Jm. - je r
X LljfS I Sr VI I J Jf jMlffr S f - i
fyf ft IT fll m mWrzz. Sm J Jf . , . r j -
Ihe Carolina Watchman.
VOL XVII, THIRD SERIES. SALISBURY, N. ft, JANUARY 7, 1886. 1 1 KO 19
;.!'., j ' '
1 o .
DELAYS ARE DANGEROUS!!
J. S. McOUBBINS
ha just returned irrfm the Northern cities
LARGEST & BEST SELECTED
I . . . . . .
Stock ot Goods Uiat lie lias, ever ottereiLto
the public; crvnsiwtinfr of Dry Goods, Gro-
:eries, flats, Boots hum b hoes, bole Leather,
Jrockery and Queens-ware, Clothing, Pra-
Visiotn: V ood and Willow ware, dec.
Also a full 'line of j
of the very best brands, viz:
BAKBU'S Will Tried FOR WHEAT.
MEKRY'MAX'S A. D. Bone "
WALKER'S Ground -Bone "
X.VTURAL Guano just from Orchilla,
aad supposed the only Natural Guano on
fl and get Testimonials and if you want
to at Ye ttoney, don't forget to call on him
efr buyicp either Goods or Fertilizers.
Ssiiaburj, Oct. 1, 1885. 23:tf
Caveats, Trade Marks and
Obtained, and all other business In the V
Office attended to for Moderate Fees
our orflee lsopiwslte the V. 8. Patent Office, and
we can omain i'aientjs lu lesa cm ; tii.m
mote from Washington.
ability free ot chanre: and make So chart uutes
aeuu-.HOdei or Urawiiu,'. e advise as
Obtain, rt-nt. '
We refer bar" to the Postm ister. tliie Sunt, of
Money OrdefTMr.. and to offlckils of tlie U. S. Pat
ent office. For circular, adviae, terms and refer
ences to actual clients in your own Stateor county
rite to c. A. SNOW mt CO..
Oppsite Patent Ofllre, Waslilnjjton V: C.
HORSE AND CAT"1 Lt POWDERS
So nr.c will .lie of (our. Hots Br llrxa Ft.
Tf. If !' I'mcilun are veil in tins.
E""1'''1 P'iTwtlcnreiif!nr. vriit nofintrjiHA.
rouW Powiicr will nrc cut J i i K-wia
TrX7 lod r win iurK- rlw unnutittr ot mill:
and cream tcniv per cenu nl make the UUr Aral
an 'I i-wHL
Krm A'tmArn m rtiro or prerrnt xlwkt etkcT
Vr.xt Ao whlrh Horwgiwd tile r fii.s;t.
" , own,c WIU.OIV .ATlbFACkuX.
JPAID b. FOUXZ. Provriptor.
J. H.Enniss, Druggist, Agent.
GOOD FARM FOR SAIJE
good farm of 250 acres, well watered.
ay oi iorest, meadow, and -rood dwel
Ig and out houses, for sale by j
Bltl'N'EU & McCl'RKiva
b: 1 ! . J . ... f-'"
mi j3uitc .-gems, rxuisburvw K ('
"Father, Take My Hand.
The way is dark, my Father! cloud upon cloud
Is fratiiertng thickly o'er my head, and loud
The thunders roar above me, yet see. I stand
Like one bewildered! Father, take my haiid.
And thro' the gloom lead safely home,
safely borne, safely home.
Lead safely home Thy child 1 .
The day declines, my Father, and the night
Is drawing darkly down. My faithless sight
8ees ghostly visions. Fears like a sped ral band
Encompass me. O Father, take my hand,
And from the night lead up to light.
Up to light, up to right.
Lead up to light Thy child !
The way is long, my Father, and my soul
Longs for the rest and quiet of the goal ; , - .
While yet I Journey through this dreary land,
Keep me from wandering. Father, take my hand,
And in the way to endless day,
Endless day, endless day,
Lead safely home Thy child !
The path ts rough, my Father 1 Many a thorn
Has pierced me; and my feet, all torn
A nd bleeding, mark the way. Yet Thy command
Bids me press forward. Father, take my hand ;
Then safe and blest, O lead me into rest,
Lead me 10 rest, lead me to rest,
O lead to rest Thy child !
The throng Is great, my Father ! Many a doubt
And fears of danger compass me about;
And foe oppress me sore. ' I cannot fctand
Or go alone. O Father, take my hand :
And through the throng, lead Wife along,
Safe along, sate along,
Lead safe along Thy child.
The cross is heavy, Father! I have borne
it long, and still do bear it. Let my worn
And fainting spirit rise to that bright land
Where crowns are given. Father, take y hand;
And reaching down, lead to the crown.
To the crown, to thencrown.
Lead to the crown Thy child.
"oung Folks' Fancy Dress Ball.
Between 6 and 9 clock last Satur
day evening, the Pleasure Club rooms
presented scene that charmed and
delighted" an immense number of spec
tators and seemingly enchanted the
tiny participants. All the week the
little io)Lks had anticipated the pleasure
of a fancy dress ball, but older heads
could never have imagined the full
beauty of this Lilliputian entertain
ment, jwhich fact may explain the ex
clamations of I surprised delight heard
among the lookers on. The "wee
things" Were -perfectly at their ease in.
the mazes of the dance, and as the eye
of the spectator followed them, he was
unable to decide whether they looked
more like a group of butterflies or a
fuirv band of danwrs. Thir move.
nients were light and graceful, their
J . .
eostnniHs bricrht and fancifu . Most
of-them were pupils of Mr. James A.
Wren and showed that they bad not
f..r.r,.tt..i. bw tVwirmikrti insrrnrinn iu
the terpsichorean feats. Many foatdjl
i ' 't MA MU VMVl W ti.il .VVVA A,AA, I
parents were enraptured with the
brilliant success of their infantile dar
lings, and the spectators concluded that
a child s fancy ball is much more inter
esting than one composed of adults.
Kuth Scales, in a Kate (ireenaway
costume, that strikingly harmonized
mu. uer nan, e4unme ceanu grace-
iul figure, was pronounced the greatest
success in the way of quaintness. Her
dress being fashioned out of an old;
. j j i i -1 i
chintz bed spread belonging to her
great grandmother, made her appear-
seen promenading with Walter Linton,.
i r A i& v i xtr j H 1
wno personateu 5a ow i orK .vuue.
Ihe costumes of Annie rwin as
i i i, . . , i
onow, and Conune Erwin as'-feleet, I
were greatly admired by everyone, and
considered perfect in their graceful
simplicity Paradoxical as it may
sound, the juvenile gallants waxed
u ir I TtT r a
chilling belles, and each craved a dance
. .6 . . t . .
at their hands (or shall I say feet
I verily believe, that Cupid on tins oc-
canon found tj,e snow and sleetoyered
oeauties more me ring man otneri
. . i.u i 11 i- I
teatuies oa tne uan uecmiar tu wanuerj
atmospheres Bob McNeelv as a
hcotch Highlander wore the plaid
graceful and elecited eomphmentary
comments. Joe McAeelv madea hand-
some "bailor," and appeared wonder-
ully popular wth the tairer portion of
he merrv dancers. Janie Kluttz sis a
Scotch Lassie' person:d;ed an inters
esting companion character to the one
assumed by Bob, Mceely. Two
"Daughters oi the Regiment' added
bnsrhtness and vivacitv to the scene in I
the persons of Ruth Kluttz and Lizzie 1
C 3 ml '
r i Ta TCTZ
iiiharly becoming and one that is m l
varuuMw attnicuve. ruimie iaiuweu I
. ii. i: i:i w j i- r, 1,1
- if . n i ui
cts nil ii. iiiiiu vim, ami xi.iiuf. vuiu-
n iU u u ! " ii- i
well lis -Ann Hatlnway,- were attired
m bntrhL jaunty costumes that so en,
hanced their natural charms as to ere,
ate a pliant foreshadowing of H
wore a handsome noticeable dress. Co4
. - i 1
. HTi- , it?t.r" , i ' I cute a uigu uefree jjl tiiniu anu cum
nnne Mock as 'r auction, was a pleas 1 1? . & 0, J - , i m
:-kii i ..Jtf.-iinifor5 an unusual proportion are buil
ing character, and sweet "Maud Mul-
ler" must not be Written, for hpr r.
i i.:iT ' . j 2 i
nunc ucrt.utu.uiiy cuucencu, UU
1. , J it. 4iT.,J ' ,1 I 1 i T
lUll LUC O lttl"C U'clSScU LI1UL WHY 1 Hill
u t.iT ..t,L. k " rnf
uic in fi ii(ii uaic ijccu. i lit cus-
tumes of Archibald Henderson as "King
Arthur." and Bessi HpnHprsnn a
-Daffodil Dillv," were handsome and
nrfUfWllv olW n,i;m f,
artistically elaborate, and- made the
lovely wearers the- admired- ot all ob-
servers, l nere were otner costumes
T I ' I I 1
that the writer will have to aeave un
mentioned on account of ignorance a
to the characters represented, and not
because of insignificance.
Statement of the Silver Question.
'Xew York World.
The main issue as to the relative or
combined merits of silver and gold as
mlLlu tF 1! laeT?0.n
mi mediately before the people. It is
shall be continued under the present
circumstances, or suspended until per -
manent aenmte poucy with respect to
our standard of vahie is duty considered
inH n an i rl ai 11 Tin n Hrnpf.Wfl lrnrn knn
fgold' standard; legally we have a'
double one o! gold and silver. The law
makes a dollar of 412 grams of silver
nine-tenths fine equal, in a debt-paying
capacity, to a gold dollar of to 8-10
grains nine-tenths fine, although the
gold dollar will purchase more than 515
grains of silver bullion of standard
firmness. There is a discrepancy of
more than 20 per cent, here, and in
this difference lies the bone of conten
tion. The supporters of the gold standard
claim that therecan be but one stand
ard; that in obedience to Greshatnfe
law the cheaper metal will i alwajs
drive out the dearer, and that the con
tinued coinage of silver will eventually
drive out tne gold and reduce our
standard 20 per cent, or more in value,
thereby affecting debits and credits ac
cordingly. They claim that to permit
this to take place will be unwise in an
economic sense, and immoral in that it
partakes .of repudiation; that will
separate the basis of our. financial syslxidual in his own estimate, and pln-
tern from that of the other civilized
commercial nations of the world.
President Cleveland, in his message,
shows that his sympathies are very
strongl enlisted on this side of the
he supporters of the continued
coinage claim that we are a silver pro
ducing nation and interested in finding
as much use for it as possible; that
there will be no repudiation in coming
to the silver standard, since, with the
exception of about five years, it has al
ways been legal tender. They fail to
see that any disaster will accrue if it is
allowed to prevail, and regard its oppo
nents as in some way influenced in
favor of the rich as against the poor
the capitalists of ihe ast as against
the agricultural masses of the West
There is a middle class who have no
particular leaning e$ier way, but join
the gold men in behalf of suspension
until a clearer intelligence is reached
7 tne people as to wnat nad best be
done. 1 he silver men, or bimetal lists,
OI ine wotohobi wcnooi, who nope w
j.t i-i l: ji i i i i
common agreement among tne
principal nations arrived at, tavor at
,eusi' temporary bupenMoii unuieui
means of attainmK m the end what
The middle section of North Caroli
na, comprising one-half the area of the
State, is a succession of hills and dales.
Every step brings to view some new
. . landscape-Some new ar-
J t of J. m 8Qme
i- u j.ni L i rt t
wiiicii stm cuver so large a uanui lire
CQunt The viriatiU8 & B(lrface
. fin , , KJJ. WomA n
irked toward the west, and toward
. n . j Jli
bold and even rugged aspect.
The ,on lea -ne so conspicuous in
I,, xr, r j.u i. a:
uie eastern see won ui me oLate, uiii-
, nA ;a iAk,. n u..V .A
. ' , M riK t A . , 6-
8Q which there .
a tree that belongs to the tern-
one k J t j
found, but found m abundance. Wheat,
1 a .i k v
pnrn srtrtrbnm. nnfs bnflrvbi.'ir. burlpv
and Ua?co occupy the cultivated fields.
clover. ancT uthelr' grasses clothe the
hilU nxore or less: Ue larger bottoms
1 -i j 1 j
are laid down m meadows; and com-
, : u4.. iU
hiHs b the Httie branches or
are swu L and <
of The reams
Ti j i.i a j
rw ;iv I- M;ir :i mi nil i c sim i i hv hi m - i
pure as they
from their fountains, mirroring in their
pools and longer reaches every object
on tneir banks, ine climate is invig
orating and wholesome ( being kept in
perpetual motion at all seasons by gen
tle gales ) and favors active exertion
Ti i.. i c ; i ;
t. ., , .
T1 -1 I"! I . .
two causes: 1st. Agricultere here was
less dependent upon slave labor than n
unit i scunuiia. aiicic nnc iena
i 1 re 1
slaves and hence this section suffered
i a li o 1 xt
less from their emancipation. 2d. No
part 0f the section occupied by hos-
'33 its resources were there-
dmined. This section is now
rer with thrifty villages and
I tnojug hn hnmoc ororwhAra inrli
I , , j T L Jil l j 7
proportion are built
S W nuu, '
in modern style and; tastefully painted
Nestled aniirtst yards and gardens en
. . ,. t iK - C1 1 wUk
I 1 j . "i i7 i L'Jl
orchards of fruit trees, in which a space
I U1UCU WILil lie at unuiuus, uau&cu mm
ii ii ji v
vines, they give abundant proof of ease.
VienV and ,n fT mst!inces ot
sniall degree of luxiry.
In this section nature has thstnbuted
her blessings with a bounteous hand
Its salubrity, the variety and value of
its productions, its mineral wealth, its
manufacturing facilities, mark it out as
one of the most desirable abodes for
man, and a futtite center of great
wealth, and population. Nowhere do
the conditions whih are friendly to
health, to the finest physical develop
ment, to tne successtui exertion oi m-
dustries of every kind, and to rational
enjoyment, exist in greater abundance
than here. These bbonties are visible
, ... . , ...
oiiiv in part. 1 ne eartn witorea vvitn
coal, iron, gold an other mineral?
1 Explorations have demonstrated that
these exist in such i quantity that the
section will become Ihe seat of active
mining and manufacturing industries
in the ear future.f-Chicago Western
.Let III Be Modest.
By our Regular Contributor
Intellectual modesty is one of the
great wants of the age. Really intel
lectual men are always intellectually
modest. They hesitate to give the
world a great immortal thought lest it
should not benefit and bless mankind.
It is not at all probable that the intel
lectual man will force his opinions up
on his fellow man, so thai he is not to
be feared. He gives the world his
thought, and he patiently waits for the
world to growip to it. He who is to
be feared is the intelligent man, the
man who thinks ke knows it all. and
he knows nothing. You nd this type
of man laying down the law and the
gospel and sometime the gossip in
social circles, at private parties, in the
counting room, at the street corner, or
elsewhere. He is a consequential indi-
ces a high value upon his opinions.
often borrowed, though he seeks to
conceal the generous author of the
same. The class of men who "know it
all" is numerous in every well-regulated
community. In fact they regulate the
community, or think they do, for in
tellectual modesty is not a conspicuous
trait of their character. There are
hosts of sensible men who are intelli
gent in the highest sense, and who are
reserved in expressing their views and
opinions, because they are conscious
that they possess, after all, but a very
small share of the world's intellectual
wealth. These men are to be respect
ed. The great leaders of thought in
these days are singularly modest men,
conscious, also, that they are but stand
ing at the doors of the sacred temple of
knowledge. Whatever may be our
mental possessions, we should all be
intellectually modest. jo man, no
i i i lit -
sect no party has all the truth of the
worm wrappeu up wiinin nimseir, nis
creed, or his party. We should not be
uogmaiic, we snoum not arrogate 10
1 1111ji11 i 1
ourselves an inraiiioiwty tnat uoes not
exist in man, and cannot from the very
nature oi ins oeing. inus governing
ipd guiding ourselves, ever seeking for
ihlellectual knowledge in a quiet and
iaiiuii.il v;iv, we are certain io come w
the conclusion that will lead us on-
ward , in the right path. We shall u
i m W.- & a i 1 ill
OTrely learn who and what we are, how
much we really know, and then shall
decide that there is nothing more be
coming in man, in all the relations of
ife. than intellectual modestv. We do
not think that home could be adorned
with a motto more appropriate and
significant than one bearing the pre-
cious little words, "Let us be modest,
Goldsboro, N. C.
Christmas and the 25th of December.
Harper's Magazine for Dec-ember.
What reason could be given for
choosing one day rather than another
choosing one day rather than another
for the Christmas festival? The gospel,
wriiers always meagre in nates, quite
silent here. I hey gave no hint to the
day or month of the Nativity. Oral
tradition, we may be sure, was equally
reticent or indifferent. There were,
indeed, a few scattered suggestions of
thejhite of Christ's birth floating here
and there among the writings of the
fathers; but these were all of late orig
in, manifestly unhistorical. and above
all, quite contradictory. Clement, of
Alexandria, said that manv Christians
regarded the 20th of May as the day of
iNauvuy, otners preierrea rne iwn or
AZ - . mW . . l JI ml, I I I-
April, out ne iavoreu tne lvtn oi io-
m . Ti i t . r -m.T
vember., In the Eastern Church the
5th and 0th of Januarv wen? celebrated
tHe date of Christs's baptism, and
the N.itivity was joined with this o.i no
better ground than a forced interpreta-
tion of Ezekiel 1: 3, as a prophecy if
the incarnation. Others again fixed
the 21st of March as the dav of Christ's
Between such varying and slightly
supported assumptions there was little
to choose. A historical date was clear
ly out of the question. Nothing was
left for the church to do but to select
some day on grounds of convenience
and symbolic significance, and celebrate
it by common consent as Christmas
It would take toio long for me to
trace the many reasons which lod to the
;-. f ha OTAh rtf nainU Tl- nrco
doubtless connected by a process of de
V.UU1V L J A tllV. mr r t 11 Ul 1 V. . i. II 1 IJI. I , Tf CtlJ I
duction with the day which had al
ready, been generally accepted as the
common date of the Annunciation and
of the creatien of the world. Assum
ing that the world was made in the
spring, because it was commanded to
bring forth grass and herbs, and that
it was made when light and darkness
were equally divided, tiecause "the
evening and the morning were the first
day," it was natural1, though some
what native, to fix upon the vernal
equinox (according to rne Julian cal
endar 25) as the exact date of the
creation. He who could question the
value of such a straightforward and
S2rip': r .1 argument as this must have
had more logic and less piety than be
longed to the early Christians, and
once having discovered by this easy
method the very day oa which the
world came into being and the glorious
light sprang out of the darkness, what
more simple than to assume that it was
on the same day on which the power
of the Almighty overshadowed Mary,
and the Day-spring from on high be
gan his entrance into the world?
Nothing could be plainer. Even the
Least imaginative of chrono
graphers could reckon forward from
this fixed point of Assumption nine
months, and arrive at December 25 as
the day of. the Nativity. And here
another wonderful coincidence meets
him. This is the day of the winter
solstice, the day when the world's dark
ness begins to lessen and the world's
light to grow; the day which the an
cient wolrd had long celebrated as the
birthday of the sun.
The earliest mention of the 25th of
December as Christmas day is found in
an ancient catalogue of church festi
vals about 354 A. D. And it is sur
prising to see with what alacrity the
date was received and the Nativity
celebrated throughout Christendom.
It seems as if they had been waiting
for this festival of divine and human
childhood, and was ready to welcome it
at once with songs of joy. In the year
300 it was already celebrated in Rome
by vast multitudes thronging the
ch urches. Twenty years later Antioch
had taken it up with greater popular
enthusiasm. And in little more than
fifty years from its earliest suggestion
the observance of December 25th as
the day of Nativity had become the
universal practice of Christians. St.
Chrysostom, in a Christmas sermon
preached at Antioch, called it the fun
damental feast, or the root from which
all other Christian festivals grow.
Negro or Ho Negro.
There is a vast difference whether it
is your bull or my ox that is gored.
Nothing so inflamed the rage or kin
dled the sympathies of the Northern
people so largely as the exclusion of
tne negro from the hotels and other
public places in the South; and no
weapon was so sharply pointed in the
Civil Rights Bill as that intended to
aivt mosf ftmnlA naHtv for th
negro at the South. But'in Northern
milld8i what was sauce for the goose is
not t saUce for the gander: and
therefore, when the negro at the North
essays to put in practice a general
principle, and to feed the Northerners
out cf the same spom that the South
was ftXtiectel to nartake from. tliM-p
comes a terrible squirming, and most
,Vifhmir rojwfimpo "ho tit nhaaa
nf triis fWbnrr is the msistame of the
Fisk Jubilee Singers. Now. this body
is composed of the very elite of the
race; educated, cultivated, well behav
ed. If anything could have proved the
sincerity of Northern sympathy, it
would have been by this evidence ot
the capacity of the lately enslaved peo-
pie to rise so far above their former
condition, and to Drove their richt to
the equality tor winch a war was
fought to demonstrate
Ii ut they were negaoes, only negroes
and social instincts rose superior to
acts of legislation or the furors of
fanaticism; and social rules will al
ways forcibly assert themselves in op-
position to either, when they oppose
fundamental principles. A shecilieCi-
Columbia Bicycle Calendar for 1886
A trulv nrtistie, elegant anl convenient
work lnTlironio-litlio-jraphy and the letter
PI Columbia-Bicycle Calendar tor
188G, just issued by the Pope Manufactur-
injj Co. of Boston. Each day of the year
appears upon a separate slip, with a quota
Hon pertaining to cycling ironi leading
publications and prominent writers on both
sides of the ocean. The notable cycling
events arc mentioned : and concise opin
ions ut' the highest medical authorities;
words from practical wheelmen, including
I " " M
tllose from cierevme and oiher
al gentlemen ; the rights of cyclers upon
the roads; general wheeling statistics ; the
bene its of tricycling for ladies; extracts
from cycling poems, and much other matter
interesting to the public in general, and
the cycler in particular, appears trom day
to dav. In tact, into a little measure is
crowded in a hiyhly uttractice way the
past, present and tuture ot cycling a vir
tual encyclopedia upon this universally util
ized "steed of steel." The calendar pioper
is mounted upon a back of heavy board,
upon which is exquisitely executed, in
water-color effect, a charming combination
of cycling scenes by' G. If. Buck, ot New
York. A mounted bicycler in unilorm is
sounding the buglc-call while speeding
past an echoing lake. In another view a
party at bicyclers are enjoying a spin by
the liaht of the moon. In another a prcttv
and daintily attired lady tricjclcr bears ev-
idence of the delighttulncss ol this healt-
"ivinir cxeicise. As a work of c-onvenient
art it is worthy of a place in office, library
This nowiler never varies. A marvel of Dur.tv
strength, and waolesomeness. More economies!
ti,;m mip ordinary kinds, and cannot be uuid in
i competition witb the multitude of low test, tJHrt
weisrnt. aium or powpww j" "i - wiu on i i a
cans. Hoyal Basing Powpbk Co., lSf WaU bt. N.
His Desperate Struggle and how
Just twenty-seven miles from the classic
city of Athens, G,, is located the thriving
little town of Maxey's, the residence of Mr.
Robert Ward, who has jost been released
from a most perilous predicament, the par
ticulars of which he has consented to give
to the public. He writes as follows :
Maxey's, Oglethorpe Co., Oa.
July Mb, 1885.
For twelve or fourteen years I have been
a great sufferer from a tenrible form of
blood poison which ran into the secondary,
and finally it was pronounced a tertiary
form . If y head, face and shoulders became
alinost a mass of corrnption, and finally the
disease commenced eating away my skull
bones. I became so horribly rcpulsi viy hat
for three years I absolutely refused to let
people see me. I used large quantities of
most noted blood remedies and applied to
nearly all physicians near me, but my con
dition continued to grow worse, and all
said that I must surely die. My bones be
came the seat of excruciating aches and
pains; my nights were passed in misery ; I
was reduced in flesh and strength ; my
kidue s were terribly deranged, and life
became a burden'to roe.
I chanced to see an advertisement of
B. B. B., and sent one dollar to W. C.
Bird mi ore & Co., merchants of our place,
and they procured one bottle for me. It
was used with decided benefit, snd when
eight or ten bottles had been used, I was
pronounced sound and well.
Hundreds of scars can now be seen on
me, looking like a man who had been
burned and then restored. My case was
well known in this county, nd for the
benefit of those who may be similarly af
flicted, I think it my duty to give the facts
to the public, and to extend my heartfelt
thanks tor so valuable a remedy. I have
been well for over twelve months, and no
return ot the disease has occurred.
Maxey's, Ga., Jnlv 1, 1885. We, the un
dersigned, know Mr. Robert Ward, and
take pleasure in saying that the facts above
stated by him are true, and that his was
one ot the worst cases of Blood Poison we
ever knew in our courty, and that he has
been cured bv B. B. B. Botanic Blood
Balm. A. T. Brightwkli.. Merchant.
W. C. BiRCHMOKE&Co.,MerVts
J. II. Brightwkli., M. D,
Jonx T. Hart.
W. P. Campbell.
Atlanta, Ga., July 10, 1885. We are ac
quainted with A. T. Brightweli and W. C.
ifirciimore s to., whose names appear
above, and take pleasure in saying that
they are gentlemen ot undoubted veracity
and worthy ot confidence in any assertion
HOWARD & CANDLER,
Wholesale Druggists, Atlanta, Ga,
If B. B. B. will cure such terrible cases
as tin above, is it not reasonable to sup
pose that any and all cases of Blood Dis
ease can be cured ? We do not announce
the cure of a man while he is at home
groaning and suffering with the disease.
but all of our certificates are words of truth
from those who have been cured and can
look you squarely in the face and say so
We cure in a shorter time, with less money
and less medicine than ever before known
We will mail our 'Bok of Wonders,"
free to any one, filled with morejistound-
in-4 home evidence than ever before pub
lished. Call on your druggist, or adurefs
BLOOD BALM CO., Atlanta, Ga.
BY THF BARREL AT
ENNISS Drug Store.
July 9, '85 tf.
FRESH TURNIP SEED?
The Earliest and Heat Turnip Seed for
sale at t.NMbb'.
Of nil kinds, nt
reduced prices, at
CHEPER THAN EVER.
Rubber Rings for Fruit Jars, at
For sale at
THE BEST AND CHEPEST
Fur Threshers, Reapers, and Mowers at
PRESCRIPTIONS 1 1
If you want your prescriptions put up
cheaper thau anywhere else go to
99188 Drug Store .
JVy 9, 'S5. tf.
Enniss' Elacklerry Cordial,
Disentery, Dianhcoa, Flux, &cM for sale,
At h.N.Mss Drug Stoic.
Having qualifietl as Administrstor of
Paul 1 loUl . o vier , dt-cM, I hereby gi e no -tice
to all persons having cbjims against
the estate of said decedent. toprrscnt tbeuj
to ne on or tiefore tlie 12th day of Novem
ber. 188$. C H RISEN II CHY UOLSHOCSKK,
Aini of Paul Ho'sliouhel
Craige & Clement, Att'js.
WHEN TOU W AN T J
AT LOW FIGURES
Call on the undersigned at NO. 3, Grani . j
Row. D. JL ATWELL.
Agent for the CardwellThreshep-
Salisbury, N. C, June 8th tf.
j 4 i j
Mineral Sprino Academy.
rALMERaVILLE,(sUiii!y 00 ff. C.
C. H. MARTIN, PMMClhU
HrSftaate of Wake Forest College, and also at
j -mo umvcnui.i in Virginia.
rrcmes, $3 to lis per session of s months.
the JJnlverslty ot Va. methods. Vigorous S
The onlr school in thla ml Inn ttwit tuhM
tensive, thorough .The cheapest school in the
O. S-. where tliese WMld-rehowed methods
oooa Board only tm per month.
Address. C H. M astim. Prln.
SEND YOUR WOOL
THIS NBW FACTORY
is iimv in operation, and facilities for maa
ulactiuring oolen Goods such as have nw-
bet'ore been offered to our people, are
wit hin the reach of the entire Wool grow
ing community. I . -
We manufacturM JEANS, CASSIMERS,
fLANNELS, J.INSETS, BLANKETS,
r YARNS. ROLLS, &c.
Soliciting a lilteral patronage of our peo
ple, we are respectfully.
Sai.isbuhy Woolkx Mi i.i.s.
IITsOffice at old Express Office. .
Hay 28th, 1885. 82tf
IS NOW ATTHfi
Corner of Kerr Lee Street.
witii a foil line of DRY GOODS an
GKOCEUIKS. Alrfkerm a First Class
1KURDIXG HOUSE. M,all
. . - iMMfl . r - r,
and are bias.
IF YQU WANT TO
FILL YOUR GAME BAG,
AN the Latest Improvements.
FOR DESCRIPTIVE CIRCULARS
SOLE AGENTS FOR
Sporting Ami and Ammunition.
281 & 283 Broadway
D. H. LAMBERSON A CO.,
TJ State Street, Chicago, 1
ARMORY, : - - - I LION, H. , .
MADE THE BEST lAIKfc, IT SKHLE3 WOBWX
REMEMBER THAT 0U1 GOODS AK ALWAYS BUM
One Piece of Solid Steel. J
HO HOLES OR RIVETS TO WEAKEN THE RAM
SEND FOR CIRCULARS. .
REMINGTON AGRICULTURAL d4
j II. ION. S.
Hew York Office. 118
t-fT" LARP Cft IMNEY8 .
that will not break by heat, tor rale at
DIAMOND DYES All col (.r xm
Mi at ENNISS
DON'T FORGET to call for Seeds af
TO THE LADIES:
Call &ad sec the Flower Pels at
ADWDIISTBATRIX S f IIITICl
Haring qealificd as Administratrix upon
the esate of W. 3t. McConaua, lec'l, I
hereby notify sll persons Imviny claims
against said estate to present them to me
for payment on or betore the Hth day et
Decemlier, 18, or this notice will be
plead in bar of their recovery.
J KNM E A. MK'okki.k. Aim"x.
Theo: F. Klutta, Att'y. Dec. 17, 188i.Jtl
"TTia opt woith while to think tee
much about being good. 0otrg.R
best we know, m nute oy mirrrte. low
1 J honr. we insensibly grow to
ess as fruit grows to ripenees.
Salisbury ff oolen
i - -
: s k i I