Carolina ; ! WaftehmaH. - i
EST.MiI.ISIl ED IN THE YEAR 1882.
PR1CE,I.S0 IS ADVANCE,
'r Jtcmnber that Bttrnln. It&l energy.
J la U gnnd Mieguaru w "
7"to throw In reinforcements. vIn other
StdeL when such n emerge-ccurtt
eSencTi course of HoWBittenu
ISSe by DruggUte and Den, to whom
ostetter's Alnuuuo for 1883.
3. anopks brows K, Prest. xrx. C. CO art, secy.
I Home Patronage.
Slroi Prompt, MiaWe. Lilisraf!
Tenjh policies wj-ittcn on Dwellings.
Prejiains payable One-half cash and ba.
. ince i0 "twelve mohths.
1, ALLEN BEOWff, A?t.,
Salisbury, N. C
-EUIWHSS OF YOUTE3.
AkrXri.K.MAN wliti 8Hflvred for year from
.Nvimi4 DKHIl.ItV. PKEMATI'KK. DKCAY,
md allAKf VflVftsof t)mhlil indiscrt-tion, will
for the.ike f suturing liuniaiiity, pund Iret-lo
all wli4nfed ii, the recipe and direction fur
making t!ie ifiiiij'le remedy ly wlil'li lie wmc
ucred. Sutlere is wisliinjj to jrotit ti-lhe.ad
-vcrt'Heex;Ti -iii-e e'an d by uddresinin
pfrlVctonlnleiue. j J ) 1 1 IN K. OUDKV,
20:1 y I Cedar St.. New York
MEMBER THE DEAD!
s and' Cravc-StcLcs of
I CO invite the public generally
to an ti)eetion of my bttick and Work.
1 feel rtstitied in sUserting that my past
xiei fchc under li rat-class woikiueu iu
all UunevUt and modern styles, and
tbat t workmanship is equal to any of
tliclt in the country. 1 do not say
,Mat ''If work is snpeiior to all others. I
m re4iu able, will not exaggerate in or
der toiux'omplish ;i sale. My endt-uvor is
to ple;?. ami give each customer the val1
ue of. every dollar they leaye with me.
PRICES 35 to 50 Per Cent CHE APE 1L
thai! 4ver offeml in this town before.
Call at one or send for price list and Ue
6igJsitisfactiou guaniut'd or no charge.
. 'fh ejection of marble is the last work
of respejjet which we pay to Ihe memory
4 uettarteu tneiuls.
JOHN S. HUTCHINSON. '
Salfsbury, X. C. Nov. Ulridl.
HOfjOE TO DEBTORS.
PERSONS Ind A. tod to the late ihra of
UR. 1 CIUWFOHD & CO ." are Lerebv
s . i ' J
d fo co:ne fijrward and make settle-
;fon pr before December 1st, and save
f collection, as the business of that !
frqj iuist tier
S. E. Crawfard & Cq.
' ffk 't STOMACH
4-- 1 : :
I i l4 i
: 1 -1
----- i ' M - ' . . x . t - - , . MV V Vv !. J
i - i - ft--- -.: - ; ! ''' v 1 r .
m.n Cnllnwtnn. .JtLio Yrnm !
5 M. 4,Vf V Illlf aiilVIC i-9 vuinv.l .
: . it i
iiamber of errors, which could upt be
corrected in that ap?r. , ! I
A SMALL CABINET OF ORES FROil
Kobtii Carolina mixes.
y ' ,
.Editor New Soulli : In fulfillment
offu promise made some l time ,go, I :
send you ty. freight ia small, cabinet
jofllhirty 8jecinieiia of minerals, gath
ered mosuy in lio wan county. - Xou.
iui,uuurf, nesirc io Know sometning
of s their iiistory and the locality from
i whence they were taken ; or else they
lose the greater pari; of their value.
A jspectmeu of any mineral, no matter
how valuable or beautiful, creates Jit
tic iutercist if its source is uu known.'
I proceed then, with a brief descrip
tion, in the order in which the speci
mens are numbered : ;
No. lv Iron and cdnner fchalconv-
: rite) sulphurets. carryliiggoJd incom-
oinauon, noin (lie Uokl llill Mines,
! 14 milesjoiitheast of Salisbury. The
! vejn Ktoiic is a com bi nation of the
sufphurets already rnentioneil, and
quartz seams intermixed with argila-
icious slate, which is tlio principal rock
oi i me lurmaiioii. juis is colureU
with chlorite, and is generally uijsta
keiifor talcose slate.. ;
On .this property, gold was first dis
covered in 1842. It lias been worked
with tolerable regularity ever since ;
has changed hands several times; the
bullion output changing with the dif
ferent companies. Some of them fail,
edj while others made money. From
the mosueliable eource I am infurmed
that the property has produced between
three and four million., nearly ap
i i . i i .....
proacimig tne latter. : i hi amount
will exceed thd cost of prixluction. but j
exactly how much, 1. am unable to
The property is now in the hands
of j! a large English comp .ny, with
Capt. Win. l'reloar, Superintendent.
l-iey have expended large amounts in
placing the best and most approved
machinery and amalgamating apjKira
tus on the projierty, and are pushing
lorwaru the underground workintrs
as rapidly as practicable. The most
important work now going on is fork
ing the water from Randolph shaft
750 feet deep, with 900 feet drifting
and tunneling. They. are also clear
ing what is known as the "Old Field
No. 2. Auriferous pyrites from the
Ileiincr Mines, six and a half miles
from Salisbury. This property was
prospected and worked to water level
before the war, and lay idle until the
North Carolina Gold Mining and Re
duction Company purchased it sever
al years ago. They ha've a fiue plant
of machinery for hoisting , and pump
ing, and also, elaborate concentrating
The property is developed to the
depth of 1 65 leer, with over 400 flet
of drifting on vein, which is bold, va
rying from two to fourj feet in width.
Tliey have recently lei contract! for
sinking 50 feet decicr.
The concentrates from this mine are
chlorinated at the Chlorination Works
of the company, situated two miles
south of Salisbury. The company
have not made known the amount of
bullion produced, yet the mine is con
sidered a paying one, ahd the contin
uance of their expensive operations
justifies the conclusion.': The value of
this ore by bre assays vanes-fnmi 12
to 40, occasionally running much
No. 3. The ores from the Bullion
Mine are very similar to those of the
lieiiner, in fact they are considered a
pari of the same fissure, extending to
this property only a half mile distant.
The Bullion is owned by Pennsylva
nia capitalists who have allowed the
mine to remain idle 6ilice the fall of
'8l There is a fair plant of machin
eryj which would be in! better condi
tion were it hr use. It is considered
a valuable mine.
No. 4. Auriferous sulphurets, slight
ly arsenical, from the Southern Belle
Mine, six miles south of Salisbury:
Property has only been prospected to
a shallow depth, and with the aid of
a small plaut'of prospecting machin
ery! Boston capital controls this
property, which is "now idle and has
leen since last spring. Those atIio
know the mine claim that it is valua
ble while the inactivity of its owners
indicates the contrary.
No. 5, 6, and 7. These three speci
mens are from the Dunn's Mountain
Mine, three and a half miles south
east of Salisbury. 5 is gold-bearing
copper -and iron pyrites; 6, red oxide
of copper and chalcopyrite; 7, brown
oreljand sulphurets, last considered
rich; showing in pan anice "color"
ot tree gold, uuim s auoumain i is
owned by a gentleman in New York,
s t i T r
' audi is worked with private capital;
r,;ine well equipped with modeni ma
chinery, and fair underground explo
ration." The present worlr is that of
underground development, and Mr. J.
D. .Stewart, the superintendent, j is
! confident of permanent. fiuccess of the
jniinp. The yield of bullion has been
Hair,! yet hanlly sufficient to meet the
ost of produetioif, as a &reat deal 'of
mnnvv'ini Kniiftiulred In the man- '
" 7 1 I
MfMmMn nf Hut hnt ruts vmn I
ati'deve!oicit property of Mr. O.
PhI in thU couiitv. It is of the ik
chr f tlier ores-
fulphurels of iwn ami copper incom-
biiKitioii, cnrring a per cent, of gold.
Some little hematite1 ovcasionally
found in the gaiiKue.
No. 9. Brown ore and sulphurets
from the Rowan Mine,ten miles south
cast of Salisbury, Mr. L. Graf, New
ark,. N. J., is the owner. The prop
erty is juH being developed, thus far
only prospecting machinery has been
introduced. , Indications are fair and
the management is hopeful confident
of a. paying mine. -
No. 10. Thisvsiecimeii . is a rich,
free milling brown ore from Gold
Knob, ten miles southeast of Salisbu
ry. t Gold Knob is a large property,
embracing three mineral tracts. Explo
itation and prospecting work has on
ly been done by the proprietor, Mr.
Frank Williams. The ores here are
mostly low grade, yet of sufficient
value to pay if worked on a large
No. 11. This is a beautiful specimen
of lioney-coiubed quartz, sulphurets
and hematite iron, from the Dutch
Creek Mine. This is also a largepro
perty lying about ten miles southeast
of Salisbury. It has been equipped
with some machinery, and developed
underground to a considerable extent.
Mr. J. C. Pennington, president, and
J. J. Newman, secretary, jive on the
property, and have superintended all
the work in opening up the property.
They have spent most of the money
used in thoroughly opening the mine,
and not in profitless surface show.
Thev exnect at an earlv dav to intm.
dtice efiVctive apparatus for the man-
ipulation of their ores.
No. 12. Sulphurets from the 'Spring
Vein, on the Dutch Creek property.
No. 13. Auriferous sulphurets, from
the New Discovery Mine, three and a
half miles southeast of Salisbury. This
I is a new property and is just now be
ing opened, and a force ot hands is
engaged in tunneling and drifting on
veins, of which two have been en
countered in the new cross cut one
very ricn. ine management seems
satisfied with the prospects. Machin
ery is soon to be placed.
No. 14. Browu ore and partially
decomposed pyrite fronr unexplored
property owned by Mr. Geo. Ixmg
No. 15. Sulphurets, same character
as is generally met with in this sec
tion, from undeveloped mine, owned
by Dr. iCoseman, near Salisbury.
No. 1G. This is a specimen of green
carbonate or copper a sedimentary
deposit of recent formation ; having
been taken from the old tail race o I
the Gold Hill Mines. Many of the
so-called mining experts would place
this specimen along with the sedi
ments of the Taconic system, to which
system nearly all the metalliferous
sediments of this State belong.
sxo. u. dideiitc an iron ore
found at the Gold Knob Mine, but it
is rare, occurring in white quartz on
the surface in that locality.
No. 18. Steatite, soapstone, a coarse
variety, injured by the presence of
red oxide of iron ; yet may be used
for hearths, chimney backs and such
purposes. It is found a few miles
south of Salisbury. '
No. 19. Copper ore, chalcopyrite
and azurite from the Union gokl and
copper mine, on the line between
lit win and Cabarrus counties, ju.-t
below Gold Hill. It is a valuable
property, but : has been idle for some
years. It was an Ante-bellum corpo
ration that worked it last.
No. 20. Is a magnetic iron ore
slightly titauiferous, from the Harris
mine in Davie county. Attempts to
work this ore before the war failed
because of the presence of titanic acid.
This objection has to some extent
been overcomejn modern works.
No. 21. Prof. Kerr, State Geologist
calls this ore, (chalcopyrite) "Prill,"
and says that it is 33 per cent copper.
It is from the famous Conrad Hill
mine in Davidson county. This pro
perty is also rich in gold. It is among
the liest equipped mines in the-State
and is destined to become one of the
most productive. Mr. W. S. Clayton,
well known in mining circles, has
N. 22. Argentiferous Galena from
the Silver Hill Mine in Davidson
county. This i$ one of the oldest and
deepest mines in the State, and its re
sources are too well known to require
comment here. It is said that the ga
lena from this mine was shipped to
Richmond during the war and manu
factured' into bullets for the Confed
erate service without having the sil
ver extracted in which case the bul
lets carried a percentum of silver
well worth the saving.
No. 23..' Galen ite, carrying silver,
copper, zinc, lead and sulphur, and is
from theSilver .Valley mine of David
son county. The company working
this property heve recently sold the
entire out-put ot tiie mine for the
next three years, to a large smelting
company hi Swansea, V ales. The
SALISBURY. H. C, DECEMBER 14. 1882.
mine is sunnlicrl widi a fine nlant of
- I , .
nifii 1 1 11 prv !i I nisn iinuMiittrr vri
"V ' J ..w
fnr th KPiin ration and m.irontnttinn
of their ores.
No. 24. Auriferous and argentifer
ous galena from the Wei born mine in
Davidson county. A new company
as. recent! r taken charge, with Mr.
E. S. Caldwell, superintendent. Ap
proved machinery h being placed,
and excctcd to be in opearation in a
short time. . j
No. 25. Clay slate, auriferous py
rites from Stith mine in Davidson
county. On lv partially! developed, i"
No. 26. Brown honey combed quartz
stained with carbonite of iron from
unexplored properly owned by Dir.
Tomlinson, near Trinity College, in
No. 2i. Amethystine quartz and
crystals from Davie county.
No. 28. breen carbonate of copper
and malachite from Ashe county, j
iNo. z). Magnetic iron ore from
No. 30. Cubes of iron pyrites from
These specimens will serve to show
the general character of the ores of
this section. As a rule, the ores are
brown, or decomposed sulphurets from
the surface to warter level, where the
sulphurets of both iron, and copper
are found in a perfect state 1 Ins fact
accounts for the abandonment of
many mines which have yielded free
gold we1, until this trouble at water
level was encountered. I his is caused
by the refractory condition of the nn-
lecomposed vein matter, the gold
being in chemical combination with
sulphurets, and can only be extracted
by smelting or chlorination, the last
process being most too expensive for
our low grade ores ; in tact, it is a
question whether any process has yet
been discovered that will render tlie
working of North Carolina low grade
sulphurets a profitable undertaking.
;1 he discoverer of a process that will
fully meet the di Irion I ties to be en
countered iu our lean sulphurets will
have his h rti ne se u. ed.
By examining the 8ecimcns, you
observe that iron and copper pyrites
frequently occur in combination,
which fact does not lessen the task of
extraction. Where these two sulphu
rets are found together there is a
strong tendency for the whole mass
to become cupriferous to an exclusive
degree as depth is attained, which
f tct ma) al-o In cited as a rea.o f;i the
desertion of dcotits supposed to be
only auriferous when discovered ami
opened on the surfiee, j
There is probably more said and
written about North Carolina mines
to-day, than ever before. It may be
taken as an indication in our favor.
The better known the resources of a
State, the more pnbability of attracj
ting intelligent capital. Let me say
lust here that caiital alone will do
us no good from a permanent, legiti
mate business standpoint. It is thor
oughly necessary to have intelligent
superior labor; l he shoveling of the
dirt and cracking oi the stone may be
(hme by ordinary labor, but it must
be directed by an intelligent and
practical understanding of economi
cal mining. Many mines now lie idle
from ignorance, wLile others have
deserted cabins and filled up shafts
from mismanagement and fraud.
T. K. Bruner.
Salisbury, N. C, Nov. 30.
CAPTURED, BUT KILLED.
Joe Ross, the Murderer, meets his Fate-
How the Camden pursuing Party Sur
rounded him, and he is Killed before he
Kill Surrender lie Confesses.
The Camden party which passed thro
this city Monday niirht, and returned
Tuesday, iu pursuit of Joe Ross, alias
James ilson, the double murderer, were
successful after all. Learning that Ross
watt iu hiding in the neighborhood of Ivy's
mill, Lancaster county, with other citi
zens of the vicinity to the number of
twenty-tire, thev surrounded Ross iii his
hiding place and he was captured after
btdnir fatal lv wounded, Wednesday after
noon about half-past six o'clock. He
died about 3 o'clock yesterday morning:
The circumstances of the pursuit and
capture, as learned from Mr. "Shelly'
Haileof Fort Mir, ue about as follow :
The Camden paity after leaving Char
lotte contiuuetl on its way through Lan
caster county, S. C. Near Bellair they
inquired directions as to their road front
aii oid negro man working in a field and
incidentally mentioned that they were in
pursuit of Ross, whom they described
The old man told them he had seeu such
a man : that ho had come to his house
aud asked for bread, and luid then taken
the course towards Ivy's mill. Encour
aged to a new hope of success in thei
mission of veiiireanee. the party set out
for the mill. This was on Wednesday
aud the intelligence that Ross was in hid
in" thereabouts was teleirraidsed from
l.WL Hill ii nd nnblished iu the Journal
Ivv'a mill is on the Catawba River,
half mile above the mouth of Little Sugar
C'l-iwk. Just above the mill is a Rocky
bluft'overhniiiiiiii: the liver, behind whicl
is a considerable tract of rough, broken
g OJhd. Here it is said Ross hid himse
w-Uou iWinir from l list ice alter the com
mission of the Hecnegau murder in Prov
idence township, this county, some years
ao. It was at once concluded that Ross
had ajraiu sought refuge in this place
It was so surrouuded that escape wasim
possible, and preparations were being;
made for niakiu? n thorough search of
the rocky Artnnd.
But while these: preparation were in
progres, j (
THE DOUBLE MTRDKKEIl's DOOM !
was accomplished in an unexpected and
dramatically tragic manner. Mr. AIouzo
Huntley live upon the tank of the Ca
tnwlia, underneath the blnff1 npon which
tow was hidden. Mr. Hunt ley wa
aware of the search for RoasS had secured
all his boats so that the escape of the!
murderer in that direction was iinrNwsi
ble, and was sitting in his house with his
wifeawaiting the denotement of the search.
Suddenly a low, very black and heavy
set negro, with a protruding brow and a
retreating forehead, entered theooeu door
aud asked excitedly to be set across
the river. It was Ross, and Mr. Huntley
was conscious ofj the fact in a moment. '
He sprang to the corner of the room :
where he had placed an old army musket :
heavily loaded with duck shot Raising ,
ise gua cowards Koss lie demanded bis
ipted to seize thebarrel. Ho !
miscalculated his reach and2 caught the)
projecting ram rod of the old fashioned
piece, aud turned half round in his efforts
to tear the gun from Mr. Huntley's hands.
All this took but a second, and the gun
was discharged almost at the same mo
ment with the
MUZZLE ALMOST AGAINST THE SMALL OF
He fell frightfully wounded and unable
w iibo uui bum uiitv aim conscious.
Mr. Huutley bouud the wounded felon 1
securely, and tearing Ins still ui terrified
wife (who alone had witnessed
perate scene) to guard tlio prisoner, set
off to iuforiu the searchiug party.
Koss was taken to an unoccupied house,
kuown as the 'old Haean bouse.1 two
miles from Ivy's mill, on the Charlotte
nmu. ii vie ue lay (iirouffllPUl UIO Ulgllt
sufleriug terribly, i He was nursed care-
fully by his half brother, Jack Ross, who, '
as stated in the Journal Tuesday, ucconi-
panied the wrty from Camden i'u pursuit.
seemed aware that death waa,incritable
nnd to a thoughtless and jocular sugges- '
tiou by one ot the young nieu of the par- I
ty, which he overheard, that he be killed ,
to end his suffering, he replied, "Let me
lire, for 1 haven't got long i know." No
physiciau atteuded him, aud the miuU-
tratious of his brother Jack, aud those of
the members of the party whose pity
cuuscu tueui io lorgttniie atrocity oi ins
l a i e i
crimes, were all that illeviated the death
of this inhuman neirro. the brutalitv of
wuoso iwo mu rue r is uui araueicu iu
1 . J ' 11 1 1 !!..... ..l-.l . I . - 1 .l
uie criminal recoras oi uus coaniry.
ne aieti siiortir alter o o'clock a. m. '
u: : ... :..
aeeordiiuce with the telegraiJied wishes ;
of Mr. J. D. McUowe 11. a brother of the
victim of the last murder. So passes
- - . '
away a crimiual who for Uiree years has
Carolina by fleeing to South Carolina,!
aud whoso reapiea races, or supposed re-
appearauccs, in Mecklenburg, have re-
peatedly terrorized the colored eople of
the city and couutry, and whose death
Yesterday was occasioned by rcpetitiou
yesterday was occasioned oy a rciei
ot his lirt atrocity.
THE MUKDEKEll's CONFESSION.
While lie was dying in the old Hagan
house, Messrs. W. J. Cure ton and Jno.
Estridge took down some of his confes
He made a statement of the circn in
stances of the Ilenuegan case which are i
already familiar to the public; but said
further that Ld. Harrison, a negro who
was arrested at the time of the inquest
of the affair, but who was afterwards re
leased, was more guilty in the murder
than Marshall Raxter, who was hung for
it. He also stated the circumstances of
the McDowell murder, saying that he
bore malice toward Mr. McDowell over a
difference iu the settlement of somo busi
ness affairs ; that he had killed Mr. Mc
Dowell by striking him unawares in the
back of the head with an axe, while he
(Mr. McDowell) was at his (Rons') house,
and that he had been assisted iu hiding
the bodv in a ditch and covering it with
brush by his (Ross ) brother in-law. ttoss,
it win ue remeinoereu, was aiso nreiiMu
of firing of Mr. Rufus WeddiiuTtou's barn
in Providence township four or five years
av a a I .1 i.1 . I.n
two. lie ueuieu Having uuuo tins uui
said he knew who did do it. lie declin
ed to say who it was, however. A de
lation was obtaiued by Messrs. Uure
ton and Estridge, which the Journal
hopes to secure for publication.
Born oa a Train.
Capt. John Gee, conductor ootho Rich
mond aud Danville road had his nerves
put to a severe test on his last trip to
this city, by the unusual ereut of a
birth in a passenger car. The porter
called Capt. Gee's attention to the strange
conduct of a wcjmau who seemed to be in
trouble and didii't know what to do, and
finally commiintcaiug with her through
an old colored woman who was fortunately
on board, the truth dawned upon him
with staggering1 effect. He drore all the
men out of the car and whenithe next
station was reached, he telegrajied to the
ahead for a doctor. When the
train arrived at that station, Ijhe doctor
appeared and Capt. Gee stood guard at
the door until the votes were counted.
The passengersj were then admitted and
each one chuckled the little -red faced
cherub under tie chin, and named it ov
er a dozen times before the station was
.-.oheil wlieiti It and its mother were to
A Nail Eatino Doc Mr. W. 15. Tay-nnintei-
imn. 4 months dd
to die yesterday. The dog hail been kick
for alHMit two weeks and a half and all
the efforts made to restore it to health
;.. v-:iiii. Several veterinary sur
geons were consulted but none of then
....nll furm n ii v 'idea as ti what was the
matter with it ! Wheu it died yesterday
Mi- Tavlor determined on an autopsy,
and cutting the dead dog opfMi found
about one-fourth of i pound of shingle
n..;i, ;.. iu ctimi-ieli. u-liieh the Door luii
iiiii in ii . , .
hail been trying; to digest for oyer two j
weeks. Char. Journal.
: TTi e I
fie Lntaf Iisiral i
LEADING DEALERS TV nrrr nrrTa tt '
LEADING DEALERS IN DRY
Large Assortment of Ladles' Cloaks and Shawls, '
LADIES' HATS AND TBIHEIfflGS. HEH'S HATS AID) CAPS.
AGENTS FOR COATS' SPOOL-COTTON. New supply of 5 cot Ha Ware. "
Full stock of Glass
CoS" wJIf STf Cfl',TEAS' ?ice' Potatoes, Canned Fruits, Pure Lard; !
Corn, Bran, Mcalew Orleans Molasses and Syrups, &c Full assortment of Family
Medicines including Quinine, -One
and three-fourth lbs. Cotton Sacking at 0 Centi. Hew Ties i
at L75 per bundle. Three lb. Cans Tomatoes at 15 cents. I I
OVER-OOATQ At OB.BO. X3oast IO ot. SUeUt
try it. Be sure to see our Goods hofnr mn Imr w. n " j , - V
the vc!7 'owest prices. "Wc buy and sell
vt. w. tail.uk, h. r. ATKINS
Iov- 1882- and D. J. BOSTIAN. '
A Bad Medicine Man.
"How are the colored voters coming
n out on Onion Creek t" asked an Aus-
tin candidate of a darker with a load of
n . . , . . ,
Uar a heaP ob cknesa out dar
among de colored folks."
"What is it, malaria f
""' e goi irom ue urug-
"What stuff are you talking about t"
"Dc stuflF a white man out dnr n.,f. 5
his watennillions to keep do colored folks
from mistakin' them for thcrr own water
millions." Voa . . :F t.
. r '"""f " xemwriws oi
t,,UJ Otate (aud many of the Kcpubli-
uaii?,; are pieugeti to uo any t)Ue tiling
more than another, it is to do all thev
Mn 0ii;ci, tta m;.u
'"S ,nternaI revenue law. Charlotte j
The Washington Post thinks it
morally certain that Judge Kelly
will fail utterly in his efforts to abtd-
ish the liquor taxes. Perhaps so, but
jf ,ie Democrats do theirduty he will
trU Tr v ,i 1 i
! ,If. 1 ,e orth Carolina delega
tion abide by the pledges of their par
ty iu this State they will vote against
the whole internal revenue taxes.
"Grandpa, the sun is brighter in sum
mer than in wiuter, is it not?" "Yes;
and it's wanner and enjoys Itetter health."
"Why does it enjv better health f"
"Because it gets up earlier."
lie who does his best, however lit
tle, is always to be distinguished from
In m who does nothing.
From the 1st
of January next. Two Good Mill Men for a
twenty stamp mill. Must hare had long
experience with silver plates, and must fur
nish first -class references as to ability and
i h,1C8tv. A permanent position for good
The Haile Gold Mining Co.,
llailc's Mine P. O., Lancaster, S. C.
narine taken out letters of Administra
tion on the estate of the late Win. M. Kin-
caid, deceased, I will proceed to tell at pub
lic sale, on the premises. 5 miles west ot
Salisbury, onTuesday, Decerning the 5th,
1832, the followrng personal property, riz:
Wheat, oats, corn, horses, cattle, two
milch cows, hogs, leaf tobacco, two 2 horse
wagons, one buggy and harness, a turning
lathe, farming implements, household and
kitchen furniture, and other articles not
enumerated. Terms, Cash.
Farther Notleel All persons haring
claims against said Win. M. Kincaid, dee'd,
are hereby notified to present the same to
me on or before the 7th day of November,
1883, or this notice will be plead in bar of
their recorerr. And all aersins indebted i
to the said deceased are requested to make
A. L. HALL, Adm'r.
Nov. Gth, 1882. -4:6 w
The Representative Industrial Paper of
North Carolina is a 28 column Illustrated
week! v. Every Mine Owner, Farmer, Man-
. a a
utacturer, Merchant ana l!aii4tnai man in
the South shoidd have it. Pays e?K-cial
attention to North Carolina's Mineral Re
sources and does full justice to every de
jartment of our State' handicraft. I'niCE
1.50 per year,
POSITIVELY IH ADVANCE.
ADDRESS at onre.
EDWARD A. OLDHAM,
Editor aud Propretor.
Wdniingtt.n, X. C.
GOODS AND GROTEniPQi
: i ' -
and Table Ware.
alVkinds of Country Produce I i
BLACKHER & TAYLOR
WM. SMITHDE AL
AS WELL AS THE INTEREST OF ! j
B. E. Crawford, of the Urn nf
R. R. CRAWFORD a CO.,
We are nowprepared to snpply our;
customers with all kinds of
In addition to the
Best Selected Stock of
HARDWARE in the
We also handle
Rifle and Blasting Powder
and a full line of Mining Supplies.
jJ3F We will
Duplicate Any Prices in
CALL AND SEE US.
60:1 j -
Oct. 5, 1882.
BOOTS. SHOcS A GAITERS, rn.vje t i
order: -Ui Work Kliti lass eeiaeei. Vea R.-.j
perl nce. All Materuil oi tUe.besrgrale, and v.cur, j
done In llie latest Mvh-h. i
RwtdyuiiUt? worl always on hand- Rppalrlnj
a--u Bad pronipMvrtone. Onlen bT maHnroiD;
U fired. wm. TiflS-lo
' 1 8 sir
i p ffli? mxwr-m. s&t
, o ( i Si Sflfeg
. f 1