North Carolina Newspapers

ff- ii
If I
. i
Carolina Watcbmai).
IHUKSlMY, SEP I'. 24, 1665.
Tne attitude of some of the papers off
IK Jr:lT in r...T.-7IIV III lrMItMill I 1 1 1 III 1
gratipn, and to th- Scate Department of
immigration, is surprising ro say me
least.. Does North Carolina need
immigration ? Thero can surely be
no room for doubt in that question.
Otherwise how could the people s rep
iresentativea have made a law creating
a department of immigration, f author
ities in the interest of immigration, to
Memploy aa agent, or agents at such
"points, in this or any foreign country,
'aSTmiy deem expedient and -advisable."
The fact that such a law was
passed by the Legislature is proof
enough that the people desire an in
crease of population from the skilled
labor of adjoining States, and that they
wish an influx of well to do people,
with money enough to buy a small
farm, or an interest in some business.
Any other immigration is not desirable,
and has not, so far as the writer's
knowledge goes, been invited. There
is neither sense nor policy in inviting
pauper labor here, for it has been pro
ven a failure by experiment. Pauper
labor, mean and undesirable as it is, is
too proud to come into competition
with the negro; so that were such labor
introduced and encouraged, it could not
be made available. The scattering of
the Dutch ami Polish paupers intro
duced here a few years ago i3 proof of
that, while Miss McLeods humanita
rian scheme, with the Scotch Crofters,
only a few months ago, has proven a
17 e mi i ii ft Za -i. V
ed person will hold the Department of
t: i- , a.i. ' I -, . .,
most signal raiiure. surety no lniorm-
' '111 1 TV j - - n.
2aSlSETKSS5-5L SUCn "R i
, A
ures! The class of immkrration sought
lias been of a higher grade ; intelligent
working people of small means; skilled
labor of all kinds; capitalists and inves
tors : these have been sought, and have
come in jind settled among our people.
When Mr. Patrick, Commissioner of
Immigration, returns to the State, he
will give figures, names and locations,
enough to till a book, if need be, to
show what has been done.
This attack on matters of immigra
tion may have the good effect of edu
cating the people, and some of the
press, as to the magnitude and impor-
Lance oi ine wont uone in ine mate.
By all means keep it up! Our peo
ple need to come in contact with new
men and new ide:is; to learn to eeono
mie labor; to learn a proper apprecia
tion of improved methods, and to have
broad, cosmopolitan views introduced.
This is best done by practical example:
by new men, trained in special work.
Some of the South Carolina press
have boasted that they wanted no im
migration in that State it is bearly
possible that th recent expression of
views of like character in this State.
. are memories of that old fogyism and
yet n State is more diligent in search
of proper immigration than South Car
olina. Thoir Sbate Hoard of Agricul
ture sent a corpTof young, observant
men, to 11 eigh last fall to study this
State's resources as shown in the'State
Exposition. They did their work well.
and went to New Orleans and set up
ah exhibit which was more attractive
than our own Department displayed at
Raleigh, (but nothing equal to that
shown by our Department at New Or
leans) and in addition, haVe issued a
Hand Book of the State, containing
pages devoted to telling of its ''re
sources and population, institutions and
industries." Besides this, they are go
ing to London in '86 ; will take their
State collection, revised and improved.
All this from a State that does not wish
immigration ! Virginia is also going to
London, distant Montana, California,
and others of the Western States and
Territories are going. If it is not to
invite capital and to stimulate a healthy
immigration; the Watchman would be
exceedingly obliged to know what they
are going for.
North Carolina has taken the lead
in the new industrial era ; is regarded
as the most progressive State of the
new South, and is the most conspicu
ous and refulgent star in the galaxy of
States! Guard well her interests.
Halt .not her progress !
Ths Davio EaUroad.
Davie wants a Railroad, an$ has this
to say to the people of Rowan :
Of course we mean business. We must
and will have proper communication with
the commercial world and if Salisbury
don't think it to her interest to assist in
the enterprise, then we will turn, our at
tention elsewhere.
We have the trade to back up the con-
structionof the link and if Salisbury1 is
noi totally mma to ner mterst she can see
the beneBts at a glance. The outlay
would be small to Salisbury and northern
Rowan, compared to the benefits. The
cost is small, the results large.
Will Salisbury meet us at the river'
That's the question. Let the ball be put
in motion and the iron horse will roll ere
Yes, we will meet you at the river,
Meet you with a determination to do;
with words of encouragement 4ind with
purse strings loose; with young men
the hope of the country whose sleeves
are rolled high ; who fear no toil, no
discouragement, no adversity; but with
might and? main, brave all to accom
plish whatsoever will tend. to the up
building of the State.
The glory of a young man is his
fsfrength. It is his glory that he will
lavish, in the accompiihnient of this
work. It is necessary that he should
since it is his only wealth. This road
mnst be built by the young men of
t. e two Counties. Let them organize,
formulate a leasible and reasonable
i '.. - . i
man ana set aoout its accomplishment.
VdI the young men of Davie take the :
load? Will they organize and make a
definite proposition ? The young men
of Rowan, of Franklin Township, and
of Salisbury will meet von; yea, beyond
the rivers turbid tide will they greet
you: Courage then, and to the work.
The Statesville landmark, commenting
upon the statement in the Raleigh New-
Obsrrrcr that 10,600 pair- of penitentiary
made shoes were shipped last month and
15,000 to 20,000 pairs will be shipped this
month, fays:
".This is all wrong. This convict labor
should not be brought into competition
with free skilled labor. It is right it should
be made to build railroads and public
roads, and dig ditches and canals, but we
do not think it is right that honorable
mechanics, and firms employing such,
should be made to compete with convicts,
whose labor returns them no, profit and
whose manufactures can, therefore, be
sold cheaper than the work of free men
who must support themselves and their
Our cotemporary evidently overlooks
the fact that these convicts who make
the siioes and other articles of manufac
ture are of the class who cannot be taken
outside the walls of the penitentiary, and
therefore cannot be worked on public
works of any character. They are those
convicted of higher crimes. There are
about three hundred of these. Now what
would our contemporary have them do?
The people who pay taxes in North Caro
lina will scarcely be willing to pay money
for these vicious characters to be main
tained in idleness: and will ' dmihtlrow nm.
fer, if they can be made do some work by
wnicn 10 assist m tneir support, they
should be required to do it. Besides, as
a reformatory, a feature we take little
interest in however, what effect will close
confinement without any labor have upon
the moral to say nothing of the physical
condition of the convict? Jf not worked
what must be done with them?
They must work! It would be sheer
IOI1y to maintain rncm in idleness, Hut
lJL a u i J i
they should be engaged in seme: work
tony to maintain them in idleness. But
where skilled labor is not required, and
where they-will not come in competi
tion with free labor. The Citizen thinks
those who are convicted of higher
crimes should not be taken from prison
and engaged in public work. Why
not? They have to be carefully guard
ed anyway; the expense would be no
more and the jieople would be heir to the
work. In reply to the Citizeus querry:
? What shall they do?" The Watch
man suggests that they be put to work
oil the public roads of the State. In
central, piedmont and Western North
Carolina the public roads are next to
impassable in the rainv and winter
Lmonths. What greater' thiner could
be done for the State than the thor
ough macadamizing of her public roads?
What greater relief to the farmer than
the repeal of the unjust and burden
some road law? With thoroughly good
roads the development of the State
would go on more rapidly; a more
prosperous and progressive people would
come among us, and our own people
would be enabled to develop broader
views and introduce improved methods.
Let the people demand a change. It
is due them.
From the Lenoir Tapic, which will
prove good reading for Salisburv rww
pie, if they will heed it.
Public Spirit, an enlighted public
spirit, a spirit of enterprise which reaches
out beyond self and seeks the common
weal, does not come naturally. It is an
exoctic and has to be nurtered and cher
ished to make it grow and bear fruit. The
natural inclination is to be careful only
of personal interests, to be selfish and
narrow. The communal spirit js 'of mod
ern growth or, rather its general dissemi
nation is modern, for in the dark ages
common interests were forced by ne
cessity to seek bonds of union for protec
tion against grinding and tyrannical mo
nopolies. In these days, 'however, the
spirit of co-operation has been found to de
velop strength out of weakness. Our very
government and institutions and the
struggle that made them we their exis
tence to the combined energies of thirteen
weak unities. E pluribm unum is ' the
watchword not only of the Confederation
but of all co-operative action. Co-operation
put the frugal savings of individuals
together and rich stock companies sprun
into existence and made the rocky and
barren hills of New England to be more
valuable than the black loam of our
Southern swamps. Tq do this the indi
vidual must merge himself and his inter
ests into the community with itsyfhter
ests. Self must not be obliterated but
put aside whenever any matter affecting
the common interest is concerned. We
have not-far to look to see the great re
sults that flow from this new power. All
towns that have "snap and go" and that
are said to be "growing" are built upon
this principle. On the other hand a
"dead" town is where everybody is for
self, where the common good is not con
sidered and where a new public enter
prise is not heartily supported. In a
growing town and county there are,
of course, bickerings and jealousies for
man is human the world over but
they are all downed the moment they in
interfere with the common welfare.
Lenoir has her record to make and she
must not become a "dead" town. Re
member, one man, by being himself full
of the new spirit, can diffuse it around
him. You must not sav, "Ah! well,
Frogtown is a "dead" town and what is
the use for me to try to do any thing
when Jones and Smith, who are rich men
and ought to lead, are old fogies and hold
back and refuse to take a hand in all
good public works?" That will not do.
Let Jones and Smith hold back if they
Willso much the worse for them. It is
your business to move first.
Rev. Mr. Crkeby, pastor of the Con
cord Methodist church, fainted in the
pulpit there last week.
The Gretn&oro Pairiot, always en
terprising, gives its readers a mammoth
edition this week devoted to growing
uu progressive ureensDoro.
- - '
Brother CiiowsoxJbas whetted up
the Burke Blade, buckled on his har
ness and entered the journalistic field
once more. Fight well your battle,
Brother: you have the good wishes of
tne watchman.
'.-. 0,
A MILLION of worms gnawing day and
niaht is quite enough, wa think, to throw
a ( hud into snasms Shrirw.-v, i t
viil - ;
r.t(ir the child. 1 mem ana j
Wachingtsn Latter.
From Our Regular CorwpcwJenl.
- WASHiXGTOjr, Sent. 18, 1885.
At the first Cabinet meeting since the
President's return there were but four
members. The Secretary of State, Secre
tary of War, and the Attorney General
were absent. Mr. Bayard has taken a
ten days leave and it is said he will be a
looker on at the Democratic gubernato
rial nominating convention in New York.
The Cabinet session lasted until nearly
three o'clock.
There is no truth in the , recent gossip
relative to the resignation of the secre
tary of the Treasury. The Quid Kunct
had it that Mr. Manning would soon go
out of the Cabinet and that Mr. Vilas
would take his place, and that Mr. Steven
son would be made Post Master General.
This story was probably based upon the
frequent declaration upon the part of
Mr.; Manning that he was heartily tired
of the duties of the place. He hates ex
cessive labor, and if he had his own way
he would never come to Washington at
all. But when he consented to come
here it was with the determination that
he would stay as long as the President
wished him to. He has recently leased a
house for three years, and this does not
indicate any intention to leave Washing
ton during Mr. Cleveland's Presidential
Mr. McConville sixth Auditor at the
Treasury a staunch Democrat and a bona
fide Civil Service reformer is much an
noyed at having his efforts thwarted by
the bad and bungling Civil Service Com
mission. He has made certain changes
iu the weeding out of incompetent men
and has made room for ten new appoint
ments. As a matter of course he wanted
Democrats who would be in hearty sym
pathy with his efforts to reorganize his
office and reduce it to a practical business
like basis. He found that he would not
be able to make any independent appoint
ments except through the Civil Service
Commission. He made a requisition upon
the commission for a list of candidates
who had passed its examinations. The
commission sent him the names of forty
candidates, from whom he will be com
pelled to make his selections.
He found that there was not a single
Democrat in the lot. He will be obliged
to appoint Republicans or make no ap
pointments. There is a very general compaint against
the commission, based upon the ground
that they unduly favor Republican ap
plicants. As between a Republican and
Democrat they will always pass a Re
publican, if he is anywhere near the
mark. A Democrat has to pass what is
called a premium examination, 'and even
then he is not put in as good a position
as if he was a Republican. This Board
has, in a number of localities, examined
enough Republican applicants to fill va
cancies in the various bureaus of the Gov
ernment for some time to come. It is one
most unfair and partisan of machines.
The chief of one of the largest Govern
ment offices who has charge of nearly
three hundred clerks was talking about
appointments, discharges and Civil Ser
vice examinations. He remarked that a
radical and phenomenal change had taken
place among the employes of his bureau
since the Fourth of March, that since then
nearly all of his three hundred clerks
have been laboring to prove that they
are Democrats of the purest and most
ancient political pedigree and practice.
When called upon to explain how they
were appointed and had held office under
the Republican spoils and machine sys
tem, they explained that their cases were
exceptions to the general rule. They all
have a plausible way of showing that they
and their forefathers and mothers-in-law
arc Democrats. He says also that he finds
it difficult to disc harge a clerk for bad
habits, incapacity, or for any of the many
causes that would render him unfit for
the important work of his office. Just as
soon as be gets ready to remove a clerk
and make room for a l)pm
comes a Democratic Congressman and in
sists that the clerk shall be retained. The
Congressman will, at the same time, urge
the appointment of his particular friend,
but when an attempt is made to remove
some one to make a vacancy a protest is
entered at once. This is the way it goes
every day, the official says, and he adds
that in three cases when he ordered the
removal of worthless Republicans, he had
to recant owing to the pressure of Demo
cratic Congressmen who insist on the re
tention of Republicans.
A Prophet's Voica.
One of the great intellectual fopc'es of
the nineteenth century was Thomas Car
lyle. He said some things doubtless that
are absurd, but he said a good many
that have been potential in shaping the
thought of two generations and will con
tinue to influence the reflecting men of
unborn generations. Harper's Monthly
has published two letters by Cariyle to
Hon. Beverly Tucker, of Virginia. They
were written in 1846 and 1850. They
relate to slavery and have never before
been published. His views of course will
shock all Yankeedoodledom. But he gave
out thoughts that will make men think
even at this late day. For Instance he
"Alas; the question te as deep as the
foundation of society, and will not be set
tled this long while! For theory about
Emancipation, so well pleased with itself
on Humanitarian Platforms, but the key
note of that huge anarchic roar now ris
ing from all nations, for good reasons,
too which tend to aboluk U aoMterthip
and obedience vhattocKT in. this world, and
to render Society impossible among the
sons of Adam."
Are there not many signs on earth that
theae words were in the main true? An
other greater writer of half Scotch blood,
Lord Macaulay, wrote one or more let
ters to another Virginian lousr bpfnr fK
war between the States that almost nre-'
aaared that eonfliM .n F
gers that lie alOHg our repUUllcan pain-
way. It is a good thing to know history.
Southern statesmen before the war knew
history and were noth ashamed to live
often among their books. Wil. Star.
ITct Ccllegs Ered.
Wilmington Star.
It is quite not iceable that so many of
the most disguished living American
authors should not have been educa
ted in the colleges of the country. Among
living novelists there are Bret Uni te. Ed
ward Eggleston, Howells, James, Lathrop,
Cable, Crawford, Fawcett, Joel Chandles
Harris and possibly Miss Murfree. These
are the most famous. Harte, Howells
and Fawcett are also poets of decided
cleverness. Then there arc also poets
who never went to college, namely, Whit
tier, Whitman, Aldrich, Gilder (editor of
The Century). f Piatt, Carl eton and Stod
dard. Among the dead, we believe that
William Gullen Bryant had no college
training, and perhaps others of the more
distinguished bards. Whipple, the essay
ist, Trowbridge, James T. Field, James
Parton, Bayard Taylor, Stockton, Mark
Twain, Burroughs and other famous
American writes' were not college Ired.
For many years elephants have played
a prominent part in the Circus world.
There have been big elephants, but W. W.
Cole still maintains his position , at the
front as the owner of Samson, the largest
Asiatic elephant known to be in captivity,
which, with the herd accompanying him
of the most intelligent specimens of their
kind ever imported, form a salient feature
of W. W.I Cole's New Collossal Shows,
which besides contains almost everything
that curious humanity cares to see. The
circus is so large that it takes several rings
and an elevated stage to give all the per
formers an opportunity to display their
accomplishments, and the only fault to be
found with this truly enormous show is
that it is too big. Sixty -distinct acts are
given, combining the Circus, the Menag
eries, Theatre, Roller Skating Rink, Gal
lery of Wax Statuary, Mexico and the
Mexicans, the Living Twc-Headed Cow,
and other distinctive features, all in one
pleasing and harmonious exhibition. Per
formances are given in the Menagerie tents
as well as in the Circus rings. The troupe
of real Bedouin Arab are a pronunced
novelty, as are also the Human Flv, or
aerial ceilihg walker, the serial Bicyclists,
the artistic and grotesque Roller Skaters,
the RomanXrladiutors, wrestlers, leapers,
gymnasts and rival bareback riders, all
of whom enter into spirited competition
for supremacy. All kinds of trained ani
mals, among them that rarest of animals,
the white hippopotamus, a two-horned
rhinoseros, and the wonderful horse Blon-
din, in his tight-rope act. A side-splitting
act is that performed by the educated
: . i t
racing pig, riaaen oy a monkey jockey
who ''makes nice of no vile hold:' when
there is a possibility of the Darwinian
Dude's losing his balance or being "un
horsed." Take the show all in all. it nre-
sents such an array of novelties as to iust-
iy enmiea n o tne title of a "Big Ele
phant Holiday." The day of exhibition
in Salisbury is set for Monday. Sept. 28th,
when every feature above named and ma
ny others M ill be presented, furnishing a
feast of amusements outranking anv thrpp
shows that have heretofore existed.
On Saturday, the 10th day of October,
1885, there will be sold to the highest bid
der, at the Court House door in Salisbury
one Sixty Gallon Still, Cap and Worm to'
match ; seized from J. Calvin Fraley and
Jacob Fraley, Morgan Township, Rowan
County, N. C, nnl adjudged to be forfeit
ed to the use of the United States.
Deputy Collector.
Sept. 21st, 1885. 3w
in these concietc of qualities purity, vol
ume, continuity and congroity of tone : ad
for durability and lieauty of construction,
none are better, while few are nearly go
good. The prices are $225, $250 and 275
The Schubert Piano-Upright-
and truly musical "Cheap" Piano nrice
$175.00. p
The reasons why jsuch honest, artistic
worK can oe obtained at the low, but lei
imate rates will be fully given in a butine
conference with
Sept. 17, 1885,
Administrator's Notice.
Having qualified as administrator cum
tettamento annexo, upon the estate of Rob
ert Knox, dee'd, I hereby notify all persons
havm-; claims against said estate to pre
sent them to me for payment on or before
the 17th day of September, 1886, or this
notice will be plead in bar of their recove
ry.. This Sept. 17th, 1885.
' JOHN L. KNOX, Adm'r,
1 no. F. Ki.rTTz, Atty.
Having qualified as administrator on the
estate of Sarah Cooper on the 10th day of
September, 1885, notice is hereby given to
all persons indebted to the estate of the
said Sarah Cooper to make immediate pav
ZZ ' all.rson8 living claims against
said estate will present them for payment
uithin one year from date hereof V this
notice will be plead in bar of their recov
ery. I)Vin Vf rnADri. .
48:6 vv
r virtue of a denroo f u a
S'Oord, Guardian of Harv C Miller
MndIvUr,h II?1Use0r' in lisburv on
Monday the oth day of October 18&S 1
tract of land adjoinfng the lands' of
Morr Leah C. Bernhart and other-be-
of Chaa. MiUer, dee'd, containing 54 acres
Temis-one-third cash, one-third in
-vi.u iii iweive months, with bond
and interest from iu ..r . . : . . nu
cent on t,,c defurd pamient.
S J- U SlFFOIin e
.1.. j , " . egt Deri
Toe Holmstr n 1
IPFOUD, Guardian.
i ue rt;w or, niiuiu uj oimuu; , mit-r
interview of many of the Jtfew York
merchants, by an experienced reporter
"Good Times Ahead-
Hopeful Outlook ip'all Branches of Baai-
mi T v i. Tr. u c j A
ness A Great Demand for Goods and a
ixea Kise in rrices.
Absolutely Pure.
Tbis powder never varies. A marvel ot- par.ty,
strength, and wholesomeness. More economical
than Hie ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold la
compeuueu wit h the mulUlude ol low i cSr , ahoi i
weigat, aiura or phospuute powders.
3,1 i"1
cans. ItOYAL Baking Powubr Co.. 10G
LB2WOS0 oiU2r .OLEi
Particular attontJon paid to frescoing and indoor
uewfauve puiiuio, in on, wax or water-colors
v in mane nioa on Cburches, public UuiliilngH and i
If desired
matt- iwrmra. nvrK ifuarauiuca. neiertnces.
IOst offing nriiin-vi
Sale of Land.
By virture of a lerrec of the Superior
Court of Kownn Count v, in the ease of!
A. W. Klut
W & ROYAL KSifif ;i
,,:;ly".G-::iThe Greatest La dv Rider
Hart man
auction ut the Court House door in Salis
bury on Monday the 5th day of October,
1885, ft tract of land adjoining; the lands of
Henry Rusher, Alfred ltusher, W. Kimball
and others, known as the Polly Hartman
land and containing about 154 acres. Bid
dings to open at $671. Terms one half
cash, balance in six months with interest
from day of sale at eight per cent
J. W. MA U KEY. Confr.
Sept. 4th, '85. 47:4u
Sheriffs sale
By virtue of an Execution duly issued
upon a judgment, docketed in the Superior
Court of Rowan county, in favor of J. G.
Caublc, to whom said judgment has lietii
duly assigned again.-t Michael Earnhart for
the sum of Thirty-nine Dollars and twenty
nine cents with interest and cost of execu
tion, and due levy having been made to
satisfy said judgment, I will sell to the
higliest bidder for cash, at the Court lliis
door in Salisbury, on Monday the 7th dav l
of September, 1885, the following described
property, to wit : About ten acnes of land :
situated in Salisbury towrpdiin, Rowari
county, adjoining the lands i f Polly Mover,
Albert Thomas, Crusoe Earnhart. "and 'the
lands of the New Discovery Gold Mine 1
C C. KR1DER, Sheriff.
12, 1885, 4t
Dissolution Notice.
The copartnership heretofore existing be
tween J. M. Wineooffand J. M. Eddleman
lomg business at China Grove, Rowan
county, N. C, was dissolve! bv mutual con
sent on the 29th day of June,1885.
A. W. Winecoff taikes the place of J. M.
Winecoff with Eddicman, and assumes the
payment of all debts of J. M. Winecoff as a
tirm partner with Eddleman, and is enti
tled to receive all that is due him in that
rdatln J. M. WINECOFF,
Aug. 9,1885. lm
for working people. Send 10 cents poet-
l,f e we vvm mm free, a royal
aluable sample box or goods i bat will
put you tn the w:iv r.r nw-iLI2"
ey la a
le. days Uian you ever tbouarlit possioie ai
.ess CMpttal not require. You can live at
I work I n s na re t.l m o nn iv o 1 1 . k ; . " c . ,
any business
home and
. ' wca, sntuury successriil so ets
to IS .easily earned every eveolug. That all who
want work ray test tbe bustnefis, we make this an
paralleled oarer: To all who are no? well Battened
we will send $i to pay for tile trouble ot writ k us
Pul1 PT1 ,lculcilons,ete..sen tlree. Immense
Nov nrSZS11 Co- Portl. Suine. 1
Administrator's ICTotice.
Having qualified a AJmSf.M;
Joseph Mahaley, dee'd, I herehv ffivc no-
ticetoall persons having ni.imo .
persons lin i n-r Ilia nrvi-tmot-
is estate to exhibit the same to me on or
Ijcfore the 3d day ot September, 1880.
This September 2nd, 1885
ak ?AVID AfiALEY. Adm'r
4b: of Joseph Mahaley.
By virtue of a decree of the Superior
Court of Rowan County, in ti e case of
rJ: Adm,ntorof r. j. sioan
against R. G. Sloan and others, I will seM
at the Court House dotr in Salisburv on
Monday, the 5th day of October 1885, at
Vi tUt H i L- Cowan' James l4rson
the John Graham lands and others; con-
S"1 4T8 acre8- BMding. to o,;,n at
f c"1 T"?-ol-tWrd ca.h, one-third
m six months and one-third in twelve
months with interest on the deferred
payment, from day of sale at the rate of 8
per cenj per annum.
North CarolhiaT
wm "maty In Superior Court.
Joseph G. Hoffner, Plaintiff
Against '
Laura B. Hoffner, Defendant.
To Laura B. Uoffner, Non resident
day in 8eitemb.r Ia3 i"5!.'h' hr".Mn-
the JuUffc
or demar ""to-
me eoinpiai lit
SAffiBlY, - ----
ii y v eiuss m eacii uvy&i uuicixu 1 cest m
i if. m
A TIME Willi a fartaMe Stage !
BepseataliTcS ef ill Nations
Citrlisii9 French, dermiin, Ita
lian, Mexican, Arabian and
American Pcrfrmcrr in
Friendiy iSivairy.
Every Kind of Exhibition Ex
tant that will Amuse, this Generation.
'Represented by Real Idols, Jewels, 3VeaJon Costumes, Ston
Antwjaities, Vadquero Biders and Eassoer, Mustang M
fiii, ?SF PlfTf A 0 n
j tns. bcsi Ulnuuo m THE WORLD'
Q1 uauy xmrjrs, muy l umoiers,
A Lady stssR 4 MSSSJ& A
i uvuuuu k.-v.iirti iiii!, IVI
Lady Skating Ckmpiona. Gentlemen Skati flk.n,.
.mil JLf Ji mm' B-J ii Jk JL M. XW MUKS mWX I'aiUl !
Two Xifrnianeosj Daily : 1 atid 7 P. M. Tickets 75 fts-., Children un
der 9 yea is 50 ecu's. - 4d. 9,
Scnth Eivsr, Eowan County, N, &
A good school lora'tediin a beaUhy vil
lasJ inMes IVoiii S.di.slfury. 'IViui com
meiices Seprf nihi l ami contin
ues nine month. All the" E;iilish
UianchKs (inelnding Al;lrn) taught thor
oughly. Latin and Gitlk ontional.
Good boa nl in uiva& lamilies at low
rates. Tuition moderate, mid graded ac
cording to studies pursued. lU-t fur
ni.sUeil school-building in the county.
For paliculars a()res.,
J. M. HILL, Principnl.
Sent . 2,I33S, -3 ,,
On Saturday the v day of October,
next, at 12 o'clock, noon, at the late res-
'l4,f,'"f "" Lnckevl dee'd. in Scotch
! I ,rowusl'l county, we will offer
lr wile a tract of 127 tires of hind. Iw.
I loii"iutf to the
joining the lands of G; L. Mmn. John
. . f - X -yt -if ...... uinnuj . ri
W. I iirner and others. The sale will be
made by order of Com t, the biddings will
be opened- at 2.5J.
Tekm f Sale : Ofte third cash w ill
be required when tho ibj is contirmed,
and a credit of six mouth w ill l...
for the other two third, with intcrestt
o per cent. ti,in day ot sale. Sale will
lai snject to dower of the widow.
W. A. Luckkv, ) Executors of
? Flemin. H John Lnckev,
Aug. 28, 1885. .tdofs!
JM ortJa Uarolina,
Rowan County.Iu Superior Court.
James Hellard, Adm'r of Sarah Rice
cott Gales, and others.
Upon the affidavit of plaintiff it is order
ed that publication be made in the -Carolina
Y atehman" for six successive weeks
nifying Sarah G.le. Pinkney Gales, John
Rice Henry Rice, Lizzie Rice,. Ellen Rice,
ml Rn-e, John G. Rice, Crawfafd RicS
-ii-icnu;iii8 oi lOm state, to
the ofhee ot the Clerk ol the Superior Court
for -the county of Rowan, on the 17th day
of October, . lotto, and answ er the complaint
filed in this action ia the office of theC'lerk
ot the iuPcrior Court, and let thorn take
appear at
complaint within tlfat time, the plaint ff
will apply to the Cfurt for the relief d 5
uinimcu in me complaint.
: . V"
uivct under inv hand 1- j t
! September, 1885. ' OI
i J -HORAH, C. 8. C.
t 46:Gw ot Rowan County.
Vm I." Min-. dinner s T.
Monday, epteite
V -"iiW'
i a an in lain i i b Hill r
lWAX ST A VARY EXHlRir , 1! w
Women and Children
A sn a .ra OOM .
Laay trymnasts, Lady fiaceis
Twenty Feet inthe kr
The Austin Sisters, R
. i m ( . . ' . - -"'"ma
Lose ninl ' nn..,
Miss Lizzie Harvie, the Misses Mclntl
Montcomerv. VT...
Kimball, and nianv others I
James Leon, Mons. Van Zundt, the
Four Livingstons, Robt. AustHit, Eariie8t
Cooke, John Worland, Chas. Rencli.Geo
Dtintiar, FitiHk Vernon, Gil lei le Bros.,
Eddie Evans, John Murtz, Wm. Hur-'
vey, Messrs, McliHyre, Qook, Williams,
Milton, G.mmI, Green, Marion, P,jt,te
Nubar, Little Manrace Campbell, (Jo$k.
Lin, and 40 otlien.
Two Mammoth Menageiies ia 1M
HippopoUmi SAMSON, Giantll
ephant. Elands, Ibex, Two-Horned Rhino6
Kiwg. iviihioi Rie.nanis.hanz;ir,Ks Emues. etd
Both Mouths.
Real Estate Apt,
Office in J. D. McNeely's Store
HAS FOR SALE the following real estate
on terms to suit purchasers:
No. lEi;ht building lots, four of them
fronting on .Main btr. These lots are uetr
Car Sho is.
No. 2-Has eight building lots and four
small farms. This property is situated on
the Brlnle ferry road mile from ear shop
No. 3 Ten small farms, eontainin: each
from 10 to 12 acres, situated on the Bringte
ferry road, 1J miles from Salisbury.
No. 4 - Has seven building lots, two on
Main street andffve ou Clitm Ii street.
No. 5 Has eleven small lots, situated on
Long street, near Gas house, Woolen Milh,
freight and passenger depots. This proper
ty is valuable for tenement houses.
No. 0 Has eight small farms, containing
four to six acres, situated about H mile of
Salisbury on the N. C. R. B.
No. 7 Has about 25 or 30 small fanM,
containing 5 to 10 acres each. Also, set-
ral other valuable farms, containing from
50 to j 10 acres, with buildings all within
two-to three miles of town. I will tiki
pleasure in showing the property to anyone
wishing to boy. J. M. HADE!;
June 4, 1885 33:tf
ace wme in ail ktr Uept, Beatm i br
Or eye, j
So appeared Mother Eve, and so miy
jidiinc her fair descen.lanti.with tbeex
jercwe of cothmon sense, tare and pro
I per treatment. An enorpious numker
of femalfe complaints are directly cau
:ed by disturbances or suppression ol
l he Menstral Function, in every ioch
!caertiat Hterlingand unfilingF,faV J
liKADPiKLD's Female Ktcf lat g
will effect relief and cure, Jd '
fi ! It in from the recipe of a most dUJ m
W -uinhed pbvsieian. It is ompodorTg
5;-trictIy orTi iiul ingredients, mboyt
p ; happy combination hasnerer beensiiH .
a uawed. It is prenared with seient'lg
3 lri!l from the finest mateciald. It W g
Ga lihe nabn for constancy of strengin,;jj
certainty of effect, eleganie of H"l,,r4
P., ation. beauty of appearenre ai d
ive eheapnexs.
The testimony m
- !
tavor is ge nuine. It never fad wne
feirly tried. .1 .
tl! sii member
.fm.i i:... v..;ir Mt'ier having
-offering for many yeari from menstro-j
' iii i iiai in ri a irfir ifliiin ' i
il irroul riiv mil having been
hI oiiUm iJn'oiit hv various medical
I oclors, were at 'length completely cure
bv nt Pr Bradtitrld'" r f'n "
Regulator. In effect in ucl can
truly wonderfnl. and well may d,eTt";
edy be called "Woman Best rncy
Yonre Respeci fully,
Jas. W. Stbako.
Send for our book on the 'Hallh
IInninoi nf Wnman." Mi!el lre.
mm ii ii I
v ...... lAiiiuixi out nn. 1 1
V xr. t.AT,
BBiwriKLD KEorMTOirtto.
9 vuii; Ul tlie.
s -
jr a

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