country produce in ! exchange lor
furuiture. bop nearly opposite Watchman
Office. JULIAN & FBALEY.
fc liifri,- mtiimf T
I have inst received and nav on eihi
bition in the .Room Above the JIardtear
m m m- .
oiore oi aleasrs. Crawford & Taylor a Te
ry Handsome Assortment of Burial Cag
kets to which public attention is invited
THEr ARE OF
Carefully Made and of various Grades.
be sold low. j Persons wishing anvthine of
Kina snouia call and ftee them. 1 am Drenated
to Uudertake and furnish everrthinc rwi Hir
ed. Special attention to Fr nerving Bo
otes irom Uiscolonn.-a I i:v4 had much
personal experience in this 'line 'and feel suro
giving oausiaciion. i
0. W. 0. WOOLTOTK
i ESTABLISIIED 1812.
400 BE0ADWAT NEW Y0EK.
The distinctive features of this spool cotton are
Lnu.L tb is uiMiv irom uie very nnest
SEA ISLAND COTTON.
It Is finished sort as the cotton from which It Is
made; it hasTio waxing or artificial finish to deceive
uie eyes; it is tan strongest, smoothest and most
elastic sewinr thread In the in.irk:et ; fnr mnchinn
sewing it, nas no equal; it is wound ou
The Black is the most perfect
ever produced in spoolcotton. beln? dyed by a systert
patented by ourselves. The colors are dyed by the
NEW ANILINE PROCESS
rendering them so perfect and brilliant that dress-
makers everywhere usethemlnntead of sewlnsiiks
We invite comparison and resjiectfully ask ladles
to trive It a fair trial and convince themselves of Its
supunoi uy over an otuers.
Tb be had at whole sale retail from
J. D. OASKILL
ii:8m SaUsbury N. C,
HORSE AND CATTLE POWDERS
"Will ear or prevent THsease.
No Hobsb will die of Colic, Sots or Lrrars F
VKn, If Fontz's Powders are used in time.
Fontz's Powders w 11 1 cure and pre ven t Hog Cholku
Foatz's Powders will prevent Gapes in Fowls.
Fpaizl Powders will increase the quantity of milfe
and cream twenty per cent, and make the batter firm
Fontz's Powders will cure or prevent almost itkt
UT8XA8B to which Horses and Cattle are subject.
Fotrrz's Powdkrs win onr Satisfxctios .
IJAVID E. rOTTTZ. Proprietor.
Tiieo. F. Kixtts. Agent,
Salisbury, N. C.
GRAY'S SPECIFIG MEDICINE.
TRADE MARKThe ;reat EngllsbTRADE MARK
ntmcur ; Aa un-
"'A ' Seminal Weakness,
liuinnriii', HUU 1111
dlseast's that follow
as a sequence of
Self-Abuse; as Uiss
or Memory, l nlver
sal Lassitude. P.iin
tit dKt TAiaa.in trie Hack, Diiij-AFTE2 TAKIRS.
nessof Vision, i-remature old Ae, and many otiie
j' usra ma i leau u) insanity or consumption, and
a Premature (irave. -
tKull particulars in our pamphlet, which we
desire to send free by mail to every one. fThe
specific Medicine Is sold by all druggist at $1 per
packo:e, or six packages for $5, or will b! sent free
by mall ou receipt of the monev by addressing
CRAY MEDICINE CO..
MKCIUNies' Hl.urk- ltKTitniT Mirir
tSold in Salisbury and everywhere by all
BEST m ti wi
fmpnro IH-VnT'b rn-3.t ov a
siiKiuiy iirr r:-!5t c . s - v.;-if
appear wiiiti. ex.iu:..e'
e!f, i:nf a .'Wi Ai.'ss ITJT
r?liT H fz -V ; ' A I '
See flirt r ' It?n" rW!- in
lvlHti' 'T iZI-Uanflltoiu I?e .,
M."IEL,J. ,t'Ji.'.i.,i, U.J li
A Fiinplo Vnt p. veto t' ttk ot ihs e-hn c-i.tir---value
.t iitTei-' t Vint, 8 of Pt.n i i t-xl. o m i
dHMfttrpnontiil f f h k.nd wi -' tlMii.
, Cf Vat-r (hit J'lMi He J la rfr rj.a t. r . -tinlO
all M ll.oroi j.'.' v f!i--"-.ei Y."e.'
xiou in'uhiV i.i m. i- i f i ', K.ni w!
le f hown fcf' r Mt.;nr: n m tw -ij;, nt . cr
sooner, by th.; rrn'bv n it ,n t i m .
lid tN cunr'i'y if Huat.i ll.j; i-uu.i ju
cording I ju .hty.
Bfc K'ir! nnd hU in- ( hur-h & C F- '- and
soe 1 tint 1 ii.-ii riiii' is i.a .li iM.'ka . j a- i
wdl (ft t )-uC4. iii. 'I wliiitMt la i- i j "1 v
t thin wah ur tuiik. i i j rit-r : to IV. .i.
Powder, buVcd iTcLi y time- its cue.
Bee one ro':nd i-ickigo f r v..luaMe infonnn
ton olid TKmd rautft.liy.
SHOW THIS TO YOUH BHOCEB.
fte Siiier apis Trinjaphant !"
FIRST PREMIUM AWARDED
STAT E FAIR.
Note the following improvements : An
Elegant guilded stand. Improved Bobbin
Winder, winds thread without running
the machine. Improved patent Journal, which
makes it ,
THE LIGHTEST .RUMRQ MACHINE
' BEFORE TIIE PUBLIC.
Sold cheap for cash, or small monthly
instalments, at the office of the Simrer
Manufacturing Company, next door to
Barker's Drug Store.
4:ly. J. O. REAM, Act.
The Best Family Iswini; laGliiil
"NEW AMERICAN is easily
more worn wun less iduor xnai any
; J. S. DOVEY, Manager, 64 N. Charles Street, Baitimoirejijjj
MEEONEYS & ROGERS, Agents, SaHsbury, ! 'i1
, Price irom S25 to $45 -
CERTIFICATES: ! I
I do not heaitate to say the American Machine surpasses all other machines V.a : . '
injj all the work that other machines can, it
from Swiss Musliu to ileaver clotlt. J have
hud the American is superior to them all.
e used the Singer and other machines, and would uot exchange the American L!
Meroney A Bko., Agents American Sewing
Sirs: 1 have used the Howe, Singer, Wheeler & Wilson, Wilcox & Gibba, SewiceW
chines, and would not give the American for all of them. It will do all that is claimed f -
in the circular. 1 consider it superior to all
Fee Simple Deeds. Deeds in Trust, Mortgage Deeds, Commissioners' Deeds, Sten'fi!
jjeeus, i.nattie iiortgages, irarm contracts, jviarnage and Confirmation Certiikalei '
I listlllil'i I'.ntni.s nnl vii-irne nflior fnnni fr cula nl tl.n - T !
Administrators, executors, commissioners,
call on us for printed sale notices. It is
their property-at public auction w ithout
quircments ot the law on the subject
often sacrificed from this cause when a
.. 1 : 1 .1 .. : a. i- i
ii auu ujuue u unug us vaiue.
LETTER HEADS j
CARDS, Posters, all kinds,
Who hasonco used the PEOrLES'
To make Title to Land, and Laborer and
Mechanics Liens, lor sale at this Office
SHOP connected with Brown & Verble's Livery
SUbles. &u de.slgna of shoes, to suit any '
de.sins of Shoes, to suit anv
Sl.:inf nt tnnt n uh i ....
promptly done. is:iy
Snbscribe for the Watchman oi;lj 2
NOW IS TIIE TIME TO SUBSCRIBE
FOR THE WATCHMAN
Cheap Chattel Mortgages,
arioua other blanks for sale here
jY' j' '
aLh. nn, ; r. J f "f"-.
learned, does not pet out 6' oider
otner macnine. iitustraiea Circular iB
oveream and works button holts in anv f r
used Singers, Howe and Weed Alach'.t.ci ,
Sf JJsbury, N. C.'Mav 22,1 ' f'hv
Machine : v ': .'
others 1 have ever seen. , T jvf;-
MRS. GEO. W. IIAKRISOS.! !
i ..... . . . ! : ! i - : '. .
4 WATCIDLtX OFFICE
sheriffs, constables', agents, &c., are ndvkdto
certaink- -Treat ininstice to owners io ti.it .
first giving ample notice of the sale. The tL
every bod v knows arc insufficient. PrnnWf
dollar or two spent in advertisFn'" nii"ht kaU
.. . . . . . -e M"."!
iurnisu sale notKes prompt I j ami cheap.
MACHINE will prefer it over all others, and
AGES'TS selling it Gnd it just what the
PEOPLE want. It makes the shuttle lock
stitch, runs easily, does the widest range oi
woik, and winds the bobbins without ruuuiugj
the works of the nvachine Write for descril
iveiirculars aj:d full particulars.
1301 & 1303 Buttonwood St.,
PiilaflelpMa: Sewini Machine Coj
PHILADELPHIA, PA. j
ISAAC A.SHEPPARD &CO.,SaIt!aorein r
Manufacturers of THS CELEB&AXEB . i 1
Unsurpassed for Durability, Economy, and Convenience
Comblulnc all ImprortmentM f Valae, '
jvuiA a enra n vperauva.
ALSO A VAlilED ASSOBTalEJNT OFSli'tltlu
FOB BALE T .. j
C. F. BAKER & CO.,Sa!isburyrN.Ci
WIIE3W YOD WAST,
At Low Figures
! rll n l l,o nmlerc;! nt"Wrt. 2. uralr
"-o -j ,
Salisburv .-X- C. June if
Mortgage Deeds for
Also various other blaps.
P All SOX'S SNUFF. Still increasing
u tavor. Try it. It is mild and VaTV
For sale by J. UU Gaskil
ara m. m m ;
I - -;; "... 'H