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0 / 75
. TIIUliSDAY, AUG. 5, UK
2TATI01TAL DEMOCRATIC TICKS?.
FOR PREIDENT; t
OF PKSNSYI.VAKIA,' i
HiLIAM H. ENGLISH,
' ' Of Lndiaxa. I
PEBIOCRATIC STATE TICKET f
FOR GOVERNOR, j
THOMAS J. JARYISJ
Of Tilt. !
""-...; JAMES L. ROBINSON, '
. Of Macon, ,
' Fob Secretary of State,
WILLIAM L. SAUNDERS,
. OX Wake. 1 , . - J
; ; For Attoiixey-Oexeral,
THOMAS S. KENAN,
. JOIIN .M. WORTJI, f.
1 ' '.',' ' Of Randolph, j
.; -;' Fon Auditor,
: : ? 1 W. P. ROBERTS,
1 ' Of Gates.
f t For Sctt. Public Instruction,
: JOHN C. SCARBORO,
Electors for the State at Large,
. . JAMES MADISON LEACH,
Of Davidson. ' "-
: ' FAR! US II. BUSBEE;,
.' .'' Of Wake.
Our Candidates. Wc believe there is
not a true Democrat in the United States
who is not proud of our Presidential ticket,
Hancock and English. -
their letters of acceptance
in (his papery it will be -seen, are straight
forward, simple, and true to the great prin
ciples upon which rest the freedom of the
citizen and the peace and prosperity of the
country. , .: . . ,
We copy the following for the sake of
the jpractical good sense it displays on
the subject of County officers. It was
written to apply in Mecklenburg County ;
but It fits in Rowan just as well as for
, " County Officers.: t
The remarks in your'last issue regard
ing announcements for offices by news
-paper writers who desire to make it ap
pear that officii must, be thrust upon cren
tletuan who do no$ seek or need such, are
-Just. t is time efforts should be stopped
public sorvants. . - i ,
It is in, bad taste to cast slurs npon the
characters of faithful officers. Compar
isons, always odious, are doubly so when
the faults pf one man are contrasted with
the virtues of another. A compliment is
doubtful when one's virtues; must be
prominent by aspersious on the character
of a rival aspirant. - When an officer at
tends to hisdutiesfor twelve years without
a day's absence, and paid the interest on
the surplus fund left in his hands, irbich
could, have gone iuto his pocket an4 the
jrablic iieen cone t!ie wiser j j when 410
goodobjection can Ihj raibed to; his conduct-as
an officer, the voters ofour coun
ty would show little appreciation of fidel
ity to turn him out. . ,:
Many are hard to please an4 perhaps
fault-finding shows more penetration.
out, if they have a-better man, let , them
by all means present him and if thev can
speak well of himf let them do tha also
butlet not their zeal lead them iinto uu
fair criticism, .; j
: Every officer should be accommodating,
and one would have supposed jthat our
sheriff would have escaped criticism for
his indigence toward citizens,iba even
this generosity is objected to, and the ao
cumnlation of uncollected taxes becomes a
matter of complaint, because it is said
that'itis an element of power in the hands
of fhe sheriff. They seem to argue that
he must lose his good .nature; rise in his
wrath and collect these taxes, disorganize
trade, and causeruin to stare many in the
face.- rl 'v. . 4
- dw, :our . Sheriff is amopf the" first to
settle with the State and pay the treasur
er the county assessment j and how does
, any one know that there is a largkamount
of Hncollected taxes t and if lie is gener
ous enough to keep his fees in such ac
counts, thereby losing the interest, is lie
he not rather entitled to "gratitude than
to ceDsow.?:''-:;V- -; -r -
The Impression that these! writers
make is, that -they want the sheriff to
Collect closely and the treasurer pay
opsely, whether vouchers are' properly
signed or not.- '! 1 " r '. f
Every change of officers has iti dangers
and as one of the late writers has sug
; gested that it "would Ih a very liad ex-
ample to the youth of our land to see an
j official Picked up in a gutter,",! Kmjhap
I py Jo affirm that such has" nerer oc
; curred io Mecklenburg ; and perhaps t
. would be the best not to change around
too promUcnously, lest our youth may
some day see some" official unable to
-mainrain liis-nmyClionors, but . quietly
i 'e8Df ort1terH fiwa with a foce up
; turned to ijeayen,; indulging ia media
tions which was fcudoab.tedly pri7al
; , a P Official.. -
' The thy matter r of the great trees
upon sometimes constititute no
greater bulk than its ashes when! reduced
",K- tue rest derived (from the
i."f i wu. u auiokq aua sceamj
Bogus Doctors. The northern city
papers report the names of thousands of
men scattered at! over the country, many
pf them iu the South, who are now prac
ticinginedicine oh borus certificates. One
doctor manufacturer narqed Buchanan, is
reported to have; sold 1 1,000 certificates.
Buchanan himself 1s'a doctor uf acknow
ledged ability, and it is supposed some
of j the meq to whom he granted certifi
cates were previously men of acquired
knowledge in the profession, but it does
not appearthat any lack of knowledge
stopped the obtaining of a sheep skin if
the applicant was ready to pay 625 or
$30 for itr l:X more iniquitous business!
has not been brought to light, than this
turning loose on the community -nnqali-fiedr.
men to sporj; with the lives of the
people. ... ; '. -:'' '
No 1, 2 axd 3. There are now three
United States of Americas two in South
America one of i recent formation with
oar own of North America, make the
number. One of the South American
Unions was formed in!8GT. and compris
ed niue States, known as New Grenada.
The other pf more recent date is the
United States of Peru and Bolivia.
It is said if you, take away the colored
vote in Pennsylvania the State . is Demo
cratic, and that it is so with all the close
northern- States. 1 It is anrarent. there
I It :
fore, that the negroes may turn the scale
in the Presidential clcctiou. In the last
Presidential election TildeuTs majority o
white men's votes is put down at 1,000,000
It was the iegro yqte which reduced it to
Judge Scheneki has exhibited at the
office of the Charlotte Observer an old
spindle irom a cotton factory erected in
Lincoln county in 1815. the first factory o
the kind probably ever built in the South
ern States. It; was about tha,t time the
cottpn. business in the South began to d,e-
The voting strength of Indiana has, i
is believed, been increased about 3,000 by
the negro exodus, r
HANCOCK AND ENGLISH.
The Const it ution in Every Article,
Section and Amendment, Must
be Enforced land Maintained.
New York, July ao. The following
is General Hancock's Jetter of accept
Governor's Isl1jh, Neav York City,
July 29. Gentlemieu : I have the honor
to acknowledge the receipt of your letter.
of July 13, 1880, apprising me formally!
of my nominatiou to the office of presi
dent of the United States by the "na
tional Democratic convention," lately as
sembled in - Cincinnati. 1 accept the
nomination with grateful appreciation
ot tho con bdence; reposed in me., Jl'he
principles enunciated by the convention.
are those ! have cherished in the past,
and shall endeavor to maintain in the
The thirteenth, f6m teenth and fifteenth
amendments to the constitution of the
United States, embodvingthe results of
the war for the Union, are inviolable
If Called to the presidency, I should deem
itjny duty to resist, with all my power,
ajiy attempt to impair, or evade the full
foroeuid ctlect of the constitution, which
n every article, section and amendment.
is the supreme law of the land. The con
stitution forms the basis of government
of the United States. Powers xrniuted
by it to legislative,! executive and iudi-
cial departments, define and limit the au-
tiionty of the general government. Pow
ers not delegated jto the" Uuitid States
by the constitution, nor prohibited by it
to the States, belong to the States respec
tively, or to the people. The general and
oiai governments,; encu acting in its
own sphere without! trenching upon the
lawful jurisdiction of the others, costitute
the union. This ubion, comprising the
general government! with general pow
era for purposes local to States, is a
policy, the foundations of which were
laid in the profouudest wisdom. This is
the union our fafhejs made and which
has been so respected abroad and so beue
ficient at iiotue.. Tried by blood and fire
it stands to-day a jmodel form of free
popular.'government, a political system
which, rightly administered, has been
and will continue to be the admira
tion of the world.May we not say nearly
in the words of Washington : 'The unit
of the government which constitutes 11a
as one people, is justly dear to us. It in
the mam pillar in the edifice of our real
independence, the siipport of our jieace,
safety and prosperity1, and of that libertv
we so highly prize and intend at every
nazaru to preserve." j .
Iqt o4brmrof covernment. hon-AVPr
carefully devised. nofprinciple, however
son uu-will protect t ie rights of thn nm.
pie unless their administration is faith
ful and efficient It la a vital ni-incinl
in piir system that neither fraud nor force
niust beaUowed to sabverfc the fights of
the people. When fraud, violence, or in
competence controls, jtlie noblest consti
tutions and wisest laws are useless.. The
bayonet is not the fit! I'ristrnment for ml.
lecting the votes of free men. It is only
oy a ma vote, a free ballot and a fair
county tjiat the people can rule in' fact, as
"h Kj i meory o our goyern,ment.
Take;this foqodutionvay anil Uie whole
BU UCIUIT tans.
rPoblic 1 office ia a fmstnoriabbu'niy
bestowed upon the holder" Kn tn.
icompetent pr dishonest person should
ever oe entrusted with it, or it appointed
they should be ' promptly ejected;tThe
basis of any substantial; practical clvil
service petorm must be eaUblished by
the people in fillingclective offlclesV "If
they, fix a high standard of the qualifica
tions Jfor office,and( - sternlysrejectl the
corrupt and incompetent, the result will
be decissive in governing the action of
the servants whom they entrust; with the
appointing power,-' :a ;w
The war for the Union was successfully
closed more 1 than fifteen years ago. All
classes of our people! must share alike in
the blessings of the juniou f axe equa
concerned 111 it perpetuity anq in the
proper administration of, public affair.
We 1 " are in a state bf profound peace.
Hencefoi tli let it be our purpose to cultij
vate fr6eutinients of friendship and not
animosity against our fellow citizens;
Ourjnatoial interests, varied and pro
gressive, demand our constant and united
vigilance. A sedulous and scrupulous care
of the public cieditjrogether with a w ise and
economical management of our govei u-
mental expenditures should be maintain
ed in order that labor may be lightly
burdenetl, and that all persons may be
protected in their rights to the fruits o
their own iudustry. (The time has come
to enjoy the substantial benefits of recon
ciliation. 4 As one people we have corn-
men interests., Let us ' encourage that
harmony and generous rivalry: among
our own industries, which will revive sour
1 "I" , , . . -.
commerce with foreign countries, assist
our merchants, manufacturers and pro
ducers, to develop our vast natural re
sources, and increase the prosperity and
happiness of our people.
If elected. I shall, with th Divin fa
vo, labor with what ability I possess, to
discharge my duties with fidelity, accord
ing to my convictions, and shall take care
10 protect ana uetcna tne Union, and to
see tuat tne laws oe taitntully and equal
ly executed in all parts of the. country
alike. I will assume the respousilulity,
fully sensible of the fact that to adminis
ter rightly the functions of govern tneiit is
to discharge the most sacred duty that
devolve upon an American citizen.
I am, very respectfully,
Wixkield S. Hancock.
Hon. John W. Stevenson, president j
on. John P. Stockton, chairman, and
others of the National DHmn.iiit.ii.
SHOWS HIMSELF TO BE WORTHY OF TnE
IXDiAN-Arous, July 30.--lion. William
II. English transmitted the following let
ter of acceptance of the nomination as
candidate for Vice-President to the com
mittee of notification to-lav :
Indianapolis, July 30. To Hon. John
W. Stevenson, president of the convention;
Hon. John P. Stock ton. chirm a 11, and other
members of the committee of notification:
Gentlemen I have now the honor tore-
ply to your letter of t,!ie 13th inst.. in
forming me that I was unanimous! v noni-
nated for the office of Vice-President of
the United States by the late Democratic
natiolal convention, which assembled at
As foreshadowed iq the verbal re
marks made by me nt the time of the
delivery of your lettjer,''! have now to
say that I aecept the 'high trust, with a
realizing sense of its responsibility and I
am profoundly grateful for the honor
conferred. I accent the nomination ur.on
the platform of principles adopted by the
convention, which I 'cordially approve.
aud I accept it quite lis much because of
my faith in the wisdom and patriotism of
the great statesman and soldier nomina
ted oh the same ticket for President of
theUnited States. His eminent services
to his country, his fidelity to the consti
tution, Union and laws, bis-clear percep
tion of correct principles of the govern
ment as taught by Jefferson, his scrupu-
ous care to keep the military in strict
subordination to ther civil authorities.
lis high regard for civil liberty, person
al rights and the ri-hts of property, his
acknowledged ability in civil as well as
military affairs, ami his pure and blame-
ess hie all point to hint as a man worthy
of thJ; confidence of the people. Not oniv
a brave soldier, agreatcommander, a wis.
stateman and a pure patriot, but a ni u-
dent painstaking, practical mau of uu
qucstioued honesty ; trusted often with
important public dutieii, faithful to every
trust aud in the full meridian of ripe and
vigorous manhood, he is, in my judg
ment! eminently fitted for th li.r!,J!t
positiou ou earththe presidency of the
J . . j :i - ' tT"-
United States. Not onlv U he tho rk'ht
man for tlio place, but the time has come
the Iwist interests of the countvj re-
that tho party vvhich has monojm
tho executive-department of the
iti government - for the last twenty
should be retired, The continu
ance of that pai tv in mower four i-wr
- : .J "
onge would uit be beneficial to the pub
ic or in accordance with the spirit of our
repub icau institutions. The laws of entail
have not been favored iu our system ot
government. The perpetuation of proper
ly or place in one family, or set of m u.
lias never been encouraged in this conn-
and the great and good men who
ermed pno republican igoverenment and
its traditions. .wisely' limited the rnnrA
of office, and in iany Ways showed their
disapproval of long leases of power.
1 wenty yea, of continuous power is
bug enough, and has already led to ir
regularities; aud corruptions, which are
Jy J V Properly expqsed under
the, $me party that Dernetrated them.
Besides,' it should not be forgotfou that
the last four years of -no tiA br'
-.-a.-., - . ... mJ V -f 1 1 f . u"
party were , procured jby discreditable
means, and held indefimiM nf th -iatw
of a rtfajorjty of the people. Jt was agriev-
ous wrong to every voter and oar system
of self-government; which should never
oe fbrgotton or .forgiven. : Many of the
men now in office were Put there becanse
j of tho bprropt partisan service iri thus "deV
feiting falrland legally .the expressed
w 01 the majority, and hypocrisy of pro
fessions of that nartv f in fitvof f M vli
service reform was shown f by f placing
such njeq iu office and turning the whole
board of federal office-ladders loose to
influence electtonsT'TBi Tiioney of the
peopje! taken out of the public treasury
by these men for the services often poor
ly formed, or pot performed at all. is
"eing mtit suiqsi with tlio. know
ledge and presumed sanction of the ad-
tninistrationf to control ? eiectious.anai
cvvu iiiciuoers ot ..tne cabinet are, s troll -
"'g jwour nije country, mafeiug partisan
speeches, instead of ieiog i iii their de
partments at Washington i dischaririuc
i the public duties for which they are paid
by. tue people. Hut with all their clever
ness and ability, a discriminating public
will no doubt read between the lines of
their speeches that their paramount hope
and aim is to keep "themselves or their
satellites tow "years' ! longer in office.
That perpetuating the power of chronic
federal office-holders four lyears Ion ire r
will not benefit the-millions ot men and
women; who hold' no office, but earn their
daily bread by honest industry, is what
the discerning public will no doudt fully
understand as they will also that it is be
cause of thejr.own industry land ecouomy
and God's boautiful harvests that the
country compart ively prosperous not
because of anything done by these feder
1 : .. .. rra ; i ' .
ui wuice-uoiuers. ine connrry is com
paratively prosperous not because of
them, but in spite of them, j This contest
is iu fact between the people endeavoring
to regain the political power which right
fully belongs to them, and to restore the
pnre, simple, economical constitutional
government of onr fathers: on one side,
aud a hundred thousand federal office
holders and their backers, pampered with
place, and power, and determined to re
tain them at all hazards, on the other.
Hence, the constant assumption of new
and dangerous powers by the general
government under the pile of the Repub
lican pai ty. The effort to build up what
they call a strong government, the inter
ference with home rulejandiwith-the ad
ministration ot justico in the courts of
the several States, the' interference w ith
elections through the medium of paid
partisan. Federal office-holders interest
ed in keeping their r-xrty jin power and
caring more -for that than for fairness in
elections; in fact, the constant encroah-
rnent which hae been made by that
party npon the clearly reserved rights of
the people aud of the States will, if not
checked, subvert the liberties of the peo
ple and the government of limited pow
ers created by the fathers and end iu a
great ionsolivlated central' government,
strong indeed for evil and the overthrow
of lJojMiblican intif nlion Tli. ui.
men who framed our constitution knew
t.ie evils of strong government and of
long coutinunnce of political power in ttr
same j bauds. I hev knew thii
tendency in this direction in all govern
ment;; and a consequent danger to Repub
lican j institutions -'from that cause and
took pains to guard against it. The
machinery of a strong centralized general
government can be used to perpetuate
the same; act of nu n in power from term
to term, until it ceases to be a republic,
or is such only in name, and the tendency
of the party now in power in tlmt direc
tion, showu in various ways, besides a
willingness recently mauifestod by a large
number of that party to elect a President
for an unlimited number of term, is
quite apparent, and must satisfy all
thinkiug peop'e that the time has come
when it will lie safest and best for that
party to U retired, lint in resisting tho
enc.ro.)chiueiits of the general government
upon the leserved lights of the people
aud the Stales, I wish to he distinctly
understood as favoring (he proer exer
cises by the general gqverhment of the
powers righteously Whuiging tQ it and
under. the constitution. Encroachments
upon the constitutional rights of the en-
eral government or interference with the
proper exercise of its powers must le
The uniou of States under the consti
tion must Iw maintained, and it is well
known that this has always heen tho
position of both the caindidates on the
Democratic presidential tickets. It is su
quiesced id everywhere uow and finally
and forever settled as one of the results
of the war, . It is certain beyond all ques
tiau the legitimate results of the war for
theUnion will not be overthrown or im
paired should the Democratic ticket be
elected. In that event proper protection
willbe given in eyejy legitimate way toev
ery citizen; native or adored, iu every sec
tion of the republic in the enjoyment of
all the rights guaranteed by thecoustitu
tion aud its amendments.
A sound currency of honest money, of
value and purchasing power; correspond
ing substantially with a standard recog
nized by the commercial jworld, and con
sisting of gold and silver and pajier con
vertible into coin, willbe- maintained;
labor and the manufacturing, commercial
and business interests of the country will
be favored and encouraged in every
legitimate way. The toiling millious of
our people will be protected from the de
structive competition of the Chinese, and
to that end their immigration to our
shores wj)I be properly restricted. Pub
lic credit wU be scrupulously maintained
and strengthened by rigid j economy in
publio expenditures, and thei liberties of
the pcople,!aadtho property! of.thepebi
plewiH;be protected by a government of
law and order, and administered strictly
in the interests of all the people, and .not
of corporations and pri vileged classes. ', .
I do not doubt the discriminating jus
tice of : the people aud their capacity for
intelliirentlself-troyernment.! and H there
fore do not doubt the success of the Demo
cratic ticket. . Its success would bnrv be-
yond recoilqctionj sectional jealousies and 1
. leaimrr tn riir ami r lam i. . i i. . . . i ... . . . . .
: r . m m . . . - . ' . - t .. ... ... , . - - - . -
hatreds which have so long been the "chief
stock intrade oCthe pestiferous dema
gogues, and jn no other way can this be
so effectually accom pi ished4 H,woaId re
store harmony and good feeling1 between
all sectioqsand raake.ns-iu fact as weH
as in name one jeoile. The only rivalry
then would be in a race for the devolop
meut of material prosperity, the elevation
of labor, the enlargement of human rights
and the promotion of education, morality,
religion, liberty, order, and all that would
tend to makers tho
the Teartn in the "grand inarch of hamau
progress, I am with great respect, very
truly yours, " a Wxr. II. Esolisus.
EXPEXDITCRES FICOM 1833 to I8S0.
S3 2 is-
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CD -j "
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si fas at a.
5 2 ? 15 " 1 f. 5 M i 3 " -)
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4- -1 1
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IO C v I I -
O . 1 . C .
t o si -. r,
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4- -1 tS
- . V
-r -o "
- w 4. x
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M x i -. " c
2 3' ' X S .v
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N . . - t
it - X-- .
u- c-. -r -c '
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C - ii
ic s z 3
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J O - I s s il .
Actual aa;l o-.(liuated.
The following letter, my a the Chariot t
Observer, from the Suite Treasurer, writ
A. A. . t . 1 V
rii iik si mrti'wr ? w im i jhtii itmo nun
Orange county, Knows Mr. Best 'has dis-
cSitued h4 inouev obhittoua to-the .
State, notwithstandini: his other failuresJ
r,M i i i.... . ;
1 4tiH may be considered sjttislactory evi-
oenco wat tne wnoie contract uitu the
State will be faithfully, carried out, and
should effectually q iiet those who seem
especially anxious that Mr. Best should
break faith :
Raleigh, July 22nd, J 33a.
M . A . A iificr :
Yours of to-day at hand. I have re
ceived of Mr. Best $4.5,XX), all the law re
quired him to pay me. He is not getting
u with the work as was expected. If he
fails 1 believe he will .tiud parties that
will go on with the work. If he fails the
State will have $8,(XXJ aud there will
le uo paying back unless you get a new
treasurer that money was put in my
bauds to protect us from loss and I am
not much on paying back. I think the
matter will be detiuitcly settled iu a few
days. Mr. Best is acting fair and square,
but 'has been greatly disappointed iu get
ting the mouey he expected.
Yours very truly,
J. M. Wor.TH.
New Fruit Seedless What t Mr.
II. M. Caldwell, a well-known fruit fan
cier, living iu Sharon township, brought
to the Ofoerrrr office yesterday something
new in the way ot fruit, which he has
misnamed the "Chickasaw pluni." It is
a seedless peach. Mr. Caldwell favored
us with its pedigree, to wit: An ordinary
soft peach grafted on a plum, and, a year
intervening regrafted. The product from
the first graft was a p .tWi with a small
kernel. The second getting produced
the fruit on our table. Figuratively speak
ing, it looks and tastes like a peach mi
nus the seed, Iu place of the seed is a
substance resembling in size , and looks a
plumb seed. It is easily masticated, how.
ever, and is not unpleasant to the taste,
Tho fruit has a nice flavor and promises
to be a favorite with housekeepers!-
Charlotte Observer, ii. : ;
I .;. Kira.cnlon.8 ?6wer.
The Forest and StrMt
bcc "wim use.nanieu safe itemedies;
These are almost of Mimcniona nnmn;
TXT . i
removing diseases for whicli reconimehd
ea. llie wonderful cnrative nnnlirto.
they are possessed of are4 Touched for by
tens of thousands," ; t - v : -
C C TS H O ? 3C 3! "3 2 - - i. X n Q
V KEW' ADVERTISEMENTS.
t ' o j -' -:i -CS J
& .... tL
IN ITS 17TH VOLUME,
P, M. Hale, Editor. . L. L. Polk, C'oires.
Editor. Edwauds, HnouGHTos & Co.,
A North Garoliria Democratic Journal.
DAILY AND WEEKLY.
Daily, I year, $7.00
' 0 moiiilm, " 3.50
" 3 ' 1.7-o
Weekly, J year, 2.00
b inoa. 1. 00
Add ress, THE RA LEIGH NE WS
Huleiali N. C.
T. F. MURPHY,
Will erect and renilr riollem nri
all klncis of u,aehlaery. Sewing Machines neatly
and promptly repaired. SA11 work warrantedL
Auuress mm at sausoury, x. C. Xo42to46
STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA.
Davie County: In Superior" Court.
Win. T. Barnea and wife Mary 1
A., Tho. S, Butler an.t wife Ptition to
Lucy J., and other, 11aiuVf$.
A-'iainst ! xcll I.:nwt
Thos. II. I)ejdnan. Sam' I U. f.
Deadman aTid wife Clara C . el I for P.iniLinn
ai. neirs at law of William II.
Deadman, dee'd, Dtf'dta.)
Il apeurins to the satisfaction "of the H.urt
upon affidavit, that TJjop. II. Deadman, one of
ine iJ.MernJarus above name. ; nun.rirr.i
of this State, aiidnan not, after due dilicei.ee,
oe iomi!i, u isonleretl that pnblieationbe made
lor MX s.u-ees.ive weeks, in th "('imlin.
Watchman," nbii.hel in Salisbury, N. C,
noinvmg s.uti ileiemlantf to appear at the of
(ice ot the Clerk of the Sunrior (nrt .t sai.i
county, on or before the 0ih day of .Septem
ber, IbtiO, 'ami smt-wer the Petition which U
txu-ii in b.ikI ?ihce, or the pl.ilnliffs will i4plv
to the Court for the relief demanded in thV
Witness,-this the 2(5 th day of Jldv, 1880.
H. M. Hinghat,";. s. c.
41:0-$G.50 . Dafie C u itr.
Younjr men and bova to studv a Ii-wina
course of instruction. Fur further particu
lars apply to K. I). Goodman.
41:i S-ilisbury, N. C.
PIANOS & OV.QrIk.21B !
Special OiTer, -Fail 880.
ah trricc, vrith TSsi-ee
iTSonths9 i reilif.
Pianos and Ornus -'cominx, coraing, 100
j 000 strong" by every steamer, steamer, to nil
... .u,i..i,uuiii,ot;w ouoier:ore 60 reet front,
four stories high). Utu cellar to loft and sup
ply the trade of the Suuth. Just cloned ino-t
advantageous coiitracta with leading Piaooand
Organ manufacturers. New Styles, New Prics
New Terms for fill trad ISh cn;t r,-'
: fer'd to Cash Buyers--Iuriii months. t An-
; . . . j " c
; Lowest Cash Prices, payable $25 pa-h pi-i
i i rmutwr ni iMt upr wa v i i r tii i i
'V " ur;j'lu t;,if,i "' Organs, with balance a,
S'lSoW" X n"1' ' ?V ri
?A. ' 551 - ' -'i4- -w Organs, 5 Stoi s $o0.
9 Stups, Selections fiom 10 mgVers and
i 'w'"i-''iw.vim. lowest prices in Ameri-
u iaranueo lisiruments, 15 days' trial
Kvery inducement that sny rcsposilde Iimim
cau oifer on Ktanriard instrument. Send for
ran ibbV Special OHi-. Addres.
Ludden & Bates' Southern Kuaic
House, Savaunah, (ia
North Carolina College,
Mt. Pleas.vxt, Cabrrus County N.SC.
The next session of this Institution be
gins the first Monday of
Instruction is thorough, nnd t'i
expenses for ten months average front
$ 2o to $100. For further information.
k f it it A ft . v. -
.v00, j, uitviE, u, l).. fres't.
Wesleyan Female Institute,
i Opens its 31st Session September 0th,
r me ocuoois ior yonuir
liUlIOA 111 tUt lT...'t.l e ...... - nt: T
. - ... l II 1 I 111 i.l.l . j. . . i 1 1 iiin tu i.
surpasseu. burroundiuin lieautiful. Pn
- V .. ...... VV 4U
pus trom seventeen States. Anion a the
lourest terms in the Union.
TERMS :-Board, Washing, Lights English
Course. Latin, French, for each half of the
otiioist-iic year All 5
All extra very low. For catalogue, ad-
ft r-j i-i. 4 Tl i linen -.. t
3S:-ta Staunton, Va.
MARSH'S MACHINE SHOPS.
i ?h V.achine SI,0PsnndToundry of the
' . iaiU AID . '-
:r FOB SENT.
An experienced machinist and competcut man
wiu una nere a very invitine oo-
lHrimmy for successful hiMiitMa Tk. -.1
- - . ......... i iua
clunerr is all in rood runninc nritcr ar,A
1 f ylJn trtion until rented, : Orders will
be titled as uKiiitl. , , --.
, ru NOTICE '
Having administered on my late husband's
estate, all peraon indebted to it are hereby
notl&ed to make earlv j .t..
I i : i . - . J ......... nuu loose
J having claims against the same, are required
-itonreaotit them rnrn..... . .. ;
' W y '"Tl . " -wiinjn twelve
motiUii from this the Ut day of Jo JJr 1880, or
this police will be plead in bar of recover
T: ; : i ;Q - Martha a marsh, -A
V-hl AdinioLitratriz. -
Jttflntfs aito tenstUor at w
THE BUILDDTQ ADJOIXlXa Taj Cnrt! t T
Owoera of Gold Mining: Lands n t, I
communication. . an! er jJ-
n mums lateresta meet prompt Lr
Notes, accounts, tc'collecteo. - -'Estates,'
kM All matters of Admim V
Executors, mc. eetOed damImat5
iaiauouier utlescwruiiyt, '
- REAL ESTATf AGENCY TTl
' CouiaiuclcaUoa solicited wim iilf7 . - i
buy or seU. . . , Ul0!e tfeaj-
"Arrangements nsule to tnjr(?hi " k i
the promlsKjl LaadX V -it pan kl
Lands f ob alr tn Illinois. nn,i 1 1 F
river la Virginia. - -; , . g ujey
lavished wftMi wssaary Into'CL
road ma.,t bb bunt hetr aS!?
an cour.ues recelre outside wd wol'rW
of (be any and the awakenine e!(liP"St
pie ot these counues demandlnd S8.0
- Arransrementa belnjr perfeeted t , e Hi-saltebwy-
and at wsSv&mSg
uiw ieaa ior 6mall destohj .
t-CaU atofflce, or address iZT?:
.V; Ht.RI.--rI UHVfi a T-o" r. I ! .
linh u rx.inlrv i,le for hhB;rt., '4
Also, I wan 1 16 ertcta Factor ,Ua- I
Hunt Creek, and Uderi aSk
me.for specifications nd oC JH
lhavealforsuitable !mldin lbipiji
smith aud Hboe and Boot Maker tlt '?
rented verv low. ! The BlackmhL
ready IWnUed with iol. ? b P "
June Ai 18ti0. . i J. W FT!T J
34:6td . SeUle3redeilfyj
jrruus, i u candh
uigars,- 1 Books,
KORTH CAROLINA RAIL ROAD CO.'
. , : Compny SiiopsrX. a, May 31, l$8a
ine l tuity hrt Annual Meefinr of L,
Mockholderf;of rite North Carolina Kailroaj
Company wiU be held in Greensboro,-ft' C'
on tbe-Heeonfl ThursdaT in Jnlj, ISSa'ini
the Transfer i Boold 0r s.dd eminiii k.
i i-ni, irum i iii uaie until aiier the meetin
s1 - -
Money Saved Bv Eximinkg
Large and Well Selected Stodfrf j
Jnsl Re.td .1 few lines Tind -in dim tL
balance of olir Stock :ici-rilin.rli 41 -
i nauHanu yr fcor ooo Calico, bougtit last yw.l
tbart we oircr at Ix .cts. A Full assortment ot til''
D3Y AND 1J0TICI7S.
A comnlete strj-kof K,,i-- i i incw i&.iukfir
Men's iiats fror H.v cis ii-. a i u'.l Ai90K!hv
Hulrts at last years p ts.
Olotlxiiacr Clioans I
Con s.ii .t M.m's coa1 tr-o : r5'i
Ma" ot CCFP if Si fr :. i ? etc in the lli
.nocna. i-.is- -t vhtI' n -.; "I s. n't .s ;tna .At-.Be fn
ry cbe.u. a iNl'i.'h.-ritt.r.t of -ai.A&ftnair-u
as ca;: y U f iie 1::-e i WCIVe KinOnOI
Chrapesi t ;
vi l''- ' s t'f-4--" .or !i'.. -Mtts
i le cif.'-.i see 09 before you I
At No. 1, iirpiifs Graeite U
mmmi BflLL & CO.
' Ilavb iust received their !
SrRlIiQ AND CUMMER STOCK Of
-HOCGnVSTlnELT FOIl CABU
at excecdicglvj low prices, which cannot fail
io pjeasc. t iMjy nave a lull ana corapicw
stock of DHY1 GOODS, i
i GROCERIES; s
IIATS, CAPS; and , J
H , STRAW GOODS.
.. t ! - 1UK1TS and SIIOES
Fish, Bacoh, Lard, Flour, Meal, &c i
They ar agents for; the sale of oex 31s
ry man & Go's) BONE DUST, Admitted ;w
be the very best cotton and tobacco Ftrtij1,
zer in use. Also, for the French Burr Jnu
StonesiJJoltinir Cloths: Eureka iSmnt 38
chine, &c. Don't fail to call at No. 1, j
March 26, 1S80. 4:ly
. t ! ' ) . ' . "):'-:
P. C IV t. i 1 t- r, PnrE hitcht
ing Lot in rearsaf of aur Warehouse
lewpie i:an uitcjj anq jeoti wiinom
annoyed-by cattle and hogs. We int4
puiung up totalis. iTo cargp
to shut th.e gate, i : '
EXECUTOR'S SALE AND NQTJCK FOQ
Will A loronPr -Brow!
deceased. I will have a Sale of his .persoMl f
fropcrty at his late residence on ednaj
he 14th dav of Jtdv next. - , J
" : . j..
IT,... ri. ; IT J.K TTvr--TIOl.D
and Kitchen ;FinociTrKB and, Fab18 .
iQOLsofall kindsfwillbesold? 3 t ! t
. TRMS OF SALE CASH, Ik
All ri.Ktorj a fk Actnt are t.
vrva V SJW X . ' J
quested io make immediate settlement,
All rvrrenn a havinrr: rliimo rrtnct the C$tW-
are notified thai they must present hefflj"
me, uu or ueiureiiMs im uay oi -(
or this notice w-jl be plead in bar of
recoverv GjllKnrHftinrs. Exr4 '
June 11th, 183al Alexander BroV
-Tit i iTmriTi i
.W All I P, f4- tt n.Weli
m m i 'yilO UUUUICU am
Onions ; also, . due Hundred Bushels of
nrotieri v fi- M prod n ; u d.
wbtclr l .! 1 rem on favorable tSM
a Kood idaoeTur a Store and i 1 A
'each Stones, atti