North Carolina Newspapers

    Carolina Watchman.
Rain fell at KalclsU on the l?tL fo;
half nn hour.
Tremendous floods in the West,
npper Mississippi booming.
-Twelve deaths from yellow fever in
llaVaun reperted for a week.
The Spoopcudtke letters in book form
have reach the euornions sale of 240,000
Col. Thomas M. Holt has been unani
mously re-elected President of the State
Agricultural Society. -
Grant never forgave Gai fleldfor nsci ib
ing to Gen. Rosccranz the honor of w in
jiing the battle fields of Inco and Corinth.
. Of 1,359 cases of Rmall pox in Chicago
since 1st of January List, forty per cent
have proved fatal.
The Rer. J. C. Price, colored , of North
Carolina, is creating qnite a sensation in
London as a public speaker,
Greenville, S. C, has resolved to
license no more liquor shops this year.
Lancaster, S. C, is suffering a water
mine. - -" -
Pa nx ell, the Ii tsli patriot, has been
arrested, and the telegrams report alarm
ing excitement, and that matters are
rapidly going from bad to worse.
No less than 53,000 acres of govern
ment lauds have been recently bought up
in Miesissipppi by Railroad Companies for
the purpoxc of locating immigrants.
Judge David Davis is just now under
going a severe castigation from the Dem
ocratic press of the Country. Some
of the republicans are also pounding
A gang ofN counterfeiters have recently
been discovered in Tennessee 'and Ken
tucky. Nineteen of them have been ar
rested, and the authorities . are tracking
up others.
Virginia gives "Marvin the bigamist and
forger teu years iu the penitentiary.
Other States having similar claims against
him may give him twice ten, so that he
will probably die iu prison.
The arrest of the Irish disturber, Mr.
Parnell, has been followed by the-arrest
of many of his most prominent associates
and followers. 'The excitement is great;
rioting has commenced, and English
troops have' been put in motion' for active
A Philadelphia syndicate has invested
largely in Georgia gold mines, in Chero
kee county. The syndicate comprises
large capitalists, among them, Geo. W.
Shallcross and Mr, J. Mc C. Creighton, of
Philadelphia. The property i3 said to
be worth $00,000,000,
Negro laborers in portions of South
Carolina aud Georgia are on a strike for
higher wages. -This they have a right to
do. But they haveone a step further :
they have attempted by violence to pre
vent others from accepting employment
at the wages they refused. Thjs they
have no right to do, and ought to be
taught a lesson on it.
Charlotte j Statesville Road.
The Charlotte aud Columbia Railroad Co.
have leased thiroad for 99 years. The
rental is to be $25,000 a year, or 6 per
rent on its capital stock. Tho gauge of
the road is to be changed to five feet to
conform to t!.e gauge of the roads of
the Richmond and Danville syndicate,
which is the real party transacting.
The remains, of William Penn are to
be brought to this country from England
and interred near Philadelphia. Mr Penn
will be remembered as the gentleman
who traded some Indians a six bladed
jack-knife fur the State of Pennsylvania.
He got the land, but we never heard of
that six bladed jack-knife before.
The Pennsylvania Democrats iuSfare
Convention, passed strong resolutions
-ogaiust monopolies of every kind iu con
flict with the rights, interests and liberties
t( the people. They cover the whole sub
ject with unmistakable denunciation,
tnd enter it as a plank in their platfrom.
Butlet 'the people watch politicians
often talk one way and go another. Mon
opolies are becoming dangerous to the
liberties of the people, awf nothing short
4iltepress vigilance aud determined re
sistance can arrest the threatened dan-
Morgauton Blade: New corn 75 cts per
bushel. A great deul of sickness through
out thu JMrction, colds, &c Pear trees
ill bloonf. J. Y. Barber sold about 7,000
pieces of delf ware at auction and could
Jyive sold more if he had brought it: A
A'ntthig scrape in Icard township resulted
Jri jhe dangerous wonuding of a youug
inrsn named Aiktus. Liquor was the
an3e.-The two hotels of Morgantou are
to Do put in good eouditiou aud refurnish-
A-d.r-Master A very Scales, at the resideuce
of Mrs W W Avery, wis playing with "an
.empty that gu;i,M as ho supposed, but it
wcjit u&iuid ruined hi aim, which had
to bo amputated. Married, at the ilni
leijce t f-Mis. Col. J. J. Eiwiu, on the
i2h, by Rev. J. Ofciti l, Mr. Thou, Mooie,
uf a, C. and Miss Ada i .via
O. .
Keedltssa Alabv. Col. C. R. Jones
has ulafmed-some of our, merchant by
hia editorial on thejsale of Atlantic, Ten
nessee and Ohio Riiilroad, and we shall
not be surprised ifithey get up on indig
nation meeting, Wd. band him over the
coals of their wratih. According to the
Colonel's reading of the railroad slate,
Charlotte is to bebomethe terminus of
the Western North! Carolina, and bahs
bury, which did so; much in the building
of it, and thought he had a "sure thing,"
is to subside into the merest way station.
The Observer is prftty good at making up
things to show asj it wants them to, and
even at persuading others to thiuk as it
does. It is a little vexations, however,
to observe how bald absurdities are thus
worked up to such1 a pitch as to distnrbe
the equinimify of j cool headed men, and
prepare them for desperate deeds to
jump into a'yawning gulf, for instance,
as a means of escaping au apprehended
But soberly, welcannotrsee what pro
priety there is in fearing that the Rich
mond and Danville Company intend to
change their base.) They are well fixed
at the most important terminus of their
most important property; for sneeze at it
if vm will, the Western North Carolina
is destiued in the jnear future, to become
one of the most important roads in this
fintt Sonth Carolina or Virginia. Its
proprietors don't want to sell it for abun
dant good jeasons, but they do want to
complete its two branchc3 and make con
nection with the vyest, and then will be
seen that the project was wisely conceived
by its long headed founders, and that it
will realize to its proprietors the brilliant
expectations which Lave all the time
stimulated its most anient friends. It
will be shortest rute by from 75 to 100
miles reaching from West to East, and
eastward not southward is the trend
of travel and orders, and westward the
burdens of freight. It is a strange con
jecture that the Richmond and Danville
should want the A. T. & O. for the pur
pose of playing any considerable part in
its Eastern and Wesreru programme. It
is not strange that the Columbia and Au
gusta should find it desirable as linking
itself with the Western N. Carolina, and
forming connection with Tennessee and
the West. Such connection way promote
a subordinate interest without damaging
the principal, aud such, we conjecture, is
the full significance of the recent sale.
It will not affect the present arrangement
and grand de&igui of the Western North
Carolina, whose mission it is to connect
the East and West by the shortest line
yet in existence. ! The Atlantic Tenues
see &- Ohio can perform no part in this,
nor can it hinder! it. The completion of
Mr. Best's Road will benefit the Western
North Carolina to the extent of making
another and more direct and shorter out
let to the eastern sea-coast. The West
ern N; C. will doubtless pour out millions
of freight at Salisbury to be distributee
to Richmond, Norfolk and Morehead, and
thence further east. A brilliant prospect
is opening up for the Western N. C, aud
we have no doubt that Salisbury will re
ceive the benefits incident to her location
and lor the part her cjtizens may bear in
the business,
Mob Law. Other cases of lynching
have occurred since our last. Scarcely a
week passes without reports from Judge
Lyuch's Court. Mob law is becoming
alarmingly frequent. It is really becom
dangerous for a map to commit murder,
a burglary or a rape. Such offenders are
in peril from the hour of their ofiense.
Church, it seems, understood that'lm
time had come"! the moment he heard
the tramp of horses near his prison. The
Superior Court in Orangeburg, S, C. con
victed a fellow of raping ;i little girl and
sentenced him 'to the penitentiary for
life f bat Judge Lynche's court decided
to hang the man, and executed the decis
ion forthwith. Another and more recent
case in Union County, the hanging of a
rapist. And these irregular proceedings,
iu certain cases are becoming regular.
The popular sentiment sustains them as
against the slow and uncertain processes
of law. And yet all intelligent men per
ceive the dangerous tendency of this
state of things, j Without a great change
in the laws themselves or the execution cf
them we have every reason to believe that
lynch law will! become the rule aud
statuto law the; exeption. The people
are determined that speedy punishment
shall overtake jfiagraut offenders; and
when we say "the people," wo embrace
the citizens of ijo one State or territory,
but the whoje country. The Courts have
become-a farce so far as punishing crimi
nals are concerned, always excepting lit
tle assaults and: batteries, contemptible
larccme8 aud small tresspasses, the par
ties have neither money nor friends :
these go up to the prisons sure, and
speedy enough; But those who shock
the whole State! by the enormity of their
crimes, how patiently the Courts hear
every argument for time and final ac
quittai. lienco pubjjc anger aud the
dauber of mob law. Dangerous it is
beyond disputed ; dangerous to society
aud im individuals composing it. -It is
a subject which appeals to the wisdom of
law makers in thunder tones. Something
must bo done; to speed the law aud
made it efficient, otherwise law will be
come coutemtible.
4- t
Keely is still working at his cold water
motor. He gaye an exhibition of ?t in
Philadelphia a few daja ago, in whieh he
greatly astonished soma visitors by de
vtloping from less than one pint I cold
water poured iiito a tube, a force Which
he claimed exceeded fifteen thousand
pounds to the square inch. He says al
he needs now $ febmo method to put tho
power under control. He guye n expla
nation of his mystcrioa eugiue, or put
i l.;. i ..... .
; cpuvnaiiou ill worus no engineer
rtuuu aiuieimnu.
Rapers. A negro convicted at Orange
burg, S. C, Saturday, of raping a white
girl agedt H years," and sentenced to the
penitentiary for Vdft was taken oat of the
prison by lynchers about 3 o'clock that
night and hung.
i Special to the Charlotte Obfrver.
Pixesille, N. C , Oct. 17. Aurgroby
the namevof Davis living in Union coon
tv, near Heath's store, ravished a young
acly oi mat ncignoornoou uu ouuuuj
morning at 1 o'clock. A party oi men m
the neighborhood followed the negro in
to Lancaster county, S. C, and arrested
him. He was civen a preliminary exami
nation last night before Justice Mcll wain.
To-day a party of men of both colors,
numbering three hundred and twenty -six
took the negro and hung him to a
tree near Heath's store. A. B. Y.
From the same: Mr. Julius Setzer, of
the cityt was robbed Sunday night be
tween 9 and 10 o'clock of $495. Jle had
thrown himself on his bed to rest a little,
leaving his door open and the light burnr
in". He went to sleep aud waked about
10 o'clock and found his trunk, in the
same room, had been broken open and
his money stolen. The thief got away.
Tho Raleigh fieics-Obscrver speakiug of
the State Band organized by Prof. W. H.
Neave, of this place, says : We beg to
exmes8 our admiration of the bandas
musicians and as gentlemen. We learn
with great pleasure that the members, so
nlensautlv thrown together here, have
l v -
decided to continue their organization,
and to be always ready to obey the Gov
ernor's call on such occasions as he may
consider demand their presence.
The following is a correct list of tho
members of this baud, which is by far the
largest ever in the State, with the instru
ment on which each performs : !
E Flat Cornet W. II. Neave, Director,
and E. B. Neave, Salisbury ; F. H. Au
drews, Charlotte j J F Harbin, Statcsvillej
J E Wilson, Wilmington.
B Flat Cornet G.E. Buckham, Wash
ington ; Veuable Wilson, Wadcsboro; D.
B. Mitchell, Wilmington ; II M Barrow,
Altos W T II Forbes, Washington ;
R A Evans, Statesville ; T B Marsh, Salis
bury ;C G Heilig, Mt. Pleasant; D D
Barrier, Mt. Pleasant; Robt Pope, Char
lotte. Tenor W H Chick, Charlotte; J C Car
ter, La Grange ; Julius Wallace, States
ville; C T Cordon, Washington.
Baritone J S McRorie, Statesville; W
S Nelsou, Monroe.
Tuba Matt. Weant, Salisbury; J H
Cnlbreth, Statesville; S G Hall, Wilming
ton ; T M Fayssoux, Gastonia.
Snare Drum J F Buckman, Washing
ton ; F L Butt, Charlotte.
Bass Drum F P Durand, Washington.
Cyuibalo J Canady, Monroe.
an i in ii
Dueling in Virginia. Capt. II. II.
Riddlebercer and the Hon. G. D. isc
exchanged three rounds of shot from
smooth bored dueling pistols near Rich
mond, in the afternoon of the 15th Octo
ber. The secouds then declared the vin
dication satisfactory and the parties
shook hands and parted. One got a hole
thrqugh his hat and the other through his
coat, but no blood was drawn.
Mr. Riddleberger had another affair to
settle on the same day with Mr. Richard
Beii ne, junior editor of the Slate. They
met in the morning, with every prepara-
iou of details except one : They had for
gotten to bring caps for the pistols; and
as it was impossible to obtain them with
out the risk of being arrested. Riddle
berger hastened off to meet his friend
Wise, some ten miles distant, with the
rcsalt as giveu above. Subsequently the
parties, Riddleberger excepted, wero put
under bonds to keep the peace.
Mercury, at Catawba Station ; "Cotton
can be shipped from this point to Char-
otte via-Salisbury or Statesville at $1.25
per bale. The Florida fever is iucreas
ing. Several have gone and others will
leave iu a few weeks for the land of flow
ers.'" Liouis Iveever, while cutting
ditch on tho land of Miles Wike, found a
horse p.hoo four feet under grouud."
The same paper also reports an attempt
ed highway robbery perpetrated by an
unknown person on Mr. John Bumgaruer,
iu tho night time as he was riding home.
The robber seized Mr. B.'s horse bv the
bridle aud attempted to dismount the ri
der; but the latter struck with a large
knife and secured his release and etcape
There was no blood on tho knife, and we
are not told whether or not there was
any whiskey in the 6crape.
The Observer relates the sad incident
iu Charlotte, Saturday, of a uegro man
23 years old, who was suddenly attacked
on the street with hemorage of the lungs
and died in 15 miuutes. Also thnt .i
base ball club of Charlotte, while going
or returning from Davidson College
where they had arrauged for a match
game, met a negro wagoner driving thro
a narrow lane. The wheej of one of thei
buggies locked with one of the wheels o
the negro's wagon. An altercation eusu
ed, and one of tho young men struck the
negro on the head with a bat and fractur
cu ma 6Kuii. iue wuoie party were
J I.:. ,.!., i rri. . i i
arrested on their return to Chaiiotee.
ti-jx vjLiTKAGi. a wo uiinKing and
drunkeu white men, at Wilson, N. C. on
1 A . ' m -
the pight of the 17th attacked and beat
an inoffensive negro of good repnte on
the. cars, but were prevented from er?
treuie violence by the officers of the train.
They made threats, however, and watch
ing their opportunity, came upon the ne
gro on the platform of the rear car, where
he had gone to avoid them, and fired two
shots into him, one penetrating his heart
and killing him instautly. The worst
part of the story is yet to tell; the worth
less scamps escaped.
Blaixe's Souther Feeing. Mr, P.
Cogep, of Augusta, On.. wentNorth re
cently on business, aud writes that he
met Mr Blaine, whonriie regarded as art
enemy to the South. Was greatly pleaV
ed to find jhe was mistaken, in the .man.
Mr. Blaine, has large investments in vari
ous properties in the South, and spoke
warmly of its future prosperity. He said
One of bis last talks with Mr. Garfield
waV'the discussion of plans for oblitera
ting the . sectional feeling between the
North ant South
A nitroglycerine Factory in the viciui
tyof Bradford; Penn., exploded Friday
night about 9i o'clock. The cause of the
explosiou s not kuownj though it is con
jectured that persons ignorant of the
place were tampering with the property,
Fragments of clothiug and human flesh
we're found scattervd around, so that it is
quite certain one or more persons were
blown to atoms,
We learn from Mr, Brock, of Farming
ton, Davie county, that there will be
more corn made in that neighborhood
than was j at one time expected. Some
lands are f yielding better this year than
last. The. . tobacco was not injured by
the late frost:' so destructive iu other
tobacco section.
The Fayctteville Examiner thinks there
J ' m
is a good prospect for a largely increasea
demand for native wines, owing to the
destruction of vineyards in Europe by
the phylloxera, and advises the owners
of hitherto neglected vineyards to put
them in Order.;
ProceeditW8 in the Senate Loaan Moves to
Lift Bayard Bayard Steps down and
Davis Up.
Washington, Oct. 13. Lamar offered
a resolution requesting the President to
advise the Senate whether any action has
been taken by the government since the
ast session of the Senate toward protect
ng the rights and interests of the United
States in the project of the inter-oceanic
canal at Panama. Laid on the table for
iiture action.
Edmunds called up his resolution con-
inuiuir the standing committees of the
Senate as they were constituted at the
ast session, "
Garland offered an amendment provid-
ng that only the following committees
shall be continued : Foreign relations,
finance, commerce, military affairs, judi
ciary, postoffice8 and roads, public lands.
pensions aud Indian affairs. He contend
ed that the committees named were the
only ones which would have any work to
do during the special session.
Mr. Edmunds opposed the amendment.
There were committees which were r.ofc
novided 1'oiy which, in his opinion, would
e necessary in order to pel form the work
of the session, He iustanccd the com
mittee on privilege's and elections as one
which should be organized. There was
on the table now a petition presented by
the Senator from New Jersey (MePher
son) said to seriously affect the right of a
Senator from New York to a seat in this
body that ought to be inquired iuto, Then
there was a committee on railroads which
might have work to do. It was known
from public report that there had been
au important officer suspended for some
supposed failure to perforin his duty, and
by law it was required that such suspen
sion should be reported to the Senate.
The committee on contingent expenses
was also a necessary committee.
Garland stated that lie would modify
his amendment so as to continue the com
mittees of privileges and eleetious and
contingent expenses. -He thought that it
would then include all the committees
which it would be necessary to organize
at this titu.
Garland's amendment was rejected.
Yeas 35 j nays 37 Davis, jof Illinois, and
Mahouo voting with the Republicans,
Edmunds' resolution was then adopted.
Yeas 37, nays 35.
The standing committees are therefore
continued as constituted at the last ses
sion and the President pro tern, is au
thorized to nil any. vacancy which may
As soon as the result was announced,
Mr. Lojran rose and offered a resolution
for the appointment . of David Davis, Sen
a tor from Illinois, as President pro tern
of the Senate. '
Pendleton asked that the resolution lie
over one day under the rules, aud it was
so ordered.
The Senate then, at 12:40, went into
executive session.
On the re-assembling of the Senate,
Pendleton withdrew his objection to con
sidering the resolution contemplating the
election of Davis President pro tern,
Jones, of Florida, opposed tho rcsoln
tion. He said that before the resolution
was submitted to a vote he wished to re
iterate a protest which he had once made
here on this subject, by denying the pow
er of the Senate to do this thing. It .was
said that this question was no longer
opeu ; that a precedent had been estab
lished in the Forty-fourth Congress by
which the right of the Seuate to chooso
at will its presiding officer had been af
firmed.; He hoped that action of the Sen
ate wojild not be regarded as a piece
dent, !
Congress, by an act of J792, had dsig
nated that the presiding officer of the
Senate; should succeed yi certain cuntin
gencies to the office- of President of the
United States. IJe contended that the
President pro tern, having been once
elected the constitution fixed the tenure
of his dfiiee. A wiser precedent had nev
er been wtabUshcd by the Senate than
that which provided that that body
, should have the power c80 of any
thing unfortuuate happening to the pres
ent incumbent of the presidential office
to avoid a contest lor tue presidency oi
the United States. J
Tbe vote was then taken on Logan's
resolution and it. was adopted, yeas 36,
nays 34. - I
Davis, of Illinois, refrained from vot-
ing, ana myaru, wuen nis name was
called ; I propose to withhold my vote :
I have never obtained office by my -vote
and I never should retain it by my rote.
I am glad the question was taken; np to
day. ' j
Davis, of Illinois, was then escorted to
the chair by Bayard and; Anthony, re
spectively, Democratic and Republican
candidates for the same office. j
On taking the chair Davis said i
Senators: The honor just conferred
comes ps the seat which I now occupy in
this body did, without any expectation
on my part. If it carried any party ob
ligations I should be constrained
not cline this high compliment. I
accept it as a tribute to any personal
merit, but rather as a recognition; of the
independent position which I have long
occupied in the politics of the country.
I am profoundly grateful for this mark of
confidence and it shall be my endeavor
as it will be ray duty to administer the
trust with impartiality and with entire
fairness. Not having been trained to
parliamentary practice I 6hall beg the
indulgence of the Senate in this respect
aud I hope for generous co-operation on
all sides,
On motion of Logan a committee con
sisting of Bayard and Logan was appoin
ted by the chair to wait upon the Presi
dent and announce to him the election of
Davis, of Illinois, as President pro tern.
The resolution offered yesterday by
Kellogg, calling for papers in the case of
Vincenzo Rebello, was adopted after be
ing amended so as to be addressed to the
President instead of the Secretary of
Vorhees stated that he had received a
communication from a lady which had
induced him to offer the following
Iicsolred, That the joint committee on
library be instructed to inquire into the
expediency of causing a medal to be made
in gold commemorative of the tragic and
mosO.amrntablc death of James A, Gar
field, late President of the United States.
The resolution was referred to the com
mit tee on library, together with the let
ter alluded to, which makes the sugges
tion that a gold medal be struck and pre
sented to Harry Garfield, the late Presi
dents eldest son, and that a similar bronze
medal Iks presented to the President's
cabinet, members of the Senate and House
of Representatives, and the surgeons who
attended President Garfield.
Sherman iu this connection said that
his colleague aud he had deemed it ad
visable not to make any formal announce
ment of President Garfield's death at this
session, but to await the action of the
two houses of Congress at the regular
session, when no doubt proper ceremo
nies would be ordered. Adjourned.
Senator Davis ana tue Radical
The manoeuvring of the Republicans
was successful. Mr. Bayard was turned
out of the Presidency aud Seoatoi David
Davis was elected in his -place. It has
eeu hii established rule of the Senate al
through its history, with one exceptiou
onlyj to elect a President of the Senate
who should succeed to the Presidency of
the United States under certain coiitin-
cencies. He has never beeu turned out
to please or meet political necessities
The Republicans stand at nothing. Neith
er precedent nor law is regarded when
arty behests and party exigencies re
quire it to be disregarded or iguoreu al
together. Tho Star is not surprised
Nothing that the nepuuiicans can ever
do will surprise us. The history of that
party for twenty years warrants the state-1
meut that even the Constitution itself has
not been a barrier to their usurpations
aud reckless disregard of law.
Tho Stalwart organs that have been
swift to denounce the Democractic Sena
tors for obeying precedent aud usuage,
will be equally swift to sustain aud ap
plaud thu action of their party iu kicking
asido precedent aud usage in their revo
lutionary proceedings. So thejr party
gams a temporary advautage they care
neither for consistency nor right.
But what about Senator David Davis,
the Independent T He has been voting
with the Republicans generally thus far.
What good has ho discovered in that
party so suddeuly that he should become
itsallyt Hashegonooverbagandbaggaget
We hope not. If he had done his duty he
might have prevented the displacement
of Senator Bayard. Suppose he had re
fused to serve as the tool of Republican
ism ".ud had voted for Bayard, could
they have elected anyone else? We
think not But tne temptation was too
great. The lust of office and honor was
too great a strain, and the Independent
Senator caught at the bait and was there
by hoisted, huug to the Radical fishhook,
iuto the place that belongs rightfully to
Senator Bayard. This is not the first high
place that has been snatched from the
Democrats, -
Senator Davis will doubtless make a
good presiding officer. His ability is
conceded. He has borne always a high
character for integrity. He will not be a
partisan officer, we apprehend. If he
should succeed to the Presidency of the
United States, if Gen. Arthur should die,
he would make a gool Administration,
- i 1 t A II? '
we may nor- uouut., his recent coarse
shows he would be mostly a Republican
in his official acts, but he is by nature
conservative in bU views. He is very
ambitions clearly. Possibly the Presi
dential bee has begun to bnz again in his
bonnet. Wilmington Star.
imw -m
In s few days we will have our
Our stock as usual will be
We will take pleasure in showing them to . all who will fB''"
us with a call -
Al Will
Which are Handsome .and Complete in all the Departments
A large and com plate stock very pretty and cheapj.
Wo mean to feed you with tire best
&c, to be ivad : l ry us.
Seo us before you buy, as c have one thousand t lungs we can not tell you of here.
W. W. Taylor, "
11. F. Atkins, V Salesmen.
E. F. Tatcm.
Guiteau is likely to have all the mod
ern means of ncquittal in his trial for
shooting the President all the time he
wants all the pleas posssible, and as a
trump card, the pea ot insauiry
will not be .hiinjr, and if insauc ought not
to be.
-Forty years trial in proved " BLAClt
DRAUGHT" ths best liver medicine in
the world.
t Th?o. F. Klultz'rt
1 ,000 POUNDS
Books and Daily Papers at
Crosse and Blackwell Chewing Tobacco at
Cracked Wheat and Oat Male at
Baker's Chocolate and Cocoa, and Philadel
phia Crackers at
l:tf. 1 UEU. ISU&UUAb.H .
A meeting of the Stockholders and Di
rectors of the
Will be held at tho Office upon the prop
erty of the Company, Guilford County,
N. C, on Thursday, October 27th, 1681,
at uooaTor the purpose of levying an as
sessment upon the capital stock of said
Company, and for the purpose of trans
acting such other business as may be
brought before the meeting.
12:w -
has for more than forty years maintained its
position as the leading paper of the West. -It
ranks above nil others in circulation, influ
ence, and In the esteem of Its read ers, because
it Is Just the kind of paper the peotwe -want.
The Weekly Timet covers th vhni
or a nrst class family journal. - It is larger
and better than any high-priced weekly of-
ierea tne puone ; lis reading matter covers a
greater scope, is more entertaining and in
structive, and yet It costs
Our agents everywhere say It Is the easiest
iyjtrix cotumnM for one dollar a year, ana the
uiubi uwnu icnas 10 oiuo agema.
Specimen copies free. Send tor on before
subscribing for any paper. Address Weekly
Times, 230 Walnut Street, Ginrlnnat4. O.
Eight-page, forty-eight column. Only rlx
dollars m yr, 3 fr alx months, ftl.SO
for three month. H aa the largest circula
tion of any pajw In Cincinnati. Is tbe best
advertising medium and the best paper for
readers who would know of the world's
doiun as promptly aa the news can be Im
parted. Addreu 1 lines -btar, Cincinnati. Q.
paper iu iuo iieiu to canvass ior, ana readers
ht one year are so pleased that they are sure
w icutJW ill air aDficrirainna- Mini
mm i
Sept. 28, 1881.
WrttaU V nkaWniilali ! W tall III
Having determined to quit farming,! will
sell publicly, on the premises, on Tuesday,
A quantity ol Farming Tools, Gearing,
Forage, some Household and Kitchen Fur
niture, and many other articles. I will of
fer for sale privattlv, at same timesd
place, some fine Berkshire Pigs, a new Mow
er and Reaper, a good Wheat Drill, and s
large quantity ot rto. 1 beed Wheat.
tif" Terms Cash.
Oct. 3d 18S1. ' . 51:2tpd
North Carolina -In Snoerior CGnrt.
K0WAN COUNTY. 19th Scpt.r 1881.
Marv E. Daniel 1 Suit for declaring toia ,
against from the begininng
Lewis Daniel j . Marriage Contract.
It appearing from affidavit 61cd, that the.
Defendant .is a nvn-resident of this State,
it is ordered that publication-be made ia
the Carolina Watchman for six iucce
sive weeks notifying the Defeudaut, Lew
Daniel, to appear before the Judge of our
Superior Court, at a Court to be held for
the County of Rowan, at the Court Bonis
in Salisbury, on the 9th Monday after U
4th Monday of September, 1881, and
swer the complaint which will be deposited
in the office of the Clerk- of the 8upenr
Court of Rowan County, witlrin tbe first
three days of the term, and that if h .
to answer the complaint during the term,
the Plaintiff will apply to the Court fortis
relief demanded in the complaint. "
Clerk Superior Court Rowan County.
49:Gt - "
Rowait CoMtyIn the Snperior Cost:
Moses L. Holmes
; a gai nut - w
Richard A. Caldwell, Julkis A. CatdeiJ,
M. W. Jarvis and E. Nve Hutchison,
utors of David F.Cald well, Frances FisWV
Annie McB. Fisher and Fred. C. Fisher. ,
M. W. Jarris, Executor of DaTid F. (Je
well and Annie McB. Fisher, of the sbott
named defendants, are heeby notified tsw
and appear before the Jridge of bari
nor Court, at a Court to be held for
County of Rowan at the Court 0f
Salisbury on the 8th Monday after tnet
Mondav of September. 1881, and
tUn !.; tho. rklaintiff. whlCD
1 11 V bum jtcs i ii v vs y y 'kf
nffire of the t iers -
the Superior Court of said jDoonty, wiukj
the first three Jays of tho said.tenjf
let the said defendants take notice tfl
thev fail to answer the said cop
during the term, the plaintiff wdl app7
theConrt f9r the relief demanded
This etn day of August, 1881.
43:6t $7 J.M. Hbiu, .
Clerk Superior Court Rowan t.
IntUe your attention to hi lCVWfr
Wor-lnice. Rep.iri.. neatly f ,
lv dene. All grade of fccod made too

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