4 1 " fr
mm J B
mil St WINTER GOODS
nr c;i! nw-in to SUDDlV VOU With tllC bCSt fLUin, kiamo, m u.wa r,
MEAL cw crop)PPBUwheat Flo,,,- Oat Me,,.' Grits,
Ji : n.Jf To. ami fanov ih w Deen Sea, No. 1 MACIvLKLL.
I(,iiscs, ion"."'", ,
MdGlM8arc in wwn . a pr
W. W. TAYLOR,
D. J. BOSTIAN,
and J. A. NEELY.
IR.EAMES & CO.
DO YOU WANT TO
A 101 LAMBS?
ow offered to Land owners who may
wish to dispose of
or WATER-PO WERS.
.ring been instructed to act as Agents
: North Carolina Department of Im-
Mion,we will state to those having
rrtj of the above description for sale,
heirein position to place such pro-
Pi the hands of over two hundred
p Agents, who arc making it a regular
r" to sell lands to Immigrants and
coming into North Carolina to
h placed above- market value are
area. .. ;
P lYe established a Rkal Estate and
BjeAC in addition to the above
f in position to place to
'Hgeminine oronerties of all kinds.
Npeiaod undeveloped. Large tracts
in western JSorth HJarolina, and
ienn., may b placed through us
"Wtage. We rm :fl(r mdiiPrniKnta
m unknown, and 'and owners will
P their best intcrev. hr callinc on or
I BRUNER, EAMES k CO.
Real Estate, Mining &
Salisbury, N. C.
IlM a no.-. I. .
Lr t aveirons ana estimates on
5tplating going to Texas
n 5? 1 CBBtth u, a we have farms
Dl.hl.f ... WJ" K'"'J
""wauoa. 87 :6m
UT!l!:dcterminc o continue the Mil-
siZT""""! old stand. I ask mv
'me i n """v, i" nun. tneir oruers
ann CtlStnm l i j .
uave ordered the Prettiest lot of
lir-. '" ",'ure. lVEBVTHINO WI1.1.
xnkw and Fashionable.
C-. Oct 12, 1884.-2: lm
1" Hainan, n
IsUZTT? cnnsn sc en tint 1...
ii-L. 7 . "m a root rvt p,. . ?.-
. TtOr fur T i -PW
! to the
rwant to tRkp a , '
" ie Dalian. I . " "Vv UISIICN
N aSS but ,s Peculiarly sicken
"um is nut uistrcss
looaa? ? A the Tape Worm
h.i w aa nur ifa l
ywhol ?n(t eas.v manner
m ead, and while stil
,0ftnV.: ".s used this
cusp specinc in
- .-iinout & s i.,,!, r;i...
L'red un,;! m KUaranteed. No
circular and terms.
' lilt : il
J Vtt W1Prk pcc, New York.
Ml? LHE TIME Tn film
fi.f.vn THE fittnTiA
WE have one of the LARGEST and most COM- I
.JPLETE Stock of DRY GOODS and NOTIONS in
Western North Carolina.
And we arc prepared to offer seasonable and staple j
LOWER PRICES THAN EVER BEFORE.
We have a large assortment ot
to which we invite the espeeial attention of buyers
$1 up. We haye a good line of
BflSSIAH CIRCULARS AND DOLMANS.
We have Underwear for alL
We are agents for the
Boots and Shoes,
We sell the unexcelled HESS & BROS, fine Hand
Sewed Shoes. We have a large assortment of John
Mundei.l'8 SOLAR TIPPED Children's Shoes.
.... . . nr i'n milQ OTTDr T A TJ"l
nirm- We have the Unrest stock of
j r,,,ton. Remember, wa will pay
n you ood8 a, low . tk. low-. Coo.e
.STUDEBAKER akd TENNESSEE
Coluuus, Watertown Cincinnati
Buggies & Spring Wagons.
Grain and Guano Drills.
Thomas BAY RAKES.
Avery's Ruling and Walking
Telegraph Straw Cutters,
Avery and Dixie PLOWS,
Doxtcr Corn Sliellcr
Engines and Boilers,
SAW AND GRIST MILLS,
Piping, Engine and Boiler Fittings Guns,
Pistols, Shells, Cartridges, Wads and Caps.
Powder and Shot, Dynamite Fuse and Pri
mers Axes, Shovels and Spades, Building
Hardware, Paints, Oils and varnishes,
HOME-RAISED CLOVER SEED.
And everything else usually leapt In First Class
Hardware and lmpiemrnt stores. l nave on nana
a full stock ot the above. & offer them for the next
thirty days, for less money than they have ever
been sold in tins country.
Salisbury, Oct. fcV'JM. W. SMITHDEAL.
THE BEST SMITH IN
THE COUNTY !
The undersigned Is prepared to ?o nil kinds of re
pairing to all kinds of watches, clocks, a c, and at
reasonable prices. Leave and get your watches at
best smith In the county. - R. L. BuOWN.
K Hit tz nenaieman s More, sausoury ; ana try i ue
Apr. 10, '8J:tt.
WAGONS! WAGONS !
Wagons Big. Wagons Little.
Wagons for EVERYBODY.
Stop the bleeding 1 Stop the outflow of
our life's blood i Buy home made articles
every time and keep your money here!
A car load of 1, 2 and 3 horse Piedmont
wagons for sale !
These wagons are manufactured at Hick-
ory, is. u. i ney are gooa nonest worn
-and eviry one of them will be sold with a
wntttn guarantee ot the Company's.
As noney is scarce and times hard they
will I ) sold at low prices for spot cash.
As with the buggies, some time ago, so
with the wagons now. I mean to sell them
at r rices that will astonish that wil!
make those who have recently purchased,
wish they had waited a little while longer.
Come and see us, then you 11 know how
the cist jumps.
JOHJN A. BOUEJN, Agt.,
Salisbury, N. C. or
Aug. 1st, 1884. JO. O. WHITE.
HAY! HAY! HAY!
500 Tons of No. 1 Valley
1 1 mot hy Hay for sale by -
P. B. SUBLETT & SON,
43:6m. Staunton. Va
HORSE AND CATTLE POWDERS
No HniK will die of Olic. Hots or Lrxa F
tkk, it Foutz's Powder are iwed In time.
ratn I'owder will mre and prevent Hoe Cholera.
gMtra Powder wllK prevent Gapks n Fowl.
tmtz Powder will tnerease the qnantltr of milk
and cream twenty per cenu, and make the batter firm
Font- Powder will cure or prevent almost ktket
Oiskask to which Horse and C attle are snbjeet.
FOVTZ't FowntM WIH. OITK SATiaTACTlOV.
David E. FOTJTZ. Proprietor.
FOUTZ'S Horse and Cattle
$1.75 per doz, at ENNISS Drug Store.
Is This the Mail Ilia. Takes
Defeat Cheerfully ?
Slanders the South to Fire the Northern
Heart, and Empties Himself of a
Good Deal of Bile on General Prin
ciples. On the 18th inxt., a number of Mr.
Blaine's personal friends and neigh
bors serenaded him at his residence in
Aug'isin, M line, and in reply to the
remarks of Mr. Herlwrt M. Heath,
I lie gentle i an chosen to express the
scnii merits of those who called upon
him, he took occasion to deliver the
following unmanly and venomous
speech : v
HI8 THANKS TO HI8 SUPPORTERS.
Friejids and ueighbors: The na
tional contest is over, and by the nar
rowest of margins we have lost. I
thank vou for vour call, whirl., if not
one of joyous congratulation, is one, I j
am sure, of confidence and of sanguine
hope tor the future. I thank you for
the public opportunity you give me
to express my sense of obligation, not
only to you, but to all the Republi
cans of Maine. They responded to
my nomination with genuine enthusi
asm, and ratified it by a superb vote.
1 count it as one of the honors and
gratifications of my public career that
the party in Maine, after struggling
hard for the last six years, and twice
within that period losing the State,
has come back in this campaign to an
old fashioned 20,000 plurality. No
ther expre-sion of popular confidence
and esteem could equal that of the
people among whom I have lived for
thirty years, and to whom I am at
tached by all the ties that ennoble hu
man nature and give joy and dignity
to life. After Maine indeed along
with Maine my first thought is al
ways of .Pennsylvania. How can I
fittingly express my thanks for that
unparalleled majority of more than
80,000 votes a popular endorsement
which has deeply touched my heart,
and which has, if possible, increased
my affection for the grand old com
monwealth an affection which I in
herit from my ancestry, and which I
shall transmit to my children ; but I
do not limit my thanks to my State
or birthplace. I owe much to true
and zealous friends in New England,
who worked so nobly for the Repub
lican party and its candidates, and to
the eminent scholars and divines who,
stepping aside from their ordinary av
ocation, made my cause their cause,
and to the loyalty, to principle, add
ed the special compliment of standing
as my personal representatives in the
ACROSS THE CONTINENT.
But the achievements of the Repub
lican cause in the East are even sur
passed by the splendid victories in the
West. In that magnificent cordon of
States that stretches from the foot hills
of theAlleghanjt to the golden gate
of the Pacific, beginning with Ohio
and ending with California, the Re-
j puoMcan banner was borne so lolly
that but a single State failed to join
in the wide acclaim of triumph. Nor
should I do justice to my own feeling
if I failed to thank the Republicans
of the Empire State, who encountered
so many discouragements and obsta
cles; who fought foes from within and
foes from without, and who waged so
strong a battle that a change of one
vote in every two thousand would
have given us victory in the nation.
Indeed the change of a little more
than 5,000 would have transferred
New York, Indiana New Jersey and
Connecticut to the Republican stan
dard, and would have made the North
as solid as the South. My thanks
would still be incomplete if I should
fail to recognize with special gratitude,
that great body of workingmen, who
gave me their earnest support, break
ing from old personal and party ties,
and finding in the principles which I
represented in the canvass the safe
guard and protection to their own
fireside interests. The result of the
election, my friends, will be regarded
in the future, I think, as extraordi
nary. DRAWING THE SECTIONAL LINE.
The Northern Slates, leaving out
the cities of New York and Brooklyn,
from the count, sustained the Repub
lican cause by a majority of more
than 400,000 almost half a million,
indeed, of the popular vote. The ci
ties of New York and Brooklyn threw
their great strength and influence with
the solid South, and were the decisive
elements which gave to that section
control of the national government.
Speaking now, uot at all as a defeat
ed candidate, but as a loyal and de
voted American, I think the transfer
of the political power of the govern
ment to the South is a great national
misfortune. It is a misfortune in
producing an element which cannot
insure harmony and prosperity to the
ueoide, because it introduces into the
republic the rule of the minority. The
. . a !
fiit instinct ot an American is equal
:tv equality ot on v i le-. equality
. . . . J a. i. i- i
ot political powei-umi eouaiuy wuicu
SALISBURY. N. C..HOVEMBEB
gays to every citizen : "Your vote is
iust aa good" just as potential 8 the
vote ot any omer oiiisvu.
not be said to-day in the United States.
The course of affairs in the South has
crushed out the political power of
more than six million American citi
tens, and has transferred it by vio
lence to the others. Forty-two pres
idential electors are are assigned to
the South on account of the colored
population. More than 1,000,000 le
gal votes have been una!. led to elect
a single elector in these States.' Where
they have a majority of more than
100,000 they are deprived of free suf
frage and their rights as citizens are
scornfully trodden under foot The
eleven States that comprised the rebel
confederacy had, by the census of 1880,
7,500,000 white people and 5,300,000
colored imputation. The colored pop
ulation almost to a man, desire to
support the Republican party, but by
a system ot cruel intimidation ami oy
violence and murder, whenever vio-
lence and murder are thought neces
sry are absolutely deprived of all
political power. If the outrage stop
ped there it would be bad enough, but
it does not stop there, for not only is
the negro population d'sfranchiscd,
but the power which rightfully be
longs to them is transferred to the
white population, enabling the white
population of the South to exert an
electoral influence far beyond that ex
erted by the same number of while
people of the North.
To illustrate just how it works to
the destruction of a fair election, let
tse present to you five States in the
late confederacy and five loyal States
of the North, possessing in each sec
tion the same number ot electoral
votes In the South the State of Loti
isami, Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia
and South Carolina have in the ag
gregate, 48 electoral! votes. They
have 2,800,000 white people, and over
3,000,000 colored people. In the
North the States of Wisconsin, Min
nesota, Kansas and California have
likewise, in the aggregate, forty-eight
electoral votes, and these have a white
population of 5,000,000, or just dou
ble the five Southern States which I
have named. These Northern States
have practically no colored population.
It is, therefore, evident that the white
men in these Southern States, by
usurping anu ansoroing ine rignts
of the colored men, are exerting just
double the political power of the white
men in the ISortheru States. I sub
mit, my friends, that such a condition
of affairs is extortionate, unjust and
detrimental to the manhood of the
North. Even those who are vindict
ively opposed to negro suffrage will
nut denv, if presidential electors are
assigned to the South by reason of the
negro population, that population
ought to be permitted free suffrage in
the election, lo deny that clear pro
position is to a fli rni that the Southern
white man in the Southern States is
entitle to double the political power
of the Northern white man. It is to
affirm that the confederate soldier shall
wield twice the influence in the nation
that the Union soldier can, and that
the popular and constantly increasing
superiority shall be conceded to the
Southern white man in the govern
ment of the Union. If that be quiet
ly conceded in this generation it will
harden into a custom, until the badge
of inferioritity will attach to the
Northern white man as odiously as
ever the Norman noble stamped it
upon the Saxon churl.
A DEMAGOGUE COMPARISON.
This subject is of deep interest to
the laboring men of the North. With
the Southern Democracy triumphant
in their States and in the nation, the
negro will be compelled to work for
just such wages as the whites may de
sire wages which will amount, as did
the supplies of the slaves, to a mere
subsistence, equal in cash, perhaps, to
thirty-five cents per day, as an aver
age over the entire South. The white
laborer in the North will soon feel the
effect of this upon his own wages. The
Republicans have already seen, from
the earliest days of reconstruction,
that wages in the South must be rais
ed to the just recompense of the labor
er, or wages in the North ruinously
lowered, and the party have steadily
worketl tin the former result. Re
verse influences will now he iu motion,
and the condition of affairs will be
produced which years ago Mr. Lin
coln warned the free laboring men of
the North, will prove hostile to their
independence, and will inevitably lead
to a ruinous reduction of wages. The
mere difference in the color of the skin
will not suffice to maintain an entire
ly different standard of wages in con
tiguous and adjacent States, and they
will be compelled to yield to it. So
completely have the colored men in
the South been ul ready deprived, by
the Democratic party, of their consti
tutional and legal rights as citizens of
the United States, that they regard
the advent of that party to national
power as the signal of their downfall,
'and are affrighted because they think
an legal proiectioa lor mem 13 gone.
A FRANTIC WAVE OF THE BLOODY
Few persons in the North realize
how completely the chiefs of the re
bellion wield the political power which
has triumphed in the late election.
It is a portentous fact thaf. the Dem
ocratic Senators who come from the
States of the late confederacy all
and I mean all without a single ex
ception, personally participated in the
rebellion against the national govern
ment. It is a still more significant
fact that in these States no man who
was loyal- to the United States, no
matter how strong a Democrat he may
he to-day, has the slightest chance of
political prominence. One great av
enue to honor in that section is a re
cord of zealous service in the war
against the government. It is cer
tainly an astounding fact that the sec
tion in which friendship for the uuion
in the day of its trial and ajjony is
still a political disqualification, should
be called now to rule over the uuion.
All this took place during the lifetime
of the general ion that fought the war
and elevated into practical command
of the American government, the
identical men who organized for its
destruction, and plunged us into the
bloodiest contest of modern times.
I have spoken of the South as placed
by the late election in possession of
the government, and I mean all that
my words imply.
THE SOUTH IN CONTROL OF THE GOV
ERNMENT. The South furnished nearly three
fourths of tlie electoral votes that de
feated the Republican party, and
they will step to the command of the
Democrats as unchallenged and un
restrained as they held the same posi
tion for thirty years before the civil
war. Gentlemen, there cannot be
political inequality among citizens of
a free republic. There cannot be a
minority of white men in the South
ruling the majority of white men in
the North. Patriotism, self-respect,
pride protection for person and safe
ty for country all cry out against it.
The very thought of it stirs the blood
of men who inherit equality from the
pilgrims who first, stood on Plymouth
rock, and from the liberty loving pa
triots who came to Delaware with
William Penn. It becomes the pri
mal question of American manhood.
It demands a hearing and a settle
ment, and that settlement will vindi
cate the equality of American citizens
in all personal and civil rights. It
will, at least, establish the equality of
the white men under the national
government, and will give to the
Northern man who fought to preserve
the uuion as large a voice iu the gov
ernment as may be exercised by the
Southern man who fought to destroy
The contest just closed utterly for
bids my discussing the fate of the
candidates whether successful or un
successful. I have discussed the is
sues and the consequences of that
contest without the remotest reference
to the gentleman who is elevated to
the presidency. Towards him per
sonally I have no cause for the sligh-
est ill will, and it is with cordiality I
express the wish that his official
career mav prove gratifying to him
self and beneficial to the country, and
mat ins administration may over
come the embarrassments which the
source of its power imposes upon it
from the hour of its birth.
Albany, N. Y., Nov. 17. President
elect Cleveland's callers today were very
numerous. There was a constant
stream of persons passing in and out of
the executive chamber all day. The
Governor was accessible to most of his
callers until late in the afternoon when
he retired to his private room for con
sultation with political friends. Among
the callers were Gov. Abbett, Senator
John R. McPherson, ex-Congressman
MilPS Rns ColonAl Fa. P. C Trf-wis
. . n . w a. . ,
jiooerc o. ureen, ana o. a. fiucock, an
of iNew Jersey; Hon. Orlando a. Potter
and senator J. M. Ampder Jxobbe, of
JNew lorK; ana congressman riam-
mond. of Georgia. The Governor's
mail continues to be very heavy.
Chicago, Nov. 18. The county can
vassing board today discovered that the
figures for State Senator in the 2nd pre
cinct of the eighth ward had been re
versed, those belonging to Brand, Dem
ocrat, having been credited to Leman,
Republican, and vie versa. This elects
Brand by 10 majority and gives the
Democrats the Legislature on joint bal
lot. The Legislature is to choose a TJ.
S. Senator to succeed Gen. Jno. Logan.
MOTHER SAVE YOUR CHILDREN
from torture and death by using Shri-
nea's Indian Vermifuge. It will destroy
aud expel worms of every variety. It is a
reliable ngeiit. Use it according to the
directions 011 the bottle ami watch the re
sult, and vou will be conviuced that it
doc its work well
John 8hoppard.JlnnD. A.
For the Sale of Leaf Tobacev
PARMER'S REMEMBER KLUTT'S WAREHOUSE has sold THREE
"LWITOTIJC ll i.L- rn I it n .....
x jkj , x uo ol mi uie looacco soiu on
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 onlv house in the
place that has STORAGE ROOM FOR PLANTER S TOBACt 'O.
If you want the HIGHEST PRICES for your Tobacco sell at
where you will alwavs find a full turn-out of anxious buyers.
JOHN SHEPPAIID, the Champion Tobacco Auctioneer of Westbm
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,
SHEPPAIID, SWINK & MONROE.
Salisbury, N. C, June 4th, 1884.
And will completely change the blood in the
person who will take 1 FLU each night from t to I a weeks, may be restored to sound
health, If each a thing: be possible For Female Compl.tlnts these FiUs have no enoal.
Physicians use them for the cure of LIVER and KIDNEY diseases. Sold everywhere,
or sent by mall for 23c. in stamps. Circulars free. I. s JolIXSOJi & CO . no, Mass.
H EH BUSH H B9 K U W
IRQ &$rEf9 m KH3
m 2 Iff
A M EI L)
'4 Rl 5s Pi
JO HIM SUN'S ArjvUTNa LIKiKiLN I (ITtS !nnu-pt:.i rir ,,? 2t T.,..,.., n nri9.
nM, Hacking Cnufth, Whoopinu Crush, Chronic Uiunliaea. Jyfs"terv. t ;oli-rs Murium, Kiiliif v -j roubtei, aod
Diseases of th: Spine. Sold everywhere. Circular fivo. I. S. JOilNfiON fc CO., lioston, Mass.
It Is well-known fact that most of the P
xi one ana c ante -owner soiu m mix conn,
try I worthiest ; that Sheridan's Condition
Powder Is absoii, e' v pure and very rateable.
Nothing on Earth will make hens
lay like Sherman's Condition Pow
der. Dose, one teaspoonfnl to each Dint of
food. It will also positively prevent and enre I Hv
tUIPlf CM af U f I BBS I stumps.
Vn I V IV & 11 V" VbpRAi I Circulars
Dec. 20, 1383. 10:ly
w em L'mnntniin
? pr-a ss
i mji - mv . .n
. n i
PAiiLOR SUITS, 35 to $100
CHEAP BEDS, $2.50. FIRE LINE OF CARPETS.
Sewing Machines Weed and Hartford. ,
TfV a TVTn'STa C ACTIVE AIVD
Yr JqLIM JL JSdjLl I uud couuty to Bell
BIDLEs. Ministers, teachers and ot tiers, whose tune not tuny ocepi u, wi.i iiu iz '.o teeir anreies
to correspond with ns. To farmer' ois nnl other yoiinc m n jut coroinB n ths iiehl of ac'ion, this
Dullness oocri many auvanttiK' , eo'n a meaiw oi mi;
nisto B. F. JOHXSO. tt, CO.,
STANDS AT THE HEAD!
That it is the acknowlenffea Leader is a
lact that cannot be disputed
Kj y IMITATE IT
N0E EQUL IT
The Largest 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.
To be complete in every respect.
Agents wanted in unoccupied territory.
DOMESTIC SEWING MACHINE CO.,
For sale bv KLUTTZ & RENDLEMAN
'84 36:ly. Salisbury, N. C.
N0TIC TO CREDITORS.
All ffrrsons having claims against the
estate of Adam T. Klutts, dee'd., are here
by notified to present the same lo the un
dersigned on or before the 29th day of
October 1885, or this notice will be plead
ed in bar of their recovery.
A. M. CRUSE, Adm'r.
Oct. 34rh, 1884. 3:6 w.
School Books, Envelops and writing pa
per of all kinds at ENNISS.
SwluU. .T.JM. Monro c-
Salisbury $Jmt h CaroUntu
mis market tills season, and can show &r
entire Bjctcaa in throe months. Act
Crcnp. Aethma, Bronchitis, Tfetirai
gia, I.h;;iirm:iir3. JUllNStix s AXO
IY Mi 1.1 N ! X. K N r for Internal t4 En?
L'te) "Vill If :.ntif.f.o,u-v relieve H ow i. r.t.l..
jjrl flUt (J' ten", iiifi-nnation t'..!' will sr.ve
-Ty lves eti: fro- v mail. Han't de! a il.
t4 Invention u t.uer to ei.rc.
tt'es. jvE. U;ii wjil rifjsiiivo'iv euro niiie case
J- iirmshed in larce cars,j.ricpl.(V; bv wail f :.30l
free. I. S. JOON'SUK CO., iiostwi, Mas,
HE WALNUT SflsTh! . .-. til
Cottage Suits, 20, 25 and $30
ym Wire Mattresses, $7.50,
ITi.l,l.H.i:T AGEXTS in . . town
our POPUI.A1. NEW li'JlvS and FA2I1LT
l.ti:.i Ainln &reet, Kictamncd, V a.
raun.y .-nu m -n ouimrt-. hut ior biwcim
It HDIiS 3 It )
W. C. COAHT, SW
Total Assets, $710,745.?
A Home Company,
Seeking Ho.:: i ccronage,
Term Policies written on Dwellings.
Premiums payable One half cash aW bal
ance in twelve mouths.
J. ALLEN BROWN, Agt.,
23:0m. SalisVur-. N. C.
WHIGHT S INDIAN EGETABLEPlUS
And all U lions Complaints
V';Ue t take, ho:z p irly TOfIPite: no?np
hi i'rioe X cl. All Oruisis.
TO DEBTORS OF BERNHARDT BROS
All persons indebted to the late firm of
Bernhardt Brothers must sHtle up on or
before the 20tlt day of November. 1884.
No further indulgence v.ill be ;iven.
KERR CKAIOE, As'ignee
of Bernhardt B:os.
i- -it' smtHT
a i. uufl
e. g u 4
. i :
it tun f
' ' '5 Ui'
i " ft a