70L XV. -THIRD SERIES
SALISBURY, N. C. , JANUARY 17, 1884.
The Carolina Watchman,
ESTABLISHED IN THE YEAR 1882.
PRICK, $1.50 IN ADVANCE.
A Household Article for Universal
For Scarlet and
Sore Throat, Small
Pox, Measles, and
all Contagions Diseases. Persons waiting oa
the Sick should use it freely. Scarlet Fever lias
sever been known to spread where the Fluid was
05tQ. Yellow Fever has been cured with it after
black vomit had taken place. The won
Cases 01 Urpiuncria yiuu iu .
v.vored and Sick Per
sons refreshed and
Bed Sores prevent
ed by bathing with
Impure Air made
PITTING of Small
A member of my fam
ily was taken with
ha!rJ" -EE r. u. ! Small-pox. I used the
hamuess ana punncu
for sore a.. Fluid - th.
Fluid ; the patient was
not delirious, was not
pitted, and was about
the house again in three
weeks, and no others
had it. J. W. Park
For Frosted jreet,
ChaUngs, etc. ,
Soft White Complex
ions secured by its use.
Ship Fever prevented.
To purify the llreath.
Cleanse the Teeth,
it can't be surpassed.
Catarrh relieved and
Burns relieved instantly.
Wounds healed' rapidly.
Scurvy cured. .
An Antidote for A nimal
or Vegetable Poisons,
I used die Fluid during
our present affliction with
Scarlet Fever with de
cided advantage. It is
indispensable to the sick
room. Wm. F. Sand-
The physicians' here
use Darbys Fluid very
successfully in the treat
ment of Diphtheria.
Tetter dried up.
Ulcers purified and
In cases of Death it
should be used about
the corpse it will
prevent any unpleas
The eminent Phy
sician, J. .MARION
SIMS, M. D., New
Fork, says: "I am
convinced Prof. Darbys
Prophylactic-Fluid is a
ford, gyric, Ala.
Vanderbllt University, Nashville, Tenn,
I testify to the most excellent qualities of Prof.
Darbys Prophylactic Fluid. As a disinfectant and
detergent it is both theoretically and practically
superior to any preparation with which I am ac
quainted N. T. Lufton, Prof. Chemistry.
Darbys Fluid is Recommended by
Hon. Alhxan dkk H. Stephens, of Georgia ;
Rev. Chas. F. Debus, D.D.. Church of the
Strangers, N. Y.;
Jos. LeConte, Columbia. Prof.. University, S.C.
Rev. A. J. Battle, Prof.. Mercer University;
Rev. Geo. F. Piekc, riishop M. E. Church.
INDISPENSABLE TO EVERY HOME.
Perfectly harmless. Used internally or .
externally for Man or Beast, -
The Fluid has been thoroughly tested, and we
have abundant evidence that it has done everything
here claimed. Far fuller information get of your
Droggist 4 pamphlet or send to the proprietors,
3. H. ZEILIN CO.,
Manufacturing Chemists, PHILADELPHIA
Entire Stock of
BLACKMER & TAYLOR.
I wirt carry, on the
in all its branches, including
cultural Implements m
RIFLE and BLASTING POWDER,
Dynamite and all kinds of Mining Sup
plies. In short, everything ordinarily fonnd
in a First Class Hardware Establisment.
Where I will be pleased to see all persons
Who wish to purchase Hardware
I WJLL KEEP NO BOOKS or Accounts.
S3F All parties- indebted to Blackmer
Taylor are requested to make immediate
settlement. Their accounts will be in the
hands of W. S. Blackmer who will make
I Eradicates I
Ta.E TARIFF QUESTION.
A Leading Democratic Congressman
Defends and Explains the Ohio
New York Snn. -
To the Editor of the Sun Sir:
I feel myself compelled to controvert
the statement that as regards the tar
in the platform of the Ohio Demo
crats in 1883 is vague "and may bear
a double construction."
The Ohio platform, in the first
place, limits the tariff to the "necessi
ties of the government economically
administered." There is certainly no
vagueness there. Next, it explicitly
lays down the principle that, in the
application of the tariff, it shall be so
adjusted as to "encourage productive
industries at home but not to create
or foster monopolies." Is there any
ground for a double interpretation
Jhere? The difference between encour
aging home industries and fostering
monopolies is very distinct. To illus
trate: Suppose the actual difference
iu the cost of producing steel rails in
this country and in England, as labor
and oiher things now stand adjusted,
to be $10 a ton. Then ft tariff of $10
a ton, by putting our own steel in
dustries on a plane of equality in com
peting iu our market with the foreign
product, would encourage the produc
tion of steel rails at home. Twelve"
dollars a ton would be more encour
agement, and it can be shown that
when the tariff is but slightly above
the difference in cost of production,
the importer, in order to get into our
market, will cut down his own profits,
and to that extent he, and not the
consumer pays the duty.
Now, it i he tariff is not carried
above, or much above, the line that
marks the difference in cost of pro
duction, there can be no monopoly.
This, I think, is evident enough to
anybody. But if the actual difference
in cost of production is but $10 and
the tariff' were made $30 a ton, then it
would enable the Amalga'ed Steel
Association to combine and put the
price of steel rails to a point just un
der the importing price. That would
be creating and fostering a monopoly;
or, in other words, lendirg the aid of
legislation to enable one class to levy
charges upon another. It can be
shown, too, that up to the point I
have indicated, labor would derive
the larger share of the benefit arising
from such a tariff. But, above that
point, capital alone would be bene
Hence, in the Ohio platform the
difference in the cost of producing
commodities, as things at any time
stands adjusted, is made the datum
line from which to work in the tariff,
and the guiding principle laid down
is encouragement of "productive in
dustries at home, but not to create or
foster monopolies." This principle
differs fundamental ly from that of
"a tariff for revenue only," as it does
from the "maximum revenue princi
ple," in the Wal ker tariff system.
The different principles, a- various
ly advocated, stated together are:
I. "A tariff for revenue ouly;" that
is, a tariff levied with a view to reve
nue only, and without regard to con
sequences, only that the required rev
enue Be produced. Such a tariff may,
I think, be fitly designated as a tar
iff without intelligence, and admits of
none in the application of a tariff',
except what is necessary to bring in
the required amount of revenue.
II. The maximum revenue princi
ple. The tariff to be levied on no-
. a f 1 I a .1 . '11 I
tniug a Dove tne point mat win wing
the greatest revenue. This is known
us the Walker principle.
III. A tariff so adjusted in its ap
plication as to encourage productive
industries at home, but not to create
IV. A tariff for productiou, with
out regard to revenue.
The first and fourth principles are,
one the extreme view of some Demo
crats and the other the extreme Re
The difference between the second
t a ..a ...
ami imru principle may not appear
at first sight, and the two have some
times been confounded, but the differ
ence is nevertheless very distinct.
The maximum revenue that can be
derived from any imported article is
the greatest product obtainable by the
tariff rate. But ibis rule will always,
and necessarily, require a tariff below
the protective or encouragement point.
Thus if $10 a ton is the difference iu
the actual cost of producing steel rails
here and abroad, then nothing under
$10 a ton tariff will be protection
enough to put our own steel indus
tries on a footing of equality in com
peting for the home market. But
this is not the point of maximum rev
enue. With a tariff of $10, on the
supposition that this covers fully the
difference in cost, half or more of the
home consumption would be supplied
from the home product. If the whole
annual consumption is 2,000,000 tons,
and say ouly one-fourth of this comes
in as a foriegn product and pays the
duty of $10, then the revenue deriv
ed would be $5,000,000. But if the
tariff were lowered to S7.50. anv uh- !
der this tariff a million tons caire in,
the revenue would be $7,500,000; and '
it a tariff of 8o a ton would give to ,
the foreign -manufacturer the entire
market here and 2,000,000 tons should
then come in, the revenue would be
$10,000,000. This is plain that the
point of maximum revenue is always,
necessarily below the protective point.
The Ohio platform squarely adopts
the principle of encouragement to
home industries, but so guarded as
not build up monopolies as the true
principle, and makes the difference in S
the cost of production, as things may I
stand adjusted at any given time, the
datum line to work from in the ad- I
justment of the tariff. Nor is this
platform fairly open to any other in-
terpretation. It savs all the time, keen i
the tariff up to the line that marks the
difference in cost of production, wheth-j
er that difference arises from bet- j
ter paid labor or other legitimate
cause, unless in specific cases there is
good reason lor going below that line. !
There is no monopoly in that, aud it
is thoroughly sound in principle. It
is a tariff with intelligent protec- j
tion, not merely incidental. A
tariff with incidental protection in
the sense of "as it may happen" is
al - . - : m
but little better than a tariff for rev- !
enue only. What is wanted is a tar- l
iff for reveuue sufficient onlv for the
economical administration of the gqv-
ernment, but adjusted on the princi- !
r i. . in. . !
pieoi intelligent or reasonable protec-
tion and encouragement to productive
industries at home. Tariff' reform on
this principle, whenever it is nossible.
will be welcomed by the country, and j
that is the principle of the Ohio
A. J. Warner.
Washington, Dec. 1883.
Why January 1 is New Year.
Every knows that January 1 is
the beginning of the year, but not
every one knows why it so. It marks
no natural division of lime uor any
a a m a m ...
event in the world s history which
would give it such distinction. The
winter solstice that is, the period
when the sun appears to reach its
greatest southern declension, or fur
thest point south of the equator, oc-
I v I Cm - . a j
curs .ueceinoer zz, nine days before
the new year begins. The summer
solstice, another natural division 01
tunc, occurs on June 22, a point
nearly as far removed from the new
.1 ill . in.
year as tne calendar permits, ine
natural divisions of time which sug
gest at onee to the practical observer
are the winter and summer solstices
and the vernal and autumnal equi
noxes, periods at which the days aud
nights have equal length or their
greatest diner-ence. these having
been neglected, the moon s phases
would seem to have beeu most likely
to fixed upon. But imperial Caesar,
who iu. 46 B. C. cave us our new
year governed by caprice of reasons
of the most temporary duration, de
parted from the former Roman sys
tem of reckoning the year from the
winter solstice and made the com
mencement on January 1 for no bet
ter reason than the desire to inaugu
rate his reform with a uew noon.
The Caesarean system, devised by
the aid of Losigenes, constituted the
ordinary year of 365 days and the
fourth or extraordinary year of 366.
The subdivision of the year into
months was similar to the present
system. The division of time, though
imperfect, ia still practiced in Russia.
The error was iu giving the year
365 1-4 days, which is too much by
about eleven infinites, trope Gregory
jiUH ordered Octolcr 5, 1582, to be
called the 15, and that all centural
years which are not multiplies of 400
should not be leap years, which omis
sion of three leap years in every 400
years gives the civil year an average
length of 365 days, 5 hours, 49 miu
utes ami 12 secouds, which still ex
ceeds the true solar year by a frac
tion of a second, which amounts to a
day ouv iu $,866 years. The present
or Gregorian, system is used by all
Christendom, except Russia. It was
udopted by England in 1752 and by
Franco in 1564.
Prior to the reformation of the cal
endar by Julius Ciesar, and many
centuries afterward, the methods of
dividing time were various, compli
cated and imperfect. The moon was
the planet which influenced and gov
erned most nations, and gave rise to
universal vanaace between the natur
al aud civil year. The religious
feasts of the Christian church are still
r. gulated by the moon. The Con u
cii of Nice provided that Easter, the
central point by which all other days
in the church calendar are fixed,
should fall on the first Sunday after
the first full moon occurring on or
after March 21. The complex meth
od of making these lunar periods cor-
k .a .. 1
respond with tne civil year is evi
dence enough of the difficulty of ar- passage of a bill during the present ea
raging an y .y.em for rnl.- X
tion of time by the "luconstant moon. ffi ' iTllited states court room, etc.
Our Mk and month are not natural
divisions of time," though some inge-
nions efforts have been made to trace
ome connection Itetwsen natural
phenomena and the period of seven
Losing A Prisoner.
How the Guard Escaped Censure
A Little Incident of the Late Un
pleasantness. Thomas B. Love, of Hill county,
Texas, was a Confederate soldier un
der Brigadier Gen. Lyons, and while
le command was on the march in
Western Kentucky, iu the winter of
1865, a Federal, who turned out to be
notorious spy and bushwhacker, was
captured. After the command went
,nto camp for the night the prisoner
was sentenced to die next morning.
kove me on guard at 8 o'clock, and
the rest of the story is given in his
own words :
By this time all were sound asleep,
88 tn men Wcre thoroughly wore out.
P prisoner ana i sat on opposite
sides of the fire. An hour passed and
not a word was spoken between us.
He seemed all the while thinking of
the morrow, knowing full well that if
ne ever saw the sun rise a prisoner it
would be his last day on earth. I was
i 4 turn mm i i
ony 1 vear8 old and a little reckless,
hut strict to obey orders.
A l,aa no P,ly r nim, and perhaps,
he realized this and was silent. The
prisoner sat beside a post or stump,
I : : : i . i
,UIIU leaning against u, aim me
distance between us was not over
About 9 o clock a comrade, who had
heeU out foraging, returned and emp-
tied a bag of apples just behind me.
I turned partly around to pick up
one and as I turned Lack I did not
look directly at the prisoner, for I was
certain he was all right, I having heard
no sound to arouse my suspicions to
the contrary. As my side was to him
when I picked up the apples, he must
have stolen aw y as noiselessly as a
shadow, as soon as he caught my eyes
off of him. I can now imagine that
he went on a 2:40 gait. I went on
eating my apples, certain that the post
he was sitting by was the prisoner
himself and right.
I suppose fifteen minutes had pass
ed whilst eating apples. About this
lime our captain had occasion to get
up. He noticed that the prisoner was
not there and asked ine where he was.
I almost jumped out of my hoots mute
with astonishment when 1 realized
what had happened, and my tongue
almost became paralyzed. The cap
tain motioned me to be still. I final
ly asked him what on earth I would
do, knowing full well what a stern
general we had when du'y called for
it, notwithstanding lie carried a great
big heart aud none of us but would
have died for him in a moment. The
captain was satisfied that 1 had not
purposely let the prisoner escape, so
be told roe to lake out a pair of my
pistols and go up a creek that run
through the lot and away from the
house aud fire as fast as I could, yell
ing, halt ! halt ! halt ! You may be
lieve 1 obeyed orders promptly that
time. The prisoner had beeu gone, I
suppose, at least twenty minutes. The
firing raised Old Hairy; all were up
and iu arms in an instant, thinking
the Federals were in camp. The (gen
eral came out half dressed, aud wlen I
came back he asked me if I thought
I hit him. I told him I was almost
sure I had filled him with pistol shots,
aud while he looked a bit doubtful 1
escaped ecu sure..
'Let 31 other lo the Work."
Yes, let mother do the worjk She's
used to it, and it won't hurt her. -How
is this, girls? How devoid of
conscience, how larking in a true
sense of tenderness, or even of justice,
a girl must be, who will consent -to
devote all of her lime ont-of school to
pleasuring while her mother is bear-
iiio- all the heavv burdens of the-
household. And the foolish way in
which mothers themselves sometimes
talk about this even iu the presence
of their children, is mischievous in
the extreme. '"Oh ! Hattie is so ab
sorbed in her hook, or her crayons, or
her embroidery, that she takes no in
terest in household matters, and I do
not like to call upon her." As if the
dauerhter belonged to a higher order
of beings and must not soil her hands
or ruffle her temjier with necessary
house work. The mother is the drudge;
the daughter is the fine lady for whom
! she toils. No mother who suffers sucii
a state of things as these can preserve
the respect of her daughter, and the
respect of her daughter, no mother
cau afford-to lose. . The result of this
is to form iu the minds of many gift
ed girls uot onlv a distaste for labor,
bdt a contempt for it, and a purpose
to avoid it as long as they cau live oy
some means or other.
An effort will be made to secure the
V.i.i.Hui'illa ia III AVI 11 LT for oue to eoat
$75,000. WU. Stor.
How Chew i ng Gam is Made.
Petroleum is the great foundation
of most of oar chewing gum, said a
New York confectioner. You see
that marble block on the counter. A
few days ago that came out of the
ground in Pennsylvania ft dirty,
greenish-brown fluid, with a smell
that could knock an ox down. The
oil refiners took it and pat it through
a lot of chemical processes that I
dont know anything about, and after
taking out a large percentage of
kerosene, a good share of naptha,
considerable benzine, a cart-load or
so of tar, and a number of other
things with names longer than the
alphabet, left us this mass of nice
clean wax know as para fine. There
isn't any taste to it, and do more
smell than there ia in a China plate.
We will take this lump, cut it up,
and met in boilers. This piece will
weigh 200 pounds. We add thirty
pounds of cheap sugar to it and fla
vor it with vanilla, wintergreen, pep
perment, or any essential oil. Then
we turn it out on a marble table and
cut it into all sorts of shapes with
dies. After it is wrapped in oiled
tissue paper aud packed in boxes it is
ready for the market. You can im
agine that somebody is chewing gum
in this country when I tell you that
a lump like this one will make 10,
000 penny cakes, and we use oue up
every week, there are dozens of
manufacturers using almost as much
of the wax as we do. Troy Times.
1 klm9 '
North Carolina at New Orleans.
The New Orleans Times-Democrat
says : Last week the Legislature of
South Carolina appropriated $10,000
for the purpose of making an exhibit
f the resources and products of the
State. It is uow certain that North
Jarulina will make an equally hand
some display here. One tobacco com
pany in that fetate, Black wel I s Dur
ham, has already applied for 5,000
square feet of space at the exposition,
proposing to illustrate every depart-
js m jm t
ment 't a tobacco factory, and has ar-
anged to expend $50,000 for thai
purpose. Another tobacco dealer of
he same State. Duke s, will make a
display similar in magnitude, but
somewhat different in character.
"Gen. Grant whipped those fel
lows down South, but the icy pave
ment got him on the hip in one
round. Chicago Inter Ocean, Rep.
It was not the "icy pavement" pro
bably but Illinois "tangle-leg" that
flung the old soldier. He never
"whipped those fellows down South"
either until he called in the help of
"the pauper labor" of Europe.-
Wi! tniug ton Star.
At a Gaston couuty wedding last
week a young gallant was introduced
to a young lady, and the result, the
Gaston ia Gazette reports, was love at
first sight. They went riding through
the pleasant night air, and though the
young gallant's arm went to waste,
the time did not. When the joke
reached the point of consumation, the
young lady, it was discovered, was a
beardless .youth, whom the gallant
had known without love all the days
of his life.
Last, week the legislatures of South
Carolina appropriated $10,000 for the
narnnu nf m :i kin ir mi exhibit of the
resources and products of the State. It
" a . a I ill
is now certain that Hortn uaroima win
mitlbA nn en ual I v hand some display here.
Que tobacco company in that State,
a.- a B I a . a $ 1
Blackwell's Durham, naa aireauv appueu
for 5,000 square feet of spare at the Ex
position, proposing to illustrate every
department of a tobacco factory, and lias
arranged to exwnd $50,000 for that pur
pose. Another tobacco firm of the same
State, Duke's, will make a display simi
lar in inaj.nitiuh but somewhat different
iu chaiaeter. A. O. Timet DemocwU
From the Wilmington Star we
learn that an effort will be made to
secure the parage of a bill during the
present session of Congress to erect a
public building in that city, to cost
a inn Hi iA fur use aa a post office. U. S.
i uu,v'U vm a '
Court room etc. Fayetteville i mov-
iug lor one to cost o,uuu.
The New York Evening Post says,
that the Republican attempt to snow
that Speaker Carlisle has organised
rvnirrfiu In the interest of the solid
,iitb ran safe V be left to die of its
own weakness, aud causes no loss of
A civil engineer by the nasae of Cod
ington, repreeentiug Northern capitalist,
i Ll .li,in.r HIM VAT
is enatieti making - -j
Ti. . iv. U!t- wirti th view of reo-
derinfi the same navigable for natlioats
from tne A arrow iu ouwij w vy....
Have Largait and most
A Splendid line of black and colored CA8HMERS, from 12J to 8S ea.u per v.rd
SPECIAL BARGAIN -
in the latt shades at 10 cents per yard.
cannot be bad at this extremelv 1o
Cloaks, Circta, Dalmans and Jackets,
Are Pretty and Cheap, from $2 to $18.
HT Also, s nice line of JERSEY JACKETS, SHAWLS, KNIT JACKETS, 4c..
. CARPETS, BUGS, D00B MATS,
ALL SELLING CHEAP.
We can and will bell
The Washington correspondent of
the Baltimore Sun says it is believed
iu Washington that the House com
mittee on elections to which the case
of Chas. G. Skinner, Congressman
elect from the 1st district of this
State is referred, will report uufavora
hly, holding that the election should
have been held in the old and not in
the new district. The result, if the
House should act upon this view,
will 1 e another election in which
Messrs. Skinner and Pool can take
It is not improbable that the Mor
mons will eventually gain control of
the Sandwich Island, where they
have already planted a large colody.
It may develop that the simplest
and easiest way of solving the Mor
mon problem will lie to ship the
saints to Hawaii and let them shift
for themselves. Chicago Herald.
The benefits of Presbyterian train
ing, are thus illustrated by the Chat
ham Record: "It is quite a remarkable
coincidence that the three last Bish
ops of the Episcopal Church in this
State Atkinson, Lyman and Watson
were all Presbyterians iu their
Charlotte Hotel Closed. The Char
lotte Hotel. Mr. J. J. Thompson proprie
tor closed yesterday, closed under mort
gaze, and the guests were turned out to
seek board and lodging elsewliere. C'apr.
F. A. MeN inch, the mortgagee, will sell
the hotel on the 10th inst., to antisfv his
claims. Mr. Thompson, the late proprie
tor, will remain closed until after the
10th., and the probabilitieR are that it
will then be reoiiaued by Capt. McXinch,
when we may expect a revivsd of the
palmy old days at Charlotte. Charlotte
Farmers, save your Hogs!
Bv giving Morris' Veget ble Compound timing
the Spring and Summer, you will bave no sickness
among your Hogs. It wUl prevent and cure Hog
Cnolera, and all diseases ol swine. It will prevent
Trlchlme, and will put your Hogs In a thrift y con
dition, cleartne the kidneys and liver of worms and
parasites. It will put hogs in such a condition that
tbey will fatten in one naif the rime, thus saving
one half the feed. This wonderful remedy is man
ufactured from native Koots and Herbs discovered
In the forests of North Carolina. Farmers try it
For sale by J. H. EN X iss. Druggist,
13:3m. Salisbury, .
nni ft for the working class. Send in cents for
lIBI I postage, ana we win man you ret;, a
UsJklf roval. valuable box of sample goods
that, win nut. you in the way of making more money
in a few days tnan you ever thought possible at any
business. Capital nofc requinsu. rr e wui Man jwu
You can work all the ttme or In spare time only.
The work Is universally adapted to both sexes,
young end old. You can easily earn from so cts
to S3 every evening, mu u nu un m-j
test. the business, we make this unparalleled offer;
to all who are not well satisfied we will send SI to
pay for the trouble of writing us. Full particulars,
dlrecUs, etc., sent free. Fortunes will be made by
those who give their whole time to the work.
Great success absolutely sure. Don't delay. Start
now. Address Srotsexaco., Portland, Maine.
China Grove The Hess place is for sale
Two story dwelling, kitchen, stables and
two acres fruit t recs, Ac. Sale prom pt and
cheap for cash. Apply to
J. M. GRAY, Attorney,
Salisbury, N. C.
Complete Stock of
This Goods is worth one-third more and
" win, omv. vi uui IlUUSt,
BOOTS and SHOES at low prices.
sirtfcA "ice line of Ladies' Collars, from 5 cents to 30 cts.
HIHiigji Handkerchiefs from 5 cts. to $2.
We are also Agents for the
AmericaB, Darts, & Royal St. Jojd, Seiim Hacliiies,
All Of which wp tninnntao f,.r ru
1 " - ' V. J ' .11,
cheap. Call aud be convinced. M. & B.
The necessity tor prompt and efficient
household remedies is daily growing more
Imperative, and ol these Uostetter'i Stom
ach Bitters is the chief in merit and the
most popular. Irregularity of the stomach
and bowels, malarial fever, liver com
plaints, debility, rheumatism, and minor
ailments, are thoroughly conquered by this
incomparable family restorative and medic
inal safeguard, and it is justly regarded as
the purest and most comprehensive remedy
of its class. For sale bj all Druggists and
PLANTERS & FARMERS
In order that our planting friends throojrhout
the State may be enabled to proenre and snn
PURE DISSOLVED RAW BONES
nd other old established brands of oar i
well as HI till (KAUa t'UJ
Farmers mnkiofr i3omv-.I
for CASH at our MO
we are selling them Ol
For the es)Tenienee of our, csatoinera. w
have established a depot hi NORFOLK,
Vs.. All orders sent to Biilt more can be
1ST Bend for our pamphlet giving fnD descrip
tion and waaleaale prices of our Sin ndarr
brand of Bone Fertilizers and approved
Formulas. Address ad uiciuirica and orders to
BAUCH & SONS
i 103 SOUTH ST., BALTIMORE, MO.
MORGANS CIGAR STANDI
Do you Smoke ? Chew? Cr Use Snuff!
Keeps a select stock of ill these articles very
and good. He occupies ouo of the B? Front Win
dows otsDavls' Furniture Store. Call a "d sen. lie
can suit you to a T. Aug. 15. s ly
CHILLARINE ! CHILLABfflS !
C Hi LIAR I NE, the Great CHILL CURJ
of the day. Waruastkd to CURE eyery
time or the monUt refunded. For sale
only at BNNISS' Drug Store.
A STHMA CURED!
Magic Asthma Cure Persons sf-
flnted with this distrenstug complaint
should try this Medicine. A few hours use
will entirely remove all oppression, and the
patient can breath and sleep with perfect
ease and freedom. Price f 1. For sale at
EN N ISS1 Drug Store.
J. R. KEEN,
Salisbury, N. C.
Apt for PHINIX IROH W0R1
Eiiaes, Boilers, Saw Hill.,
Also, Contractor and Builder,
" as9fiaaC WmBtmWStm1m$l G.HbHw
i 8T03! ACn $B
..'in Ai,f xor
it t( T to r nrraer
snipped promptly tram nonoia, u rreierma.
the ood n to cost lie nme at bny er 's dr pot
or landing, a if shipped from Baltimore.