.. a at- uarouiia aid i man.
rk iv.THIED SERIES .
T -f 6 ALISBtJRY, H. C, NOVEMBER 8, 1883. "X
Tlje Carolina Watchman,
fiTABlSItED IN THE YEAR 183.
Ppc E, $1.60 IX ADVANCE.
Sick H ;ila he,
Impurity of the
XUood, Fever and
and all Disease
caused by De-
rlafemet of silver, Dowels and Kidneys
&VMTTOMS OF A DTSKASED LITER.
Bad Breath: Pais in the'Si-fc, sometimes the
pain is felt jfnder the Shoulder-Made, mistaken for
J(4eum aU ru ; general loss of petite ; Bowel
ener:iy cosuvc, sumetimcs alti mating with lax;
tlie hxtiia ii troubled with pain, is dull and heavy,
trjin considerable lots of memory, accompanied
wuh s painfal trnsatioii of leaving undone something;
winch ought to have been done; a slight, dry cuugC
aid Hushed tace is sometimes an attendant, often
axUuken for consuBiption; the patient complains
(4earinesshitd debility; nervous, easily startled;
felt cold or burning, sometimes a prickly sensauoa
of the skin exists; spirits are low and despondent,
ad, although satisfied that exercise would be bene
glial, yet one can hardly summon up fortitude to
try it in Utt, distrusts every remedy. Several
euSe above ivmptoms attend the disease, but cases
hfvc accurred when but few of them existed,' yet
elimination fatter death has shown the Liver to
hive been extensively deranged.
It should be used by all persons, old anal
"young, whenever any of the above
psrsons Traveling or I.I vine In Un
healthy LxicaUOe, by taking a dose occasion
ally to keeo the Uver in healthy action, will avoid
Si Malaria llillous attacks, Dizziness, Naix.
hs, Drowsiness, Depression of Spirits, etc. It
wjll invigorate like a l.is of wine, but is no in
If Tou have eaten anything; hard of
digestion, or feel heavy after meals, or sleep
lejM at night. 'take a dose and you will be relieved.
tfaas and Doctor' Bills will be saved
by always keeping the Regulator
1 ' I In the House!
Fr, whatever the aHment may be, s thoroughly
safe purgsthre, alterative and tonic can
never V out or place. The remedy is harmless
ssd does net interfere with buainess or
yjs arc. g J
L IT IS FCRFXY TECS FT A B I. E ,
Ajid has all the power and'eflfcacy of Calomel or
QHaiac, without any of the injurious after effects.
A Governor's Testimony.
Simmons Livtr Rrgulator has been in use in my
ayiitr for i me time, and I am satisfied it is a
valuable addition to Use medical scirn, r
Ban. Alexander H. Stenhens. of flm.
J t . uiLL smoxtsx, Oovernor of Ala.
tsyv Have dcS-ived some benrht from the use of
Simmons Live! Regulator, and wish to give it a
fnrt.tr trial, j
HriM nlj Thins that never falls to
svlicve. I Jiave used many remedies for Dys
ssisis. Liver Inflection and Debility, .but never
SSve fcund afty'thine to benefit me tn th- r.i-n.
Liven Keifii'iator ha. I on. r., n XX :-
I to Geoivla fur it anH wmiLI -- J r....i c'
- -- --i " ii nu luiiucr ior
EE "Jed,c,nrad ould advise all who are sim-
Mir wan im tire it a trial as it seems the only
tUtf tliat nci er fails to relieve.
-VJ Pl M- JanhxW, Minneapolis, Minn.
Pr. JT. W. Ma bo 1 1 says : From actual ex
prpence in the use of Simmons Liver Regulator is
m practice I have been and am satisfied to use
xad prescribe it Is a purgative medicine.
. ' . TT always
Sat OB the Wriniwi 1V1- w-.l 'r t .
"1'alte ohlv the n.nnl,..
In !-'- .cw & a rtxue-niai k
ssd Signal urn of J. H. 2EI1.IN tt CO.
J&.hfeg!Lf VL DRUGCISTS.
te o o D s
j T 0
I . J:
I I witl carry on the
jin all its branches, including
cultural T j:
LE rmd .BLASTING POWDER,
. - '
e and afl kinds nf At;n;n a.,
5 wa axa nillix UU-
?n short, evlrvthinrrnrxiin-rn . i
r verythnig ordinarily fonnd
UintCki. Ifcrdw.re Elablisni.nt.
wilt be nWaaix! ,. '
I ,,c Pleased to see all persons
f fish to DnreUiaaxI IT-!
" - I
WlIf KEEP NO BOOKS or Accounts.
Prtie indebted to Blaekmer
W are i'i I a a .u . . 1 -l a
--ii m in make immediate
Tir Accounts will be in the
- 1 .
8- Iii.Aen.MKn who will make
- i J
E . X
' I T
Words and Needs.
They do the least j
1 Who talk the most :
Whose good designs
Are all their boast ;
For words are dew.
'fcj do the roost's
Whose lives possess
1 lie sterling stamp:
Of righteousness ;
For deeds are true.
And if the heart
Be pure aud good
The life will be
Just what It should
- Not dew but true.
By James H. Itoadley.
I know it is coming, coming,
I think of it morn nnH mn
Of the lights that gleam in the harbor.
Of the waves that wash the shore !
Surer than huntsman's arrow,
Surer than eaide's fliolit
Swifter than weaver's shuttle.
L 1 iA a '
o wilier man watch ot night,
I kuow it is coming, coming,
I tllillk of it morn snrl nm
Of the lights that gleam in the harbor.
vi me waves mac wash the shore,
Jr.." ' " i Iv-
Shall I see those liulira in rl. 1,..).
, .. tin, uui ,
Close by the border laml f
Or feel in the swelling waters,
The clasp of a helpful hand Y
Will there be surcease of sorrow f
Will there be redress of wrong ?
Will my heavy load be lightened
-ujr miming heart made strong ?
cannot tell I only know
It is coming gwift and sure !
cannot tell I only kuow
"They are blessed who endure."
cannot tell I only know
1 think of it morn ami iii. wo
Of the lights that gleam in the harbor.
ii4? si. . . 9
vi me waves timt wash the shore.
A Brace of Carolinians.
Tt-uth Stranger than Fiction Who are
Cor. K ewn & Observer.
Opelousas, La., October 20. 'ecj.
To His Excellency T. Jarvia, Governor
o; Jorth Carolina, Raleigh, JV. C.
Dear Sir: Mv obicrt in nrlalraxa.Si.
you this com m n u icat ion i, if possible, to
establish the identity of an individual
titv of an imltv-ixla.nl
HOW COIinilfO III nnr nnri. i.,; .....I ...1
,, , . - ,
.. . ,,, , jn, uiiu vx no
I have reason to believe hails from jour
State. About two years ago two young
men. callinir t.hemslvs -Uo ..
. rm lvnFwwlVCIV
Moore and Wilson :iniv-,i ... ti...
- 1 ...... v . tiii7 iji Bit - i m i 1'i.i.n.
of St. Martin, in this State. Remaining nff thero has been a coutantlv recur-
iahrwhrW ,,!;!!"t,ltl,ejiVett,,Up,,r; rin 8i of shocks iii all directions
iii wneie tne assumed the names of r . , .
Woods and Scott. They located in an C'tJ' ,Unk,, a c,,do of enrt,-
ont of the way, secluded spot, in the , 1uake8 of which Constantinople seems
Atchafalaya swamp, in the extreme south- to be the geographical center. Yet the
ern part of the parish, where they follow- j centre has not been shaken in the sliaht
ed wood chopping for an occunation i,. ' . . 8
the latter paVtof Julv of tnrWntvir f' drgree- Ker,U w,,ic, h
both being sick with malarial fever, ihmv I
left the swan in and went to Ra.!!.
l..V n a . . . . T ' mf
Springs, in the northwestern part of the
parish where they assumed the names of
W. B. Brown and J. T. Lane. I was at
the springs and was thrown in contact
with them. They rented a room, had
their own cookiug utensils and did their
own cooking ; associated but little with
any of the visitors at the springs, but
seeiiieu io oe naiet genteel men. I
1 af al S . . r I
1 1 n v t
neaiti oi inein on the iioth of September. 1
On that day Lane, the younger of the
two, committed a most fiendish aiidatro-
cious murder in this parish. Ho and his I
r a . SBi-Si 1119
irieuu itrown lminediatelv atn.ia.xl t.. I
leave the country. Two tra nil. man He-.
ing in the vicinity of the murder, armed
with pistols, mounted their horses and
pursued them. The two men seeing thev
pursued, turned on their Illirauera aiwl
each drawing a pair of revolvers drove
them back, telling them to inform all
parties, private citizens and ofHcers alike
0 .V M. I.I I
parties private citizens and ofHcers alike j
flint tJiaxx iiniiup iiil,iili.J ... 1 Li i I
alive. On the following day C. C. Duson .
sheriff of this parisharmed with a bench
warrant from my court and accompanied
by two of his most reliable deputies,
started in pursuit of the fugitives. On
the evening of the 28th he came up with
. j ..v. .v.. vvnuvu ySJ U7 (Jit 1 1 IK ril
12 aTV " aa . . JL
" a...jIuli.ij Mrian. 1 nev raatic
mo8t desperate resistance. Lane was
ii Dai iy snot tn rongn the left breast by the
sheriff in the immediate region of the
heart. Supporting himself against a tree
he continued to fire until his finger stiff
ened so that he could no louger pull the
trigger of his pistol. He then surrender
ed, and died almost immediately. His
companion, Brown, though badly wounded
"giit Hand, d,d uo cease to fire
ntil Lane fell. He then surrendered.
aud throwing himself on the body of his
dying friend, passionately kissed his lips
time and again, and then turning to the
sheriff piteously eutreated him to shoot
him aud bury him with Lane. Brown
then and there in reply to a question put
to him by the sheriff, said that he and
Lane were first cousins, and that they
came from near Asheville, N. C.
Inquiry by telegraph of the sheriff of
that comity was answered that Blown
was u i known there. Brown since his
incarceration has been very reticent, and
win tell nothuifir either of his own u-
Lane's MSt history further thati that he
W from North Carolina T.. al f .
uiioriuea that when they first arrived iu
. i r . . . . T
....... ax v mis T (kill
a . . a . . Mm. T
tne Mate they also claimed to be from
your State, received letters therefrom,
and were always talking about the deeds
and the exploits of Redman band of out
laws of North Carol ina. Both these men
had been great criminals before their ad
vent ia our State, aud they were certain-
,jr. , of th mtMt reckle desperadoes
who have ever appeared iu southwestern
uouioiaua, ,1 in. ii uaue commitiea. me
murder in this parish on the 25th of Sep
tember, Brawn seems not to have been
connected with it. He was not even
present, hence here he can be held mil v
as accessory after the fact, which under
our statute is simply a misdemeanor. In
the adjoining parish he can be held Only
for atsistiug arrest, one of our low grades
tit felony. We are anxious not only to
know something of I lie past history of
these men, but especially are we anions
T iilli.liinM W'l..... T ? . . .
-gj 1 . m .. - TV 11 1
if pOsille. to eftrnlllinri H morn's Maatllv
m v " "
BO that he lliav be railed tn a'eennnr.
4, - , ' " 7
some of our sister States, for crimes com
.i.t...j i r . . .
.xxxMcu oeiore ne arrimi Jn our Stare.
wuh a view to this the sheriff has tans-
ed descriptions of both to be published
-ij... rx: ,
Li.. n .
in me nunnav .ew ( irioana ;.. nM.
may strike the eye of some officer who
L SIS n.
win recognise in brown an outlaw fugi
tive from justice. I append descriptions
of both men) aud respectfully request
your Excellency) should there have beeti
is your State a baud of outlaws known
as the "Redman mair" tn funvmil tn i i.u
lofficers of the county iu whichthey oper-
" uu request tuem to correspond
With C. C. Dtifion. uliariff ,f fir T.u.l...
parish, La., or myself at this place, Ope-
" 9 ,
I beg your Excellency's pardon for thus
ern man. and an offiiTr.T-T"r
4i.u. utiu au unicer ueepij luccreated
tr la trying to ferret out these two meu
ana ascertain something about them.
I am Your Excellenev'a
y-vi . "
ueo. w. HunsPETn.
Judge 13th Judicial District.
TiaaM'i tit inr. nf 1 T lc lxr : I
, . , .
liai iJ.Lane, who was killed by the sher-
- .....v-rii j i u .-i. . iiim ww , i m, ill
iff, while resisting arrest, on the 28th of
ocfjtciuoer, 1000 : it ciainietl to be from
Asneville. N. C. and tn Up 97 nM
was 5 feet 11 inches high, weighed about
ItpTS dw""Pfr" slander .built,
wore a No. 7 shoe, dark samlv lmir nnd
thin sandy beard each hair atandinrr s,i
rd-eah ha Standing ai:
i and shoxring the skin
piaiuiy very thiu sandy moustache,
urn sanuy mmistache,
t . " . .
jw an t in i uc ctii Lm tn t 1 1 m iw. tin.
tier u.e nose; bis teeth were good and his
lips thin. He seemed to be tolerably
iroll il 11...1 f,.i! ..ii..i s... it... . .J
plainly aod di.tiactlVwTtl, . Iteh ST
i.xisixru uut nme, ft noKe
mill ua .xiia. 1 1 .
be a North Carolinians, says he is 29
(but looks to be 35) years old. He is about
5 feet 8 inches lliirh. Wfirlia nlumt 1U1
pounds, uas dark brown hair and beard,
clear brown, piercing eyes, with a solid
determined expression, heavy set, wears
about a No. 7 shoe, is well built, his fore
head broad and eyes wide apart; his teeth
are good, he speaks slowly and deliber
ately with a lengthened accent, and has
an unusually low, mild and gentle voice,
and seems to be a man of uiore than or
C7 r --
v , C
Constantinople the Centre of a Circle of
Constantinople, October 30. Ever
since the irreat eartlionake nf t- v....L-u
uro"g't every day by Arabs from the
desert, Christians on their tours and sail
ors on ships, have treated, considerable
al arm here, however, and tome of the iu
habitants of the city have made prepara
tions for hasty flight from sections where
the buildings are put up closely. Great
: landslides have occurred, which came
j tearing down the steep declivities with
water, sweeping oeiore them every
habitation. Chios Island, Samoa, Meta-
lin and Lasbos, all a few miles off the
a c . . .
awaaateril I'fMuf .,f A nl..l. .. I.. .1 I
4 I. .. aY ft aa
v " me argran
Sea, were all severely shaken up, aud
there was a large loss of life and proper
ty ou Samo8 and Lesbos, while the other
two suffered much loss.
The dispatches sent from hero by the
aire nt of I ha Rnetei- TVli.trt-nn. r..m ........
C WI.. HIM , ,
about disasters have been meagre ami
unsatisfactory. Those sent to the Central
News were somewhat fuller, but neither
have given any idea of the real extent of
the earthquakes and enormous damage
to property resulting therefrom. Advices
from Smyrna say that all through Anato
bia the inhabitants have beeu lenving
their homes and seeking places of greater
safety, That their fears were well
1 1 . i 1 a .
grounueu uie developments ot the past ot no town uiINorth Carolina progress-forty-eight
hours show. Saturday night ' ing more rapidly than Fayetteville.
shocks which have been of daily occur-
rence for the past fifteen days, became
onite severe and before daylight nearly '
all the people in the shaken districts had
left their homes for the open country.
Soon after the sun caaie up and the
sky became suddenly overcast, and great '
black clouds rolled up from the Eastern '
1 . . 1
uorizoii wini great raiudity, formtng a
complete inky canopy whore there had
been a clear blue. There was a very end-
den depression of the barometer, and
many animals and birds became alarmed
and took quick flight. Then the vibra-
tiou began to increase iu violeuce aud
frequency. i j
Ten clearly defined shocks are said to
have occurred before 9 o'clock. The waves
then became almost continuous, extend-
ing from the northeast to the southwest. In reaching Shoe Heel.
As they continued, building after build-
ing tottered, aud about Jl o'clock, at New York, Nov. 2. The busi
which hour the shocks for some unex- j lie8S fcilurtg throughout the United
plained reason were always moat severe, ' c , . . L, .
. . ' States anil (m ion hi in ths lust spvan
there came a most tremendous crash, and
the entire destruction of the citv seemed
imminent. The walla of Smyrna, which
which have been standing since the time
of the crusades, were completely den h1
ished. With them many of the remains
of ancient Smyrna havebeen destroyed.
On Castle Hill some large fragments of
ancient columns were thrown down and
smashed iuto small pieces, aud many of
"'"""II MMM.MM I'llVir, II llll lllllll l III
the handsome monuments in the great
Tnrlrleli OAknMUteeVr irolv tirrstron Tlio Ssm,
......a., v. iiivvvi j ..v.w w.vnvu. 1 NO IV"
iii MatS ni li- i :u
lumuuoi oi uie uiu wans uuiii arounn uie
- x ...k. .L. , U
old Pnstle on Uir lilll nrei nnnc. nnrl tli
E , L"w JT . ' .
reiuaiU8 m "e casue lcseu are now only
aheap of marble fragments and small
. nf i c .i & ..i
stouca. i ntj mics ui wo icmpie niioin
n M tM Ska. Snalinn. I .. .1.:1. Dl r I L
ctiiu wo amuiuui aij wiuvu ot. roijcarp
suffered martyrdom is lost tosight. No-
merons columns, basts, cornices and oth-
er architectural fragments built in the
walls of the Turkish town, are broken
into bits. Kuinsof an antione mnaane.
sa'd to have been the primative church
L- ' "'1 "
dc.u w iiiifo uveu me pnuiaure ciiurcu
of Smvrnn. wliirh stn1 witliin tl.c. fii.
'rf 1 " win wwtiv
wall, have fallen.
I T -" J J 1 io ant.rwu
down but the few patients under treat -
1 16 Hnfis i Mi hirv Hxmn rul S. J.nL-n
crash came. Of the many coffee houses
it..,i ... .i i
lv tvn am la.fr. ct,.iui;.wr Tk .....i
atom? the line of th Sr..
j .,1 ,7 . . """ru
Railway are all 111 ruins, aud the tracks
I .....1 . 1. a
m mistcu mio sucn snupe
are twisted into such shapes that it is
tiiougut new lines will have to
The iron naliaarla .hrr.x,i;
rock. n . I" . "t T'
ii ii ro n,i tin. .1. . i
n'vno u 1 1 t nc Bum e is i u row n down ami
the Urickll a'" ZZ 1 -
damaged. Hardly a human being is vis
lble within the citv. A sulitniv iMK
groping about the narrow, crooked streets1
as a friendless dog searching wearily fop r
. fc "r"'",,u5 wtH y r
a morsel from the shattered kitchens are
mol f tchen. are
, -' iffus of life. Tents dot the hills
about the city, and in the population now
cx I .1 i v .1 ..
UIIU lK)Ue. Ill rilA WllttM.wallstwf r.llAsA
1 , .. . !
"ere 18 " a,8l,0ct'' between Armeu -
una in- firL-c 1 1 ..I a-. I i.t
All . baddM .,,mU,., Z,J
... . " r v
Utv m s,"I'a w uot great, probabiy
; Mwt wvr 125 portions owing totheabaeuce
! nf an inii- f al. :..l.i.:... as. .a
-...., w 1 HI. IU IUI' lAllin II III III
city, and the precautions taken for iu
stnnt flight by those bold enough to stay
until the last. Some 200 or 250 people
were injured while making their escape,
but only a few seriously.
The destruction of property and life in
the outl v ing country aud iu districts re
mote from Smyrna has been very large
all along the western coast of the neuin.
sular, which preseuts as ragged an out-
hue as any in the wot Id, aud in many
respects resembles the opposite shore of
Greece. I he shocks were so severe as to
change the formation of the land in many
places. Iu the Gypsum district aud the
environ of Sari Chi Chak the loss will be
considerable. From peaks of the Kar
tun, an isolated rock of feldsphatic tra
chyte, which stands proudly up like a
gigantic fortress, aud the summit of which
is composed of brcciated seoriacious con
glomerate, came tumbling huge fragments
of trap brut-byte and porphyry. Many
small land slides took place from the
peaks of chains stretching in a westerly
direction from the great central ridge be
tween Arjish Dtigh and Allah Dugh.
Along the coast of Greece shocks yes
terday were very severe and caused great
loss of life. At Oapen voila many build
ings were thrown down ami some eighty
persons killed, while one hundred and
twenty -five moro were severely injured
at Mishn. Some twenty dd people were
killed aud double that number injuied.
It is believed here that the results mi the
Western Const of Greece will proye much
more serious than now reported. The
whole country around the Gulf of Isken-
deruui was badly torn up and many lives
lost. The course of the river Tersus was
almost completely blocked by huge
masses of rock which fell from the sides
of the steep defiles. Great (issu es were
niiide in the semi crystalline limestone
which forms the base of the Allaheach.
and occasionally a large section of the
thinly bedded rock has been thrown up
to form a great excresence upon the ex
tensive table lands.
Fayetteville Observer: We know
a -v - a mT a
Our people are rejoiced at the
tact that the new graded school
building is finished.- Mr. Geo. H.
Haigh lost a fine cow from eating
mock orange which had been thrown
into the streets on Hav mount last
week. The convict force on this
en(' of the line, of the C. F. & Y. V.
o..:iw.,.-..i 1 :.. cn
ivanu,i,ui uv engiigeu in un
ug the trestle across Mallei's pond,
This is a big job and will take about
two weeks time. The sand is hauled
ro,u tue out through Massey's hill,
When this trestle is completed it is
hoped that there will be enough
cross ties on the line of the road to
,a the track to Rock fish, and when
Plni 18 reaclieef it will be easy
"Krig. and the Mad will not be long
1 . 1 . aT XXl T tk
uays as reportea to rt. u. uunn s to.,
against 218 last week and 243 the
week before. In the Southern, Mid
dle aud New England States there is
a marked decrease noted. The assign
ments of consequence in New York
City are those of Uumann & Wall,
W..JP lll.-t UI XX (I 111 II I. VV I III,
bonnets, and Lewis Brothers, liquors.
The LouisTilie Exposition.
i ere are two entrances to the
grounds of the exposition one on R;k
o,i u .i ' :
" "iiier on fourth srret nA I i .7 ; uijr is uoue evei
XSSrm rr ?both tt$?k! fr"
1 II f Inn I1!.. II T T - . . I Utile. V J II f tlA rft. u . I. . I
aj. j. ne fresiern union Tele-
gph Company have a nicelv nm,,"
office just within the main entrance
an messages can be transmitted to all
P? f the country. The different
r"roaus also have offipp in tUi,;i
j -a " v..i uuii
. - w V 'IIVVO III Llir llllllax
d,ng ad tickets can be irotten nn nil
6 " "acw uan ue gOlteu on all
- vu vi nit CUV.
j Much attention has been eiven to the
I 1 . S fcv MIC
Kiifiai COnVeillPnpA nnH Aair.i
f T M... WUIIUI I,
1 The Rogers Locomotive Comnanv
.f Patterson, N. J., have on exhibit
two handsome railrc
erv larprp nH
V 1 1 Iltl er of OFlP
ving wheel 62
workintr order 7a snn T
w.or,flng faer, 74,500 pounds.
1 . . j . ..lu. i lie
i 1 1
f"??JT. and farming
. "T""." 19 wnwve, and alone
occupies about two acres of .n9.
The huge Corliss entrine arhTeh
. . r.auEw.. iui I n nn. urn in i ....
m. w txivii runs
, whole building is a mammoth
Tflll riMit l 11, .i
I Z;.rvaV tt'e Kaccoon
ills Manufacturing Co. of Georgia,
lhe Little Giant ice machine, o
. . ?'aut ice n
Cincinnati Ohio, must ha
.,,; r( :. .au
it i. both Mfi aildrorn;.
f Xhcicl I T
! SET C,far
I .a 1' u mac'"e
--.-.-, wj iu i iii i i irii o .. .
. -A fl t arf- -W s .
ru,lu m io iiour. ami
i costs 81.000. with refr. fti ora
m. ' " ' vr-.n-, ,uiu
j Five iundred "j '"V Jl"'
T "Uliureu DOUnU machine COStS1
: Kfinn r,. -
.lwoton t CSStS $3,-
a.- ... r wtxsis
uuu. ana ten ton mi i ..a u Aii
Are made all sizes up to 60 tons
Louhmlle challenges the world 6n
her tobacco display. The Pittsburir
as- r y .r" iiisijiirg
mining io. aud the McHenry Coal
On. intiLax xi:-..i c i . .
vo. make a
I, J wvrw.. wini i, 13
wonderful. Some of the solid blocks
"ty ut coai mat is
So,neiftho!;.i uli !
are hve leet square. The United
Stales Electric Light Works create
quite a sensation. The lights, vary
ing in size and colors, are kept eoini?
" o aiin nay. a ne sight at light
ing the building at once is well worth
a i ix.
seeing. A folding gate is one of the
mna ..sfa.f..i . i. ...... t xr
. . ......go j saw. xou Call
drive at a four mile gait and open the
gate, piss through aud shut it with-
uaviui limits x saw. XOU
wax x.c onguicBw uimcuny. it is ve
ry simple, uo machinery, and is not
at all complicated, and is durable.
Every farmer should have one. Price
The display of furniture is perfect
ly amazing. I saw on exhibition the !
set of furniture used by President Ar
thur, and the bedstead he slept on. It
is handsomely and elaborately carved,
and the price of the bedstead alone is
..I i in c I. .,!,... .r:nr . .
. -.- . . . "
otic thousand dollars.
A woolen machinery company of
Philadelphia have a coninleie woolo..
aud card factory in the building and
receive the wool there and mauufaot-
lire it into beautiful cloth right in the "e mio,,t ,,avo So,n supper with the
building. In fact they do everything fanlily. He was watching the yellow
except shear the sheep. The process baircd little girl who followed Mar-
ib cry inieiesiiiig. .no her ma
- asarmsaa.a I a. I . ax " a .1
facturing company of Philadelphia,
111.. Ill afa-a . a s a I . . . a a 1
sssssrx-f sxac uie CUUOU, SplU It atlll
make it into cloth right before your
eyes. These manufacturing mills oc
cupy a large space.
A suit of clothes was woven and
made entirely at the exposition for
Gov. J. JJ. Berry, ot Arkansas, which
was worn by him on the occasiou of
the Arkansas day. This suit of clothes
was made from cotton picked from
Mr. Hewitt's platuation in Lee coun
ty, Arkansas, transported and manu
factured iu Louisville within the short
space of forty-two hours. Just forty
two hours from the time the cotton
was picked in Arkansas it was ship
ped to Louisville and woven into
cloth, mid made into a suit of clothes
iu the exposition building.
The Tennessee exhibit of minerals,
coal, iron, copper, marble, etc.. is won
derful. This is one of the iincst ol-
u,.i i i. i
sive. The marble display is remark-
able fine, and shows that no place can
. i -....i. xi i.i nx
pi mm -ex-; ouuii nnc inuiuiu as iciiiies-
see. The Alabama exhibit of woods.
cotton, etc., is also one of mneli inter
est. Kentucky makes a grand display.
Her department of fossils is fuller aud
contains a greater variety f species
than has ever been exhibited in the
West. The exhibit is contained iu thir
teen cases, and consists of many thou
sand specimens, representing 885 spe
cies of tossil plants, orinoiits, shells,
corals, and bryoxoa. The Arkansas
display of gem-, crystals, amethysts,
aud diamonds, found principally at
the Hot springs, is very inlet eating.
The park of about ibrty acres and
connected with the building is very
attractive. It is nicely laid oil" iu
walks and sutiarcs huuiLome foun
tains arc playing all through it the
little lake iu it is lovely rustic seats
in it are abundant and all around it
is running day aud night a train of
cars propelled by electricity, it goes
at a rapid gait and the coaches are
generally filled with passenger-. At
night when the park is lighted up by
ttisx two hundred elect rio Ih-lits. it is
x. " x- ---- - - - ,j j
ditlicult for a more sublin e sighi to be
due of the moat interesting siirhts
t he seen is the chicken hatchcrv.
The incubation is pcrfectetl eutirvly
by electricitv. Tha
"ii'Mt llllllir IS
wonderful ; the whole process can be
! li.' 7 can
P. ,.IUK themselves
., "VQU ean see the little fellows
picking themselves out of their own
sue a. ha io..i.:.. i
i J - "jhtuk oi i dpi
l-T1 ut threeiiunilred of the 1 it t
l 1 x inc I I I 1 1 C
chicks in the hatchery.
In about the centre of the park is
located the art gallery, which is the
great and grand feature of the whole
! fxnilu,l,on- lhe building is a larire
I . . - . ' ' MV S V
Sllll'l. kirIIVtlkm.. M I I I 1 . .
I t-ni'd-f .1 "
I V ? m.u8t cost,y pictures. The
, cf ; I I in .... m L!.. I... Ml-
I j.j anil S-S B 111! SSI KM
statuary in this buildimr i v.r
posiug. These paintings, etchave
mostly been loaned from private
sources. Anion? the Pnn t r! K lit Avn A a..
0 ---- uie
. , i vwv-. uiiiiie
1,1a. m... U XV- 1 .
r....;ai r .1" " "7 : w,,e 18
I .. "w . lw va,ue ot the art
h,b,t alone is over five mil
. - - . x. . i . 1 1 i i i
d?,,a"-. of the pictures
valued as high as fifty thousand
ars. 1 will not niwlt.rt.i u . A
. . - .; a uc-
scrmfiiin svIxom iLa . .
f -s " hick iq aw 111 uc ii to ue-
KT IIP Tlia ...a II I
p . D--J -.v.c mil
w..v. 1 lie Ulli vr;. Hrv a lAlin .,
Td f ..'-
"ww,,w .uaiauier ior a iiinared let-
I was uleasetl t mr JUU: t r
ur:u. . 'w . -
" "rganiou. n8 com pa-
VI, Un., T - tv.
J association were peculiarly
v- . p". '" ! J
- ajtrcuaoie io me. e ins Hum ni..,.i.
I fi": J -J.J? ' " "" .
a.rrawlil 4 .v. TJ- I 1
' . variiiiua, ior ne has
l,"''t a railroad and tunneled her
1 mou,t,ain8 wl,ho,,t '""wy,aud he has
fXM-f m.onu,ut,,,l his name iu 9
m, nr ....i .,i ..
7 ii . , c ,rw,M "ir7
ito the tunnel as grand a mieo of ph.
g'eer.ng, skill and capacity as has
w tieie aecouipnsilCti. I Wu
also pleased to met here Mr. Sagg,
of your city. He was as much plea'
ed with what he saw as I, and I am
sure no two fellows have winked less
in a given space of time.
naan r. . I . . . .. .11 1 r
w. . r ,
of what is here.
Wjave given but an indefinite idea
what is here. I have not noticed
a hundred thousandth part of whst is
to be seen. Let our people come and
see for themselves. The trip and the
scenery on the way are worth the cost,
and when they get here there will be
presented to ti.em a sight it will take
them a life time to forget. W.
How They Made Out.
"I don't know," said M argarette,
"how we shall make out ; but we can't
let the child starve." Margaret was
the house mother ill a Herman home
wnere r"ey was scarce, and plain
food was not Plenty
-r-SI XwW-- 1 ' 1 V I J I 1 a
A stranger had come along the street
d stopped at the doer, and asked if
19 ix mix r 11. ill ax, a xi a . , . a . ...... i i . . . . .
"""o", wuicai iiiiitie ner speaK
. 1 . ,.,:l ...i.:i. .t-f- ...
1 ue ciiteme xvuu willt'il .HIS Story
"Then she isn't your own child?"
asked the stranger.
'No!' Margaret explained that she
was the child of a poor neighbor who
died a few weeks before, leaving no
thing for the little girl, and no friends
for lur to go to. So they had to take
'And can't you manage to keep her?'
the stranger asked. 4 You have none
of your own, 1 suppose?'
'Oh, dear, yes !' and she laughed
over his queer mistake. INoneoi their
S 111 1 SB
own ! Why, there were ten in all
When supper was ready, they
trooped in. What a little armv
them ! and how clean their little faces
were! their hair neatly combed, and
their patched and worn clothes look
ing though each of them had beeu as
ctirelul as possible. At the supper
table, each of them looking out
':d te largest potato,
iar 9luUf M e,er ., b' Margaret the
mother s naine-ehild : Melcher. the fa-
. , , ' . . . '
!,,er 8 "amcsake, put a bit el butter on
.a i ...... i ... ..... ........ ... i. : . .......
9 C3 '
The stranger saw all this and a great
X . .1 II ...
11, iiiuugu ue uie none on nis own.
ueai more, though tie seemed to be
talking with the father and mother.
The next day a soldier 111 military
dress rode up to the house, ami asked
for the house-mot her miwI irm-P hsxr n
great soiemn-iooKiug letter winch
made her tremble as she broke the
seal. Oh, what do you think that
. -.1 a iri. 1L.1 .1 1
iciicr saiu : ny, inai me man wno
had ukei, w -Uh , ,a- la.
before was so pleased with the ten
children, and with Gretchen beside, I
that he decided to make them each a
present of jlOO, which would le paid
to them each year while they lived !
One thousand and one hundred dollars
each year became a stramre- nih
their kunliuss-fo him ii...:
tm . . uini nil-
fe fish car ot the orphan Gretdicn !
that sounds like a 'make fKms
doesn't it? And vet it is title. The
letter was sigsse ejh, Emperor of
Austria. And he was the Granger
who had eaten potatoes with them
e night before.
W 7j' ',!lt t t
eouuuus nn antidote for all malarial dia-
orrlers which, so far as known, is used iu no
other remedy, it contains no Qninltir. nor
any mineral nor deletions SubsSaiVSS li
ever, and couseqssatly produces no in j tirioin
effect upon the eonstitnUon, but Teaves the
Srstem as healthy as It ww before the attack.
WE WARRANT AYER'S AGUE CURE
to cure every case of FeTer and Agne, Inter-:
mittent or Chill Ferer, Remittent Fever,
Innib Aue, iiilious Fever, and JUver Col
plaint caused by malaria. In case of fay are,,
after doe trial, dAlers afe authorized, by our
eirrolar dated July 1st, WW, to reTaiid th
Dr.J.C.Ayer&Co., Lowell, Mass.
Sold by ail Druggists.
A BF SO W It EC El VING A FL h AM)
COMPLETE TAX E 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
tions Cast, Chill and Steel ;
PLOW-STOCKS, CULTIVATORS,! KY
PLOWS, AC., AC.
Xhey also have the
Best Sewing Macliinee.
They are Agents tur th'
As good as can bethought in the market.
"Call and 'be convinced that thoir
house is the place for Farmers t get vhat
they need. Rispcctfullj,
f 0 aMrai -x
im I-... iQ
, , tjaaaips jiirno
r eirnnnn i ittm. n . .. . . . . v.
-HIHP wsxxxxap aoijBiij(,'U. xaidai(KI
Man jo; ipvaaj saiMdnt ajoau.uini
tf xpftpi 'oipourrsds-riias jasoriM..q iqi
Utxa if xni!t amsXs q, 10501,1 Mai
-yty nawHoig t,in.OH tripa siijia iqsii
nru sin mcuj paaij q jixi mu tupis
qiajja-liito-j tnouiq ia 'auSs pa :JV n
mix jsqrj pus tajofluas n aaaqs qSnoxti
GHILLARINE ! THJLLARINi !
.'x-1 . -l-l- i..inna -ij
CHILLI KINK, tin- Ureal CIHI.r. CJ..E
WamkaSTI'D Tof'VHK ev- v
M..N. V llVI'VULli V..I-
time or the
W....W. mm. iiiv. "... la . . I J . I . III.... . 1 r , -. .
only at FXNIosTTJruj, Stou-
1 BCagic Asthma Chare. Person afj!
flic ted with this distressim: comjilah.i
shmild try tliis Medicine. A few hour -h-
1 as 1 1 I a7, a. 1 1 rnl saaraaraa . a-am nil xw axxaavn s..bx a . a-1
pHtient can breath and steep witli pr
ease and freedom. Price $1. For sjiIc i
ETXI.HS' Dm ' St-.n
niii uiiiiici y ICIIIHC fill ' ' j j U - ' . f . 1 1
flRS. J. J. & E. M. SUMMERELL.
CORNER MAIN AND BANK STREETS.
okkick hoc as :
8 to 10 a. m. and a to 5 p. m.
J. 11. KEEN,
Salisbury, N. G.
BHPaF'fSs-SB- sty sVkSaW S-xV
SHsL Tfe ' "xaxsWC--" sS-aaf
Apt for PRINIX IRON WOM
Ensiles, Boilers, Saw Mills,
Also, Contractor and Builder.
Ja S5,'83. ty