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0 / 75
Ine uarolma Watchman.
I . j ; - .
r-LO-iKv cmu.im SALISBURY. K. C, OCTOBER 28, 1883. Kc
a tii jmb i m ii j ma u mm
The Carolina Watchman
jpKlCB, 1.50 IN ADVANCE.
Citron.! e Iiar
Impurity f the
l . :.o!, Fever and
and all Disease
iMiiMii ly De-
rtngeroent ot OW. iwl and Kidneys.
svMrTOMS Cftr A DWF.ASKD MVEK.
R.2 Breaia Bain in the Side, somrtimes the
ink fit under N Shoulder-blade, mistaken for
trail O vc. k" '
wiih coidTalle los of memory , ao
.u . iinfi,i n&ati it of teavtac undone
T.v.. . l-tn done: tiisht. dry o
! nil for conjA-mptioe: the patkat complai
, m . f -.. it s nciimes an ancnuani
ii-notion ; the patk'M complain
.-..! A-'iiliiv : nervous. e..il startled:
tww 'sometimes a prickly sensation
in esii3 pint are low despondent.
nd aliHoueh latilfied that exercise would be beae
Sriil vet one hardly summon tip fortitude to
laiCl, omi j J
k svmrfoms attend the disease, bul cases
v i r .v - "
lr octurreo wwen oui icw oi incm 7
ciamiailK'n aiterjgciuii n
have fcein cxtensiely deranged.
It should be ned by all pemon. old aad
yuMtig, whejbever any of tin above
j ayupt4ms appear.
Persons Trajrelln;; or I.i vlnS la Un-
ealtkV Laeaqties, by raking a die occasioa
ally to leep the liver in healthy action, will avoid
all Malaria. Itilinus attak. liitzinevs. Nau
Ka Lhwsiws,? Depression-of Spirits, etc. , It
will' invigorate lik a glass uf wine, but I no In
tuxlcatlUK b v. !,:(;.
If Tbu have, eatea anything hard of
4Uaeasnn, or fcHU heavy after meals, or aleep
leM at night, take a dose and you will be relieved.
Tiaie and Doctors Isilla will be saved
bylalways Itaeptog the Regulator
l)i the House I
for whatever tht ailment may be, a thoroughly
safe purgative, alterative and tonic can
atver be .ut of pTac. The remedy is harmless
aad does not intn f-rc with busineas or
It IS PtfRKIIT TKG FT . T? T. K .
Aad has all the power and efficacy of Calomel or
Quiaise, without any of the injurious after cuccts.
I A Governor's Testimony.
SiianioBS I ivcr Regulator has Uen in use ia my
family Jut some time, and I . am satisfied it is a
jaBta adJitmn to tnc medical science.
J. fjiLL Shoktkk, Governor of Ala,
BesL Alexander H. Stephens, of (ia..
asys: Tlave derived some benefit from the use of
Simmois Liver Regulator, and wish to give it a
only Thins; that never falls to
re." I h:.v.c used many remedies tur Dys
pepsia, l.i ver AUcction and Uetniity, Dut never
aavt und anything to benefit me to the extent
SunnKis Liver Regulator has. I sent from Min
esota;jo Georgia for it, and would send further for
such ajjnedicinc, and would advise all ho are sim
ilarly aHected to give it a trial as it seems the only
stiag .at never fails to relieve.
Pj M. Jannev, Minneapolis, Minn.
Dr. T. W. Mason says: From actual ex
perience in the use of Simmons Liver Regulator ia
ay practice I have been and am satisfied to use
aad prescribe it as a purgative medicate.
HjrTake only the Genuine, which always
fau si the Wrapper the red Z Trade-Mark
lature of J. H. ZKILIN CO.
R SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
BUpiKlER & TAYLOR S
UmT rS r t t" TTrT- a t
vf nvi. 3ivii i niJEAL,
AS WELL AS THE INTEREST OP
a- E Crawford, of the firm of
R. CRAWFORD ft CO.
Ms!' ; I
W .,,. a. 1 I
X aiv ",,w prepareu co Buppiy our
easterners wfth all kinds of
In addition to the
1 Best Selected Stock 01
HARDWARE in the
S T A T E.
We also linn die
e ana Blasting Powder
a full line ot Mining Supplies.
caS Any Prices in
1 -the State.
CfLL AKD SEE US.
fjj BaaWawsSaa 0
1 I ' ' "
" SnnaanBnnanaaanaaaaa anSS i-a TTTM I I I I IMIIMI MrM
Such iWutifrtl, beautiful hands !
1 hey are neither white nor small,
And .von, I know, would acarcelr think
That they were fair at all.
I've looked on hands, of form and hoe,
A acnlnter's dream mirht be.
Yet are these aged wrinkled hands
Most beautiful to me.
Such beautiful, beautiful hands ! I
When her heart was weary and sad,
These patient hands keep toiling iu
That the children might be glad. L
I often weep when looking back
To childhood's distant day,
I think how these hands rested not,
When mine were at their play.
Such beautiful, beautiful hands!
They are growing feeble now,
And time and toil have left their mark
On hand and heart and brow.
Ata ! Alas ! the nearing time,
1 ue sad, sad day to me,
When, 'neath the daisies out of sight,
These hands will folded be.
Rut 0, beyond these shadowy lands,
Where all is bright and fair,
I known full well these dear old hands
Will palms of victory bear.
When crystal streams through endless
Flow over golden sands,
And when the old grow young again,
I'll clasp my mother's hands.
BY MARIA GIBEBT.
Dum spiro spero !" was the ex-
clamation of a young man, as he de-
scended the steps of a pleasant house
in one of our Southern cities, and
with a lightened heart bent himself
toward his place of business. He had
been striving to conciliate where cause
for offense from himself had never
been given. "For,1 thought he, "she
is unfortunate in this particular: onlv
a little jealous now and then, which
goes to prove her love for me, aud
if her trials are imaginary, mine, the respect and love who, having gain- reconstruction legislation utterly ais
result of tltem, shall be transitory, ed will be able to retain their p'acc regard it. They made no pretense of
were life to me without
Scarcely had he thought thus,
I i . . t si t a
when a little nower girl met his
w. hold i ns? forth for sale a bunch
of rich exotics, in which, with the
' a i
hcliotrope and japonica, were bound,
aido Uv uiilp twn lioniiiifnl mo rn-
j -" ...ww
buds. teniDttn the Touncr mora izer
to-purchase at once. Arthur V. gave
his address to the little girl, charging
her to ask the ladv with whom he
was a boarder to preserve carefully
1 . 1 . il
he nowers until ins return, and
: . . . . I
continuing his route, he congratula-
led himself as he thought of the
nleasure his eift would afford the
b ved one : for Mary loved flowers,
and those buds were beautiful and
rare. A few minutes after vouncr V.
had passed into another street, the
nerson of fair Marv met in her daily
ramble the girl with the flowers,
Attracted bv the uncommon beauty
of the buds, Mary learned from the
. .; l
bearer the destination, which she
,.;litlv iodtrpd wms. in die end. for
her own en ovment.
During the bright June morning,
a merrv. light hearted, teasing girl
O D '
set out on her tour for pleasure, and
turning a corner, she espied on the
trroiind a moss rosebud twin to the
on in the nurchased bououel. and
carelessly dropped by the flower girl
which she placed in her bosom,
d.pn took her course to the house of
her cousin Mary, the betrothed of
Arthur V., designing to chat a while
with her. after she had spent an hour
with a fiMPntl n the wnv. Alealiwhi e
young Arthur hastened with a lover's
earnestness to present his floral offer-
ng in person, where it was only
equaled by the bloom
of her to whom he had devoted his
best gifts of a true and ardent spirit,
a loving ana launiui ueuri.
j . '.i. i i a
mi . -. w ai - :
in le aominng ine iragrance or
hia hnuouet. Marv suddenly exclaim-
w mf af 1
- . . . a .a i lAtl
e(i Ktit where is the other DUU7
That there had been more than one
was a fact which had escaped his no-
tice ; and while the lady frankly
told him of her previous admiring
scrutiny, he as frankly assured her
that he had presented his gift entire,
as. he found it. That there were two
uuus on tue uvuuuei a auun, viuie
before, Mary was right in asserting ;
that she saw but one then was an
incontestable truth, and the only
dark impulse in Mary's bosom rose
up to doubt. This was the spot that,
like tne neei 01 pennies, was uwuu-
ed to receive the arrew which pow-
1 . .
oned all her peace- 00 witn tins
tee ling smarting iu ner near, con-
- . . ? 1 : 1
ceaiea uy a amiuug up, auc pucu
with her iriena, wue engagenieuia,
prevented a protracted stay. .
. , . 1 1
11 was noiiiiug yJ
. A I ... . ... . ah- s a 1 I n n r at
Cliei SUOUIU wci a sw&m mw
i i i iii lonnx n u 1 1 1 ii 1 1 in nor i
a 11 B 11:..
II bosom, or that, on questioned during
Ls I . '.. ' 1 l.j
her call on ner cousin, sue buuuiu
' . .
,l.in Mt sfvinea curiosity at U
wheuoe it c.m,
It was natural for Mary to doubt
herself, and for that reason her faith
in others was weak. It was from
mirthfulness alone that Kachel con-
t ealed the truth of having found the
bud. and without dreaming how
deeply her words stung the ear that
received taeni, sue leit ner cousin
impressed with the belief that Arthur
had deceived, and Rachel had tri
umphed. It was in vain Mary reason
ed with herself. The token of re
gard too plainly worn by Rachel wa
U visit lie
enough to satisfy even
- .a a
suspecting than her ow
Arthur V. made his next
found the following note awaiting
"ITn. cl :r.
with another, or to accept a divided
heart, and feeling mvself to be more
arbitrarv in my requirements that
can possibly coincide with your lion
or and truth, I write to release you
from an engagement that will leave j
one of us free, and the other, 1 trust,
Springing from his seat like one
nierced throuirh tho heart, he Uft
the house forever. nd Pi.emrliie a
situation as supercargo on board an troow ws ma(Je by Mr. Lincoln, and
India ship embarked for an indefi- , afrerwards conscript laws were enact
nite length of time, after leaving a e1 thousands of men forced into
note as follows for his unjust, though tl,e nrn,.v against their will. North
still loved and never forgotten, j ern States .outside of the line of batt le
Mary : j were place under martial law, and
'What is he to Hecuba ?' notli- ' provost marshals became supreme over
ing an unsightly excrcsence to be , State authorities. Democnits who dis
shaken off. Farewell, my dearest 1 approved of the arbitrary acts of the
Mary. Peace and happiness attend , administration were arrested at d held
you. I will not thrust myself upon ! as prisoner in duugeons, tried before
your attention, will not weary you 1 military courts. Democratic papers
with mv preseuce. Thank you, gentle ! were suppressed and their editors seut
one, for past favors; for beguiling !to jail, free speech was denied, and
mauv a wearv hour for that benevo-! the writ of habeas corpus suspended.
lence that prompted so great a sacri-
fice for one who now feels that he
had a place in your heart, and can 1
therefore better appreciate your kind-
ness in yielding him your grace and
countenance, purely for his own good, j
May he on whom you next coinle-1
scend to smile be more worthy of you, !
more like, and bet er ab'e to make
von an adequate return for all vou
give. Many there are whose endow-
meuts will recommend them to your
in your attection. May it be yours wog governed uy it. j. ney were in
to find such friends. Think some- tent upon holding power, regardless
times, will vou not, of the ruptured of the methods In violation of the
. a a la a . a
tie? Wheu new ones cluster around
you, think of him who gave his all,
and had not more that he could nive
whos offering was rejected."
Ti was said bv those who know
- j - i
iiiiu that Mr. V. would re'ui u at the .
end of the year; but twenty years
rolled by, aud with them came no
news from her lover to Mary, nor
did they give any outward signs of
l .? I . 'IV - I I I.
reieniiug: our, nine, as ne urougm
. . . .... ..
his annual utlenngs tor tlie accept-
ance ot his child each season a
thread of silver for her hair, or a
richer experience in the discipline of
lite Time always found her single,
true to him.
Twenty years it was a long while
to remember, but Mary was lust
seventeen at the time of her engage-
ment, and she was one of those whose
heart never grows old.
Late in a gloom v autumn, while
C3 J W
t hp husbandman wasl.dimr that.
...". ; : . . :i 7
while he wipued his brow at the
gathering ot his harvest, he was
.. " . . . .
l IJ "
being baptized and purified in the
approval of his Master's smile for
his industry aud toil, while an In-
dian Summer nroclaimed itself more
beautiful than its nretlecessor and the
spring beside our single sister Mary
Jbund herself seated one day at the
end of a loner table at dinner with
several friends, who had requested
her to accompanv thera to I
Hall, a fashionable resort for Strang-
r.4 of p sore, and where, at the oiiuo-
site end, sat a group of dark com-
plexioned gentlemen, merrily engag-
ed in discussing some point ot great
"And what kent vou single
long?" said one, with his tintasted
I i i i. ...u i i. :
glass upraisen, as ue auuresseu ois
. i at- rr . mm j: .1
vis-a-vis, ine iaee oi wnou irxary uiu
..mm ah . a
"Me 7 was the reply, in a voice
that went to the ear of Mary, through
that long hall, with a cadence never
forgotten, now melting into her
heart, "Me? why a rosebud made
me a bachelor7
"Then let ua drink to the rosebud,
said his questioner, and reaching for
warn to nil ins gins, tne eyes 01 ar
thur V. rested ou those of Mary,
who had sat almost paralyzed by
that voice she had never thought to
It is needless to attempt describing
tne meeting which was soon ionoweu
. . .
by marriage. N. Y. Daily Aetos.
maM D,UQrraa in t . Oh n nam.
. by m &ck of monev. A ,ack of
woul1 kuock the bottom out
I m- .
nr Renublican sm in a little while.
I mi l. .1 f .1... O
1 nrougn me ojjeuu ui me oupremc
Court nd the Oemocretic nsrty, per-
hap. the conelilution of .he Uoiled
States may be considered to amount to
something after awhile. hx.
Sunset Cox thinks "you might as well
try to ruu a powder mill in hell as to ruu
au honest government with an overflow
ing treasury." Mr. Cox moves about
ou this mundane sphere with his optics
The recent decisionoftlie Supreme
Court of the Unileti States on theeivil
I a 11 al . ..a a 1 a 1 .
ngnis oin recall ine tact, mat me
rfreat bulk of hc legislation of the
Republican Congress during and for
several years subsequent to the war
was unconstumionai. curing ine lour
years of strife between the sections
I.l ..... ... I
me consiliunoii was uiit-ny lenumi,
antl w,,cn t,,ey wantel to pass any
measure they never pretended to ay
any res teer, m us provi-nm. a iwy
justified all their acts, However illegal,
arbitrary or despotic on the plea of
'military necessity" and, in their own
parlance, to "save the life of the na
tion." The war itself was begun by
,i i . t i il
t,,e Federal administration without
any constitutional authority. Willi-
out its authority the first call for
Slaves were enrolled as soldiers in the
ro,7 anl the property ot Southern
people confiscated and sold. Aud hn-
a'y as ine grand climax ot arimra-
ry proceedings, came the eraancipa-
M" proclamation, justified as a war
measure, outside or the constitution,
after he backbone of the Confederacy
bad lieen broken, and its defeat inev-
naoie. As they trampled upon the
constitution during the war so did
they subsequently in their despotic
constitution they divided, the Oouth-
ern btales into military districts, ami
i , , . ...
placed them under military coinman-
ders whose power was supreme, the
so-ca lied elections were held under
f. m - ; .
ne supervisions ot these satraps and
the result decided by them. The
rreeoman s bureau was established as
a part of the despotic machinery to
control the States. Thousands of the
Knot in ill. .. ! . 1, O I 1 ... A lo
wm: men in mc outuu wncma
f I S ll . i ...
irancuisea, win le tne negroes were en
irancnised. rrovisional governors
were appointed, governors and other
t;tte officers elected by the people
ousted, and Senators and members of
e riouse ot Kepresentatives elected
by the people rapped at the doors of
Congress and found them closed. And
even at this late day there are South-
ern men who are deprived of citizen
i ... .1..
snip and test oaths encumber tnestat
.... - . .
1 Ill8 IS btlt a hasty glance and Ohl V
a partial record oi me nnconsu union
I I I . 4 . I T" .
ai legislation ot ine republican pany,
a . . . . mm
ot which the civil rights bill, was a
sort ot appendix. 1 he-truth is that
nine-ientns oi tne national legislation
while the Republican party bad tin
limited sway was purely arbitrary
and without constitutional authority.
m an mis time tne iremocrauc pany
true to its trust stood Dy the constnu
tion, defended it and protested against
us violation, tnougii in a minority
battling bravely and hopefully against
" ill I 1
superior numbers iea oy doiu, unprin
cipled and unscrupulous leaders whose
respect for the constitution was shown
in me accepieu anu approeu ucviai
it 11 deal ii
Ohio in 1884.
New York Star.
It will not do to be over confident.
Ohio has a habit of casting her electora
vote for the Renublican candidate. In
1856 the vote of tbe State went to Fre
moot, the Pathfinder, who lost his path
to the White House and never got within
gun shot of it afterwards. In 1860 Ohio
voted for Lincoln, and increased the vote
iu 1864. In 1868 and 1872 that State
supported Grant. Iu 1876 she voted for
Hayes, the nearest approach to a nincom
poop, who got into tlie White House ; yet
Ohio elected this same Hayes Governor
over Thai-man in 1867, Pendleton in 1869
aud William Allen in 1875. Still we stick
faith in universal suffrage. In
. . . .
niakA a decided break
year8 8acoeMion. Tbe
r.h.hiiitv that the State will irive its
mr m mm - . - '
! " ... k- n
1 w aaaarv umm a aau 1
vntH to the Democratic canoiuace
year is decidedly encouraging
will not do to build calculations
.1. .. It a il,nnrK it imrB a.ttlo. A
! " . . "
, f 2T ZTmTSSLZ
crats of that State do with the victory
they have just won. It would be the ea
siest thing in the world to fool it away,
aud iu the matter of fools Ohio never
plays a second fiddle.
A Pittsburg man suicided because
he bet ou the wrong horse in a race.
A Fitting Tribute.
j. Never have the cities of Norfolk
ami fortsniouth witnessed such
impressive scene as that presented to I
both communities on the passage of
the remains of one hundred and fiftv
ofJSorth Carolina's noble sons through
onr afreets, tn transitu ir iK.
- . - . .
W . v.ill'iiwi
,,t .nr irninrj ,1 Sifoi ,l
Jare to be interred with all the honor
jdmt a chivalrous people can bestow
upon their hero c dead.
The great out-pouring of our neo
pie; the tolling of our bells; the min-J
ute guns ; the emblems of mourning
displayed ; the vast procession, conW
posed of our military, the veteran of
the Confederate army, and also of
those who wore the blue; the floral
tributes of our noble women, their
preseuce all these were evidences
that our noble deid, who gave their
life as a sacrifice on the altar of their
country, are not forgotten ; but that
their memory lives fresh in the hearts
of our people, and that their deeds
will be forever treasured.
A Real Boy.
A real, trae, hearty, happy boy is about
the best thing we know of, unless it is a
leal girl, and there is not much to choose
between them. A real boy maj lie a sin
cere lover of the Lord Jesus Christ, even
if he cannot lead the prayer meeting, ior
be a church officer, or a preacher, but ke
can be a godly boy iu a boy's way aud
place. He is apt to be noisy aud full of
fun, and there is nothing wrong about
that. He ought not to be too solemn or
too quiet for a boy. He need not cease
to be a boy because he is a Christian. He
ought to run, jump.play, climb, and
shout like a real boy. But in it all he
ought to show the spirit of Christ. He
ought to be free from vulgarity aud pro
fauity. No real true boy chews or uses
tobacco in any form, and he has a horror
of intoxicating driuks. The only way lie
treats tobacco is like the boy who was
jeered aud laughed at by some old oues
because he could not chew. His reply
was, I can do more than that; I can esehrw
it." Aud so he did all his life. A rod
boy is also peaceable, gentle, merciful,
geuerous. He takes the part of small
Doys against large boys.
fighting. He refuses to be a party iu mis
chief and deceit.
Above all things he is never afraid to
show his true colors. He need not always
be interrupting, hut he ought not to lie
ashamed to say that he refuses to do any-
hiug because it is wrong and wicked, or
because he fears God, or is a Christian.
A real boy never takes part in the ridi
cnle of sacred things, but meets the ridi
cule of others with a bold statement that
for all things of God he feels the deepest
reverence. And a real boy is not asham
ed to say "father77 or "mother will not
like it if I do so aud so." Jt is ouly your
sham milk-and-water boys that arc afraid
to do light. Every one respects the real
boy, and every one despises the sham,
too-big-for-his-pnrents, smoking, tobacco-
loving coward, who is afraid to do right
for fear of a little ridiculed The Lookout
The City of Refuge.
Just after tae close ot tne war an ex
cellent widow was left with four girls
and nothing to support them, near Wood -
ruff, in Spartanburg county. S. C. The
husbaud aud father fell in the war ap
holding the cause of bis people with gal
huitry. sue had nothing to live upou r
rear these children as she desired, and as
they would have been trained if the ca
lamities of war had not come upon the
desolated household. She shrank from
putting her precious girls iu the field
with a gang of negro laborers, and to
subject them to such demoralizing influ
ences as at that day characterized tbe
lately emancipated slaves. So, she weut
to Biviugsville in another part of that
county aud put her children iu the facto-
ry. i ney serveo diiicuiij n uu iiunrnij .
.... . ii j i i
With their earnings and what she made
hoi-aelf a tract ot la ml was bought and a
uew home established. One by one the
girls were educated at a college and came
out cultivated young womeu. niey were
attractive and intellectual aud two, pf
iluuy war hanuilv married to graduates
. . i af
f v..if,.!-.l . mid are uow honored, respect
a I..- . !...- ..iU f friends
fjaj " o -
.,.,.,.. ...... ...
nluir mill IMfllf
from no condition use.77 but are gaiued
by fidelity to duty. Biviugsville as the
n.iiv nf n-faw" to this poor i idow of
tlie dead soldier. A thousad other de-
feuceless womeu are walking iu the same
.,!. . A hhmmtUM ( ti. V.. I MedlHIU
ID ,1 ' "
Paper is now made in Sweden from; tbe
bleached aud blanched remain of mosses
it that lived centuries ago, and now found
nrtnn'i.i annriiious otiaulites. The
turned out iu all degrees of excellence,
v. mi tissue to sheets thiee-foui ths ot au
Harder Than Steki. Adamascobite
ia the name of a mineral found only iu
the State of MissouiL It is remarkable
for its cutting power. With a fine edge,
at! is cut by it very rapidly, the sharp-
ness ot tne wmwmm '
Coleridge relates a story to this effect :
Alexander, during his march into Africs,
came to a people dwelling in peaceful
huts, who knew not of war nor conquest.
Gold being offered him he refused it, say
ing that his sole object was to learn the
manners and customs of the inhabitants.
"Stay with us," said the chisf, "as long
it plcascth thee." V
unring the interview with the African
chief, two of his subjects brought a case
before him for judgment. The dispute
was this: The one had bought a piece of
ground which after the purchase was
found to contain a treasure, for which he
felt himself bound to pay. The other
refused to receive anything, stating that
he had sold the ground with what it might
be found tseen4saWs sntniruatsir conceal
Said the chief looking at the one: "You
have a aon," and to the other, "you have
a daughter ; let them be married aud the
treasure giveu them as a dowry."
Alexander was astonished.
"And what," said the chief, "would
have been the decision in your eountryf"
"We would have dismissed the parties
aud seized the treasure for the king's
"And does the sun shine in your coun
try f said the chief; -Sloes the rain full
there, are there any cattle there which
feed upon the herbs aud green grass f"
"Certainly," said Alexander.
"Ah !" said the chief, "it is fort he sake
of those innocent cattle that the Gieat
Being permits the sun shine, the rain to
full aud the grasM to glow in your coun
The Heal Home.
The real home is iu the country and it
is something mo e than a dwelling ; the
field and trees around it are part of it,
and the views from it of the landscape,
and of distant mountains, perhaps, make
it uulike any other place iu the world.
The country home with its fixity of sur
roundings has usually some memoire of
permanence, and the social life formed
there is under the favorable conditions of
old family associations. Some have the
happy condition of living in the home of
their fathers, aud are surrounded with
obitCt8 of cious memory, daily memen
toes of parental attection and instruction.
The home which it makes is the best
thing of farm life. There is a ucces&ily
of permanence, and as there is no sudden
or great accumulation of wealth, or lar.fjc
increase, the family is free from that dis-
content which usually comes with sudden
or great acquisition. It is one of the com
pensations of their condition that the far
mer's family is in that "fixity of surrouud-
iugs" which favors their highest culture.
The "Singing Beach," at Manchester,
Mass., is exciting considerable attention
among scientific men. They have taken
sands from the beach aud subjected them
to microscopical exa mi nation, and have
found that the phenomenon which gives
rise to the name of the beach, is confined
to that pori ion of the sand lying between
the water line aud loose sand above the
reach of ordinary high tides. The sound
ing sand is uear the surface; at tlie depth
of one or two fret it ceases, it is thought
because of moisture. The sound is pro
duced by pressure, and may be likened
to a subdued crushing, is of low intensity
and pitch, not metallic nor crackling. It
occurs wheu the sand is pressed by ordi-
uaiy walking, increases with a sudden
pressure of the foot, aad is quite percep
tible upon mere stirring ef the band or
even plunging one finger and removing
it suddenly. The sound can be intensi
fied by dragging wood over the beach.
There are singing sands on one of the
Hawaiian Islands, where tlie sound re
sembles distant thunder, and Hugh Mil
ler cites similar instances at Gebel Na
tions, in Arabia Petrea, and Beg Bawan,
near Cabul. where tbe sand eives a sort
of humming noise. In Churchill county,
Nevada, a like phenomenon is described
with regard to a sand hill, resembling the
sound of telegraph wires wheu the wind
blows them. Forney's Progress.
The biggest mortgage ever registered
in the court house in this city was yes
tonlav recorded bv Esq Maxwell, the
.t ' , ,
- resistor of deeds. It was a mortgage deed
fr $2,500,000 given
I n'.U.n anll ( 'nnillADV tO
T ..,.,1 iiiatl nniMIIV OT . t. W IIIIU
I " . ... M
A savant lias discovered that man
descended from the bear. We have
heart) before that man ascended from
the bear and have been shown the
tree where it occurred. Maratiian
' mmmmrsm" "vmmm
Administrator's Notfue !
Having qualified as administrator cf
John M. Martin, derrl.. notice fa hrnl.v
Sfiven to all creditor to present tMl
claims to the undersigned on or befoie tiw
5tk day of October 1884, and all persons
indebted to the estate are- requested to
make immediate par ment. This the 28lf
day of September, lffi3
JOEL P. MA RUN.
Adm'r of John M. Marlin.
001. talus an antidote for all malarial dis
orders which, so far as known, Is used la no
other remedy. It contains no Quinine, nor
any mineral nor delatertoas rabstaaas want,
ever, aud consequently produces no injurious
system as healthy as It was before the attack.
WE WARRANT AYER'S AGUE CURE
to core every ease of "ever aud Agwe, Inter
mittent or Chill Favor, Keadttont Fever.
Dumb Ague, BiUona Fever, and Liver Com
plaint caused by malaria. In case of failure,
after due trial, dealers are authorised, by oar
circular dated July 1st, 1882, to refund the
Dr. J.C. Ayer& Co., Lowell, Mass.
Sold by all Druggists.
m chronic dyspepsia and liver eomfla" .,
and in chronic constipation nd oihi-r
thiate diiii-iuts. Hosletter's stom . u bi -tera
is beyond all t-omuarieoii tne a
remedy that can bo taken. A a men nf
restoring the streuirtli and vital enervy i f
persons who arc Muling nn-li r ihe debili
tating effects of i:iii:ful disorilera, lliis
standard vegetable invigorant is conf. -1
edly unequi l d.
ior bale by all Druirirints und Dealera
CHILLARINE ! CfflLLAfiUii!
j CHILLARINE, the Great CHILL-CURE
I of the day. Wakuantkd to CLKb every
the money rkfukoeo. For
FNNIS6' Drug Store,.
Magic Asthma Core. Persons af
flicted with this distressing complai L
should try this Medicine. A few hours
will entirely remove all oppression, sad; t;u
patient can breath and sleep with in ut t
ease aad freedom. Price 81. Forsu! ;ti
ENNlaS' Drug Sto-.s. ,
DBS. J. J. & E. M. SOMMERELL
PCOBNEB MAIN AND BANK IfREETS:
office nouns :
8 to 10 a. M. and 3 to S p. m.
bagging & ties
Gixxf.hs will note that I now have
hand and will continue to receive thro'
the season, in order to furnish ALL, I-91
ging and three different kind of Te, t.,
I will sell st very close prices. Orderb v,
maiMlled promptly. Troly,
J. D. G ASKILL.
State of North Carolina
ROWAN COUNTY. In Scruion Coi
J. C. McCanless, Adm'r of
Elizabeth MeCanless and
John T. Steidifor.
sell real es
i for asset-
It appearing to the satisfaction of il-.o
Court, that John T. Steidifor. one of rhr
defendants in the above entitled esse. i. !t
non resident of this State, it is order Unit
publication be made in the "Cahoj.i. .
Watchman," a newspaper published o,
Rowan County, notifying the aid John V.
Stcidifor to appear st the office of tltft
Clerk of the Superior Court of Rowan w.t
ty, on or before Monday the 5th d
November 1883, and answer the prtitL
a copy of which will lie deposited
office of said Clerk, within ten day fro
this date. And the said John T : ei lit- ;
is notified that if he fail to answer : ptti
tion within thst time the plaiutin will ho
ply to the Court for the relief dent
in the petition. This the 13th Scpicm !e:
J. M. HORAII, Cl'k Sup. Court
48;0w f Rowan County.
J. R. KEEN,
Salisbury, N. C.
Apt fir PMN1X IRON WOfiO,
Engines, Boilers, Saw Mills,
Also. Contractor and Builder,
ja s, 'sa,- ly
S Baa. LaaMassssn
- at jWBEasa raPHit . Sa