' s - i;i . ' , 1 . i .r . " "
.. i 1 S . - - . ;!- . . ' "i - mPff
' '-it . : . ' . ' -' . y k - ". -V ' Mi' ' ' , . ". - " - I V I " .. '. ' . -. : - V . ' V. .. - . . , ,' " : , -
: - r. . - jj; - .,L! -x. ;. , i .; -. . . .. ;v :, : ---J-V-".-.-w
Ine Carolina Watchman.
, ,-j ; ; ; ; i , .
fOL JKIrJUiiD biS&lES SALISBURY. V. C, APRIL 5, 1883. va 9
The faroina Watchman,
isf JkIsnlD IN TIIE YEAU 1882-
; PKICEJU-SQ IX ADVANCE.
WJisT 'J' grr'1 rrsrorntivo, TTosfottor'
8b,fiikcb l.irtefs, will do mat be eaiUcrwI
frotuf wUiit it has done. It has effected rad
ical euros iu thousands of eases oflysH-p-i
-bilious disorders, intermittent fever,
nervous affections, general debility, con
atiDIon, sick lieadaohe, mental despon
dency and (be peculiar complaints and
disabilities to which the feeble are so
PUjfj!r"saN: by all Druggists and Dealer
'29:1 y 4
BOOTS; SKO3 & CAITERS, made to
orderT All vvoijt First t lass Seventeen iears F.ac
prtetce. All terinl or the best grade, and work
donein tbe latest srylen '
R41vmade work always on hand Repairing
nai and pronfpMr ilnne. Orrt' rs bv roall orompt
!y ntrd. '"W iii. V. XSagle.
UMi I Sii.isiai.i'. .N. C
jtS WKLL AS TIIE INTEREST OF
Ri R Crawford, of the firm of
R H. CRAWFORD & CO.,
re are iaowpre pared to supply our
cuitouieis witli all kinds of
In addition to the
Rdst Selected Stock of
H A R D W ARE in tho
We also haudle
Hfle ad Blasting Powder
id a fil line ot
icatej Any LP rices in
CAJUL AND SEE US.
SA VL TAYLOR.
BHBB B- r nAWi
sr o ck
I .' ." -
Twinkle, Twinkle, Little Star.
New Yerk. December 10, 1877.
Editor of the Journal of Commerce.
Who is the author of the familiar poem
beginniug, "Twinkle, twinkle, little star I"
W. L. K.
The little juvenile was written bv Miss.
Jane Taylor. She was born in London.
September 23, 1783, and died April 13,
1834. As many mutilated espies are in cir-
culation, we give the following authorized
Twinkle, twinkle little star !
How I wonder what you are,
Up ubove the world so high,
Like a diamond in the sky.
When the glorious sun is set,
When the grass with dew is wet, "
Then you show your little light,
Twinkle, twinkle, all the night.
In the dark blue sky you keep,
And often through my curtains peep ;
For you never shut your eye
Till the sun fe in the sky."
' As your bright and tiny spark,
Guides the traveler in the dark,
Though I know not what you are,
Twinkle, twinkle little star.
Moody and Sankey.
Rev. Dr. Robt. Knox in a late num
ber of the Belfast Witness thus refers
to the work of these evangelists iu
These eminent evangelists have
come and gone. It is too soon to pro
nounce absolutely on the permanence
of their work. That that work was
marvel ! ous in its outward aspect is
beyond all question. Within the lim
its of a week they moved or rather,
as we feel inclined to say, God by
them moved Belfast as it never was
moved before. We remember the
great awakening of "fifty-nine." We
remember the former visit of the bre
thren, and, very recently, the visit of
Whittle ami M Granahan. On none
of these occasions was this great com
muiuty so stirred as during the past
week. No doubt there was intense
interest awakened before these breth
ren arrived. The spirit of expecta
tion took hold of the more earnest of
the community. There was mod
prayer, private and public. But the
impression, so far as we can guage its
visible muii i testations, far transcended
all anticipation. 1 lie hrst meeting
was for Christians, and 'was announc
i. i i i -
ed to be held on oabbath morning at
eight o'clock. Before seven o'clock
one of our largest churches was crowd
ed, and the overflow completely filled
an adjoining church. rotu that pre
liminary service the interest was in
tensified day by day till the" closing
scene, when 2,700 men met at nine at
night in St. Enoch's, the overflow fill
ing two adjoining churches and still
the street waB crowded by men who
could iind no admission.
What was it ail about? What was
the magnetic force that moved and
drew together such m til tit aides in this
great centre of busiuess commerce
this community of Thoughtful, hard
headed men ? The people of Belfast
and Ulster are no fanatics. They arc
grave and thoughtful, and distin
guished above all things for sound
practical judgment. Ami yet, if we
be permitted the expression, they were
fairly swept oft their feet by two
American Christian gentlemen, who
came simply to tell the old, old story
grace abounding for the chief of
sinners. Hie style m Mr. Moody has
been often described. He is no great
scholar. He is not an orator in the
scholastic sense. He makes no attempt
to startle men by the novelty of his
dud r ine. In point of fact he docs not
seem to either preach or lecture. He
simply talks to the people, but he
talks like a man whose soul is on fire.
Whose heart is yearning for one ob
ject -the salvation of the people. The
weapon he wields is the redeeming
love of Jesus. His doctrine ever cen
tres in the Cross. With beautiful
simplicity, and yet with overwhelm
ing power, he brings the mysteries
that hang around the Cross to bear
on the heart and conscience. He lifts
tip Christ, and he honors the Spirit as
the. Divine Agent in applying the
whole work of redemption. Those
talks of his (as we like to call them)
about Jesutj and His love are so earn
est, so real, so pictorial, so touching,
that his hearers are soon lifted out of
the region of criticism, and made to
feel themselves face to face with God.
With rare sagacity, the speaker seenis
to know when his hearers are melted,
broken down, or whatever men wish
to call it. -When a keen edge is put
on conscience, and the heart is burst
ing with the question, What must I
do to be saved? then his own great
soul seems to glow with fresh ardour,
and makes his appeal for immediate
decision for Christ. Herein is one se
cret of his power Whatever be his
theme, all argument, illustration, and
! anecdote converge to the one issue
decision, immediate decision for eter
Uftder such a ministry it can hard-
ly be wondered at that above 2,000
people oftenremain for what is called
the after-meeting, and that on one of
these occasions 155 men knelt for spe
cial prayer, and indicated by doing so
their desire to be saved. On the eve
ning of the closing day above 2,000v
eople met in the Ulster Hall who
had received a ticket of admission on
the express ground either that they
had received blessings during the
wegk, or were earnestly seeking sal
vation. It is not given to us to know who
lave been truly converted few or
many and it is right to state no at
tempt was made to count converts.
This was repudiated all through. That
multitudes professed to enter into
peace and give their hearts to Christ
is beyond all eradventure. We pro
iiouce no judgment on what is a work
of God and not of man. That there
shall be a reaction and that some will
fall away may excite no surprise.
Apart altogether from the blessing
of priceless value that may have re
suited in the conversion of some lost
souls, this movement has, in our judg
ment, done good yea, great good.
1st. It has excited a deep and wide
spread interest in religion. It has, if
we may so express it, nJJeu the
with the subject of salvation.
2nd. It has made it easy to speak
to people of Divine things, and even
to talk to men about their own souls
God's people have been wonderfully
stirred to fresh courage. ami fidelity
to testily for the Master. This fresh
anointing becomes a mighty power lor
3rd. I his movement has brouhgt to
gether ministers and members of dif
ferent churches to work in harmony
for the salvation of the people. In
t he-spirit of a common brotherhood,
and without any compromise of prin
ciple, they threw themselves heartily
into the work.
T1'! Mr. Moody n5virr work
without the co-operation of the cler
gy, and seems to take pleasure in re
cognizing and honoring the ministe
rial olnce, there is much iu his man
ner of ministry that might be studied
with advantage. His address seems
to be literally saturated with the per
son and work of Christ. He never
fails to recognise the necessity for The
presence and power of the Holy Ghost.
He gives special prominence to the
vital doctrines of the Atonement and
. i , ii- i
the sovereignty of grace. His appeals
. I j- V.
t.t he Kiiumi nrp vprv H i roit mwl ton.
liar mwl wli.it iu mncl .liuvoilnrict i
ot all his aim in every service seems
to be to bring the hearer to immedi
n I 1 . . .
5ih." Surely this brief and and mem
orable visit lays on ministers and all
Christian workers a specials obliga
tion to be watchful and prayerful and
faithful in gathering the fruit, iu
building up young Christians, aud
guarding them against the assaults of
ail who are not in sympathy with the
work ; in deepening and extending
that work,' ami in fostering the spirit
of earnestness throughout the Church.
Furman's Furiu-Wonderful Work.
"When I determined to go to farming,
five years ago, I saw that it would not do
to farm iu the old way. I saw farmers
around ine getting poorer every day,
though they worked like slaves. -I saw
them starving their land so that each
year their yield was scantier, and their
farms less valuable. I saw that it was
still the plow following the axe, and that
as fast as a farmer starved out a pieco of
land he cleared out a new piece. Worse
than all, I saw thatlny own land rented
to small farmers
WAS 35 PEK CENT. POOltEU AND LESS VAL
UABLE. than it was a few years ago, and that it
would soon cease to-pay me reut. I knew
that Georgia was blest with the best con
ditions of sen sou aud soil, and that if
properly treated it would yield large re
sults. I therefore selected sixty -five acres of
the poorest land I had and went to work.
The fiist thing of course was to, enrich
the soil. To do this there was but one
way to feed it, and give it more food than
the crops took from it, and above nil to
give it proper food. I knew that certain
phosphatic manures stimulated the soil so
that it produced heavy crops for a while
aud then fell off. I wanted none ofTliese.
I did uot believe in soil analysis. That
was not exact enough.
"What I wanted was to know exactly
what a perfect cotton plant took from the
soil. That ascertained, then to restore to
the soil exactly those elements iu larger
nnantitv than the crop had abstracted
them. This is the basis of extensive farm
ing, aud it will always give land that is
richer year after year. I had a cotton
plant analyzed, and found that I needed
eight elements in my manure, of which
commercial fertilize! furnished only three
and the soil only ehe. I therefore deter
mined to buy chemicals, aud mix them
with humus, muck, decayed leaves, stable
manure aud cotton seed till I had secur
ed exactly what was needed. I did so aud,
at lnt produced a perfect composf for
cotton. 1 then ascertained .that my crop, of
eight bales had taken out of each acre of
I !Uy laud ns much of the constituents of
cotton ns was held in 250 pounds of my
compost. I therefore put ooo pounds or
compost on each acre, restoring double
what the crop of the yar before bad ta-
ken out. The result was that I made four
bales extra. I then restored double what I
the twelve bales had taken out and made
twenty-three bales. I doubled the resto-
ration the next year and got forfy-seen
bales. I doubled again, and this year
have at least eighty bales.
"The manure coat me $3.60 a thousand
pounds. The first year I put 500 pounds
to the acre cost $1.80 an acre, or $111
for sixty -five acres. Bat my crop rose
from eight to twelve bales, the extra four
bales civiuc me $200 surplus, or $83 aet
on my mannre. .Next year my nwDnre
v -r ' . I
(1,000 pounds to acre) cost me $235 ; but
m v cron increased to twonty-tbree bales
from eieht on unmnnnred land. These
extra bales give $750 or net profit on ma-
nuie of $516. The next xear I used 2,000
,mn,i. .w.r n t r6t f 7 9J n r
or $471 for total. But my crop went from
eight to forty-seven bales, giving increas
ed income of $1,500. This year I used 4,-
000 pounds on an acre costing $14.50, or
$942 for total manure. But my crop is
at least eighty bales with this manure,
where it was eight without. This increase
of Kftvontv-twn bales is worth .'. 100.
Deduct cost of manure $940 and we have
- ' I
$2,650 ns the profit on use of manure."
"And then the land is so much rich
"Certain I v. It is worth 81UU an acre
where it was formerly worth $5. You
must credit the manure with this.
"I shall double my manuring next year
nuttiiitr 8.000 pounds ou the acre. I be
lieve I will get 150 bales from the 65 acres.
I hope to push it up to three bales anaere.
J have a few acres on which I put 10,000
pounds of compost as an experiment, and
every acre of it will give me three bales
THE FORMULA FOU TIIE COMrOST. '
Here is my formula : Take thirty bush-
..lu if w r. ' 1 . i 1 1 1 1 1 t ct-ililn mannm or Wfll
retted organic matter, as leaves, mock,
etc.. and scatter it about three inches
thick upon n piece of ground so situated
that water will not stand on it, but shed
off in every direction. The thirty bush
els will weigh about nine hundred pouuds;
take two hundred pounds of good phos
phate, which cost mp $22.50 per ton, de
livered, making the 200 pounds cost
$2.25, aud 100 pounds kainit, which cost
me by the ton $14, delivered, or 70 cents
for 100 pounds, and mix the acid phos-
iron tie aim kmiiiiv luorouguij, Mien auntivi
1 , . -
evenly ou the manure. The aext thirty
i a a .1 l.l i.t
j bushels green cotton sued aud distribute
evenly over the pile, and wet thciu thor
oughly ; lhey will weigh niue hundred
pounds. Take again two hundred pouuds
acid phosphate aad seven hundred pound
kainit, mix, aud spread over the seed, be
gin on the manure and keep on ia this
way, building ap your heap layer by lay
er until you get it as high as convenient,
theu cover with six inches of rich earth
from fence corners, and leave at least a
week : when readv to haul to tho field
cut with a spade er pickaxe square down
and mix as thoroughly as possible. Now,
we llave thirty bushels of manure weigh-
ing nine hundred pounds, and three hnu -
urcu pounds chemicals in tne nrsc layer,
and thirty bushels cotton seed weighiug
nine bandied pouuds, aud three hundred
nounda of chemicals iu the second layer,
and these two layers combiued for the
eSSSSSSS1" "J.rZr W"
Value at cost is
'30 bushels cotton seed, 124 eta
400 pouuds acid phosphate,
500 pounds kauit
Stable manure nominal.
Or for the 2.400 pounds a total value
of $9 65
This mixture makes practically a per
fect manure for cotton and a splendid ap
plication for corn
it restores to the soil
evervthinir the cotton took from it, except
silica, which is iu the soil iu inexhausti
bleqnautity. So that when you put in
laruer quautitv of these than the cotton
took out your soil is evidently richer.!
I've shown you the money profit in nia-
I've shown vou tho added value
it gives to land. There are many other
advantages. You make your crop quick-
er and with less danger. I made last
v.nr mark thin, foi tv-seven bales on
itv-five acres in three months and live
" t '
it i.inr.l Jnne 5th and the
fMirnmilw fii.i.hed it on September 10th.
t 0i.-wi ti, ri,.i.ir.iml ocietv a stalk
, . .
M. D1IV v vi oflh" Ym w w-
... I0L1U Ire ni tual count
.... 1 Tl, fW.ni nlih'li till ohlllt
grew was planted iut fifty nine days be
f f H.im irov lw lliok.
i .:!. i...ir .1... ...,,1 f inn (f LiriMnfli'v
cotton, un mv cot toil iauu uu.vwi x mm -
,i inn hi,.u nf r the acre, aud af-
V ' l t.'iiv i ' ' - 7
ter cleaning off the stubble I planted the
....At,.iL- ori.i..h T allowed the
tuttvuij uuv ni nin va -
One is not to drop the cotton seed in a
enntinnons row. but simDlv to put a few
7 . .
seed in the hill where yoU-want a plant
seea in me uiii wuere
B, ttrawiMg tbe icjed in a .prinkled row
there is a great waste. A Cotton seed is like
an egg, when the chick is born there is no-
thins? left but the shell. When the seed has
sproutod there is nothing put the shell left.
The fertilizing power of this seed is lost
Wm-se than this. It draws from the ele-
. .-lr it rrrotr It is It ft to ( e-
. to -aST U for two
r J . .
at least, and is then chopped down, leaving
only one ont of twenty plants to grow to
My plan is to plant four or five
seeas in a inn. ine mils to stand four
feet square. Of these I would let two
plants to the hill grow to perfection.
It takes from two to four bushels of seed
to plant an acre in the old way. By my
plan a peck to the acre is enough, and the
soil is not drawn to support a multitude of
surplus plants for two or three weeks. Plan
ting in four foot squares is better than the
Cotton is a sun plant aad needs room for
rnoa. wneu cramped to IS or 15 inch
" cannot attain its perfect growth. My
" to Pt the plants two together in
four foot squares, and average 75 to 180
d11 to the plant. This will give me a
rvnun1 ftf SAAil tttn ta iKa -wlant- AM V- MM
ruu wwu w ,s
Dale8 t0 the cre-
1 neTer toucl1 11 uoc- 1 ne growth
m U - f . i mm
91 co"on comes irom ine spreading ma
mentsthat reach out from the roots and feed
we destroyed the growth stops till
theT are restored. I am satisfied that three
hoeings lost me eighteen days of growth, or
six days each. I run a shallow plow along
the cotton rows, and never go deep enough
to cut the roots. But there are more de
tails in which men may differ. The main thing
is the intensive system of manuring and the
husbanding all the droppings and wastage
of the farm for compost. I can take 100
ac,c 7 lu" lu
: e i i : n l 1 1 .
can unng its production ironi asixtn 01 a Date
to three bales an acre in five years. Any
man can do it."
"My tenants are adopting the intensive
plan, and are very much encouraged. Some
few neighbors are using my formula. I
have sent out, I suppose, five hundred for
mulas for composting. The speech I made
before the agriculture association created
more excitement than anything for years.
The members did not relish my statement,
I saw plainly. They sent E. C. Oder, the
the Secretary, to Millcdgeville to see my
crops and verify my statements. He is to
day the most enthusiastic man in Qeorgia
over the system I am working on.
"You understand,'1 added Mr. Furman. in
conclusion, ''that I have no possible inter
est in this matter outside of my crops.
"I have no receipt to sell, no phosphates,
no fancy seed, no land. What I have done
has been with common seed on poor
land, with cheap manure, and any man,
without price or purchase can do what I
have done. I am satisfied to make my
money out of the ground, I want none from
my fellow farmers.
The difficulty with ua all is that we try
to farm too much land. I'm good for $3,-
000 with two mules and sixty-five acres.
Next year I'll beat this. In the meantime
I am "bringing up" twenty-five new acres.
I never want over one hundred acres. These
I will cultivate with three mules, and I'll
make two hundred and fifty bales of cotton
on them besides all tho corn and oates I
"I am anxious," he added, "to see my plan
adopted. If It is done we shall have the
beat State in the world. Why. look at
France. Her recuperative power is the
wonder of the world. And what is it based
on i Simply that she can raise two crops
one of these a lentil crop in one season
But in middle Georgia I can raise three
craos ncr season on one niece or lana ana
icaTe it richer thanjwheu I started, viz: oat
1 corn, cotton, or corn and peas. There is no
thing like it. Oive me one hundred acres
Df land like the sixty-five that I own now
and I don't want an orange grove, or facto
ry or a truck farm, or anything else. I can
ftvjjon nryonehundred acres of Georgia scrub
Md Ukea king, and lay np money every
I i n iMAsrfiun tan hava f htl in tlVA TflN
3 3 w.6.Uv.
I if he wants it. The rule I have followed
will bring it just as surely as the sun brjnga
heat and light."
Haifa teaspoonful of common ta
ble salt dissolved in a little cold wa
j ter, and drank, will instantly relieve
heart-buru or dyspepsia. If taken
- 1 everv morning before breakfast, in
a creasing the quantity gradually to a
teaspoonful of salt to a tumbler o
water, it will in a few days cure any
case ordyspepsia, if at the same time
due attention is paid to the diet
1 here is uo better remedy man me
above for constipation. As a gargle
for sore throat it is equal to chlorate
of potash, and is entirely safe. It may
l.l" . i i
be used as Olien as ciesireu, ami u a
little is swallowed eacn time it wu
I . . . . 1 I . !J. ' I
have a benehciai enect on me mroai
I . mm i rr . i 1 . 1 a
i . . ... i i... ii :
by cleansing ii anu uv auayiug mc
imtailOll. Xtt Closes VI ouc iu iuui
teasnooululs in half a pint to a pin
- of tepid water, it acts promptly as an
emellC, UUU ill Cases Ol UUIUIUUg io a.
I . 1 .1 1 ,o n nvnal ant fom
WUVS ill nil in I, 11 n no ;av.
I mIv for bites and stints of insects. It is
1 j . . . .
a valuable astringent in hemorrhages
. .a i ,
particularly tor bleeding mm i "e ex
traction oi teem.
It has both cleans
ine and healing properties, and is
therefore, a most excellent application
for superficial ulcerations
Mustard is another valuable reme-
. . . ..I
i ., . , , , ... .
; y- No family should I '
Two or three teaspoonfuls of grount
mustard stirred into half a pint ot
water nets as an emetic very prompt
ly, aud ia mild and easier to take than
ialt and water. Equal pa rt of ground
mustard aud flour or meal, made into
PUBIC Willi si ... -f 'l"
I ! . U ... .-... iriiu n iii I aiiriMiI
of v..h .i,tli-
mna Hi ini ovpr it. tonus
I finx ! .-- - - r-
the often imlisensable 'mustard las-
ter It is almost a specific for colic,
when applied for a few minutes over
the 'pit of the stomach.' For all in
ternal pains aud congestions there is
no remedy of such general utility. It
acts as a counter-irritant, by drawing
the blood to the?surface ; hence in se
vere cases of croup a small mustard
plaster should be applied to the "back
of the child's neck. The same treat
ment will relieve almost any case of
neanacue. a mustard piaster should
be moved about over the spot te be
acted upon, for if left too long in one
place it is liable to binder. A mus
tard plaster acts as well when at con
siderable distance from the affected
fpart. An excellent substitute for mus
tard plasters is what is known asmus
tarxl leaves.' lhey come a dozen in
a box, and are about four by five in
ches in sixe. They, are perfectly dry,
and will keep for a long time. For
use it is only necessary to dip one in
a dish of water for a minute and then
Common baking soda is the best o
-II 1! t mm
bii icuicuies in cases oi scalds am
burns. It may be used on the sur
face of the burned place, either dry or
wet. When applied promptly the
sense of relief is magical. It seems to
withdraw the lieat, and with it the
pain, and the healing process soon
commences. It is the best application
for eruptions caused by poisonous ivy
and other poisonous plants, as also for
bites aud slings of insects. Owing to
colds, over fatigue, anxiety and van
ous causes the urine is ofteu scanty
highly colored, and more or less load
ed with phosphates, which settle to
the bottom of the vessel on cooling
As much soda as can be dipped up
with a ten cent piece, dissolved in half
a glass of cold w ater and drank every
three hours, will remedy the trouble
. . . .
aud cause relief to the oppression that
always exists from interruption of the
natural flow of urine. This treatment
should not be continued more than
Lemon Syrup : To every pint of
uice, add one pound and a quarter of
white sugar. Simmer until clear;
then cool and bottle, corking tightly.
To take out Oil Spots: To take
out stains of oil as wheu spilt ou car
pets or other woolen goods, promptly
spread over the part buckwheat flour.
If there is much oil more than one
application may be needed. The flour
will effectually absorb the oil and
leave no trace of grease.
A Useful Cement : A material for
fastening knives or forks into their
handles, when they have become loos
ened by use, is a much needed article.
The best cement for this purpose con
sists of one pound of yellow rosin and
eight ounces of sulphur, which are to
be melted together, and either kept in
bars or reduced to powder. Two arts
of the powder are to be mixed with
one part of iron filings, fine sand, or
brick dust, and the cavity of the han
die is then tilled with this mixture.
The stem of the knife or fork is then
to be heated and inserted intothe cav
ity, and when cold it will be found
fixed in its place with great tenacity.
The One-Price Store!
KLDTTZ k RENDLEMAN,
LEADING DEALERS IN DRY GOODS, CLOTHING AND GROCERIES I
FULL STOCK OF FURNISHING GOODS.
BOOTS AND SHOES A SPECIALITY !
LARGE STOCfc OF RUBBER COATS & SHOES.
A amis for Coats' s Soool Cotton. Full Assortment of
150 BusheJa EABLY NORTHERN SEED-POTATOES. Just in.
gTBest Flour, Meal, Oat Meal, Buck-Wheat Flour, Meats, Sugar, CoJees, Teas, Ri
Hominy, Grits, Pure Lard, Corn, Oats, Bran, Syrups, and four kinds of New
Orleans Molasses, &c. Coffee Roasted or Green at 10 cents per pound.
3 lb Cans Tomatoes at 15 cts. Best 10 ct. Sugar, Try it
We mean to sell you Good Goods as cheap as anyone in town We buy and sell all
kinds of Ceuntrv Produce. Gire us a trial. W. W. Taylor,
D. J. Bohtian,
FAIR NOTICE. t
All persons indebted to us liefore Jan. 1, 1883, by note or account, Rre hereby notified
that (hey must rail at onceand settle. We do not want to add cost on our customer,
but we must have our money. .
KLUTTZ & RENDLEMAN.
Feb. 14, 1883.
SsPt3sa Wmv' Jsa?esssMsssMtsSTs
Article for Universal
Family I' sc.
For Scarlet ami
Sor Throat, Smnll
Pox, Mwl, and
U Contagion Disease. Pertom waiUnc oa
the Sick should use it freely. Scarlet Fever h
nerer been known to scread where the Fluid m
euow rerer nas been cured with it after
omit had taken bIm. Tk. i
of Diphtheria yield to H.
Fevered and Sick Per
PUT lit O of Small
A member of my fam
ily was taken with
Small pox. I used the
Fluid.; the patient wax
not delirious, was not
pitted, aad was about
the house again ia three
sona refreshed aad
Bed Sores prevent
ed by bathing with
Impure Air made
harmless and purified.
For Sore Throat it is a
For Frosted Foot,
OhT.blatna, PI lea,
C ha flngs, etc.
Soft White Complex
ions secured by its use.
Ship Fever prevented.
To polity the Breath,
Cleanse the Teeth,
h can't be surpassed.
Catarrh relieved aad
, and aa o
Barns relieved instantly.
Wounds healed rani
The physicians here
use Darbys Fluid very
PwHy- asent of DiDhtheria
An Antidote for Animal
or Vegetable Poisons,
I used die Fluid during
A. StoLLKN WEKCK,
Tetter dried uo.
our present affliction with
Scarlet Fever with de
cided advantage. It is
indispensable to the sick
room. Wm. F. Sa nu
fod, Eyrie, Ala.
vicere punned and
In cases of Death it
should be used about
the corpse it will
prevent any unpleav
The eminent Phy.
alclan, J. MAIM ON
SIMS, M. D., Mew
York, says: "I am
convinced Prof. Darbys
Prophylactic Fluid is a
VavnderbUt Univeralty, Nashville. Tenn.
I testify to the niost excellent qualities of Prof.
Darbys Prophylactic Fluid. As a disinfectant and
detergent it is both theoretically and practically
superior to any preparation with which I am ac
quainted. N. T. Lvrtou, Prof. Chemistry.
Darbys Fluid la Beeommended by
Hon. Alexander H. Stbphkns, of Georgia
Rev. Chas F. Deems, D.D. Church of the
Strangers, N. Y.;
ios. LxContk, Columbia, Prof.,University,S.C.
Lev. A. J. Battle, Prof , Mercer University ;
Rev. Gbo. F. Pikncb, Bishop el. E. Church.
INDISPENSABLE TO EVERY HOME.
Perfectly harmless. Used internally or
externally for Man or Beast.
The Fluid has been thoroughly tested, and we
have abundant evidence that it has done everything
here daimed. For fuller information get of your
Druggist a pamphlet or send to the proprietors,
J. H. ZETXJN CO..
Manufacture Cheuuts, PHILADELPHIA.
The attention of Farmers and the grner
al public is called to the fact that
T. J, MORGAN
Has opened a First Class FAMILY GRO
CERY STORE, next door te Blackuier A.
Taylor's Hardware, where he will keep a
full line of fresh goods, sneh ns Flour, Meat,
Bacon, Salt, Supar, Coffee, Tea, Ac.
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
January 18, 1883. 14:3m.
SALISBURY, g. C.
MRS. DR. REEVES,
Formerly proprietress of this well known
House, has again leased U, and will tie
pleased to see her many patrons when
they visit Salisbury.
Citizens wanting the Omnibus may leave
orders for it at this House:
Jan'y 15, 1883. 14:3m.
J. Tt. KEEN,
Salisbury, N. C.
Anat for PHtENIX ISON WOEIS,
- Eosises, Boilers; Saw Mills,
Also, Contractor aad Builder,
j u svs'.-ty . - '
MALAR.? A I
had it J. W. Pajtic-
1 Diphtheria I