From tha Baltimore Manvfaciurres1
Record, vc glean the following indus
The contract ftr ImiMing the Dur
ham Cnttnn Mill hat teen av;irlel
J. D. McXiel, of Faycltville, N. C,
tvill add wool-carding machinery to I
hit mill. J:
It is reported that the Wilson Cot
ton Mills, Wilson, N. C, will enlarge
Pauley & Bro., of St. Louis, will
build a $12,000 jail in Asheville,
It is reported that J. VV. Walker,
t NwlMrn. N. C. will remove his
tobacco factory to Durltam.
Geo. E. Hnghey, proprietor of the
Baker Milk, Mt. Vernon, N. C, is
repairing them and adding new ma
viiioery. C. C. McCarthy isiniildiaga large!
tobacco factory at Asheville, N. C.
An electric light company is being
talked of in Raleigh, N, C.
P. M. Brown has just completed a
large two-story steam flour mill at
Salisbury, N. C.
To Mine Owners and Mining Co s.
The undersigned are prepared to purchase ores
of Uold, Silver, Lead, Copper, and Sulphur, In un
limited quantlUes, to be delivered at nearest rail-
payments. Contracts entered Into Tor one to fltteen
years. Richabds Powkk A Company,
London and Swansea. England.
All letters should be addressed to M. Parry
8sxtfSSfme!lRVMm 00-Nc- T1 1
THAIS, THEY COMB!
Oir Stock Constantly Renlenished.
UNDER THE FIRM NAME OF
pli nns:s: a morgan.
Wm. J. Plummer. long known as the bei
fjarnexs and Saddle Maker who ever did busis
ess in Salisbury, presents his compliment
ie old friends and patrons with an invitations
Ce call and; see his present stock of new
Harness, Saddles, Collars, &c. He warrants
satisfaction to every purchaser of New Stock,
and also his repair work. Bates as low as a
d article will admit of. Gall and see.
PLUMPER & MORGAN.
WESTERN N. C. RAILROAD.
OlMCJl OEX. PA8SEXGEK AGENT,
Salisbury, N. a, October 12th, 1882
Arrive 5.45 p m
" 4.88 "
" 2. in "
" 11.54 "
" 11.50 A M
" 1.08 '
" e.eo "
. . . . Statesvllle ..
Leave 6.10 a m
Arrive T.28 '
' 8.48 "
" 11.49 "
" 1.58 rx
- :45 '
MIXED, NO. 8 MIXED NO. 7
Lv. Pigeon River 1.47 p.m Lv. Ashevlle 10.00 a.m
Ar. Asheville 4.oo p.m ; Ar. P. River 12.13 p.m
LOCAL FREIGHT NO. 4
Lv. Asheville 6.27 a.m
Ar. Statesvllle 7.20 p.m
Ar." Salisbury 9.20 p.m
LOCAL Freight No. 3
Lv Salisbury 6.12 a.m
Ar Asheville 8.20 p.m
Trains No. 7 and 8 run dally except Sunday.
T(aln No. 4 connects at Salisbury with R. & D. R.
R., for all points North and East.
Train No. 3 connects at Salisbury with R. & D. R.
R., from all points Soutb.
Train No. 1
Connects at Salisbury with R. & D. R. R. from
all points North and from Raleigh. Connects at
Statesvllle with A. T. 0. Dlv. of C C. & A. R.
R. connects at Warm Springs with E. Tenn., Va.
A a. R. R. for Merrlstown and points West, A 8. W
Train No. 2
Ceanects at Warm -Springs with E. T.Va.& Ga.R.R.
from Morristown & the West&S.W. Connects at
Statesvllle with A. T. & O. Dlv. of C C. A. R. R.
and at Salisbury with R. & D.R R. for all points
Merth and East and for Raleigh.
a sale at Salisbury, tatesviue, Asheville and the
w arm Springs to all principal cities.
A. O. P. A.
KERR CRAIOR. L. H. CLEMKST.
CRAIGE & CLEMENT,
Salisbury, N. C.
Feb: 3rd, 188J.
BLACKMER & HENDERSON
Sulisburj, N. C.
Jan. 22d, '79-tf.
J. M. McCORKLE. t. F KLTTTTZ
McCORKLE & KLVTTZ,
ATTORNEYS and COUNSELORS
Salisbury, X. G
Office on Council Street, opposite the
WHEN YOU WANT
AT LOW FIGURES
Call on the undersigned at NO. 2. (buli.
Aj3 it for tue ,Ji-u.:;Ti,resaer.'
Salisbury, N. C, June 8th tf.
and MALARIA. , ,
From these sources arise three-fourths of
thm diseases of the human raee. These
symptoms indicate their existence : Tm mt
Appetite, Bowels costive. Sick Head
ache , fullness after eating aversion to
exertion of txdy or mind, ErncUtion
of food, Irritability ot temper, low
spirits, A feeling of baring neglected
ante ditty, IHxxIaess, Flattering at tha
Heart, lo t 1m fere the eye, highly col
ored Urine, COWSTi PATIO!7 and do
mand the use of a remedy that acts directly
on the Liver. As a Liver medicine TTTT's
PILLS have no equal. Their action on the
evgers of the system," producing appe
tite, sound digestion, regular stoola, a clear
skin and a vigorous bod v. TCTT'O PILLS
cause no nausea or griping nor interfere
with daily work and are a perfect
ANTIDOTE TO MALARIA.
Sola everywhere, rc. Office. 44 Murray St.,N .Y.
TUTTS HAIR DYE.
Guar Eub ob Whiskies changed in
stantly to a Glomt Black by a single ap
plication of this Dm. Bold by Druggists,
or sent by express on receipt of
Office, 44 Murray Street, New York.
TTJTT'S MANUAL OF USEFUL RECEIPTS FREi.
School Bosks Full Stock, lowest prices
Writing Paper, Pens and Pencils.
Envelops, Visiting Cards.
Seaside Novels and Monroe's Library.
Blank BOOKS, Orola fens,
A ntoraiili and Photorar!i Albums.
Wall Paper, Toilet Articles, Perfumery
Fine Toilet Soap, Combs and Brushes.
Bathinsr Glores and Towels
DIES A SPECIALTY,
TROPICAL FRUITS IN SEA
SON, P3CSU3.33 & PICTURE
FRAMES, TOYS, DOLLS,
GUITARS AND BANJO STRINGS.
BALIS3UKT, N. C.
Tie Valley Mutual Life Association
HOME OFFICE, STAUNTON, VA.
The Cheapest, Safest, and Most Reliable life In- I
surance now offered the public Is found in the Val
ley Mutual, which enables you to carry a $1,000 life
p!ley at an actual average cost of $s.50 per annum
For further Information, call on or address
J. W. MCKENZIE, Agent,
May 20, 1S33. Sausbcby, N. C.
BOOTS, SHOS & GAITERS, made to
. oraen ai. v orK t irst Class seventeen y
perience.-Aii Material ot tue best grade, and work
edewofraawars on hand--Rnairin
I irrtffirr promgg fffff8
j:rjr. 'sai.islli.t. a.c
JOHN F. EAGLE,
Invites your attention to his shop, opposite
wiute. impairing neauy ana prompt
ly done. All grades of goods made to order
Oct. 1st. '81:tf.
rwfcMbsgk, address "M"
JONES OF BINQNAMTON,
Kidneys ana stin 13 also prompt ; removing
all impurities through these three scat
Iron Lrrtrt, steal Bmrtni, Rt.m
China Grove The Hess nW.i.w..iJwuu u,c "ana-hoe in making lulls on
Two story dwelling, kitchen, stables and
two acres trult trees. &c. Sale nromnt nn,l
i i. . ' . . r- -
v.m.ijj lur cau. Apply to
J. M. GRAY, Attorney,
Salisbury, N. C.
A A I Afor tne workimr class. Send io rht fnr
ipoMaye. and we will m;ill vnu fr ..
57pfSSS? valuable box ot sample goods
that w ill put you In the way ot making more money
ln a tew days than ydu ever thought possible at anv
business. Capital not required. We win start you
Tipu can work all the time or in spare Ume only
The work is universally adapted to both sexes"
young end old. You can easiiv Pm trrr K. 33
!5.?veP' venlnl? That all who want work may
j test the business, we make this unparalleled offer
I ril74"! l win sendti to
directls, etc.. sent free,
those who give their
tnose wnn give their whole time to the wn
".. nIItJ" Si .8re- delay, sun
w.&oo dusBHino i on ia no. Maine.
As a. goodly number of new hands
will try their luck at raising tobacco
this year, it may be of some use to
them to read the subjoined article by
Major UoberI L. Ragland, of Hyco,
Virginia, in respect to soil, prepara-1
1 0 I
J,.... .....1 .1 . .-. , 1 1 r- 1 n . V. , 111 at 1 1 i t l!U'P
IKMI mill III .1 1 1 11 I IHIi. kMiiviiiv
we propose to give Ins directions wrfa
the cultivation required, &o., preurn-
in? thnt all who propose to go into
the business have alr.adr selected
,. 11 i . t j 1 1
llieir accti unit inano men tccu uciio,
anu mat me iui. owing n.uu.c on u.e
next step in order is now id good
uiMita of sii. PrPimrat sisisi
Manuring. woaoco, nuuimg equa.s tut
"Anchor Brand" lobacco Fertili-
Tho tobacco plant thrives best in a zeT) prepard by the Southern Fertili
deep miellow, loamy soil, rich or 2iug Company of Richmond, Va.
made so with manurvs. The subsoil AnU this opinion is based upon six
to be sufficiently porous to !ermit the teen rear, trial, and often in compe
water falling on the surface to pass tition witll tiie best of other brands
downward readily, and not to accu- the market. It is a tried andprov
mulate to drown aiid stagnate. ed fertilizer, which the planter can
If old land is selected, it ought to se wjthout the risk of getting some
be fallowed deep in the fall or early unsuited to his (.tod. and there
winter, that the frosts may pulverize
. ri 1 I
U. turil lIHUer, ll pOSSIOie, SOme
coarse iarm manure, tor its decay
wm gieuuy ueip 10 loosen toe son,
while furnishing pabulum for the
crop. As a coarse manure for yellow
tobacco, nothing is better than wheat
straw turned under in the fall and
winter. The plants rarely fail to
ripen yellow in color on land thus
In the early spring more manure
may be applied, but it is better that
this should come from the compost
heap. Follow the application of the
compost with one-horse turning plows,
crossing the previous ploughing, turn-
ing not exceeding four or five mches
deep about half the depth of the
first ploughing. 1 hen, just before it
is time to plant, run double shovel
ploughs over the lot, crossing the pre-
vious furrows, and follow with har-
row or drag, crossing again to titer-
oughly make fine. These repeated
ploughings, crossing each time every
previous one, never fail, if the work
8 done when the laud is in proper
condition, to put it in proper tilth.
.Let the planter remember that "a
good preparation is half cultivation,"
and not stop until the land is in pro-
If any one knows of a better way,
then let him pursue it the writer
knows of none better. And just here
it may be well to state, that perfec-
tion is not claimed for anv mode or
practice recom mended in this book,
but only the best methods known to
the author are given, for guidance to
the uninitiated. We live and learn.
is too short to learn every
good thing by experience unaided,
Lvery u)au owes something to those
who arc to come after him : to freely
give as he has freely received.
But the author is not writing for
those wlto know more than he does
and doubtlese there are very many
but for beginners, and those hav-
ing nut little experience in tobacco
culture. He gives no advice which
he has not followed in his own work,
and recommends nothing which ex-
perience has not commended as the
best thcorj tested by practice. Those
who possess a better knowledge of
the subject, and whose practice is
verified by results, ought by all
means to give the public the benefit
of their knowledge and experience,
Planters will gladly welcome their
teaching and honor them for their
But to return. Having put the
land in nice "order," lay off the rows
with a shovel plow, three feet three
inches apart, and follow, drilling
along the furrow some reliable, tried
1 A ...
at the rate of some one
hundred and fifty to three hundred
pounds per acre, according to the
natural strength of the soil and the
uuauiuy oi manure nreviouslv an-
plied. llien tollow with one horse
turning ploughs, lapping four fur
rows on the fertilized trench, and
when blushed in this manner your
lot is ready fb be planted, when the
beds have been "patted ' with hoes,
with "pats" two feet ten inches apart,
to mark points for setting the plants.
Jew ground, or old field that has
grown up and been cut down, will
require different preparation from old
smooth land. But on the former
our l est bright ure raised. Any pre
paration that will put the soil iu fine
condition, clear roots, tuffs aud trash,
is all that is require !. Experience
teaches, that if land is cut down two
or three years previous to its being
prepared for tobacco, it greatly facili
tates the preparation and helps its
fertility. Much of the vegetable
material, both in and upon the soil
rots, the roots break easily, and the
! 1. . ...
sou is altogether lighter and finer.
V hue it is economy to Hisnnap
j m w m mm a mrm
1 1 1 . .i.
ld ,an" tue plough doing all tht
work-, when it can be well done
yet on stumpy, rooty and rough land,
me uoe is indispensable in the pre
paration ot a hill, as it should be
made to receive the plant. But be
iore me lulis are -made, it may be
well, unless the soil is naturally rich,
aud such is not often the ttasn with
soils best adapted to yellow tobacco,
to apply some fertilising material to
uusien iorward the plants, and ma
nure.them hronerlv ann'nrlr w
- . . - . , .
"wciai leniwzers have done, and
(11 II it thu. K. I VI II
- . . .
o, wi WOfK, 13UIKV
I coarse ruauures, often do more harm
ltn nrA sin n a ML- flml nilfYv Of 11 I C
The smaller the bulk, and tha more
concentrated the fertilizing elements,
the more readily they are appropria
ted and assimilated by the plants, if
of the right material and in the most
available form. Nitrogen, phospho
ric acid, potash, lime and soda, are
f "ecessary for the tobacco plant ;
nnil n fnrtilivor v iw 1 sunn 10s tho
' 1 1
rolntivp minntitv nf cncli. will iipvpr
I - - - "1 ' 1 ..... - "
8low gooa effects therefrom, if
the rainiall is sumcient to quicken
l nere are several uranas or lertni-
C a. 1 11 .i a .
zers intiiiiiiacttireu especially lor 10-
. , . . .
hacco, dinenng in composition, price
and mer , anfi afte reoeatec ex
peri ments with most, if not all, of
the best, the author gives it as his
decide! opinion, that for fine, bright,
i . r . i l
for. we can recommend it with con-
A irnn iit n o Afanv n
0flubacco requires high farming. Bear
tilis , mintlj and act accordingly,
MODE OF applying fertilizers.
PianJMEslTiiTer in the manner of an
plying fertilizers, whether in the hill,
drill o,r broadcast. That the same
quantity will go further and produce
larger results the first year, for the
quantity used when applied in the
hill or drill is generally conceded.
But advocates for broadcasting claim
that when the crop, to which the
fertilizer is applied, is to be
followed by another in quick suc-
cession to be sown in wheat as soon
the to -acco is removed then broad
casting is best, tor reasons which
seem too apparent to need explana-
Having prepared the land for hill-
ing, apply the fertilizer by whichever
mode the planter prefers, and in sucl
quantity as the natural strength of
the soil indicates, laying off rows
three feet three inches apart, and
make the hills about two feel ten
inches distant from centre to centre.
Mark the measure on the hoe-handle
and require the hillers to anplv it
frequently as a guide. The lows
should be wider apart than the hills,
to afford proper cultivation without
breaking and bruising the plants at
the final ploughing a matter of no
small importance, as the least blem-
ish on a tine leaf nearly destroys its
value as a wrapper.
Having prapared the hills, vou
are ready to plant any time after the
first of May. Planting is often most
effectuality done when the hills are
being made in May, and the land is
moist with the winter's sap, by pUnt-
ing in the afternoon the hills made
the same day. If then properly plan-
ted, very few. of the plants will fail
to live. Observe to draw the plants
one bv one iroru the bed, and handle
so as not to bruise them. It is a
waste of time and plants to set out
very small plants, but wait until
they arc of proper size the largest
leaves about two and a half to three
iiiohes wide. Put a basket of plants
in the hands of a boy or girl, who
drops a plant on each hill, dropping
in oue or two rows according to age
and expertuess. The men follow, with
each a planting peg made of hard
wood, six inches long, one and a
Quarter inch in diameter at larereend.
and tapering to a omt. Each planter
takes a "hand plant" to start with
(unless the dropper has learned to
drop two plants on the first hill) aud
pushing his planting peg some two
niches inches into the hill, withdraws
the peg, inserts the plant, and by a
dexterous movement of the peg and
the knuckles of the left hand, closes
the dirt gently but compact I v around
the roots. He then picks up the plant
on the hill as he moves forward aud
by the time he reaches tha next hill
has adjusted the plant in his haud
to iusert into the hole in the next
hill. Thus the "haud plant" facili
tates the work. Iryit, and vou will
be convinced. 1 here is art in plant
ing properly, as is shown in the in
creased number of living monuments
that attest superior work. But why
enter into such minute details? say
tome. That you may start right,
shun the errors of inexperience, and
practice at the start the best methods,
as demonstrated by successful prac
If the soil is dry when the hills
are made, then it will require a "sea
son" for planting. The best come
with showers. It is not well to plant
soon alter a souk ing ram, out wait
until the laud settles. If the plants
are good, seasons favorable, and the
planting well done, very few will die
if transplanted before the 10th of
July. After that time all is uncer
tainty. Hence . the importance of get
ting a stand before that time.
After planting ever, it will be neces
sary to replant from time to time as
seasons occur, embracing every op
portunity to fill up the missing hills.
If cut-worms are troublesome, hunt
for destroy every one as far as possi
ble ; for it is useless to put a plant in
a hill where one of these pests has
taken up quarters, and expect it to
Hve aud grow.
St. Louis. N. F. March 18. A violent
shock of earthquake was experienced I
nero yesterday. i ne eneci oi me uwui -
n.u w , ,n u Mu,i, n uuu,
Grace, Heart's Content, Hats Harbor,
l?riu Bay, RoIkmU and Holy Koad. At
or. joim s mm uistui uuuee was icil. u
. i . . . s . 1 . . 1 . Til. A I
line of the violence travel was from north
to south, and the disturbance took place
between 1:30 and 1:45 p. in.
Merceries, the celebrated Holsteih cow,
owned by T. B. Wales, of Iowa City, Io
wa, secretary of tho National Holstem
Breeders' Association, died Monday from
milk fever. The cow and her calf, which
also died, were valued at f 1U.UUU. Mer-
. 1 I J 4.1 - - . A n 4 1 . . I
record in the worid, and took the Breed-
ers" Giizette cup at Chicago. last. fall. Her
last calf sold for $4,000.
Impurity of the
1 -1 no J , Fever aae
I A -hp, Malaria,
aud all Diseases
caused by De
rangement of Liver, Bowels sad Kidneys.
TMPTOMS OF A DISEASED UTB
Bed Breath : Pais ia the Side, sometimes the
pain is felt under the Shoulder-blade, mistaken far
Rheumatism ; general loss of appetite ; .Bon
generally costive, sometimes alternating with lax;
the head is troubled with jx.in, 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
ad lushed face is sometimes an attendant, often
mistaken far consumption; the patient complains
of weariness and debility ; nervous, cr.sily-startled ;
feet cold or burning, sometimes a prickly .sensation
of the skin exists; spirits are low and despondent,
and, although satisfied that exercise would he bene
ficial, yet one can hardly summon up fortitude to
try it in fact, distrusts every remedy. Several
ei 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
have been extensively deranged.
It should be used by all persons, old and
young, whenever auy of the above
Persons Travellnc or Living In Un
healthy Localities, by taking a dose occasion
ally to keep the Liver in healthy action, will avoid
all Malaria, Bilious attacks. Dizziness, Nau
sea, Drowsiness, Depression of Spirits, etc. It
will invigorate like a glass of wine, but is no in
to xi cat ing beverage.
If Tou have eaten anything hard el
digestion, or feel heavy after meals, or sleep
less at night, take a dese and you will be relieved.
Time and Doctors' Bills will be saved
by always keoping the Regulator
in the Rouse!
For, whatever the ailment may be, a thoroughly
safe purgative, alterative and tonic can
never be out of place. The remedy is harmless
and does not Interfere with business or
IT IS PURELY VISG FT ABLE.
And has all the power and emency 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 1 am satisfied it is a
valuable addition to tne medical science.
J. Gill Shorter, Governor of Als.
Hon. Alexander H. Stephens, of Gs.(
says: Have derived some benefit from the use of
Simmons Liver Regulator, and wish to give it s
"The only Thing that never fails to
Relieve." I have used many remedies for Dys-
fepsia, Liver Affection and Debility, but never
ave 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 arc sim
ilarly affected to give it a trial as it seems the only
'thing that never fails to relieve.
P. M. Janney, Minneapolis, Minn.
Dr. T. W. Mason says: From actual ex
perience in the use of Simmons Liver Regulator ia
iy practice I have been and am satisfied to use
and prescribe it as a purgative medicine.
8fTakc only the Genuine, which always
has on the Wrapper the red Z Trade-Mark
and Signature of J. IL ZEILIX i CO.
FOR SALE BY ALL DUI'OCISTS
FOR 50 DAYS
FOR THE PURPOSE OF REDUCING
WE OFFER FOR THE NEXT 30 DAYS
OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF
Boots and Shoes,
WITH MANY OTHER ARTICLES
This offer is made for Cash, and Cash only.
Will be offered to Country Merchants.
Will be offered to any person who will buy
the whole stock. Good long time given if
payments are well secured, and with the
stock will turn over the good will of the
House and a well established trade.
Would exchange the stock for a small
farm near town.
i rrn in . ii . mrn i nnrim i
AS UUiiAr dS lid UMArMT!
Baker's Bone Acid Phosphate-
Merryman's A. D. Bones
Waller's Cotton and Tobacco Guano.
J. S. McCubbins & Go.
Salisbury, Pob'y 6, 1884.
TTTTD GAT 171
x vii uiii.
five valuable town lots and
Apply to J. a MrCUBBIXS, 8b.
about music at Mrs. Snddenriches recep
tJon j jl8t joto on ti,em sympathy eon
husbands insists on our
" " J . . ,
prescriumg m me wnu. -
. I t . . , , 1 . . . . ..An 1 .Iaim n r '
uiem ueeiuu reu npiwco t'o1""
"Mr. Smith, do you know the charac
ter of Mr. Jones P "WaL, I rather gness
I do, judge." "Well, what do yon say
about it V "Wal, he ain't so bad a man
after all." "Well, Mr. Smith, what we
want to know is, is Mr. Jones of a qnar-
reiomo and dangerous disposition I"
,w . . , t ghoaltl mr that Tom
- " .J 7 m
Jones is very Tivid in verbal exeicise,
but when it comes to personal adjust-
ment, he hain't eager for the contest."
At Wilmington, Delaware, Monday
veiling, a ralise containing $5,000, which
had been obtained from the Treasury
Department by Paul Schmellick, of Phil
adelphia, was seized by a stranger and
thrown from a car window on the con
gressional express and seized by a con
federate. Mr. Schaiellick pursued, firing
his nistol. and regained his valise. The
The Want of a Reliable Diuretic,
Which, while acting as a stimulant of the
kidneys, neither excites nor irritates them,
was long since supplied by Bostetters
Stomach Bitters. This Are medicine exerts
the requisite degree of stimulation upon
these organs, without producing irritation,
and is, therefore, far better adapted for the
purpose than unmedicated excitants often
resorted to. Dyspepsia, fever and ague , and
kindred diseases, are aU cured by it.
For sale by all Druggists and Dealers
PLANTERS & FARMERS
la order that our planting friends toronfrbotxl
the State may be enabled to procure and mmt
PURE DISSOLVED RAW BONES
ad other old established brands of onrniiie.sf
-.v'l as IH;1 (UAIK CiiK.UU AK.x ror
ruicrs making Honae-Dlade Fertilizers,
are HellinK tbcm DIRECT to Farmers)
t JT CA8II at our WHOLESALE PillCES.
For tha convenience of our cuntomcrs, we
have establtrtlicd a depot in NORFOLK,
Vit. All irilrr- sent to isaiiimore can ue
t 'aipped promptly from Norfolk, if preferred,
thu jfoolM to coat the name at baver'a depot
or limiting, as if shipped from Baltimore.
tySend for our pamphlet giving full descrip
tion and wholesale prices of our Standard
brands or Done Fertilizers ana npprovea
Formulas. Address au inquiries anu orders 10
103 SOUTH ST.P BALTIMORE, MD
The Old Iuliein Plant.
in giving us
dance of her
she has by
ous in the
tion she has
in its eager
ECarch for the rare ones, has overlooked
this fact How runny of us seeing tno
rrmimnn Mullein nhutt in the old helds
ind waste places; the beautiful Sweet
Gum tree bordering our swamps, havo
thought that in each there was a princx-
rle of the verv highest medicinal virtue
t js truo tfiat the Cherokee Indiana
knew of this years ago, but not unul re
cent! v has it began to attract the atten
tion oi the Medical world, and now tne
long forsaken Mullein plant ranks
among the first, and all the medical
ioumals art; heralding its grand effects.
- . MiiMuffss nrurnw rmtr
in lavLUKS CtltHUntt nLmtuj ur
SWEET 0U1 BfiO MULLEIN, the mullein tea
ia combined with the Sweet bum, and
by its use Consumptives are relieved aai
mothers inado happy in curing tbeir
little ones of Croup and Whooping
Cough, and all sulTenng from Lung and
Bronchial diseases are troubled no more.
For sale by all Druggists. Price 25 eta.,
and $1.00 per Bottle, ilanufacturedby
Walter A.Taylor, Atlanta, Ga,, Pro
orietor Taylor's Premium Cologne.
Cash laid for Sweet Gum.
Dec. 13: 9:6m.
w x& mm m a w eea
"Ob, yes' said Mrs. rarvemi, tailing
rm. bbSHbKibSbbW vsa ssW
Farmers, save your Hogs!
By srtvtnc Morris' Wiretible Compound durlne
the Spring and Surniaer. yon will bave no sickness
among your llosfs. it wtll prevent and cure Hog
CDolera, and all diseases of swine. It will prevent
Trieblme, and will put your Hogs In a thrjhy coa
dltton. clearing the kidneys and liver of worms and
parasites. It win put uos in sucn a condition that
they will fatten In one half the Time, thus saving
one half the feed. This wonderful remedy is man
ufactured from native Hoots and Herbs discovered
in the forests of North Carolina. Farmers try it.
For sale by J. H. ENNISS. Urugglst,
13:3m. Salisbury, N. C.
NOW IS THE TIMETO SUB
scribe FOB THE CABOLINA
i WATCHMAN, S 1 .50.
If. ARE Y
Present his rnmnlimmh f 1 1 ,.
Md regpeetfully solicit a trial of his k
tablisment. It is complete in all there.
quirements-of first class business
Horses, Buggies, Carriages,
Phaetons, Wagons, &c.
HE IS CONFIDENT OF GIVING
Special provision and favorable rat., e.
Hoarding and keeping horses.
Drovers will find good Stalls and thu,
at this place. 1
Special accommodations for the benelt
ol Commercial Travelers.
Lee Street, Salisbury, N C
Fresh Turnip Seed, Turnip Seei
Just received a Fresh lot of
of all the different kinds, CHEAPER tba
ENNISS' Dri G Store.
The Great RHEUMATIC CURE pi thfc day
also for LAME BACK, at
ENNISS' Drug Saore.
SIMMON'S LIVER MEDICIHES
AT REDUCED PRICES, AT
RUBBERS FOR JARS,
SAVE YOUR FRUIT !
Scarr's Fruit Preservative!
Without the use of Sealed Cans. The
CHEAPEST and ONLY SURE Kixn
KNOWN. Perfectly Harmless. Call
and try it. .
At ENNISS' Drig Store.
RICHMOND & DANVILLE 1 1
N. C. DIVISION.
TRAINS GOING EAST.
Jan. 6tn, 184. J No. 51. No. J3,
I Daily. Daily.
Leave Charlotte.... 3.38 a.m. 8.03 ..
M Salisbury 5.31 " 'J.30 "
" High Point.. 6 47 " 10.42""
Arr.Greensboro.... 7.27 " 11.15 '
Leave Greenaboro. 9.45 "
Arr. Hillstoro...... 1 1 .40 "
" Durham ...... 12 27p.m.
" Raleigh 1.43 "
Lv. " 3.00 '
Arr. Goldsboro .... 515 "
No. 15 Daily except Saturday,
Leave Greensboro 4 20 p. m.
Arrive at Raleigb 11.54 p. m.
Arrive at Goldsboro 5.00 a. in.
No. 51 Connects at Greensborf with RAD
R R for all points North, East and West of
Danville. At Salisbury with AV N C RRfor
all points in Western N C At (ioldboro
with W & W R R daily. Nob. 51 and M
connect at Greensboro with R & I) R R an
for all point? on the Salem Brand).
Jan. Glh, 1884. No. 50. No. 52.
LeaveGoldaboro 11.55 a. m. - -
Arrive Raleigh ....J 2.15 pm - -
Leave " .... 6.10 " - -
Arrive Darham 6.27 " - -
" Hillsboi 7.08 - -
Greenal ro... 9.25 " - -Leave
" t.55 " 9.4S a.
ArrivaHighPiont 10.37 " 16.17 "
" Saliabnry 12.05 " 11-28 "
' Charlotte 1.58 a.m. 1 263
No. 16, Daily ex. Sunday-Lv.Goldsb'sMvf
Ar. Raleigh 5.4 p
Lv. .! P"
A r. Greensboro 5.40 a
No. 50 Connects at Salisbury with all
points on W N C R R and at Charlotte will
A. A C. Air Line for all points South.
No. 52 Connects at Charlotte with C. C.
vonnecis ai i.narioue wim
R. with ill I points South and Southtart
ih A A C Air-Une for all point 8iA
N. W. N. C. RAILROAD.
11 30 pm
1 16 "
12 5 p
7 25 p m
8 05 "
STATE UNIVERSITY RAILROAD.
Dailr ex- Sun-
Leave Chapel Hill
hailv ex- 9mt
Leave University ...
Arrive Chapel Hill
12.05 p m
2.25 p m
Buffet Sleeping Car without Chop
On trains 50 and 51, between New Y
and Atlanta, and between Greensboro a
Asheville. . u
Through Pullman Sleepers on Train
j r o i . iir..L! . ,1 k wgnltlil
and 53 between Washington and Ago1
Danville and Richmond, and Washington
i-Through Tickets on saleatGreeawN
Raleigh, Goldsboro, Salisbury and CbarH
and at all principal points South, SoOJ
West, North and East. For Emigrants rates
Louisiana, Texas, Arkansas and iheSoiittn
address M. SLAl'CHTtB,
Qen. Passengei AR