North Carolina Newspapers

Carolina Watchman.
THURSDAY. SEPT. 13, 3883.
Goad Doctrine.
Krtolred, That we are in favor of the
I entire and immediate abolition of tlie in
i icmal revenue system tcith its attendant
I Wo .think nine thousand nine kindred
and ninety-wine raadera out of ten thoo
I Mind would road tlie abore and never
have the shadow of a doubt as to its
meaning. And jet the Wilmiuf ton Star
effects to be in doubt about it, or aaye
"there is a difference of opinion1 as to
j ita meaning.
Interesting TitiAL. The trial of Thoa
L. Shiela for the murder of J. G. Sitton,
elicits a great deal of attention, and the
Court Houae in Charlotte, as we learn
from the Journal-Observer, is crowded
with eager listeners all ti e time. It will be
remembered that Shield's shot Sitton on
hia refusal to marrj his sister, Miss Mol
lie Shields, whom he had seduced, and
was about to abandon. The evidence, as
reported, sustains the charge of seduc
tion. The killinii is not denied. The
question of refusal to marry rests on the
testimony of Shields alone. The parents
of the girl knew nothing of the relation
between her and Sitton until the morning
of the murder.
Louisville Courier-Journal: The whole
system of female employment in the De
martmentaat Washington is a corruption
A number of the women in office are lit
tle other than misstresaea of the men to
whom they owe their places. It could
not be otherwise in the nature of the case.
Hence the post of Appointment Clerk,
who is bound to know and to wink at,
and, in a sense, to becone a party to the
rottenness going en about him, canies
with it a sort of infamy.
Ia thia charge trae ?
Another excursion party from Peuusy 1
vaeia, it ia reported, oue hundred strong,
will visit North Caroliua this fall. We
ahall be glad to see them, and hope they
will allow themselves time to scatter
around through different portions of the
State up and down the valleys of the
Yadkin and Catawba, and make the trip
from Eaat to West. North Carolina will
bear close inspection at any point they
may strike her, and we want them to see
her well enough to know it.
Cold Wave Coming. A St. Paul,
Minn., dispatch dated Sept. 8th says, the
weather here has beeu very cold during
the hut twenty-four hours, and but for
the hard winds blowing over the entire
State, there would have been severe frosts
laat night. The Manitoba Railway Com
pany have advices of a anow storm in the,
vicinity of Winnepeg to the depth of two
A telegram dated at St. Albans, Vt.,
Sept. 11 say, Wm. Bales, a Blacksmith
of Highgate Springs, committed suicide
yesterday. He had beeu arrested for big
amy and while awaiting his removal to
jail he cut his throat with a pocket knife.
A Dcsrbxctive Fkost. A dispatch
from Chicago, Sopt. 11th, reports the
damage by front to the corn crop in Wis
consin, Michigan, Northern Illinois, In
diana aad Iowa will be at least 15 per
cent., and that tobacco, hops, sorghum
cranberries and buckwheat are almost a
total loss.
The Board of Regents of Texas Uuirer
aity, of which Dr. Ashbel Smith is Presi
dent, have provided for the admission of
young women at the age of sixteen years,
the same aa young men thua admitting
both sex on an equal looting.
The late Mr. Jones, colored, who went
out at Raleigh, the other day, for murder,
departed at 6 o'clock, Monday morning
not Friday, 1$ p. m.f aa usual, says an
A Little Romance.
The Philadelphia Press has a corres
pondent traveling in the mountains of"
North Carolina, who concludes hia last
letter from Black Mountain with the fol
lowing little bit of romance :
Black Mountain station, which consists
of a amall hotel and little else to apeak of,
has been the scene of a romance auch as
no aummer resort ueed be ash a used of.
It ia an old and threadbare plot in novels,
but one unusual iu real life. Laat spring
ft young lady from the North came down
here for her health. It so happened that'
her photograph waa sent to friends iu
England aud there met the eyes of a
young Englishman, who exclaimed, "It
that girl is aa good as she looks I should
like to marry her."
Coming to America, he, too, seugbt the
sunny South for hie health also, and here
ju the mountains of North Caroliua,
among these primitive people, the aristo
cratic Englishman mat the young ladv
whooe face he had so admired. Novel
like, it waa love at first eight. Nr wae
the city girl daunted at the prospect of
becoming a farmer's wife; for her lover
proposed that ihey nettle upon a small
Jumi in this selfsame county.
Surprised at the gift of a magnificent
diamoud ring, she thought it necessary
to begiu Candle lectures at ouce, for sure
ly such jewels were qnite beyond their
means. Finally came the coiifessiea that
J)hh so often trembled on the lips of vel
Jow covered uovels, That he might first
gaiu her love he had deceived her. He
waa worth $600,000, A few months ago
ahe minister rode over from his home 5
miles away, and the romance ended with
ji quiet morning wedding.
J lay fver is less prevalent than usual.
When it sot so common people had it,
then it miicklv gre'.v unfashionable. Cold
in the head are about B8 frequent as uau
jl! . JSosion Uem Id.
Lenoir Topic: We are sorry to lose
Messrs. W. I Wakefield, J. M. Wake
field, R A Cloyd aad L W Ballew, who
left Monday for Dallas, Texas, where
they will probably settle. -Mr. A. G.
Setxer, who left Lower Creek nine years
ava and went to Louisiana, has returned
to the Old North State and has come to
o I
Columbia, S. C., September 10. A
singular lawsuit is in progress in tins
city. It was brooght by one D. J. Giif
fith, administrator of the estate of W. S.
Hook, deceased, against the Charlotte,
Columbia it Augusta Railroad Company.
Hoek, some two rears ago, waa murder-
ad by a negro, who placed the body on
the railroad track. Three traina ran over
it in the night time, before it waa dis
covered. Suit is brought to recover
damages ir n.juue uuu m wi
the plaintiff charging negligence on the
part of the railroad company in allowing
such mutilation, and claiming that there
ia property in a dead body as well as in
the clothes it may wear. Ex-Attorney
General Yonmans is conducting the case
for the plaintiff, and the railroad com
pany is also reptesen ted by eminent
counsel. Argument waa had before a
referee yesterday .J He has not yet made
hia report.
Los dux, Sept. 11. A dispatch from
Hong Kong states that a Chinese mob at
Canton burned the houses of several
European merchants and also their
wharvea, causing great consternation
. M ' "A a " M
among tne roreign residents, most oi
whom sought refuge on board vessels
the river. No violence was offered to
persons and a force of Chinese troops
waa called out which quietly dispersed
the rioters. On the receipt of the intelli
gence at Hong Kong several gun boats
were immediately sent to Canton to
afford protection to foreign merchants.
Colubia, S. C., September 10. On
Thursday a n amber of colored people
living on a plantation in Beaufort County
procured about a
oubuei wi ....up,
which they cooked, and then sat down to
a big feaat. In half an hour afterwards
ie whole party were taken violently
sick, exhibiting symptoms of poisoning.
Three of the negroes died Friday, and at
last accounts seven others were in a
precaurieus condition. It is supposed
that the shrimps were partly decayed
before they were cooked.
Crazed by Jealousy.
Rocky Mount, N. C, Sept. 10. Rush
Hall, a young mail living near here, on
Weduesday last parted from Miss Annie
Hopkins, a beautiful girl, hia betrothed
wife. The engagement was broken for
some trivial cause. On Saturday evening
as the young lady aud a young man were
walking together they were seen by Hall,
who, crazed by jealousy, slunk out of
sight into the woods. He cut a heavy
club aud followed the couple. When
they arrived at Miss Hopkins' house, the
young man left her near the gate. Sud
denly Hall'rushed upon her aud felled
her to the ground with his club, fractur
ing her skull and otherwise injuring her.
she begged pitteously far lite, but her
appeals seemed enly to infuriate him and
he enly ceased to beat her whan she was
unabled to cry any longer. She cannot
live. He has lied.
Great Forest Fires.
A Boston dispatch of the 7th says, the
greatest forest fires witnessed iu fifty
years are now raging in the New England
States. Boston is surronded by a cordon
of flames. From the South Shore, stretch
ing around to the waat and reaching east
ward until met by Massachusetts Bay,
there is not a town within fifty miles of
Boston that has not one or mere forest
fires which are beyond control. There
has been no rain for weeks. A water
famine is feared and everything is as dry
as tioder. Further away among the pine
trees of Maine, the granite hills of New
Hampshire, the green niouutaius of Ver
mont, and the nutmeg groves of Connec
ticut, the trees, shrubbery, meadows aud
peat begs are many of them iu flames.
These fires are set iu a variety of ways,
but are most of them the result of care
less smokers and hunters second them.
In Massachusetts they are very extensive.
About 5,000 acres of the meadows in Can
ton and Norwood hare been burned ever
during five days, with a loss of over
Organized Incendiaries. Norfolk,
Va., Sept. 10. Twenty -three houses were
burned in the village of Deep Creek, on
the canal of the Dixmal Swamp, 10 miles
below this citv yesterday morning. The
fire Was the work pt an organized baud of
inceaajane wijo iare trod to burn a
number of villagea in this vicinity recent
ly. Their object ia robberv. The resi
dents of the village who have been ren
dered honseleas by the flames are in the
greateat dUtresn, several ueoule were in
jured by falling timber, some fatally.
i he damage will exceed $75,000.
For the Boston Exposition. Mrs.
Elizabeth Warren, of this city, four jars
of shrimps, two of them iu their natural
state, in alcohol, and two prepared and
preserved in vinegar, which were nut tin
by her and wii be shipped to the care of
Commissioner Worth, to form a part of!
ins collection from .North Carolina in the
Boston Exposition. The Shrimps iu their
natural atato average from six and a half
to seveu iuchee in length. They were
caught iu the neighborhood of Smith v ille
and will no doubt attract no little atten
tion at Boston, being remarkably riuo
specimen of the shrimp family. Wil.
Population qjt Chinese Cities Sir
Thomas Wade, after a residence of up
ward of twenty years in Pekiuc. be-
lieea its population to be leas than half
u minion; nun r reucn pnyaieian, who
ii. m uinuw siviioiuc oooervawous, esti
mates it at 400,000. Yet tlio geography
books give it 3,000,000. At the junction
of the Han river with the Yaogtsze are
two.citiea, Hanjj yan-fu and Wu-chaug-fn,
and an ounrmous perpetual fair.
Honkow. The population of these has
beeu set down at 3,000,000, but from a
Wl to the Mt Sir T. Wade estimates
it at about halt a mi. lieu.
m ' Spealsfor the Louth.
Boston Papers.
Gov. Jarvia waa next introduced and
received with cleers. He apoke as fol
lows :
Ladies and Gentlemen.-- 1 enly wish that
the whole South, which I feebly represent
here to-drtv. could have witnessed this
kind reception you have given its rep
resentative. 1 thank you, air, and I
thank this people for your kind words of
us and for their kind appreval. I come
net from the South to New England to
shake hands across a bloody chasm, for
thank Heaven into that chasm the peo
ple have voluntarily poured all their
hates aud animosities, and time has cov
ered them ever, and 1 come, sir, to clasp
hands with you and the people of New
England ever the growing prosperity of
a united and prosperoua eountry. Ap
Whatever the differences were, or
whatever might have been the causes
that led na into war, those causes have
been removed and those differences have
been settled, and, I thank God, settled
forever, and in onr day aad generation.
Applause. Whatever the causes were
that kept us apart in sympathy and in
brotherly feeling so long after the war
ended, they too, have passed away, and
I believe that to-day the people of this
eountry can meet in any section of this
country, North or South, East or West
and clasp eacli other, aud look each
other in the face as friends aud as Ameri
can citizens. Applause.
I have been asked to speak particular
ly for the South. I would, my friends,
that I were able to do that section of oar
country full justice ou this eccassion.
When the war ended we returned from
the camp and from the field I say we,
because nearly all the men of the South
were in the war to find eur section in
ruins, onr homes despoiled and our fields
wasted. But we returned, having pledg
ed our fidelity to the Union, with a fixed
purpose to remain faithful to that obliga
tion. Applause.! We found when we
returned to our homes a totally changed
condition of things from that which we
let t. We found torn-millions of people
that had been slaves suddenly made free-
men. i nay uau oeen laitntui to us ia
slavery, faithful to our wives and chil-
dreo and daughters, and all at home,
when we were in the fieid to continue
them aa slaves. We felt that this new
condition of things ought to be adjusted
u in il v mill rilintM nnull o.wl l
jll8ted properly and justly te them, so
that we had no amail task before nr. But
we commenced the work iu good faith ;
out, oefore we naa scarcely begun to
progress, Congress, iu its wisdom
aud I do not say it complaingly laid
down its scheme of admitting the South
ern States into the Union and readjust
ing our relations to that government :
and, in their wisdom, they adjusted the
relations of those who had been slaves.
t .-. ii f
However patrieticauy congress may have
acted, it fell iu its results with crushing
effect upon the South, because we saw
11 i . . M
our state auu county go vera men ts pass
into the hands of people who did not
manage for the interest of the section
il . .. . 1 T . . . .
wiey represenieu. u is out ttue, in my
opinion, to the boutii, that 1 should sa?
even here, that the desire to develop the
resources of our section, and te bring our
interests in harmony with the interests
of the Union, was what rande the South
solid, not from any dislike to the gov
eminent, but from the fact that we felt
that our own interosts required it. For
1 am sure you will agree with me that
there can be no prosperity in the North
or in the South, or iu any other section
or btate where the people do not live
under just and wise laws, equally and
faithfully administered. Applause.
boon alter that came the pauic of 1873,
so that the development of the South iu
her material iuterests has only com
menced within the last ten years I
might say praetically within the last five
years, but that development has net
only been gradual, but it has been steady,
and it affords groat pleasure to say it to
you here to-day, has beon great.
The State from which 1 tame-for 1
can speak of that more particular v.
North Carolina iu her material prosper
ity, in her wealth, ia her peace, iu her
aws, in all that goes to make a State
great aud the people happy stands to
.1 i i i . . . - .
uay uiguer man sue ever stood ueiot'e in
all her history. Applause. Her agri
culture has been multiplied, her manu
factoring interests have been largely
2 l llT!.i a . e
increased, witmn tne iat nve years
over twenty uew cotton factories have
beon erected iu the State and the old
ones enlarged, till this year we consume
ia our State manufactories twice the
amount of cotton we did five years ago.
Our factories iu wood and irou are alae
largely increased and the mineral in
terests are developing, and all over
North Carolina to-day there ia a feeling
of contentment and happineas among the
people, and prosperity and peace is
abounding. Iu some of the other States
the development has been quite aa re
markable. We felt in the South, and we
feel to-day, that not only onr desires lead
us to an absolute and complete n coucilia
tion, but our interest alike requires it ;
and it is with pride and pleasure that
I say today that whatever the leading
citizens of North Caroliua and the South
hare been ahla tn da thv h iv rrlail I w
done. Patriotism has had ita work. The
.spirit oi oar iatuors nas fallen upon us.
The centennials that were held, begin
ning here in your own section and going
to Philadelphia and King's Mountain,
and to Cowpens and to Yorktown, had
the affect to bring our people together, to
let them look each other in the face, and
the spirit of the fathers was revived
among them again. Applause. But,
aa much as that haa contributed to bring
about thia feeling ef absolute reconcilia
tion and brotherly love among our peo
ple, J do not think it haa been equal
to the personal interest of our citizens.
The magnificent exhibition at Atlanta
two years ago brought many of the people
of the North down to the South, and the
people began to feel that their business
interests required all these animosities
and bitternesses, and remembrances of the
ast, to ue iorgotteu. auu wnen your
committee from this society visited Ral
eigh last winter, asking North Carolina
to come here and join in this exhibition
I gladly welcomed the oppportanity for
us to come as business men of this coun
try and shake hands with you for the
material interest of our common country,
oyer which noata but one nas. f Ad-
wmcii noata but oue nag
nlanoe.l And I annrehnd. mv f..llw
citizens, my friends, that the common
sentiment of all this country now is, that
our personal internets as citizens, in the
business relations of life, require aud de-
manu mat no more snail mere De any
harsh language used by oue section of
our country towards the other. I Ap
plause. 1 hero were in days past and gone the
intimate relations Between .Nvw
aud North Carolina. Many of
our most distinguished scholars in the
early history of our State came from
New England, and many of our most
distinguished families trace their family
origin directly back to New England.
And you remember that wheu the Boston
harbor bill was passed, all over the colo
ny of North Carolina public meetings
were held, and delegates appointed to a
common meeting, and when that meet
ing was held they passed resolutions
declaring that the cause of the people of
Boston was the cause of every American
citizen. I Applause. And they gathered
op from the colony shiploads of provis
ions, and brooght them to your harbor
and emptied them into the lap of your
people. Applause. We think down in
North Carolina that your people are suf
fering again, aud we have come to your
relief. We understand that you are
suffering with too much money and too
much population, and we hare gathered
up our shipload again, aud we have
brought it and put it upon exhibition,
and this time we want you to pass reso
lutions and that those resolutions be that
the cause of the people of North Carolina
and the entire South in the struggle for
development and prosperity ia the cause
of every American citizen. Applause.
There may be, my friends, here aud
there, scattered over the South, seme
man now and then who sits by the dead
ashes of the past to brood over them.
There may be now aud then at the North
a man who will point to such an individ
ual as the representative of the South.
But I declare hero to-day that neither of
this class of persona represents either
one of the sections. And I aak yon to
turn with me your backs upon the past
aud leave all such things behind us ;
and let us look forward to the future,
with its bright hopes and with its rich re
wards. And here in this magnificent
building, dedicated to the mnterial inter
ests of our country, as a representative
of the South, 1 bid you ioin me in this
sentiment, "Onr uuited country, to thee
we cling. And here upon this sacred
sou, watered by the blood ot our
natriot ancestors, we kneel at thy shrine
aud place our choicest ottering upon thy
altar aud pledge our best service to thee.
Thy people, one in sentiment, with the
flair of their lathers above them aud the
God of their fathers to guide them, shall
work out for thee boundless possibilities,
and make thy destiny the grandest of all
human governments. Loud applause.
Territorial Lands;
There i one error which has bsceme a
very general oue, and that is, that all
the best laud iu the Territory of New
Mexico has been covered with land
grants. An examination of the subject
shows this to be very far from the truth
The area of land embraced by the Terri
tory is 77,000,000 acres, of which vast
domain 53,000,000 acres remain still un
surveyed. The 24,000,000 acres which
have been surveyed include every land
Kraut in the Territory, so that more than
three-fourths, aud a largo number of acres
besides, of the immense area remain to
await the settler. This land can all be
put to practical use and ia by no means a
desert waste, for wherever the ground
can bo irrigated its productiveness is un
excelled. Those portions of the Territory which
can net bo watered sufficiently for agri
cultural purposes have yet enough life
sustaining power to feed herds of cattle
and sheep the entire year. The mountains
are covered with magnificent timber,
which is waiting for mills to utilize it,
and, iu addition to this, they cont iiu all
precious metals in apparently inexhaus
tible quantities. The eastern and middle
sections of the Uuited States are fast
becoming overcrowded, and what this
ever increasing population needs is room.
New Mexico haa land for all who
choose to come. There are 50,000,000
acres awaiting occupants. The fertile
valleys of the Kio Grande and the Pecos
have not yet been made to yield as gen
erously as they are Capable of, aud there
are at the same time, many other stream
aloug whose b inks no civilizing influen
ces have ever vet been lelt.
Sale of Valuable Land!
On Saturday, the 18th day of October
next, 1 will sell, on the premises, a tract of
land belonging to my wnrd, Charles E.
Karriker, boiiig a part of the David Fouts
plantation in Atwell Township, adjoining
the lands ot Jacob S.oop, George Ivarriker,
D. Cooper and others. This tract contains
Sixteen Acres and was allotted to Charles
E. Karriker in severalty by order of Court.
Terms of sale: Cash as soon as the sale
is confirmed. By order of Court.
Jacob Bost, Guard'n
of Chas. E. Karriker.
Sept. Gth, 1883. 18:5t
State of North Carolina,
J. C. McCanless, Adm'r of )
Samuel Steidifor
A S1t Hi v
Petition to
sell real estate
Elizabeth McCanless aud
John T. Steidifor. J
for assets.
It appearing to the satisfaction of the
Court, that John T. Steidifor, one of the
defendants in the above entitled case, is a
non-resident of this State, it is order that
publication be made in the "Carolina
Watchman," a newspaper published in
Rowan County, notifying the said John T.
Steidifor to appear at the office of the
Clerk of the Superior Court of Rowan coun
ty, on or before Monday the 5th day of
November 1888, and answer the petition,
a copy of which will be deposited in the
office of said Clerk, within ten days from
this date. And the said John T. Steidifor
is notified that if he fail to answer the peti
tion within that time the plaintiff will ap
ply to the Court for the relief demanded
in the petition. This the 13th September,
J. M. HORAII, Cl'k Sup. Court
48:0w of Rowan County.
The exercises in this Institution will be
resumed on Monday next, September 10th,
under the control of Miss Belle Jordan
and Miss J. A. Caldwell. The same gen
eral rules, rates, &c, will be continued as
heretofore. Peisons wishing to enter pu
pils may apply to Mr. S. II. Wiley or to the
teachers. By order of School Committee.
J. J. Brcner, Chm'n.
Sept. 5, 1883.
Offer liberal inducement. Applicants will
please give aire, experience (it any), and re
terences as to character and habits. A
Splendid Chance hr men who are not afraid
to work an l vant to make money. Apply
iu person or bv letter to;
3. F. JOHNSON & CO.,
47:3ml 1013 Main St., Ku hinoml, Va.
In pursuance of an order of the Superior
Court, made in the special proceeding, en
titled Missouri Rufty, by Jacob N. Kepley,
Guardian, ex parte, the undersigned will
sell for cash, to the highest bidder, at the
Court House door, in the town of Salisbury,
on Monday,
The 1st Day of October, 1883,
a certain tract of land situated in Rowan
county, adjoining the lands of J. N. Kepley,
Mrs. Margaret Kepley and Mrs. Mary Kuox,
containing Twenty-four (84) acres.
J. N. KEPLEY, Com'r.
Sept. 1st, 1883. 4w -1
Sale of Land !
In pursuance of an order of the Superior
Court of Rowan County, I will sell at the
Court House in Salisbury, on Monday the
1st day of October, 1883, at public sale, a
Lot of Land in China Grove, containing If
acres, known as the Casper and Cook Black
smith Lot.
Terms One-third of the purchase mon
ey to be paid when the sale is confirmed ;
one-third in six months, ana tne remainder
in twelve months, with interest at 8 per ct.
on deferred payments.
J. Jtt. hukah, u. . u.
On Monday, 10th September.
The branches, to be thoroughly taught, are
piece and orchestral piano playing : '
" Voice Culture :" " parlor Cornet " Mu
sical theory," separately or combined, ac
cording to conditions ofagreement.
N. B. It is best for teachers and pupils,
J-$fthat all intending to enter this school
should do so on the 10th, or eery soon there
after, especially those intending to enter
the vocol class. 4b:2t
One Second Band Buggy ;
Quite a number of Spleudid Books Theo
logical, Church History, Commentaries,
Text Books, &c. Call at the residence ot
A. W. Owen for the above articles.
Mrs. F. P. Harrell.
Aug. 29, 1883. It
of the day. Warranted to CURE every
time or the money refunded. For sale
only at
FNNISS' Drug Store.
BEaglC Asthma Cure. Persons af
flicted with this distressing complaint
should try this Medicine. A few hours use
will entirely remove all oppression, and tne
patient can breath and sleep with perfect
ease and freedom. Price $1. For sale at
ENNISS' Drug Store.
Steam Engines,
Saw mills,
Cane Mills,
& Evaporators
and all kinds of Agricultural and Mill
Machinery, and first-class work at reasona
ble prices, write to '
Asheville Foundry, Asheville, N. C.
Male and Female.
The exercises at this Institution will be
resumed on the 27th August, Snst., under
the superintendence of Mr. A. W. Owen,
with competent assistants. All the English
branches, Mathemacsaud the Classics, will
be taught, together with music.
Jobx C. & H. Q. Miller, Trustees.
plUtationfor SALE ! "
Having determined to iro Into other business I
offer my valuable plantation tor sale, on liberal
terms, containing
at least 90 of wblch is pood. Improved bottom land;
situated oa Seutb Yadida River, miles nortbwest
of Salisbury, tn a healthy section, with lands well
watered by good springs ; school and church fact li
lies very good. The dwelling is a large two-story
house has an excellent orchard of 8 acres on the
premises all other buildings in good condition. For
further Information address w. w. miller.
44:2m South River, N. C.
An Upright Grand Piano
Of the Ftnest make and most tastefully beautiful
Qnlsb, at lowest price. The "Upright" Is now most
popular since Its mechanism was recently perfect
ed, Apply to MBS. W. H. N B a vk.
One is the cheapest Fine Instrument : the other
Is of the Finest cheap kind.
4.':ir W. H. NJAVlf.
W.JJMi, -1.-1 V .
80th Annual Session Begins
For new catalogue containing requirements
for Admission, Courses of Study in the several
departments, Terms and Expenses, address
the Principal. 43:4w
An v person wishing to bnj or bond Cold
Mining property, will consult their interest
by calling on the undersigned, y$ miles
South of Salisbury, and 4 miles east oi
China Grove depot. Title guaranteed be
yond a doubt.
8 to 10 i. M. and 3 to 5 p. u.
37 6m
tnm bit . I Brtas. r '
jmmixm, not tm
MMkat Warraata j aA
jarei of inwHAWTs,
jjBMirrwa, a . r .
a aa u law. m 9J
-tJ 'mi i!TDJ 51
IT XS UiiAminijX sqi
their New Spring
-4 S
GOODS, In all
Pronounced by all who have inspected
Give us
Fiiriiitiire Dealer Upholsterer,
PARLOR SUITS, 35 to $100
Sewing Machines Weed and Hartford. U
Real Estate !
IN pursuance of an order or decree o4
the Superior Court of Rowan Counly, the
undersigned commissioner, appointed by
the Court, will sell at public sale, at the
Court House in Salisbury, on Monday the
27th day of August, 188:, the following de
scribed real egtate to wit :
"A tract of twenty-five acres of landT in
Providence Township adjoining the lands
of Mese Brown, Jane Brown, and the Lot
belonging to Brown's School liouse,'1 being
a part of the Mosc Brown tract, on which
there is supposed to be a raluable Gold
Mine. Bids will open at $113.30.
TERMS, one third cash, and the re
mainder on a credit of six months with
interest from dati of sale, at 8 per cent.
37:6w. Commissioner.
The most successful Remedy ever discov
ered as It in certain ia Its effects and does not blister.
Read Proof lielow,
Adaxs, N. Y., Jan. 30, 1&82.
Dr. B. J. Knuiall, fe Co., Gent's: Having used a
good deal 01 your Kendall's Spavla Cure with great
success, I tnoujjui i wouia let you Know waatiinas
done tor me. i wo years ago I bad aa speedy a colt
as was ever raised In Jefferson County. When I
was breaking uim. he kicked over the cross bar and
ot last and tore one oi nis niaa legs an lo pieces,
employed the best farriers, but they all said he
was spoiled, lie tua a very large inorougn-pin. aad
I used two bottles of your Kendall's Spavin Cure,
and It took the bunch entirely off. and he sold afier
wardsfor $l,soo. I have used It for bone spavins and
wind galls, and it has always cured completely and
left the leg smooth.
It is a splendid meoicine ior rneumausra. i nave
recommended it to a good many, and they all say It
does the work. I was in Wltherlngton Kneeland's
drur store, In Adams, the other day, and saw a ve
ry One olcture you sent them. I tried to buy It. but
could not ; they said If I would write to you that
you would send me one. i wisn you would, and l
win do you aa tne goon i can.
very respecrruny, a. s. ltmak.
Kendall's Spavin Cure.
Cincinnati, Ohio. June , l&tt.
B. J. Kendall t Co., Gents: Being a sufferer from
rheumatism, I have tried a great many remedies
for that complaint, using everything that I beard of
or that my frtenes knew of, and being treated by
the best physcians in this city without effect, I had
become discouraged and had concluded' there waa
no help for this disease, when 1 fortunately met
your agent, Mr. John Fish, who told me It was un
necessary to suffer any more, as Kendall's Spavin
Cure would do the business, and as I was of the
same profession he presented me with a bottle,
which I used, and I must say without any faith, In
one week I am able to walk without a cane or any
otner arttnciai help. i don't know tnat tne spavin
Cure did it, but this I do know, I will never be with
out Kendall's Spayia Cure again, as I thoroughly
believe It deserves its popularity, and has unquall-
fled, merit.
l write tins entirely unsolicited.
Yours truly,
Ii. B. 8now, C, T.
Kendall's Spavin Cure,
on human flesh.
Vevay, Ind., Aug. IS, 1881.
Dr. B. J. Kendall A Co., Gents : Sample Of circu
lars received to-day. Pleasesend me some with my
Imprint, printed on one side only. The Kendall's
Spavin Cure Is In excellent demand with us, not on
ly lor animals, but for human ailments also. Mr.
Jos. Vorts. one of the leading farmers in our county,
sprained an ankle badly, and knowing the value of
the remedy for horses, tried It on himself, and it
did far better than he had expected. Cured the
sprain in very snort order.
Yours respectfully, C o. Thieband.
Price $1 per bottle, or bottles forts. All druggist
have It er can get it for you. or It will be sent to any
address on receipt ot price by the proprietors. Dr. B.
J. Kendall & Co.. Enosburgh Falls, Vt. Send for
illustrated circular.
Sold by all Druggist s.
The Valley Ifflal Life Association
The Cheapest, Safest, and Moat Reliable Life In
surance now offered the public is found In the Val
ley Mutual, which enables yon to carry a tl,ooo life
policy at an actual average cost of per aanum.
For further Information, call on or address
j. w. Mckenzie, Agent,
May SO, 1S83. Salisbcky, n.
7 KEhMlIslM
MWm & CO.
Stock Complete
tke New Skies and Materials.
them as the Prettiest in the lf.,w
a call you will be pleased.
Cottage Suits, 20, 25 and $30
Woven Wire Mates, Ui,v
Wittkowsky & Ml
We hereby inform the MYholesale Trade'1
comprising the
Wholesale Branches
of our business
and we invite our customers to give itidw
To those wishing to
we say that there is no Houe j
tbat lias tetter facilities than out,
and that we can and do
any bill of goads, no matter where boojfM
North Carolina, Rowan County InJJ
bate Court: All persons indebted to tueo
of A. Varner Cowan, dee d, are hereby
titled to present their claims for P?
to the undersigned, on or before ttie
day of July, 1884. All persons owing wr
estate are requested to make prompt
ment. Dated, this 34th July, 1883- .
W. L. Steele, Sen'r, Ad
de bonis non with will annexed oi a.
Cowan. ilM
Do yon Smoke? Chew? Gr Use Surf
Keeps a 8elect stock ot all these ffJf Jjkr
and good. He occupies one
dowsof Daris' Furniture store
can suit you to a T?
Call and

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