! " J 1 : s " . - ' -. j J : , " . ; " JUT.
The Carolina Watchman.
I - ' I. - I f 5
-ff ; . . ; .; .
OL Xlfi THIRB SERIES
a Tnnmttr w n A TTATTOT 10 1AAA
OAiiiauunx, . U., AUUUOl AO, 1000.
r : v . i '2fe. . N. ' v.-
The Carjoiina Watchman,
fiSTABUllltD IN THE YEAH 1852.
Ei$l-50 IN ADVAUCK.
Hogtettrr Stomach Bitters, by lncrettfa
and rendering the physic!
KM"?1"" ?d 've, keeps the
function n-jrtuar mu
Jtero lnkoSd working order, snd protects
ftarainstfdiaease. For constipion, dj-
KaneT artd Theumstic ailments, it is In
Tlusule 1 and it affords a sure defence
aninst malarial fevers, besides remoTin
in traceafof such disease from the system.
For safe by an uruKKuii mu awu
AS WpL AS THE INTEREST OF .
K. R. jCrdwford, of the firm of
R k CRAWFORD ft CO.
V.re ai-e tft)v prepared o supply our
customers ntlt all kinds of
til addition to the
Hedi Selected Stck or
A R D W A K E in tlio
? ST A T V.
i We also handle
Rifle and Blasting Powder
f V TT G T?
anda fufl lineal Mining Supplies.
I. ; 1
Duplicate Any Prices in
CAEL AND SEE US.
SjutE of LANDI
Jnspursujuice of a judgment of the Supe
nor Court M Rowan county, in the special
Proceeding of James P. Trexler and C. W.
oteart. administrators of D. A. Miller, r.
M,Ier and others, heirs-at-law of the
IS, j A JMil,ieri will sell at public out
cry o the highest bidder, at the Court-house
aooj m Salisbury,
(md, the 10th of September, 1883,
6 "g described tract of land, sjt
ojd in Kranklin township in Rowan coun-
Sirfe No' 4' in the division of the
of1J-hu Foster, Sr., and being the lot
ped fo Laura C. Foster, and by her
coeyedo D. A. Miller, by deed dated
t5y f Januaryi 1883, and duly rcgis
2 ln 62 page 378 P. R. office of
1Bf pD conty containing One Hundred
4RvtJ"t,hree RCre8 mFe or less.
in Mof Sale : One-thPd cash, one-thir
tad, thmlh8' an(1 u,e balance in twelv
sZfi e retained until the purchase
d J '8Pa,d and interest charged upon
ce,U Foments at the rate of eightfcer
Jisitt Trexi.eu & 0. W. Stewart.
)t 7f y D- A- MUer-t'ommiioner$.
""-ed Au-''st 9th isn
Mooiarlso in the Pines.
FROM THK "KVKNIN'G STAR," WASHINGTON,
The following stansss from the pen of
A North Carolina poet residing in Wash- 1
iogton, D. C, hare seldom been equalled
in delicacy of fancy, elegance of diction
and fidelity to nature. Though written
at the national capital this "Midsummer
Night's Dream" is evidently a reminis
cence and an inspiration of the whisper
ig fives of the Old North State. There
is thrSghout the poem an undertone of
saduess and longing akin to that which
"found a path
Through the sad heart of Ruth when sick
She stood in tears amid the alien corn."
The sultry day is ending,
The clouds are fading away,
Orange with purple is blending
And purple is turning to gray ;
The gray grows darker and denser
Till it and the earth are one ;
A star swings out like a censer,
And the brief warm night is begun.
The brown moth floats and poises
Like a leaf in the windless air ;
Awoke bjr insect noises
The gray toad leaves his lair ;
Sounding the dnsk depth quickly
The bull-bats fall and rise.
And out of the grasses thickly
Swarm glisteniug fire-flies.
Now darkness heavy, oppressive
And silent, completes the gloom.
The breathless night is excessive
With fragrance of perfume;
For the laud is enmeshed and ablaze
With vines that blossom aud trail,
Embanking the traveled ways
Aud festooning the fences of rail.
Afar in the southern sky
Heat light ning flares and glows,
Vividly tinting the clouds that He
At rest with a shimmer of rose
Tremulous, flitting, uncertain,
As a mystical light might shine
From under an ebon curtain
Before a terrible shrine.
And the slumbrous night grows late.
The midnight hush is deep.
Under the piues I wait
For the moon ; and the pins trees
Great drops of dew, that fall
Like footsteps here and there,
And they sadly whisper and call
To each other high in the air.
They rustle and whisper like ghosts,
They sigh like souls in pain,
. Like the movement of stealthy hosts
They surge, and are silent again.
The midnight hush is deep.
But the pines the spirits distrest
They move iu sonainbulant sleep
They whisper and are not at rest.
Lo ! a light in the east opalescent
Softly suffuses the sky
Where fiocculent clouds are quiescent,
Where like froth of the ocean they
foam on the beach they erimple
Where the wave has spent its swirl
Like the curve of a shell they dimple
Into iridescent pearl,
And the light grows brighter and high
er Till far through the trees I see
The rim of a globe of fire
That rolls through the darkness to
And the aisles of the forest gleam
With a splendor unearthly, that
Like the light of a lurid dream
Through the colonnaded pines.
John Henkt Boner.
Washington, July, 1883.
There was a young damsel, oh bless her,
It cost very little to dress her,
She was sweet as a rose,
In her every -day clothes.
But bad no young man t egress her.
Because, you see, she had given the mit
ten te the only fellow in the neigh
borhood, and the amount of sweet
ness she was therefore obliged to
waste upon the desert air
Was euough to distress her.
Delivery of Newspapers. The spe
cial order of the Postmaster-General re
quiring the prompt delivery of newspa
pers as well as letters is what has been
needed for some time. Persons outside
of the newspaper business can scarcely
realize the amount of inconvenience the
publishers aud subscribers have been
subjected te tor years by the neglect on
the part of postmasters in country towns,
and occasionally in cities, failing to rec
ognize the importance of newspaper de
livery. Instances are not infrequent
where a newspaper has been read by the
postmaster and his entire family, even
"lent" to the neighbors, before it reached
the Hands ot the person to wnom it was
directed. The order includes among other
important matters, an express prohi
bition of such detention of newspaper
packages. There is no reason why a con
tract for carrying a newspaper should
net be as carefully filled by the govern
ment as a contract for letter caxrjioff. It
is a pleasure to note the recent very ac
cep table action of the department. Hart
Mosquitoes. It is said that a
room mav be rid of mosquitoes by
taking a piece of gum camphor about
one-third the size of a hen s egg, and
evaporate it by placing it in a tin ves
sel, holding it qyer a lamp or candle,
taking care that it does not ignite.
The smoke will soon nil the room
and expel the mosquitoes.
The Republican Party and its Position.
The Republican party is approach
ing a presidential election almost with
out an issue upon which it can appeal
to voters for support. The sectional
question is dead, at least so far as it
can be of any use to it. The devices
it has adopted to divide the South and
their partial success in Virginia have
deprived the cry of a solid South of
all its alarming force. The adminis
tration has, by is trades and bargains
with Southern political adventurers,
taken from its party the weapon to
which it is most accustomed and giv
en it nothing in return. The Repub
lican party is by no means a unit in
favor of high protective tariffs, and'a
definite adoption of a policy of ex
treme protection would lose it at least
as many votes as it would grain for it.
Political parties are simply voluntary
associations of individuals whose
views on certain leading questions are
similar, and the object of their union
is to put into practical operation those
principles of government which they
hold in common. When the task for
which the party was formed has been
accomplished and is no longer a mat
ter for dispute, it must either be reor
ganized on an entirely new basis or it
must cease to be a political party in
the proper sense of the terra, and be
come a mere combination of voters for
the purpose of putting as many of their
numbers iu places of power, trust or
profit as they can. If the latter alter
native be the one chosen, the combi
nation is itself bound inevitably to
become a prey to faction. Its mem
bers, and especially those active in
political life, will form smaller rings
within the great one, in order that
they may appropriate to themselves
all the "spoils" that are won by the
common exertions of all the voters of
the so-called party. At the present
time the Republican party is in a cu
rious position. Most of the men pro
minent in its management appear to
be only anxious to maintain the pow
er they now have. Of course they
want the party to succeed, because
their own places are thus more valu-
ble, and they are willing to commit it
to any policy that seems likely to
make votes ; but it has for some years
been plainly apparent that the larger
part of their attention is directed to
maintaining their own position against
the efforts of other members of the
same organization te wrest them from
them. What these petty struggles are
likely to lead to in the absence of ab
sorbing issues may be seen in the con
test now going on in New Hampshire
over the United States senatorship.
Ibe Republicans have a majority of
nearly seventy in the Legislature, and
yet for six weeks they have been bal
loting without a choicer 1 he caucus
nominee, Senator Rollins, has been
compelled to withdraw, beaten, from
the struggle, and it begins to look as
if Secretary Chandler will be forced
to follow his example. Since 1880
similar divisions have attended the
elections for officers for Senators in no
less than seven of the States that vot
ed for Gen. Garfield and which gave
him 102 out of the 214 electoral votes
that he received. In Pennsylvania,
in 1881, in Oregon in 1882, in Mich
igan, Minnesota and New Hampshire
in 1883, the regular caucus nominees
were defeated, while in New York in
1881 and in Massachusetts in 1883
the disorganization was so serious that
it was not practicable to hold a can
cus at all. While the machine lead
ers are fighting among themselves a
large part of the voters are anxious to
be rid of all of them. They are de
sirous of committing to the reform of
the administration methods of the na
tional and State governments, and
have made up their minds that they
would rather dec their party defeated
than that it should any longer he the
means of placing in power men unfit
to administer the trusts committed to
them. The spoilsmen have the organization-;
they are in politics pri
marily for what it pays, and the tri
umph of the reform of their own par
ty would be from their standpoint
every bit as bad if not worse than a
general Demcratic victory. Circum
stances of one sort or another have
made these internal quarrels in the
Republican party and these abuses in
its management more prominent than
similar failings in the other party;
but they exist in both. Both alike
will in the campaign of next year be
exposed to the temptation to yield
principle to expediency ; to acquiese in
the control of their machinery by the
professional brokers in political spoils.
4 1 the present time, when voters are
specially aroused to the evils of politi
cal management in the country at
large, the victory is likely to follow
that party which most determinedly
resists the temptation.
It has been truly said that the bread
of dependence is bitter indeed com
pared with that which we earn by
pur own exertions. "Labor is the
sweetest joy s true in every sespect.
We alluded in the last issue to the
through Pall man car train from Atlanta
to Asheville via Salisbury, and the good
time made. It is now our pleas n re to men
tion the arrival ef another through Pull
man car from Atlanta by way of Knox
ville and the Warm Springs, arriving the
same day, this time uuder the excellent
management of Mr. S. p. Hard wick,
Southern Traveling Agent ot the Eastern
Tenuessee, Virginia aud Georgia Road.
This train left Atlanta Monday at 11:40
P. M., via Western aud Atlantic Railroad
and come into the Asheville depot prompt
ly on tune Tuesday at 5.40 P. M. This
bringing Pullman cars through from
Atlauta to Asheville without change is a
most important fact, and speaks volumes
for the future travel front the South te
our city. It is this same company which
is running whole through trains from
Louisville to the Warm Springs. We
trust such enterprise on the part of the
several lines running into aud towards
this section, may continue to grow. We
were pleased to meet Mr. Hardwick and
hope he may have occasion to visit our
city frequently under such circumstances
Not Quite Satisfied.
'You ssy you are from New York V
queried an old farmer in Massachusetts of
a New Yorker, whe had halted at the
farmhouse to ask for a drink of butter
New York City t'
'Do business there V
'Yes : I'm is Wall street
Are, eh T keep a grocery T'
'No, sir ; Pm a broker.'
Broker, eh Y Do much breaking V
'Well, I'll leave that to my customers
to decide. I do the best I can however.'
Well, you look as if yen might be re
spectable if yon had a chance,' said the
old farmer, and turning the corner of the
house called out to his wife iu a voice
plainly heaid at the gate:
Say, Mariar, here's a feller from New
York who wants a glass of buttermilk. He
looks all right, aud I guess he'll pay cash
down ; but it won't do any harm to thin
it down pretty well with spring water.'
Wall Street News.
Accidentia Killed. Tuesday morn
ing the wife of Peter Kerr, colored, left
her three children at home and went to
Mr. Gaithor's to wash. During' the af
ternoon between 1 aud 2 o'clock while
the baby, about two or three years old,
was sitting in the yard, his brother, about
6 years old got an old gun and laid it on
the window and discharged it, the con
tents entering the left eye of the child
killing him instantly. When the crowd
arrived at the house they found that the
boy had covered the face of the dead
child with soot to stop the blood. When
asked who killed the baby he said he
didu't know, that he was on the bed
when it was done, aud the girl who is
about two years okT, can't tell any
thing about it. This is another warning
to parents not to leave firs arms within
the reach of children. Davie Times.
A Good Man Gone. Chas. Hawley,
the colored shoemaker, died in this town
on Monday last, and his was a character
which deserves some notices. He was
reared a slave aud belonged to the Haw
lew estate. In his younger days he was
noted for bis skill as a shoemaker, but
he was afflicted with a brief period of
insanity from which, it is believed, lie
never entirely recovered. He was a man
of incorruptible honesty, and bore a high
character with all who knew him. He
was scrupulously neat in his person aud
almost courtly iu manners, and for many
years his erect figure attired in glossy
black has been familiar en the streets on
Sunday. Fayetteville Observer.
Human Nature. It is a curious trait
of human nature that men who are con
stantly exposed to some special form of
danger are the last to take the obvious
precautions against it. It is no uncom
mon thing, for example, for a sailer to be
ignorant of swimming, if indeed this may
uot be said ef the majority of sailors.
The shell rower is lisble at any moment
to be tipped out of his crank and flimsy
craft; yet Edward Hanlen, the champion
! rower only learned to swim last summer,
j and can even swim but a few strokes, the
muscles of his arms, strangely enough
for so powerful a sculler, quickly becom
Dr. F. J. Kron, a good citizen, and at
one time a prominent physician of this
conn ty, died Friday, the 22d of July . Dr.
Kron was a German by nativity, bat was
educated in Fans, France. He came to
this country many years age and com
manded a large practice. He was in
hearing ef the batt le o f Liepsig, and en -joyed
the rare privilege ef personally
seeing the great Napoleon. Stanly Ob
The post-morten examination of the
body of Capt. Webb, the great English
swimmer, disclosed the fact that death
resulted from the immense pressure of
water upon his body
What Men Need Wives For.
It not to sweep the house, and
make the beds, and darn the socks.
cook the meals, chiefly that a mau
wants a wife. If this is all he wants,
hired servants can do it cheaper than
a wife. If this is all, when a young
man calls to see a lady send him into
the pantry to taste the bread and cakes
she has make; send him to inspect
the needle-work and bed-making; or
put a broom into her hands and send
him to witness its use. Such things
are important, and the wise young
man will quietly look after them.
But what a true man wants of a wife
is her companionship, sympathy and
The way of life has many dreary
places in it, and man needs a compan
ion to go with him. A man is some
times overtaken by misfortune ; lie
meets with failure and defeat; trialsand
temptations beset him, and he needs
one to stand by him and sympathize.
He has some stern battles to fight
with poverty, with enemies and with
sin, and needs a woman that, while
he puts his arm around her and feels
that he has something to fight for,
will help him to fight; who will put
her lips to his ear and whisper words
of counsel, and her hand to his heart
and impart new inspirations. All
through life through storm and sun
shine, conflict and victory ; through
adverse and favorable winds man
needs a woman's love. The heart
yearns for it. A sister's and a moth
er's love will hardly supply the need.
Yet many seek for nothing further
than success in house work. Justly
enough, half of these get nothing
more. The other .half, surprised above
measure, obtain more than they
sought. Their wives surprise them
by bringing a nobler idea of marriage,
and disclosing a treasury of courage,
sympathy and love. Market Jowrmal.
He Didu't Want Any Supper .
During the campaign in Egypt a Mo
hammedan dervish was continually
preaching to the army of Arabi Bey, aud
proclaiming the doctrine that the soldier
who died fighting against the English
wonld sap that night in Heaven. As
soon, however, as the fight began, the
dervish was the first one to run. He wnc
soon overtaken by other fugitives, who
upbraided him for running away, aud re
minded him of how severely he was neg
lecting such an excellent opportunity of
supping iu Heaven, 'Allah il Allah !' ex
claimed the dervish, as he soared over a
high bunch of prickly pears; 'Dod gast
the luck, don't you know I'm forbidden
by my sacred calling to eat supper on
fast days, and this is the fastest day of
the season. Get out of my way ! Faugh-a-Ballaugh
! Clear the track !' yelled the
venerable dervish, as he went tearing
into the woods. Texas Silings.
An exchange says no doubt ere
long "peanut flour" will an important
product in the South. The crop of
the country has averaged $3,000,000.
Virginia is set down this year for 2,
100,000 bushels. Tennessee for 250,
000 aud North Carolina at 135,000
bushels, these being the chief States
engaged in their cultivation. Vir
ginians are beginning to turn the pea
nut into flour, and say it makes a pe
culiarly palatable "biscuit." In Geor
gia there is a custom now growing
old, of grinding or pounding the
shelled peanuts and turning them in
to pastry, which has some resemblance
both in looks and taste, to that made
of cocoanut, but the peanut pastry is
more oily and richer, and, we think,
healthier aud better every way.
Chicago, August 9. Special dis
patchs report that a severe storm
prevailed in Shelby, Cass and Potta
wattamie counties, Iowa, last night.
The growing crops were leveletMo
the ground and considerable damage
to other property was done. The
track of the storm was five miles
wide. Near Brayton, 22 head t of
cattle were killed by being stampeded
and running down an embankment.
At Lorah nine freight cars were
blown from the track.
'Well, what is the best thing on
the market this morning," inquired
Jones of his youthful partner the oth
Theyoung man deliberately scratch
ed his head and replied : .
"The best thing I have seen oirthe
market since my experience in the
exchange is a uice young lady.
An Apache Indian complained to
the agent that the people called him
a bad Indian. He said : "They say
I killed my mother. Yes, I did, but
I did it because she was too old to
work. Then they say I killed my
wife. I did that because she was too
sick to work. They talk about me
killing my papoose. Well, I did
that, too, but it cried too much and J
couldn't sleep. I'm 'good Indian
not 'bad Indian.' "
,000,000 POUNDS OF
SSWVfc- SBSSm jSHSlliil'
KLUTTZ & RENDLEMAN'S!
They have just received anew supply of SUMMER ODS, which they offer very
cheap, with a full assortment of
Dry Goods, Notions, ClothinG, Furnishing Goods,
Their Stock of Family Groceries is large and complete. They still have ths best
Floor, Oat Meal. Meats, Sugars, Teas, Coffees, Rice, Meal, Bran, Shorts,
New Orleans Molasses, Syrups, Pure Lard, 8tc.
A full assortment of Family Medicines. FRUIT JARS cheap and all kinds.
Table and Glassware, A Crood Stock.
Still have a plenty of Five Cents Tinwsre.
sell, for we will do you good.
July 4th, 1888.
A correspondent of the North State ad
vocates the nomination of the following
Republican ticket: Governor Daniel
L. Russell, of New Hanover; Lieut. Gov
ernor Charles Price, of Rowan ; Secre
tary of State Joseph J. Martin, of Edge
comb; Attorney General Win. A. Day,
of Halifax; Treasurer David Jenkins,
of Gaston ; Auditor Assemblyman Pow
ers, of Cumberland ; Electors at Largo
L. W. Humphrey, of Wayne; W. P. By
DUin, of Mecklenburg.
The Fayetteville Observer says : On
Tuesday, the 24th of July, Mrs. Edny
Lee died in Ifarnett county at tho extra
ordinary age of 107 years, having been
born in what is now Sampson county in
1776. Six years ago, when 101 years old,
she was baptized before a large congre
gation, while seated in a chair, at the
Free Will Baptist church, Shady Grove,
Sampson county. Up to within a short I
time before her death her mental facul
ties were remarkably bright and her phy
sical powers wonderfully preserved, con
sidering her advanced age.
Ariiong the immigrants on the
steamship Westphalia, which arrived
at New New York on Sunday, was
Carl Theiller, a German shoe uaker,
whose avoidupois was over 400
pound:. Theiller will embark in the
hole business on Race street in this
city. He claims that he is one of the
largest passengers that ever crossed
the ocean on a single ticket. Phila
When rain is coming .avens caw,
swallows chatter, cats "wash tiitl
faces," small birds prune themselves
and make a shov of working, crows
make a great noise in the evening,
geese cackle more than usual. The
reason is because these creatures love
wet weather and rejoice at its ap
proach. God made it necessary for each man,
woman and child to labor in some
way gave each one some corner to
cultivate, some little share of the
world's work which no one else can
do for them, and if neglected it is sure
to bring regret, bitter regret some day.
If we find troubles, if the weather
is dreary, let us try and run an op
position ; let us have sunshine in the
house, even if there is but little out of
Smiles and cheerful words and help
ful deeds may make house and home
bright and happy in the darkest gloom
of Winter or oue of Wiggitt's worst
The Lenoir Topic says that a three year
old son of Mr. X. H. Gwyn, of Granite
Falls, Caldwell county, got hold of some
rat poison which had been deposited on
the mantle-piece, last week, ate it and
The Valley Mutual Life Association
of Virginia stands endorsed by such men
as Judge A. C. Avery, Rev. C. T. Bailey,
T. Gray, and other promiuet men of
this State. Judge Avery sajs of it :
"I have held a policy in 'The Valley
Mutual Life Association' since the fall of
1880, aud consider myself fortunate in
having relied upon its solvency. The cost
will never amount to more than forty per
ceut. of the premiums charge by regular
companies on the same risks,"
Agents for Coats' Spool Cotton.
Come and see us before you buy c
W. W. Tatlor, ) c .
D. J. Bostian, sln-
J. R. KEEIST,
Salisbury. N. C.
Apt for PHIENII IRON WORKS,
Eiines, Boilers, Saw Mills,
Also, Contractor and Builder.
THAIS, TIM COME 1
ur Stock Constantly Replenished.
UNDER THE FIEM NAME OF
Wm. J. Plummrp. long known es the bej
Hariiera and Saddle Maker who ever did busis
ness in Salisbury, presents his complinx nt
toold friends and patrons with an invitations
lo call and see his present stock of new
Harness, Saddles, Collar Ac. Hp warrants
satisfaction to every purchaser of New Stock,
and also his repair work. Ratos a luw as a
good article will admit of. Cull and see
PLUMMEB. & M0RQA1I
The most powerful Antiseptic known.
WILL PEEVENT THE CHOLEEA,
Ibe most power AnU
sepUe ajfcnt whlea clieiu
l.ry hdH produced.
Its use either Internal,
lyor Kxternalljr renders
all It comes In contact
With, iturt.. iimtihiu
eras of D
It Is a fact astabllshed - the production of dis
hy science that many dla-jease germs ceases and the
eases are Introduced by! patient recovers
putrlflcatlon, which re-i
produces Itself and propo- When used on Ulckrs,
gates the disease ln everjAU, Bubns, Eacrnomi
widening circles. andSoREs It stops all pain.
. sweetens the parts and
cantagion aad fill the airiEK!!"J!KB fIrm-
wlth death. Scch is yuatP""" uca,lu' 'lu
v ui L is now devastaUng,
the East an'' advancing
on its mission ... eat&
rapidly towards our
shores. Other diseases on
the same sort are Dith-i . .. ,
THERIA. TVPHOID FEVER J " e5PUP? J. .
SMALL POX, MEASLES, YBSSMfSS -P.'
low Kevek, Ekysipblas, VfL Z, atP here ah
etc. All these generate tLaWyih .ugennf"
contagion. Other diseases Hlsea8e and deatn-
Fever and Aocb, Ma-, Taken Internally It ;
la hi ai. Fkvek, etc., arise rijun the Sin ack, giving
from contagion which It tone and hea'thy vigor,
conies of dampness, un- It Is t hus that It cure In
healthy situations or un-dlgestlon and Dyspspsla.
cleanness. When used as a tottorr
All the riu-a rt,i be it destroj s all Kreclcle a . !
cured o-ly b i !., at) thr iUotch-produclng gem
production A'ffTfM living the Un deai
nni ,htn.y;;f th-, ,ti- ittte and nnsp;ircnt
rr.idu pro-iuc .,!. V. .! !i 01 t'jat of a Utile child.
the.-e r-'sulis w .,-
tihh' l l)V tin- Us!' Dl I'lVf
Darby's prec.ir.it Ion of
3 It renders all
or m- r it'iv Aelrl auu .f. i
fine, Known ;is
; orc.es in conta ct ?
w.th pure and 2
Space does not permit us to name many o:
uses to which this great Germ-destroyer Is apph .
ble. Ask your Druggist for printed matter descrlp
live of Its usefulness, or address
J. H. ZEILIN & CO.,
50 cents per Bottle.
Pint Bottles, ft.oo.
Increases in pularlt.
every day, as ladi find ft
t OS K OK TABLE
corset ever won. Mo
ehents cay it gives the txr
satisfaction of any cott
they ever ld. WarrarU''
Mtl'factorr or rooncr r.
funded. For salo by
J. D. GASEILL only,
Salisbury, N. C.
Two Dwelling Hous
es, new, 4 rooms each
on Cemetery, between Fulton and Ellis streeU
near the Graded School. Apply lo
29:tf D. A. AT WELL.
I : J