. ' ' . '
1 '- 1. Sit
SALISBURY. V; C, 4TOUST 20 1885.
c. s Ji -t
NnVE AND PEUMANENT CURE
lyipspsia aad Indigestion-
prwlhv D. W. V. UKECiOItY.
Chariot to. N. C.
Chahlotte, X. C, Nov. 29. 1884.
Inve recentTv u.sel vonr Dvspeiitie
witli.Verv creat ht'iietit to invsi-lf
fwiiiaUy reeoiuiiu'ini it t othet.
R. P. Waking.
Member C. Legislature.!
CUARLOTTE, N. C.
f WT teMimonv In rtp:ilup of vnnr
MPfc Beinedr. I haveused it with urreat
M Cheerfully recommend it to any one
jStrom dyspepsia, indigestion and a
'wxhtian ofliver and bowels.
D. A. JENKINS,
N. C. State Treasurer.
J II Ife&iUn or,.i t r Sn,;il. k
otU, K. G., and T. F. Kluttz & Co-.
EBAKEU axd TENNESSEE
i f ARM WAGOMS.
CS.WaTEHTOWN & ClSCISSATI
IpW & Spring: Waerons.
Bickford & Huffman
and Guano Drills.
THOMAS' II a rrows
lA Straw OnVtAinj
fiRIST Mi! i e
She u r;1 f ?1,cr i,,ittinoSGun8,
s -faints, (iiu r,;si pawg
D CtOVER 'SEED.
,auuapfti..i,nt than thpv imvo
tm rot T S else by taklnir
,-nffWntflr Non; ,,., t' OOOk" out. Be.
', -J'-mtt 4)i0e toll, terms free.
North, Carolina at London.
Cor. Nfews and Obeerrer.
Raleigh, N. C, Aug. 8, '85.
The question of the American Ex
3 S l,0Rlt'on i London next year and of
the North Carolina exhibits being ta-
ken there is being favorably discussed j
. ... 14 n .. -
iu me j tapers irooi every section oi
the State. It is a movement the wis
3 dom and policy of which cannot be
H-l questioned. The State board of agri-
culture; to whom have leen lett the
various matters of exhibiting and ad
vertising North Carolina, have so far
pursued a wise and commendable
jjj course iu this direction. They have
m Q fought a good fight at homeland new
when it is proposed to "carry the war
into Africa" and to complete victory
abroad, it is a proposition that meets
the approval and is in accordance with
the desire of the intelligent and right
minded people of North Carolina.
Vast good has been already accom
plished by our home exhibitions. As
advantageous as it is may be to spread
our least at home and invite the for
eign world over to partake of it, how
much more powerful for good will it
be to carry the exhibit to them in
their own land and say, "We have
brought It to you, before your eyes,
at your teet ! .Look at what our State
has and is, and has accomplished I"
q oo iar as me ooaru nasaireauiy wisely
g Q gon in this direction, it is hut
gg meet and proper nay necessary, that
rj j the work be crowned by this last,
e writter does not believe it to
& be an exaggeration when he says that
j however inestimable has been the good
W i result to the State from the various
exhibitions in which she has already
taken part, the opportunity offered
in London next year is oae the bene
fits of which, should it be embraced,
will be greater than all previous ef
forts combined. The advantages to
be derived by an exhibition are in di
rect proportion to the number of peo
ple who will see the display and the
a moult of unemployed capital seeking
investment, that will be directly reach
ed by invitation the thus extended.
Let us see briefly what advantages in
this direction the American 'Exposi
tion in London in 1886 offers.
The exposition opens on the 1st of
May and will coutine about six
months. It will be exclusively Amer
ican, and in this line is a new depart
ure in the history of expositions.
The New York Herald says of it
editorially: "There has never yet been
a first-class exhibition of American
articles anywhere out of this country,
and the commercial result of such an
undertaking oau hardly be overesti
mated. 99 It is-a private enterprise, the
United States government being in
vited simply as an exhibitor, and not
heiug asked to vote any funds for the
undertaking The high price of labor
in America has driven her to all kinds
of devices to facilitate production. All
these will be shown, to the wonder
and astonishment of the old world.
The boundless natural resources of
our country will be also fully illustra
ted. To give some idea of the num
bcr of people who would have access
to our exhibit placed there, 1 will
state that the site chosen is one such
that ten millions of people reside with
in an hour's ride, by rail, of the ex
position buildings, and that the esti
mated ordinary number of strangers
who enter the city of Loudon daily is
one hundred and fifty thousand. 1 his
transitory population will be greatly
increased by the presence of the Amer
ican exposition there, and the British
colonial aud Indian exhibition, which
takes place at the same time. These
two exhibitions, going on at the same
time, and near by each other, will re
act, reciprocally to tho mutual advan
tage of both. -The multitudes coming
to see the one will see the other, ami
vice versa, and the friendly rivally be
tween the two will stimulate each to
the highest pitch of excellence.
Our State has already a complete
collective exhibit. This prmcipa
item of expense being then already
incurred and that incident to placing
and keeping it in London being prac
tically nothing in view or the vast
benefits to be attained, the course to
be adopted seems to the writer and
he believes to the majority of the peo
ple of North Carolina as well to be
plain. With such an opportunity to
expose our exhibit to such countless
k.'. j i 1a ...:K
in u m times ana in a lanu ttwuuug
unemployed capital as well as over
crowded with a good, thrifty popula
tion seeking emigration, it does not
seem that the board of agriculture,
when the question shall come up for
decision, can long hesitate. Z.
Gen. Grant's doctors bills were
$12,000 for each physician. The
New York papers consider this quite
a moderate charge. The" money was
made up by subscription by the
triends of Gen. Grant's family, great
ly relieveing the latter ef severe em
barrassment. At the time of his death Grant
Wilmington Star. "
This distinguished ; native of North
Carolina was the son of Judge Rich
ard Henderson, of the ttevolation. His
mother was a daughter of LordrKeel-
mg. He was born in (iranville county
J 1 il - .1 ' . -K
and was a brother of the eminent
Chief Justice, Leonard Henderson. The
Legi Mature desired to place Archibald
on the Supreme Court Bench of the
State, but he declined saying that one
of the family was quite enough. We
learned this interesting fact from the late
Hon Hugh Waddeli, whose memory
we revere. We knew him from our
boyhood and it was a letter from him
to the late William J. Bingham that
secured a ' place for us in his school of
thirty boys when that was his limit at
Oaks. We have heard the same thing
concerning Mr. Henderson and the
Bench from another person.
Unlike his brother, who was of some
what stammering speech, Archibald
Henderson was an orator. Judge Mnr
phey, in his elegant address at Chapel
Mill, refers to him as the "model law
year of North Carolina." At the time
Mr. Henderson was in prime there is
no doubt that he was the foremost ad
vocate and orator at our bar. He was
a great lawyer, eletjant, persuasive.
full, learned, profound, He was prob
ably not as great a jurist as his brother;
he had not so reflective a mind, but he
was far more rhetorical, winning, ready
eloquent and effective. He succeed
when his brother would have failed
amentably. If he had been on the
oencn ne would have lett a name but
lttle lower than that of the three or
four first class jurists who have been
rU:i T i r L IT 1' l
vmei juauce oi rae oraie. ne aiea
when his intellectual powers were m I
full splendor, at his home at Salisbury.
.... . .
Jout tew of the many able lawyers of
our btate ever so impressed their fellow
men for uncommon powers as did this
illustrious and admirable man. He was
amiable and true as the Hen
dersons have been generally. One of
the ablest men of the ? Kevolutionary
Jia .fliov At T.owi tw1 I
Mr. Henderson: has left, no manm.
rials of his intellectual srreatness. It
is already a tradition, as it is with so
many of our strongest and best fur-
nished men. Some one ousrht to take
the trouble to hunt up alK the remi
niscences that can be gathered of this
great lawyer. He was a large man
physically as was the Chief Justice.
lhe Hendersons ot that ancLthe fol
lowing generation were men of marked
physical proportions. Their faces were
very strong noble foreheads, promi
nent noses, protuding chins, firm-set
jaws, with kindness and openness of
rr i t t i m
expression. They were remarkable tor
their benevolent qualities. The late
Archibald Henderson, of Granville,
son of the Chief Justice, was of this
type. A man was arrested for stealing
from him. He gave the late Judge
Gilliam, his intimate friend, the money
to get the rogue out of the difficulty,
.North Carolina has produced many
noble, able, high minded men, but no
family has yet given to the State two
such men in mental, moral and social
qualities as Leonard and' Archibald
Henderson, of Granville. Some seven
or eight years ago we published in the
Story three cohimn sketch of the
Chief Justice. We have supplemented
this now by telling the ve5 little we
know of his illustrious brother.
Gen. Grant was at last put away in a
temporary vault in Riverside park, New
lorK, lasu oaiuruay, anu wiwi every
circumstance of military and civic pomp
of which America is capable. The line
of march from the City Hall to the
park was about 15 miles, and it took
from morning till night to bury the
dead man. Ine procession was in
charge of Gen. W. S. Hancock
Pr0nWftnd nbinet. werft consnir.n-
mis in the narade The number of Der-
o0 ko fL- .mrt in if wn sfitnntd
OVUO TV UU W A 1A M.V mmj . v i i i v a
at 50,000, and
it, is calculated that 2.-
500,000 people saw it.
dead marches all along the way and the
services at the tomb were accorded to
the ritual of the Grand Army of the
Republic and concluded with the firing
of guns, i ne Herald oi ounaay aevo
ted f our pages, or twentyneight columns
of small type, to telling about the dis
play and the events of the occasion.
A column and a half were devoted to a
recital of' the casualties of the day and
a half column to the operations of the
When business becomes so absorb
iuff as; to result in insomnia it is tune
to storV business, or business may stop
vou. No sleep! no brain; no sleep, no
vigor, bleep means a nuiug up ot
body tltii new strength. Sleep is
footl as much as bread. Tliere is a
i.i stnn lurhittff a subiect over
and over acain until it gains com-
plete possession of you, and you turn
ind toss and can't lie etrll out of
v.rv weariness. That is one of the
initiatory steps to the mad-house. eVery gallon of waUfr that it is desir
Sleep is money. Sound night's rest lo purify, add a tjeaspoouful of the
will irive vou a clearer head for schem- fiherifis fluid, and sMr li Ul,lil every
ing, planning and getting tbe best of .)nrticle of the aniwwilcu' is precipi
your fellow-man. lated. This usually: takes about five
, u- minutes. Then ruil your gallon of
t ,nn i Kiel, the Canadian half-
rv-7 - - .
l) reCCl reDei, Ho imu bciikuvii iv us
Lon-rnd Seoten.oer loin. .:
His Reception by Dol Pedro at Rio De
Janeiho. 1 1
Raleigh News afid Observer.
Yesterday a gentleman of this city
received a copy of te paper O Paiz,
published at Rio de Janeir of date
Julv 15. It is in t'ortiiguese, and
Con'ains Quite an
amount of news, 1
progressive empire, rhicii is iu many
ui iii uciuiauic in r " T iu uiai
things very much pike our United
Stats. Minister T. J. Jarvis's arrival
at Rio has been heretofore chronicled, i
fli chick an inc jevtrujiig uj uui)' j
11 an andience was granted by his.
msjesty to Mr. Thomas A. Osborn, I
Mr. Jarvis's predecessor, and to Sen-
hor Don V mcente Que-aila, the re-
tiring minister from the Argentine
Republic. At 7:30 an audience was f
given Senhor Don Henrique B. Mo-
rens, the new Argentine minister.
On July 11, at 8 p. m., his majes- !
ty the Emperor receiveil m public
audience Mr. Thomas J.-Jarvis. en-
vnv aftranr iiiopu anil inline or iilan. .
T CAiiawiuiuui i uii'i in i ii unvi invu-
ipotentiary of the United States of
America, who, on delivering his cre
dentials, made the following speech:
"Sir The President of the Uni
ted States of America having chosen
me as envoy extraordinary and-min-
ster plenipotentiary of the said Uni
ted States to your majesty's govern
merit. I have the honor of nresentinir
your inaiestv with the letter of his
Exce encv. which I Iresnecttn v ask
vour mniewtv to reeeive ' Mv inten
tion is to act so that when 1 deliver
my revocatory. I may, like the sen
tiiruiuii iiiil. x
succeed, return to
my country with the high considera
tion of your majesty with the confi
dence of my own country. My gov
ernment wishes that the cordial rela
tions existing betweei this jjreat etn-
Pire a,,d that l'owt'M republic snail
-'"" ! coei- ami sponger wiui me
vears. ana that their beoiiie will
enter into more imitate; relations of
commerce. Both arel uarts and oor-
tious of the same great continent, and
their people are citizi'iis of the same
new world of extraordinary a;t;ran-
dizement and of unlimited nossi hi It-
ties. They are ioiued by the same
land, traversed by great rivers and
possessed of tine hafrbors and their
sliores are washed by the waters of
the same ureal ocean. The God of
Nations, the Creator of all tiling?,
connected these twos t real countries
by land and by water and I believe
that the mission of uan -his creature
I ' 1 I I hfl i t II n Itu 1 inui TT t Ln T i 1 a III ( -
, 1 v 'T J
v 111U1US OI muuiai nueiesi anu con-
miettee. omaying ine history oi uiib
great empire, with its various and :
inexhaustible resources, the people of
the United Stales have been struckj
by its rapid development under your
majesty's wise government. They re-
member with pleasure your majesty s
visit to their country and with all
their heart thev ioiu their President
.IIKi mv8elf in wishtmr reur inaiestv
a , life of happiness, ami to vot.r
onmilrv ut..APf, niMi nri,s,,M, itv imboun-
fc. w mesty Hl)8vrereJ . i,j
. . i , . , .,
"k"y F!f itI-.J. J r '
president of the United ;Stal lor
tins prool oi ins esteem. ; x nope, mr.
Minister, that vour mission will con-
tribute to cement t He good relatious
existing between ourj countries."
Pui-lfytiiff Drinking Water.
With the probabilities strong that
the cholera may reach ttl:c United
States this year, it is essential that
J people should, above all othsr things,
look well to tlie water uiey (lruiK.
Impure water causes sickness and dis-
pae under the most favorable cirruru-
stances : but wheu contagious and
deadly diseases are lurkimz
the danger is then all the greater, for
bad water is a slow but sure poison.
That much of our drinking water is
vilely bad eoes without saying.
A very simple way to purify water
" I il.,. Clnln n,.l,.!L't .A' Vnilt
19 given oy ine o'-aicwivgio ui i'sn
Jersey, in the making ot a cheap but
excellent filter: It is the bottle filter,
aud made by tying a string, wet with
turpentine, around ;tbe bottom ot a
quart bottle and breaking out the
bottom. This is done by lighting the
Ktring, and when the flame has encir-
cled the bottle, dipping itiucoui wa-
her. Layers of
fine cotton batting
milsf then be placed! in the bottle till
a wa ia collected that rests on the
shoulders ot c lie uotue anu over n
jk. Now dissnlv a cup of alumn
:n t,ot water and poir the solution in
I unn tf nold water. This makes
- fillonnir substance.
ye use alum because it is the only
.bjna which will precipitate all impu-
I -;;- ;n the water td the bottom. For
water thus treated through the titer;
... e vour: waier neeirom
i ; . .
FROM THE PEN 'OF A MEASLY LIAR.
New York, August 5. A special to the
Erening Post from Washington contains
the following: "There has been but one
newspaper in the South, so far as has been
observed lierp, which has spoken ill of
Gen. Graut since his death, and lias takeu
occasion of that event to attempt to re
vive war memories, usiug hit grave for a
rifle pit. That paper was nublUheri nt
Raleich. The editorial h
- ' vwMV. M IU
most of the Rcpoblicau papers of the
North with the comment that its appear
ance is a discouragiog sign of the times.
A gentleman who raclipil I....- tn 1
from North Caroliua, tells a carious story
aoout me writer and hi tragic eud. The
ink upon the paper which contained the
article was scarcely drv, and the edition
of the had uotaf, beeQ delivred at
tbe po8t office, when the man who wrote
the article fell dead
Thi8 editor waa convicted ag a KuRlux
am MQteDeed ta ten Vftrtra .fc 4llln.
-n. i i . "1
DIISOll. 1 lie ev if ice hi hid tiii! v iiiuiw
tjat fc. lt,fltlflrftf KnK. .
llJa a411.t.ltl . ,..,. .
..1Mc1 . ... .. ,,f
.e .1 T 1 , v
I fhin, a the result of a whipping aud oth
I er abuses, was being badly crippled. The
I editor remained in thd Albany peuiten
i tiary four years, when a petition for par
don generally signed m his vicinity was
presented to General Grant bv the very
Republican Air the abuse of whom he was
sentenced. The Piesideut granted the
pardon. The man returned to his home;
has btreu in politics since, but has com
mitted no conspicuous act until he made
the recent assault upon tho memory of
General Grant, which was so quickly fol
lowed by his own death."
The above has been telegraphed to the
daily press of the countty. A more mali
cions falsehood it would be difficult to
dispatch over f he wires. Capt. Shotwell,
to whom it refers, died of acute indiges
tion, after a brief sickness. Ho was taken
ill one day and died the uext, and did
not "drop dead," as stated in the press
- - - ."J.tfc. ... M..l
dispatches for sensatioual purposes. Edi
101 messenger. j
The serouudel who wired the above
concerning Cup. Shotwell, lied for money.
Lied willfully and we say, that we wish
him and his purchased perjury may per
ish, like the accursed Judas Iscariot.
This vile defauier ought to fall into the
hands of KuKlux, aud be made to account
r this vile attack upon a man who was
noble, upright and sound to the core as
far as his convictions were concerned.
Capt. Shotwell was a truly great man
and any tiling else said to the contrary
is false. Editor Durham Reporter.
What is Wanted to Develop Our
More manufactures aud less politics.
The encouragement of home industries
and less of sending our money away for
things which can be mads at home.
The encouragement of good substau-
tial immigration and the colonization of
people in large numbers.
Extension of our railroad systems by
building branches in the interior of the
State where lie the natural wealth of the
Diversify our industries and look to
something smaller than a bale of cotton
for sasteuauce, comfort and happiness.
i Let our fanners raise all kinds of
grasses, and make their own Hay crop
thus savins thousands of dollars annual
ly sent out of the State.
Come down to the cash basis, and
strike a balance every year in the mer
cantile aud aricntural business.
Let our farmers make their own ferti
lizers, aud don't sell themselves body and
aoul to tho commission merchants.
rut our convict .aoor in me nuprore
nient of our public roads, aud draw them
out of the lecitiuiate avenues of trade
Have our State resources exhibited at
every County and State Fair North aud
West, and encourage our present effi-
cieut and practical Commissioner of Iiu-
I migration iu his labors of building up
the State. Davie Times.
Wilmington Star : A fang of negroes
! arc terrorizing it over the inhabitants
i around Huntingdon, Penn. They are
'said t number 80 and came oat of the
mountains of Virginia. They take what
they want, torture those who will not
ttU where tneir money is conceaieo.smasn
things generally and ,4uiake Rome howl."
Here is just one specimen of their dor-
"After a night of debauchery the ne-
grocs cresseu tue mountain ana raiueu
the saloon kept by Louis Shaffner. They
took Shaffner aud his delicate wife into
the woods, stripped them of all their
clothing, and tied them to separate trees.
Leaving tbem there the negroes returned
t,ti.. liniitA ami rrn f trd it mmnletalv.
Thev secured $160 in money, besides a
large quantity of whiskey and tobacco.
They then returned to their captives and
through the remainder of the night forced
them to undergo indignities of the most
brutal character. Mis. Shaffner was un
bound and carried further iato the woods,
where she was found in the morning in a
A Flood of SIlvc
We publish a brief communication
to-day from an-:intellegent business
man. He sounds an alarm signal that
it will be well for our business men,
and, indeed for our people generally, to
heed. The purpose to flood the South
with depreciated coin ought to be re
sisted and, if possible, prevented. If
the coin is to )ye distributed among the
laboring classes in the South and then
the banks are to refuse to receive it in
turn it will be a positive swindle upon
the people and perpetrated through the
connivance of the government. The
banks in many places heretofore refus
ed to take silver in deposit or in pay
ment of indebtedness unless at a dis
count. This is very hard upon the
people. There is not the slightest rea
son why the government should send
out a currency that is not good for all
debts. Why should a great govern
ment like our own have in circulation
a currency that is v so debased that it
is really worth but 70 cents in the dol
lar? It is a stigma upon the very name
of Government, and if the Congress
was equal to its duties and responsibil
ities there would be no occasion for
such a complaint. To allow the people
to have forced upon them a currency
that is greatly depreciated (we refer to
the fractional silver) and that can only
be made a legal tender when the amount
is as much as tiveuollars, is a positive
wrong. It is more than this it is an
The papers in the South ought at
once to give the alarm and let the peo
ple move in conventions against this
attempted outrage. It has been an
nounced in Northern papers that the
Treasury would pay Jhe members of
Congress in silver dollars for their ser
vices. Why not pay them iu dimes
and quarters ?
The financial question is becoming of
extreme importance. The silver dol-
lars are worth but 83 cents and jret they
circulate as currency. I he sentiment
. mi i I
in the South is strengthening against
an indefinite continuance of the coinage
of the silver dollars. The probability
is that the next session or Congress
will suspend the coma-re for some years.
It ought to protect the people against
the serious infiction of a debased cur
This rinwrter never varies. A marvel of purity.
st rength, and wholesomeuess. More economical
than tue ordinary mnas, ana caumn uc sum
n II TO T A UTU may be found on file at Geo.
IHID S. tX ZaSX pTltowell & Cos Newspaper
Artvcrtlslng Bureau (10 Spruce Skrorosmg
DavfinnnrtCo ene. Lenoir n.c.
" . J
A High. Qra.Ce Home School
Best Climate, Surroundings, and Advan
tages in the South. Debglittul Home.
Higher English, Music, Art, and Elocution
Specialties. Two reachers Horn the Koyai
Leipzig Conservatory. Complete new
fit lor ph"cJjEfg
Au J2 ig85 ot " ' '
Complete new out-
FOR RENT !
I will rent mv House and Lands, situated
in the Northern suburb of the town of Sal
isburv. There are 35 aresof jooil tillable
land spied id for cotton, tobacco, or for
truck farming. All necessary outbuildings
in srood renair. A well, a sounir and a
branch furnish an abundance of good wa
ter. Tue dwelling has six rooms, ano is in
spleni(, rcpar Between 500 and 700 fruit
trees are on the pla :e just beginning to
bear. For terms and particulars address,
W. M. BAKKER,
Salisbury, N. C.
for working people. Send 10 cents post-
tige, and we will mail you frte, a royal,
valuable sample box of goods tbat will
out vou In the way ot maktosf more mon
ey in arewdaystnaayoueverinou?!iipos-,iDieai
unvbuslnesa. Canttal Sot re'iulre. You can live at
home and work In spare time only, or aU the Uine. A II
of both sex, of all ages, jf randiy successful. 50 cts.
to 15 easily earned every evening. That all who
I want wnrif m iv test the business, we make thts un
r will send il to nay for the trouble of writing hs.
Full particuUrs, directions, etc., sent free. Immense
py absolutely sure for an who start at once. Don't
delay. Address Stisson Co.. Portland, Maine.
Not J7,-S4. ly
A CHANGEABLE COMPLEXION in
dicates the existence of w u tns. A few
doses of Shriner's Indian V ;nnitivre will
destroy them and make yot r complexion
bright sad healthy.
a ROYAL MM ll 3
competition with the muiuwae or low isi, suon
w eight, alum or phosphate powders. Sold only lu
cans. Hoyal Baking Powdek CorriatVall st. N.
? ml " Kfg
WHEN YOU WANTf
At LOW FIGURES
Call on the undersigned at NO. 2. Granite
Kowr. 1). A. AT WELL.
Ajfent for tha "CardwellThresher,"
Salisbury, H C, June 8th tf.
'AVNG bought out the Groce De
payment of J. D. McNeely, I intcml
conducting a First Class
My stock will consist of SUGAR, COFFEE.
BACONi LARD, FISH, Mulas?es, FLOUR.
Butter, Chickens, Eggs, & c. Also, Candies.
Fruits, Ifuts, Crackers, fcc. in fact, I in
tend kefping, everything usually kept la
the Groeery and Provision line; and by
close attention to business and selling low
for cash, II hope to merit at least a portion'
of the trade. Come and sec me at J.D.Mc
Xeely s Store. J. M. IIADEX.
June 4 1883.
New & Fresh!
J.S. McCUBBINS, Sr.,
Will continue tho business at the Old
Stand, having closed out nil the old stock.
His present stock is Entirely New, and will
on reasonable terms for Cash
Barter, or first-, lass Mortgages.
I ....... i,., l ...... .1
riiosewho could not jiay all their mort
gages last year may renew, ii papers are
satisfactory arid appliance is made at once.
IAS STOCK CONSISTS OF
Dry Goods, Groceries, Boots
and Shoes, Hats, Clothing, Con-
feetioneifis, ('rockery, Drugs. Ibiron, I.arA.
Corn, Fjour, Feed and Proviaions'of all
kinds, with a full line of
High Grade Fertilizers,
as chcag as the cheapest. You will do
well to Isee hiai betore purchasia!; clsi'-
Salisbury, April 1st, JS.-5. 25-tf
Tadifi Mineral SprapAcaifflj,!
I C. II. MARTIN. PkIKOPAIh I?.;
iOraduitl of WaUe Forvs College, and alao at,,
T ' 1 tna Pniv: Ti ' 1' of 'liirni.i - 1
rri'fioN, $5 to Si 5 ier session ot nianUis. i
Tlie oiity school la ilils sncfiou iliatteaehesi
the Uahirslty oi Va. met hoa.". Vljrnrons ex-
;tenslve. IhonHiph. 1 he cheapest sehoo'l In tUej
v. . wapre-i'ieso wona-r'iio;vea jiclhodH are j
taujfht .-s-tiiHxl Hoaiil only M.per i tout h. 3
Address, V il. Uktin, Trln.
CAPITAL & ASSETS,
J. ItnODi.8 BROWNE- I fWlL C. COART.
s Prest. f Secretary
Twentj-sixth annual Statement?
Jancakt 1, 183.
. H.ooo e
fiescrve for Ce-lnsurance and afl oilier
! SCHEDULE OF ASSETo :
Casli In Xitloaal Bjuilt $ 7. Mi 0
Caaii la ii U 1-. -i A'.'i;l- ..ll.VCi 29
1 S6t ti
51,0T V4 .
39.77S ( 0
United States Registered Bonds
State. and Jlunlelp.il Bonds
Natloaal B in:: Stocks
CottoQ Maaiufaeturtn"r stocks.
other Local stocks ,
Ileal EsUfe (unincumbered city property ) 97.91 UJ
Loans, secure! by arst mortgages .
3. ALLEN BROWN, AgL
Salisbury, X. C, March 26. is5. . 6ra
tST LAMP CHIMNEYS a3
that will not break by heat, tor sale, f
DIAMOND DYES All coiors yn
wish at ENNISS!
DOi'T FORGET to call for Seedt 4
allkinilsat , , ENNISS".
TO THE LADIES:
Caft and see the Flower Pots at
NOf STRANGE BUT TrtUE. TVor
i 5 a i i . i s a - -
do exist in ine numan lhhiv ana are oi w
the capse of disease and death. Shrin.
Indian Vermitaje wi 1 detrev ant e. il
m . m
them pom me svstem.
(ft; I "
I 1 i
weighed onlv 85 pounds.
3&k a& i