SALISBURY. K. C. SEPTEMBER 11, 1884.
tt : -
l,adkflovv"' ol1' l0-Vaweesaid farewell
Lull. lliXH'l t I'ftl ..,.lal unrtS '
Kofol rj!"veo"ei our friendship fell,
I'll 1 1 t utim
ghouia 'siue of my own,
4WT.riH would keep its grasps
That mi'V0, l 1
u 1,111,1 k
To uw!' ;..n i". o,.,1 sweet
tat from yw,,,I,8,t
tfi taflknownwlu i: our kind eyes
If 1 i iiartm . true and sad
l,t wait ih 1 ti
EfTtW. rather, more than glad-
jijii .i..-- . . . , i- .,i,,...
lUlS WOII l "r """"N
KSS and white as sculptuied stone,
isbonld havc treasuir
. . 1 urnrv
III. WW 1 '
HI had knowp how, from the strite J
' i mifiiimiS. here belO-V, I
OfftSrS, 1 1 t'l'1 ' 1"' . I
rtL t nurer, higher life
Th it W cre called, '", -,nd,fT go,
iiii have sici fr" , 1
- . ...... m a ii iiii mil . i r. i r .
And hushed earl- "U
h and moan
Tn.hid von last, a
If 1 had kuovv
uibd known to wh
What nfyyv', invent
Vflorilnilv tinned youi
ifast face, 1
What rime your tootst
n v door,
I ,ion!d m forgeil a g
To bind the m ans w
And kept it constant ever
If I'bad known.
if I had known that, until UOfttli
Stall with his finger tone' my brow,
Aud still the quickening of the breath
That stirs with life's full meaning now,
So long my feet must tfead the way
Of our accustomed paths alone,
Ldiuuld have prized your presence more
If I had known. .
If I had known how soon for you
Dww near the ending qMhe tight,
Andou j our vision, fair And new,
Eternal pence ihiwneU into signr,
... 1 . I . I
should have begged, as love's last gift,
that von before (Jot s great white I
in.li vou, uimk; e
Would piny for your poor friend on
If I had known:
-Chmtiun Bdd, in the Sheltering 'Anns.
London has '-b000 acres of forest parks,
New Yolk, 1,084. Xiue new parts are to
be laid out in . Got ham.
The Louisville (Ivy.,) Exposition is de
clared a success. . v
The Noitir Carolina Exposition which
opens 1st Oct., aud closes on the 28th
bios fail to be the greatest thing ever
Mien in this .State.
"The only Democratic
says an old political manager,
feel i n r ot Democratic assurance
every man will go to the polls all
will be right."
Very Nobly Done. They tell a
slory of a Pennsylvania farmer who
cut, threshed, cleaned and made into
flour three sheaves of wheat and bak
ed some cakes for the harvest hands,
all in tenminutes from the time the
grain was standing in the field. When
Pennsylvania man tells a lie he tells
a truly noble one. Boston Post.
"Yes," she said to her escort as they
glided around the rink, "I do so love
roller skating. While you are sail
ing around your soyl seems floating
away toward heaven, aud ." Just at
that moment both of her soles Boated
away toward hoavcu and the rest of
lier smote the aithy floor with a
nighty smite. Syracuse Herald.
Gallant Colonel P , of South Carolina,
n Annie on the cars. He left her
More she afiivcd at her destination.
"Good hve.V he said. Inn i idl- nnil
kissed the astonished young lady.
"That's cool," Annie said, indignantly.
"Tlien next tune 1'H make it warmer"
returned the gallant Colonel. Boston
Eig!'ty "i-s ago William Carey vvrote
n bengal : -The people here hate
the very name of Christ, and will not lis
ten when his name is mentioned." Now
'nt8ionary writes that the books most
m deniand there ate such as bear cou
icuoQsly the name of Christ. His name
" become the ' ' 1 : I 1 !tt I I '.ft Kill ' i i i I rr l-j i . . e-
jSWer in mi
ssionary work there.
The Store Chronicle: It is
nCVS tllSlt tt enma .1'
... uv.m, iiiu) OCfUl Ul 111-
.consequence, but every progressive
cit.zeu of North Carolina ought to
in the first place that one of the
"s'ng c.tiesL,f Stanly county is Biies
J !e;ml BiIesville is now' in a con
k. 'nlot ,ment eruption, because it
a brass band; and I hear that the
brlT ,blows,he lw"horii in the
S Parke" M'
Without joking Bilesville is ou the
She has recently erected a fine
"story school house, and the school
operation with sixty pupils. A
schn,.! i co,H.nces with the
to the . i-a"d a church Wicted
worship of the living aud onIy
v, neeu m fear lor her Sc-
-Vw-nown, when far ana wiue, acres of land aoiong his 7 children ' ? auu wuen eveDII,8 arnva ue"S wmcen report, ana weioi-
lEiiwri through the and last vear I sold my 200 acres for h,S bMket w" entire,y empty' To make lowigoffice'8 were elected to serve the
ASiSeSfiuSrf-l more tba'n the 1400 acres cost 30 years e thing more Waiting a withered present year
"T Xd vel eecb ago; and I wish that I could now buy d chap whose sadboat was close by had Joel Corrthcr, Prest., A L Coburn,
' ilu dear, to every toiie 1 a part of the 20Q acres I sold for the ,,aull,,g P fish after 6h aPParentlJ Vice Prest. f T P Johnston, Sec, Jno K
Tbere is to b an agricultural and me-
chanical fair held at Charlotte, beginning
ctober 28th and clo8iu8 Oct- 31st.
''Vrkii mnv i d 11 m i
sajd a prosperous merchant of Ra-
j t uia t vi nit n 1 1 n i villi I I "M w
eigh, the other day, "about the grm-
improvement pi the country ; but .
I have one fact that tells the whole
story. My father divided his 1400 f
price I receiveTfor it."
Countt Affairs in Cabarrus. At to ,,ow for his day'8 Port (T) aud et to , basineM and a service of song, con ven
the regular monthly meeting of the board Purc,,aM flm tue luckier angler a bas- tion adjourned for oue hour, and enjoyed
of county commissioners in Concord yes-
Allisou, ISaq., was elected
by acclamation to fill the
the vacancy oc-
. I . " a
uic uoiiiu i me oeatn
of the late Wm. H. Orchard At n
previous meeting, Mr. Joseph Young was
elected to the vacancy, but declined to
accept. Mr. Allison has previously serv-
.H tu ennnh' lis cli a i rm n n .f 1 1 , t.
" " " v mm h. I 1 1 v. lilt iluaiU
aud was at all times a wise impartial and
n,6t acceptable officer. He is perhaps
ine fiiij ui.in huh ei uiiei inac
. ....... .n.... . . . i, . ii.
for a term of years without making an
cmemy w.jthe county, aud against whose
ie fleet ion there is not a dissenting voice
trom auy sectiou.-Cwr. Ob.
The Rev. Dr. Joseph Parker, in the
Christian Chronicle, snys : "Feeling is of
as much importance in religion as steam
is iu an engine if it drives the engine, it
is good ; but if it does upt, it is not good
for anything but to fizz and hissnud buzz.
There are some people who seem to be
like yard engines that never go anywhere
but keep puffing, and blowing, and hiss- ;
ing, and running np aud dowu side tracks j
doing nothing, going nowhere. Feeling
in religion is of no value at all if it does I
not propel us along the tract of duty to
ward our final destination God."
Panama Can a t. D iscou raei ng reports
from t,j8 g. enterprise, represent that
, j ,
there has already been expended on it
nearly as much as the original estimate
for the completion of the work, and only
a little more than one tenth of the work
is done. The waste of material and ma
I chinery is said to b enormous ; and the
kcxpense of human life by sickness fright
, fill. They have no less than 40 hospitals
along the line f the works. The com
mander or chief maiager, has become dis
gusted at so much wrong that he cannot
correct and has gone home to France and
resigned his office.
Tobacco Pli.p Paper. Pajer made
(Hit of tobacco stems is one of the latest
claimants for public attention. The to
bacco pulp, it is asserted, produces a
much stronger paper than wood at a
much smaller cost. Samples of tobacco
paper made under unfavorable circum
stances show comparatively few defects,
and the strength is said to have been
successfully tested by lifting a hundred
pound boy on a single broad sheet. A
great point in tho manufacture of the
pulp is the fact that only the ordinary
machinery found iu every paper mill is
required beaters, rotary aud grinding
machines while wood has to be skinned,
strapped, relieved- of knots and rotteu
parts anil grated. The average quality
of wood used loses from 60 to dU percent,
in waste, aud the most expensive chem
ical process of reducing it to pulp brings
the amount of waste dowu only to 52 per
cent. Tobacco stalk, however, reduced
by a purely mechauieal process to a bone
dry pulp, shows a waste of only 5 per
"Phi usable but reckless," said a friend
concerning York, after hearing his speech
here last Thursday. His blunt, swagger
ing style of reckless talking, may be
pleasing to the unreflecting man moved
by sounding brass, but unable to inter
pret its true significance. The governing
aim which actuates him is to mislead aud
deceive, and to this end a wonderful
amount of apparent candor aud earnest
ness is displayed to compensate for the
absence of truth mid consistent-v.
It is an old and true saying that "a ren
egade is worse than ten Turks." It is
verified iu the case of almost every Dem
ocrat who desertes the Democratic party
aud joius the Republicans. They are
obliged by the pressure of conscious in
consistency to work hard and desperate
ly to sustain the new relation or be over
whelmed by shame and confusion. Dr.
York's game is one of bluster the play
aud arts of the demagogue are his only
reliance, auu these he practices uua-
How often a bitter speech, which has
caused keen paiu to the hearer, has been
followed by such words as these, as if iu
justification of the unkiuduess shown :
''Pm a plain, blunt person, aud I have to
speak out just what I think. People
must take me - as the Lord made me."
Anything meaner thau such an attempt
to throw the responsibility for one's ugli
ness of temper ott upon the Lord it would
be hard to imagine. Frankness of speech
is one thing, but harshness is a very dif
ferent thing. The Lord never endowed
any man with such a disposition or put
him in such encumbrances that he was
obliged to make stinging crnel remarks.
Some men have more difficult v than oth
ers iu beinir atvppf mniwd nnd kindly
fipoken, but when one fails it is his own ' they will not fail to discover in the migh
fauhV The very attempt to justify harsh- j ty Collossus of New York this remai ka
uess iu such words as we hare quoted is ble example of filial piety Wended with
evidence pf an uncomfortable cousciou- the powerful conception of Liberty,"
MM of guilt, and proves that the speaker
does uot believe what he savs. Let the
repulsiveness of such utterances when
w hear them, teach us how they seem to
n etnake them.
How He Caught the Fish. A well
nown New York carpet dealer went
down the bay fishing the other day, but
with the greatest ease. Our friend did
not like to go home with nothing at all
ketful of fish and palm them off as his
own catch was an expedient not consis-
;!. i,;i, .fomini r mmniiu
nut nuu iut 17 1 ii ovuuiiuiu vi iuviuiim
prevailing iu ine carpel traue. ui alter
om cogitation a way was found for get-
ting out of this difficulty. Approaching
within a few feet of the old fisherman the
carpet man made a bargain with him for
a basketful, but with the understanding
that each fish bought must be thrown to
him and he would endeavor to catch it. '
.' As he explained, his conscience would
l i i .i a .1.1 a. ... . ......
not permit him to take home and exhibit pressing needs of the work. Rev. Roth
fish he had not caught. He managed, rock then announced the fact that Gold
however, to catch every one, and weut Hill township, was fully organized aud
home to enjoy a well-deserved ovation 1 officered aud moved that it be enrolled
from an admiring household. Carpet as a "Banner Toicnghip" which was car-
Dissemination of News Forty Years
Ago. As late as 1844 there was but one
line of telegraph in the world, that from
Washington City to Baltimore, and one
of the first messages transmitted was the . was entered into by Bros. Grabber, Gra
nominatiug natioual convention which ham, Ashby and others, aud showed an
met iu the latter city on the 27th of May, ' abiding interest iu the spiritual welfare
1844, after selecting James K. Polk, of
Tennessee, as the candidate for President, 1
nominated Silas Wright, of New York, '
for Vice-President. A telegraphic dis-
patch was sent to Mr. Wright at Wash- I
innton Citv. aud in a short time au an-
swer was received declining, and it was
regarded as the world's wonder. This
made the telegraph a success. It is true
that in Baltimore at the time many
doubted after the reception of the tele
gram whether it was iu truth genuine.
They could not believe in the power of
electricity to perform so great a wonder.
One old gentleman from New York, who
had lived a neighbor to Silas Wright,
said he knew it to be a forgery, for he
had seen the signature of Silas Wright a
hundred times and he had seen him write
it, and "and the thing is no more like
Wright's hand write than it is like my
own." But still, with the evidence
against its being genuine, the telegram
was regarded as genuine, and George M.
Dallas, of Pennsylvania, was nominated
in place of Wright, and "Polk and Dal
las" were elected. Cincinnati Enquirer.
Sleep as a Medicine.
The cry for rest has always been
louder than the cry for food. Not
tiiat it is more important, but it is
often harder to obtain. The best rest
comes from sound sleep. Of two men
or women, otherwise equal,
who sleeps the best will be the most
moral, healthy and efficient. Sleep
- . . . i i."
will do much to cure irritability ot
temper, peevishness. It will restore
to vigor an overworked brain, it win
build up aud make strong a weary
body. It will cure a headache. In
deed, we might make a long list of
nervous and other maladies that sleep
will cure. The cure of slecplessne s
requires a clean, good bed, sufficient
exercise to produce weariness, pleas
ant occupation, good air and not too
warm a room, a clear conscience, and
avoidance of stimulants and narcotics.
For those who are overworked, hag
gard and nervous, who pass sleepless
nights, we commeud the adoption of
such habits as shall secure sleep ;
otherwise, life will be short, and what
there is of it sadly imperfect.
At the dinner given ju Paris in honor
of the completion of the Bart hold i statue
the4ollowing iucident was related by oue
of the guests, Senator Bozerian. He told
how, a few days after he had become ac
quainted with Bartholdi the sculptor in
vited him to the opera.
"On entering the box," said Mr. Boze
rian, "I noticed au old lady sitting in
the corner, and when the light fell upon
her face, I turued to Bartholdi and ex
"Why, there is your model of the stat
ue of Liberty !"
"Yes," was the quiet reply, "that is
"So my American friends," continued
the senator, with much feeling, "Barthol
di is sending you not only a work of art,
but the likeness, rejuvenated aud modi
fied to suit the subject, of his beloved
mother. And it seems to ine that when
the future generations of the New World
sing the praises of our great sculptor they
will admire iu him not ouly the grandiose
1 nrtisr. but also the affeetionate sou, and
-The 15th Annual Convention of the
Rowan County S. S. Association, met ae-
cord to adjournment, in Harris Chapel.
Aug. 26th, 1884. Retiring president. Jno.
K. Graham, in the chair, and was opened
with religions exercises bv Rev. Sam'l
Rothrock. The roll of schools was then
called and 23 of the 57 S. schools in the
county were reported present, either by
After several motions
in the order of
the abundant hospitality of the congrega
ted neighborhood. Dinner over and creet
u.imJ...j h. -
iiuoiviiiiulcUi Vllv (Villi CKIMIVII I c
... . . .
nssemuieu, ana was entertained by the
choir with choice music. The house was
called to order, and Rev. W. A. Lut2,
our Delegate to International Convention
at Louisville recently, made his report
that showed plainly the necessity of more
thorough organization on the part of the
Sabbath schools of our county and Stare
as well as greater liberality, to meet the
riad with enthusiasm. The committee
on apportionment of the In't. fund of
$25, reported a levy of let. each on the
officers Teachers aud scholars of each
school carried. Discussion of Topic
Why is S. S. work not more faithful ?
sf the scholars. After song service, the
retiring Treasurer, W L Kluttz, made his
report, which was accepted, showing
balauee on hand of $3 03.
For the purpose of more thorough or
canization, the following vice-Presidents 1
were appointed from each township
Sulishury R. A. Knox.
Franklin J. A. Hudson.
Unity -Rev. R. W. Boyd.
Scotch Irish H. Harper.
Mt. Vila J. K. Goodman.
Steele - J. T. Ray.
fireM W. A. Hnuck.
Locke Capt. J. A. Fisher.
China Grove- A. L. Coburn.
LitakcrP. A. Sloop, Esq.
Gold Hill A. W. Kluttz, Esq.
Morgan Dr. C. M. Pool.
Providence Stephen A. Earnheart.
The Secretary of the convention was
ordered to send statistical blanks to each
one and call for full reports from each
towLship. Services 1st day closed with
dexology, benediction by Dr. Rumple.
Second day. Convention assembled
and opeued w ith music by the choir and
prayer by B. S. Brown, (Sec. protem).
Minutes read and approved, and new
delegates enrolled. The delegates to
State Cen ven tion of '8:3 were contin
ued. For want of time tho remaining
topics were passed over. St. Matthews
church was chosen as place of holding
next convention. Moved and carried that
proceedings of convention be sent to a
Salisbury paper with request to publish.
Kev. C. H. Wiley addresed the couven
. . . c. i Tl.
tion in an able manner on 2d topic
fnllouin" resolution was moved
Resolved, That the thanks of this Con
vention are due and are hereby tendered
to the members of this congregation for
their hospitality. Aud to the choir for
the excellent music furnished on the oc
casion. Minutes were read and approved and
T. P. Johnston, Sec.
Cereals vs. Meat.
De Lesseps Considers the Former Much
the More Valuable for Food.
Paris Cor. Kansas City Journal.
England is a meat eater, while
France is cereal cater or an eater of
bread and oil. Yesterday I had a
long talk with le Comte Ferdinand
de Lesseps iu regard to the value of
the cereals for food. M. de Lesseps
worked thousands of Italians, Turks
and Frenchmen on the Suez Canal.
"Do you really think the cereals
are stronger than meat?" I asked.
"Certainly," he replied. "One
pound of dry wheat or flour is worth
as much as three pounds of wet beef.
Scald the pound of flour and see!
You have a gallon of mush? You
could not eat it in three days. If you
feed the cereals to cattle as they do
iu England, it takes eight pounds of
grain to make a pound of meat. So,
why feed the grain to animal tramps?
Why not eat it ourselves and do
away with a surplus population of
50,000,000 cattle, hogs and sheep
animal tramps ? England is support
ing perhaps 80,000,000 cattle,sheepaRd
hogs, and 40,000,000 people or rath
er she supports her cattle and buys
her bread from America to feed her
people. France supports 45,000,000
people, and about 20,000,000 cattle,
hogs and sheep."
"Then you believe in raising more
grain and less cattle and hogs?" I
"Certainly. One acre of cereals iu
France will support five men,
take five acres of grass to support one
steer; and in the end, one man would
eat the steer. The advantage of the
cereals over meat U five to one. So
you see the steer is an unnecessary
tramp. The Englishman," continued
Mr. Lesseps, "insists ou roast beef,
every pound of which costs eight
pounds of cereals. The Frenchman
eats the cereals himself. He buys
millions of gallons of cotton-seed oil
in Amertca at three cents per pound.
This he eats in his salad, in his soup,
and iu his bread and piecrust. - The
Frenchman refines millions of gallons
of American cotton-seed oil, sends it
back to America and sells it for $2 or
$3 a gallon. Cotton-seed oil is supe-J
sediog peanut oil, and olive oil is al
most a thing of the past. For years
the peanut crop of Tennessee and
North Carolina has been sent to Mar
seilles and made into olive oil. Cot
ton seed oil has been found by the
French to be better and cheaper than
peaunt oil. To day all Spain, South
ern France, Italy, Turkey and Aus
tria are living on American cotton
seed oil. All an Italian gentleman or
laborer wants is oil, macaroni, breid
sugar, wine or coffee. Cotton seed oil
takes the place of meat. It is strange
thjrt your Southern States have been
for years throwing away millions of
barrels of beautiful cotton seed oil
and buying unhealthful pork and
lard in its place! Cornmeal cooked
like macaroni with oil and cheese is
delicious food ! '
The Count is right, but he forgets
that in France, where nothing is wast
ed, 15,000,000 steerswill go as far as
! 50,000,000 steers in England, or 75-,
000,000 in profligate America. There
is never a mouthful of meat or grease
thrown away in France. France can
! support a population of 100,000,000
better than England can support a
population of 25,000,000.
Notes on Orators.
Senator Vance is beyond com
parison the best campaign orator in
the State, aud Gov. Jarvis is beyond
comparison the next. Senator Ran
som is a fluent and a very powerful
orator, hut his speaking, though it has
a polish that Senator Vance's and Gov.
Jarvis' lack?, has not their direct force.
Mr. James Madison Leach used to be
an uncommonly good stump-orator,
but he reached a period a good many
years ago when he had nothing to say.
Mr. Coke has a vigorous expression
both muscular and retorical that
places him easily among the very best.
Some of his strong antitheses are as
fine as anything you will find in con
temporaneous oratory. Mr. A. M.
Waddell has made as ringing speeches
as anybody in late years. Mr. D. G.
Fowle can please you all day on Con
stitutional Liberty ; and though flash
ing eloquence comes to him no', often,
Mr. Scales gives as much lasting in
struction as any of them. Chronicle.
Too Hopeless to be True. The
Charlotte Observer says, 'if the men
who are now running the Republican
machine have any particular object iu
view in running it, it is to try to gain
a Congressman or too, and elect a
many members of the Legislature as
thev can. To do this we think they
would trade York out of his boots.
The next Legislature elects a United
States Senator to succeed Senator
Vance, and if by any hook or crook
they could gain the balance of power
in the Legislature, so as to defeat
Vance ami elect a Republican or a
nondescript, they would be as happy
STANDS AT THE HEAD !
That it is the acknowledged Leader is a
fact that cannot be disputed.
MANY IMITATE IT.
NONE EQUAL IT.
The Largest Armed.
The Lightest Running.
The Most Beautiful Wood Work.
A YD IS WARRANTED
To be made of the best material.
To do auy and all kinds of work.
To be complete in every respect.
Agents wanted in unoccupied territory.
DOMESTIC SEWING MACHtNE CO.,
For sale by KLUTTZ & RRXDLEMA
"84 3C:ly. Salisbury, X. C.
For the Sale of Leaf Tobacco
, -- . .-
Salisbury, North Carolina. :
FARMER'S REMEMBER KLUTT'S WAREHOUSE has sold THREE
FOURTHS of all the Tobacco sold on this market this season, and can show
the highest averages for crops and a general average second to none in the
State for the same grades of Tobacco.
Is the BEST LIGHTED, BEST ARRANGED and the only house in tl
place that has STORAGE ROOM FOR PLANTER'S TOBACCO
If you want the HIGHEST PRICES for voux Tobacco sell at
where you .will always find a full turn-out of anxious buyers.
JOHN SHEPPARD, the Champion Tobaoco Auctioneer of Westers
North Carolina, has orders for Tobaccos and will pay HIGHEST PRICES
for all grades from the Ground Leaves to Fancy Lemon Wrappers. ,
HIGHEST PRICES GUARANTEED.
Salisbury, N. C, June 4th, 1884.
cuiioge i in' uiooa la ine entire system in three months Alt
person who wiM take 1 Pill each night from 1 to 12 weeks, may be restore to sound
health, if such a thing bo possible. For Female Complaints these Pills have no eannl
Physicians use them for tho arc of LIVER and KIDNEY diseases. Sold everrJhVr,.
rsr arnt k. moll fm o - i . j, , r . "
A nl ttIU itM J j i m. m.
J MMMmm w . u "'"i'o. viivuuui
JOHNSON'S ANODYNE LINIMENT cntES mnuw
ss. Harking Couth, Whoopitv? Cotu-h, Chronic Diarrhoea. Jivsentorr. tn
istasi-s 6f the Spiuc Sold CTcryniiore. Circular free. 1. S. JO;lSON
It is a well-known fart thnt most of the
llorse and Cattle Powder sold in this coun
try Is worthless; that Sheridan's Condition
Powder Is absoliite'ypure and vervvaliiable.
Nothing on Earth will make hens
lay like Sheridan'sComlitton Pow
der. Dose, one tcasnoonful to each pint of
food. It will also positively prevent art'l
core I n o?
Dec. 20, 1S33. 10:ly
PACE'S WAREHOUSE !
Is now opened and ready for business. We have
one of the LARGEST
Warehouse ever built.
FOR THE S 4L.E OF
in the best leaf market iu
Bap"Prompt returns nnd close) .rJlOP nPAC Xf O
personal attention to' consignments. Jswa araaa m V
CORKESPOXDEXCK SOLICITED. I PROPRS.
Furniture Dealer, upholsterer,
I iter? JJfc i rL-
PARLOR SUITS, 35 to $100
CHEAP BED3, $2.50. FINE LINE OF CARPETS.
Se win? Machines Weed and Hartford. W
TIT A "XT rr? T ff ACTIVE AM ITl.l,I.K.i;T AGEHTI in trerr town
W A, J JLJtdU and couuty to sell our POI'ULAU NEW BOOKS st.J FA All
BlliLEd. Ministers, teacher and others, whoea tiiae is not f ulljr oecnpii d, will End It to tbeir inUfest
to correspond with us. To fjirmera'aona nnd other yonn men just coming nn the Ceid f -.r. , th.j
bnsmesa offers many udvantfcicr. both nn mean of makins money and of if rul'nre. Write for tr' u "
venasto B. F. JOm' 4l CO., l.oia Malm V'r td, V:
i i ) : ; ;:,;:.:' 1 1 w. -c. coart, sec
Total Assets, $710,74512.
A Home Company,
Seeking Home Patronage.
Term Policies written on Dwellings.
Premiums payable Oae lialfca -h and bal
ance iu twelve months.
J. ALLEN BROWN, Agt.,
2:l:6:n. Salis'-u N. C.
Your friends truly,
SHEPPARD, SV INK & VONROE.
JPURGATIVEnil I O
irce. (. s. JUIIXSOX CO., nosfcio.
Croup. Asthma, Bronchitis, NenrsJ.
jrla, Kbeuumthttn. JOilNsox AXO
1YSE (.; s l.v.hvi r lntcrttml and Ettrmal
rr-.) .sh vn1BC!C j fsUcVl- liWSMCtrM
rhsciiM-a, a;. I mil nutritively cure nine csats
out of ten. J; f' Tina tion that will care lna.T
liv.'S mm it Tree l.y mail. Don't tlulajr s SaaSBi
a iv i wtwn 13 isvi ci uia cure.
Influenza. Hlredlne at the Lane Hoar
noiera Mortal, Kisiict '1 ruulika, i
a .. iwhhi. aus.
MAKE HENS LAY
Cholera, &c Sold everywhere, or sent by mall for Me. bs
stamps, r nnuanea in larpe eana,pncesji.w; itv mall. 11.20.
1 1 Circulars free, I. S. iOUS&QX 00, Bestoo, Jlsss. .
and most COMPLETE
the United States.
FINE WALNUT SUITS, - - $5t
Cottage Suits, 20, 25 and$3C
ffovei Wire Mattresses, $7.50
ltd il 3 I ious Complaints
nice cts. AM'lr.ui::si-.
SAVE Y0UE FRUIT !
Scares Fruit Preservative '
Without the use of Sealed Csjig. Tl
CHEAPEST and ONLY SURE KTT
KNOWN. Peiikectlt Harmless. Ct
anfl try it.
fAt ENNISS' Dhcc 8trk.
Notice To Creditors!
All KTsnns having claims against th
estate of J. N Dubbins, dce'd, are bereb
notified to exhibit the same to the under
signed on or before the 10th day of Jul
18S5, or this notice will be pleaded in ba
ot their recovery. J. P. Robiksok.
AdmY of J. N. DobUns. dee'd.
Julv 7th. 18S4. 38:6w.