f 0L Xlf. T3IRD SERIES
SALISBURY. N. C, JUNE 21, 1883.
Tile Cardlina Watchman,
TAlif.lSjiEI) IN THE YEAR 18S2.
'Kfc4 $1.50 IN ADVANCE.
1a Household Article for Universal
s FsinUjr L'e.
For Scarlet and
I Sor Throat, Small
I Vox, Measles, and
tl Conta;iiB Disease. Persons waiting on
32 Sick shouluse it freely. Scarlet Fever has
ndcr been ltnon to spread where the Fluid was
7. ' VJk Vvr kac hen rureii with it after
l v . ItllU" I:.'" . .
la of Diiituneria yiou io u.
F vereil an.) ck Per
, rcfrcsBed and
bed Sores fire vent-
PITTING of Small
A number of my fam
ily w.is taken with
Small-pox. I used the
Fluid ; the patient was
not delirious, was not
pitted, and was about
the house again in three
weeks, and no others
had it. - J. W. Paek
Id by bathing witn
ii rim Fluid!
1 Lip u re Ar made
f I: Sore I ureal h a a
. jure cure. f
i ,.nt:iL-iin destroyed.
tr r'rote4 Feet,
jaif.iliu.it isnf cured.
Sdf! WiliU ti'.ipleX-
lun, ,tcti:oily iu use.
SBip Frv l' Scented.
T purify tiieiti f ath,
Cleanse tl Ti-etli,
f I can't be sumsscd.
Catarrh relieved and
cured-. .. I
Wund healed rapidly.
Arj Antidote for Animal
limed- the Fljid during
oul presen t a til tption with
bclrlet ' Fever Iwith dc
ti.fJ advaiita(:. It is
"in'stens.di!e t the sick-
The physicians here
use Darby Fluid very
successfully in the treat
ment of Diphtheria.
Tetter dried up.
Ulcers purified and
In cases of Death it
should be used about
the- corpse it will
prevent any unpleas
The eminent Phy
sician, J. MARION
SI MS, M. D., New
Yorli, says : " I am
convinced Prof. Darbys
rotlu. W.M. f. bAND'
I'ropiivhictic rluid is a
Vabderbilt University. Nashville, Tonn.
- IHestHV to tie niot excellent qualities of Prof.
Dailies Prophfcctic Fluid. As a disinfectant and
ilelfrcnt it isjBbolb. theoretically aad practically
iiirior to an preparation with vhich 1 am ac
quainted. N.. t. DurTON, Prof. Chemistry.
tarbys I&uiil is Kreominendrd hy
1 n AmixAoeh H. Stkhirns, of Georgia ;
l4v L'iiasJF, DhfcMS, D.D., Church of the
Sir, ngcrs, N. Y.;
I . I kCi'NTK, Columbia. Prof .University, S.C.
Vfcv. A. J. BftTTLK, I'r.if., Mrrtfer University;
friv. (luo. h. Pikkcb, ltishop M E. Church.
IN lsri:N.4 Itl.i: TO EVERY HOME.
Perfectly harmless. Used internally or
extcinally for Man or Dcast. .
T ic Fluid Itelx-en thoroughly toted, and we
liav alMiiidarftycvideiice that it has done everything
hen (iaimed. Fr fuILr information get of your
ln ut a pamphlet or send to the proprietors.
I II. ZEILXN CO.. '
KLll AS T11K INTEREST OF
Crawford, of the firm of
CaA'i.F3RD & CO.
low prepared to supply oht
etistoin jfi(i, Hi UimU of
'3u addition to the
l'8t Selected Stock ot
A IU 1) W A K E iu the
j STAT E.
I We also handle
Rifle Uriel Blasting Powder
nil line ot Mining Supplies.
Duplicate Any Prices in
And see us.
BL&CEHEB & TATLQR
The Story of Life.
.- j f .
Saj, wliat is life t 'Tis fo be lorn,
A helpless tmbe to greet tfie light
With a sharp whI!, as if the morn
Fort tuld si cloudy moon and night:
To weep, to sleep, and weep again.
With sunny smiles between and then t
And then apace the infant grow
To be a laughing sprightly boy,
Happy despite his little woes.
Were he but conscious of bis joy !
To be iu short, from two to ten,
A merry moody child ami then T
And then in coat and trousers clad,
To learn to say tire Decalogue,
And break it, an unthinking lad,
With mirth and mischief all agog;
A truant oft by Held and feu,
And capture butterflies and then T
And then increased in strength and size,
To be, anon, a youth full grown ;
A hero in his mother's eyes,
A young Apollo iu his own ;
To imitate the ways of men
In fashionable sin and then"?
And then, at last, to be a man
To fall in love, to woo ami wed ! s
With seething brain to scheme and plan
To gather gold or toil for bread ;
To Kite tor fame, with tongue and pen.
And gain or lose the prize and then f
And (hen in gray and wrinkles eld
1 o inouru the speed ot life! decline :
To praise the scenes of youth beheld,
And dwell in memory lung syne:
fo dream awhile with darkened ken,
Then drop into his grave and then ?
John (. Saxc.
Where lo Wrinkles Conic From.
"Where do wrinkles come from ?"
And the joyous little Grace,,
stoked gravely in the mirror
At her rose-tinted lace.
"Where do the wi inkles come from ?
Why first, dear, I suppose,
The heart let's ill a sorrow,
And then the wrinkle grows.
"Then anger comes a tapping,
Ami the heart s door opens wide:
Fheii hasten naughty euvy
Ami discontent and pride.
"And flic wrinkles follow slowly,
r or the lace has for its part
fo tell just what is doing
Down in the secret heart.
And the red lips Ipse their sweetness,
And draw down so." said Grace ;
"And thejovely, youthful angel
Goes slowly from the face."
i Watch the gate of the heart, my dar
ling For the heart is the dwelling place
Of the magical angel of beauty,
hose smile is seen in thy face."
Whiskey is Illixois. The statistics
of liquor drinking iu Illinois are appal
ling. It is stated that the annual cost of
liquor consumed in that State is tJo.tMKl, -
(MM). Iu Chicago there are 3,7o0 drinking
saloons, and estimating that the receipts
of these saloons from the sale of liquor
and beer will average from $10 to $175
daily, the total amount annually expend
ed in Chicago for drinks is $32,002,750 or
more than $50 per capita for every man
woman and child in the city. The pro
portion of drinking saloons in Chicago is
one to every lb0 population, and in the
State of Illinois there is one retail liquor
dealer to every 270 inhabitants. There
are in the United States 170,000 retail li
quor dealers whose annual sales proba
bly amount to $030,700,000, or $18 00
per capita for the wnole population of
the country. It is estimated that at least
90 per cent, of the liquor consumed is
dr. ink by. the male population, who an
anually expend upon the gratification of
of their appetites for drink the enormous
sum of $G90,000,000. These figures are
startling. Tliey show what a great evil
the temperance reformers have to grapple
How to Trkat a Drundkx Max. A
man who is thoroughly drunk needs as
much good treatment as any other who
from different causes is unable to take
care of himself. His temperature is low
ered and he is liable when in such condi
tion to contract disease especially pneu
monia. He should be put to bed and
kept warm instead of being locked up iu
a cold cell. Of course it does not seem
just, according to the common way of
looking at the matter, to treat a man
well who luis voluntarily placed himself
in such a state ; but when you think that
life might be at stake, it does, not seem
so unreasonable. A drunken man is al
most iu variably in a condition to con
tract pneumonia, the worst form of this
disease being alchoholic pneumonia, and
very few of these cases recover. The
police should at least sec that such a per
son is kept warm and not suffered to lie
in the wet aud cold. Dr. A. JE. Nichols.
It seems pretty clear that $105,221 55
was wasted at the Norfolk navy yard in
i ( pairing the steam tog Pinta. Mr. Dez-
-endorf charges that the money was ex-
I peuded iu order to give employment at
' good wages to mcu who would vote the
coalition ticket. The board of inyestiga
lion reported that the repairs made, the
j tug uo more uusea worthy than she was
, before. That is to say, though the bosses
expended over $105,000 of the people's
mouey in their owu interest, they geuer-
lv refrained from c ing the Wvxt any
A Significant Story.
A wealthy banker in one of our
large cities, who is noted for his large
subscriptions to charities, and for his
kindly habits of private benevolence,
was called on by his pastor, one
evening, and asked to go with him to
the help of a mun who had attemp
They found the man in a wretched
house in an alley, not far from the
banker's dwelling. The front room
was a coblcr's shop, behind it, on a
miserable bed, in the kitchen, lay the
poor shoemaker with a gaping gash
in his throat, while his wife and
children were gathered about him.
"We have been without food for
days," said the woman, "when he re
turned." "It is not my husband's
fault. He is a hard working, sober
man. But he could neither get work
nor pay for that which he had done.
To-day he went for the last time to
collect a debt due him by a rich fami
ly, but the gentleman was not at
home. My husband was weak from
fasting, and seeing us starving drove
him mad. So it ended that way,"
turning to the fainting, motionless
figure on the bed.
The banker having fed and warm
ed the family, hurried home, opened
his desk, and took out a Hie of little
bills. All his large debts were prompt
ly met, but he was apt to be careless
about the accounts of milk, bread.
etc., because they were so petty.
lie found there a bill ot Michael
Good low's for repairing children's
shoes, fit.). xUicliael Lux allow was
the suicide. It was the banker's un
paid debt, which had brought Hi use
people to the verge of the grave, and
driven this man. to desperation, while
at the very time, the banker had
given away thousands iu charity.
I he cobler recovered, and will
never want a friend while the banker
lives, nor will a small unpaid bill
ever again be found on the banker's
No man has a right to be generous
until his debts are paids ; and the
most efficient use of money is not
alone in alms-giving, but to pay lib
erally and promptly the people we
e m p I oy . Compa n io n .
Oposstun Hunting in Australia.
Prof. H. N. Moseley, in his
"Challenger Notes," speaks of a visit
he made to the domain of Sir Wil
liam McArthur, at Camden Park,
forty miles from Sidney, New Suth
Wales, ami gives his experience iu
hunting the opossum. He says:
The park is 10,000 acres in extent.
Here I went out on several occasions
to shoot opossums by moonlight. The
opossums are out feeding on the
trees at night, or are out on the
ground, and rush up the trees on the
approach ot danger. 1 hey are very
difficult to see by one not accustomed
to the work, but by those who habit u
all shoot them with
In order to find the
places himself so as to get successive
portions of the tree between his eye
and the moonlight, and thus searching
the tree over, ut last he catches sight
of a dark mass crouch lur on a branch
and usually sees the ears pricked up
as the animal watches the danger.
This is called "mooning" tl.e opos
suin. Then, with a gnu in one's hand,
one fully realizes lor the first time
the meaning of the saying, " 'Possum
up a gum tree." The unfortunate
beast has the toughness of his skin
aloue to trust to. "Bang !" and
down it conies with a heavy thud on
the ground, falling head first, tail
outstretched ; or it clings with claws
or tail, or both, to the branches,
swaying about wounded aud requires
a second shot. It must come down at
least, unless, indeed, the tree be so
high that it is out of shot, or it mana
ges. to nip a small branch with its
prehensible tail, in which case it
sometimes contrives to hang up even
when dead and remains out of
Nearly all the female opossums
which 1 shot hand a single young
one in the pouch. The young seem
ed to be attached witli equal fre
quency to the right or left teat.
I shot the animals in the hopes of
obtaining young in the earlier stage,
but found none such.
Among stockmen, and even some
well educated people, in Australia
there is a conviction that the young
kangaroo grows out of a sort of bud
on the teat of the mother within the
We killed about twenty opossums
iu a couple of hours on each occasion
on which I went out. Scientific
Queen Mary, the gysy, now 76 '
r years old, has jnSt come over from
England, and is ruling over her sub
jects, who have gathered in Pennsyl
vania and will have a big jubilee in
: central New York in July. Mary is
I said to be the queen of all the gypsies
, v t t i ' m wm)m j m
in Hie worm.
A Year Without a Summer.
During the cold spring, like that
which, we hope, is just now drawing
to an end, people generally console
themselves with the reflection that
the sun will eventually get the vic
tory and that summer will certainly
come at last, though its coining may
be delaved. Uncertain as the weath
er is, the general features of the seas
ons recur with a regularity which
warrants the confidence thus reposed
in the annual return of seed time ami
harvest ; but there are instances on
record in which even the seasons
seem to have lost their characteristic
features, as if the ordinary laws of
in otero logy had been temorarily sus
pended. A remarkable case of this
kind, and one which-the long con
tinued cold weather of this springs
makes particularly interesting just
now, is that of flic year 1816, which
has been called "the year without a
summer." A communication printed
in the CongrcautionaUst gives the fol
lowing summary of the weather of
this remarkable year:
January and February were mild ;
March was cold ; April began warm,
but ended in snow' aud ice. Ice form
ed an inch thick in May and fields
were planted over and over again till
it was two late to replant. June was
the coldest ever known in this lati
tude; frost and ice were common.
Almost every green thing was killed;
fruit nearly all destroyed. Snow fell
to the depth of ten inches in Ver
mont, seven iu Maine, three in the
interior of New xork, aud also in
Massachusetts. There were few warm
days. It was called the dry season.
But little ruin fell. The wind blew
steadily from the north, cold and
fierce. Mothers knit extra s.cks and
mittens for their children in the
spring, and woodpiles that usually
disappeared during the warm spell
in trout of the houses were speedily
built up agaiu. Planting and shiv-
i I . i
erwg were done together ami the
farmers who worked out their taxes
on the country roads wore overcoats
In a town in Vermont a flock of.Va. The forgeries have been going on
sheep belonging to a farmer had been ; for three years. Wright was speculating
sent as usual to their pasture. On 'in cotton futures and sometimes made
the 17th of June a heavy snow fell . money and took up the notes, in this way
in New England. The cold was in- ' preventing exposure. He is married and
tense. : has an excellent family. At one time he
A farmer who had a large field of was comity attorney, lie ran away about
corn in Tewkesbury built fires around three weeks ago ami has not been caught
it at nigh to ward oft (he frost ; many
an evening he and his neighbors
took turns watching them. He was
rewarded with the only crop of corn
in the neighborhood. Considerable
damage was done in New Orleans in
consequence of the rapid rise of the
Mississippi river. Fears were enter-
tained that the sun was cooling off,
and throughout New England ail
picnics were strictly prohibited.
July was accompanied with frost
and ice. Indian corn was nearly all
destroyed; some favorably situated
fields escaped. August was more
cheerless, it possible, than the sura-
nier mouths which preceded it Ice
was formed half an inch in thickness.
Indian corn was so frozen that the
-S A - .1 .1 .1 .? 1
greater nan was eiit uown ami wnew
for fodder. Almost every green thing
was destroyed in this country ami in
Europe. On the 30th snow fell at
Barnet, forty miles from London,
Very little corn ripened in New Eng-
land and the Middle States. Farmers
.supplied themselves from corn pro-
uuceu in ioio lor seeu in tne spring
of 1817. "It sold from 84 to 85 per
i i. i
September furnished about two
weeks of the pleasantest weather of
the season, but in the latter part of
the month ice formed an inch thick.
i l.l , . ,Ai li.i.l s-vts-kMA t L o ii i0 oIinia tt
Y"1 , r T x- t t,ie 5traw ura,a WUS a,,nost l,roo,0,l- of seven tramps supposed to have perish-
the cold weather. November was ry, whereas the duty on mauufactur- cd in a falling building. Thcv evidently
cold and snowy. December was com- hate wag relatively small. So they . A M hvr vallie on a ,icad triUup
fortable and the winter following brought in the hat alread made, and hau W1 a ,ive tme.CVM. 7VW7r.
was mild. Very little vegetation was ripped it up to get the braid. Did
matured in the Eastern and Middle ,ou ever jiear 0ra more ridiculous ii-1 If this life he unhappy, it is a bur
States. The sun's rays seemed to be iustration of the insanity of the pres- den tons which it is difficult to
destitute of heat during the summer;
all nature was clad in a sable hue,
and man exhibited no little anxiety
concerning Uie future of his life.
1 he average price of flour during
the year was $13 per barrel.
average price ot wheat in rmgiami
was 97 shillings per quarter. Bread
riots cccurred throughout Great Brit
ain in 1817 in conseouence of the
i.:.i. . ..e.i! A .tt ..if lift. 11L I
high price of the staff of life. Char
leston News and Courier. s
Lynchkd.--Waverly , Iowa, June 9.
The Barler brothers were taken from the
i:iil In- ii mull mt 1 I ill , 1 u-lj :ia.t lliidlt
J J " - c
and hung to a tree half a mile east of the mg tracts ot blacK waiuui umucr .
jail. The nnb was composed of men this country.
from Fayette coauty, led by a brother of According to the report of the di
Deputy Sheriff Shcppard, who was killed rector8 of the mint, the mines of
by the Barber brothers last fall at West j j,ort j, Carolina produced last year
Union. The Sheriff refused to give up jqq QGO in gold aud125J0Q& u sil
t he keys of the jail, whereupon the mob, j
battered down the dors with sledge
hammers and aftei a short delay inside Several reforms, rooking toward
the lyuchers brought the criminals out
with voi us tied around their
iiviuivi va no. iij as uiyiii;i K w m,wm
.Neither ot them niucheU a particle auu
they did not even plead for mercy at any
stage of tlie proceedings.
Queer Family Complication.
A iR-enciman'a Plan for Righting a
I Woman Wronged 6 H is Son.
In the suburbs of Paris there lived
a short'tiuie ago a wealthy widower,
who was blessed with an only son.
This young gentleman took a some
what, low view of morality in general,
and was living with a lady whose
finger was adorned with no wedding
ring, but who was nevertheless the
mother of his two children. The
father was a kindly hearted unworld
ly old man, ami constantly impressed
upon his Eon the advisability of marrying-the
lady and thus (according to
French law) legitimizing his children.
The son, however, did not take the
idea and at least the anxious parent,
deeming that he was at the point of
death, summoned him to his bedside
and declared that unless he at once
married his mistress he would do
something that his son would after
ward regret. The son remained ob
durate and the next day his father
sent for the cure and himself went
through the form of marriage with
the lady i u question. Having thus
done what he considered to be his
dutv. died and was buried. His son
then found that his own children had
been converted into his stepbrothers
and inherited with him and their
equal shares of the paternal estate. If
he is a wise man therefore, he will at
once marry his father s widow. But
he can hardly marry his stepbrothers.
So at least half of the property which
would otherwise have been his has
been sacrificed to his obstinacy.
News from Northampton county in this
State, has been received here to the ef-
tect that samuel J. w riglit, a young
lawyer of respectable counection,' has
com in it ted forgeries to the amount of
$30,000; Wright has been doing busi
ness for a number of the wealthiest men
in the county. He forged their names
to notes and then forced the name of
James Boone, clerk of the Supreme court
as endorser. The notes were discounted
either in the bank at Suffolk or Norfolk,
although diligent search has been made
The Evil of Impure Litera
ture. One of the most insiilimus
evils of the dav. and conseoueutlv of
tie vvorst aiHj mmt difficult tu ileal
1 wjtlf s tle rami increase of impure
literature. Our book stores, news
stands and, to our shame he it said,
j even olir private libraries and parlor
tables are piled high with this sort
f stuff, from the tiashv storv-naners
aiu njt,y chronicles of crime to the
j works of popular novelists, who gild
tiejr poisonous pellets with the graces
of rhetoric and the flowers of fancy,
! Xhe upas tree overshadows all society
ad from its venomous branches there
mm 4- I
,8 a constant ilrin. um. Unp ot aeru
poison, vitiating all life. The hoys
auc gjrs 0f the land are feeding on
t iiis literature to their everlasting de-
trimeut. Boston Post.
The vor.iemns Qath remarks : "Mr
i io a buiiniaui iiiii', v.iif, vi i i
iu.iia,d iWht said : 'YVIiv. sir. some
tjme ag0 j waS ;n a bat factory, where
ttov ..,ora ,,;, ltr un kin huts made
i - . . . . .
outside ol the United states in order
to get the starw to manufacture into
oUier haU gi j. Vmt in the
worj doeg tjig ,uean ?' Then they
tQjd me that the (iuty Gn straw and
elt tariff than that?'"
file aisle of a church is not the proper
idace for a sexton with squeaky boots.
1"W - M
Ua tP MUnH mhtiI. kilMi ot ile."
Xew York Advertiser.
Fate ii the friend of the good, the
iruide of the wise, the tyrant ot the
foolish, the enemy ot the bad.
Envv is a passion so full of cow
ardice and shame that nobody ever
had the confidence to own it.
Eiiglhih capitalists are reported to
have "cornered the largest remain-
- - . . . a
.. I . . I
giving the l.ative some ?art in man-
. . . ,. I k". I
rino' their arrairs, nave ja ueeu
. " A i. vinprrw the
- gj - j
liberal and progressive Marquis
NEW SPRING GOODS!
9' fill IIM jlMPffi& 4 i
KLUTTZ ft RENDLEMAN
Have now received their entire stock of SDrim; and Summer n.in.U vl;. l. l,r K.
selected with great care to suit the varied wants and tastes of their numerous customers,
all of which they offer as cheap as the cheapest. They have now in Store the
LARGEST ASSORTMENT OF
NOTIONS, CLOTHING, FURNISHING GOODS, SHOES, Ladies' and Men's HATS,
AND FAMILY GROCERIES
they have bought for many seasons. fST'A new stock of TAMLE and GLASSWARE
FULL ASSORTMENT OF FIVE CENT TINWARE.
SP .We still hnvc the best FLOUR, UVT MEAL, MEATS. SUGARS, TEAS
BT COFFEES, RICE, CANNED FRUITS, JFLLIESj, PURE LARD, BRAN
"XST MEAL, New Orleans MOLASSES and SYRUPS, e. A full assortment of
FAMILY MEDICINES. Agents for Coats'
GUACIO, which is fcW First class, and which
Come and See us
before you buy or sell, for wc will do you
April 12, 1883
BEV. A. I. HOBBS Writes:- n,,n,P 7 KEY. J. L. TOWNER,
After a thorouph trial of they run r bgTn T1i
XBON TONIC, I take pleasure f TM j Indwstrjr, 111 . .Bays:
In statins? that I have been "Y flflYft X I consider it
gTeatly benefited by its U I J II I a most excellent remedy tor
use. Ministers and Pub-X: OmAM Ui the debilitated vital forces.
uc opeasers will una It
of the greatest value
Where a Tonic is neces
sary. I recommend it
as a reliable remedial
agent, possessing un
doubted nutritive and
Zoimlle, A., Oct. 2, 1882.
mpius B7 TBI DR. HARTER MEDICINE CO., 213 IT. KMJX ST., ST. 10713.
James Gordon Ieiiuett estimates the
value of the New York Jlcrahl at $10,000,
000 and says it is paying six per cunt, per
annum interest on that amount.
Outward actions can never give a
just estimate of u-, since there are
many perfection of a man which
are not capable ot
appearing in ac-
Adam is the only man who never tan-
tnlised his wife;
ibout the "way mother
1 es, hut when lie yot into trouble lie
threw 1 lie bhime on her.
Priest : "P.it, I understand you are
going to be manned again."' Disconsolate
widower: "Yis, yonr rivivnce." Priest:
"But your win, Pat, has only been
ccad two weeks." D. W. : "Vis, your,
riv'reucc ; but share ain't she as tlead as
she ever will be !"
A boy wrote a composition on the sul-
ject of the Quakers, which he described
s et that never quarrelled, never got
into a nrhr, never clawed each other, aud
never jawed back. The production con
tained a postscript in these words Pa is
a Quaker, hut ma isn't.
Up iu .Milwaukee they labored diligent
ly all day yesterday to recover the bodies
bear; if it be hi every respect happy,
it is dreadful to be deprived of it ;
so that in either case the result is the
same, tor we must exist in anxiety!
"Jake" Ilallybui ton, formerly editor of
the Morgantou Blade, met with a serious
n11(i Verv naiuful accident the other day
J near his home on Lower Creek, iu
Lower (.'reek, iu this
this county. He was working the road
with a number of other men, and one of
them was cutting a tree, when the axe
slipped from his hands ami struck Mr.
Halliburton in the mouth, cutting thio'
hu check aud dislodging
sevt ial ol ins
teeth . Morya u ton Mou n ta ineer.
New York has finally abolished the
obnoxious law authorizing the detention
of iunoceiit witnesses of crimes, and now
persons who have knowledge of the com
mission of a crime can furnish the infor
mation to the proper officers without
running, the risk of being locked up. The
statute just repealed was not only a dis-
......... .. tlm ! t . tint IhiiiIi.iiiI iiiv.'il
& . , ,
rf helped forward the detention ot el ime
01 am. w J
Spool Cotton. Agents for the EMPIRE
we offer for 400 lbs. of Lint Cotton.
w. w. tayi.ou & n. j.
J. R. KEEN,
Salisbury, N. C.
Apt for PHUNIX IRON WORKS,
Eita, Bote, Sav Mills,
Also, Contractor and Builder
Jil 23, 'S3. ly
UxxUU ol Iron, J'rruvian
tw it toimiijwn
A GOOD COW and CALF
A pood Cow, of medium age, and s Tung
calf, will be sold at a lair price. Co U
giving milk. Apply at this Office.
NOTICE TO C R E D ITORS
ALL Persons having claims against the
estate of Wilson Turner, dee'd, are hereby
notified to exhibit the same to the under
signed on or before ihe 28th day of May,
1884, or this notice will be plead in bar of
their recovery. J. W. TURNER,
This, 38th day of May, 1883. 4t pd.
Administrator's Notice !
Having qualified as administrator of the
estate ot Lawson j. reeler, dee d, notice is
hereby given to all creditors to exhibit
their ilaims to me on or befoie the 3Qta
day of June, 1884, and all persons indebted
to the estate are requested to make imme
diate uavment. ALrRKU L. PKKLKlt.
AduiV of Lawson J. Peeler.
Craige & Clement, f
Attorney. s . '
Datcl M iv '2:j I 83.
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