VOL XV THIRD SERIES
SALISBURY. N. C. , JANUARY 24, 1884.
T T CI IV I lllltl 1 I.
jit a J
The Carolina Watchman,
ESTABLISHED LN THE YEAR 18S2.
PRICE, $1.50 IN ADVANCE.
i :. i. Jaundice,
Imparity of the
illood, Fever and
and all Disease
caused by De
rangement of Liver, Dowels and KJdneys.
SYMPTOMS OF A DISEASED OVER.
Bad Breath; Pain in the Side, sometimes the
nain is felt under the Shoulder-blade, mistaken for
Rheumatism ; general loss of appetite ; Bowels
generally costive, sometimes alternating with lax;
the head is troubled with pain, is dull and heavy,
with considerable loss of memory, accompanied
with a painful sensation of leaving undone something
which ought to have been done; a slight, dry cough
sad flushed face is sometimes ab attendant, often
mistaken for consumption; the patient complains
of waarines ad deKlity ; nervous, easily startled;
feet cold or burning, sometimes a prickly sensation
of the skin exists; spirits are low and despondent,
and although satisfied that exercise would be bene
ficial, yet one can hardly summon up fortitude to
try it in fact, distrusts avery remedy. Several
c the above symptoms attend the disease, but cases
have occurred when but few of them existed, yt
examination after death his shown the Liver to
have been extensively deranged.
t should be used by all persons, oldt and
young, whenever any of the above
Ponuini Traveling or Livine 1
healthy Localities, by taking a ddfe oi-fgiA-
nil Malaria, lUlionn attacks, I (izzinetsM-
sea, Drowsiness. Depression of Sptrits, etc. Itf?
will fnvigorate like a glass of wine, but is no hkyf '
If You have eaten anything hard of
digestion, or feel heavy after meals, or sleep
less at night, take a dose and you will be relieved.
' Time and Doctors' Bills will be saved
by always keeping the Begulator
in the llouse!
For, whatever the ailment may be, a thoroughly
safe purgittive, alterative and tonic can
never be out of place. The remedy is harmless
and does not interfere with business or
IT IS PURELY VEGETABLE,
And has all the power and efficacy of Calomel or
Quinine, without any of the injurious after effects.
A Governor's Testimony.
i Simmons Liver Regulator lias been in use in my
family for some time, and I am satisfied it is a
valuable addition to tne medical science.
J. Cn l Shorter, Governor of Ala.
Bon. Alexander II. Stephens of Ga.,
says: Have derived some benefit from the use of
Simmons Liver Regulator, and wish to give it a
"The only Thing that never fails to
Believe." I have used many remedies for Dys
pepsia, Liver Afftctio.. and Debility, but never
save found anything benefit me to the extent
Simmons Liver Regulator has. I sent from Min
nesota to Georgia for it, and would send further for
such a medicine, and would advise all who are sim
ilarly affected to give it a trial as it seems the only
, thing that never fails to relieve.
P. M. Jannet, Minneapolis, Minn.
Dr.: T. W. Mason says : From actual ex
perience in the use of Simmons Liver Regulator in
my practice I "have been and am satisfied tq use
and prescribe it as a purgative medicine.
BgTake only the Genuine, which always
has on the Wrapper the retl Z Trarle-Mark
and Signature of J. II. ZEILIN 4 CO.
FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
Entire Stock of
ILACEMEE & TAYL0E,
I will carry on the
iu all its branches, including
tIFLE and BLASTING POWDER.
Mnlte and all kinds of Mininor Snn-
In short, everything ordinarily found
Class Hardware. Establisment.
re WU be pleased to see all persons
mm to purchase Hardware
I KEEP NO BOOKS or Accounts.
W Pot ties indebted to Blackmer
(,t are requested to make immediate
accounts will be in the
kv t v , ...
O. ULAC&XKR Who Will make
How Comets Have Been Regard-
ed in All Ages. !
Superstitions persons who look upon
th appearance of comet aft an ill omen,
should take comfort from the following
"Comets have always been considered
bv the ignorant and superstitious as the
harbingers of war, pestilence and famine,
Nor has this opinion been, eveu in thi
daj, confined to the unlearned. It was
once universal. And when we examine 1
tlie dimensions and appearances of some
of these bodies, we eease to wonder that
they produced universal alarm.
"Acording to the testimony of the ear-
ly writers, a comet which could be seen
in daylight with the naked eye, made its
appearance 43 years before the birth of
oijr Saviour. This date was just after
the death of Caesar, and by the Romans
the comet was believed to be his meta
morphosed soul, armed with fire and veu
gence. This comet is again mentioned
as appearing iu 1100, and then resemb
ling the Sun in brightness, being' of a
great size, and having an immense tail.
"In the year 1402, a comet was seen so
brilliant as to be. discered at noon -day.
"I 1456 a large comet made its appear-
. a m . . i
ance. lrnpreau ji wiuer terror man ever
known before. The belief was very gen- j
eral among all classes, that the comet
f would destroy the earth, and that the
day of judgment was at hand. very near the path of the earth is evidence
"This comet appeared again iu the years that such an event is by no means iin
15.31, 1607, 1682, 1758, and is mow ap- probable. Read what the author has to
oroachiue the Sun with accelerating ve- say on this subject :
ocitv. It will pass its nerineliou in jno- ,
. .... t
.w n.wl or.rv 7u rMia there- !
TVIIII'VIS VVf"J ltll' V'VBV - B
after. We now October, 183G, see this
self same comet."
THE COMETS OF 1680 AKD 1811
A careful readins of this extract can
not fail to impress one with the vastness
and awful sublimity of God's uuiverse.
The author says :
"The comet ef 1680 was of the largest
sizo, and had a tail whose euormous
length was more than ninety-six millions
"In that part of its orbit which is near
est the Sun, it flies with the amazing
swiftness of 1,000,000 miles au hour, and
the Sun, as seen from it appears 27,000
times larger than it appears to us ; con
sequently, it is then exposed to a heat
27,000 times greater than the solar heat
at the earth. This intensity of heat ex
ceeds, several thousand times, that of
red hot iron, aud indeed all the degrees
of heat that we are able to produce. A
simple mass of vapour, exposed to a
thousandth part of such a heat, woujd be
at once sdTsipated iu space a pretty
strong indication tha. however volatile
are the elemeuts of which comets are
composed, they are, nevertheless, capa
ble of euduiing au inconceivable intensi
ty of both heat and cold.
'This is Hie comet which, according to
the reveries of Dr. Winston and others,
deluded the world in -the time of Noah.
Whiatnn wna the friend and snccssor of
Newton : but anxious to Know more tflan
is revealed, he passed the bounds of sober
philosophy, and presumed not only to I
fix the residence of the damned, but also
the nature of their punishment. Accord
ing to his theory, a comet was the awful
prison-house iu which, as it wheeled from
the remotest reirions ot darkness and cold r
iutoihe very vicinity of the Sun, hurry
ing its wretched tenants to the extremes
of perishing cold and devouring fire, the
Almighty was to dispense the seventies
of his justice
"Such theories may be ingenious, but
they have no basis of facts to rest upon
Thev mora nronerlv beloncr to the chiin-
eras of Astrology, than to the science of
"The nucleus of the comet of 1811, ac
cording to observations made near Bos
ton, was 2,617 miles iu diameter, corres
ponding nearly to the size of the Moon
rhe brilliancy with wlncu it snone, was
i nii-tntli nf that of the Moon,
'1 " -
mm 1 ..;r.,. n,.flvi.Hr am-.
lite kiivciiiivt, ui .luiiuuu
rounding the nucleus, was 24,000 miles
thick, about live hundred tunes as thick
na Mm .'itmxisnhere which encircles the
i ,i: e ,,-r
eai lll , U.uaiuK IU
including its envelope, du,oi, unxea. n
had a very luminous tail, whose greatest
length was one hundred million miles.
"This comet moved in its perihelion,
n.:t. ,,ln,Ajf tnonni-ni viililn vliw irv I
issi u ..u.o . ;"W
urteen hundred times greater man mat ot
a hall bursting from the mouth of a can-
COMETS COMING IN CONTACT WITH lllK
Again, superstitious persons, who trem-
ble with apprehension at the awful cou-
sequences of the earth coming in contact
.. . i ....f..,.f fv-., fln
following opinion of learned mathemati-
ciana and astronomers :
"The transient effect of a comet pass-
.... ,!., mUlt Bnr.lv aimtiinr.
, . r
' ter ; but if the earth were actually to re
ceivee a shock from one of these bodies,
the consequences wonld be awful. A new
direction would le given to its rotary
motioll and it wmld rolve around a
1 new axis. The seas, forsaking their beds,
. . . . . . ... ,
i.i iM lmrHMi. bv their centrifutral
" Oil IU - - - - j - 9
; force, to the new equatorial regions : is
a 1 tluaidL- tit a oUiuImq rkf man
lanus H.m Wuw.-, : r
pud aiumls, would bo covered by the
uuivcrMil rMl f waters to the new equa -
tor, and every vestige of human industry
and genius would be at once destroyed.
1 "The chances against such an event,
however are so very numerous that there
is no reason to dread its occurences. The
French government, about 1835, called
the attention of some of her ablest math
ematicians and astonmners to the solu
tion of this problem : that is to determine
npou mathematical principles, how many
chances of collision the earth was expos-
ed to. After a mature examination, they
reported, "We have found that, of 281,-
000,000 of chances, there is one unfavora-
ble, there exists but which can produce
a collision between the two bodies.
"Admitting, then, for a moment, that
the comets which may strike the earth
with their nucleuses, would annihilate
the whole human race; the danger of death
to each individual, resulting from the ap-
pearance of an unknown comet, would be
exactly equal to the risk be would run, if
iu an urn there was only one single white
ball among a total number of 281 ,000,000
balls, and that his condemnatiou to death
would be the inevitable consequence of
the white ball being produced at the first
THE COMET OF BIELA.
The information contained in the sub-
,1 A w a I- it- 1 1 1 ir. n f Anrn nrla af run rrt 1 1
juiucucMuiviniuijumi w tuo niHBW
ening the belief that the earth at present
enveloped in the tail of a comet. The
fact that Hie path oi Dieias comec passes
. . r i. .. . . .1 4. ... A l. ,.- 7 .
ectuwu tuici r,,WMi
was observed in 1772; and wasseen agaiu
in 1805. It was not until its reappear
, - I
ance iu 1826, that astrououiers were able
to determine the elemeuts of its orbit, and
the exact period of its revolution. This
was successfully accomplished by M. Bi
ela of Josephstadt: hence it is called JJi
eUCs Comet. According to observations
made upon it in 1805. bv the celebrated
. .. - H
Ur. Uluers, its diameter, including its en
velope, is 42,280 miles. It is a curious
fact, that the path of Biela's comet passes
very near to that of the earth ; so near,
that at the moment the centre of the com
et is at the point nearest to the earth's
path, the matter of the comet extends be
yond that path, and includes a portion
within it. Thus, if the earth were at that
poiut of its orbit which is nearest to the
path of the comet, at the sama moment
that the comet should be at that point of
its orbit, which is nearest to the path of
the earth, 'the earth would be enveloped
iu the nebulous atmosphere of the comet
''With respect to the effect which might
be produced upon our atmosphere by sucli
a circumstance, it is impossible to offer
anything but the most vague conjecture
Sir John Herschel was able to distinguish
stars as minute as the IGth and 17lh mag
uitude through the body of the comet!
Hence it seems reasonable to infer, that
the nebulous matter of which it is com
posed, must be infinitely more attenuated
"" UUI " J
.1 . i . . i.. r
Part,cle of cometary matter which we
8,ltuld io,e' we should iu8Pire m'Mio
OI paruc.es o. aunospnenc m
"This is the comet which was to come
into collision with the earth, and to blot
it out from the Solar System. In return
ing to its perihelion, November 2Gth,
l A - A I 1 1 T A. A. .11.1 r
tne eariu s or on at a uistance m ouiy
18,500 miles. It is evident that if the
earth had been iu that part of her orbit
at the same time with the comet, our at
mosphere would have mingled with the
atmosphere of the comet, and the two
bodies, perhaps have come in contact.
But the comet passed the earth's orbit on
tbe 29111 of 0c iu deSree .of
fiorrirttirma nrwl r.hn psirtli din not. Arrive
i I -
at that point until -the 30tb of November,
which wa 32 days afterwards.
'If we mnltiplifv the number of hours
in 32 dayg, by 68,000 (the velocity of
theeaith per hour.) w shall nod that the
earth was more than 52,UUU,UUU miles l-
hind the comet when it crossed Iter orbit
1 t . ... I. A.H. .
11B UeICBl BMM"cu w iiic cuuii, b oui
nUnnt. SI millions nf milna f itet
' . annroa(.h to the Sun. was about
go millions of miles. Its mean distance
I from the Son, or half the longest axis of
I its orbit, is 337 millions of miles. Its
...tMr ia ntf.r9.l:t .nillinna nf mil..
naeoueutlv. it is 507 millions ot miles
nearer the Sun in its perihelion than it is
j in its aphelion. The period of its sider-
eal revolution is z,wu aays, or aooui ot
THE ASCERTAINED AND ASSUMED N UMBER
tV f L'Ti
,f Ma van u- h- rwa
11 111V. I I i. U l V 13 fc,.. S- a-v. BV --r- V . w
and there is no reason to doubt their cor-
I AAn.Afo cam n nlnD n iroi-r
I loviuceo wujuwj ow... w "
I Prom,nenl Part ,u luo ccuuom.v as me
I mil earaa Vlio anthnr Burl!
.S of r comets which have
been otJmed since the Christian era,
j amounts lo 700. Scarcely a year has
I uasseu wuiiom me ooserraciou 01 one
l W a
At w A vr on.oii itin titnj Loa nf t intn
their traversinc that part of the heavens
which is above the horizon in the day
I time, their Wliolo
number is probably
Comets so ci rc u in -
stanced, can only become visible by the
rare coincidence ot a total eclipse of the
Sun a coincidence which happened, as
related by Seneca, 60 years before Christ,
when a large comet was actually obser
ved very near the Sun.
"But M. Arago reasons in the follow-
I ing manner, with respect to tho number
I ,vf ,f . Tlljn, nnn.lv ..f .,.,.t..!..a.l
, llll I jv . L W II II III. VI
of comets : The number of ascertained
I comets, which, at their least distances,
pass within the orbit at Mercury, is tine
I T a . . . . , . .
ty. Assuming inat roe comeis are uni
forinly distributed throughout the solar
1 ostein, there wfll be 117,049 times as
many comets included within the orbit
of Mercury. Bet as there are 30 within
the orbit of Mercury, there must be
3,529,570 within the orbit of Herschel 1"
The close observer will find, in the
study of the earth alone, ample proof of
the necessary existence of a great Crea
tor ; bat he who looks oat upon the vast
universe, through the medium of astro
nomical discoveries' cannot but be filled
with humility and awe at the minute
speck which our world presents in the
grand system of that Creator.
A Republican caucus of Senators
and Representatives was held iu the
hall of the House of Representatives,
at Washington, Wednesday night, to
appoint a congressional committee.
There were about 125 present, Sena
tor Edmunds presided. The follow
ing resolutions were adopted with ap
Resolved, That it is the sense of
this meeting that the Republican con
gressional committee be immediately
organized, consisting of one member
from each State and Territory, having
Republican representatives for the
preparation and circulation of docu
ments concerning subjects pending in
Congress, and fur the execution of
such other campaign work as may he
agreed upon by that committee, and
by the Republican National Com
mittee. Resolved, That we express our syni-
nnru onn will nvrutin hihi iin-rtivurfi i u
vam.uu ""v. w-vj..iu.v
in all practicable ways to all South-
eru nepuuircans, who are struggling
to 'exercise the v.tal and fundamental
iiguts ui nee suuragr; in inu popmar
elections, ana no less uo we pieage
our friendship this day to all citizens
of the Southern Slates, who have not
oeeu rvcpuu; icans, out are inanmuy j ot tiie sliilQ tley desire, and see for
contending against the proscription of ; themselves and study the country
voters, and are in favor of freedom in leisurely without being hurried. Hur
polities, honest political methods, and rymz through the countrv at railroad
public education for the whole people,
and we recommend a prompt and cor-
dial union of reore-seutatives with all
such patriotic citizens in combined
efforts to redeem their State from the
fatal dominations of false ideas aud
Alas! this is but a pun a play on
words void of honest intent, judg -
' J &
ing the party by its past record.
The pay of Federal Judges.
Judge McCrary has resigned his
t- t r
position as a United otates circuit
judge to become counsel of a railroad
corporation at a ruueh higher salary
than he received from the govern
ment. His predecessor, Judge Dillon,
did the same thing. This has moved
several of our contemporaries to say
that the United States will have to
niiv hitrhcr balaries to keeo its best
judges from going into the employ of
corporations. N. Y. Herald.
The foregoing has its meaning. It
is full of suggestions to the toiling
millions of this couutry. The day
was in this republic when such con-
duct of a judge would have been
stamped as disreputable. But the
times have changed. Money is now
the pointed factor ruling the decis
ions of men. There was a day when
it was considered honorable to be an
officer of the goverment regardless of
a salary beyond the requirements of
a patriotic aud economic mode of
living, a day when it was ever co: -sidered
honorable to be a judge of
the courts. The
time, however, is
upon us when that ho r is thrown in
the balance against salary, and is
The sacrificiner of judgeships for
M;iarl rnn nsr Ish i ts has become
i i - r
quite common, the sole reason being
thp hio-her salaries Daid by the rail-
road corporations. In view of this
fact some ot our contemporaries are
nlnmarinir for hieher pay for the
iudes. They seem to favor eouipe-
tition with the corporations, -being
forgetful of the fact that the sarue
imnlasi which drives the latter into
uavinv higher salaries, would still
remaiu to impel them to raise tneir ruauy uugr. a hk usoKunyiug pw
aa'aries in uroiortion to the increase er is increased one detail after anoth-
made by thegovernment.
Judge McCrary's salary was six
thousand dollars per annum, whilst
fr MoPntrr as counsel for the rail
I ' ' . . ...art
road, receives, it is said, tlnrty-nve
1 - .... f I I "I 1 1
thousand dollars. 1 ne nistmguisneu
' - 1 . Una airWkoA irk IiaVkll1f t lie 111
JUUgC una & - -"7
, ggnificaut Mr. lor llie OOUBClOnce
I . . .. . c . .
klg oonsuierauon 01 venty-nuie
I thousand dollar, quiws a uuuubuii
gum, ne ioiiuue nuune,
Rtit wiie nee originate the corpora-
i i i.ii . i. : i. .
WftlC CT" tZ
I 1 l. , ,J . , . . r
power as w fou i.c uh7 -
judges? Do we as a people nptraie
them, or at least, encourage unwn
Over 158,000,000 acres of laud have
beeu appropriated to the railroads.
Tke government has in some cases
granted as much as 25,000 acres te
the mile of railroad constructed, thu
supplying the fuel which seems des-
. . . s e f
tined to be kin(llel into a connagra-
Uou which shouiu at some imure uay
co nsi i me OS.
It is plain that by legislating in
- . , x . ttltM9 nf rtrations
l " " T 7, I ,"
regardless of the interests of Hie i
To-morrow the first of four excur
sions ai ranged by the railroad com
panies and the immjgration bureau of
this State, for the benefit of people
who desire to visit North Carolina for
the purpose of making personal ob
servation of the inducements this
State offers to settlers and capitalists,
leaves Boston, the objective point be
ing Shelby. These excursions are
good as far as they go and will doubt
less result in many of these people
eciuuaiiy maKing lueir
i amongst us. It would be
. 1 1 . .
lowever. it arrangements enu hi be
made with ihe railroad com nun i pa to
beil low rate tickets to individuals as
well as to parties of excursionisU, and
1 maue tie tjme ong enough to enable
' parties once here to visit any portion
Speet the visitor only gets a flying
view of the land he passes over, aud
generally speaking the lands along
the railroads are comparatively poor
and unattractive, for as a rule the
roads run on ridges and get as far
away from the water courses as the
nature of the countrv will permit.
! The best of our lands lie away froo.
i .:i i.. i.i i u i
J vo 1 I l i iv in loi
The extreme cold weather in the
North and West, during the present
winter has turned the eyes of thou
sands of people Southward, aud at
the present timeweseeit stated in the
New Orleans papers, large numbers
of Western people are on prospecting
tours in the lower Mississippi valley
where ana c"eap lands and raiiu
climate invite settlement. All the in-
dications lead to the conviction that
the next few years will see a large
immigration of Northern people into
j the South, and that too of a good, aud
uesirabie.class ; people ot thnit, intel-
Kgenc and industry, who will make
good citizens when they come and do
U1,,ch to develop the resources of the
sections in which they locate. This
kind of immigration we need, and this
kind we welcome, and it is of this
class as we unci erst and it these Boston
excursions are to be composed.
A Snow-Capped Planet.
A Coming Notable Celestial Event.
New York Sun.
Perhaps the most notable celestial
event of the year will be the opposi-
tion of Mars at the end of the present
moulh. There is so much about this
j remarkable planet that suggests a
close resemblance to the earth; and ao
manv of its surface features and of
. . .
the natural processes occurring upon
, it are visible with telescopic aid. that
very time it comes to opposition, that
a. i : ,:i. tli i, A
is, gets iuw uuc whh mo hu buu
sun, the earth being in the middle, a
battery of telescopes is turned upon it
with eager expectation of interesting
views if not important discoveries.
At opposition Mars appears with small
telescopic power like a full moon of a
er of the diversified surface of this
distant world comes into view, until
it hangs in the field of the telescope
- a real globe, marked plainly with con
- - , -. - - 1
tmenis, oceans auu laiauus, suu ui
tiallv covered with clouds.
The first physical features of Mars
that come into view are the snow caps
surrounding his poles. The southern
pole is now incline toward the earth,
and a small telescope, say o "three
inches aparture, will plafnfy sfifow the
circular, gleaming patch of snow that
covers the antarctic region of the globe
of Mars. The dark ring surrounding
the snow field, and sometimes called
Phillip's Sea, is almost equally dis
tiuct, and some of the seas, or spots
that are believed to be seas, can be
seen with the same telescope. With
a larger telescope more details are vis
ible, and with the largest and best all
the various features of Martian geog
raphy, which are represented on some
of the wonderfully complete maps of
Mars that have been constructed, can
-a .1 M
be seen. W hat a surprising tning it
;g ti,at eu have beeu able to make
- is LW W. W
pie, we are encouraging enterprises
which are gradually showing them
selves to be destructive of the better
principles of free government. Al
ready has it been boasted that a few
men could make a president. It has
been stated without contradiction
that at last our Supreme Court
Judge received his appointment in
consideration of the payment of one
hundred thousand dollars into the
last presidential campaign fund.
VVith all these we go on pleading the
rights of corporation. We compare
their rights with the rights of indi
viduals, the toiling millions, many ef
whom have to sacrifice even their
projierty, and endure the severity of
poverty, to pay their taxes, all of
which we are pleased to call justice.
Justice! In the name of heaveu what
is Jistice ? Concord Times.
maps and glebes representing with a
w. o .iuiiu unn iiiuuii less inan
v,wv,wv nines distant ironi the
Large telescopes will, during the
present opposition, also be ble in
show the two tiny niooris of Mars,
which revolve clone to the planet.
rapidly that the
ii .. . .
lUlier One eocs
through all the changes from new
moon to old moou in less than a day.
Another interesting thing about
Mars which can now be studied is the
mysterious net-work of so-called ca
nals which cover a large portion of
the planet's surface, particularly iu
the equatorial regious. The idea that
these are really canals constructed by
inhabitants of the ruddy planet can
hardly be entertained, when it is
known that they are sixty miles or
more in width.
One thing seems to be pretty cer
tain : Mars has reached a much later
stage of planetary development than
the earth, end if it has inhabitants
they may possibly have attained a de
gree of civilzation incomprehensible
to us. At auy rate, it is a wonderful
world which now beams as a ruddy
star in our winter midnight sky.
About People Who Use Tobacco.
A tobacconist furnishes the follow
ing as the result of observation of his
customers: An even-tempered, quiet
man never goes to an extreme in choos
ing a tobacco; a nervous man want-
something strong and furious; a mild
man something that smokes and noth- !
ing more. There is a great deal in
the way men handle their cigars. If
a man smokes his cigar only tuough
to keep it lighted, and relishes taking
it from between his lips to cast a curl '
of blue smoke into the air,-set him
down as easy-goiug. lie has keen
perceptions and delicate sensibilities. !
1 1 -ii . ...
ne win not create trouble, but is apt
to see it out when it is once begun.
Beware of the man who never releases ;
the cigar from the grip of his teeth, j
and is indifferent whether it bums;
or. dies. He is cool, calculating ami j
exacting. He is seldom euerg. tie '
physically, but lives easily ott of;
those who perform the labor. A !
man who smokes a bit, rests a bit,
end fum les the cigar more or less is !
apt to be easily affected by circ;:m-
stances. If the cigar goes out fre- i
quently the man has a whoiesouled
disposition, is a devil-may-care sort
of fellow, with a lively brain and a
glib tongue, and generally a fine
fund of anecdotes. To hold half the
cigar in the mouth and smoke indif
ferently is a lazy man's habit. They
are generally. of little force, aud their
characters are not of the highest strata.
A nervous man, or one uinler exci
ting influences, fumbles his cig r a
great deal. He is a kind ot a popin
jay among men. Holding the cigar j
constantly between the teeth, chewing
it occasionally, and not caring wheth
er or not it has been lighted at all,'
are characteristics ot men with tne
tenacity of bulldogs. They never
forgot anything, and never release a
ER0NEY & BR0.
Have Largest and most Complete Stock of
TPo too found lara. the
A Splendid line of black and colored CASIIMERS, from 12 to 85 cents per yard.
We hare the cheapest and largest lot of SILK VELVETS, VELVETEENS, sad
TRIMMING SILKS, to be fonnd in the city. We offer as a
in the latest shades at 10 cents p;r yard. This Goods is worth one-third more, and
cannot be had at this extremely
Cloaks, Circulars, Dalmans and Jackets,
Are Pretty and Cheap, from $2 to $18.
ep-Also, a nice line of JERSEY JACKETS, SHAWLS, KNIT JACKETS, Ac..
CARPETS. BUGS. DOOR HATS,
ALL SELLING CHEAP.
We can and will
hohh Th r,' ..j. .
i jl iii :ri(au or a
most at right angles with his cou
Ptil Mall Gazette.
' Adminitratar3 IN ot'co !
(.v..,!., iiami" cikiihs acmn tin-cs-
tHte of Sarah Linstcr. dee'd. m herohv nii.
tied to prvscn, thorn to the undersigned I
foru the 7th day of January 1885, or this
notice will be plead in bar of their recovery;
and all persons owing the said estate-must
make immediate payment.
H. a BOST, Adm'r
D&vJ 0f Sarah Linoter.
The necessity tor DromDt and efficient
' household remedies is daily growing more
imperative, and of these Ho tetter's 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 familv restorative and medio-
sarcguara, ana ii is justly renamed as
: purest and most comprehensive
of its class. For sale by all Druggists
PLANTERS & FARMERS
OF NORTH CAROLINA
In order that our plant ins friends throuirbout
the State may be enabled to UMiH sad aae
PURE DISSOLVED RAW RONES
and other old established brands of em i
Well BS MM.! I littABB JLM1WI1VJ
Farmers in nil inn llorae-.tlade Feet
we ire at'llln the:
for C AMU at our WHO
K tuem IJIKhl r w rsrairrn
UHOLKAI.K fill IE..
For the convenience of our customer, we
Vm- All i
orders sent to . Bj
ore can be
Bt-oaanfly from r
the tjoodrt to cost Ui! name st
or landing, at if whipped from Baltimore.
Ur"8end for our pamphlet giving full descrip
tion and wholesale prices of our Standard
I.rnnH- of Hone Fertlllzfra and approved
Address au uqamea aua umu w
103 SOUTH ST., BALTIMORE, MO.
MChQ Af'S CIGAR STAND !
Do yon Smoke? Chsw? Cr Use Snuff?
Keeps a Selt-ct stock of all these article rery ale.
and good. He occupies one of the Qlg Front Win
dows of Davl3' Furniture Store. Call and aea. He
can suit you to a T. Aug. 1, 881
low priec out side of our House.
jSk HsV tjjfidjl
BOOTSrxmd SHOES at low prices
A nice line of Ladies' Collars, from 0 cents to 30 ci
Handkerchiefs from 5 cts. to $2.
We are also Agent for the
& Royal St Md, Sewim laclw
of which we znarantee for Ave year.
sell cheap. Call and be convinced.
J. J. KEEN,
Salisbury, K. C.
Apt for PMNIX IRON WORK
Engines, Boilers, Saw fills,
Also, Contractor and Builder