Ohio ! .! ion.
Tfce recent flection in OIho MM up
better for the Democrat than unexpect
ed. Itk nleau aep mid strike the
BapuUicaN party wi rl indonishinent.
AdJ the creditor it ia due -almost entir-Jj-
to the country peofiie of I be State, the
rities, generally, showing an increase lle
publican Yoyte. Iladly in elected Gov
truor by jJiotjJ )2,(KK) niaj.uit.v, and the
Democrats have elected majority in
both branches of the Legislature, giviug
them a majority on joint ballot of about
28, Tlie official vote has not yet been
. . . -It
Announced, but it is not supposed it will
how a different result.
"Goon Ueplbmcaxs.1' There was a
gentleman in onr .office this week claiming
tohave been a 'good republican' for years,
but declared with emphasis that he intend
ed to vote with the Democrats in the next
lection for the expressed purposed of
having the political rascals, cleaned out
they were in everything, everywhere,
and he knew nothing better than to turn
out all from the President down. He had
had uo doubt there were rascals among
the Democrats, too, but they are a "good
Bet" to straighten up these corrupt times
and he intended to go for them.
An Indiana man 'passed through this
week who inj conversation here held
precisely the same views. "Was a Uepub
lican but was going to Vote with th De
mocracy in the next election. Didn't
like old Beu. Butler, but said he would
Jbe re-elected Governor by 50,IHK major
ity. Tewksbuky. We ueknowledge the re
eeipt of a copy of the "Argument before
the Tewksbnry Investigating Committee,
by Gov. B. F. Butler, upon facts disclos
ed during the recent investigation, July
J5, J883." It is a most extraordinary doc
ument, disclosing pecealations, cruelties
and murders by the managers and em-
ployces of the Tewksbury asylum to an
extent fairly appalling. The reader is
naturally led to reflect, that if such abuses
have beeu perpetrated in a public benev
olent institution in Massachusetts, may
not like practices aid abuses be found hi
many other similar establishments, lion
is it in our county J'oor Houses! How,
in our Insane Asylums! Governor But
ler has done an unearthing work iu Mas
sachusetts w hich should, and w ill accom
plished good throughout the States fos
tering and supporting benevolent institu
tions. Let the conduct of trustees and
officials having them in hand be closely
watched and their administration narrow
Monday was circus day in Satesvillc,
and it was characterized by blood-letting.
A fight occurred between a white man
from the upper part of the county named
Redman and a negro from Alexander
county. It was yii old feud between
them, and meeting .on this occassioti a
fight ensued with pistols, aud Redmai
was shot through the heart and killed
instantly. The jtycgAM was arrested and
Jailed, But sometime during the night
the friends of Redman, to the number ot
about 30, effected an entrance into the
prison and took the negro out aud hung
htm. It was done so quietly that the
rjizcns of the fi;wn knew nothing of it
Until they saw the body hanging by the
peck next morning.
In another tight a man named K.vne,
from Catawba, was so badly beatep that
lie is expeci'cd to die of a broke;; skull.
After the day shov was over the
Circus Company packed up and left,
refusing to exhibit at njght. On the
ground left by them, a (Usui negro was
found under some straw, ft is md; known
how he was killed or hy whom.
There were some other casualties of
Jesser importance the particulars of whjch
are not so well known.
The Cincinnati Times-Star, Republican,
reviews the recent electious in Ohio and
iowa. as follows :
"The election returns from Ohio and
Iowa are an interesting study. Hereto
fore,-ns a rule, when the Democrats have
won victories or made great gains their
boom was in the cities and large towns.
When the Republicans have heid tlieir
own or made gains iu the cities they have
.usually shown increased strength iu the
rural regions. Iu short, the coun
try has been always regarded as the
Republican stronghold. It is so in
JJew York and other eastern States as
well as in the West. But in the lesmlts ot
Tuesday '8 electious we sec just the re
verse of this. The Republican losses
were almost wholly in the country nre-
cints, while, as to Ohio, they made con
siderable gains iu the big cities. The
same thing is true-, substantially, of Iowa.
There the Republican party was unyield
ing in the larger towns, but the Deuio
jtcrats gained heavily in the interior
counties. It is curious, also. Up ttoie the
causes given for the reversal of jtlje rule
of former years. One of the reasons as
signed by Republican politicians for the
Republican losses in the rural districts of
Ohio is that farmeis, especially largo wool
growers, were incensed at the actiou ot
Congress in reducing the duty on wool
f nd desired to "resent the encroachment
4-t free trade" upon their interests. Un
doubtedly that had something to do with
augmenting the Democratic vote aud de
feat ing the Republican ticket. Rut an
other and quite the contrary reasou is
given for the Democratic gains in the in
terior precincts of Iowa. There the free
graders, by vigorous and persistent
preaching of their heresy, seem to have
made au impression ihi the fai miner a.im
jnunity. Tiiese odd results sf Tuesday's
political Struggles iu two States serve to
jllustrate forcibly wtmt every body knows,
viz; that the Uu ited States is a big coun
try, eon taiuiuga vast population, of va
i ions 'degrees of jnteijigeiice and of curi
ously dircrtie ways of looking at their
wn inleiests. Furthermore, it afHars
sthat country propie have come to b
about as unsteadv, politically, us the n:-
Uh 'Oj,i all .11
Herald ay, "II ia ne wf the signs of tin
o t. T. Nw York
'tiaiex, of which politicians ought to take
i notice, that both H Massachusetts plat
forms look favoratdeou tariff reform. Tlie
capitalists mid workingmen of the State
begin to feel the oppression and strain
tipou tlicm m tue renno' """
which, to favor pig iron and steel, make
all uiaehioery nut tools abnormally deal
The latest startling idea is that In
top clover, the seed being in the soil
(where and Mm long t) only require
the ntilhsing influence of the
to make.! hem germinate.
We noticed some years ago a large
m. IT" m - 1 .
trait, of ion leaf Dine lanu ueiween
' n S
New hern and Washington that had been
burnt over. The turpentine trees were
killed bv the tire, and there had sprung
up since a pretty dense' growth of scrub
bv Dost oak not black jack, as we saw
stated of some other locality in the pine
region. Tlie natural conclusion was that
the seed of tlie new growth had been
carried there by squirrels and birds.
Australia Wiiegiftnihfto talk of Con-
not long hence will talk
India is yet too ranch
in the dark her people are too poor aud
Chas. R. Jones
re p n rcl laaed t he
office and re-establish
ed the Observer with the name of Journal
We publish this week another letter
from that highly esteemed and intelli
gent writer, "Wells," to which ure invite
the attention of all, and especially of
business men the South.
The Truth about the Tariff.
From the Fayetteville Observer.
Mil Editor On the 22d day of the
past month there was Issued a circular
letter by a manufacturer of plaids in this f
State and addresed, I presume, to all
parties engaged in making cotton goods,
complaining ot the conduct of the lnsnr
ance Companies in raising their rates on
nulls ot the character to which I refer
red, The lirsr sentence is iu the follow
ing words; "The Insurance Com panics
doing business in this State, have all
united themselves iuto one association.
called the South Eastern Tariff Associa
tion, thereby making them -elves a won
opvnj mj prereuimg any compctihon in
rates.1 I did not know, before I read the
circular, that such was the fact, and am
much obliged to the author of it for
directing my attention to litis, one of
very many evils of monopoly. I beg to
assure him that 1 am ready to loin him
ami an others interested in resisting, as
best we may, this attempt to force us to
pay exhorbitant charges lor their poll
files ot insurance. We can sue e d, 1 am
nappy to wiyfor we are not obliged to
ueal with their. companies. We can just
b't them roll tlieir cards around without
contributing anything to them
lint, fortunately lor the consumers of
the country who constitute fully three-
r ... i e i . i . i
nun ui ui me peopie iney are m no
condition to resort to the same remedy
against other monopolies which are at
war With justice and with their interests
i ne oniy iijiug which they can do is to
send members to Congress who will
repeal all laws which bring about these
luitpiifomsj-csuita. Tire gentleman from
w hose circular I quote, having iu that
circular set torth his views npou oue of
the wrongs ot a monopoly, 1 feel rerv
sure cannot be inconsistent with his own
doctrine ami advocate the continuance of
another whose hardships fall npou n
large majoiity of his countrymen. He
cannot be the gentleman who had the
conversation with Col. Charles R. Jones,
to winch I interred in my first paper
no man who complains of a monoply
upon rue. pare or insurance companies
can sustain oue by Congress, for the
beueht of certain tnvered classes. And
yet Congress is doing, at the instance of
many of me manufacturers a more griev
ous wrong to the people, than the in
suraucc companies can commit or even
.1 ! 2 ' kV
uesne to commit, congress passes n
law which forces the consumers of cei
tain classes ot goods to pay a higher
price for them than they would have to
pay, but for the law, and there is no
escape from it, The insurance compan
les oniy uestre by combinations, not
legislation, to do the same thing. If it
is wrong for these companies to take
such action as requires resistance nnon
the part of manufacturers, is it uot right
hir the people to resist the legislation
which works for Hiejn such grjevjous
injury f This question needs'no answer,
If l inc common practice oil
or men who c amor pr "protect ion
themselves t hat jepit? tariffs, all
goods which tue pcoolr lis.', ure quite US
cheap as the ver wi re. Suppose this
is so, ii w clearly in spiie of ihr effort to
make then). higher, ami r'dii I nun over
production t.y a tlUMdiated domestic
com pe tit ion. libit it must never be 'for
gotten that tiny who advocate high
duties ou ariKieH iinpurtcd .into this
country, not because it lowers or even
tries to lower the price of the goods
which they make for sale, but. solely for
the reason th4&they think it wjll increase
them aud tints adit to their gains. Not
oue of them ran answer the question when
why, under uen eiicnm
asking Congress to miss a
stances, he is
will hurt his buin4. It
may safely be asserted that where a raf'of
duty is fixed upon a given article, which
is beyond the revenue point, 1U4X article
will advance .until the donp-siu-pumper
tition which springs up shall supplv the
uemuuu. uiuii sticli coujpentiou comes
HitV IMUk'I'IW V Will tlkA (lidninu "
whilst the manufacturer does the -'dan
cing. ' Hut is this demand for a high
tariff never to end f Is the patience of
the people o- lie regarded us eternal
111 its power ef endurance t As far back
as 1816, there were parties askinq Con
gress to legislate for the growth of the
infant industries of the country. From
that day totals, withe few except ious,
11 nas ueen getting worse and worse,
until their pratliug babes Lave attained
to the age of nearly seventy years, and
gone back to "the lean and slippered
fiautaloon" f second childhood. Now
hcjse former sucklings upon the bounty
of an Ahiui Mater demand that the world
slmll be taxed to enable them to retain
their nrosneritv. Prior to ldbf) no lmlir i
. - -
cal paitv dared to outrage the public
drevticy si.ali 1 call it I by advocating
rates of c
eertain parts of tlie long leaf pine conn- only, as I am informed, engaged in mak-
trv. hot ashes thrown out ou the ground ing the article-both in Philadelphia. A
. v . , '.it. i i r few months after its repeal an attache of
,a imnied.ately, followed by a crop of red i
mm upon good.-, made abroad,
such a tlie present i una columns, ue-1
m . a m t
... r , .i; ....
IOIYJ IlltJ Willi UI I lie in v ui i linn- .i nao
tv. when the eoujitrv was divided into
Democrats and Whigs, all were willing
that the manufacturer should receive
such "incidental protection" as a properly
adjusted Revenue Tariff would afford.
No Party then stood forth as tlie cham
pion of a Tariff for protection with in
dustrial revenue as the piesent system
has been very justly characterized.
What was the rate of duty upon Quin-
me, nnni tin f orty-sixth umigresa re
pealed it t No matter it was prohibitory.
Under its provisions two establishments.
the question--do low Tariffs make low
oods : how about quinine f It was still
over $4 per ounce. The reply was m:.de:
Wait awhile, my friend. Allow a little
time, ami von will be answered. 'lhac
time speedily came, and- Powers and
and Koscugnrteii & oons
weuld be glad now to get $2jer ounce
for all they make. Do thev manufacture
the article now f If thev do, and can
make money at $2, how much did they
make at $4 f Who paid the tax ? The
consumer, flow much ot it uitl the uuv-
em nien t gen remaps
answer. Ami tins is
only an illustration of the enormities of
a sv stein which is based npou fraud.
Still tli is system lias its apologists, but
these apologists are exclusively persons
whose snppostd interests make them
disregard principle or they are those who
are owned aud controlled by them.
Let no one suppose me to be inimical
to the manufacturing industries of the
country, buch a charge would be unmet
iu the extreme and an exceeding "plain
tale would put it down." it may be that
I am too stupid to comprehend what
these industries need which the Govern
ment can riirhtfullv cive. It is certain
that I would not advocate auv legisla
tion w hich would do a wrong to one
class of our people to benefit another
class. Against that. I am making ray
protest, and 1 snv unhesitatingly that an
industry which cannot be maintained iu
this country without taxing one part of
the people to uphold it, ought not to be
maintained at all. Every thing which
they who are engaged in manufacturing
have a right to expect is a fair chance for
competition with all the world. This can
only be had hy regulating the duties on
imports so that whilst th
leedcd revei. a
is laised all accidental
ing therefrom may be uti
:. -it. 1 am lor
considering the general interest for the
"general welfare" is what the Govern -
me ut was ests bushed to promote.
established to "promote. 7 It
Congress con fix npou a rule which will
afford competition among producers
every where it will aim at a result whose
justice can never be successfully impeach-
ed ; and which whilst it is iust. is truly
State Elections in November.
State elections occur on Tuesday, Nov.
G, as follows :
Connecticut will elect one-half its sen
ate aud its full house of representa
Maryland will elect governor, State
officers and legislature.
Massachusetts will elect governor. State
officers aud legislature. ,
Minnesota will elect governor, lieuten
ant governor, secretary of Slate, treas
urer, attorney general and railroad com
missioner, and vote upon three proposed
amendments to the constitution of the
State: which provide (I) that the geu-
eral elections shall be held hereafter in
November iu each even year ; (2) that
the secretary of State, the treasurer ami
attorney general shall serve two years
and State auditor four years : aud (31 to
fix the terms of service of the judges aud
the clerk of the supreme court. State
officers and of the judges of the district
court ot the State.
Mississippi will elect its legislature.
Nebraska will elect a justice of its su
preme court and regents ot the State
New Jersey will elect governor, put t
of its senate, aiid its full house of repre
sentatives. New York will elect secretary of State,
controller, treasurer, attorney general. en
gineer and surveyor, aud both branches
of the legislature, aud vote upon a pro
position to abolish contract labor fiom
the State prisons
Peiinsylyauia will elect
eral and State treasurer.
Virginia will elect part of its senate
and its full assembly
In North Carolina
there will be an
district lor cou-
election in the first
gress, held Nov. 20.
Civil Ki ghts Buried.
One hy oue the roses fade and the
leaves do fall iu ths melancholy days of
October, The supreme court of the
Uuited States has knocked the civil
rights law of 1875 iuto a cocked hat and
has played the wild with that pet meas
ure of the republican brethren. It is
ope thing for a set of political fanatics to
pass an unconstitutional act, and anoth-
er tning lor the supreme court to set
down upon it severely. We have ofteu
had occasion to sav that we retiose crcut
confidence in the integrity and conserva
tism of the supreme court and its respect
or the const 1 tut mil, and we hold it
the surest safeguard against encroach
ments upon the liberties of the people.
ts latest decision is another testimony
of its high purpose to maintain t i u
oustitiition of our country. Nvtcs and
The North Carolina Democarcy, iu
Convention assembled on the 5th of Julv
1862, pronounced iu favor of the aboli
tion of the Internal lie venue System and
thus led out as the exponent of a well
understood Democratic doctrine which
tas since beeu seconded by the Demo
cracy iu every State that has held a con
vention since. 1 he mere existence of
such a system is out of accord with our
Federate form of Government. It is to
centralize power ac Washington and to
place a bureau of spies over the actions
of the citizeu. One or two of our con
temporaries are oppsed to the abolition
because ihey are 111 favor of taxing luxu
ries, such as tobacco and spirits. It is
not n question of taxation butoneof policy.
Take the question of internal taxation
out of the hands of the General Govern
ment aud let the States decide whether
or not these articles shall bo taxed. Cer
tainly tlie Legislature of North Carolina
is to be trusted in such a matter just as
well as the Congress of the United States.
Let the States put just as high a tax 011
tobacco ntm whiskey as they bear now
and devote the proceeds to the public
schools. The Internal Revenue must go.
The Synod of North Candimi of the
Presbyterian Church, will njei-f iu Wil
mington, on Wed!ieda . 4ih November.
At Webster, Mass.,
Butler talked about his
nations. He said :
"A desire to be President of the I ni ted
States is an honorable ambition, isn't it.
It is not a groveling one. They say I
have done my best to lie President. I
will assume that this is so for the sake of
the argument, THe. republicans say that
although most of my acts have been good
they came from this motive. But how
could I expect to make myself a candi
date for the Presidency if it wasn't by
carrying the Commonwealth well, and by
winning the people to promote me to the
highest position. Could I wiu the presi
dency by bad deeds aud by disgracing the
"They admit that 1 have large acquain
tance with public men, and that I have
great talent and shrewdness and cunning,
lie it so. But would a man, if he were
shrewd and cunning, act badly iu the
way they say I do t Now, if I had been
a knave, and wished thus to advance
myself, I would have courted favor with
the banks, the railroads, the powerful
corporations. 1 would hare made fuvor
with Harvard Col lege."
Speaking of the punishment of crimi
nals in ihh State prison and the sufferings
of inmates at Tewksbury, he said: "This
suffering has stopped now, aud I believe
that it' any man deserves to be made
Pi evident, the man who did that is the
deserving, oue.T -
Mr. Hand all is credited with having
said that Mr. Arthur has no more ap
preciation of his duties than a child, aud
Ids Excellency may have heard this com
plimentary remark, tor, after a very
long absence, lie has returned to Wash
ington, i or some months he has been
enjoying himself in a very thorough
going manner, and we trust his health is
now sufficiently robust for him to remain
at his post until the fish begin to bite
next spring. jYorfulk Landmark, JJem.
While Republican statesmen are try
i.ig to devise means for disposing of sur
plus revenues, so as to pieveut a da li
ne ro us locking up of currency iu the
Treasury, the overtaxed .people are in
quiring why their taxes have not beeu
reduced and the danger of accumulating
a large surplus thus honestly, fairly and
effectually removed. Washington Post,
The Sugar Belt of Korth "Carolina.
At the State Fair that w ill be held at
Raleigh next week, Maj. W. L. Young
proposes to exhibit his map defining what
lie claims to be the Sn gnr Belt of North
Uarohou. The map will show the semi
tropical area of the southeaseru part of
the State, and will give the mean tern
pe rata res of prominent points, aud the
inner basins reaching from the coast
inland, with the levels above the sea.
Major Young proposes to prove the cor
reel ness of his theory by exhibiting green
growing stalks of the Saceratum (Louisi
ana Suga Cane.) And will further ex
hibit a wild olive tree from the woods of
Aew Hanover county. 1 his tree was
first discovered bv the late Dr. Curtis.
Other parties from Dupliu will exhibit
sugar and molasses grown and manufac
tured in Duplin county from the simou
pure Louisiana sugar caue. Wilmington
Wi&l a ut.
One of the1 curiosities ot tree grafting
is to be seen on the old Abury place
now ow ned by Alexander & Harris, near
this citv, where stands a large black
walnut tree which the late Dr. Asbury
experimented upon some years ago. He
crafted a twig of an English walnut tree
iu the black walnut. The crop of Eng
lish walnuts, while not large, is very fine
and Major Harris yesterday, brought
several ot them to the t it v. l hey are as
large as any that are to be found iu the
iruit stores, llus is considered are
markable success in grafting, aud we are
told that its the onlv instance in the Uni
ted States. The graft was made about
six years ago and this is the first time the
tree has fruited. Major Harris says tncre's
millions in the old Asbury yet, some now
oouamca being discovered every day or
so. Char. Ob.
A 1 ARAB LK AND A .MOKAL. A Sage
who was on his weary journey to Wis
consin, came upon a crowd one day aud
observed a sadness on all faces. "Whv
this gloom V queried the old man as he
laid down his bundle and felt for the
front end of his plug of tobacco. "O Sage
we mourn the loss of a
the reply. "Was he
n t n n
was' "Sober, upright,
given to peace YJ "He was." Who of you
iiraised aud encouraged him iu lite? ask
ed the old man as he looked around him.
A hush b .11 upon the crowd and no one
replied. "Praise that comes after death,"
whispered tHe Snge, "does not even cut
down the undertaker's bills. Retter
squander. your time cutting w ood for his
widow," Moral ; The widow will be ex
pected to take in plain sew ing to support
kirr-Ei) v LlkitUictty. The city of
Dayron, ONto, is lighted with the Fuller
system of electric lights. On Thursday,
midnight, white President Chandler, ol
the National Fuller Electric Light Com
pany, Preside ut Lowes, of the Day tot
Company, nrd Superintendent T. R. Rob
bins, also of the D.iytou Company, were
making a tojir of Inspection in the rain
a lamp iu the business centre of the city
went our. Miperintendenr Kotibins, in
lowering the lamp to examine it took
hold of the conduct ing wire where the in
sulation was worn off aud fell as if shot.
before he died, vvhicn was three minutes
later, he said, The life ts burned out of
that apple Stance is us
meal or potatoes.
nourishing as oat-
If you would have appetite, flesh, color, strensrtb.
ana viw'or. like Aver s aarsapuniia. waicu mu con
fer tbeia upon you la rapid succes&loi),
SALE NOTICE !
I will sell at my residence eiht miles
cast ol" Salisbury, on Friday the 21 day of
November, 1883, the following ptoperty, viz
100 BUSHELS OF COBN,
S5 Bushels Hust Proof Wheat,
Oqc set Blacksmith Toole, one Hack, 8traw
iqucr, jrn-?ncmri . inrjji rvei in ano r an
r.-t. 1. 11 1 . T .1 ,
Mill ; one Bureau, one Bed and Furniture,
and mr.ny other articl s not uecessarv to
I b. Will eil privai.ay a h;st rate Cow
, ami youn - calf. jl. BAIUtlN'GETt.
MiH Fropairty Sale!
Upon the petition of C. A. Ovcrcash, the
following property was ordered by the Su
perior Court of Rowan county to be sold at
the Court House door. Mi Salisbury, on
Monday the 28th day of November, 1883,
viz: What is known as the Over cash dt
Xieazer Mill Property, situated at
Bostian's y. Roads, in Atwell Township.
Two Acres, and upon
which is located
a Grist Mill. Saw Mill
and Planing Mill. The above setforth prop
erty will be sold by me on the day and at
the place herein mentioned to the highest
1:1m J AS. W.RUMPIE, Com'r.
The regular annual Meeting of the Stock
holders of the Western North Carolina
Rail Road Company will take place in
Salisbut v. N. C, on the fourth Wednesday
in November, 1883, it being the 28th day of
G. P. Ekwin, Sec'v & Treas.
Salisbury, N. C, Oct. 16, 1883. fit
AUF SOW RECEIVING A FLL AND
COMPLETE LINE OF
NOTIONS, SHOES AND
And desire to call attention to their
In this they offer to the Farmers a good
Wagons, Plows of all Descrip
tionsCast, Chili and Steel;
PLOW-STOCKS, CULTIVATORS, SULKY-
PLOWS, AC, &C.
They also have the
Best Sewing Machines.
They are Agents for the
Plow Brand Guano
A3 rood as can be bought in the market.
3FCall and be convinced that their
house is the place for Farmers t get what
they need. Respectfully,
Administrator's Notice !
Having qualified as administrator of
John M. Marl in, deed., notice is hereby
given to all creditors to present tlieir
claims to the undersigned on or bcfoie the
5th day of October 1884, and all persons
indebted to the estate are requested to
make immediate payment. This the 48th
day of September, 1863.
JUEL I -M A KLI . ,
AdinV of John M. Martin.
GINXERS AND FARMERS WILL
Be pleased to know that I have made full
arrangements to buy all the Cotton Seed
that can be delivered at Salisbury, China
Grove and Third Creek Stations. Will pav
lull market prices through the season.
Call and see me, or write at once for full
J D GASKILL.
SHEBFF'S TAX NOTICE.
I will meet the Tax Payers of Howan
count v, at the following tunes anrl nlaces
for the purpose of collecting the State and
County tax for the ear 1883,
Tlie law is rigid and Tax Pavers are
earnestly requested to meet in the townships
and settle incir taxes. 1 win make but one
round, as the law requires no more.
I'unity, at nice & Bafly's store, Monday Oct 15
Scotch ttlsli, - Alt. Vernon, Tuesday " us
Steel, " Davis store. Wednesday " IT
) " Ilugtns' House nertr
Dr. Houston old Place. Thursday " is
Atwell, at I'oleman's, Friday " 19
do. fcnocavuie, Saturday " o
China Grove, " China Grove, Monday " 22
Litalcer, Bostian's x Hoads, Tuesday - 2.1
tiold mil, " (iold lllll, Wednesday 24
Morgan's " Morgan sold place, Tbursday " 25
do. at Koo t Miller's, Tnursday evening " 25
to ten o.elock " it
Providence, at Hatter Shops, Friday. 12 M. m
Salisbury, Court Hsuse, Saturday 57
rnuuain, - rranKun Academy, Monday s
LocKe. uiosons, Tueadav
scotcn insn, uovvan juus, Wednesday " 31
C. C. KKIDER, Sh ff
of Howan County.
North Carolina, Bowaa County.
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT,
October 3d, 1883.
HANNAH DOUGHERTY, Plaintiff,
Ann Grimslcy and husband Vm.
Grimsley ; Elizabeth Hicks and
husband, Win. Hicks; Andrew Bv-
ard, Mary Millsaps. Caroline Har-
met and husband, Sam'l Hamet; &
Eliza Byard, heirs-atdaw of Eliza
beth McBiydcdec'dt; Thos Benton
McBryde and Elizabeth H. Mc
Brydc, heirs-atdaw of James Mc
Bryde, deceased ; the heirs-atdaw
(names unknown) of John Mc
Bryde, dec d ; the Iieirs-at-law of
Win. McBrvde, dee'd., viz: Rachel
McBryde, Susan McBryde & others
(names unknown;) and the heirs
atdaw (names unknown) of Thos.
McBryde, deceased. Defendants. J
T t nnnnonnfr frv tltn c i 1 1 T.. I . p ,,
Court that Andrew Byard, Mary Millsaps,
Caroline Hamet and husband, Sam'l Ham
' w v.uiiiijj v iiiv ill I.- I ilL I 1 1 j 1 1 H T.lip
et; Eliza Byard, Thos. B. McBryde, and
Elizabeth H. McBryde : the heirs-at-law
(names unknown) of John McBryde, dee'd
the heirs-at-law of Wm. McBrvde. rWM
viz ; Rachel McBryde and Susan McBryde
and others, names unknown ; and the heirs-
at-law (names unknown) ot Thos. McBrvde
dec a., are non-rcsiuents ot tijis State: It
is hereby ordered that publication be made
in the Carolina Watchman, a weekly news
paper publiohed in the teiyn of Salisbury
for six successive weeks, notifying the above
named non-resident defendants to be and
appear at the office of the Clerk of the Su
perior Court ot Rowan county at the Contt
- House in Salisbury, on Monday the 3d day
I P TV 1 1 iJO'J
- i oi Leeeniier. icon, uu answer or aemur
to the petition whiAh has been filed in the
I above entitled action ; and it thev fail so
to auswer or demur,-ths Plaintiff will apply
to the Court for the re'ief demanded in tLs
said petitior. Jons M. JIpkaii,
I 51:0t CJerkk C. Howan Co.
b;AlAj AINU yy 11N TKft
John Bostian, Tlios. B.
T7i!l take gre?.t pleasure in shewing
LoTdieitv Most Stylisli and Completest Stock of gooj
800D3 to be found in Salisbury,
More Dealer, upholsterer,
PARLOR SUITS, 35 to $100
CHEAP BEDS, $2.50. FINE LIRE CF CARPETS.
Sewiner Machines Weed and Hartford. '
Eeail Protf of Wonderful Care
Cllarlesto, S C., July 22, 1SSS.
Dr. J. n. Kend'LI. & Co., Dear Sirs: I purchased
at Louisville, Hy.. a vei-y Une ured colt aud la sliip-
oiai: he eot Ida Uock badly hurt on the outside of the
Joint which caused it to swell three- or tour times
a great many linlMents which fUed to benefit the
injured part. At last w hen disuusted, and ready to
give up I4ie r-olt as rfrtned". 1 happeuedtoscu yourad-
tue natural su. vluvn uiau j nun very lame. 1 tnea
veraaemeat Qt"Keuiau s uusieranu spavin v.ure,
and though ri would give it a trial, I first applied
the "BlisUTto tiie hock whjLh by this time hatl
calloused, and to uiy surprise ouud it woikcd like a
chann. tn I .eaty-folir Hours tlie part that was
hard became ori and the laaienes began to leave.
I then got si'.ne ot "KenaM!" Spnvtn I'urc" and ap
plied it acaxuVditg to Cu eutkais, vhiuh has made a
perfect euro, ant the colt Is 6ww as sotihd as any
tM-rs.e aliv( . LmfieVy write this letter tu you. as 1
think it a !:;ty 1 owe ro ou. and also for lire srood
or the pub. to at large.
The roregoiue statement l wm amaavit to. ana
can also have the same verified by the best horse
men la our clly who saw the eolt before aatl after
treatment. very Kespeotiully,
13 Chapel st. John R. Akkold.
Belmont N. II., July 25, 1S53.
Dr. n.J. A'foi a- Co.. GeU:U is with the
greatest pleasure that I wish to say to you that I
nave useu your "ivenaail's spavin cure ' witn tue
very best results, having entirely cured a horse af
flicted with spiint. also another that had a spavin.
The cure found to be permanent. I have used it in
many other cases and find that it does all claim for
it either for man or beast. Pkok. J. P. Cuxky.
Galveston. Texas, July IS, tsss.
Dr. li. J. Kr.nd ili e o. : i hereby certify to hav
ing used '-Kendall's Spavin cure" on a valuable
noise tor a cum witn entire success and rase pleas
ure in recommending it in a'.l confidence.
KENDALL'S SPAVIN CURE, .
Modesto, Cal , Aug. 9th, 1882.
B. J. KrwtnU k Co., Gtn't: Before coming to this
coast, and while at liome. In Longmeadovv, Mass., I
had occasion to observe the bent-fits resulting from
the use of your Kendall's spavin Cure. My brother
had a young horse which developed a bone spavin
which he cured and at the same time removed the
enlargement. A Mr. A. K. Mathews also cured a
valuable stallion of a spavin, as well as another ac
quaintance by the name ot H Combs, both of which
came under my personal observation, being In my
own town, and, a gentleman wUh whom 1 was well
acquainted, ana in tne interest or tue horsemen in
this vicinity I offer thin my experience.
ltespeciruiry yours, j axes j,cinn.
KENDALL'S SPAVIN CURE
Colton, Cal., Oct. 3rd, 1SS2.
B. J. KeifhitH Co. .-While in the employ of C. C.
llaatiQifS. the (Well known hnrspmun nf K.in Vn.
Cisco, in the earendlng isso, we had a young horse
two years old iiat contracted a bono spavin and
seeing your liniment known as Kendall's soavin
Cure advertised, upon my own responsibility I com-
mencea using it auu wuuin tturty days from that
ttme and aft ef having useil only three -bottles the
spavin was remoyxl entirely, and therefore 1 natur
ally n tve the utmost connd'nce In lis merits. I do
nor hesitate to iwcotnawnU it to all w ho have occa
sion to use tlie medicine and should anv one flestre
to confer wtfc me I-shail be glad to answer any com
munlcaUou.ielating to the case nquesliou.
llespebtraily yours, jonx Koaoman.
Price f rief bottle, or si x but ties for ts a n Tnn-
ghts have it uc.can get it foe you. or ll will be seat
u any auuressTJn receipt or prt-je by the proprietors.
Dk. li. J. K s.s HAj.i. & Co., Knosburgh Kalis. Vt.
mS0J4) BY ALL D BUG GISTS.
Sale of Valuable Land!
On Saturday, the 13th day of October
next, J will,selU on the premises, a tract of"
land bclomnng to my wanl, Charles E.
Karriker, itetng a part of the David Fouts
plantation in Atwell Township, adjoining
the land of Jacob Sloop, George Karriker,
D. Cooper and others. . This tract contains
Sixteen Acres aud 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 Bout, Guard'n
of Chas. E. Karriker.
Sept. Gth, 1883. '48:5t
The Me? Mutual Life Association
-HOME OFFICE, STAUNTON, VA.
The Cheapest, Sarff.rt, and Most Reliable Life In
surance now off -rjd the public Is f 3 jud in the Vaft
ley Mutual, which eiiibles j ou to carry a it,im life
policy at aa an 4a: awra-e coki of is.so jht annum.
For further informtlvn, call on or address
J. W. M;KS7.1E. Agt,
war i; lHss.j bau-LtKY. h, c.
IN EVERY DAY,
Marsh, Frank Youn
or any of us
J. D. GASKILL
FINE WALNUT S0IT8,
Cottage Suits, 20, 25 andwo
Woven Wire Mattresses, $7ifl
Another Hey Departu?
YES. THE ;'
n -! ft mm a -r- -r r m - - S
Wittkowsky & Barucki
Palace of A (tractions
IS NOW IN OPERATION.
rm ttt, TTT-n i i . !il
me ruDiic yvin Always Appreciate i
' PUBLIC BENEFIT ! H
:W. & B:
This was tlie only thought hy which n
were actuated when we lirst .roposi.d to makrik
extensive cuanyes wutcu to-uay n rrtiljli
your midst. '1 ne wants of the people we mi.
termincd to supply. This fact is nun futtyil.'
monst rated. 1 he change tells the amoT
outlay was unlimited. Depanntni utterdr-
partnienl has beeu added. Tliecapiuirt
quired for such of these o p.irtmeata .
would make a handsome bank acc'L
but Us done. Inspired hy an ambl.
lion that our city should tandid i" '
to none, we have felt that to
bring our Immense estallsbml ' t
oira n equa 1 rent lnwIiliNew
York, iiitt-.ton or elsewhere,
w e ha ! to place before our
patrons a stock of sueli
magnitude, com iilngfull
A SSOIITME .N I S
of Dress Fabrics, Silks,
Satins, .Velvets. Mrtit
nery. c. iVe-have
made our selec
lions 1 lorn
Products of Every Clime on the OlftW
also add- i i
ed a ladles'.
Misses' and chil
fore atiempted iu the
South. This Department
ocxiijiles one of the rai geot
magnificent galleries, which
are reached by four stairwajt I
The entire establishment brill ' t
antly lighted b liif liandellenv
pmwntliga nifist Ijeauilfulpliture.
We have also added at the earnest ; ;
solicitation or many friends a airt
long and verv much felt iniblssectWi ,
namely, a Dressmai Ing iep..rtmeBt.
We therefore beg to inform Hie ladles or
North and South Carolina that we aaTete
cured the serv icesof two as skilled ardstM
have ever catered to the tasus of the ladles
this section. Mrs. Smiihast uucrundr'ltterj
Miss Marshall as DraperandKlulsher. ThiH??
artistic taste has loug been k.iow n Iu the
lonable circles of Nl'ork, Pbitadelphla, "l"P
. and Chicago.
Theiefoie, fe Have
In sayinj? to the Ladies of North and $w
Carolina that we have now a Firtf.fg
Dress Making Departinent, where h"1
can rely on tlieir most particular iW
to anv freaks of fashion will be
We liave fitted up in excellent stylca
spacious room for our Diessiiiakinj'Dep'1'
now fullv prepared to "i ar tntec
v . 1 1 . v 111 11.1 ll ll ll l ILIII "
tion in fittintr stvle ami workmaniliip-
We solicit the favor of your ordef-
in person or
t at . i t-. r r tfl
wnicn snail nave our iihsi p -r
careful attention at all times.
We are Yours Very Trubj,
Il'invni'iiiint'i- a 11 I III.
vVlITKUHoKi & U
MORGAN'S CIGAR STAND
Do von Smoke? Chew? Cr Use
ocic.v a ui .hi i"
i.i.d rmArl tin . , , t 7 thP R !
L'anna n CalW f.i- s. 1 1 th)MP 'A fl H.I3' ( Kj
rlntet rt TVi'i i.' L'n-r! UtnrP filll 5!
- nui i 'i us r in hi i ii i tr . ioiv . -f;m
.-;iit von li iv T Aug. t
K -. mm
JOSES, BE ras TISt. M"
Fu co trtaL Wi -oU 6 rML AU to
or mm wm mm
JINIS OF BIN6HAMT0H,
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