VOL XIILTHIRD SERIES
SAUSBUEY, it. C, HAY 11, 1882.
The Carolina Watchman,
1 ESTABLISHED IN THE YEAK 1$32.
-vl i.; w I I PRICE, $1.60 IN ADVASCK.; ? ;
Oh. dandelions on the lawn.
I ' That oped at night, a yellow bright
-. , J)Uk pic buiuuiw ... CJ
i s Tiiif-jlianHH ft-" white, and
AH; barue bv breezes up and on,
' . . To left, to right, soon out of sightj,
My friends, ye ' teach a lesson thus:
First in the play, west is decay j
And life ia ever so with us. .
' i '!taV arrar nf inuarn and TJIV.
Wlipeeack one knqwa that each one
f , S(on turn to gray and pap away.
Notes by the Way:
Atnong the most enjoyably parts of-the
riiTain the Press to aud liorn i their
: recent beetiug at Elizabeth City was the
trip from FraukUn,Va., to Edeutoii- At
Franklin they were met by an officer of
; the Steamer 4Chow" and couducied to
... 1 ' e .i?.. l i... ...,r s Tlia
toe-mooring oi lu. i..auuW,uu. j . .
t the members of the Press, both as t size : to go by the British possession or Mexi
: find accommodation. She was something ; co, he is entitled to a certificate which
over 453 tonage, and her movements ; nS8ist in bU identification if he re-
used, the ..bank? vf the B jvater to : chinamen wbo do no't belengto
bb and flow ifffa considerable distance. ; j - .... .
The vounir centlemeu forming the crew the prohibited class when they come to
1 ef this boat behaved in such a manner as
to merit the individual thanks of every
found on any line. II. T Parker, ifrer,
lai4 many under especial obligation to
hini. Cant Bocart, Supt. of the line, ex
tended the courticiesof passage and meats
to the Press,
would like for our merchants to
with Mr Edward
,Wood, of Edenton, . C.r for their iupply
during the next Season. To give some
'. :, idea of the exteut of his business, will
; state -that he. keeps about 75 hands regu
larly employed during the season His
net is 1 a mile long and it is carried out
into the sound, from 1 to 2. miles, then
drawn in by steam. He makes four hauls
-lalay. iSinglehaulssoinetimesbringin sev
en hundred thousand herrings -vje saw
: H cr 50 thousand drawn out a onj time
rwhlch iwas reported as a good average
haQl. He catches annually between, I and
. 2 million herring, and 20 to 50 thousaud
shaoi,' besides rock or striped BassL But
the'great advantage he has over the fish
shipped to this market, is that his shad,
: for: instance, are taken right out jof the
" water and packed while alive in cracked
" jce'j and in niqcly prepared boxes, so that
I hey are frozen to death, and kept u that
,' state until taken from the market' to the
S kitchen.- This mode presents the fish iu
V better condition, more attractive in mar
ke an worth ,moro than in any! other
wiy. wLet our dealers try Ed. Wood next
. season. i
- ' jI:,;1 ' "ed'enton."
' This is next to the oldest town iq North
Catolina. It coutains many old and time
worn edifices to bear out the assertion of
ita age, aud the architecture of these old
. buildings is ot that unmistakable charac
ter as out of place except in old colonial
settlements. The brick of which the Court
House located in Edentou is built, were
brought across from the old country. The
people lire ouiet, easy-going, and move
as it they haxl the assurance of something
. to eat in drouth oi plenty. i.
1" - ! Elizabeth citt ;
' differs from. Eden ton iu the tact that it is
f a jjrounger place, has a larger popafation,
i'tnore j active" people, a more active busi
3 ci) Css, and a lively shipping trade.1: It was
vere that the Press Association held its
j( sessions. The town supports one daily
". daily and two weeklies. It is beauti
fully situated and has 6ome handsome
L private residences. A pleasant place to
: j -visit land enjoy a fishing season ) with a
' social kind people. !
'!, ' ' GOLDSBORO
; i has improved in the last few years. The
place has a substantial business aspect.and
'" I 1 J .f .1 ' V . ' ! t .
- is uvuuuess me centre oi ousiness irans
. actions for many miles around. It is
, ; - blessed by having a splendid journal
thjsJcweiieit located there. Sending out
; each week 5000 copies of auewsy,!attrac
tive character, which silently speaks vol
; ! umns for the place and consequently
. worthj thousands to the people and busi-
,, nes of the places
- 'Mr.!Bouits,-the proprietor of theTBonit
" Hetelof that city set up a feast for the
Association and entertained the members
j at 25cts per capita. Ho had been pre-
viously informed by the'Secretary of the
Press! Association, that the members
would not stop with him unless; charge
V was made. The Bonits House has since
-bcwn.j burned down. It is a great loss tO
hoth" proprietor and the town. It was a
Ihandsomo brick structure, recently built.
- THE ASSOCIATION.
- This gives occasieu to say that there is
a great reformation in this respect among
j' the members of the Association ilie.v
1, cauuo bear the odium of being termed
''dead beats" and have, through their
Secretary, carefully avoided the laccept
,,auce of courtices that might be !so con
strued. A goodly number will! accept
. . nothing, butpay their way independent
of ovation heaped on the Association.
- Yet it cannot be deuied that it is a grati-
fying! fact that these hospitalities, and
kindnesses heaped unsaught on the Press
: in ..whatever part of the tate it may
choose as a place of meeting. ;
. 4 i
If seems that' the possession j of the
r.wmuiyiuu ucifc couiu 1 Oh Keen Jolinnr
J Sulliyan out of the Boston Work! House.
Sic transit gloria., mundi. Cincinnati
- J.imc9-istar, -
bcience has demonstrated that thr
' are canalson the planet Mars. But they
were abandoned long ago. Whether tjie
..bill was lobbied through Lhe Legislature
f Mars can not be ascertained.2T-
It is-worth remembering that nobody en.
joys the nicest surroundings if in bad health
JTbero; are mserable neonle about to-dav
with pne foot in the grave, when a bottle of
Parker'B Ginger Tonic would do them more
gooa man ail. the doctors and medicines
incy- nave ever f ned. Bee ad v.
- Provisions of the Anti-Chinese '
Bill. : ;
Washington, April 28. The anti-Chinese
bill, which passed the Senate to-day.
'suspends the immigration of Chinese la
I borers for ten years,, and if any person
prohibited by the act j should come into
j the United States during that period ; he
must leave within ninety days. The toas
ter of any vessel who knowingly brings a
iiFith nnitfid1 States
'daring that period 'is liable to a fine- not j
! exceeding $500 for each immigrant; and
-j imprisonment potTeiceeding one year,
j Chinese laborers who were in this cpun
try prior to the ratification of the treaty
of November 17. 1880. are not subject to
thi provision of the act. The collectors
of cufttoins are required te keep a descrip-
excepted elas8,"should any of them take
tL be identified: on their retiirn and
the shipmasters pi ofecled from the pen-i
uities of the acti The departing Chiua-1
man of the excepted class is also to be
furnished with a certificate which he
produce on his return.
If he wants
this country must have credentials from
their own government showing that they
r immigrant ''laborers." The al-
tering or forging of a descriptive certifi
cate is made a misdemeanor to be pun
ished by a fine not exceeding $1,000 and
imprisonment in the penitentiary for a
term not exceeding five years. A China
mau of the prohibited class who refuses
to leave is to be brought before a judge
or commissioner of a United States! court
and if he is found to be here iu violation
of the provisions fttie act, he is to be
sent to his own country at the expense of
United States government. All courts
of the United States and State courts are
prohibited from admitting Chinese immi
grants to citizenship.! The word "labor-
ers'1 nsed in the aet is to be construed to
mean both skilled and unskilled laborers
aud miners. . !
Fires ill the Mountains.
We were on top of the Bine Ridge last
Thursday night, at j Blowing Rock, and
the view from that point after dark was
grand, It may seem paradoxical to
speak of the grandeur of mountain scen
ery viewed at night, but it is strictly
true with regard to Thursday night. The
wind was blowing a hurricane, whistling
aud whooping up the mountain sides,
aud fires had gotten: out iu many quar
ters all over the mountains. As we stood
near Blowing Rock, we saw at least one
dozen forest fires in progress from Table
Rock and beyond, to Wilkes, and some
of them seemed to be upon an extensive
scale. There was a large fire raging at
our feet on Mulberry, which had not
been overcome on the next day. The
great damage done by these fires is prin
cipally confined to fences, millions of
rails being consumed every spring, aud
to the timber, which lis scorched, stunted
and killed by the fury of the flames
which fly through the forests, fanned by
the strong winds, and licking up every
thing of an easily Combustible nature.
Frequently houses are in great danger
aud are sometimes burned. When fire
get "out" all the neighbors gather iu
and "fight" it in all sorts of ways, the
most successful being to fire "against" it.
Lenoir 2bptc. j e
The Smallest Babt Alive. A gentle
man from Candelaria informs ns that the
smallest baby in the world was born in
that camp at noon on the 3d inst. The
father is a miner in! the employ of the
Northern Belle mine and weights 190
pounds. The mother is a stout healthy
woman, weighing perhaps 160 pounds.
The child is a male, as perfectly formed
as any human being can be, but upon its
birth it only weighed eight ounces. Its
face is about the size; of a horse chestnut
and the size of its limbs can be imagined
when we say that a ring worn on the lit
tle finger of its mother was easily slipped
Over its foot nearly up to the knee. Our
informant states thai it was the opinion
of at ending physician that the child
would prosper in good health, notwith
standing its diminutive proportions.
The midget is so small that three of its
size could play hide-and-6eek in a cigar
box. This is believed to be the smallest
baby ever born.
Reading, Pa., May l.-1'he two burglars
who blew open the safe of the Orwigsburg
shoe factoYy Saturday night were arrested
by officers pursuing in a carriage, while
the burglars were stopping at a hotel for
refreshments. While; the constable and
two deputies were preparing, to return,
each of the burglars drew Tiis revolver
and ordered the officers to throw up their
hands which was done. The robbers then
backed to the carriage, entered it while
the other covered the officers "With his
pistol until lost in the darkness.
London, May 1 r The match between
Hanlan and Trickett on the Thames was
won by Hanlan by four lengths. The
course was fronTFutnej to Mortlake, and
Hanlan won with
t Aiitl-Proliibltlon. . - I.I.
the State Anti-Prohibition Asso
ciation The Address.
Raleigh News & Observer. Msy 3. .
Yesterday' afternoon, the executive
committee of the State Auti-Prohibl-
tton Association, met at the Yarboro.
Present : ; T. N. Cooper, S. E. O'Hara,
William Johnston, E. P. Powers,1 J.
H. Rewfrow, J J. Simras, CJ J.
Bailey, Natt Atkinson, T. P. Dever
edxrTr AVm. A'. Moore. ! : I
T. N. Cooper called the meeting-to
order and F. M. Sorrell, the secretary,
racted ip ' that capacity. " j
! Co!. T. N. Cooper tendered bis
resignation as chairman of the com-
mittee. Col. William Johnston, ofjiug in San- Francisco, and after ac
Charlotte, :who had been elected a
member td fill the vacancy caused; by
the death of Mr. S. M. Carpenter, of
Kewbern, was then chosen chair
man. . - j i
There was considerable discussion,
and finally a resolution was offered
bv J. E. O'Hara calling for a-Sate
Anti-prohibition convention to ! be
held in Raleigh, on Wednesday,
June 7th. : j
A committee, to which the work
had been assigned, submitted the fol
lowing address, -which wasjidojited
hy thejiommittee : .
To the People of North Carolina
This committee, being the only
body representing the organization of
last year, formed to defeat the class
legislation embodied in the prohibi
tion act, do hereby call a mass con
vention of the liberal! independent
voters of the State, without regartl to
former political affiliations, to be held
in the city of Raleigh on the 7th of
June, to present to the people of fthe
State a platform ofj tile principles,
and candidates for the State offices to
be filled in the coiniue November
In the opinion of this conlmUtee
such action is right iantl proper, (that
those who honestly stood up for the
right then, shall have ihe opportuui
ty to ratify their actioiit by the adop-
iisn oi principles auu election oi uieu
opposed to the . party!
which forced this un
The leadership aud
this organizaUon,the channel 1 through
which it speaks to the
spirit of dictation and
which it attempts to
drive into its
support those chossibg to act for
themselves, demands t
of this movement. A
majority of the
press of the State which supported
this odious legislation of last year
continues to misrepresent us
and self-respect require us
to rebuke once
more this insulting
minority, that it mayn learn to respect
the people s rights and liberties.
In this , movement
should be cherished
by every freeman, anji it is ourjduty
to see that they are protected against
this intolerant spirit which strikes
not only at the personal freedom o
the citizen, but also at the principles
of local self government. The bitter-
ness with which we were dentunceu
last summer lives not alont on the
tongues of our defamers but has tak
en root deep down into their hearts.
: , i !
Let us, then, rally again for' our
iioerties ana - riguts; i assured by our
past success of the hearty eo-operation
of more than one hundred thousand
majority of our fellow-citizens, in re
storing to the people -'local selfrgov
ernment, diffusing jmore generally
education amongthe masses, purify-
jng the ballot ' box land forever set
tling the vexed question of restrain
ing by law those viqes which in our
judgment'ean best be corrected by
moral 'suasion and religious organiza
tions. Wm. Joshston, Ch'm.
Francis M. SoRRpLL, Sec "
Of the twelve Bishops of the Metho
dist Episcopal Church,! Bishop Bowman
is believed to be fatally; ill, Bishop Peck
is too sick to work. Bishop Foss is laid
np with a sprained ankjle, Bishop Merrill
is able to j do . only half work, Bishop
Scott is on account ot age and conse-
nnrat. iinfirnlitv entirelv ineanarifiitWI
from labor.and Bishop Harris is out of 4i
the country on an Episcopal tour toTT
South America and Africa. This throws j
the work that was expected to be done
by the twelve npon six l;of the Bishops.
AMBUSHED BY THE COXXUKE.
luland- An Agent of the Paris Cmn-
mune'Jfales a Starting Deathbed
Confession in SnVanaco---jEru-ginie's
Son Assassinated by French-
- While dying in BanVFrancisco, re
cently, a young Frenchman, a mem
ber of .the Paris ; Commune made a
startling confession totthe physician
in attendance. "
It ; was? to : the , effect that the
Prince Imperial was not slain by the
Zulus in Africa,- but murdered by
agents of the Commune, who accom
panied him to Zuluiand for that pur
pose. The young man had relatives resid-
complishiug the death of the Prince j
he came to America and visited the
Pacfic slope. He I had contracted a.
pulmonary complaint and died from
hemorrhage of the lungs.1 In his
ast moments he confessed the murder
of Eugenie's son to his physician, who
in turn repeated it to a San Francisco
The name of the self-confessed mur
derer was Phillippe Berre, and he had
been won over to Communism during
the terrible days of '71 in Paris.;1
The story, as narrated by the doc
tor in his patient's language, after de
scribing how minutely the movements
of the Prince Imperial were noied by
the Communists, is as fellows :
"When we who had bled for France
saw the spirit of this Imperial youth
and the design of our enemies the fu
ture was clearly outlined. We knew
that there was but one alternative.
We foresaw the ruin of our country
that would follow the return of this
petted youth from Zuluiand.
France had suffered enongh at the
hands of a dynasty founded by a Cor
sican without a drop of French blood
in his veins. The Republic must live
or the Prince must die.
We decided (hat the Republic must
live. At a meeting of the Commun
ists which rendered the verdict, there
were representatives from the four
great cities of France aad two Rus
sian lovers of liberty, who like our
selves, were exiled iu England. When
lots were drawn to decide on whom
should fall the duty of saving the Re
public I was chosen for the post of
honor, as it was called, aud next day
I started for Port Natal, in Africa,
with three tried associates.
At Natal I fell sick of malaria fe
yer, and while thus prostrated had
the mortification of knowing that the
Prince had arrived and pressed on to
Durban to join Lord Chelmsford.
Our plans had not been matured, but
we had hoped on seeiug the country
that some method of performing our
duty would suggest Itself before the
Prince could l3 placed under the pro
tection of the Commander-in-Chief.
These calculations were disarrang
ed ; but it so happened that the Prince
himself took fever. Two of my com
panions, who went by the name of
Jean Tonnelet and Nicholas Vason-
sky, had followed up the Prince to
Durban. They came back and report
ed that he was dying, but the news
soon after came that he had gone to
the front and was rapidly recovering.
When this intelligence. arrived I was
convalescent, and was resolved to go
to Utrecht at once. Tonnelet and
Valousky went up with the commis
sary department. My other associate,
who is yet alive, joined a company of
horse, and I personated an artist in
search of the unique aud sensational.
It was resolved that, if possible, we
should act in concert, but that each
should watch an opportunity to fulfill
the mission for which I was respon
6ible. We. had to wait for some weeks.
The Priuce made one i reconnoisance,
and came back so fatigued that the
commander-in-chief ordered him to
be kept inside the lines in future. The
poor youth fretted greatly at the re
striction. They assigned him to a
table to prepare maps, and, as this
was hot. the career of glory he had
pictured to himself, he pined and grew
At last the eventful day arrived.
Lieut. Carey made a reconnoisance
n . T . , ... ; ,.
With the Trince Imperial a little dis-
tanco from the cam d. It was merelv
- . T .
a pleasure trip. Jn the meantime we
had enlisted a Kaffir caeip-folJower,
who bad been punished by Carey, and
under pretext that we desired to kill
utenant he joined us, and we
went into ambush at a spot near where
the royal party of six. wc uld halt for
dinner. They arrived in due season
and off-saddled near a few ruined huts.
We advanced with great caution until
within thirty yards of the unsuspect
ing party The Prince Was lying on
his side in an exposed position, and any
ofus could have shot him t.hen. -Valousky
whispered .to me to fire, but I
thought it better to wajtj .until ' the
party Lad mounted, and! then fire si
multaneously L at the Prince. The
Kaffir, who was entirely ignorant of
the real motive tf our expedition, had
only eyes for Carey. Ai last the mo
ment for action came. Cajrey caught
the horse in the roecue grass and
mounted; and the troopsi stood ready
for the order to mouut.' A moment
more and they would jhave been in
the saddle, when the Kaffir seeing
Carey turn his horse's head toward
the ravine beyond the kraal, rose in
the grass, with a eavagej exclamation
of hatred, and leveled his rifle. The
noise attracted the party's attention,
and turnine around theytsaw the
black face of the scout. The crack
of Kaffir's Martini-Henry riflfe follow
ed the unexpected apparition, and
thoroughly demoralized the party.
Thinking that they bads, fallen into a
strong Zulu ambush, every man con
sidered only his own safety.!. Carey
clapped spurs to his horse and dashed
into the ravine, followed by another
bullet from the Kaffir's rifle. ! Sever-
al of the troopers, who had got only
one foot in the stirrup, clung to the
pommels of their saddles. One of the
troopers failed to catch his horse, and
the Prince, after hanging for a few
moments to the holster of his saddle,
fell back exhausted, and was trampled
by his horse.
As the Kaffir bounded into the
opening the dismounted trooper fired
at him and shot him through the leg.
In self-protection we were compelled
to shoot the trooper, who died like a
brave man, with his back to the wal
of one of the huts. The Prince, mean
time, had struggled to his feet, but a
blow from the butt of Tonnelet's pis
tol felled the poor lad to (he earth
and we dispatched him with one o
the Kamr s assegais, lonneiet was
for scarring the corpse after the man
ner of the Zulus, but I forbade such
a proceeding and merely stripped the
body. Then closing the unhappy
boy's eyes and crossing his j arms on
his breast, we hastened away, and on
the journey back to camp scatterred
his clothes and weapons through the
the grass. On reaching the Ityotoye
River the Kaffir, who was; bleeding
profusely from his wound, grew so
weak that we bad to carry him. After
a hasty consultation" we determined to
separate. Tonnelet and jValuosky
started for Gen. Wood's camp, a mile
and a half away, and took the Kaffir
with them. My associate and myself
went North toward headquarters, and
reached that place at nightfall to find
the encampment in the! wildest con
fusion, caused by the return of the
Prince's escort with the news that a
band of fifty Zulus had ! massacred
their leader. Next day the news ar
rived that a dead Kaffir ' scout had
been found within a mile of General
Wood's camp, and it was thought that
the Zulus, after their attack on the
Imperial escort, had gone closer to
camp in search of other victims. There
were several assegai wounds on the
Kaffir's body and a gtin$hot wound
in his leg. When I heard the news I
knew that Tonnelet had taken means
to keep the secret of Hjie Prince's
death among ourselves, and I knew
why he had counseled separation at
the banks of the Ityotoye River and
expressed such a desire, to carry the
wounded Kaffir .with. him. I saw
Tonnelet many times after that, bnt
he never volunteered any statement
about it. It only remains to be said
that both Tonnelet and Valousky
perished at Isandnla, and' two months
after the death of the; Prince my
other associate and myself returned
J. E, Brown, alias Big Jim, a noted
Texas murderer,, was shot and killed
by a deputy sheriff and a posse yes-
terday at Decatur, Texas,
OAXJEHSXAI OF CASE9
For Trial at Spring Teum op
Rowan Superior Court, commencing Mon
day the 29th of May, 1882. .
Mendav. Tuesday and Wedneadnu. nf l
Week, Trials on State DocUtA '
Thursday, June, Ist,18S3.
o.UK A Caldwell ts J V! & Thomas
oynious. i, -
8 E Mauney vaT J Crowell. .
14 E H Marsh vsTJ Meroney.
16 Tobias Kestler va I S Linker.
l f ir t ft t - . .... .
u ai u noiiues ts vy . u lustier and
- otliers. 1
20 C B Hotchkiss vs Ana lIcNeely and
u xttcaeeiy. ;
24 State ex rel Deal vs C A Miller.
25 F D Koence vs Jemima Pi n teuton .
. 27 J J Mott vs John A Ramsay.
xa a uannah vs The K & 1) B. It Co.
31 R A Caldwell -surviving Admr. -vs
rue w u K K uo. u
' - j - .
. . ' Fridat, June 2nd. . .
33 John F Park vs Elisabeth Park. 1
36 J N B Johnson vs Tobias Rosier.
39 Julius Wilson vs Lnciiida Wilson.
40 J W Mauney vs J B Lanier aud L
G Gaither. ' j
41 J6hn R Keen vs J A Li( Miller.
42 R A Shiinpock vs Mary C Earnhart.
44 Tobias Kesler vs R P Roseman.
45 David Earnhart vs G W Long.
40 j u uuunn vs J U Uaskill.
48 Margaret Keifuick vs Tobias Kesler.
Saturdat, June 3rd.
49 ML Holmes vs R A Caldwell aid
50 Moses. L Bean vs Mary A Allison
and others.- -
51 James H Enniss and wife vs J K
Burke and others. !
52 D D Alexander vs Addison Rice.
53 W J Best vs W P Clyde and others.
Mokdat, June 5th. State Docket.
Tuesday, June 6fh.
92 A J Owen Admr. of Mike O'Donnell
vs the R & D R R Co.
54 Fanuie-Clement vs James Clement.
55 Hix Crowell vs Jno A Snyder and
57 T D Roseman vs Tobias Kesler.
59 J N B Jons ton and wife, vs Tobias
Kesler, Alex, Parker & Jennie Fin
ger. -60 John A Chisty vs M M Neal and
Wednesday, June 7th.
61 R R Crawford vs the Geiser Manu
62 Rachel E Brady vs Joseph E Brady.
63 A H Boydea vs T M Kerns.
64 A T Powe vs Jack Eller.
66 Edwin Shaver vs Town of Salisbury
67 Joha C Bringle and other vs Sally
Hill. ,- .
68 J D Johnson vs Commrs. of Rowan
69 W A Lingle vs J K Graham.
Thursday, June ;8th.
70 Mary C Earnhart vs J F A Earn
71 Jacob L Beaver vs J H Verble.
72 P S Torrence vs Richard Correll.
73 R J Holmes vs J C Trexler.
74 Tobias Kestlei vs D L Bringle.
75 Edwin Shaver et al vs L H Clemsnt
76 Mary E Daniel vs Lewis Daniel.
77 Thomas Knox vs Fanny Knox.
r Friday, Jnae 9th.
78 Jno. Cauble vs J F Becty
79 M A Bencini vs Board Commission
rs of Rowau County, j
81 Trustees of the University vs Wm
82 Simeon Kluttc vs Paul HoUhouser.
83 Simeou Kluttz vs Henry Peeler.
84 Moses A Fnlts vs W. X. C. R. R, Co.
85 TebiAs Kesler vs Margaret Keifuick.
bo James M Gray vs Andy Sumuer and
J C Wilhelm.
80 M F Willi, etal. vs L Blackuer.
88 Miclrl GotKlmai rtal. vs John T
GmHliaau and others.
89 Oven-ash & Co. vs Charles Groner
and Bingham Yoils. !
90 Tlios. Fisher vs R 4& D R R Co,
91 Peter A Frercks vs VY G McNcely &
No. 1 Clarissa Julian and others Ex parte
2 J 11 rsewsome and others lux parte.
3 John Hughes, adtu'r vs J G and D
4 Y II Horah ndm'r, of James Horah
vs J M Horah and ethers.
5 N C G A Co. vs N CO D Co.
7 A II Boyden vs George Ackenbacb
9 E Mauney & Sea vs Jos. Marshall.
10 Luke Blackmer surv'ng adm'r ef ,
McRorie and others Ex parte, Myers
11 M L Holmes vs R A Caldwell.
12 Joseph Dobson vs S McD Tate.
13 T CHanser vs S McD Tate.
15 Johnson. Clarke & Co. vs C H Bern
18 VY A Poston vs Joha Rose.
19 Commissioners Guilford County vs
W 15 March.
21 J A F Watts admV vs W A Poston
22 John Graham vs Cominis'rS of Row
23 D A Goodman and wife vs John C
Miller and others. '
26 State ex rel F H Mauney admVo
VVm Rough vs Isaac Earnhart and
29 Potter & Hoffman vs N C G A Co.
30 J P Earnhart. and others vs John
Liugle and others.
32 Richmond Pearson et al. vs A' H
33 T J & P P Meroney vs M L Bean.
34 Columbia Boyden vs N A Boyden
37 Lewis V Brewn vs Was. Brown.
33 Jones, Gaskill & Col vs Commis'rs
of Rowan County.
43 Isaac W Jones v Henry McCoy.
47 A H Newsom and wife vs S A Earn-
56 State ex rel A Patterson and wife vs
J W Wadsworth. !
53 The People, &c, by the Atty GeiVl
vs C C Krider.
80 Crawford West vs W B McLean and
W M NeaL
In the call of the Calendar any case not
reached and disposed of on the appointed
day, will be called on next day iu prece
dence of cases set for that day;
Witnesses will not be required to a;
tend until the day appointed for the case
in which they are subpoenaed.
. Nou Jury Cases will be heard according
to the convenience of the Court.
M. U0KAH, C S. Q.
' - Asaeng- tte neOtatasl mtsas ot meUn
lUsesae, Bostetter Stomscb Bitters tupds
pre-eminent. It checks the further progrees .
ol aL disorders of the stomscb. lircr and
bowels, rerives the vital stsnins, prevents and
remedies chills and fever, increases the activity
of the kidneys, counter acta s tendency to rheu
matism, and is a genuine stay ' and solace to
SgeLlnfirm and nerroua persons. ' .
For sale by all Drnggists and Dealers !
generally.- s . .
29:1 J - (
J. Rhodes BROWNE, Prest: JVm. c. COART. Secy. : j
A Home Company, Seeking ;
Stronff, Prompt, ReliaWe, Lilieral!
Term policies written on Dwellings.
Premiums payable. One-half cash and bal
ance in twelve months, i' .
J. ALLEN BROWN, Atrt.,
21.-6m Salisbury,;?. C.
;REIiIEIiIBER THE DEAD !
cbo. . .
IN THE PRICES OFy 1
Hartls Loniments and Gravd-Stcnes o
I Every Description, j' j
I cordially invite the public generally
to an inspection ef my Stock and Work;
I feel justified in asserting that iny past.
experience under nrst-tlass workmen in
all the newest and modern styles, and
that the workmanship is equal to any of
the best iu the country; 1 do jnot say
that my work is superior to all others. 1
am reasonaoie, win not exaggerate in orf
der to accomplish a sale. My endeavor is ip
to please and give each customer the val
ue ofevery dollar they leave With me.
PRICES 35 to 50 Per Cent CHEAPER
than ever offered in this town before.
Call at once or send for price list and 4-: i
Digiio. uauaiavtiuii gumuiinuvi uuyualjjii.
The erection of marble is the last work
of respect which we pay to the 'memory
of dennrted friends. i i
- 1 - f,
DQ , 1
rp w . Hps i
cq oi mm
W o i r
. . .i.vrv.i
' '.''1 !:
mm . , j.. '
JOHN S. HUTCHINSON, j 1 1 1 H
Blacliier ani MMm,
SALISBURY, JY. C.
Janaay22 I879tt. '
HOHEY SAVED is HOHIY MADE
tWhoes not every bodr know tbat where a mai P,:
has no bouse rent, nor store rem, nor clerks lo hireu 41. f 1
be can sell lowt Go to J. L. WEIGHT lorcbeap f I -h
such as Bacon, Lard, Sugar and Coffee,! Molasses
and SjTups, Flsli, Chece, crackers, fancies, Irlnlta -
2c,c. EastCorneir o Lee asd H.slipr Mmi
Lew Bxfiii late rosilence. " J.L.VV RIGHT