r .. , - 1 , a y1'. - ; . . ; I - -I . i
wpp 1 1 1 fc - - - - ! 1 ' H 1
VOL XVn,-THIBD SERIES. SALISBURY.. N, C, NOVEMBER 5, 1885. " - ! A WA 1
' ;. - . j : . -inv.o.
f i i
i-g u !
gO W !
H W j
x i i
PS 43 1
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THEO. F. KLUTTZ & CO.,
,' Wholesale Druggists I'ropi leiors,
f:31 Sausbukv, X. C. ,
H nH ill I . 4 f . 3 I
I South Eiver, Eowan County, N. C.
A good school located in a healthy vil
lage, miles from Salisbury. Term com
mences September 7th, 1885, and contin
ucs nine mouths. All the Englisli
branches (including Algebra) taught thor
oughly. Latin and Greek optional.
Good board in private families at low
rates. Tuition moderate, and giaded ac
cording to studies pui.s u-d. liest ftu
uiahed scluMil-buildiii in the county.
For paticulars address, ,
J. If. HILL, Piiucipal.
Sept. 2,1836. 3m
SALE OF LAND !
Br rirtue of a decree of the Superior
Court of Rowan County, in the case of
J. L. 8iflford, Guardian of Mary C. Miller,
ex parte, I will sail at public auction at
the Court House door, in Salisbury on
Monday the 5th day of October, 1885, a
tract of land adjoining the lands of
Morris, Leah C. Bern hart and others be
iag lot No. 4 in the division of the lands
Of Chas. Miller, dee'd. containing 54 acres.
Terms one-third cash, one-third iu six
and one third in twelvemonths, with bond
and interest from date of sale at ciht per
cent, on the deferred payments.
I" SIFFORD, Guardian.
9ept. 4th, '85.
A Longing for Peace and Beit
While here I wander Lord from Thee,
In sms dark wilderness of cares.
Oh may I never forgotten be,
Or once give way to dark dispair;
But when grief s surging tides rdls high
And heavy over my throbing breast,
Then do O Saviour hearnny cry
And intervene and give me rest.
.Calm my conscience and quell my fear
And henceforth guide me as Thy child,
While a pilgrim I wander here
Wheretorms rage e'en forever and wild.
Oh pardon my sins and give aid
To win my way to heaven and Thee,
Where nothing good will e'er fade
But grow and brighten through eternity.
Oh, help me for I'm weak indeed
Nor can I hope e'en to be blessed
Unless my Saviour intercede,
Pardon my sins and give me rest,
Then let my trials be what they may
Beneath His smile I'll afrfjjjfclkon
Till I iuirc-uUed4$flW--
I hope to heaven ana a crown.
Oh faint not then my weary soul,
But patently toil on thy -way
4 And boar with meekness every cross
That Providence mav on the lay
Remembering that all trials here
. i- l il 4.: : 1
Are liuht and flectinir as is sound
,T Compared with what your gain shall be
ICyou to the last are faithful found.
From Giir Regular Correspondent.
Vashingtox, Oct. 26, 1885.
The present occupant of the White House
can always be found at bis place of busi
ness. (During the week the wliole fashion
able world within reach of the Washing-i
ton race course have been attending the
autumnal races.' President Arthur could
always be found there, usually in compa
ny with Attorney General Brewste
President Cleveland is knov;H to be an
admirer of horses and during-the meeting
of the Jockey Club, prominent men be
longing to it aue an ehort to nave him;
attend, but the chief executive would not
Mr. Cleveland would have liked to have
visited Richmond, Va., during the past
week on the occasion of the opening of
the State Fair, but he was afraid that his
presence might be -construed as trying to
influence the election in that State. After
consultation with the Cabinet, the trip
was abandoned. .However, he will go to
New York next week to vote, and it is
understood tlm't he will not make any
more important appointments until his
Much nonsense has been circulated re
cently concerning lack of harmony in the
Cabinet, and the resignation of certain of
its members is now being discussed. It is
believed by persons who would be most
likely to know, that the President receives
themost cordial support from his Cabinet,
and that their relations are not strained
tin any ease.
r Sir. jGarland, who, it has been said,
would withdraw from the Cabinet, likes
the duties of his office, and is making an
"excellent head of the Department of Jus
tice. J mav be interesting to know bow
he looks upon his future politically. He
said: '"The otlice of Attorney General
came to me unsolicited. The President
suu iu me: nenuer mv inenas nor l souirnt
1 i A. 1 Jl T 1 ,
him. When I accepted, I determined to
make as good an Attorney General as I
could. When i ieft the Senate my future
politically ended. When I leave this of
tice, I-will go to my home in Arkansas,
ami I will never again participate in pol
itics." The presence of Senator John Sherman
in this city was made the occasion of a
serenade at the Ebbitt House. A sufficient
sum was raised by the faithful Ohioans
who did not go home to vote to pay for
the music and a little crowd of about 200
people gathered to listen to the cheap mel
ody and still cheaper eloquence of the
tall, angular Senator, who came but and
flaunted the bloody shirt vigorously. He
said, near the close of his speech, that he
was on his way to Virginia. "Yes," said
a bystander, "and if you repeat there your
speech ot to-night you will surely elect
Fitz Lee." This sally caused a good deal
of laughter and applause. Senator Sher-
Hiuan spoke for about an hour. The puri
ty of the ballot Avas his principal hobby.
He declared that every national election
since 18l8 had been tainted with fraud
and terrorism, and shaking his fist at the
White House, he "asserted that last year,
by unlawful combination and fraud, Gro-
ver Cleveland had been elected President
of the United States, when if there had
been a lair vote and a fair count, James
G. Blaine would have been elected.
He said many other things illustrative
of his immense powers ofjalsehood and
venom, but his declaration that Mr. Cleve
land was elected bv fraud is ednMng,
coming from a man who helped to steal
mv: uuiusiuiiu yuic iur jaayes in xo0. A.
threat he made of reducing the represen
tation of the South, in Congress is entitled
to attention merely as furnishing an in
sight into Mr. Sherman's purposes and
In regard to the conflicting statements
about-Mr. Cleveland's attitude in the
New Ybrk campaign, it is known that he
has all along been heartily in favor of Gov.
;Uul and for the election of the entire Dem
ocractic ticket. He had information
from his friends in that state that Gov.
Hill and the entire ticket would be elect
by a large majority. His action in con
tributing $1,000 towards the campaign
expenses isxmly what might have been
expected of him. The President's aver
sion to appearing in public prints was the
cause of me misuuuerstandmg.
1. Mr. Cleveland holds receptions in the
East Room on Mondavs. NVednesdavs.
and Fridays. The attendance at them is
increasing every day. Many come desir
ing to see the first Democratic President
since Buchanan. AH that they ask is a
handshake, and the President gives them
that as a solemn duty. . There are many
bridal couples among his callers, who will
remember the glimpse they thus catch of
the President, and repeat the account of
their visit to their children and grand
children, and treasure the little nosegay
he gives them as an heirloom.
Biooaea stacjc are Dangerous.
Col. John D. Wylie, of Lancaster. S. C
had a valuable horse killed by his fine
Berkshire boar. The horse Was runnins
around the lot, pawing at and nlavinir
with the nogs, when the ferocious boar
ran at the horse and tore open its ab lo-
men with his tusks. The horse's in tea-
tfnos fell to the ground. Chmr. Dim.
The Subject of "Bace Prejudices."
The North American Review for No
vember has an interesting paper contri
buted by "Gail Hamilton" on the subject
of Race: Prejudice. It seems that the Con
gTegationalist denomination, along with
the Home Missionary Society and the
American Missionary Association, is seek
ing to establish churches at the South
having mixed congregations, and "all the
churches which they will aid at the South
must be open to the black and white
without distinction. They will have mix
ed churches or none." Gail Hamilton
goes for this position without gloves. We
quote: "It is just as christian to gather
the blacks in one church and the whites
in another as it is to gather the blacks in
one family and the whites in another. If
the races are providential, the race line
is providential. If it is God who made
1 the white man w hite and the black man
j black . it is God who made each choose to
consort with his own." "No one man or
one age can see the outcome of the large
movements of all the ages. Whether or
how long the race line is to be perpetua
ted we do not know. We do know it ex
ists1. Thus far it is not the separation of
the races, -but the intermingling of the
races that has brought disaster." We may
not quote further,but there is much sound
philosophy pervading thetrief article,
which reads much as if it had come from
the pen of some thoughtful Southerner.
Indeed, the chief criticism we would
make upon it is that the subject ought
not to be considered under the head of
"Race Prejudice." There is some race
prejudice at the South, and we doubt not
that there is at the North; but that has
but little to do with the philosophy of our
situation. The idea involved would per7
haps be more accurately expressed by
substituting the words "a realization of
racial differences" for "race prejudices."
The word prejudice carries with it a sin
ister meaning, involving the idea of a
want of fairness. Now, although there
is-doubtless some "race prejudice" here
as well as elsewhere, yet it has little
force at the South compared with the
greater force of the recognition of social
differences, which carries with it no idea
whatsoever of a want of fairness, but is
entirely consistent with good faith, kind
ly relations, fairness of treatment and
just judgment. Race prejudice cannot
exist without showing itself and it is sel
dom seen at .the South except when de
veloped along with high wrought politi
cal prejudice. On the subsidence of the
latter the former also subsides: so that
when a community is no longer greatly
moved by the passions of a political
struggle, the raee prejudice is not percep
tible. In a normal state of society it is
not observable; and yet a recognition of
social differences is alwavs observed bv
all persons. It is a part of the life of the
people. It does not carry with it un
kindness or "prejudice" at all, but rather
the reverse, for we should say it is the
social force w hich makes the relations
between individuals more kindly at the
South than in any other country in the
world. Raleigh Observer.
Editor Hussoy to Patriot. .
The taste of Brink's blood has whet
ted Congressman Bennett's appetite for
more Republican gore. He wants the
scalp of the Concord postmaster, and
believes that he will get it soon. Col.
Means has returned to the scene of the
contest. Bennet's Baltimore speech
has given Means the blues.
C. N. Vance, son of Senator Vance,
will receive an appointment in the in
ternal revenue service.
It is understood that District Attor
ney Busbee will reeommend E. A.
Woodson, of Wilson, for Assistant At
torney of the Eastern District.
R. P. Waring gets the Charlotte mint
appointment. This has been evident
for some time. Charles R. Jones, edi-
rtor of the Observer, and Dr. Wilder
were also applicants. Outside opinion
favored the editor's appointment, but
Senator Vance and Congressman Ben
nett did not see it that way. Captain
Waring has grown venerable in the
Eublic service and the change in the
ead of the mint from "Daddy ' Cowles
will be a welcome one. Wrhen the ap
pointment was first mentioned to the
President by one of the applicants he
looked surprised and said he had never
heard of fcne place before. The matter
has been called to Secretary Manning's
attention frequentlyince then, and he
talks as familiarly of Charlotte people
as if he was one the signers of the Me
Nitt resolutions of '76.
The President is more familiar with
the name of Concord, an adjacent town.
The postoffice at that place is now the
one lwne of contention in the State. It
has assumed an interesting triangular
aspect. Senator Vance recommends
parson Smith, Congressman Bennett
urges Capt. Brown, Senator Ransom is
neuferal, Col. Means and the Adminis
tration sustains Miss Dusenbury, the
present incumbent. As long as the
Administration aod Col. Means pull to
gether Miss Dusenbury will stay. The
pressure is very strong and the Admin
istration will hardly oe able to with
stand it long. For the present Miss
Dusenbury is solid. It is the unexpect
ed 'however, that happens here, as else
where, and any day the face of brother
Smith or Capt. Brown mav decorate
stand it long. For the present Miss
Dusenbury is solid. It is the unexpect-
1 ed 'however, that happens here, as else-
I nlioro nnd anv f Wfbcr
oZHi r I u j, A
i ?u "A H j " - n ,"r'T
i th samP wmdow of the Concord post -
' - Theo. Poo!e. recently, apro'nted tim -
ber agent in Colorado, feas been sum
marily removed, and hli successor ap
pointed. The removal was made at the
instance of the District Attorney. At
the Interior Department it was consid
ered that the charges filed were amply
sustained by proof, and action was ta
ken without- hesitation. The charges
do not affect his personal integrity.
Two Assistant TJ. S. Attorneys for
the State will be appointed soon. The
selection has been left to the District
Attorneys. Whomsoever they may de
signate will be appointed. In the West
ern District Geo. F. Bason, Esq., has
been recommended, and the appoint
ment will be made after the Asheville
fall term of the Federal Court. He was
an Independent candidated for solicitor
on the ticket headed by Judge Ruffin,
and the Judge's transgression has long
since been condoned. There is no bet
ter Democrat, and no better party man
in the State. Bason is an Ala mace
man and is considered a bright lawyer.
Senator Ransom has recently break
fasted with the President and dined
with Secretary Bayard. His radiant
face, which at times becomes profound
ly mysterious, shows that "something
is up' It may be Judge Fowle's ap
pointment Or it may "be something else.
At any rate he is still here, and is quite
busily engaged. This will not be ques
tioned when it is known that the fall
races failed to attract such a lover of
A high Treasury official was asked
the other day why so few Southern
men had.been appointed to the posi
tions in the departments not embraced
in the civil service law. "You South
ern fellows are not used to work' he
said, "and the positions you refer to are
not sine cures. ' If the writer is not
misinformed the few "Southern fellows"
holding these positions have proved
; equal to the emergency. Coofe Jones,
chief of a division in the Customs Bu
reau, is a good illustration of Southern
grit. He is kept at his desk until late
in the nightt It is taking the roses
out of his cheeks, and he looks the pic
ture of ex-Commissioner of Indian Af
fairs Price, whose broad-brimmed Qua
ker plug and shad-bellied coat identify
his Nantucket lineage.
A group of North Carolinians were
discussing the Administration. Sena
tor Ransom happened along and joined
the crowd. Said the Senator with a
good deal of fire and vehemence: "You
criticise the Administration because it
does not turn out the Republicans fast
enough. Have you said one word in
praise of what the Administration .has
done? Has it occurred to you what has
been done for North Carolina ? Do you
know that your State is represented on
four continents? You have a minister
in Brazil, a minister in Africa, repre
sentatives in England and Japan. When
ever before in the history of the State
"has this been the case? Can you point
to a solitary Republican in .North Car
olina who has not been removed or who
cannot be removed, or who - retention
in office is the fault of t: -c Admin
istration? Look beyond your borders.
What has the Administration done lor
the South? The good the Administra
tration has done and is doing everv dav
is forgotten. In yonr estimation that
amounts to nothing. But vou join ea
gerly in the silly cry that the changes
are too slow. Turning to Rev. Mr
Bruton, of Reidsville, who at that mo
ment joined the group, the Senator
said, "Mr. Bruton, what do the people
not the office seekeis at Iteme think
of the Administration ?" Mr. Bruton
replied, without hesitation, "the people
so far as I know, and I hear a good
deal of' talk, regard it with the highest
favor. The complaint that is heard
comes from those who have been disap
pointed in getting office. Otherwise
President Cleveland is regarded as a
wise, safe, conscientious and capable
man. I have nothing to do with poli
tics and don't want to be quoted, I have
simply answered your question.'
"Now," says Senator Ransom, proudly
turning on one of the "kickers," you
have an honest opinion about the Ad
ministration from an honest, truthful
man." The "kickers" dispersed.
Edward Payson Hall on the Whistle.
From the Winston Sentinel.
ML Vernon, N. C Oct. 2i.
I am credibly informed that some of
the natives in the vicinity of Emlwood,
last summer, when they first heard the
great new ship-whistle on the West
ern North Carolina Railroad, ran for
their guns, and made ready for a pitch
battle with what the) i momently imag
ined to be some monstrous wild beast
clandestinely escaped from a travelling
menagerie, or else some howling hell
dragon so me fiendish ambassador from
a place anciently y'clept Tartarus, but
on the second proof sheet, and civilly,
Not so with your humble servant,
who had been so often on board the
winged monster of the briny deep, and
had heard that sort of music upon the
grand solitudes of the high seas many
a dav before.
Ah ! my dear Sentinel, how shall I
describe to vou the visionary luxuries.
the tide or travel lmcr memories.
sailor world of romance and poetry,
the flood of written and unwritten
stories about old oceans blue waves
nnd anndv ssbnAS wbieb that, familiar
j -i.. e
1 II u"
( That old wizard, Daniel Defoe; th it
modern magician, Jules Verne; th t
poet-emperor, Lord Byron; that con
summate sea-yarn writer, Capt. Mar
rvatt; that classic ocean novelist, Jjjs.
ieriimere Cooper; all these, and a hun
dred others, all passed their immortal
pen-work, glittering with a prismatic
splendor and flashing with .electric ra
pidity before the mirror of memory,
and so crowded the reflective medium,
that I became fairly dizzy with de
light. I saw Robinson Crusoe and his man
Friday boating round their island; the
hero of deep-sea journeys down among
the mermaids and fishes; Byron, pacing
the vessel's deck, and exclaiming:
"Roll on, thou dark and deep blue ocean,
and the buccaneers of the Spanish
main piling up their ill-gotten gold in
rocky islet caves. I saw the battles of
great natives, the sinking ships and the
triumphant flags floating high above
the dispersed smoke of the guns. I saw
horrid storms and heavenly calms and
the white-caps flocking like sbeep be
fore the evening winds.
I saw the white hunters land on the
coast of Africa, and in a week become
Kings among the natives, because they
shot the lions that had eaten the poor
devils up systematically from child
hood. All this I saw, and it was not
a tithe of what I did then and do yet
A Tilt on the Tariff Question.
"Julia, I don't see why you are going
to marry Harry Bascomb. He hasn't
any money and it's not likely that he'll
ever have any.'1
"Fanny, I'd scorn tor marry for men
ey. Harry is handsome and a fine ath
lete. He would bring me a sense of
"Oh, that's -all right, Julia. Every
one to their mind. You may marry
for protection: I intend to marry for
revenue. rhtla. tall.
The Small Boy Composures.
He wrote: "A pin is a queer sort of a
thing. It has a round head and a sharp
point; and if you stick pins into you, they
hurts. Women use pins to pin on their
cuffs and collars, and men use pins when
the buttons is off. You can get pins for
five cents a paper; but if you swallow
them thev will kill you; but they have
saved thousands of lives." "Why, Thom
as, w hat do you mean by that?" asked the
teacher. The boy adswered: "By peo
ple not swallowin' of 'em." The Evangel
A North Carolina Bock.
Chemical Con version Tables, for use
in the analysis of fertilizers, by F. B.
Daxcy, A. B., and H. B. Battle, B. S.,
chemists in the North Carolina Agricul
tural Experiment Station, Raleigh, is the
title of a new work which has just been
published here in our midst. The volume
affords relief from the tedious and time
consuming calculations nesessary to con
vert the result of each separate determina
tion in a fertilizer analysis into the custo
mary per cent. Calculations which be
fore required thirty minutes to complete
cm now bo done in almost as many sec
onds. To show that it is appreciated abroad
it is only necessary to state that notwith
standing the fact that it has only been
published a few months it is now used in
the laboratories of the United States De
partment of Agriculture at Washington,
the Department of Agriculture of Virginia,
the Experiment Station of Connecticut,
the North Carolina Experiment Station,
Wcslevan University, Vandcrbilt Univer-
sitv, the Southern Medical College, the
Navassa Guano Co., Stono Phosphate Co.,
Michigan Carbon Works, and many others,
as well ashy many eminent private chem
ists throughout the United States. It is a
vadc mecum for the chemist. The Regis
ter welcomes it as a proof that our young
men who have chosen science as a profes
sion are giving to the world practical re
sults of careful study, and are making for
themselves and thereby for the State re
putations at least equal to those of their
fellows in the great centres and in the
trroRt rnllrcTGs and universities. It is to
O - o-
be hoped that this Is only the beginning
of their contributions to the advance
ment of science. Raleigh Register.
OF VALUABLE .PROPERTY.
I shall -sell Thursday, 12th day of No
vchiber, on the premises, my valuable
FARM OF 350 ACRES,
divided into (8) eight lots containing from
at lour to (751 seventy-five acres each ;
four of the lots having Irom 15 to 35 acres
of splendid well drained bottom and good
buildings, clover, &c.
gTEKMS One fourth cash, balance in
twelve, eighteen and twenty-four months,
with inttrcst from day of sale at 8 percent,
payable every six months.
Possession given in a few days. Sale be
gins at 11 o'clock a. m., sharp. Sale posi
tive. Also at the same time and place, I shall
sell several humlred bushels ot corn, some
sweet and Irish potatoes, Black Berkshire
hogs, one new Dexter Queen Top Buggy,
one new cook stove, farm and garden tools,
household and kitchen furniture, &c. All
new. Terms cash.
THIS PAPER ?nnb
bo frraiul etx flic at Go".
vrtil at Co s er -imr r
Arfvprrtsliw Bureau 10 Spruoo SkwhaavortUis
rontracts may b iiuwto for It In E OK 14..
"If I were you and you were I"
she sang vigorously at the piano,
and turning to him she said: Vht
would yon Oof' '"Well, love," he
answered, "judging from your dispo
sition aud the color of your hair, I'd
ay you would take a clnb aud knock
me off that piano stool if I didn't
stop singing." Cincinnati Merchant
When In The Wrong Channel.
The bile wreaks grievous injury. Head
ache, constipation, pain in the liver and
stomach, jaundice, nausea ensue. A few
doses of Hostetter's Stomach Hitters will
reform these evils and prevent further in
jury. It is a pleasant aperient, its action
upon the bowels being unaccompanied by
griping. The liver is both regulated and
stimulated by it, and as it is very impolitic
to disregard disorder of that organ, which
through neglect may culminate in danger-qu-eongcstion
and hepatic abscess, the
Bitters should be resorted to at an early
Iwith the malady more protracted. Fever
ana ague, rheumatism, kidney aim bladder
troubles, are remedied by t his tine medicine,
and the increasing imftrniities of age miti
gated by it. It may be also used in con
valescence with advautue, as it hastens
the restoration of vigor.
An Engli.-h and Classical School for boys
and girls, located at Wood leaf, 11 'miles
west of Salisbury. Students prepared for
business or college. Desirable board at
Students desiring to study music will
be under the instruction of an experienced
teacher, Mrs. R. V. Boyd.
Terra opens the 28th of September, 1885,
and continues nine months. Address
G. B. WETMORE, Jr., Principal,
Wood leaf, N. C.
DELAYS ARE DANGEROUS I !
J. S. McCUBBINS
has just returned from the Northern cities
LARGEST & BEST SELECTED
Stock of Goods that he has ever offered to
the public; consisting of Dry Goods, Gro
ceries. Hats, Boots and Shoes, Sole Leather,
Crockery and Queens-ware, Clothing, Pro
vision, Wood and Willow ware, fcc.
Also a full line of
F E RT ILtZERS
of the very best brands, viz:
BAKER'S Well Tried FOR WHEAT.
MEKRYMAN'S A. D. Bone "
WALKER'S Ground Bone u
NATURAL Guano just from Orchil la.
and supposed the only Natural Guano on
Go ami get Testimonials and if you wnnt
to save money, don t forget to call on him
before buvinsr either Goods or Fertilizers.
Salisbury, Oct. 1, 1885. 25:tf
I Dh jind nnmarona
. W B Sobecuredlaeaae, baf-
Jw f youthful indiscretion.
A Radical Cure for
f too free indulgence, or
over brain wore Avoid
the imposition ot preten
tious remetlic for these
t roubles. Get our Free
Circular and Trial Fack
aire. and learn important
I facts before taking treat-
ISURE Kf M EUT that 1 1 AS
I merit elsewhere, lake ft
InYoung & Middle j
not interfere with atten
CURED thousands, awl
tion to business, or cause
pain or inconvenience in
any way. Founded on
scientific medical princi
ples. By direct application
to the seat of disease its
specific influence is flt
Tested for over 8 ix I
Years bv use in manyI
I without ac iay. imw
ural functions of the hu
man oreanism is restored.
iTha animating elements)
TR EA TMJSKT.
loniie, which nT neon
IiTasted aresriren backhand
Ithe patient becomes cheef
Jfttland rapidlygaint botb
stren;rth and sexual vigor.
Ono Month, - $3.00 1
Two Morrtht, - 6.001
HARRIS REMEDY CO
SOSX S. XCE.iT T BX
WJtT Ask for trrmfi of ot Anpiiance.
n a i i"Tirrr PERSouSfUM a Truss.
BY THF BARREL AT
ENNISS' Drug Store.
July 9, '85 tf.
FRESH TURNIP SEED?
The Earliest and Best Turnip Seed fof
sale at ENNISS
reduced prices, at
Of all kinds, nt
CHE PER THAN EVER.
Rubber Rings for Fruit Jars, nt
SCARE'S PRESERVING POWDES
For sale at ENXISS'J
; - -c
THE BEST AND IIEPEST
For Threshers, Reapers, and Mo wet a n
PRESCRIPTIONS f !
If you want vonr prescriptions put op
cheaper than anywhere else go to
ENNISS' Dnjj Store.
-'t 9, '33. tf.
Enlliss, Blackberry Cordia,
DiMBterv, Diairbcea, Fluv, Sec, for sale
At ENNISS Driif? S(ore
C. A.. KRlTTS,
Hpt)EraB09B S3SQ39S3T NESTED
decorative palntlog, In oil, wax or- w.aer-colors.
Win make bids on Cnarcues, ptfcllc buildings and
pny aie residences, w one ruaranieetu Keterencea.
itdpslred. I"ost oalce address,
WHEN YOU WANTS
AT LOW FIGURES
Call on the undersigned at NO. 2, Granite
Row. D. A. ATWELL.
Ageat for tho j'CardwellThresher,"
Salisbury, N. C, June 8th tf.
Yafliia Mineral Springs Academy, I
nil mcdsuii i c rMciv rv e 1
fj C. II. MARTIN, Pkincipal,
Graduate of Wake Forest College, and1 also aT
tue, I7nlversltyjf Virginia.
, umox, $5 to 1 5 per session of 6 months.;
t The only school in this section thatteachea
tie University or Va. methods. Vigorous
tensive, ihoroui,!;. The cheapest school In the
t. S. where ttiese world-renowcd-jnethods art
taught. Good noaid-only (6 per month,
if j7 ly Address, u II. Maktin, Prln.
SEND YOUR WOOL
THIS NEW FACTORY
ji iiOv in operation, and facilities for man
ufacturing Woolen Goods such as have nev
ej before been offered to our people, arc
vit hin the reach of the entire Wool grow
We manufacture JEANS, CASSIMERS,
FLANNELS, XJNSEYS, BLANKETS,
YARNS. ROLLS, &c.
Soliciting a liberal patronage of our peo
ple, we arc respectfully,
Sai.i&bcuy Woolen Mills..
Office at old Express Office.
May 28th, 1885. 32tf.
IS NOW AT THE
Corner of Kerr 6c Lee Streets,
with a full line of DRY GOODS an
G KOCEKI KS. Alan keeps a First Class
r;i' .. 1 1 .. .1 I,;...
CAPITAL & ASSETS,
J. RHODtS BROWNE, I
(WM. C. COART,
"Twenty-sixth Annual Statement.
J aM'aHT 1, 1885.
. 24,000 00
. 255.2C3 IS
Reserve for Ke-lnsurance and ell oilier
SCHEDULE OF ASSETS:
Cash In NaUonal Bank (.1.964 0
Cast In hands ot Agents 11.982 2.
t 19 66
United States Registered Bonds 179,800 00
State and MunK-ipal Bonds. 51,09" M
Sational Bank-Stocks 1SS.400 00
Cotton ifanuLic luring slocks 114,735 00
Other Locat Stocks 30,770 00
Real Estate (snlneutnbered oily pvpperty) 07.S07 17
Loans, secured by first mortgages. 60,413 84
J. ALLEN BROWN, Agt.
Salisbury, N. C, March 2. 1M5. fm
SOMETHING NEW !
Egr LAMP CHIMNEYS
will nct break bv heat, lr nalo
DIAMOND DYES All
DON'T FORGET to call
1 kinds at
TO THE LADIES?
Call and sec the Flower Pot at 5
A MILLION of worms RnarHi? day an!
nlarht i ouitc enouirh. we tMnko throw
n child into spasms,
rt store tijech ild.
ShrinerV Indish Ver-
and exptl thm and