" i -
VOL XV. THIRD SERIES
SALISBURY. N. C, JANUARY 31, 1384.
The Carolina Watchman,
ESTABLISHED IN THE YEAR 18S2.
PRICE, $1.50 IN ADVANCE.
Imparity of the
tUood, Fever and
I Ague, Malaria,
and all Disease
caused by De
rangement of Liver, Uotoels sad Kidneys.
SYMPTOMS OF A DISK ASKD LITER.
- Bad Breath; Pain la (he Side, sometimes the
pain 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 might to have beea done ; a vlightdry cough
sad flushed face is soineti.a an atmsftanr, often
-Mistaken for consum ptNMt pa tie'nt complains
of weariness and debility: nervous, easily surtled;
feet cold or burning, seme.: prickly sensation
ef the skin exists; spirits axe low and despondent,
sad, although satisfied i.Hat exercise would be bene
tcial, yet one can hardly Stsromon up fortitude to
try it in fact, distrusts ever r.-niedy. Several
f the above symptoms attend t e d isesse , but cases
have occurred when but few oi them existed, yet
examination after death has showu the Liver ha
have been extensively deranged.
It should be need by all persons, old and
young, whenever any of the above
Persons Traveling or Living la Un
healthy Localities by taking a dose occasion
ally to keep the Liver in healthy action, will avoid
all Malaria, Billons attacks, Dizziness, Nau
sea, Drowsiness. Depression of Spirits, etc. It
will invigorate like a glass of wine, but is no in
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 Regulator
In the House I
For, whatever the ailment may be, a thoroughly
Safe purgative, alterative and tonk; 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 say of the injurious after effects.
'A Governor's Testimony.
Simmons Liver Regulator has been in use in my
family for some time, and I am satisfied it is a
valuable addition to trie medical science.
J. Gill Shorter, Governor of Ala.
Hon. Alexander H. Stephens, of Ga.,
says: Have derived some benefit trom the use of
Simmons Liver Regulator, and wish to give it a
" The only Thing that never fails to
Relieve." I have used many remedies for Dys
pepsia, Liver Affection and Debility, but never
save found anything to 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 tri.d as it seems the only
thing that ncrer,f.iils to relieve.
P. M. Janney, Minneapolis, Minn.
Dr. T. W. Mason says: From actual ex
perience in the use of Simmons Liver Regulator in
aty practice I have been and am satisfied to use
and prescribe it as a purgative medicine.
ffcaSTake only the Genuine, which always
has oh the Wrapper the red Z Trade-Mark
sad Signature of J. U. ZEIL1N & CO.
FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS
Entire Stock of
BLACEMEB & TAYLOR,
I will carry on the
in all its branches, including
RIFLE and BLASTING POWDER,
Dyaamitc and all kinds of Mining Sup
plies. In short, everything ordinarily found
ip A First Clafs-IIardware Establisment.
"Where I will be pleased to see all persons
who wish to purchase Hardware
I WILL KEEP NO B001& or Accounts.
-y All parties indebted to Blackmer
& Taylor are requested to make immediate
settlement. Their accounts will be in the
nanus of V. S. Blackmer who will make
October 23d, 1883. '
An Old Boot on a New Leg.
Miss Susan Arnraantlia Sears
Did love and woo a only lad,.
But, all despite her p itit and te. rs,
A most distressing time hU liai
She did not suit her lover' dad.
The old man looked his lovely boy
Within a dark and lonesome room
Wliich did the gentle youth annoy
And plnuge his soul in dismal gloom
Likewise retard Miss Sears1 boom.
The old man bought a pair of shoes
Which, by the gods of war, tie swore
He would for dreadful purpose use
If e'er again as heretofore. '
She hnng 'round his mansion door.
But late one night Miss fcusan crept
Iu through the .gateway, undisun
And, while the father soundly slept,
Beneath her lover's window played
And sang a dulcet serenade.
And as she sweetly played and sang
She had no thought of harm, I wen ,-.
When, lo! from out the darkdness sprang centum on all moneys actually col
Unbidden to the festive scene, lected, which shall be in lieu of all
A bull-dog of ferocious mien !
The sight of that ferocious brute
Made Aramantha Sears turn pale
She, shrieking, fled he gave iusuit
The fence a leap a growl wajl
But why prolong this pitious tale T
Yet, to relieve you of suspense,
We'll say. 'mid sympathetic tears,
That, tho' she nimbly cleared the fence,
Miss Susan A rum nut mi Sears
Without a bustle now appears.
How do we know what hearts have vilest
How do we know T
Many, like sepulchres, are vile within
Whose outward garb is spotless as the
And mauy may be pure we think not so.
How near to God the souls of such have
What mercy secret penitence may win
How do we know 1
How can. we tell who have sinned more
than wet "
r How can we tell f
We think our brother walked full guiltily
juuguig mm in Bcii-ngiueousuese. au,
1 ! I U' A 1-1"
Perhaps, had we been driven through the
Of his untold temptations, we might be
Less upright iu our daily walk than he
How cau we tell I
Dare we condemn the illssihat others do?
Dare we condemn f
Their strength is small, their trials not a
The tide of wrong is diffieult to stem,
Aud it to us more clearly than to them,
Is given knowledge of the good and true,
T at.-kk i 1 . i t 1 i i . t I i i.m 1 1 1 i t I- It. ill. mil I lilt r
1UUIC mu I I i 1 J V-1 u uu I in ii t, 1 1 1 1 I'1. ,
Dare we condemn T
God help n all, and lead us day by day !
God help us all I
We cannot walk alone the perfect way j
Evils allure us, tempt us, and we fall : i
We are but human and our power email,
Not one m ns may boast, and not a day
Kolls o'er our heads but each hath ueed
God bless us all !
Bill to Kegrulate Distilleries.
In the Senate of the United States,
January 16, 1884, Mr. Vance asked
and, by unanimous consent, obtained
leave to bring iu the following bill ;
which was read twice and referred to
the committee on Finance :
TO REGULATE DIS8TILLERIES OF SPIR
ITS OF A CAPACITY of LESS THAN
THIRTY GALLONS PRODUCTION pep.
Be it Enacted by the Senate and
House of Representatives of the United
cxa m Congress assembled, 1 hat all
exisuug laws anu leguianoun wiuou
proviue ine macninery, nieinou, ana ,t would be possible for the Democra
ufficials for the collection of internal rAn if ir nmu mllpd hnth Hnnsm
M- t ; .11 1
revenue taxes are hereby declared not and the President, to abolish both tax which he disinherited his daughter; mouths of bad, cold weather, if fed du
to apply to distilleries of spirits regis- an(i machinery. There is very little but the father and the man afterwards ,ifi the three months of fall, would make
tcred at a capacity of less than thirty doubt- if anv. that some modification ao far overcame the aristocrat in him rlar oork than the shot would
gallons production per day.
Sec. 2. 1 hat from and after the
passage of this act every person de-
siring to operate a distillery of spirits
ot less capacity than tbirty gallons
uer aay snail appiy 10 juiu ouiain a
license therefor from the collector of
the collection district in which he re-
Biues, iiu at tue time 01 nnug ..is ap-
..!..; f si!
plication tor sam license snail tender
ins uouu, wiiu 1 wo buuicieni sureties,
conditional for his faithful observance
of the internal revenue laws and tho
payment of all taxes for which he may
become liable; and said bond shall be
for dou Me the amount of taxes on
spirits which the capacity of his dis
tillery could produce per annum.
Sec. 3. That no otie man nor com
pany of men shall obtain a license for
more than one distillery, unless the
combined capacity of his or their dis
tilleries shall be less than thirty
gallons per day ; and for each license
there shall be paid the following tax:
To distill fruit, twenty-five dollars ;
aud to distill grain or other material,
on stills of a capacity not exceeding-
six gallons per day, twenty-five dol
lars; exceeding six and not exceeding
ten gallons per day, fifty dollars; ex
ceeding ten aud not exceeding twenty
gallons per day, seventy-five dollars;
above that and net above thirty gal
lons per (1 iv, one huudred dollars.
Sec. 4. Th-ttea'.-h disstiller under said
lioousv shall render, upon oath, twice
in each year covered by his license, a
statement to the collector of the said
district of the quantity of spirits dis
tilled and the amount of taxes due
thereon, which taxes shall be payable
immediately, under penalty of forfit
ure of his license; and in no case shall
the aggregate of taxes due from each
distiller of grain for the year covered
by his license be less than one-half
the amount that would be due the
Government, provided his distillery
had been run to its full capacity tor
every day, counting three hundred
working days to the year.
Sec. 5. That in all collection dis
tricts wherein eighty per centum of
u . r(Mr;.rKi dJ.tJlleries -hall not
exceed the said capacity of thirty gal
j iu..:j :.. If l:... .i
lons per day, the salaries of collectors
of internal revenue be two thousand
rlrdlnrc tier nnniim and in mid it ion
.k.ii n,:A rwr
allowances for clerks, deputy collec
tors, office rent, and other expenses as
now allowed by law and regulations.
Sec. 6, That the Secretary ef the
Treasury shall make all needful rules
and regulations for carrying this act
into effect. ,
A Political Secret Out.
Arthur's Friends Trying to Steal a
March on the Enemy.
New York World.
The friends of Arthur are quietly
co.uer., gt,K,auv,at,m y ui uu.ng
i . i. . wm .1 ...tit fWMio ..iii.l .1 t. ( in..' in . i
: J i aI l i .1 i I
a r, a j huh wiiai coeiousi ui.ui in, uwm
ventions, believing that such a step
would materially aid Mr. Arthur in
securing delegates to the Chicago con
vention. It is claimed by those who
are identified with this movement
that the rule for electing the national
delegates adopted by the Republican
National Committee does not compel
or Inake it' obligatory to hold con-
gressional district conventions. Nor
.1 I !. .., II . I
m.s t ne ru ie ex pi i cm t t t:at t he delegates
alia I I w stliACatii hi annh nan vont uinc I
The only requirement is that tliey
711 c i s yiiwrv pa J 1 viiiiiruo i
shall be selected by congressional d is-
tricts and shall not be instructed by
the State convention to vote as a unit
or oinerwise. i lie iour ueiegaies ai
i 'in. - e .it J
large and their alternates must, how-
ever, be selected by the State con veil-
tiou. Accordingly the convention
must be held, "ami," as one of the
leaders of the movement savs, "why
should uot all the delegates be select
ed at that gathering and thus save the
expense and trouble of thirty-four
separate congressional district con-
Modify the System.
North Carolina is deeply interested
jn tocoring legislation ou the inter-
nal revenue. The Democrats of this
State desire the total wiping: out of
the statutes on the subject.
But what is desirable is not always
file people who have borne so much
at the hands of the internal revenue
bureau will feel an intense relief when
the agents of that tyranny are remov-
ed from the State. There are two
ways of removing these agents by
abolishing the tax or by retaining the
tax and changing the mode of collect-
injr it. Ask the people which they
prefer as a direct proposition, there
woud be no hesitation in the response
that they prefer the excision ot the
entire system. But they will tell you
.kat if thev cannot iret that thev will
accept gladly the latter plan. Nbw
there s rea v some doubt whether
I ... ... - .
j ' . r. : .
ofthemodeof collection can be se-
With this statement of the siuation.
anj the statement we feel assured is
correct, what ought the North Caor-
jjnt merilbers to do? Clearly to urge,
tie Deat pian they can agree upon in
nnferrree with their friends that will
I . . . . .
effect the desired object. Uoldsboro
Some of our Democratic frieuds of
the newspaper fraternity, in this
State, will get into a quarrel first
thing they know, about who shall be
the next Democratic nominee tor
The serious question that
bothers us about nominating times is,
who can oe eieaea. xnat s me mam
1.1 rri . s .1 .
v . -
?J sa..?.. -L7s
ed thai all Democrats are right in
principle. The talk about "rings" is
humbuggery, and the "same old, old
story." We don't believe any Demo
crat is silly enough to oppose a man
because he favored Mr. Kandall for
Speaker or because he opposed him.
Home & Democrat.
It now appears that Seuator Vance
did not authorize the statement pub
lished iu some of the papers to the
pflfWr that he would vote airainst Sena
tor Butler's bill to repeal the internal
revenue laws. ie now emphatically
states that he will both vote and
work for their repeal. Ex.
Seer tariea for Senators.
From the Baltimore SOB
The Senate indicated to-day its
pose to provide at the public
for a private secretary for each
tor. It is quite as well that the
should be taken off entirely in this
matter. For a dozen years past, when
ever a Senator wauted a private sec
retary without paying for -that luxu
ry from his own pocket, he has log
rolled and lobbied among his asso
ciates until he has secured enough
votes to craate a new committee, of
which he should be chairman. Then
a resolution would be offered provid
ing for the said committee and au
thorizing the appointment of a clerk.
This has gone on until the limit has
been reached, and it has been found
absolutely ni possible to devise even
the thinnest of pretexts for more
committees. 1 here is nothing like it
in any legislative body in the world.
The Senate with 74 members has be
tween forty and filly committees,
fully one-half of. which have no pub
lic business whatever to transact from
one year's end lo another. But the
Senators who are uot chairman of
committees think they have as much
right to clerks as their colleagues,
and hence the passage of the resolu
tion to-day for tbis purpose. The
reconsideration because of technical
objection will only cause a temporary
delay. As there is no reastvn, if each
Senator is entitled to a clerk, why
each member of the House of Repre
sentatives should not also have one.
tJe e )h js ,ike, w
by the House side, and as there
would be neatly oU-J members to
provide for there, tue cost of this
business would be rather large.
The Internal Itcveiiuc.
Did it ever strike the advocates of
retention of the tax on whiskv anil
tobacco that the logical sequence oi
their position in the raising of all the
governments excises ; 11 mere is no
hjvvi iuu i j tifv u uion y uuu ivuavvv;
,liud nm it rliai w i i i sitwl !,
excises, there is no objection to bank
cheque excises and excises on a thou-
sand other things. We could easily
thus and at once jump to free trade.
I sm . i j .
i uer? may ue uiscnmiuuuou aguiusi
the luxuries in the tariff and there
may be in the internal revenue. The
North Carolina platform does not con- j
ceru itself with such discrimination in
either cane. It opposes, as the Aiuer- '
man neon e have ever oinosel. the
principle of excies, lawful tax though
it be. Discrimination Hgainst the
luxuries is a question of details iu ci
ther kind ol tax. fayettccule Obs.
Koniance in Kcul Life.
I The beautiful and highly-cultivat-
ed daughter of one of the proud old
Roman nobles, the Duke of Galleses,
I was introduced to the Italian poet,
Signor D'Annuuzio. Her kinsfolk
I never dreamed that a lady ot such
great expectations and high birth
run any risk by an intimate acquain-
" ll I '.a! A
tance with a man risen from the low-
er ranks. The two walked and chat-
ted together, but, while the young la-
dy's friends supposed that she was
talking of intellectual matters, it turn-
ed out that the conversation of the
interesting couple turned in a very
different direction. Duke learned, to
I his horror and anger, that his daugh-
ter had dared to betroth herselt to
the poet. As a matter ol course, he
refused to give his sanction to their
marriage, whereupon the lovers took
the train to Florence, where they were
made man and wife. This last step
made the Duke so indignant that he
had a lesral document drawn up by
that he settled upon her for life
rearlv income of 6.000 lire. The sto-
rv has since obtained an almost tragi-
cal completeness by the separation of
the Duke from his own wife. Hcac-
cused her of having secretly favored
the cause of D'Annuuzie, and of al-
lowing the lovers to hold interviews
I a- - . . , ..... 1 n
after the father had prohibited an
further intercourse betweeu the two.
lie has consequetjtly broken tin 11 w
household in Rome, and made a set
tlement upon his Duchess and deciar
ed that he will henceforth live as if
he had neither wile nor child. lson-
Vegetables vs. Pork. We be-
, ' r ... nr.itinm
ipvp 1 iisii liik laiiun omm i
, m more vegetables and les
t , , 1 ,rf.D
' uork. We do not believe pork is
unwholesome in toto. It has its uses
which we commend; but its abuses we
condemn. Farmers, of all men, should
have the greatest variety of the most
wholesome food ; yet half their diet
is pork and bread. If it were not for
that they breathe pure air aud take
much exercise they could not live on
such food. God gave man flesh and
grain for strength, vegetables for
hpalth. fruit for pleasure. While
these are distinctively their offices, all
1 are essential to health. Who hope to
I a . - -. ..... 1. in
; have quite an iniereai
gardening. In this the women
take a part.
Some of the readers of the Southern
World may wish to make their own su
perphosphate or dissolved bones at home.
In some localities a large quantity of
bone may. be easily collected from the
various depositaries of dead animals. The
writer-once procured several tons offer
ing and paying 50c. to $1 per hundred
weight for them delivered at his farm or
some designated point. An enterprising
industrious negro can easily collect a
hundred pounds or more in a day in
some neighborhoods not here tcfore glean
ed. The cheapest and easiest way to utilise
them is to burn them uutil so soft as to
be easily crushed and apply the product
to fruit trees, grape vines and garden.
But the crushed, burned bones though
very lasting are not very prompt in ac
tion. The next easiest way and one
which preserves all the elements of value
that are present in bones, is to reduce
them with ashes as follows: Break the
hones with ha miners into pieces of the
size, of walnuts. Haviug a large hogs
head, place the broken bones iu alternate
layers with strong unleached ashes, each
layer spinkled lightly with quick lime
and the mass kept constantly moist but
not dripping. If the mass is moistened
with brine, so much the better. In a
few weeks the broken bones will have be
come so soft as to be easily worked up
iuto a paste, which may bo dried by
means of auy dry material as scrapings
from under an old house or from the road.
By this plan all the elements of value in
the ot igiu.-d bones are preserved without
loss. By the first plau the ammonia is
all lost. But the most effective fertilizer
is made by dissulviug the bones with sul
phuric acid, as follows: Break the bones
as finely as possible the liner the better.
Place them iu a close wooden vessel a
half hogshead is good and cover them
with water iu which has been dissolved
some strong potash or lye, or sprinkle
strong ashes with a little lime through
out the entiie mass aad then cover with
water. Let the mass stand several days
until the potash or lye has had time to
unite with the grease that is iu the bones,
Then add sulphuric acid slowly and stir-
nig the -mass thoroughly until there
i... k-, ..l.t.i i,.ii r
acid f , two buudred UOuuds of drv
bonee. The water used iu soaking the
hours should he equal in weight to the
bones, or about twice the weight of the
aeid. After two or three da.ys, with oc
casional stirring, the mass will become
very tough and thick something like a
stilt' mud, aud must be promptly dried bj
mixing with rich dry earth, plaster or
road dust. Great caie is necessary iu
handling sulphuric acid, as a drop falling
on the clothes or skill will make a hole
or a sore. No one but a habitually care-
f"l person should be permitted to handle
The Time to Kill a Host.
Speaking generally, the time to kill a
hog for pork is when the hog is fat and
, 1 . n, A : ..' m.1 .-1 . Tli a A 2
. the weather is right. This is equivalent
j to saying that a pork-hog should never
be allowed to decline in flesh, or to pass
a hog killing time without making the
acquaintance of the smokehouse. The
firat time he gets fat and of reasonable
size, and the weather is cold, his death
knell tdiould be sounded. The true poli-
cy is to have pigs to come in March or
April, push them every day of their lives
and kill them in December or January,
when they may be made to weigh from
130 to 250 pounds according to breed and
treatment. It takes more food to carry
R shote through the winter to pasture
time acain than he is worth. The food
required to barely preserve life and keep
U1, the animal heat durintr say four
a weijrh cross at the end of the winter.
Kthiuir but stock hoflrs should be carried
.branch the winter. If a sow bv care-
ie8aues of the farmer briugs pigs in No-
j veniber or December, it is good policy te
feeti BOW an,i pigs well from the start and
gn the pigs for roasters at four to six
-t- uv little care the owa mr ha
iuduced to bring two litters a year one
in Marcn ana one iu ocijioiuubi
March nics to be killed ia December, and
. . . J t in I
half, only, of the September pigs carried
orer to the second winter and killed 111
November, and the others killed and sold
or kept for fresh eating iu late fall and
We believe a cross of Black Essex and
..,rtfWi ni.ina raake. about the best breed
, GM, r.rmftP Sneh a nhr will
for the Southern tanner
nil iiiv wwumra.u .... . id
graw rapidly and fatten at any age.
What is wanted for family pork is a pu
that will fatten well and aet 150 to 20(
pounds of pork at eight to ten months of
ace. The great evergrown meusters
weighing three to five hundred pounds
are not fit ftir the table. We want a
voana and tender and well marbled
'a streak of lean aud a streak of fat."
The Museum of Comparative Zo
ology t Cambridge hss received a
crab from Japan that measures, from
claw to claw, nearly twelve feet. In
anmm nWrved bv Professor Ward
the claws were five feet iu length.
The Strongest Drink.
Water is the strongest drink. It
driv mill.. luXIi
Anrt ItAroAo n..l G - . ,
...... .. 1 1 1 in hi nous
ami .-iiiis()u never drank
anything else. Let young men bt
tetotalers if only for econoniv's sake.
The beer .money 'will soon build a
house. If what goes into the mash
tub went into the kneading trough,
families would be letter fed and bet
ter taught. If what is spent in waste
were only saved against a rainy day,
workhouses would never be built.
The man who spends his money with
the publican, and thinks the landlord's
bow and "How do you do, my good
fellow?" mean true repct, a per
fect simpleton. We don't light fires
for the herring' ooinl'sot, but to roas-t
him. Men do not keep pot-houses
for laborers' good ; if they do, they
certainly miss their aim. Why, then,
should people drink "for the good of
the house?" If I spend money for the
good of any house let it be my own,
and hot the landlord's. It is a bad
well into which you must put water;
and the beer-house is a bad friend,
because it takes your ail and leaves
you nothing but head aches.
He who calls those his friends who
let him sit aud drink by the hour to
gether, is ignorant very ignorant
Why, red lions, and tigers, and eagles,
and vultures are all creatures of prey,
and why do so mauy put themselves
within the power of their talons and
jaws? Such drink and live riotously,
and wonder why their faces are so
blotchy and their pocket so bare,
Won !tl leave off wondering if they
had two grains of wisdom. They
might as well ask an elm tree for
pears as look to loose habits for health
and wealth. Those who va lo fh:-
public house for happiness climb a
tree to find fish. liev. Mr. Spurgcon.
Mr. Randall still sulks in his tent. '
A7, y. Times.
Oh no, Mr. Randall never sulks,
and he dosen't live in a tent or in a
glass house eitheih-Everybody knows
where to find him, and he does his
duty, wherever he is, with dignity
and fidelity. As a distinguished
journalist has late v remark, ho
i j j - " ...
neither whines nor threatens. Sam
Randall is a
N. Y. Sun.
good deal ot a man.
The Legislature of South Carolina :
has appropriated $3,000 for the con- j
st ruction of a sarcophagus for the re
mains of the late Senator John ('.
Calhoun, iu St. Phillips' Churchyard
in Charleston, where they lie buried,
and Gov. Thompson has made public
proclamation of the fact that he will j
receive plans and estimates for the
const ruction of the same until Febru
A section of a mammoth discover
ed on the Lena river, after entomb
ment in the ice for certainly not less
than hve thousand vears, was so per-
fed that the structure of the brain
11 1 . sftlA .1.
could not be distinguished trom that
of a living animal. The natives fed
flesh to their dorrs tor several
Have Largest and most
To Too found lxa tlxe
A Splendid line of black and colored
Wc have the cheapest and lakoest
TRIMMING SILKS, to be
par-in the latest shades at 10 cents per yanl. Tliis Goo. Is is worth one third more, and
S-" ...... 11 l C .
cannot be ha1 at mis exirenn iy
Aa 'PTfTTT anH r!hpaT frnm jftft to
er-Also, a nice line of JERSEY JACKETS, SIIAWLS, KNIT JACKETS, Ac.
CARPETS, RUGS, DOOR MATS,
ALL SELLING CHEAP.
BOOTS and SHOES at low pricey.
IWe can and will
In the Rocky Mountains the in
habitants all wear snow sh,i There
dlAAO ssMsVa P 1 1
4..l,ei wood and
are from ,,
ur to f..in fe ji ). t ; .
length. They are jvuHy i4, he nn-
lure of slels, and emli!o the wearer
to slide down hills and mountains at
a furious i ate of m e d. On l.vrl
ground a pole is carried 40 aid in
pushing the pedestrian aloag and it
is also of service in ascending and de
fending hills. It-is said tM a man
accustomed to these snow shoes can
travel fifty miles across country in a
day of ten hinirs.HomtJt Democrat.
The necessity tor prompt and effleienk
boosehold remedies m daily growing mora
imperative, and of these Hosteller's Stom
ach Bitters is the chief iu merit aad the
most popular, Irregularity of the stomach
aad bowels, malarial fever, liver com
plaints, debility, rheumatism, and minor
ailments, are thoroughly conquered by this
incomparable family restorative and medic
inal safeguard, ana it is justly regarded as
the purest and most comprehensive remedy
of its class. For sale by all Druggists and
fbders generally. to
PLANTERS & FARMERS
OF NORTH CAROLINA
In order that our planting friends tamaahout
the State may be enabled to procure slid use
PURE DISSOLVED RAW BONES
and other old established brands of our
well as HIUH UsUUB rilK.MI
Fanners in it Uiu a HoiBir-MaSe Fi
we are selling Them DIRECT to
for CAM II st our WHOLESALE
For the convenience of our castasners, we
have CHtabiislird s depot iu NORFOLK,
Va. All orders seat to Bsjltfssore can be
hipped promptly from Norfolk, if preferred,
the goods to cost the sasae at buyer's depot
or landing, as if shipped from Baltimore.
t-fend for our pampah irivirur full deeerip;
tinn and wholesale price of our standard
brands of Bone Fertilizers aud approved
Formulas. Address all Inquiries sudorders to
103 SOUTH-ST., BALTIMORE, MD.
MORGAN'S G1GAR STAND !
ru sws PVr2 f IT 5r.ff
Keops a Select stock of all theae articles very nice
and irood. He occupies- one of the BlK Front Win-
i dowsoi duvlv Furniture ytorc.
t all and see. He
can suit yeu to a T-
Aug. l, ly
Complete Stock of
OASUJIEHS, from 12J to . cents per yard..
lot of SILK VELVETSv-VELVETEENS, and
found in tl.e city. We offer as a
low price oui sme 01 oui ii"iiise.jjy
Dalmans and Jattets,
IsbsbWbbv ' BP str fm 1 WsTs
fafBBS? jsJu JbsEMbSH?
t" " K "'sWsTHsssssssssssssssssTsssrsssW
Ffc fc STOMACH &9
VJkfjn I or
A nice line of Ladies' Collars, from 5 cents to 80 ct
Handkerchiefs from 5 Cts. to $2.
We are also Agents for the
American, Davis, & Royal St. Join, Sewins Machines,
or which we giar.tntre for nve yearn.
sell cheap. Call and be convinced.
M. & B.
j. r Keen,
Salisbury, N. C.
Apt fir FHffiHIX IRON WOBFP
Engines, Boilers, Saw Hills,
Also, Contractor and Builder,