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VOL XVII, THIRD SERIES.
SALISBURY, N. C, NOVEMBER 26, 1885
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fering BELIEF GUARANTEED. JF2
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Suffer no longer. Be humbugged with quack
cure-alls no longer. Tobacco is Nature's Great
Remedy. It has been used in a crude way irom
the days of sir Walter Kaleigu down, an-i has work
ed many a marvelous cure, and saved many a valu
able Ufe. In the Tobacco Liniment" ltsr virtues
we sclentiilcally extracted, combined with other
valuable medical agenls, and. confidently offered to
the public, not as a cure-all, but as a safe, powerful
and effective External Itemedy, applicable wher
ever there U pain . to be relieved.
In large bottles at only 25 cents. For
sale by all Druggists. Ask lor it, iuid in
sist upon having it. Don't be put off with
worthless substitutes. Try it and you will
be thankful for having had it brought to
THEO. F. KLUTTZ & CO.,
Wholesale Druggists, 1'iopi fetors,
50:3m Sausbckv, n. c.
Sonth River, Sowan County, N. C.
A good school located in a healthy vil
lage, 8 miles from Salisbury. Term coiu
nieuces September 7ih, 1885, and contin
ues nine months. All the English
blanches (inkludiiig Algebra) taught thor
oughly. Laiiu and Greek optional.
Good board in private families at low
rates. Tuition moderate, aud giaded ac
cording to studies pursued. Uist fui
uished sclrbol-building in the county.
For pal ic it bu s address,
J. M. 111LL7 Principal.
Sept. 2,1888. 3m
SALE OF LAND !
Bv virtue of a decree of the Superior
Court of Howan County, in the case of
J. hi Sifford, Guardian of Mary C. Miller,
cx parte, I will sail at public auction at
the Court House door, in Salisbury on
Monday the 5tti day of October, 1885, a
tract of laud adjoining the lands df
Morris, Leah C. Bern hart and others be
ing lot No. 4 in the division of the lands
of ('has. Miller, dee'd, containing 54 acres
Terms one-third cashr one-third iu six
and one-third in twelvemonths, witrrbond
and iutcrest from date of sale at eiht ocr
. cent, on me ueieircu payments. x
J. L. SIPFOHn uJUniL
ftp. 4th, 'ft.'.
Silence of Peace.
Ab ! If they could only jspeak.
There is a marble slab at the head of
every grave in the National Cemetery
to tell of war. If there is no name the
word "Unknown" signifies that a sol
dier who was killed in a certain battle
ie& buried there.
It is the guns which are silent
wbjeh have nothing to speak for them.
Here and there one has been saved as
a relic, but the vast majority have dis
appeared in the melting furnace, to
come out in more peaceful form.
What of the great barbette guns at
Fort Sumter, the black-mouthed mon
sters which roared1 defiance at Beaure
gard as he struck his first blow at the
Federals? What of the grim muzzles
which belched flame from the many
port holes as brave Anderson fought to
delay the inevitable? A hundred can
non manned by Confederate, hurled
death and destruction at the fort for
fateful hours, and nearly every one of
them was called into use in later years.
Can one single piece of that ordnance
be found today?
Great siege guns hurled shot and
shell into Yorktown, Charleston, Pe
tersburg, Vicksburg, Port Hudson,
Island No. 10, and half a score of
other places. Who can point out the
spot where one of those monsters lies
In the rank weeds at Fort Pillow
lies a disabled cannon. It may be
spoken of a ? dead. A great shell from a
Federal gunboat inflicted mortal inju
ry. If that old cannon could speak,
what a story it could relate of the
fierce fights in the bend of the great
river. It nelped to unve tne gunooats
back again and again; it thundered at j
them as they finally ran the gauntlet; it j
fell into Federal hands; it was retaken j
by the Confederates; it saw all the hor- j
ribleness of war before it was thrown
down to sink away in the soft soil and j
be half hidden in the weeds.
On the ridge above Vicksburg the !
ridge from which a hundred guns j
hurled shot at the Federal craft one '
may Jind two old cannon,' defaced, :
crippled, useless. They will never thun- j
der again. If they could speak! Just:
think of the story they would tell,
beginning with Sherman's attack, and
ending on that historical Fourth of ;
J tily which witnessed Peruberton's sur- :
render! Between those dates were hun
dreds of days and nights days of bat
tle nights of aliirm weeks of starva
tion months of suspense and horror.
These cannon could tell us all, but thev
are forever silent.
And what of the hundreds of field
batteries? Each gun came to have its
name and history. Each one came to
have its friends and admirers in the
brigade. Each new scar added to its
list of friends each battle proved it
more worthy of confidence. Think of
the battles one of those rusty, defaced
and useless pieces could name! Think
of the thrilling iucidents it could re
late. In the roadside ditch between Fred
ericksburg and Chahcellorsville one lies
dead, and so buried out of sight that
few eyes rest upon itl On the field of
Antietam over in the woods where
Hooker rushed at Stonewall Jackson
and could not drive him lies another.
No man can say that a third can be
found, though he look over every field
of battle known to history. What of
the piecesAvhich flamed and roared at
Bull Run, Williamsburg, Fairfax and
the Seven Days? What of those which
thundered up and down the Shenan
doah, and the Drury? What of the
hundreds which belched shot and shell
at Fredericksburg, Chancellorsville,
Gettysburg, Chickamauga, Appomat
tox? Of the hundreds not one single
dozen have been preserved through
these twenty years of peace. The bur
den of silence is upon them. They may
exhibit their scars and rust, but the
secrets of the battle lie safely hidden
in their black depths. They could tell
of fathers, brothers, and sons of he
roes and cowards of advance and re
treat of gallant charge and bloody
repulse, but they are silent forever.
Detroit Free Press.
Wars seem finally to have been inaug
urated in the Balkan country. Servia
and Bulgaria are the first to lock horns
but the end of the struggle they precipi
tate cannot be foreseen. It will probably
cause the disappearance of Turkey from
the map of Europe. The petty kingdoms
which have been trembling upon the
verge of battle for months can hardly
engage each other without embroiling
the greater powers of Europe. Two many
different interests are at stake in the
neighborhood of the Golden Horn. The
eastern question still demands settlement
and it is probable that the Balkan war
wilr be welcomed as an excuse for set
tling it permanently. We can see noth
ing beyond the rising troubles but a still
further parceling out of the Turkish
dominions and a still closer and clearer
attachment of the parcels to the vawous
powers which consider themselves enti
tfed to shares of the whole and are strong
enougluto enforce their claims. AVtcs
Observer, Too Soft-Hearted.
Governor Scales has respited the three
negroes who were under sentence to be
hanged at Gatesville next Monday, 23d
inst., until December 7th. Their names
are Isaiah Richardson, John Swannerand
Edward Sanders. Their crime is-hurgla-ry.
They are respited in order that the
Governor may have an opportunity to
examine their case, a plea for commuta
tion of sentence having been made.
Southern Convicts in Northern Prisons.
Senator Jones, of Florida, who is dis
tinguished for his large knowledge and
sound judgment, ami whose kindness of
heart leads him to advocate the cause of
the injured and oppressed, whoever and
wherever they may be, attended the re
cent session of the National Prison Con
gress at Chicago, and there strongly and
justly opposed the practice of sending to
Northern prisons Southern men convict
ed of violating the Federal statutes.
This practice, which he denounced as
inhuman at all times, grew out of the as
sumption on the part of authorities that
persons convicted at the South of violat
ing the election laws, at elections for
members of Congress, could not be safely
confined in Southern prisons, because of
the strong local sympathy that would be
manifested for them, and the probability
that, having friends inside ana outside of
the prison, they would be allowed ;to es
cape. A large number of this class of of
fenders was at one time sent to Northern
prisons, who could not be classed as
criminals, in the ordinary sense of the
term, but were treated as such and com
pelled to herd with criminals.
The principal prisoners sent from the
South to Northern prisons, by the judges
of the United States Circuit Courts, more
over, have been offenders against the
United States internal revenue laws. The
Constitution provides that "in all crimi
nal prosecutions the accused shall enjoy
the right to a speedy and public trial by
an impartial jury of the State fand district
wiierein the crime has been committed."
While this provision has been observed,
even at the South, it looks like an ex
treme stretch of authority to condemn a
man in one State and compel him to serve
out his sentence in another, at a remote
distance, in a climate much more severe
than that to which he is accustomed, and
among a people who may not be disposed
to treat hiin with impartiality.
Senator Jones argued that this disposi
tion of Southern offenders constitutes an
extra-and unnecessary punishment, and
one which, coupled with the rigors of
prison life, tends to injure the health of
many of the prisoners. He assumed that
it was not the intention of the Govern
ment to impose extra punishment in this
way, and maintained that the course
adopted was altogether unnecessary,
since there are many places at the South
to which Southern prisoners can be sent,
and securely kept. It is estimated- that
there are at this time over 2,000 United
States prisoners in Northern penetintia
ries, a large number of whom are from
There is nothing in the nature of the
offenses committed by the latter class
which justifies cruel and unusual punish
ment, and yet the punishment inflicted
upon them is both cruel and unusual. To
violate the laws of the United States, ex
cept where blood has been spilt in resist
ing arrest, is not an offense of so grave a
nature as murder and robbery and violent
assault upon the person, yet the perpe
trators f these crimes are imprisoned
near their homes, while the ignorant
mountaineers or colored men who run il
licit stills, or deprive the Government in
some other way of a small revenue tax,
are punished by being sent to a prison a
thousand miles off, where they are de
prived of that occasional communication
with members of their families which
prisoners are generally allowed to have,
and which constitutes nearly the only
amelioration of their lot.
Besides the objections urged by Senator
Jones, the present practice involves con
siderable and altogether needlessoutlay
by the Government, for the travelling ex
penses of marshals, their deputies and the
prisoners, in going to and returning from
the prisons. On every account, there
fore, the practice referred to is unjustifia
ble, and the proper steps should be taken
to put an end to it. If legislation is nec
essary, it will be sufficient to provide by
law that, whenever proper quarters can
be had in the State prisons, the persons
who shall be convicted in tne United
States Courts shall, without exception, be
confined in their own States, lhey will
be as safely guarded as at the North, their
punishment will be what is contemplated
in sentencing them, and they will be
spared the unwarrantable hardships and
cruelties to which they are now exposed
Charleston News and Courier.
On the second Wednesday in Decern
ing the Board of Directors of the Western
North Carolina Insane Asylum, near
Morganton, will elect a second Assistant
Phvsician for that Institution. Persons
desiring the place will forward their ap
plications to W. J. Yates, President of
the Board, Charlotte, JN. J., or to ur. f
L. Murphy, Superintendent, Morganton,
The North Wing of the Asylum will be
completed by the first of June next, when
accommodations for the insane will be
increased todoublethe present capacity.
When the Institution is finally finished
according to the plans adopted by the
Legislature eleven years ago, it will be
one of the finest and handsomest in the
United States. Dr. P. L. Murphy, the
Superintendent of the Asylum, and Dr.
E. M. Summerell,the Assistant Physician,
have been quite successful in their man
agement and treatment of patients, while
Dr. Murphy has shown that he knows
how to manage financial and business
matters, as well as pbyiscal and mental
ailments. C a : Democrat.
A Yale Professor Speaks.
After working for the suspension or
rather stoppage of the further use of sil
ver money, Professor Sumner has started,
M'e see, upon an advocacy of the suspen
sion of the system of common school. Ac
cording to the learned Professor : "No
State should be compelled to educate the
children of its citizens. Further, he
advocates another suspension that of all
marriages of persons "who cannot sup
port and educate their own children."
In fact, this Yale Professor seems to ad
vocate a suspension or stoppage of the
propagation of children except by the
rich. There would deem, in sooth, to be
no vagary upon which the genus Doc
trinaire cannot find a perch. fAT. Y. F. &
Clean up about the orchard. Remove
dead limbs. "Prune when the knife is
sharp." Gather up all the rubbish, dead
trees, brush and weeds, and burn the
same, thereby ridding the orchard of
insects which have sought shelter there,
and of their eggs, pupa?, &c.
Grant's Threat to Hang Gov. Tilden.
Columbus, Ohio. Nov. 4. The Haves
Tilden controversy is receiving more than
ordinary attention in the western news-
paper press in view of the radically dif-
ferent statements which have been made
Mr. George W. Childs, of Philadelphia,
who was an intimate friend of Gen. Gijint,
and Capt. A. E. Lee, of this city, who en
joyed the confidence and patronage of
President Hayek Today the attention of
air. Liee was canea to tne reiterated stated
mem, m .uii. v. nuns uwv ucu. uium ua.li
expressed to him the opinion that Mr
Tilden was elected. After reading over
carefully the assertions of Mr. Childs, as
telegraphed to the Herald, Capt. Lee
"Without denying, Mr. Childs seems to
discredit my statement that Gen. Grant
told me that he would have hung Tilden
had the latter undertaken to be inaugu
rated as President in lieu of Hayes. Yet
Gen. Grant did make t?iat very declara
tion to me on two different occasions.
We were discussing the threats of some of
the Democratic leaders- -as, for instance,
that of Gen. Ewing, of Ohio, that an army
200,000 strong Would march on to Wash
ington in support of Mr. Tilden's claims
and the i mention oT Mr. Tilden to go to
Washington and be sworn in as Presi
dent, when the General remarked :
" 'IF HE meaning Tilden HAD UN
DERTAKEN TO DO THAT I WOULD
HAVE HUNG HIM.'
"These were Gen. Grant's very words.
On the second occasion the General, after
saying that he wfould have hung Tilden
if the latter had attempted to be inaugu
rated, added : " T would like to have
Hayes know that.' "
Capt. Lee was asked if Gov. Hayes' life
was threatened during the controversy
about the count,; and he said : "Yes, he
received a great many letters from differ
ent parts of the country threatening him
with death if he should undertake to as
sume the Presidential office. He seemed
to care nothing about them, and after ex
amining one or two, refused to look at
The Execution of Criminals.
In the recent Legislature of Georgia a
bill to make the execution of criminals
private failed to even attract much atten
tion. There can be no doubt of the inju
rious effects of public hangings. They do
not impress scoundrels, they give the vil
lains a sort of triiimphant departure from
mundane scenes, and their general ten
dency is demoralizing, nay, brutalizing.
All know the character of the crowds that
gather on such occasions. The ignorant,
the vicious, the debased are all there.
What is there in a public execution as or
dinarily presented to awe men into doing
better and to teach an objective lesson of
death that shall hot be forgotten ? Have
these oft-repeated hangings before gaping
and wondering thousands had anv saluta
ry effect in deterring crime or suppress
ing immorality "i j The tragedy of the gib
bet is not at all calculated to make
bad men stand appalled in the vin
dication of outraged law. But it famil
iarizes bad or jgnorant men with such
scenes and it hardens them makes them
more callous, more brutal. They see a
quick shrift in the midst of attending
thousands, accompanied by military dis
play and even the expressed sympathy of
many in the crowd. But let the execu
tion be private. ' Let the hangman and a
dozen witnesses gather in a room to carry
out the extreme penalty of the law. Let
the multitude gather on the outer wall
and stand in silence, in solemn expectan
cy. Here there is no pageant. The
crowd knows that a fellow mortal is with
in paying the penalty of outraged law.
They feel a deep awe settling down upon
the soul and when all is over and the an
nouncement is made that the criminal is
dead, then there, is one great sigh from
the waiting crowd and then they turn
away feeling that there is indeed some
thing awful in death and something ma-
lestic in law. '
The object of executions should be to
check crime. Tb do this private execu
tions subserve a surer end. Such is the
judgment of close observers. As they are
now conducted they draw the worst part
of the population from their duties, break
up the regular occupation oi a whole
communitv and make a grand show a
sort of celebration of crime triumphant.
Tarring a Sat
Rats are wonderfully clean animals,
and they dislike tar more, perhaps, than
anything else, for if it once gets on their
jackets they find it most dithcuit to re
move it. Now, I had heard it mentioned
that pouring tar down at the entrance of
their holes was a good remedy ; also, pia
cing broken pieces of glass by their holes
was another remedy. But these reme
dies are not effective. The rats may leave
their old holes and make fresh ones in
other parts of the house; they don't,
however, leave the premises for good. I
thought I would try another experiment
one I had not heard of before. One
evening I set a large wire cage rat trap,
attaching inside a most seductive piece of
strongly smelling cheese, and next morn
ing I found to niy satisfaction that I had
succeeded in trapping a very large rat,
one of the largest I have ever seen, which,
after I had besmeared him with tar, I let
loose into his favorite run. The next
night I tried again, and succeeded in
catching anothor? equally big fellow, and
served him in the same manner. I could
not follow these two tar-besmeared rats
into their numerous runs to see what would
happen ; but it is reasonable to assume
that they either summoned together all
the members of 'tjheir community, and by
their crest-fallen appearance gave their
comrades silent indications of the mis
fortune which had so suddenly befallen
them, or that they frightened their breth
ren away, for they and all forsook the
place and tied. Tne experiment Was emi
nently successful 1 From that day in 1875
till now, 1883, my house, ancient though
it is, has been efatirely free from rats
and I believe that there is no remedy
equal to this onC, if you can catch your
rat alive. They jftever came back po the
house again. Chamber's Journal.
A horseshoe has been invented that
comes on and off like a man's shoe. A
rim at the bottom and a buckle at the
back hold it in place, ami protects the
bottom of the hoof.
Man has, we read, 240 bones. Woman
has 241 ; she has al 1 that man has, and
the bone of contention besides. Fun,
Miss Mary Smith, who died in Orange
county last Saturday, left a will convey-
; ing her estate, valued at $40,000, mostly
to the Episcopal church and the Univer-
She devised 1 ,500 acres of land near
Chapel Hill to the Trustees of the North
Carolina Diocese of the Episcopal church:
a house and lot to the Chapel Hill Epis
copal church ; and 1,400 acres of land to
j the University, the income from which
fund to be applied to the education of
i sucu young men as tne taeultv name,
She made the Episcopal church, of which
she was a consistent and useful member,
her residuary legatee. State Chronicle.
The Oregon Sage Brush says: A well
regulated newspaper must nave faith
in his wood pile, hope in a bright fu
ture, and charity that reaches out be
yond delinquent subscribers. Faith,
nope, and charity comprise the most
difficult tripartite alliance there is in
this world to keep up with.
f HE ZIG-ZAG METHODS EMPLOYED BY
It is a notable fact that the people of
Atlanta and elsewere are beginning to be
thoroughly convinced that worthless com
pounds become "shaky'' at all new innova
tions, while an honest preparation never
fears opposition. We do not propose to
wipe out" others, as the field for operation
is large, and we accord to one and all the
same privileges we enjoy. We are not so
far lost to business principles as to denounce
any other rcmedyas a fraud, or imitation,
or as containing a vegetable poison, the
effects of which are horrible to com tem
plate. The alarm need not De sounded,
for there is ample room for all declining
anti potash, pine top slop water compounds.
If one bottle of B. B. B. is more valua
ble in effects than half a dozen of any
other preparation, we won't get mad about
it. If ten bottles of B. B. B. cures a case of
blood poison which others could not cure
at all, it only proves that B. B. B. is tar
the best medicine.
of B. B. B. have been sold to parties living
inside the corporation of Atlanta) since it
was started two years ago !
Why this wonderful sale of a new reme
dy in so short a time with so little adver
It must be confessed that it is because
B. B. B. has proven itself to possess merit
in the cure of blood, skin and kidney dis
eases. Hundreds of home certificates attest
the fact of our. claim that ih Atlanta aud
many other points B. B. B. is "on top,"
and will stay there. Many persons desire
to know how the B. B. B. acts on the sys
tem. By entering the circulation, it modifies
the vitiated blood globules, increases the
red corpuscles, antagonizes all poison, vi
talizes and regenerates the flagging forces,
furnishes the pabulum for rich, new blood,
eliminates all poison through the secre
tions, and increases the appetite, while, by
its wonderful action upon the pores of the
skin, the kidneys, liver and glandular
system, all effete and impure matter is
speedily conducted from the body, leaving
the blood pure, fresh, and healthy.
By its magical alterative powers, B.B.B.
unloads the blood of all impurities, un
locks the liver, arouses all secretions, re
stores nature to its normal condition, un-
clouds the troubled brain, clears and beau
tifies the complexion,cheers the despondent,
strengthens the feeble, calms the disturbed
nerves, and induces quiet and peaceful
slumbers. It has been iu use over twenty-
five years as a private prescription in the
It is no Tar-tetched, toreign-lonnd or
dream-discovered subterranean wonder,
but is a scientific and happy combination
of recognized vegetable blood poison agents
effected after many years of. constant use
and experiment in the treatment of thou
sands of some of the most appalling cases of
scrofulous, syphilitic and cutaneous blood
poisons ever kuown in the State, resulting
in complete and unparalleled cures of pro
nounced incurable cases.
Send to Blood Balm Go. Atlanta, !Sa.,
for a copy of their Book of VondersYr,
tilled with information about Blood and
Skin Diseases, Kidney Complaints, &c.
Sold by all Drugist. 5:1m.
About three years agothere appeared
on mj right breant several hard lumps
which gave me almost intolerable pain.
They continued to grow, and finally de
veloped into what the doctors called can
cer of the breast. In a short time I found
ray strength gone and mj constitution a
total wreck. From a robust woman I
was reduced to a helpless invalid. Seve
ral of the best physicians of Atlanta treat
ed mc for cancer, but without improving
my condition in the least, and finally
agreeing that they could do nothing more
tor me. i ne cancer oy tinstime was eat
ingout my very life, and for five months I
was a helpless, bedridden creature. About
one year ago, at the suggestion of a friend,
I commenced the use of Swift's bpeenc.
The first influence of the medicine was to
increase the discharge, but after a month
or more I began to improve, and this won
derful medicine has brought back my
health again. I now do all my own house
work, I am perfectly free from pain, and
feel like a new person altogether.. I can
not feel too grateful for this wonderfnl re
covery, for I am satisfied if it had riot been
for Swifts Specific I would bare In en in
my grave to-day. I most cheerfully rec
omm ;nd it to all those who are suffering
with this fearful disease.
Mrs. .Tank. Clkmoxs.
Atlanta. Ga., April 1. 1885.
Judge Dick's Baling.
Judge Dick to the Federal Court at
Asheville, ruled that all domestic wines,
either grape or blackberry, may be sold
at the place where made, or some other
place, but you cannot buy of other par
ties and sell. The Judge holds that itris
not indictable to buy still slops, but a
party agreeing to buy all the slops made
at an illicit distillery, is guiltv as party
who aids and abets the illicit distiller.
When In The Wrong Channel.
The bile wreaks grievous injury. Head
ache, constipation, pain in the lirer and
stomach, jaundice, nausea ensue. A few
doses of Hostetter's Stomach Bitters will
reform these evils and prevent further In
jury. It is a pleasant aperient, its action
upon the bowels being unaccompanied-bv
griping. The liver is both regulated and
stimulated by it, and aa it ia very impolitic
to disregard disorder of that organ, which
through neglect may culminate in danger
ous congestion and hepatic abscess, the
Bitters should be resorted to at an early
stage. Failure to do this renders a contest
with the malady more protracted. Fever
and ague, rheumatism, kidney aud bladder
troubles, are remedied by this tine medicine,
and the increasing i infirmities of age miti
gated by it. It may be also used in con
valescence with advantage, as it hastens
the restoration of vigor.
An EnglUh 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 W. Boyd.
Term opeus the 28tbof September, 1885,
and continues nine months. Address i
G. B. WETMORE, Jr., Principal,
Woodleaf, N. fc.
DELAYS ARE DANGEROUS ! !
J. S. McCUBBINS I
has just returned from the Northern cities
LARGEST & BEST SELECTED
Stock of Goods that he has ever offered to
the public ; consisting of Drv Goods, Gro
ceries, Hats, Boots and Shoes, Sole Leather,
Crockery and Queens-ware, Clothing, pro
vision, Wood and Willow ware, &c.
Also a full line of
of the very best brands, viz: I
BAKER S Well Tried FOR WHEAT.
MERRYMAN'SA. D. Bone "
WALKER'S Ground Bone M MJ
NATURAL Guano just from Orcldlla,
and supposed the only Natural Guanb on
Go and get Testimonials and if you want
to save money, don't forget to call on him
before buying either Goods or Fertilizers.
Salisbury, Oct. 1, 1885. 25?tf
Organic Weak nxm
'vidians, rwralt from
youthful ind iacretion,
too free indulgence, or
5ver bruin work. Avoid
Uincthe EKUtea Dbx-
A Radical Cure FDR
the imposition ot prrtei
Uoot RBMdic for Stew
troubles. Get OUT Fre
Cirenlar and Trial Pack
age, and Warn important
facts before taking treO
tacnt claewhate. Taka ft
SURE Remedy that has
CVBD thousands, MB
OOt interfere with aUen
tkm to bnsincaa, or cswaa
pain or incon ven ienca in
any way Founded oft
scientific medical princi-
rs. Br direct application
the acat of disease ita
specific influence Is felt
Tested for over8ix
Years bv use in many
without delay. The nat
ural functions of the hu
man organism is restored.
The animating elements
of life, which ha e bees
wasted are given back .and
the paaicn t becomes cheef
ful and rapidly pains (Kith
TR EA TMJSKT.
One Month, - $3 00
Two Month a. S.OOj
Tlirco Months, 7.00
Mna ana sextuu rsgor.
HARRIS REMEDY CO., M FCCHEMtSTS
306- N. Tentfc St ST. L6UIS. MO.
B 1 1 QTURED PERSONS! Not a Truftft.
IT U r Arlt for terms of o ir Appliance.
WB GIVE FXU3S TRIAla,
RY THF BARREL AT
ENNISS' Drug- Stor.
July 9, '85 tf.
FRESH TURNIP SEED?
The Earliest and Best Turnip Seed; for
sale at ENNISS1.
TRUSSES of an kinds,
reduced prices, at
Fruit Jars! j
CHEPER THAN EVER.
Rubber Rings for Fruit Jars, nt
For sale at
THE BEST AND CHEPEST t
For Threshers, Reapers, and Mowers at
PRESCRIPTIONS I !
If yon want your prescriptions put tip
cheaper than anywhere else go to I
J-'y 9, '85. tf.
Exuriss' Blackberry Cordial,
Diseiitery, Diarrhoea, Flnx. afce., for sae
At ENNISS Drag Stoic.
C. A.. KRAU8,
OR2TA232TTAXi ? JLXOTSP.i
i ;-o-: -
Particular attention paid to f reseoing and
EE??7 eai?Ur..In,0,l' .wax : or m
... iu.ui? urns ;i i. nurvut'8. DUiir
Work iniMnti,M im
WHEW YOU WAST 4
AT LOW FIGURES
Call on the undersigned at NO. 2, Granite
Row. D. A. ATWELL.
Agent for the "Card wellThreoher,
8alisburv, N. C, June 8th tf.
Yadkin Mineral Sprinp Academy,
i r ALmCKdV I LU c.vtaiiJy CO.) NiQ,
C. H. MAJtTrN. Principal.
(Graduate of Wake Forest College, and also at I
tne. University of Virginia. TB
j HF" i PrnoM, $5 to $i 5 per session of S months. M
The OfllV sehOOl In I hlu uwMAn that tnnnhakll
the University of Va. methods. Vigorous ex-1
iuaic, luumuju. iuc eneupest scuool in IU
ffj. S. where these world-renowed methods art
taught. Good Board only $6 per month.
T ly) Address. C H. Martin, Prdfc
SEND YOUR WOOL
Salisbury Woolen Mills
THIS NEW -FACTORY
Is nov in operation, and facilities for
ui.u luring it ooicn uoous sucu as nave nev
er before been offered to onr people, are
within the reach of the entire Wool grow
" - . : t.r t n . . .
We manufacture JEANS, CASSIMERS,
FLANNELS, LINSEYS. BLANKETS,
YARNS, ROLLS, &c.
Soliciting a liberal patronace of our peo
ple, we are respectfully,
Salisbcuv Woolen Mills. I
"Office at old Express Office.
May 28th, 1885. 82tf
IS NOW ATTHC
Corner of Kerr & Lee Streets,
with a full line of DRY GOODS and
GROCERIES. Also keep a First Class
hoar dim; not h. mil aud see him.
CAPITAL & ASSETS,
J. RHODES BROWNE, i WM. C. COABT.
rnai. ) (
J ANCAKY 1, 1S35.
Cash Capital .
Reserve for Ke-lnsurance and all other i
Net Surplu... tt
SCHEDULE OF ASSETS:
Cash In National Bask f t.shh as
Cash In hands ot Agents 1 1.S4J St
Unified States Registered Bonds m,soo
State and Municipal Bonds Si ,sT
National Bank Stocks 166,400
Cotton Manufacturing stocks 114,711
other Local Stocks 3,T70
Real Estate (unincumbered city property) tljWT
Loans, secured by nrst mortgages... i....
J. ALLEN BROWN, Aft,
Salisbury. S- C., March 26, 1883. SB
tT LAMP CHIMNEYS
that will not break by beat, tor sale at
DYES AH colors you
DONT FORGET to
all kinds at
ill for Seeds of
TO THE LADIES
Call and see the Flower Pots at
A MILLION of worms gnawing day and j
night is quite enough, wc think, to throw j
a child into spasms. Slinm-r's Indian Ver
mifuge will destroy and expel them sod
restore the eft ihi.
it i j Ii -nt.
t i.'j -