fOL XV. THIRD SERIES
SALISBURY, V. C, SEPTEMBER 18, 1S84.
For the Watchman.
Mt. Vernon, N. C,
Jnly 22d, 1884.
The wrong which onr esteemed
itieP. Mr. Murdoch, grapically and
Wically exposes to your readers'
ate iu his educational letter, is a
Zattioaloae, boh in the abstract and
- It J I. flit m 1
oral as wen as wpwi' u ju-
il acceptation or mat term, kji
every hone tuiiiKing white
North Carolina has long ago
hut helplessly rebelled
' ..i il.noli' im.rn mi IOI1S from
Mrainsi me o..v
tine race in the fcoutli ami giving
them to the other. Yet what is it
bat a slimy off-shoot from that gigan
tic partisan craze which gave birth
to the Fifteenth Ameudment? Wait
till time has worked its retributions,
with the quiet student of history.
Wait tilP boasted and counterfeit
Equality, which has enthroned In
equality as its idol, has outdone itself
and dug its own wide and bottomless
graVe Wait till the smoking embers
nf Warlfee sunk to cold ashes and
ww., Iilmvii cTJtaiirMv bv t lie (ease-
r wmus of
Hint has so
heaven. Wait ti
takes her seat whe
long held sway
nearer and nearer
I men, in
season's. But let
all prudent ways,
return, second our
motion audibly, and
hold up his
hands in the good work ot
E. P. Hall.
Prof. W. H. Neave, of Salisbury,
has been selected as chairman of the
committee of judges to determine the
degrwfof proficiency of the various
bands that will take part in the Ex
position Band Tournament at Ral
eigh, ou Oct. 2 I. Prof. Ban man, of
Raleigh, has been chosen. The bands
will sviect the third man.
est i . I i 1
The Trick of Trade.
Make the Tricked Feet Good.
Bill Arp in Atlanta Constitution.
Some farmers artricky too.
When they take ehiek'wAo town the
sickly ones are sure tofffind the
best potatoes are put on the .top of
the basket. I he richest pine is on
the outside of the load, and some
rotten com will get iu the sheller
when the meal is for market. The
merchant has his tricks too. He will
bait you with something for less than
cost and make it up on something
else at fifty percent. To keep up with
hard competition he will sell von
shoes with pasteboard soles and nails
mat oreaK in two under the hammer
and shoddy goods of all sorts, tor his
a a - . .
customers want everything at the low-
eat price whether it is good or bad.
and it is buckle and tongue "whether f
tne merchant can pet ahead of ins
customers or they get ahead of him.
vuc tuing is certain, wnen tne mer
chant forgets-to charge anything it it
lost, forever lost. If he makes a mis
take iu change or weight or measure
he hears ot it if it is in his f:tvor. and I
ii n-is tne other way maybe he doiri!
w fc kuuv Hir certain, j ne miner
mixes corn meal with his flour now-
-uays. J hey all do it up North, l
aud our millers snv thpv i
too to keep up, and they comfort
UtetuSelVeS With the idea that if is
cannier anu better, even though it
t.i'; . . . " " I
- uuuii ine eonsmnpiv i ip
oaker gives six loaves for a quarter
watead of five, and that satisfies his
cuwomers, though the five weighed
as much as the six do nowv Anry-
tiling to SatistV and kppn thn nnnlp I
JUH Srem I ui iu n n,ui'ir I
J - - j - '
- . -s v i.j u rn v. i
wvuiDiori in goint? homo ! ihA.
Ni up your bargains. It proves that
you are smart in a trade, or uonular
the merchant, and that slibws
. - V: -M7 m
HOW Cnia 1 I . i. I
.,1U a goou mercuant is tor no
n make ninety out of one hundred
customers believe he likes them bet-
r than anybody. Civility and a
Uttle I)le:is:inf fTitf
on! ..! . . J
Mtivi J IO OjriVJllUllJ
2. 1 i mer?ant. it my wile
. ..v "-
Pliant 111 town tiAtt snmoLJu li.l G.n I
- -w near aeeidpn v m mop.
w...w.v .... on.
wu me prettiest and best mannered
wugiiter m the community she would
sungnt there to trade and wouldn't
J mm down on anything.
Tti couuc' King Humbert, ot
Pvi is a fine example ofcouraee,
Btm, . I - 1
ynipathy and devotion. He does not
hesitate to go at once to Naples where
scourge has attained far more ap
Pnhng dimensions than at any time
Previous in that country or France or
elsewhere. He goes into the joorer
na more infected quarters of the city
sees for himself what can be done
w mitigate the sufferings and lessen
Vje virulence of 4he fearful cholera.
"Ogives freely of his means and ex
his life as if it were of no more
;,le to his jKjople than the life of
poorest subject. It is a grea
?lake to 8upp(we that "the age of
Rivalry" ,aS p:isd.-ViLX
Eva Britton Takes the Stage as a
Eva Britton is a familiar name in
Charlotte and all the towns of this
State, and here is something interest
ing about her from the Cleveland
(Ohio) Leader : "Not a few of the
visitors at the White Eleph mt this
week have had their attention irre
sistablv drawn toward the face of and
form of one of the singers upon the
stage. Something in her appearance
seems familiar, but as yet, it is be
lieved, none have recognized the rath
er pretty young girl who handles her
part so well that she generally se
cures a recall. It will unquestionably
be something of a surprise to some of
our young men about town to know
that stie is none other that Eva Brit
ton, the young editress who two years
and a half ago buttonholed and beg
ged them to subscribe for her paper,
the Charleston. S. C. Hurricane, at
fifty cents ayear, but she it is. Her
visit to the city has been accomplish
ed very quietly, and it is doubtful if a
dozen persons are aware of her pres
euee Jiere., Her first advent into
ClevelanM will be recalled by hun
dreds. It was January. 1882. She
registered her name on the Kennard
House blotter and remained at that
hotel for four or five weeks. In the
meantime she made her face famil
iar. Of slight delicate form, a cheer
ful countenance aiid beautiful black
eyes, she had little difficulty in se
curing an audience with whoever she
approached. She carried with her a
bundle of Hurricanes, a little paper
published at Charleston, S. C, and
of which she said she was the edi
A Bird's Win sr.
Did you, ever look at the bird's
carefully, and try to find out
t the way in which it was used?
People usually suppose, either that
the bird nibs because it is lighter than
air, like a balloon, or that it rows it
self along as a boat is rowed through
the water. Neither of these sunnosi-
tions are true. A bird is not lighter
than the air, nor does it float; for
when the bird is shot on the wing it
falls to the ground just as quickly as
a squirrel. On the contrary, a bird
o ics on its own weight, and could not
fly at all if it were not heavier than
i lie air?
Look at a quill-feathcr, and you will
see that on ore side of the central
shaft, or quill, there is a broad, thin
portion, which is called vane. The
the other side it is nar
row ana sirn, ana oy looking at a
l . en . i i i . -
wing with their feathers in their places
you will find that thev are placed so
that thev overlap a little, like the
slats on a window blind. Each broad
vane runs under the narrow vane of
the feather beside it, so that when the
wing is moved downward each feath-
cr is pressed against the narrow vane
of inn hop lwsih it mid ihf wlmlo
wing is a solid sheet like a blind with
the slats closed. .After the down
stroke is finished and the up stroke
begins, he pressure is taken off from
the lower surface of the wine, and be
amm to net on the miner sui thee and
to press the feathers downward in
stcauoi unwaru. ine uroau vanes
now have nothing to suppor them,
and they bend down and allow the
I. tl.o l.w.l.
is now like a blind with the slats open.
XKv llM Ian mintrlvnnnra tJio Ii:iip
of the wing and the shape and ar
MnotniMt it t no tun ipi- t u wii.tr
resists the air on its downward stroke
and and raises the .bird a little at each
flan, but at each up stroke allows the
air to slide off at the sides, and to pass
tlinrkiiirli liPturnpri llip fp.vlliPi'e tlmf
hniiwiigii uvv i vvii ivm vi j s. w
IIUIIMU IO I WOI
Truth is consistent. Tell the truth
underall circumstances. Truth is the
lerfection of beauty it is beauty it
self. Success is never an accident.
Truth will never get you into serious
nrouuie, uuin iiiciiouu
trouble, but a faiseliood will always
.rove ilself iu time. It is something
t .n . . r ?.
iiKe tne oki saving aooui inunier ii
. A . ri:.. I-
WIU oul someiime. lruiu is a living,
potential influence for good, but a
falsehood will die a natural death.
tl. ii.n,.n.,.io ..r i:,;i. ..i.:k
x lie niuuatiiiwa v i iuiiuicb u uiun jk
ctir aH around us, show very forcibly
that more than splendid dreaming is
necessary to success in any cause. The
man who desires wealth must be a
straightforward, upright, truthful man
so that those who trust or fravc deal
ings with him will know that his
word is as good as gold itself. "Where
there's a will there's a way" so runs
the old proverb. We have only to
look around us to see how many have
acquire wealth, learning, position and
fame; iu fact, all things around us
te;.ch U3 that truth goes father than
falsehood. Teach your children to
alwavs tell the truth. Don't make
hhem fear you so they would rather
tell a falsehood tnau tne trutn, ue
cause it would save them from a rep
rimaud. Children all love their pa-
rents and will try to please them, but
don't think by punishing a child too
much it will make it tell the truth.
Fear will drive children to tell false
hoods, but love will teach them that
to tell the truth is the easiest way out
of trouble. Truth is always true to
itself; and its sublime mission among
men is enorbed in the light, purity
and beauty of heaven.
Your correspondent last summer
made a trip to the White Sulphur
Springs, in North Carolina, leaving
the railroad at King's Mountain,
a place celebrated in the history of
the country as the place where Mor
gan defeated the English under Tar
leton during the Revolutionary War.
From this historical battleground to
the Cleveland Springs, it is seven
teen miles, and to cover Said distance
yonr correspondent secured the servi
ces of an old negro to drive him. The
African was on the shady side of 70.
and quite an intelligent and talkative
"ward of the nation. He was friend
ly and kindly disposed to the South
ern white people, and coul I not say
too much in praise of the "white
folks." Your correspondent chatted
with him, first upon one subject and
thenanother,and finally asked himhow
he was getting along 'Vince freedom."
The old man said it had been hard
for him to live, and but for the kind
ness of his young masters, he would
many times have suffered. He spoke
of his condition as a slave, when he
felt no anxietv about keening the
m j -
wolf from his door when he knew
that come fair or fouL weather he
would be cared for. And, right there,
your correspondent thougnt he would
"corner" the old man and asked him
if he would not rather be back in
I 11 1 a . ft mm
111 lll.i V-1V1 1141)0 U llll I1IO
ft liifi live ti' i i no
masters to take care ot him. He
shook his head negatively. Uc was
fond of his young masters, and felt
certain if he were a slave they would
not consent to any servitude. Your
correspondent pictured to him, as
best he could, how he would go
"down the incline," with good aud
true friends to take care of him and
keep him from want, aud then pic
tured the death scene of the pauper,
which he undoubtedly would repeat,
and then asked him why he would
not rather return to slavery and be
1 i" I 1 aI- ...
carcu ior, anu wnen ueaui came, io
be properly buried. He took in the
who e tinner, anil replied witn an
r . . i
earnestness that was commendable that
"there was a sort of looseness about
freedom that he would not give up
for all the world." Now, Mr. Edi
tor, if you or your correspondents,
can give a better explanation of free
dom than "a sort of looseness," please
do so. Georgia.
Capital and Labor.
Mr. Arp's Fodder-Pulling Observa
tivns. We are pulling fodder now. I've
hired two men to pull by the day
and two to pull by the two hundred
bundles. I want to see which is the
cheapest. But they get me anyhow,
and 1 cant help it. If they pull by
the day they dont make 150 good
bundles apiece, which they ought to
make at seventy-five cents a day; and
if they pull by the hundred they
make over 200 bundles, and some of
them are mighty light. But it is all
right I reckon. They are watching
me and I am watching them. It is
the same old story capital against
labor. There are tricks iu all trades.
You can count the hands in a bundle
but vou cant count the blades in a
hand, and so they can make them
heavy or make them light according
wrm. m. m m
to pay. 1 ve hired cortl wood cut by
the cord aud they pile it so loose that
a pack of hounds can follow a fox
right' through it and never touch a
hair. But it is no deep laid scheme
to cheat you. They are just sloshing
along and you can settle with a dar
key easier than with any creature
upon the earth. A mean man can pay
them in bacon at fifteen cents a pound
and flour at four when the cash
would buy one at ten and the other
at three, aud he can cheat them twenty
five per cent, in the weights and they
will never know any better and nev
er care. The Jjord never made such
an easy, Unsuspecting creature as a
free nigger. There are white men
who take advantage of them and cheat
them and get their labor for their
vittles and clothes, but the darkey is
sure of a living anyhow, for if he
cant earn it he can steal it, so it is all
right anyhow and the races keep
about even. Atlanta Constitution.
The election in Maine, the Phila
delphia Times, correctly says; "was
won for Blaine and Prohibition."
Blaine dodged voting, but he was
all right as far as the Prohibition
amendment was concerned. But every
vote gained by favoring Prohibition
iu Maine will lose him ten in New
York, Ohio, Wisconsin and Indiana.
Reed is elected but be ran behind,
Why Men do Not Marry.
In Cranford all l lie property above
a certain value was held by women.
To Cranford iu this respect, also,
Newport bears resemblance. New
port belongs, in a great measure, to
the Amazons. Mrs. Gammell and
Miss Catharine Wolfe; Mrs. Gardner
Brewer it is but sufficient to name;
Mrs. Wm. Astor, independently rich
I I. I I .1 1 I I
through her brothers and her bus
band's estate, and Mrs. Bruen ; Mrs.
Paran Stevens and Mrs. Duncan Pell,
Mrs. Frederick Stevens and Mrs. Stout,
swell the list. Miss Florence Lyman
is the sole trustee of over a million
dollars. Miss Ellen Mason and her
sifters divide between them several
millions. Miss Emily Gibbs and her
si.-ter each control large estates. Mks
Kennedy also belongs to this opulent
sisterhood. Nor is this all : the bulk
of property now belougingto tneu will,1
in nine, iau to women. xne greaier
number of the rich men here have
daughters rather than sons.
On the other hand, in time the
course of nature will swell , the ever
increasing number of women thrown
upon themselves for self support.
There is nothing more interesting
than to have the acquaintance of an
elderly shrewd woman of fashion be
fore whom generations have passed,
and with an eye keen to sej the drift
of events. One of these said to me
the other day :
"I counted sixty girls the other day
who will never marry. They are in
the service now. They are at every
ball, every reception. They drive
their own ponies; and again it takes
two men, two horses and a coach to
take them about. They are pretty,
with all the attractions of youth, but
they will never marry."
This was indeed a startling forecast.
"Their fathers are rich, but they
will not cut up well when they die."
This lady did not disdain the modern
short cuts in conversation. "Old fash
ioned love-making has gone out of
the world. Money seeks money. It
is the age of consolidation and corpo
rate companies. Beauty avails noth
ing tmt to attract attention. When
an engagement is announced you read
Mr. Martingale has fifty thousand in
his own right, and will inherit a quar
ter of a million from his uncle, and
Miss Beeswax has already inherited
.nn,lmn,lw,. frs R,,;,,
. -, indene!Jdent of her father.
Men know to a dot that the sixty
erirls I have counted over on my fin-
gcrs will not only yet be poor them
selves, but they will have poor sisters.
One fact is sufficient to injure a girl's
charms ; two kill them. I will tell
you what is the truth. In Boston it
is notorious that the girls of the high
est classes are marrying into the ranks
below them the men they would
have once held in scorn. The men of
their own set, the club men, will not
marry except for some great advan
tage. - The men of the cliques below
find the social steps worth their taking.
For the girls there is no alternative."
I will not follow this good lady in
to all the digressions of her argument
which prompted her assault on the
public school system as the chief
source of all these evil days and those
more evil yet to come. One feels
tempted to stop one of the pretty girls
in the dog cart and urge her to run
in search of a speciality against the
future need, by which time bric-a-brac,
painted china and embroidery
will not avail. Yet who could have
thedieart to cloud these sunny hours?
Sufficient unto the day is the evil
Warned in Time.
Many an unhappy marriage might
have been avoided if the bride had
only been able to decide as promptly
and as wisely as did the young lady
who was the heroine of this incident.
An exchange says that a Miss J&
sephine Dasli, with whom the editor
is acquainted, may have a sore heart,
but she has a sound head. She lives
in the State of New York. About a
year ago she became acquainted with
a young man in Michigan. They
were to be married in October, aud a
day or two since li3 arrived at the la
dy's house too full for utterance. When
she discovered that she was drunk she
ordered him to be removed. Her fath
er removed Iimi, gave him his supper,
lodging and breakfast, took him to
the station, ami advised lum to re
turn to Michigan and reform. The
young lady now congratulates herself
on the fact that it will not be neces
sary for her to get a divorce in a year
or two on account of drunkenness aud
Charlotte Democrat : A Democrat
ic Congressman writtiog from New
York warns his party friends not to
credit the Republican cry of lack of
money. He says the Republican com
mittee have plenty of money and are
only trying to throw Democrats off
the track by pretending not to have
Tiie Orange Tree.
The orange tree is the longest-lived
fruit tree known. It is repnted to
have obtained the age of 300 years,
and it has been known to have flour
ished and borne fruit for more than
100 years. No fruit tree will grow
and produce fruit so well under rough
treatment, it commences to bear the
1 third or fourth vear after buddinir
!J .i. .i .. . . ... "
and by the fifth year it will produce
an aounuant crop, but its yield will
increase gradually under favora
ble circumstances, and as the years
pass on it will become a very produc
tive tree. Ther early growth of the
orange is quite rapid, aud by the tenth
year it will have increased more than
in the next fifty years, so far as its
breadth aiid heighth are concerned ;
but its age multiplies its fruit stems
girauy, mm an oiu tree win some-
times bear several thousand oranges.
A Friend's Judgment.
Mr. Jas. G. Flint, a prominent
member of the Buffalo (New York)
bar and an intimate friend of Mr.
Cleveland, i3 in South Carolina for
his health. He has recently traveled
through New York, New Jersey and
Connecticut, aud he is reported as
"Should Cleveland be victorious,
and my judgment tells me he will be,
we will have in him the ablest Presi
dent that we have had for half a cen
tury. Why, my friends, he is not an
ordinary man. I tell you he is a
most remarkable man. He is as true
as steel, as firm and courageous as Ju
lius Caesar, as wise as Jefferson, as
practical as Lincoln, as gentle as a
woman. Yes, sir, he is an ideal man,
and will make a model executive. I
am convinced that he will carry New
York, Connecticut, Indiana, New Jer
sey and the solid South. I am afraid
Ohio will go for Blaine. If the South
remains solid, and I hope it will, then
his path to victory is perfectly clear."
Mr. Scales and Dr. York address
ed the people at Salisbury on Thurs
day. Dr. York saw fit to speak of
Mr. Scales' war-record and said that
Gen. Scales hail been wounded in the
back of the leg. This aroused many
of the General's old soldiers, and
Scales himself flatly informed York
that he spoke falsely, and asked who
informed him. But his informers
were never named. It is by no means
plain what a man's war-record (unless
it was a disgrace to bim) can have to
do with his candidacy for Governor :
but, if fitness for the Executive office
depends on a man's bravery in battle,
no State and no parly ever had a fit
ter man than Gen. Scales. Oironicle.
A Clever Scheme. Said Jones :
"We're going to run Blifkins for
Judge this fall."
Said Smith: "Blifkins! What does
he know about law?"
"Nothing at all. He never saw a
law book. That's the reason we
are going to run hi in. We think that
if he is ignorant of law we may get a
Tho national Government collects a
tax of about $400,000,000 a year. This
sum divdetl among the States according
to population shows that North Carolina
pays about $10,000,000 of this sum. The
State collects for her use about $500,000.
Thus it will be seen that a citizeu of
North Carolina pays into the national
treasury $20 for every $1 demanded by
his State. And yet th republicans oppose
a reduction of the general government
STANDS AT THE HEAD!
That it is the acknowledged Leader
fact that cannot be disputed,
ir 1 xrv TllIT 1TT7, TT
NONE EUIIAL IT.
The Lamest Armed.
The Lightest Running.
The Most Beautiful Wood Work.
AND IS WARRANTED
To be made of the best material.
To do any and all kinds of work.
Td be complete in every respect.
Agents wanted in unoccupied territory.
DOMESTIC SEWING MACHINE CO.,
For sale by KLUTTZ & RENDLEMAN
'd4 30:ly. Salisbury, N. C.
T ohn Sheppar4.
For the Sale of Leaf Tobacco
Salisbury, Jfrrth 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
place that has STORAGE ROOM FOR PLANTER'S TOBACCO.
If you want the HIGHEST PRICES for your Tobacco sell at
where you will always find a full turn-out of anxious buyers.
JOHN SHEPPARD, the Champioit Tobacco Auctioneer of Webterh
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.
Your friends truly,
SHEPPARD, SWINK & MONROE.
. Salisbury, N. C, June 4th, 1884. 'J
And wm completely change the blood la tho
person who wm take 1 PU1 each night from 1
health, if such a thing: bo possible. For Female
Fhysidaas dm them for tho -nre of LIVER end
or sent by man for 25c in stamps. Circulars ti
JOHNSON'S ANCDYNE LINIMENT
net. Hacking Conch, Whooping Ciauh, Chronic itianiioui.
Diseases oi tns Spine. Sold everywhere. or ul;ir m.
It Is s well-known fact that most of the
Hone and Cattle Powder snkl in this coun
try Ii worthless; that Sheridan's Condi: ion
Powder Is absolute')-pure and verrvalnable.
Nothing on Earth wm make hens
lay Uke Sheridan's Condition Pow
der. Dose, one teaaooonnil to each Dint of
food. It will also positively prevent an 1 cure I noCliolera.&c. Soldevenrwhfre.orsentbvmaltfor55e.ln
if U If If CM fMl CTDA stamps. Furnished inlaw cnns,prtceStT; h mail. $1.30,
Dec. 80, 1883. lhly
PACE'S WAREHOUSE !
UNION STEET, - - - DANVILLE, VA
Is now opened and ready for business. We have
one of the LARGEST and most COMPLETE
Warehouse ever built.
FOR THE S 1L.E OF LEAF TOBACCO.
in the best leaf market in the United States,
A. Trial Is AJ1 Wo Ask.
Hf-Prompt returns and close) PjlOf RpfWL f O
( personal attention to consignments.
Fnrnitnrfi Hfialur Uoholstere-
x uimiuiu uuuiuij
5Jr-i-:ic. v- ' '
PARLOR SUITS, 35 to $100
CHEAP BEDS, $2.50. FINE LINE OF CARPETS.
Sewing Machines--Weed and Hartford. 43,
TIT A Wr1iV1 t ACTIVE All IlfTEI.t,IEIfT A6EHTS ft nyJov
JV BuSi JLjtd JJ ! county to sell o ir POfULAtt NEW BOOKS and FAMILY
B 1 isL L.S. Ministers, teachers and others, who. time is not iully oecnpii d, will find it to their interest
to correspond with us. To farmers aona und other yonntf men just coming on the field of action, this
bniineiui offers man 7 advance"", roth ass mesn of mnkina? money and of aelfealtnre. Write for MM
MtautQ B. F. JOHHSOH Sc CO., l,ol3 Mmtu Street, Blchwssd, Vsw
MSn 1 7 1-5. Pt?. W. C.COART, 8 EC
A Home Company,
Seeking Home Patronage.
Term Policies written on Dwellings
Premiums payable- One half cash and bal
ance in twelve months.
J. ALLEN BROWN, Agt.,
23:8m, Salis';ur-. N. C
1X . 31. Monrc
S PURGATIVE m H I
entire system in three months. Anr
to 12 weeks, may bo restored to sound
Complaints theco Pills have no canal.
KIDNEY disavsos. Sold everywhere
c i. s Johnson & CO., Boston, IUm,
E8 Croop, Aeilwna, Bronchitis. ku
fria, Rhea taatlsm. JoiiNSo.vx AV.
1YSE l lNliiKNT in.r luten-alowi Lrtrrual
, "i ww wMW'ininiHuiy rem vi- t.-tnl
. - r -vhiw u.ic iuc.l
i ut of Ice. Juri-rauuion thai w ti ruuvy
livi'i mH irtv hv malt Don't delay a SSsisssa
I'revcuiiou i better tbaii cure.
:S Influenza. IiWdine st the Limes nsne
I. 8. JOilSSON ti CO., lioston, Mass.
watery. O.olera Mnrbu. Kldnev 1 ruubm.
free, I. 8. JUUSSON CO., Boston,
T sssw-s mm mmm mmmm'
FINE WALNUT SOUS, Vr
Cottage Suits, 20, 25 and$o
Warn im MoftrotiM 7 Cft
huiuu miiu mum uo duo, vi.uu,
And i!! t I ious Compfctints
"lc I fakr, Itriwi psiriy twSllsa no-n?
.J-Li,. rriw ct. All Itrusadsu.
SAVE YpUE FRUIT !
Scares Fruit Preservative
Without the use of Sealed Canr. TI
CHEAPEST axd ONLY SURE KlXi
KNOWN. Pebfectlt IIakmllbs. Cai
and try it.
At ENNISS' Dure Stoksl
NoticB To Creditors!
All jM-rsous having claims againe.r tb
estate of J. N. Dobbins, decM, are hereby
notified to exhibit the same to the unrU
signed on or before the 10th day of Jul;
1885, or this notice will be pleaded in t;u
ot their recovcrv. ' J. F. Robiksok,
Atliii - f J. N. Dobbins, dee'd
July 7th, 1884, 80:Gv