- . V -
I ne Carolina Watchman.
; ,r ' o
70L XV. THIRD SERIES
SALISBURY. N. ft, FEBRUARY 7, 1884.
Tie Carolina Watchman,
aSTABLlSHfit) tN THE YEAH 1882.
PRICE, $!. IN ADVANCE.
Impurity of tha
Cloud, Fever ana
and ail Disease!
caused by De
rangement of liver, Bowel and Kidney.
crwrTOMS OF A DISFASED
Bad Breath ; Pain in the Side, sometime the '
pain is felt under the Shoulder-blade , mistaken tot
Rheumatism; general lost of appetite; Bowels
centrally costive, sometimes alternating with las;
the toad is troubled with paia, is dull and heavy,
with considerable lote of memory, accompanied
with a painfal sensation of leaving undone something
which ought to have been done; a slight, dry cough
and lushed face it sometimes ar, attendant, often
mistaken for consumption; the patient com plains
f weariness and debility; nervous, easily startled;
ficial, yet one can hardly summon up fortitude to
IfY it in tact, oistrusu every rcmcuy. ocvcrai
the above symptoms attend the disease, but cases
have occurred when but few of them existed, yet
examination after death has shown the Liver to
hare been extensively deranged.
It should be used by nil persona, old and
young, whenever any of Use above
paraoas Traveling or Id vine; la Un
healthy Locallt i--. by taking a dose occasion
ally to kceo the liver in healthy action, will avoid
all Malaria, Ullio:;-. attacks, DUziness, Nau
sea, Drowsiness, Depression of Spirits, etc. It
will invigorate like a glass of wine, but la no In
It Tou have eaten anything hard at
digestion, or feel heavy after meals, or sleep
less at night, take a dose and you will be relieved.
Time and Doctors' Dills will be saved
by al ways keeping; the Kegulator
In the House 1
For, whatever the ailment may be, a thoroughly '
safe purgative, alterative . nd tonic can
never te out of place. The remedy is harmless
and does not Interfere with business or
IT IS PinfiFXT TEOETABLE,
And has all the power and efficacy of Calomel or
Quinine, without any 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 tne medical science.
J. Gill Shorts, Governor of Ala.
Hon. Alexander H. Stephens, of Ga.,
says: Have derived some benefit from the use of
Simmons Liver Regulator, and wish to give it a
"The only Thins; that newer falls to
Believe."! have used many remedies for Dys-
Epsia, Liver Affection and Debility, but never
ve found anything to benefit me to the, extent
Simmons liver Regulator has. I sent from Min
nesota to Georgia for it, and wwuld send further for
such a medicine, and would advise all who are sim
ilarly affected to give it a trial as it scents the only
thing that never fails to relieve.
P. M. Jannev, Minneapolis, Minn.
Dr. T. W. Mason says : From actual ex
perience in the use of Simmons Liver Regulator is
ay practice I have been and am satisfied to use
and prescribe it as a purgative medicine.
'Take only the Genuine, which alwivi
ass on. the Wrapper the red Z Trade-Mark
sad Signature of J. H. ZEILIN A CO.
TOR SALE BY-ALL DRUGGISTS.
Entire Stock of
BLACEMER & TAYLOR,
I will carry on the
in all its branches, including
RIFLE and BLASTING POWDER,
Dynamite and ail kinds of Mining Sup-
plies. In short. evervthinir ordinariW fonnd
in a first Class Hardware Establisment.
where I will be pleased to see all persons
who wish to purchase Hardware
I WILL KEEP NO BOOKS or Accounts.
tAU parties indebted to Blackmer
-i ay lor are rftnnmifnrl tn mslrn immsdists
I v. wmmm v - - '
Ut cold or burnine, lomcuma a pncui
o the (kin azists; spirits are low and desp.
.- .lthouch satisfied that exercise would d
ettlement. Their accounts W11 be in the
kinds of W. 8. Bi. ac km eh who wlU make
ettlement, . -.
October 23d, 1883,
The Last Boll Call.
Through the crowded ranks, of the hos
pital, - Where the nick and wounded lay,
Slowly, at nightfall, the surgeon
Made bis last slow round for the day.
And he paused a moment in silence
By a bed with a boyish face.
With a death white look, said plainly
xiere win soon ue an empty place.
Poor boy ! bow fast he is going !
He thought as he turned, when a clear,
Unfaltering voice through the stillness
Kinging out like a bell, called, "here.
Ah, my boy, what is it you wish fort
"-Nothing faintly the answer came
But with eyes all alight with glory,
"1 was answering to my name.''
In the tranquil face of the soldier
There was never a doubt or fear
"They were tailing the roll in heaveu,
1 was only answering, Here."
The soft dim rays of the lamp-light
Vul 1 llnw r.n hn il.ail Ki.vo faM
V II v. w u vu i in. uscu uvj a i n v.
In the morning the ranks were broken,
For another had taken his place.
Far away in God's beautiful heagfn,
"They are calling the "roll" each day,
And some one slips into the places
Of the ones who are summoned away.
Out from the great world's rush and din ;
Out from the pain, the wrong, and sin ;
Out from ambition's cruel strife ;
Out from the bitter race of life ;
Out from the honors and affairs ;
Out from its horrors and its cares,
Again a child, he lay at rest,
In holy peace on bis mothers breast.
Her gentle hand toyed in his hair :
Her sweet, dear voice dispelled his care ;
Her loving eyes shed light divine;
Her very presence made a shrine ;
His trobbing arteries ceased to teem :
The maddening world a sad, past dream ;
Again, a child, he lay at rest,
lu holy peace on his mother's breast.
"Men make the Wills, bat wives
Escape a work so sad ;
Why should they make what all
The gentle dames have had V
How the First English Settlement was
Finmea tn America.
r . i i '. I
Referring to the resolution of Sena
tor Vance introduced in the Senate to
commemorate the third centennial of
the settlement at Roanoke by bir
Walter Raleigh's colony, the Raleigh
esting historical epitome of the Ral-
eizh expedition and attempts pre-1
viously made to effect settlements by
the French and Spaniards. Although
the (Jabots following (Jolumbus aud
Atnericus Vespuci in 1497 discover
ed New Fomidland, and three
years later the Continent, Spain was
"the only nation that attempted to
make settlements in the New World,
The French and English were con-
tent to engage in .fishing on the banks
of New Found land, which even in
the year 1500 they found profitable,
hut made no attemuts at settlement or
conquest. The French were largely
engaged irr business, and Francis I.
concluded it would be a good idea to
establish a colony, to he sent John
Verrazzani, a native of Florence, and
an experienced navigator to make ex
plorations. In 1524 Verazzam start-
ed from the Island of Madeira in a
vessel called the Dolphiu and on the
9lh of March following reached land, God that the lion flag of old Jb.ng
it is supposed somewhere in the land was about to be planted ou the
neighborhood of Masouboro Sound,
anil tint Air frnm t ha nlnpp wlipr
ailU tiVJl. AMft I i.,n .
Wilmington now stands. After coast-
ing along from the 34th to the 50th
deirrees of latitude he returned to
France and made his report, but
Francis being involved in trouble
no attempt was made at a settle-
In ,562 Admiral Uoligny, being
desirous ot establishing an asylum
for the Protestants of France, ob -
tained from Ml Savereign authority
I to found a colony in the New World.
The command of the expedition
was given to Ribault, who success-
fully transported about 1,000 persons
to Port Royal harbor and proceeded,
to erect there a fort, wbioh. in honor
of Charles IX, their king, he called
Here was raised the first flag of a
civilized nation that floated over men
seeking, in the western world, peace
and freedom of conscience,
But persecution was quick to fol-
low them across the ocean,
Notwithstanding peace existed be-
tween France and Spain, Meuendea,
a Spanish Catholic, remarkable more
for brutality than for piety, sought
the colonists at their refuse, and fa-
vored by circumstances, succeeded in
capturing the post with moat of the
uanaoiiauis. opaiing nw wuuioh nu
I nki Lfran h hart rp1 imon tha rtmorh.
VllllUiVU .W T W A
1 1 . i r ul k r-ii
poring trees an vi me uiou wov
into his hands, erecting over their
lifeiegs forms a bigoted inscription ;
K.ir .nrAtif " "
" W 1 . . . .
A- a fit spniiRii tn aim h a bloodv
dedt DeGourges, a distinguished
- 1 ' - -VT v.
French Proteataut, tuted out4 at
his own expense, a small fleet, boldly
attacked the fort, and after a severe
conflit, captured the Spanish gam,
Again were the magnolies of Arx
Carolina to serve the purposes of hu
The exasperated DeGourges retaliated
in kind for the butcheries of Meuen
dea, and beneath the suspended corp
ses of the captured Spaniards the
Frenchman wrote : I do not do this
as to Spaniards nor as to heretics
but as to traitors and murders.
Thus ended the attempt to settle
Carolina as a French colony.
In 1578 Sir Humphrey Gilmer,
who had long been engaged in specu
lations and problems concerning navi
gation, obtained from Wueen Eliza
beth a charter to plant colonies in
America. He sought those shores
nearest to the mother country and
ith which be was 'most familiar, but
the rigors of a northern climate and
the poverty of the soil proved disas
trous to his undertaking, and after
two ineffectual attempts to locate a
permanent settlement, in the last of
which he lest his life, hid charter ex
pired without the accomplishment of
His step-brother, Sir Walter Kal-
eigh, who had been with him on the
.Newfoundland coast, theu pursued
the same design. This remarkable
personage, illustrious in every field of
mauly endoavor, distinguised far
above all his cotemporaries as a cour
tier, a scholar, a soldier and a sailor,
was the founder of the first English
colony settled in America. Becom
ing acquainted with verazzam 8 ex
plorations. Raleigh proposed to seek
the same coast, and in April, 1584, he .
sent Philip Amidas aud Arthur Bar-
low, with two ships, on a voyage of,
discovery, giving the special directions
as to wnere uiey snouici sinue me
Observing Raleigh's particular ia-
junctions these navigators sailed to
wards the temperate latitudes. Ap
proaching America from the south
ward they were warned ot the prox
imity of the shore as well by the
breakers as bv the rich perfumes that
filled the air with a grateful fragrance.
... . . .... .. ,
Two days later being the tourth day
of Jul v. 1584. their eves were srlad -
. . . ' 1 . " .
with a sight of the expected
near the spot where Verazzam
- a .
lad landed sixtv vears before.
Intending to enter at the first con-
venieiit harbor they coasted north-
ward under easy sail for more than a
hundred miles, when on the 13th of
Julv thev discovered a roadstead of -
ferine a commodious anchorage. Here
they determined to bring their jour-
ney to an end.
About mid day on the 13th, when
there was not a film of a cloud in the
heavens, nor a breath of air to break
the sea. when the tides were still, and
the sunshine danced along the glit-
tering sand bauks from Hatteras to
Look Out: when tbe whole scene
was so inteuselv tranquil, that those
ships looked like "painted ships,"
nA tlmr aoonn a "naiiited ofiean:"
when the crew stood about iu silent
wonderment at the vast and solitary
world before them no soudding skitf,
no rising: smoke, no distant sound ; at
this hour, when solitude was most
awful and moat sublime, the sound
of prayer broke the enchantment, and
the first words of Christian snfferage
I were uttered in returning thanks to
soil of the new world. The boats
-a limn m r n mA mnA rha turn raiv
ll I L IIIVII III U M II .V4 . .uu t, w . J vm f
tains attended by the moat notable
gentlemen of tbe expedition were pul-
led toward the shore: and as the
I 2 T
boats grated upon the sand they
sprang upon the beach, and Captain
Amidas shouted in a loud voice :
I 'We take possession of this land in
the right ef tbe queene's meet excel
lent majeatie, aa righttut queene
1 and princessc of the same, to be del iv
ered over to the use of Sir Walter
Raleigh, according to Iter Majestie's
arrant and letters patent, under her
i v r
highnesse'f great scale.
Such was the genesis of the Anglo-
Saxon colonization in America, from
which was evolved in the coarse of
time tbe greatest and grandest em
pire of the universe, Here the seed
was planted which germinated, and
I after experiencing many vicissitudes
grew and expanded until the vast
continent of America has been brought
under its benign influences. It was
the birth of a mighty nation in the
wilderness of an unknown world a
nation distinctive in its oharacteris-
tics- excelling ail others in liberty
and virtue no lest than in courage,
enterprise and knowledge. It is fit
and meet therefore that the American
people should turn tq t.he hills of
i wonoapu as uib umu jyawc ui men
I ... W,T..V
Life is made up not of great sacri-
I wnicii Bailie suq aiucnn, aim siuan
I : uu:..ia..
ouiigauous, veu iiauibuany. are uut
I . . I .i. i . ' I
j wiu aim preserve iue iervftu secure
Th ek Internal Revenue.
Say what you will the people of
North Carolina demand the repeal of
the Internal Revenue system.
Talk aWent this, that and the other,
still the fact remains that the repeal
of the Internal Revenue system is
more sincerely desired by the North
Carolina voter than any other meas
They demand the repeal of the
system not tbe tax. They fully re
cognize the fact that it is but just and
right that whiskey and tobacco should
be taxed, and the majority of them
care not how heavy the tax is, so
that the abominable system by which
it is collected be done away with.
The opposition to the Revenue
system Is no Jioodlum yell, nor is it
the cry of the drunken, nor the howl
of the demagogue. It is the result of
the sober intelligence of the country,
the babblings of a few fanatics to the
This demand of the people is not
unreasonable. It is not a groundless
prejudice. The people are tired of
the arrogant army of revenue officials
that "toil not, neither do they spin,"
but draw their four dollars a day and
lord it over the toilers in the work
shop. They are tired of a revenue system
that fills our coves and mountain
sides with an armed gang of paid
spies and informers and our jails with
men who are arrested ou trumped up
charges and dragged from their homes
to prisons, leaving the plow in the
furrow aud the sickle in the wheat
They are tired of a revenue system
that nils tne land witn otticers who
may shoot down a peaceable citizen
na escape trial oetora our ouperior
; courts on the ground that the crime
was committed in pursuance of
duties of the office.
They are tired of a revenue system
that is systematically changed into a
powerful political organization during
every campaign, when every revenue
officer's pocket has in it money to
bribe and brass kn ticks and pistol to
ao their representatives in Con
I . I. I .r XT . 1. i I!
, Krusa pwpc w uu uruumi
! d of the South would say, "God
i 1 . .. .i ' .
spee in your ngni wiin the tanrr ;
i . i i . ....
""i wuue you are removing the duty
p I. .
from our salt and
trace chains, try
&"d remove the 'store keeper trom
our little distilleries and the 'gauger'
u 'raider, with Ins sling shot and
brass knucks from our ballot boxes.'
' The people demand the repeal of
the ;mi- rnal system and the people are
fight. If the tax on whisky aud to-
oacco is uecessary lor me support oi
the national government, let it be
collected on some such plan as that
j suggested by Senator Vance in his
bill recently published in this paper.
If it i" not necessary to the support
of the national government and the
, i mm ense surplus in the treasury in
Pte ot toe pension frauds and the
countless other jobs devised to get
. rid of that surplus would indicate
that the internal revenue can be easily
dispensed with then let the tax be
collected by our county sheriffs, and
let the money so collected be applied
to the school fund. The interna!
revenue system must go. Morgan-
The Watt Theory of Farming-.
Mr. Watt, the well known plow
maker of Virginia, promulgates the
following: views relative' to farm
ing, which are so sensible and good
that we hope every reader of this pa
per who does not already practice the
principles laid down, will at once be
gin to do so.
"First;" says Mr. Watt, "preach to
your people uiversineo crops.
Second : I o use good seeds and good
Third In the preparation of land
to do half the work of cultivation by
preparation before the ground is plant
ed. Take a piece of land and halt
prepare it and it takes five times the
labor to work it that it would if well
prepared on the start.
Foruth ; No man, rich or poor, is
able to keep a mean mule, a mean
horse, mean cow or mean anything
elae. It takes as much to keep a meau
mule as it does to keep a good one.
It will take half the labor of a man
to whip a mean mule ahead of him,
whereas a good mule will carry tha
lazy rascal ahead without any whip
ping at all,
Suppose you. have six mean mules,
and six men, at fair, average wages,
plowing them, doing half work. Why,
three good mules with three average
men will do the same work, aaving
half the expenses of labor, feed, gear
iutr aud tools. A man is just paying
double' wai es in such a condition of
th intra as this."
plow eep enough," aaya Mr.
Watt, "to make the loose earth drink
ud the rain water. You may place a
barrel of rain water and one of spring
or well water side by side, and in a
short time the rain water will become
fTeti8ive and be filled with millions
of wiggle-tails, and breed mosquitos
enough to torment a whole plantation.
The spring or well water will not be
affected at all. Then take a gauze
sifter and strain the giggle-tails from
the rain water into the other and they
will die, because there is no matter in
it to feed them, it having been left in
the earth by filtration. The rain wa
ter is nothing in the world but what
the Almighty has prepared in his
laboratory to fertilize the earth, if
men are wise enough to utilize it and
plow their ground deep enough to
uima ii u.
li ft ii lr "
. . . . . ..
From Rowan School Times.
Music In our Common Schools.
Music has been almost, if not en
tirety ignored in our common school
system, and the school system of any
State or community, however good or
complete it may be in other respects,
is not perfect if it leaves out music.
Music is a stimulant in any school,
and enlivens both teacher and pupils.
After pupils have been confined to
their studies, in a sitting posture for
an 'hour or two, they become dull,
stupid and fretful, and while they are
in this mood, it is useless to attempt to
teach them. There are some teachers,
a IT an m . a
a great many, I fear, who make the
schoolroom despised rather than loved.
Indeed, we often hear parents say that
they have hard work to get their chil
dren to go to school, especially after
the first few days. Why is this ? Is
it because they do not like to study, or
because they do not like their play
mates, or some other such cause ? By
no means. It is because the teacher
proves himself an everlasting hum
drum by going over and over the same
thing and never attempting to put
some life into his school.
It is not surprising, then, that chil
dren become disgusted and do not
want to go to school. No wonder that
parents have to beg, tease, coax, and
even use the rod to get their children to
go to school !
ISO wonder that we have in our
a j i i
schools, only about 28 per cent, of the
school population !
Then, teacher, you need to make
your schoolroom more interesting to
your pupils, and as a means to this end,
let me advise you to have music occas
ionally. You say you do not under
stand music. That is a drawback, it is
true, but it is one that can be over
come. Music should be part of a teach
er's education, and'if you are deficient
in this respect, the sooner you remedy
it, the better it will be for you.
In every school there are good voices
which only need proper training,
and if this has been supplied, a few
good songs, well sung, will refresh
both teacher and pupils, bring to the
surface the best feelings of their na
tures, and leave them in a much better
mental condition for the work of the
J. M. L. Lyerly.
The Human Skin
. If yon coold see a piece of your skin
through a microscope you would see long
Hues or ridges aad hollows that look
more like plowed gronnd than anything
that 1 can think of. The ridges are divid
ed into little conical elevations in which a
nerve terminates or else passes around
it; and lies here the sense of touch.
In the hollows are the pores that are the
openings of the sweat ducts. What are
these, do you ask t Well, they are min
ute tubes which, straightened out, would
be about a quarter of an ioch long, that
start in the tissue beneath the derma and
wind spirally up through the skin until
the upper surface is reached wheffe its
open snd terminates. The other end is
twisted into a sort of knot which is con
tained in a little sac, and this is surround
ed by blood vessels.
The number of these little sweat ducts
or glands is astonishing. It is estimated
that ia every square inch of skin there
are at least 2,800, and, as in a person, of
ordinary size there are 2,500 square inches
of surface, these glands count up, 7,000,-
000. Oaly think of it 7,lHJ,uA) pores
to keep open through a lifetime ! If these
tubes were put together, end to end,
there would be one lona canal of about
twenty -eight miles. How is that for
system of sewerage. Toledo Jllak.
An experienced sheep raiser says,
that a good way to control a flock of
sheep is to take an ewe lamb to tbe
house and make a pet of it. Use
nothing but kindness, and give it a
name, teaching it to come at the call.
When tbe lamb is grown, place it in
the flock and you will need only to
call that one sheep, when all the oth
ers will follow. A aheep follow their
leader the training of one is the train
ing of all, and it is a saving of ume
North Carolina in Luck. A laroa
number of the Scotch crofters, who have
beeu compelled to abandon their misera
ble homes, are to come to North Caroli
na a move which will be good for the
crofters and better for tbe State. North
Carolina owes much of her prosperity to
a lot of hard working Scotchmen whom
trouble drove from their native country
more than a century ago, for their de
scendants have been uniformly industri
ous ana tunny. There are plenty of
hardworking men in Europe who would
believe the millenium at hand if they
were ottered even poor land in America
and means of reaching it, and if the in
habitants of sections with more laud than
people would go to tbe small expense of
bringing snch immigrants over they
would soon have assistance at the oner
ous duty of paying taxes; they would
also be better able to persuade capitalists
to build railroads by which the sections'
yield could be sent to market at less ex
pense than that of wagoning. N. Y.
Abolish It. The Internal Revenue
system should go. It has no place in a
peace estobbshment. It was a war meas
ure aud should have gone with the war.
It ia now infamous aud infamously con
ducted. It makes a snv of ererv man
woman, and child, and murders men,
women and children for the ninety cents
gallon. Nobody wants it continued
but the monopolistic high-wine producers
and the Kentucky gang, while a crv goes
up against it from every section.
No true Democrat can favor its reten
No sensible Republican wilj.
It should go unanimously. Char. Ob.
Asheville Citizen: An eagle was
captured near Col. David ProfFett's,
with a steel trap and chain largo
enough to hold a dog, attached. The
bird measured seven feet from tip P
tip. It was shot twice bv Mr. E. M.
ProfTet before N. Hall, Sr., and Will.
Wilsome come to his aid. That day
it had frightened one on Due Cove
Mountain nearly out of his wits, as il
screamed in the air and rattled the
chains, making uoiscs so unearthly
that it seemed to the frightened mail
the Evil One himself had come to
take him awav before his time.
A Cincinnati millionaire having
become weary of the intensely aristo
cratic tendencies of his family pro
ceeded to his native village and came
home with a photograph of the house
in which he was born. The picture
represented a tumble-down shanty, 1
and was hung conspicuously in a j
parlor of the millionaire's city mansion.
It has had a magical effect, for if
ever the subject of family is touched j
upon the old gentleman points to the
photograph and remarks: " 1 here is
where your blue-blooded ancestor
f was born."
Mr. John Arrington bronght us yester
day a sample rock which appears to be a
very fine specimen of silver ore, taken
from a mine on his premises four miles
west of town. Waynesville News.
Have Largest and most
To loo found in tla.o Town of Salialoury.
A Splendid line of black and rolored OASIIMERS, froni 12 to 85 cents per yard.
We have the cheapest and i..noR8T i.ot
TRIMMING SILKS, to be found in the city. We offer as n
fr-jn the latest shades at 10 cents per ysrd. This Goods is worth one-third mare, and
cannot be had at this extremely
Cloaks, Circulars, Dalmans and Jackets,
Are Pretty and Cheap, from $2 to $18.
HTAlso, s nice line of JERSEY JACKETS, SIIAWL8, KNIT JACKETS, Ac.f
CARPETS, RUGS, DOOR MATS,
ALL SELLING CHEAP."
We can and will
. . "L
The ostriches on the Anaheim
farm, California, laid 3)5 egs during
the season from the 1st of' May last
uutil the 1st of CXt..her. The birds
have beon plucked twice smce their
arrival en the farm. The first c;ip,
in May last, yielded $000. The clip
in December yiohled 2,500 quills of
all kinds from eighteen birds, and is
valued at $1,000.
Chief Nimrod Jarre Smith, Chief of
the Indian Nation in Cherokee count v,
passed through town one day last week
en route for Washington, D. C, wheie he
has gone to investigate and negotiate in
the i merest of the educational and ccnei -al
Indian affairs of his brethren.- Waynes
naV - 'S.j.BflBa SBBS.u -taBa
They who work early and late tbe year
roundT need, occasionally, the healthful
stimulnus imparted by a wholesome tonic
like Hostetter's Stomach Bitters. To all,
its purity aod efficiency as a remedy ana
preventive of disease commend it. It
checks incipient rheumatism and malarial
symptoms, relieves constipation, dyspep
sia and biliousness, arrests premature.
decay of -the physical eaenri
the infirmities of age ami h
lescence. For sale by all
PLANTERS & FARMERS
OF NORTH CAROLINA
In order that oar plaatiag friends throuKhout
the State may be enabled to
PURE DISSOLVED RAW BONES
and other old established brands of onr make, as
For the convenience of
have eMtabliwhed a dep
shipped promptly trom Norfolk, if Mefsned,
v .in nfdprs sfnt la naiiimorf can
landing:, as if aklpped from Balrtsaera.
It" 55end for
tton and whol
brands of 1
Address iff Inquiries
103 SOUTH ST., BALTIMORE, MO.
MOafiAN'8 CIGAR STAND !
Do yon Smoke ? Chew? Cr Us 3 Snuff ?
Keeps a Select stock of all these articles rrry Bice
and good. He occupies one ot the Bbf Front Win
dows of Darts' Furniture Storo. Call and see. u
can suit you to a T. Aufc is, 's$j
Complete Stock of
of SILK VELVETS, VELVETEENS, sad
low priee out side of our House.
and ordars to
BOOTS and SHOES at low prices.
sf ffijU. nice ,ine f LadiesVCollara, from 5 cents to 30 cts
ESnS Handkerchiefs from 5 cts. lo L
We are also Agents for the
American, Davis, & Royal Si Join, Sewimr Mines,
of which we naritntee for five years.
sell cheap. Call and be convinced.
M & B.
J. It. KEEN,
Salisbury, N. C.
Apt for nil IRON WORKS,
Engines, Boilers, Saw Hills,
Also, Contractor and EU.(JLder