yOL XV. THIRD SERIES
SALISBURY. N. ClDECEMBER 20, 1883.
jhe Carolina Watchman,
KgTABfuiHBD IN THE YEAR 18S2.
PRIpB, $1.50 IS ADVANCE
C active ness,
Impurity of the
LUood, Fever and
and all Diseases
caused by De-
tot La w-r, Uowels and Kidneys.
gyHPTOMS OF A DTSKASBD MTER.
Bad BreaA; Pain, in tfce Si'lc, somctimei the
min i feU urfder the Shoulder-blade, mistaken for
Rhtumatism ; general 1S of appetite ; H wels
generally coff ve, t-jmetimts alternating with lax;
the haadis tfcmbled with pain, is diil and heatry.
with considerable loss of memory, accompanied
with a painful Jcnsati n of leaving undone Something
which ought u have been done; a slight, dry conga
and iushed (ace is sometimes ar. attendaut, oftea
Biiktaicen; for Consumption ; the patient complains
of weariless 3l debility; nervous, cosily skittled;
fett coldlor barring , sometimes a prickly sensauoa
of the sign exists; spirits are low and despondeat,
STf'olfcanh'ardiy summon up foruUKpfo
WY It lfc'"c. distrusts every remedy. Several
f the above sirmptoi.-.s attend the disease, but cases
have oaiirred when but few of litem existed, yet
examination after death has shown the Liver kj
lure been extensively deranged.
It should be used by all persons, old and
jouiig, -.ihi nev.-r any of the above
i; inptmu.s appear.
Persons "f ra vellnt
or Living in . Un-
iy .taking a di-.e occasion
ally to kteo te Liver in healthy action, will avoid
all Malaria, HiltoriH attacks, l)izz;ncss, JNau
ea, Drqjwsios, Depression of 'Spirits, ctc. It
will invittoraU like a glass of wine, but is no ill
to si eating beverage.
If Yrtu hkve eaten anything hard of
digefttion, tr (eel-heavy after meals, or sleep
less at ttightj take a dose and you will be relieved.
Time and .Doctors Dills will be saved
by always keeping the R ,-ulator -
$ in the House t
Jor, whatevef' the ailment may be. . .oroughly
safe purgaMve, alterative and tonic can
never be-but of place, The remedy is la trmless
and does not interfere wUb. business or
lTjf ISjPUKFXY VEGETABLE.
And hast all Hie power and efficacy of Calomel or
Quinine ,j without any of the injurious after effects.
A governor's Testimony.
Simmons Ifver Regulator has Iteen in ti.se in my
family for softie time, and I am satisfied it is a
valuable addition to tne medical science.
- J. Gill Shortek, Governor of Ala.
lion. Alexander H. Stephens, of Ga.,
says: rave derived some benefit from the use of
Simmons l.ivjer Regulator, ar.d wish to give it a
further frial. f
The only Thing that never fails to
ReUevjV f have used many remedies, for Dys-
ia, iLivej- Affection and
ility, but never
6 -nd inythiQg to benefit me to the extent
anything to bene
s. I sent from Min
nesota tp Georgia for it, Xan would send lurirrer for
such a medicine, and would advise jtli who are sim
ilarly affected , to vive it a trial as it seems tne only
thing that neer (ails to relieve.
jf P. -M. Jannbv, Minneapolis, Minn.
Dt. T. T, Blason says : From actual ex
perience in trie use of Simmons Liver Regulator in
siy practice J have been and am satisfied to use
and prescribe it as a purgative medicine.
J8Tal only the Genuine, which always
.has on the W rapper the red Z Tr.ide-3Irrk
and Signature of J. H. ZSIL1N & CO,
FOR SLE BY ALL DRUGGISTS
r?y w 1
BLACKMER & TAYLOR.
I j wiH carry on the
IW ARE BUSINESS
I . -
inlallHts branches, including
' I t!
RIFB5 find BLASTING POWDER,
e and all kinds of Mining Sup-
plies. 14 short, everytliina ordinarily fonnd
. g - w
in-a Firkt CS
E M O r E
Where I wl be pleased to see all persons
who wish t purchase Ilardware
PT All parties indebted to Blackiner
& TiyUr ale requested to make immediate
settlemeat. ? Their accounts will be in the
hands ojf Wjjj. Blackek who will make
. Iluke blackmep.
Pr the Watchman.
The Old-Field School House.
Id the sedge-field's hoary centre atanda
an edifice ungainly,
Where the literary pilgrim ever baits
in mate amaze
At the flood of fragrant fancies which
this edifice so plainly.
Furnished fills his brain with, conjur
ing up the ghosts of other day a.
Iu the middle of the sedge-field, all the
sylvan bowers spurning,
Where not e'en a wild persimmon or a
dogwood casts its shade,
Stands the old log fort. of science and the
citadel of learning,
Through whose cracks and other loop
holes young idea-shots were made.
Battered doors and broken benches, shat
tered windows loug-and lowly
Chimney leaning to the right and left
and trying hard to fall,
Gables t icket ty and tott'iftg 'neath the
clapboard roof so holy
These the ruin-wrinkled fratevee
'Tis deserted j yet the mocking tones of
crickets iu the coruers -Of
swallows in the chimney back and
wood-worms iu the logs
Seem .epeating swelling lessous aud the
wail of little learners.
Whose coi. founded alipp'ry memories
oft an old-field master jogs :
"A-b ab, and a-c ac, baker, shady, tidy,
Muslin, botany and banquet aud the
rude bT in the tree"
With the "five times five are twenty-five
and "may l go to play, sir,'
These the jangling eClioes haunting
round which never will agree.
Reader, don't you think the folks that
built this mimic Tower of Babel
Thought that Learning was a Stoic
wlio despised a shady nook ;
Thought that in the hottest sedge-field
in the district of Hard-scrabble.
She would sweat and sleep the sweet
est aud the least wear out her book!
Was not tins forbidding edifice designed
as faithful model
Of ".'Fame's Temple" in the frontispiece
of Webster's blue Keports, !
On a bare and suu-burut rock up which
he nobly strives to toddle
Young Ext-slsior like a martin when
he storms the blue-bird forts T
Don't you see its Gothic gables and its
greasy Grecian cornice,
An electic from the architects of ev'ry
name and age.
With its weed-wreaths ornamented, rig
ged all o'er in mossy harness,
Like an isle-pagoda ruin iu a Yellow
Sea of sedge.
Its atmosphere is loaded with
ot rotten papers
And the caienaaes of murdered books
long buried 'neath its floor ;
Its toads are hopping lithe about its
spiders cutting capers
Ou the tight'line crosses which the
monks have stretched across their
Its wagon-wide great fire-place is heaped
with loads ot ashes,
The skeletons of days of biiow and
roaring back-log lire ;
Its garret tilled with squirrel-nests, rat-
beds and broken sashes,
And the odds and ends of switches
irayeu oy peuagogic ire. What is wanted is cheap machinery
And vet, with all its hideousness, this to w?rk "oii-seed upon farms. The
site is not Forgotten ' speaker thought that u fortune would
By many a warrior, statesman aud di- be realized by any one who would in
vine iu yonder borough ; ! vent such machinery. The cotton
For here he got his elements, which, tho' , ,at ag a 'y. WO()(y fibre b(f
a little rotten, i, . . , , .
Kenaired bv busv life, became most '
nrecious tough aud thorough.
Old house ! Columbian orators here made
their infant rally,
Columbian merchauts learned to count
Columbian braves to march ;
Columbian Jack encountered here his
first Columbian Sally :;
How could a flimsy house like you
make such a pile of starch f
E. P. H.
The proposition made by Senator Frye,
of Maine, to change representation in the
national Republican convention is signifi
cant. It allows four members at large to
each State as now ; and oue delegate to
each district instead of two as now ; but
further allows an additional delegate to
every 10,tJ0 Republican Votes in the
district. The effect of this is adverse to
the darkeys as usual. The South will
lose sixty-one members in the convention
and the North will gaiu 111. New Eng
land will gam 20 and lose 2. Ohio will
gain 17, New York and Pennsylvania gain
16 each ; Illinois 12, Indiana 11, New
Jersey 5, and the Western and Pacific
The fifteen Southern States will have
but 239 delegates against 300 now. The
North will have 613 against 502 now.
The following States can, under the pro
posed arrangement, combine and nomi
nate a President : Illinois, Iudiana, Iowa,
Massachusetts, Michigan, New York, Ohio
Pennsylvania and New Jersey. These 9
States can out vote the other 29 aud the
territories thrown in. But the main pur
pose of tire change is merely to deprive
the South of its present power in the
Republican national conveution. ATeic
Fred Do'iglass has an article in the
last issne of Harper's Weekly on the
"Condition of the Freedmen," which
shows them to be in the highest state of
prosperity in the very States where the
Republican politicians have charged that
they were not allowed to buy farms aud
build up their fortunes. This is enough
ro drive the bloody shirters to despera
tion. Char. Observer.
A gale of extraordinary violence has
swept over Great Britain, causing much
loss of life and damage to many buildings
and ships it? the harbors.
Chemistry of Cotton.
Before the Society of Arts at the'
Institute of Tech oology, Boston, on
the evening of November 9th, Prof.
C. W. Dabney, State Chemist of North
Carolina, read an interesting paper on
"The Chemistry of Cotton, and the
Industries Based upon it." The lec
turer first spoke of the exhaustion of
southern soil by the farmer, saying
that it was necessary to touch upon
that point iu order to intelligently un
derstand the subject of the evening.
The culture of wheat, he said, had
gradually been driven westward, as
was also that of corn and tobacco, be
cause of the exhaustion of the soil.
At one time the cotton grower was
extravagant in raising that product,
throwing away the cotton-seed. A
revolution, however, has occurred du
ring the past ten years, since the es
tablishment of agricultural colleges,
and the cotton-seed is now used for
manure, as it contains phosporic acid,
potash, lime, magnesia, sulphuric acid,
oxide of iron, chlorine, soda and sili
ca. In previous years, also, cattle
were allowed to enter the fields after
harvest time, and eat the slumps and
refuse, which should be allowed to re
main. Now that the cotton-seed has
been returned to the earth, crops can
be raised upon the same laud year af
ter year. By this return of the cot-
ton - seed to the earth as manure, the
growers of cotton in the South have
an advantage over the growers of
wheat and corn and tobacco cultiva
tors, because the latter are unable to
return much of the plant manure to
the earth, consequently impoverishing
it in time.
Cotton is greatly made up of potash,
lime and phosphoric acid, and us it is
generally grown upon lijrht sandy
soil, which fails to retain these ingre-
dients; the plants often feel the want
of them. The farmers, however, dis-
covered that bv deuositins' a salty mud
upon the land, this great trouble was
remedied. Salts for this purpose are
j now being imported from Germany.
j The ingredients of raw cotton-seed
make it valuable as a food or meal for
animal ?, because of its cheapness, but
they are not so well balanced as wheat,
corn and oats. Cotton-seed oil, when
refined, is a pure, white, bland oil, a
good deal like olive oil
The lecturer then explained the va-
rious methods of refining this oil.
i ne use or tne oil, lie said, is
growing every day, and rt is
now largely used in adulterating
olive oil. The cotton-seed manufac
turing mills do not pay what the seed
is worth, the usual price paid being
&15 a ton. As farmers get to realize
the value of cotton-seed cake, the
price would probably increase. It
is a question, however, whether it
would not pay the farmer better to
keep it. Cotton-seed mills are being
rapidly constructed all over the South.
"Jt 18 4u,lc c4uul lu meauuw nay.
1 he root ot tne plant lias tor many
years been used as medicine, but ow
ing to the fact that the supply is great
er than the demand, it has not be
come an industry. Recently, he said,
a new dye has been secured from the
root. Cotton was a remarkable plant,
and the probabilities of the products
that could be derived from it, he said,
could only be known in the future.
rr i . i i.i -
A lMvorced W ife.
Ex-Senator Chri&ianey's Wife Dies the
Victim of the Chloral Habit.
A dispatch from New York of the
14th inst., says: "Eight weeks ago
the divorced w ifeof Ex-Senator C hris
tiancy came to Brooklyn to visit
friends at No. 35 Schimerhorn street.
She concealed her identity under the
name of Miss Lizzie Lusenbeets. As
there was no roomfor her in the house
of her friends, she lodged at the house
of Dr. Dupre, next door. About a
week ago Dr. Dupre, who had become
convinced by the actions of his lodg
er that she was the victim of the chlo
ral habit, made the discovery that she
was the wife of the Ex-Senator. On
Monday last she became very nervous
and began to show symptoms of in
sanity, and yesterday she was so vio
lent that sedatives had to be adminis
tered. A consultation of physicians
was called, and it was declared that
she was in a dyiug condition from
mental and physical prostration. She
continued to sink rapidly aud died
this morning with all the symptoms
of acute mania. The parents from
Washington arrived too late to see
The Leavex ix the Lump. Our sta
tician has been engaged on figuring for
the past week and now claims that there
are more British to-day iu New York
than there were iu 1763. Possibly we
were somewhat previous with the evacu
ation jubilee. AT. Y. irorW.
lb has writ-
ten a letter to Hon.
representative in Cob
ninth North Carolina
ing to the fact that
United States Fish Coj
for distribution this
trout and California
it, some of
he thinks m
for western streams,
of the choicest tiff lie
the world am) will thri
i very ma
ny mountain streams,
those ot tne district r
Mr. Vance. While it
many of these fish pi
streams will be soon ca
lieved by Prof. Baird
ted in wild
red it is he
ist the only
way to secure protection
fishing is to put the fish in and show
intelligent minds what nay be done,
and thus create a pubWe sentiment.
The professor has in view the stock
ing of all streams in the entire Ap
palachian system with the choicest
varieties of game fish.
Thousands of persons who now an
nually visit these mountains to restore
the weary brain and body will find a
new delight in the additional attrac
tion thus afforded. This system is
the natural trout range of the United
States east of the Mississippi and ex
tends from Georgia to Maine, culmi
hating in North Carolina and Virgina.
The influx into this region each sum
mer may only partial! be imagined
a few years hence with the increasing
population and wealth of the United
States. The step to add to its already
varied interests will be warmly receiv
ed by the people of twenty States.
For furthering this work a magnifi
cent hatchery has been established at
Wytheville, Va., where nearly twen
ty thousand trout are confined as
breeders. This is the most important
step ever inaugurated with the fresh
salmonidae and is being pushed on a
scale which has never been equaled
aud with great force. Aetrs- Observer.
From the Californian.
No articles of furniture should be
put in a room that will not stand suu
light, for every room in a dwelling
should have the windows so arranged
that sometime during the day a flood
of sunlight will fdree itself into the
apartment. The importance of ad
mitting the light of the sun freely to
all parts of our dwellings cannot be
too highly estimated. Indeed, per
fect health is uearly as much depend
ent on pure sunlight as it is on pure
air. Sunlight should never be exclu
ded except when so bright as to be
uncomfortable to the eyes. And dai
ly walks should be taken in bright
sunshine. A sunbath is of more im
portance in preserving a healthful
condition of the body than isgensral
ly understood. A sunbath costs no
thing, and that is a misfortune, for
people are deluded with the idea that
tiiose things only can be good or use
ful which cost money. But remem
ber that pure water, fresh air, aud
sunlit homes kept tree from dampness,
will secure you from many heavy bills
of doctors, and give you health and
vigor which no money can procure.
It is a well establislred fact that peo
ple who live much in the sun are usu
ally stronger and more healthy than
those whose occupations deprive them
of sunlight. And certainly there is
nothing strange in the result, since
the same law applies with equal force
to nearly every anlm ite thing in na
ture. It is quite easy to arrange an
isolated dwelling so that every room
may be filled with sunlight some tune
in the day, and it is possible that ma
ny town houses could be so built as
to admit more liglit than they now
Changing the Track of Tor
nadoes. For the above purpose I
propose the following: Taka one keg
or barrel of common rifle or cannon
powder to the limit of yonr city or
town where it is approached by a tor
nado. Fix to it an artillery priming
tube, having a string to it about 100
yards loug. Take your position at
i he end of the string, holding it taut.
Wait till the tornado seems to be pre
cisely over the powder, then fire the
powder by pulling the string, and if
the charge is large enough, that gyra
ting, whirling tornado will effectually
blasted out of existence; at least,
made harmless till blown beyond
your town, where perhaps it will re
form itself. John F. Schultz.
Yew York City, 1883.
It is'annonnced at Pittsburg, Pa., that
all the coal miueS along the Mouongahe
la river will suspend operations this week
for on iuderiuite period. In the 75 pits
closed down over 6,000 men will be
Of the twelve aldei men elected in Bos
too Tuesday ten were upou the citizens'
ticket. The couBcilJ.. composed of 36
republicaus, 33 degeftb aud 3 inde
pendent democrat. TreVvote against
license was 13,026, against 23,050 for it.
The State Fish
Wasn't a Liar.
"What is your name T" asked the Uni
ted States attorney of an old "squatter,'
who had been summoned before the court
as a witness.
"Which name, "Squire f
"Your right name, of course."
"I ain't got none."
"What, yon don't mean . to say that
you haven't got a name."
"Oh, no sir."
"This summons says that yonr name is
Annan ias Peters. Is that so f"
"Reckin it is."
"Thought you didu't have a right
"Look here, sir. Don't trifle with this
court. Your prevarication will not be
tolerated here. Why did you say that
Anuanias Peters was not your right
"'Case it wasn't right to name a boy
Annanias, therefore it ain't a right same.
The Bible, I believe, sorter called Anua
nias a liar."
"Which," interposed the judge, "makes
it peculiarly applicable to your case."
"Look a-here, jedge, I don't wast to
progic with you, 'case you're got the up
per hand of me, but I don't want you to
hit me, with the Bible. A man's in a
bad enough fix when you fling the law
at him, but when yer fling the law an' the
gospel both, he ain't got no show."
"Where do you live T" asked the attor
ney." "At home."
"But where's your home T"
"In the neighborhood o' whar I live."
The judge turned away to conceal a
smile, aud the attorney, giving the
"squatter" a look of extreme severity,
said : "Do you know where vou are,
"Yes, sir ; I'm here."
"Yon won't be here much longer, un
less you answer my questions."
"I'm ausweriu' your questions, 'squire.
Go on with your rat killin'."
"Where were you when Mr. Jasen, the
defendant, cut timber from government
"When did he do the cuttiu' 1"
"That's what I want to find out. I
think it was sometime in October."
"Wal, some times in October I was in
one place an' sometimes in another."
"Did you ever see him cutting govern
ment timber T"
"I believe I did."
"Duriu' the war when he was in the
"None of your foolishness now. Didu't
you come along one day iu October and
talk to the defendant while he was chop
ping down a tree t"
"Remember that you are under oath.
So yon didu't see him while he was chop
ping down a tree T"
"Didu't say that, 'squire, for I did see
him choppiu' the tree."
"Did you stop and talk to him T"
"Thought you said you didu't stop and
talk to him t"
"Didu't say it."
"Didn't say it."
"What did you say t"
"Said I didn't talk to him while he was
choppiu', fur when I coins up an' spoke
he quit choppiu'. Ef that's anything else
you wanter know, fire away." Arkansaw
Indian Shot for Murder. A
telegram dated at Fort Smith, Ark.,
says, Levi James, a Chocktaw Indian,
who was convicted last November of
murdering Jas. Fulsou, was shot yes
terday at Scullyville Court House,
Indian Territerv, in accordance with
the Chocktaw law. The prisoner sat
on a blanket and the sheriff held one
hand and a deDUtv the other. Anoth
er deputy took position five paces dis
taut with a Colt's revolver, deliber
ately aimed and shot James through
the heart. James died in two min
utes. He was educated and of good
family. Jle leaves a white wife and
five small children.
A very comnlete catalogue of
American machinery and toyls has
recently been issued by Messrs Char
les Churchill & Co.. ot 21 Uross
Street, Finsbury, London, whose aim
is to place on the English market the
best standards of American imple
ments. It is impossible to begin to
enumerate the various specialties in re-
1 - I - I- I I. .. . . 1 nMua ii.mIah
garu to which me rauign unu
takes to enlighten British manufac
turers, but the fact that an elaborate
volume of this kind is required by
foreigners, who, less than a genera
tion ago, scouted the idea of American
producers competing with them, af
fords the best possible indication of
the lead which our mechanics and
artisans are now taking in the world
The Mexican Chamber of Deputies have
passed and sent to the Senate a bill re
ducing the customs duties 10 per cent,
ou all goods brought into aJexican ports
iu Mexican vessels.
Have Largest and most Complete Stock of
rouna xxx tne
A Splendid line of black Hd colored OASHMKRS. from 13J to 85 cents per yard.
We have the cheapmi and lboet lot of BILK VELVETS, VELVETEENS, and
tum.MI.V., SILKS, to be found in the city. We offer as a
! SPECIAL BARGAIN
in the latest shades at 10 cents per yard.
cannot be had at this extremely low
, Circulars, Dataans ami Jacte
Are Pretty and Cheap, from $2 to $18.
Also, a nice line of .JERSEY JACKETS, SHAWLS, KNIT JACKETS, Ac,
CARPETS, HUGS, DOOR MATS,
ALL 8KLLLNG CHEAP.
BOOTS and SHOES at low prices.
We can and will sell
A Gentle Reminder.
An old and a young m m were rul
ing together in a stage-coach. The
old man was grave but sprightly,
short of stature, spare, with a smooth
iorehead, a fresh complexion, and a
bright and piercing eye. The young
man swore a great deal ; until once
when they stopped to change horses,
the old man said to him, "I perceive
by the registry books, that you and I
are going to travel together a long
distance in this coach. I have a fa
vor to ask of you. I am getting to
be an old man, and if I should so far
forget myself as to swear, you will
oblige if you will caution me about
it." The young mau instantly apolo
gized, and there was no more swear
ing heard from him during that jour
ney. The old mau was John Wes
ley. Convicts on the Western IIoad.
Capt. E. R. Stamps, chairman of
the .Board of Directors of the Peni
tentiary, has returned from a visit of
inspection of the convicts on the W.
N. C. Railroad. He reports that more
work was done the pust autumn than
ever before, and that now more rapid
work is being done than was ever
knowu at this time of year. Ncw-
Great talent renders a man famous;
great merit, respect; great learning,
esteem ; but good breeding alone in
sures love aud affection.
A suit for $10,000 damages has been!
brought iu the Supreme court of New
York citv against U. S. Grant, Jr., by
John P. Bailey, a Westchester milkman,
who was injured by one of the Arabian
stallions presented to Gen. Grant by the
Khedive of Egypt.
PLANTERS & FARMERS
In order Uiat our planUuir friends throughout
the State mny be rnitlfd to procure scd use
PURE DISSOLVED ip BONES
and other rH rtnll:hfcod brsnrtii cf onrmike.M
well as II Hi 11 .U.IK CliEMIVAIaM
Farmers ii'ukinx If ooif-iudiar h ertiliy.erw,
we are m-IUuw thrtu IM KliCT to Jf mrmerm
for CASH at oar VilOL.lS.SAL.K Pttlcfcft.
Yir thp nmrmirnre of onr customer, we
oMrnhlulif'i n. dtnnt 111
.klaaul i..r.inili f r. .Ill Xr.rll.IU. if '. Ti 'I ' I If ' I.
All orU-rs H.-r.t to iinlliniore can pa
the aoods to cost (lie saute at buyer's depot
or landing, as iX abipped from Baltimore.
UT Send for our pamphlet frivimr full descrip
tion and wholesale prices of car Standard
brands of Bono Ferrtlixera and approved
Formulas. Address all inquiries and orders to
103 SOUTH ST., BALTIMORE, MD.
The elesant residence, corner of Main
and Bank streets, for sometime passed oe
cupied by Dr. Eauies. Possession given
JOHN L. HENDERSON.
Dec. 6, 1883. 8: :n
SM:M. -TURBINE ' WHEEL!
- v- Also. Contractor and Builder,
This Gootis is worth one third more, sad
priee out side of our " it
HflVfcA nice line of Ladies' Collars, frofn 5 cents to 80 cts.
iJr1",i Handkerchiefs from 5 cts. to 2.
We are also Agents for the
American, Davis, & Royal St Jota, Sinri MacUiia,
which we iruarantee for Ave vnnra
cheap. Call and be convinced.
M. & B.
AT and BELOW COST !
GOODS GOING at a SACRIFICE!
We arc determined toclose out our pres
ent Stock, consisting of a great variety of
Dry Goods, Notions,
and are now offering tfk greatest induce
merits in the way of
Ever Before Known in this City.
Call and see us and be convinced that
we mean what we say.
Dec. 12th, 1883. .
H 0 STETTE Ife
As an invigorani. lL-v tetter's Stomach
Bltt'.-r has received the most positive ea
fior r'-ruent from --mineat phrsiciaas, aa4
h:.s lon-f occurit-t a fort-nvset rank among -
siaiiriartl i-ropriutary remedies. lis prop
rrtie- as a.i ult-Tative of disofijerrd contfl
ii:i . of lb stnmarh, liver and bowvU, and
.". r vc-t.tivt- ri malarial diseases are ao
! -i I- ti'.v.-i,!-1 , :i.i have Imtu accorded
.( ; r.i -i i. d l ('oimnvtidatton.'
i -':. .. , ;-'r.':fi rvalrrs. to Whom
a;.; !y ' :r lio-tvi.i;-' AloMaUtC For ISSi.
HUE ! CQILLABHU !
CHILLVRIXE, the Great CHILL CURB
of the day. Wxhrantkd to CURE every
time or the money KEruxpEU. For sale
only at ENNISS' Drug 8tor.
USagic Asthma Cure. Persons af
flicted with this distressing complaint
should try this Medicine. A lew hours use
will entirely remove all oppression, mod the
patient can breath and sleep with perfect
ease and freedom. Price $1. For sale at
i NNISS' Drug Store.
J. R. KEEN,
Salisbury, N. C.
Apt for PfflHSHX IRON WORKS,
Engines, Bote, Saw Mills,