Carolina Watchman (Salisbury, N.C.) /
Jan. 14, 1886, edition 1 /
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""iri i f j
i The Carolina Watchman.
TOL XVII, TBCffiB SEKIES. SALISBURY, H. C, JANUAEY 14, 1886. HO. 13
C 3?' M
3 c 2 2.
S 0 ET
i n - a.
9 to P &
DELAYS ARE DANGEROUS! !
J. S. McCUBBINS
returned from the Northern cities
LARGEST & BEST SELECTED
btock of Goods that he has ever' offered to
the public; consisting' ef "Dry Goods, Gro--cerreS,
Hats, Boots and Shoes, Sole Leather,
Crockery and Queens-ware Clothing, Pro
vUion, Wood and Willow ware, fcc.
Also a full line of
of the very best brands, viz
BAKEU'9 Well Tried FOR WIIEJlT.
MEURYMAN'S A. D. Bone "
WALKER'S. Ground Bone " "
NATURAL GHiano just from Orchilla,
and suDuosed the onlv Natural Guano-on
Go and get Testimonials and if you want
te aava money, don't forget to call on him
Wfwra buying either Goods or Fertilizers.
, iaUabury, Oct. 1, 1885. 25:tf
veals, Trade Marks and
J. et-dli i . i -r
obtained, and all other business in the U. S. Patent
Ofnca attended to for Moderate Fees.
Oar office Is opposite the V. S. Patent Office, and
we can obtain Patents tn less time than those re
mote from Washington.
Send Model or drawing. We advise as to patent
ability tree of charge; and make So charge un.au ice
We refer her to the Postmaster, the Supt. of
Money Order Dlv.. and to omelals of the U. tL Pat
ent office. For circular, advice, terms and refer
eaeea to actual clients tn your own state or county.
wniew C A, SNOW at CO..
- opposite Patent Office, Washington 1. C.
NORSE AND CAT! LE POWDERS
IW Hf'l will H of roi.ic. Fvr or Lt V.
B. if FoiiWii Pnwdert arc in tini.
FoU' l ovdm wIIIpiiiv ami nrrvortt Rwirnntwt.
Fontx'i rowtrr will iwevcnt Jrrf FVwl.
Tonxf t-owitrrs will tnrn-ae Jhe qnantlrr of milk
a1 rrnatn twenty m-r cent-, Mid uutkr the butler firm
Fuuui Powder will mre or prevent ulroort ktkbt
ra which Hre ami attVavo wiUlort.
. . i-owrtrma win oivx Satisfaction.
J. H. Emms,
OOOD FARM FOR SALE.
A good farm of 250 acres, well watered,
plenty of forest, meadow, and good dwel -
ling and out houses, for sale by
Beuner & McCubbins,
: Seal Estate Agents, Salisbury, N. C.
For the Watchman.
Wc odleaf Items.
A merry Christmas and a happy
new year is the greeting from Wood
leaf. Plenty of fun for old and young
during the holidays, several basket
parties in the neighborhood, the young
men and old aw i too, gathered each
morning and webt for a hunt. Mr.
Erwin from Mooresville was here with
his young hounlds and they captured
the rabbits by the bag fulL A store
near has six or eight hundred skins of
j cotton tails, which will give an idea as
rto the success of the holiday bunts.
The fun is about over now, and Rice
& Bailey hav tooted the whistle and
gone to ginning) cotton. There is a
good deal of ginning to be done yet.
j The sale of Geo. R. McNeil's pro
rjertv was nrettv well attended. Pro-
q perty brought fair prices with the ex
Jh ception of the horses. Big Alex Cor-
rell, the "Collerd Dimicrat bought a
horse and saddle for $3,75 The saddle
sold the horse. Jpnn Johnston and
"Clod Knocker" have taken the Mc
Neil farm in copartnership.
R. B. Bailey killed a porker recently
which kicked "the beam at 466 lbs.
Hon, James B. Beck's Great Silver Speech
IN THE SEN ATS OF THE UNITED SATES,
ON DEC. 21, 1885.
Coin Duties on Imported Goods.
The Senate proceeded to the considr;
the following resolution,
by Mr. Beck on the 18th
Whereas, the laws of the United States
require that all duties on imported goods
shall be paid in coin : and
Whereas it is provided by section 3694
joftbe Revised Statutes that "The coin
paid for duties on imported goods shall be
set apart as a special fund, and shall be
anu snail re .
1 1 1 1 1 f
applied as follows : First, to the payment.
in eoin, of the interest, on the bonds and
botes of the United States ; second, to the
purchase or payment of one per cent, of
fhe entire debt of the United States, to be
made within each fiscal year, which is to
j be set apart as a sinking fund, and the
: interest of which shall in like manner be
applied to the purchase or payment of
the public' debt, as the Secretary of the
Treasury shall, from time to time, direct;
third, the residue to be paid into the
Resolved, That the Committee oa Fi
nance be instructed to inquire whether
the laws above stated now are, or have
heretofore, been obeyed ; and if they have
not, to report by bill, or otherwise, such
measures as will secure their enforce
Mr. Reck: Mr. President,
willeny that the laws passed by Con-
gressare as imperative on the highest
official as on the humblest citizen.
whether they approve them or not. 1
venture to assert that no man will con
tend that the laws recited in the pre
amble to the foregoing resolution either
are now or have for many years past
been obeyed. AUorts of excuses may
be and have been offered for their vio
lation, still the fact remains that the
laws of the land have been disregarded
by our executive officers, and the legis-J
i i a-j a. -I
laiive power xiaa ueeu suuoruiuuteu to
the will of men whose duty it is to
submit to them and to execute them as
they exist They have no right to de
cide Whether a law is good or bad, pol
itic or impolitic ; so long as it is law
they must be compelled to render im
plicit obedience to it. They have offi
cially informed Congress for years past
that thev neither reauire coin to be
paid for duties on imported goods, nor
do they set apart the coin or its equiva
lent so received as a special fund to pay
the interest on our public debt, or to
procure bonds for the sinking fund,
On the contrary, they admit that as the
existing laws do not coincide with their
views or what 4s politic they disregard
them. I deny their right to do so, be
cause I believe many of the evils the
country is now afflicted with grow out
of the disregard of the plainest provis
ions of law by our Treasury officials. I
have no faith in the remedies which are
now and have for past years been pro-
-a ! tiii li
posed lor tne evits tney allege to exist.
That the country is not as prosperous
as it ought to be I admit, but 1 insist
that the remedv is not to be found in
striking down our silver coinage or the
currency baaed upon it, out rather in
requiring our public creditors tg take it
as tne law anu tne contracts tney re
ii i,i t !
i i i.t t
quired us to make demand.
I do not propose to find fault with
much that is recommended by our ex
ecutive officers; indeed, upon all ques
tions, except that of coinage and the
payment of our public debt, I heartily
endorse what they adyise. No Secre-
tary oi tne ireasury nas ever, m my
opinion, expressed more enlightened
views in regaru w our present system
of tariff taxation than the present Sec-
retary, and I assume that he has but
elaborated the views of the President.
No more intelligent and statesmanlike
message, taking it as a whole, has ever
emanated from the Executive Mansion
since 1 have taken part in public affairs;
but I disagree with the President and
his officials as to the management of
our currency and our coinage, and 1
propose, respectfully but piainly, to
state the reasons why, and to point out
the remedy 1 recommend as substitute
for changes proposed in the message
and official reports.
I believe that it can be demonstrated
I at gold and silver coin, and the paper
that gold and silver coin, and the paper
representatives of both, stand on an ab-
. solute equality before the law, and that
j three-fourths of our present troubles
! grow ont of the refusal of our officials
to pay the money received at our cus-
torn houses to our public creditors in
1.1 i Vi i
me manner ana jor tne purposes pre-
by the laws of the United
. .A"CiCiU,c recneu uiee
mwo, wuiqn are piam ana simple, in ine
preamble : and m the resolution hare
g k( ne -Committee on Finance to tell j
hepate whether tteyhav been e.
if not, to report ;
measu TO ttIe,r H
lurceureut. j. aamn mar even wnen.
that is done other Combinations must
be broken up before' we ban become a
prosperous commercial people, but as all
measures for tariff and tax reform must
be originated at the other end of the
Capitol, I am content to await the ac
tion taken there, being 'confident that
the Exeutive is in full sympathy with
allproperefforts in that regard.
There can be no dispute as to the
fact that there must be something
wrong in the management of public af
fairs when the ports of great nations
like Germany, France, Austria, and
other countries are arbitrarily closed
against our cattle, hogs, and other food
pruuucuj, wiiauut, a me it rrsmeni, iiia
us in his message, "present prospect of
i. L 1L. 1 1 ZJ x.
reasonable change. It is not a healthy
condition of things when wheat, hogs, Nobody denounced the impudent de
and other farm products, debarred from mand of the bondholders more erqphat-
M ' 1 J ' 1 1 ' A. " 1 . . V. i ...
ioreign markets in retaliation oecause
of our protective tariff, sell at home
for prices which will barely pay the
.cost of production. As to them cer
tainly protection does hot protect. The
i great American agricultural industries
which give employment to more than
half of the workers for wages, whose
j welfare is held up, properly so, as the
highest aim of legislation, and whose
products constitute at least 80 per cent.
of our exports, receive no real consider
ation here, and are not even ranked
among the industries of the country
over which Concrress is asked or exnect-
. .! a
Afl trt throw its nrotprtintr arm.
tn i T ,i
These great interests are the unor
ganized, unequipped, and therefore neg
lected militia, whose strength cannot
be brought to bear with half the effi
ciency of a single regiment of thor
oughly armed veterans, fighting for
special interest. This is illustrated here
and now by the zeal everywhere dis
played by the combinations of bankers
and bondholders and their-able and
well paid press to maintain their bonds
at a premium of 24 per eentli or rather
to increase that premium to 30 or 40
per cent, at the expense of the already
impoverished masses of tax-payers. It
seems as though it was thought to be
the duty of Congress to see to it that
the rich should be made richer by mak-
ine the poor poorer. ; Why should we j
be in hot haste to strike down our sil-
S A n a All
ver currency tor tear or a tall m ur
outstanding bonds below 24 per cent.
premium ? Have the representatives of
the people any interest in maintaining,
far less in -increasing, the premium on
bonds bearing 4 per cent, interest, be-
vond 24 per cent., wnen we must soon
become the purchasers of them .at any
premium, or else contract our currency
at ruinous rates bv locking up in the
Treasury all our surplus revenue, as re-
. .. . . , . f .i
duction or taxation seems to be impos
sible, by the passage or laws which will
still further depreciate the prices of
farm products, now so low that prqdu
cers cannot rase tnem ana pay wages
to their laborers on which they can
i r -r i Ail i - i d v
When rat hogs sell' at d cents a
pound-and other things in proportion,
when all the world is combining to ex
clude our agricultural products from
their markets in retaliation against our
protective system, which prohibits our
farmers from buying what they must
have with the proceeds of what they
must sell, unless thev pay 46 per cent.
on the average more than they are of
fered them for, in order to enrich a few
organized combinations of manufactur
ers, who seek no markets abroad and
re ruse to sell tneir products in compe
tition with so-called paupers with whom
the farmers must compete, our condi
tion is not satisfactory. .
But 1 agree that the Senate cannot
inaugurate measures to relieve the
countrv f om oppressions of that char
acter; therefore I propose to seek relief
in the treatment of our circulation, not
by destroying it, but by extending its
usefulness. The present crusade against
silver is only another evidence of the
? . . , . i
organizations of wealth; they have al
ways secured all they demanded, how
ever unjust their demands; they have
succeeded in alarming the President and
the Secretary of the Treasury as they
have done several preceding adminis
trations; they threaten to use the pow
er which our lawp give them over our
currency, or withdrawing trom circuia-
'ii ii i
tion among the people and, if need be,
ktrom the country the gold they control,
and thus derance. even if ruin follows.
the business of the people. Everv con
cession increases their audacity and
adds to their power. A stand must be
made somewherej by the representatives
of the tax-payers, or an absolute sur
render of all the monetary interests of
the country into their hands must fol
low. A mere reference to the past
legislation of Congress on this subject
proves what I say. When it was first
asserted, in 1868, by the bondholders,
as the time approached when the Unit
ed States could lawfully pay off the
5-20 6 per cent, bonds, and when the
"v n rrnnlin rw vwi tr Saw- nl j--P '. 41 Vtii 1
debt exceeded S2.600.000.000. that he
honor of the country demanded that
the principal as well as the interest on
the bonds should be pa d m gold or
silver coin, a cry of indignation was
raised all over the land ngaiust such a
They were told, and told truthfully,
mat au tne bonus the v new had been
purchased with legal tender notes at
nar: that for ah H100 in imMiWlr9
they paid to the Government they had
received a bond f or $100, bearing 6 per
cent, interest, payable in gold or silver
coin; that the greenback when they
exchanged it for the bond was only
worth 50 cents on the dollar in coin,
and that it was an outrage in the face
of the contract they had. made, with
the privileges given to many of them
in addition as national bankers to have
currency issued for thoni to loan out on
the security of their bonds equal to 90
per rant, of the bonds deposited, to de
mand that the principal of their bonds
should be paid in coin. They knew
evervbodv knew that the claim was
false. The legal tender notes had and
continue to have an indorsement on
their back that "This note shall be re
ceivable at its face value for all debts,
public and private, except interest on
71 IT Til i r -i ..
me pumic aeoc ana customs aues, so
that there could be neither doubt nor
dispute either as to the law or the fact
ically than the present presiding officer
of the Senate TMr. Sherman!. He
said in his letter to a friend in 1868:
Dear Sir : I was pleased to receive
your letter. My personal interests are the
same as yours ; but, like you, J do not in
tend to be influenced by them. My con
struction of the law is the result of care
ful examination, and I feel quite sure an
impartial court would affirm it, if the case
could be tried before a court. I sent! you
my views as fully stated in a speech.
Your idea is, that we propose 'to repudi
ate or violate a promise when we otter to
redeem the "principal" in legal-tenders.
1 think the bondholder violates his
promise when he refuses to take the same
kind of money he paid for the bonds. If
the case is to be tested by law. I am right;
if it is to be tested by Jay Cooke's ad
vertisement, I am wrong. I hate repudi
ation or anything like it, but we ought
not to be deterred from doine: what is
right bv fear of undeserved epithets.
it unaer tne law as it stands the hold
ers of the five-twenties can only be paid
in gold, then we are repudiators if we
propose to pay otherwise. If the bond
holder can legally demand only the kind
of money he paid, then he is a repudiator
and extortioner to demand in5ev more
valuable than he gave. Truly yours,
Every word he said was true, and re-
mains true to this day. The pledge is
on the back of every greenback now
that it shall be receivable, at its face
value, for every debt, public and pri-
vate, except interest on the public debt j
and customs dues. The men who de
manded more were repudiators -of the
public faith and credit, as he truthfully
md indignantly said. Mr: btevens.
then the leader of his party, Renounced
their claim still more fiercely, and
threatened to abandon his Dartv and
join the Democracy, even with "Prank
til air11 on the ticket, rather than coun
tenance such an outrage on public de
1 he subsequent legislation by Con
gress only proves the truth of Mac-
aulav's observation that if htrge pecu
niary interests were concerned in denv
ing the truth of the attraction of
gravitation that most obvious of phys
ical facts would be strongly
It seems to me that anv set of men
who would deny the fact that the legal
tender note, indorsed as it was and is,
which had purchased the bonds at its
face value should be received a?ain bv
the bondholder in pavment of the nrin-
cipal of the obligation he held, would
. ... . - . ...
not hesitate to deny the truth of the
attraction of gravitation.
Yet these men not only denied it,
but in 1869 procured the passage of an
act of Congress, against the vote and
protest (I amv happy to say) of every
Democrat in both Houses, declaring
that the principal of the bonds should
be paid in coin in gold and silver coin,
as both are named. Legal tenders were
only worth 50 cents on the dollar in
coin when the bonds were bought;
they were worth from 66 to 70 cents
when when this act was passed
act was simply legalized robbery
bondholders and their attorneys in and
out of Congress knew it, and knew
that no court would sustain such a law.
The indorsement could neither be
erased nor sworn off the back of the
legal tender note, and nobody could
plead ignorance of the law or the fact
that it was to be received at par in
n : 1 1 1 l
payment oi the principal ot all our
Therefore they caused the act of July
14, 1870, to be passed, extending the
time of payment, reducing the interest,
and exempting the new bonds in ex-
press terms from all taxation, State,
Federal, pr municipal ; and to prevent
all mistake or misapprehension as to
the character, quality, and weight of
the money in which payment of the
new bonds should be made, they caused
1 . w l i 1 1 I.I
to be printed on each bond as part of
its obligation, "that it shall be paid in
coin of the standard value prescribed
by law on the 14th of July, 187Q.'
The present gold and snver coin are
both of the standard value prescribed
by the law of July 14, 1870, and were
then as now both full legal tenders for
aH our obligations. the bonds that
mature in 1892 and 1807, amounting
to about 81.000.000.000, stand todav
unchanged, and navable as reauired bv
th ant of 1870. The remnant of those
1 payable now have been chana-ed, the
interest has been lowered, and the time
extended, but the same provisions gov-
ern them, and the same conditions are
written out as part of the contract in
oil T rntiA T
on face of bonds of the 5 per cent
funded loan of 1881
Continued on 2d page.
Report of the Civil Service Law.
One of the features of today s pro
ceeding in the Senate was the intro
duction of a bill by Senator Vance, of
North Carolina, providing for the re
peal of the civil service law. and all ad
ditions and modifications that mav
have been made to the origin aljnll.
Senator Vance says he introduced the
bill in good faith, and at the proper
time he will deliver a speech in expla
nation of it' He does not expect it to
receive many votes in the Senate, but
conversation he believes
there is a majority who would like to
see the law repealed, yet they have not
the courage to face public sentiment
and vote as they feel. He says the
civil service system is a farce and a
sham, which the rank and file of the
Democratic party do not understand,
nor do they have any faith in it. Du
ring the last Presidential campaign the
Democratic stump speakers started out
to talk to the people about the tariff.
An order was sent out from headquar
ters to drop the tariff question and let
the battle cry be ''Turn the rascals
out." The Senator says he went down
into his own State and informed his
people that if they would come up and
vote for lirover Cleveland and honest
Government the rascals would be turn
ed out and honest Democrats appointed
to fill their places. The people came
out and voted as they were instructed,
birf, now, when they come forward and
ask why the rascals have not been turn
ed out, they are informed that a mis
take has been made, as it is now dis
covered that there are no rascals in
office, and the campaign cry was sim
ply gotten up to deceive the people.
In the weak and sickly platform,
says the Senator, k,we were promised
that the tariff would be reformed.
There will be no reform of the tariff
this Congress," he added very emphati
cally. "Then we were told that the
rascals would be turned out and even
that promise has been broken." He
said he did not wish to come
he dkl not wish to come out too
heavily on the Administration at one
time, but will have to oppose its recom-
mendations on the silver question, and
also make a speech against civil ser-
I T J v
endeavor to show the follies
The Eabbit Trad.
NORTH CAROLINA FURNISHES ONE THING
FOR VIRGINIANS TO EAT.
Greensboro Workman. 1
Almost from time immemorial, or
since the completion of the R. &D. con-
nection here, btreensooro as enjoyea
thp proud distinction of the source of
rabbit supply for the Legislature of
Virginia, wnen in session at Richmond
as at present. It seems that the old
fields of Virginia were made bare of
rabbits during the war, by reason of
the conscription of rabbits; to supply
snacks at the depots on the routes lead-
. . in r J 1--.-
ing to ana rrom menmona, since wnen
the draft has been heavy upon North
Carolina. Our State, however,has shown
tie sa ne fruitfulhess in rabbits as sl:e
did in furnishing soldiers,, and . still
responds to the draft with marvelous
readiness. With a mixture of pride
i . . i
and jealousy we have seen our thou
sands of rabbits hurried off tothe capital
city of Virginia prom because of our
resources, and yet jealous lest there he
not enough rabbit left to supply our
home demand: Imagine then a new
source of uneasiness at seeing it stated
in Webster s Doar Weekly that the
mail carrier from Hillsdale to Reidsville
carried down 52 rabbits on a recent
trip. Greensboro is the place to get
tickets for rabbits bound to Richmond.
We claim that our brand of rabbits is
better known and more highly prized
than any other in the Richmond mar-
ket, and this is the place far then send
ing off. As to the declaration of the
iS . . . i -Jfc 1 ii
Weekly that a rabbit when properly
cooked is good enough for a king to
eat," we hare to say that a king is no
better than anybody else, and hardly so
good though we never saw one. To
make a guess, and moderate one, we
Would sav that one thousand dollars'
Worth of rabbits and rabbit skins have
been bought in this market since the
first of November, to be used up in
food for the aristocratic members of
the Virginia Legislature and to be con
verted into high priced imported furs
I for their wives and daughters. Time
was when the rabbit was a subjt ct of
I saner and merriment, as in the old
"Old molly hare; what you doin' thar?
Settin' in de corner smokin a segar."
Since those old times the foot of a
rabbit has come to be thought possess
ed of bewitching power, and iuehmond
drummers have been known to carry
them in their pockets for use when
traveling in dark and lonesome places.
The rabbit is in the ascendant, and it
may be said with truth that he is uhere
An avowed woman hater in Penn
svlvania has committed suicide. No
! wonder. A man crazy enough to avow
himself as a woman hater ought to
His Desperate Struggle and how
It Ended. f
Just twenty-seven miles from the classi
citj of Athens. Ga., is located the thriving
liltle town ol Maxey's, the residence of Mr.
Robert Ward, who has just been released
from a most perilous predicament, the par
acinars ol which he has consented to
to the public. He writes as follows
Maxey's, Oglethorpe Co., Qa. I
July 9th, 1885.
For twelve or fourteen years I have been
a great sufferer from a terrible form of
blood poison which ran into the secondary,
and finally it was pronounced a tertiary
form. My head, face and shoulders becam
almost a mass of corruption, and finally the
disease commenced eating away my skull
bones. I became so horribly repulsive that
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 hones be
came the seat of excruciating aches andr
pains; my nights were passed in misery ;
was reduced in flesh nd strength ; my
kidncjs were terribly deranged, and life
became a burden to me.
I chanced to see an advertisement of
B. B. B., and sent one dollar to W. Cj
Birchmore & Co., merchants of our place!
and they procured one bottle for me. It
was us-ed with decided benefit, and whe
eight or ten bottles had been used, I w as
pronounced sound and well.
Hund reels of scars can now be seen on
me, looking like a man who had been
burned and then reored. My case was
well known in this county, and for the
benefit of those who may be similarly af
flicted, I think it my duty to give the fuctfe
to the public, and to extend my heartleft
thanks lor so valuable a remedy. I havb
been well lor over twelve months, and no
return of the disease has occurred.
Maxey's, Ga., July 1, 1885. Wc, the un
dersigned, know Mr. Robert Ward, and
take pleasure in saying that the facts above
stated by him arc true, and that his was
one of the worst cases of Blood Poison we
ever knew in our county, and that he has
been cured by B. B. B. Botanic Blood
Balm. A. T. Bhigutwell, Merchant.
W. C. Bikcumok k & Co., MerVts
J H. Brightwell, M. D,
John T. Hart.
W. P. Campbkll.
Atlanta. Ga., July 10, 1885. We are ac
quainted With A. T. Brightwell and W. C.
Birchuiore & Co., whose names appear
above, and take pleasure in saying that
they are gentlemen of undoubted veracity
and worthy ol confidence in any assertion
HOWARD & CANDLER,
Wholesale Druggists, Atlanta, Ga.
If B. B. B. will cure such terrible cases
as the 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.
WTe w ill mail our ''Boolrof Wonders,"
free to any one, filled with more astound
ing home eviden yothan ever before pub
lished. Call on Lurtlruggist, or address
BLOOD BALM CO., Atlauta, Ga.
BY THF BARREL AT
ENNISS' Drug Store.
July 9, 185 tf.
FRESH TURNIP SEED 7
The Earliest aud Best Turnip Seed for
sale at ENNISS'.
reduced prices, at
Of all kinds, at
CHEPER THAN EVER.
Rubber Rings for Fruit Jars, at
SCARE'S PRESERVING POWDES
For sale at
THE BEST AND CHEPEST:
For Threshers, Reapers, and Mowerjs at
PRESCRIPTIONS 1 !
If yon want your prescriptions pjut up
cheaper than anywhere else go to
ENNISS" Drag Store.
9, '85. tf.
Enniss' Elackfcerrv Cordial,
Disentcry, Diarrhoea, Flnx, &c, for sale
At ENNISS' Drug Stole.
Having qaalified as Administrator of
Paul Holshouser, decd, I hereby give no
tice to all persons having claims against
the estate of said decedent, to present them
to me on or before the 12tli day of ISpvem-
ber. 1880. Chripknburt uolshocser.
declT Adm'r of Paul Holshonser
Craige Clement, Atfya.
WHEN YOU WANT 3
AT LOW FIGURES
Call oo the undersigned at NO. 2, Granite
Row. D. A. AT WELL.
Agent for the CardwellThresh'er,"
Salisbury. N. C, June 8th tf.
Yailia Mineral Spriis Academy,
PALMERSVILLE,(StauyCo ) N.C.
Cj IL MARTIN, PaMcirAl
Graduate of Wake Forest College, and also at
tne cuiversuy ui Virginia.
rJT lrtTios, $5 to $15 per session of 6 months.
The only school In this section that teaches;
the University of Va. methods. Vigorous ex-l
tensive, thorough The cheapest school la the!
J. S. where tUese world-renoired methods are
Uught. Good Board only i per month.
i ly Address. Cl H. Makin. Prtn.
SEND YOUR WOOL
THI3 NEW FACTORY
is rjoff in operation, and facilities for maa
ufairturing Woolen Goods such at have nev
er before been offered to; our people, am
within the reach of the entire Wool grow
ing community. " -
We manufacture JEANS, CASSIMERS,
"FLANNELS, LINSETfS. BLANKETS.
YARNS. ROLLS, &c.
Soliciting a liberal patronage of our peo
ple, we are respectfully, .
Salisbuiiy Woolen Mills.
-fOffice at old Express
May 28th, 1885.
IS NOW jiAT THE
Corner of Kerr & Lee Street a.
With a full line of DRY GOODS and
GROCERIES. Also Iceepa a First Claaa
BOARDING HOUSE, t'all and ace bin.
IF YOU WANT TO IT"
FILL TOUR GAME BAB,
AH the Latest Improvements.
FOR DESCRIPTIVE CIRCULARS
SOLE AGENTS FOR
Sporting Armload Ammunition,
281 & 233 Broadway
WESTERN OFFICE, r .
D. H. LAMBERSON A CO.,
Ti State Street, Chicago, Hy
ARMORY, - -i - ILION, L V. .
MADE IN THE BEST MASKER, BY SKILLED WMURX
REMEMBER THAT OUR G3005 ARE ALWAYS KU
One Piece of Solid Steel.
NO, HOLES OR RIVETS TO WEAKEN THE
SEND FOR! CIRCULARS.
REMINGTON AGRICULTURAL C0
ILIO. K. -T.
MW York Office. 1 IS ('lumber.
fST LAMP CII IMNEY8 J&
that will not break by heat, lor ale at
DIAMOND DYES AH colors you
wish at ENNI88
DON'T FORGET to call
for Seeds oi
TO THE L ADIES :
Call and see the Flower Pots at ijj
Having qualified as Adminiatratriz upon
the estate of W. 4. McCajtKiJB, dee'd, I
hereby notify all persons having claims
against said estate tin present them to me
for payment on or before the 17th day oi
December, 1886, ir this notice will be
plead in bar if their recovery.
Jknmk AL McCoiKMt. Adm'i.
Theo. F: Kluttz, Atfc'y 17. M8.JW
It is not won whue to tnin too
much about berate good. Doing the
best we know, mihnte by minute, hour
by hour, we insehsibly grow to good
ness as fruit grow tc npenm.
.- . ;
Salistmry Woolen Mills
Carolina Watchman (Salisbury, N.C.)
groups preceding, succeeding, and alternate titles together.
Jan. 14, 1886, edition 1
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