The Carolina Watchman,
Rlcf , IX ADVANCE.
75 ii- I r TTT
i i,i J broken down m heaitn ana spir
its l hrtnic dyspepsia, or Buffering from
the i terrible exhaustion that follows the
attiks Of acute disease, the testimony of
tnoisanda who have been raised as by
a miracle from a similar state of pros-:
trsjoa W Hosteller's Stomach Bitters,!
la a suie guarantee that by the same
means tori, too, may be strengthened and
tbretM . . . .
by all Druggists and Dealer'
'.'OH J iliS
BOOTS, SHOeS & GAITERS, made to
onlerf Alf M ork First Clasa Seventeen Years F.x
pcrlepoe. All Material of the best grade, and work
; Rely mle ivor k always on hand- Repairing
nftitiy and promptly oue. Ord rs by mall prompt
ly ttik d. h Wm. L. Sagle.
JlJy. i Wisat air. . C
I ?. THE
!r 4: - or
! if ;
l Ah WfcUL AS THE JNTEUEST OF
It- Hi Crawford, of : the 'firm of
rIr. CRAVFORD & CO.,
now prepared to supply
all kinds of
ii A K
"addition to the
Selected Stock of
D W A R E in the
We also h indlo
anfJ.Blasting P owder
fall lino olMiuin
putaicate Any Price
V the State.
CALL AND SEE US.
were -arrayed ir4 faultless
and their manner althonch
supercilious enough, wds calm and polished,
fciow he saw them half dressed with dis
heveled hair John carrying a student's
lamp in his left hand, and iu his right an
ugly-looking caue-sword, witH a blade
painfully naked, while George held a revol
ver at full cock. ;j
Talking in a low tone; as they' called one
another's attention to various spots where
posBibly the burglar-might be-1 concealed,
they -went slowly from corner; to corner,
probing every recess with the sword, and
in an altitude of strained attention to every
sound. Their faces, grotesquely lit by the.
mingled fire and lamplight, showed a fierce
hunter's look that made -Bob faijrly sick. i
lie did not dare look at them long lest
the magnetism of his gaze should attract
their iu voluntary attention. Nay he never
made a frantic effort not to think of them,
from the fear that some physical current
might have the same effect for he believed
strongly, though vaguely, in thfe mysteries
of animal magnetism, and a notion that a
I person sensitive to such influences might
detect the presence of his victim by the very
terror the latter had of him. M , 7
He could scarcely believe biis fortune,
when a moment later, the two brothers
passed again beneath him back into the
j dining room, j
I From there they went on through the
f rooms beyond, and the sound of their foot
steps died away entirely. 1
Perhaps five minutes after, they returned
that is, as far as the dining; room and
Bob gathered from their conversation that
they had found one of the fastenings in the
basement in a condition indicating that the
burglar might have escaped there,
Mrs. McLane and Angie, having satisfied
themselves that the coast was clear,
descended to the dining room, and a lively
discussion of all aspects f the problem en
sued, which was highly edifying to Bob.
Then the conversation became still more
interesting, as it turned on himself. He
heard Mrs. McLane saying :
"He must be a hard sleeper, fbrI knock
ed several times on his door." i
Then one of the brothers grunted some?
thin contemptuously and he heard Angle's
voice excusing him on the ground that he
must be tired after, his long journey. .
.-. !'Are you sure you looked everywhere in
the library?" was Mrs. McLane's next
question, at which a cold sweat; started out
on Bob s face. He had just begun to feel
quite comfortable. " !
Johnand George declared, however, that
they had looked everywhere, j
"Did you look under the sofa?
"Behind the window curtains?"
"In the dark cornet- by the book case ?"
asked the ladies in succession. !
Ingenious cruelty of Fate I Even Angle
was racking her brain to guess his hiding
place. What if it should be she who hit
upon it J .1
Bob drewa breath of relief as Jhn re
plied, with some asperity, to all these
questions, that he had told them once that
they had looki-d everywhere. M
t This silenced them, but Angic said, a
moment later: j
"Just let me ask one more question : Did
you Jook on top of the bookcase?"
It seemed to Bob that he died then, and
came to life again to hear John reply, con
temptuously: v j
"Over the booEcase; 1 here's no room
there : and. it tncro were, noooay dui a
monkey could get up." - I
There's room enough," pertisted Angie,
"and I have often noticed, when sitting in
the library, what a nice hiding place it
would be. What if he should be up there
now, and hear what I'm saying !" she added,
in an agitated whisper.
"Nonseuse 1" said John.
"Well, there's no harm in lookiag, anyr
I way, said Mrs. McLane.
f "Come along, then," grumbled John.
"You shall see for yourselvesi"
i At this Bob shut his eyes and turned his
face to the wall. The ostrich instinct is
the human instinct of despair!. He tried to
fly away from himself, and leave his body
there as a direhct. I he effort was desper
ate, and seemed almost successful. But he
could not quite sever the connection, tho'
his soul appeared to be hovering over his
body, only attached by a single thread but
a thread which, alas I would not break.
r A moment after they all passed through
the door directly .Beneath mm, and goiue
clear to the other end of the library, stood
On tiptoe, and peered at his hiding place,
There seemed to be eyes in his back which
felt their scrutiny. But the lamp they
carried did not suffice to bring out his figure
"I'm sure I see something' said Angie,
getting up on a chair.
"It's only the shadow of the firelight,
"Light the jjas and let us make sure,"
said Mrs. McJane. j
George stood up on a chair under the
chandelier, and lighted one of the burners,
An inarticulate- ejaculation fell from
every mouth. A human figure was dis
tinctly visible, reclining: along the top of
the bookcase, with his face toward the wall
lhe ladies. wouja nave lorthwith ran away
but for the fact that one door of the room
was directly beneath the bookcase, and the
other close to it. Upon Bob's paralyzed
senses tell the sharp words of John
"Wev'e got you. Get down !"
, lie did not move, but at the summons his
soul, with inexpressible reluctance and dis
gust, began to return from the end of its
floating thread, and reiuhabit the quarters
for which it could not quite .shake off re
"Get up, or I'll shoot I" said George
"Oh, doa't shoot him T'said Mrs.McLane.
while Bob, still motionless, dimly Tioped he
"Get up 1" reiterated John; and he did
s-etup. lIU own will was inactive, and
John s was the force that moved his mus
cles. He turned around and sat up. his
legs dangling over the edge Of the bookcase,
and his wet, white, wretched face blankly
directed toward the group- -a most pitiable
ngure. - . - , .
"Jump down," said John r"and if you
try to escape, you will get shot I i ,
Bob let himself drop without regard to
how he was to alight, and In consequence
was severely bruised against a chair and
the edges ot the bookcase, j
He st xxi lacing tue group. 1113 eyes
mechanically sought Auie's. What was
his surprise not to perceive in her cxpres
-ion ot miugUd curiosity and fright the
slightest sign of recognition I A glance
showed hiai that it' was the! same with the
others. John and George; evidently sup-
ined that taev wort dealing with au ordi
nary hiirT.n.r. and lhe other.- wiri n-tan'ii
ly quite us devoid of suspicion as o his
identity. His wig 1 " He had forgotten all
about That explained this singular de
i The bald man in stockinsrs. trousers, and
shirt, caught hiding in the library after an
attempt on the silver, quite naturally tailed
. t ... . j .1. .t
iu recau to tneir minas (no youin or ratner
loppisu attire ana luxuriant ioces, wno
twide them goodnight a few hours previous.
As this fact and its explanation broke upon
Bob's mind be frit au immense sense of re-
lef, instantly followed bv a more poignant
perception of the inextricable falsity and
cruel absurdity of his position. He had
little time to think it over and had little
time to determine his best course.
John stepped forward, with the point of
his cane sword motioned him into a comer,
thus leaving the way clear to the ladies,
who at once hurried into the dining room.
throwing glances of fear and aversion upon
Bob as they passed. Angie paused at the
doorway and asked :
"What are you going to do with the
dreadful man ?" - .
Bob even then was able to notice that he
had never seen her so ravishingly beautiful
as now, with her golden hair falling over
her charming dcthoJbille, while her eyes
scintillated with " excitement. She would
have blushed to have been seen by him in
such-an undress toilet, but, with an odd
feeling of being double, he perceived that
she now regarded him as she would have an
''George and I will attend to him. You
had better go to bed' replied John to her
questlou ; and then he sent George after
some chord, meanwhile quietly standing in,
rontf Bob with cocked revolver. Had he
scanned his prisoner closely, he might have
detected .something familiar in his linia-
menta, but in careless contempt he took
him in with a sweeping glance as an av
erage burglar, whose identity was a ques
tion for the police.
Bob had not uttered a word. In the
complex falsity of his position he could not
indeed muster presence of. mind to resolve
on any course out regarded with a kind of
fatuity the extraordinary direction events
were taking. ; But when George returned
with the rope, and ordered him to put his
hands behind him, he said, in a tone so quiet
that it surprised himself:
"Hold on, Mr. McLane: this joke has
gone far enough. I am Robert Withers, at
your service, and respectfully decliue to be
considered in the light of a burglar any
George's jaw dropped with astonishment,
and John was scarcely-, less taken aback.
"Blamed if he isn't ejaculated the for
mer, after a moment, in a tone of incredu
lous conviction, as he recognized at once
the voice and now the features of Bob ; "but
where 8 your hair? '
Bob blushed painfully.
"I wear a wig," he replied, "and to-night.
coming down stairs after you were all abed
to get my ring which I had left on the table
here, I did not fully dress. Going back, it
was my luck to stumble over that cursed
stand in the other room !"
But what did you hide for ?" asked John
Bob lust touched his bald head and
I heard the ladies up."
John pitched the revolver on the sofa and
stood pensive. Finally he said, with a
"Mr. Withers, how do you propose to get
out of this? Shall I call in the ladies and
let you explain ? They will presently be
wanting to know what we have done with
Bob made no reply. Already, bitterly
humiliated, he saw no way of avoiding in
definite and yet bitterer humiliations.
John thought a few minutes longer, and
then said :
"Take a seat, Mr. Withers; I have
proposition to make."
1 hey sat down. ;
"You are aware," continued John, in the
calmest, most linpertnrbable toue, "that
don't Jiko.your match with my sister, and
haye done my besr to break it off. But she
is an obstinate girl, aud I had pretty much
given up nope, lhese peculiar circum
stances nave most unexpectedly put you in
my power, aud I propose to make the most
of my advantage.- If I were to call in
Angie now and introduce you, I feel toler
ably well assured that it would be the end
of your matrimonial expectations in that
quarter. Still you shall nave a chance for
your life. I will call her'if you say so?'
And John rose.
"For God's sake don't let her como
here !" groaned Bob in abject pain.
John griuned, stepped toward the door,
and then turned back irresolutely, mutter
"Wonder if it wouldn't be the shortest
way out of it to call her down ?" Then,
with a saving reflection on the uncertainty
of a woman's course under any given set of
circumstances, be came back and reseated
himself opposite Bob, and said, with a tar-
donic smile: fed you don t like my little
suggestion of giving you one more chance
with Angie? On the whole, I think you
are wise. The other alternative is to'leave
the house at once, relinquish your engage
meut, and nevor see her again. Make your
choice aud as quickly as convenient, tor
am getting sleepy," and he yawned lazily.
Bob sat in an attitude of utter dejection,
. .1 1 f x 1 1 ' 1
staring at tne asnes 01 tne nre, wnicn an
hour ago had blazed as brightly as his own
love lit fancies. He was completely de
moralized, aud almost incapable of thought
a w 1 . a
or resolution, mere was something so
pitiable in Bob's odd-looking, dismantled
figure, half-dressed, with that queer, white,
bulbous head, dimmed, black eyes, and ex
pression ot crushing shame and defeat, that
L. u 1 1 1 .
it wuuiu uavo uiuvcu aiiuusi hut uuo wj
compassion. It did stir compunctions in
George, but there was no mercy in John's
still, blue eyes. Two or three minutes
passed in a silence so complete that even
the almost noiseless movement of the
Ft ench clock en the mantel, was distinctly
lou are taking altogether too mu
time to make up your mind, Mr. Withers.
It will make shorter work to call Angie,"
finally said John, sharply, hi patience
quite at an end. He rose a id stepped to
the door as he spoke.
"It won't be necessary, John here I
am 1" said a clear'voice, with a sharp ring
in it that the family had learned to know
meant decisive work, and j Angie stepped
into the room, her blue eyes , flashing with
indignation and her lip trembling with
scorn, beautiful as a goddess.
1 Bob started up from hts abject attitude
and stood facinif her with the look of
UidU I (A . . ..... WU .WM WMW ... ...k
squad. As he stood there, drawn up to h a
full height, with just a touch of appeal
softening the defiance of his expression it
was a manly face aud figure in spite of alL
But her brothers received Anie first at
:You mean, cowardly fellows 1" she said,
; New York Herald.
w may criticise Irishmen
as much as i
i. we please and in many respects their don', j
i ' duct is fairly open to criticism but we can 1
n W.u t it. . ....... . .1 1 1
in tones of conpentrated contempt. "I
would not have believed that men were so
mean I and I am almost as much ashamed
of youMr. Withers', she added, turning to
Bob. with a softer but yet angry. voice.
Did vou think, sir. that I took you for'irduf
beauty ? 1 don't care if you wear" forty not help pitying the utter wretchedness of
wigs, or none. You are absurdly vain; sir." i their present condition. In some parts off
She was smiling nowj "You should know I Galway, and in many parts of Donegal: the '
a woman loves a man it is of f horrors of actual famine are being realized. !
grace and not of works anyhow, John " Ulur
she added, turning to him, as if contrasting
his slight figure with j Bob's fine physique,
"Mr. Withers dosn't wear shoulder-pads."
With that parting shot she disappeared into
the dining room, in a moment reappearing,
to say : Mr. Withers, you may forgive
them if you want- to. -I I am by no means
sure that I shall and now, go to bed, all
of vou. and don't be keeuing us awake.'
There was an outward silence, for a few
moments. Then John said : -
"I don't ask your , pardon, Mr. .Withers,
because I mean to succeed, and I'm sorry I
didn't. But I know when I'm beaten, and
you need expect no further opposition from
me - Let's go to bed," - .
A Cheerful Home.
A single bitter word may disquiet an en
tire family for a whole , day. One surly
glance casts a gloom over the household f
while a smile, like a gleam of sunshine, may
light up the darkest and wcarest hours.
Like unexpected flowers which spring up
along our path, full j of freshness fragrance
and beauty, so the kind words, and gentle
acts, and sweet dispositions make glad the
home where Christ's peace and blessing
dwell. No matter how humble the abode
if it be thus garnished with grace, and
sweetened with kindness and smiles, the
heart will turn longingly toward it from all
the tumults of the world; and home, if it be
ever so homely, will be the dearest spot un
der the circuit of the sun.
And the influences of home perpetuate
themselves. The gentle grace of the mother
lives in her daughters long after her head
is pillowed in the dust of death, and fath
erly kindness finds its echo in the nobility
and courtesy of sons who come to wear his
mantle and to fill his place; while, on the
other hand, from an unhappy, mis-governed
and disordered home, go forth persons who
shall make other homes miserable, and per
petuate the sourness, and sadness, the con
tentions, the strifes, the railing,which have
made their own early lives so wretched and
Toward the cheerful home the children
gather "as clouds, and as dover to their
windows;" while from the home which is
the abode of discontent and strife and
trouble, they fly forth as vultcrs to rend their
A correspondent of the Mining and Scien
tific Press, speaking of the famous turquoise
mine near Santa Fe, perhaps the most ex
tensive and largest-worked mine of that
mineral on the Globe, says it had evidently
.... " -V
been worked tor centuries oeiore the
Spanards made their appearance in Mexico,
"The irregular opening in the mountain,
made by the ancient Aztecs in their search
for this precious mineral, are called wonder
cave3. When the ; Spaniards came they
took possession of the mine and worked it
for nearly a century with a large force of
natives. It is said that an extensive cave
in this mine, which killed a great number
of natives, was the: immediate cause rif the
uprising in 1GS0, which drove the Span
iards from the country.
The Washington Fot savs : Editors who
make the greatest' efforts of their lives 'in
abusing the 'daddy' dollars, are not unlike
ly to see the time when they will rejoice
that we have many millions of them on
hand. Cheap money sticks to a country
when better money goes away. Suppose
we should have another panic and such a
thing is sure to come, unless our laws are
greatly improved what a comfort it would
be to the head ot our finance department to
have one or two hundred miliiona of the
coin. that so piously trusts in Proyidence to
make up its deficiency in weight ! He
could put his gold behind the grand array
of silver, and keep it there till the last of
the 'daddies' had been counted ouN We
have heard of a man who was happy in the
consciousness that his wife was so hideously
homely that there could be no cause for
jealousy. We may be happy yet iu having
a dollar so cheap that nobody will want it.
cable dispatch from Dublin brings the!
news; 01 death by starvation at Loughrea, a
town in and about which there waa untold j
suffering in 1880, - If it were a single case f
! A TV 1 rrV A.eil tv.M tt ' k wri .t f .Am I
rnent : but. unfortunatelv. it is the indies.- i
tion of a general and deplorable state of i
affairs. The Poor Law Guardians declared :
that the case was only one of many, land
that the Bishop and Priests announced that I
they had not a shilling with which to alle-
viate the increasing misery of the popula-
tionj Last year's crop of potatoes is well j
nigh if not entirely consumed, and in the
terrible interval between February and
J uly, when the new crop will begin to come
in, there seems to be nothing to do but to
starve. v -' , r
The British government might easily
give employment by means of relief works,
out it has always been strangely disinclined
to lend a helping hand to Ireland, and at
this present moment it is so busy in track
ing certain criminals that it is forgetfal of
tens of thousand of women and children
who1 have scarcely ever had enough to eat,
and who now have nothing. AVe do not
apologize for agrarian or other crimes,', but
it must be admitted that the paternal char
acter of the government is such as to excite
anything but a feeling of patriotism.. It is
rather difficult to kiss the hand that smites
you, and a chronic condition of semi-starvation!
is not favorable to loyalty.
to a man thnn in Wa fn;.t. :.. u: r'i I
- .w..- ittiui 111 Ui9 JCI-
Iowa. The man of Mlh and honor
H not apt to be suspicious of others,
and does not willingly believe evil.
The lover of scandal and the believer
iu it are alike deficient fu honor and
morality, and are the bane of well
organized socit v T r 1 1 . 1.1
a . J - - wit vu.ig WUIU
be quietly killed somo morning, the
liext feneration of men and
u - . - - - waaavM
tfould be happier. A case of hydro-
i . 1. ? 1 . . .
pnooia now ana men starts the cry
of "Muzzle the dogs," "Death on the
highways," etc. There is death and
mystery in the highways and by-ways
and in the home from the poisoned
tongues of thelgossips. Let the voice
go up; "Muzzle the gossips." Teach
the children that gossiping is dishon
orable, and that faith in the honor
and virtue of mankind will build up
society and add to the sum of human
I v ,
J Lesson No. 3.
With the important help of Mr. Moore,
through the AV10 York Time, we took a
peep at the farmer's fences and kitcheiand
Earior, ana ascertainea now ne was anectea
y the Republican tariff that is more popu
lar than ever before with that party. ; Let
us now enter the bedchamber of the farmer
and take a glance at the wardrobe of the
family. Here is a short inventory with the
tax appended that he must pay :
Men's clothing, of wool r
Woolen hosiery and undershirts
Cotton hosiery and undershirts
Woolen hata and caps
The farmer's wife's black silk dress
If we arecorrectly informed, the Stute
treasurer pays tho legislators but $240, that
is, $4 for each day of their session. The
session beginning Wednesday, January 3,
sixty days carries it to March 4. The mem
bers, as vo; understand it, will not draw
per diemfter the 4th of March. This thea
gives oply 18 more working days. The
more important measures are still tobecon
sideredand the passage of time ought to
be duly noted. It is true that the members
may romain after the expiration of the sixty
days without compensation, but after March
4th the chances of a quorum will diminish
with each day. Neut and Obterter.
flhina nofwesses the longest bridgo in the
M-world. It is at Langang, over an arm of
the C?ua Sea, and is five miles long, uunt
entirely of stone, 70 feet high, with a road
wayvro feet wide, and has 300 arches. The
parapet is balustrade, and each of tho pil
lars, whiek are 75 feet apart, supports a
pedestal on which is placed a lion 21 feet
long, made of one block of marble.
Apropos to the value of our timicr, Dr.
Council mentioned yestciday that he saw a
man pay one of his neighbors, in Watauga
county, forty miles from any railroad, one
hundred dollars cash down for a single tree
and it was not a very big" tree either.
Without doubt we have the finest maple
and walnut in America, not to speak of our
other woods.--3etf and OUsrur.
from 64 to 70
Any other woolen dresses
A pair of scissors
That will do for lesson number three.
doubtless estimates the Republican tariff at
its proper value. He pays more profit to
the manufacturer than he pays to the mer
chant. He pavs 13.20 on a blanket that
would cost but 2 if there was no tax to pay
under Jhe tariff. Wilmington Star.
Sheep. Mr. R. W. Best, of Raleigh,
connected with the Census Bureau in Wash
ington, sends to the Raleigh Christian
Advocate the following :
I am more thoroughly convinced that
some legislation is necessary on the subject.
Now in the Old North State we Lave in
round numbers 467,000 sheep, and with
such a climate and wild pasturage we ought
to have ten times as many. The loss by
dogs, disease and stress of weather Is 104,
000, very nearly 25 per cent ; the loss by
dogs alone is 47,000, almost as much; as tho
others combined. The number of ; sheep
owners in the State is 53,000.. Is there
another industry in the State where 53,000
of its inhabitants are so much-interested
that the grievance would not be abated by
prompt legislation. -
How do you account for this? The St.
James Gazette savs that some thousands of
people gathered in Liverpool recently to
witness Mr. Irving Bishop's acceptance of a
challenge to discover a pin which had been
hidden within a radius of 500 yards from
the Adelphi Hotel. Bishop is a "thought
reader," aud this is what happened, ac
cording to the Gazette:
The piu was hidden while Mr. Bishop
remained in the hotel in the custody of a
local clergyman. At 1 o'clock Mr. Bishop
emerged from the hotel blindlolded and
drew his challenger with him, the connect
ing link between them being a piece of
piano wire. Having traversed three or
four streets, Mr. Bishop entered the Nep
tune Hotel and discovered the pin inserted
in one of the window sashes on
! Children hunger perpetual ly for
now ideas. They will learn . with
pleasure from the lips of parents what
they deem drudgery to study in books;
and if they have the misfortune, to be
deprived of many educational advan
tages, they will grow up intelligent
if they enjoy in childhood the privi
lege of listening daily to the conver
sation of intelligent people. We some
times see pareuts who are. the life of
every company which they en'er, dull
silent, aud uninteresting at jhome
among their children. If they have
not mental activity and mental stores
sufficient for both let them firet use
what they have for their own house
bold. A silent home is a dull ; place
for young people, a place from which
they will escape if they cm.; How
much useful information, ou tle oth
er Wid, is often given in peasant
family conversation, and what con-;
scious, but excellent menial traiuing
is lively, social argument CiiTti'ate
to the utmost the graces of conversa
! Gossip. There is absolutely no
redeeming feature in gossip. Even
if true we do not wUh to know dis
agreeable facts about any of onrneigh
lors. Nothing is more
SALISBURY, g. C.
MRS. UK. BEEVES.
ForroerlT nroorietrewt of tliU -in v
House, has again leased it, and will be
1 a m.
pieaseu to see ner many patrons when
they visit Salisbury.
Citizens wantincr the Omnibus mar Imtp
orders for it at this House:
Jan'y 15, 1883. 14:3m.
Imparity of Uo
IMood, Paver b4
and an Diseases'
oanaed br T-
The attention of Farmers
"al public is called to the fact that
T. J. MORGAN
FT Ail nnrmAtl a TPircf Ploca WAMTT V nrA
CERY STORE, next door to Blackmer &
layiors uaraware, where he will keep a
full line of fresh poods, such naPMnnr ifoai
Bacon, Salt, 8ugar, Coffee, Tea, &c
Also a fresh and complete stock of
and Fancy Groceries.
Will pay the highest cash prices for But
ter, Eggs. Chickens, and all saleable coun
try products. ;
January 18, 1883. 14:3m.
ran Cement of Llrer, liowcla and Kidheys.
BTMPTOMS OF A DTSKASTO'trVXR.
Bad Breath; Pmia In the Side, tonetiines the ;
Tela is fete vader the ShonUer-bUde, atistaVea for H -Rmmwiwj
general lou f appetite; Bowela
teaeraUf cmqvc. aomctiiBea alternating with la; ' -the
Jkead b troubled with pais, b dull and heavy. , ,
with cooBKlenblc loee of memory , acoompanied
erjtfc a painful acaution of k-mi t tomcthi nw
which ought to have beca doee; a alight, dry eougS ,
aad flushed face is omeiimes an attendant, efasi
mtuakca for coaeamptioa; the paticat oootplaioa .
of wearioesa and debility; ncnrousy easily startled; '
fce ca burning, somcrirpea a prickly sensation s . t
cf the skin exists; spirits are low and despondent,
aad, although satisncd that excrcia would be besc-.-. - 4
ncial. yet one can hardly suromoa up fortituoe la
7 te1-" foot, distrust, ererr remedy. Several
of the above symptoms attend the-disease, but eases
have occurred when but tew of them eaiated, yet ' "
examination after death has shotfa the Unr to
have beca extensively deranged. i
It shoold be used by an persona, old and'
yotrng", whenerer any mf Uio abov
. ymptoma appear. ,t ,.,
Paraona TraraUne or TArlng Hn :17a L
healthy LocaUtloa, by taking a dose occasion
ally to keep the liver ia healthy actios, will void ' ' J
aS Malaria, BUlnas aUackn, Dizziness, Nau
sea, Drowsiness, Depression of Spirits.- etc; t'J"
will invigorate like a glass of wine, bat la no la . . , y
toxlcating beverage. . "
It Ton have oaten anything hard 'ot '
dlgation. or feet heavy after meals, or sleep
loea at aight. take a dose and yoa will be relieved.
Time and Doetors' BlUa win ba aavad , ;
7 always kaeplns; the Regulator '
latheBoaMl- i " "c-
For, whatever the ailment may be, a thoroughly
safe purgative, alterative and tonto caa
never be out of place. The remedy is haraolaaa. . .
and does not luterlere with bualaeaa or :
plea re. j t, t..
IT IS PURELY VEOETABLE, - I t
And has all the power and efficacy of Calomel or
Quinine, without any of the injurious after enacts.
A Governor's Testimony.. ' - ,jj
Simmons Liver Regulator has beea in use ia my
fiunilv for sosae time, and I ass satisncd it is a
valuaMe additioa to the medical science, j ' . .
J. Giu. Shobtex, Governor of Ala,
lion. Alexander IX. Stepbena, of .a..
Says : Have derived some benefit from the use of
Simmons Liver Regulator, and wish to giro it a
further trial. : ' .' ,
"The only Thins; that never falls to
ReUeve.M--r have used many remedies for Dys
pepsia. Liver Affection and Debility, but aever
have found anything to benefit me to the went
r i . ., f : 11 i . . v r .
m mtwmm ura ivcguuiior aas. t sent rrosn Mia
aesota to Georgia for it, and would send further for
such a medicine, and would advise all a ho are sisa- '
Qarly affected to give it a trial as it seems the only
thine that never tails to relieve.
P. M. JJaT. Minneapolis, Mian.
Dr. T. XT, Maeon aayat From actual eav
aerience ia the use of Simmons Liver Regulator ia
aiy practice I have been and aa satis ucd to use
and prescribe it as a purgative medicine, j
- t6rTake only the Geaolne, which ahrays "
baa ea the Wrapper the red Z Trade-Mark;
aad Sitnaattu-eof J. H. CIUN CO.
FOR SALE BV ALL DRUGGISTS.
The One-Price Store!
KLUTTZ & REM Ell
LEADING DEALERS IN DRY GOODS, CLOTHING AND GROCERIES!
FULL STOCK OF FURNISHING GOODS, i f
BOOTS Al SHOES A SPECIALITY !
LARGE STOCK OP RUBBER COATS & SHOES,
Agents for Coats1 $ Spool Cotton. Full Assortment of
150 Bushels EAELY NOETHEEN SEED-POTATOES, Just5 in. ;
r-Bcat Floor, Meal, Oat Meal, Buck-Wheat Floor,. Meats, Sugar, CoffeesyTeaa, Rice,
Hominy, Grits, Pure Lard, Corn, Oats, Bran, Syrups, and four kinds pf New ' ' "v
Orleans Molasses, &c. Coffee Roasted or Green at 10 cents per pound.
3 lb. Cans Tomatoes at IB cts. Best 10 ct. Sugar, Try it.
We mean to sell you Good Goods as cheap as anyone in town. We buyj and sell all
kinds of Country Produce. Giic us a trial. W. W. Taylor,
D. J. Bostian;
FA IK NOTICE. . f r:
All persons indebted to us before Jan. 1, J883, by nftto or acoount, are hereby notified
that they must call at once and settle. We do not want to add cost on our customers,
but wc must have our money.
KLUTTZ & BENDLEMAN,
Feb. 14, 1883. ' ' 1
They are the most popular fowl
in this country, beinj justly termed
the "FARMER'S." BTEGGS fort
sale, at $1.1)0 for thirteen.
.W. A. WILBOEN,
Salisbury, N. C.
mm " " .
J. R. KEEN,
Salisbury, H. C.
Aarenl far PHtENIX IBOH WORKS.
"Jk Piurinpr Mm Smi TJills
- TURBINE WHEELS.
-J .Also Contractor and Builder
mr rr ' r.ita fmm -
South Carolina Phosphates.
Its Excellence for All Field Crops is Unsurpassed,
FOR SALE BY THE '
VA3D0 PHOSPHATE COnPAHY.
CHARLESTON, a C.
FnASCijR. Hacker, President. Jcsiau J.IUi:o, Trrahurtrr.