a r m ml IS A tl T T
L st AND BEST
Ttii inTrtTTCi mii siK .An. r rti 1-
. r,nnrTT 1 T T" tCT
Hr.lilltlUUQ AUJ uuuwk-
V LY NEWSPAPER.
KATION AL AND EVANGELICAL.
AH tha News, Vigorous Editorials.
: ,JL trustwortny paper nr uusi
It bu special departments for Farmers,
Sunday school Teachers ami Housekeepers.
m Kf YORK 0BSE1YER
will contain a new and never before pub
lished serieaof Uekus Letters; regular
correspondence from Great Britain, France,
Germany and Italy : Letters from Mission
Stations ia India, China, Japan, Africa and
Micronesia ; original articles from men of
influence and knowledge of affairs it) dif
ferent parte of this country, and selected
articles from the choicest literary and re
ligious publications, in poetry and prose.
A New Volume, containing a Second
Series of Ihekbcb Letters, a sketch of
the author, and a review of his life and
work has been published.
We shall offer this year special and at
tractive inducements to subscribers and
Sample nnpies free.
1EU 1UUK UttMiH.,
Of Uie Watchman.
BBJJNEB & McCUBBLNS,
REAL ESTATE AGENTS.
The undersigned are prepared to do a
GENERAL REAL ESTATE BUSINESS,
and solicit business of that character. All
reai property entrusted to us will be adver
tised all over the United States,
FREE OF CHARGE
to the owner. Persons having farm lands
forests, mines, or other real property should
eonsult us at once. Special attention giv
en mineral lands. Reports, assays and
aaps tunrihed when desired.
BRUNER & McCUBDINS.
Salisbury, N. C.
Land for Sale.
J. M. HADEN,
REAL ESTATE AGENT,
MAIN STREET, SALISBURY, N. C.
Farms, Town Lots & Mill Prcperty.
"Calfand see his Descriptive Cata
lo;jue and Price List, lei ins to suit.
IS THOROUGHLY EQUIPPED
mat vabbit m
as big as a barn door down to most delicate
Letter and Note Heads,
Bill Heads and Statements,
PRICE LISTS, ,.
Sefcool anXJarts frugtainmes,
OF ALL KINDS
Court and Magisterial.
Orders solicited and satisfaction guaranteed
Kana CKAir.B. l. h. clement.
CRAIGE & CLEMENT,
Sai.isuluy, N. 0.
N W AVC'' t!W Agency of Messrs.
Things that we Ueed.
nasturaee for cattle,
sheep and hogs more land devoted ex
clusively to grass and froit
for consumption stock. We must
keep our stock on our own premihes,
and set apart large portions oi we mrm
for them to range over. This can be
done in most instances without inter
fering with the tillage land. j
Wn Wh rnol dairv houses and nice
and swings of cool water, tm
utilized in the making of first class
butter. A thoroughly equipped dairy
does not exist in the Soth, where
general farming and planting is tjie
rule. We need good butter and sweet
rich milk in our daily repast. To
iave butter that . is better than soap
grease we need dairy houses and all the
necessary appliances for suitable and
cleanly handling of milk and of but
ter. We need graperies on almost every
farm. and. near towns, in every garden
grapes for dessert, grapes for lunch,
grapes for jams and jellies, grapes for
tarte, dried grapes, pickled grapes, pre
served grapes, brandied grapes and
grapes for wine, for the cup that ejs
hilerates and does not lieastialize. Con
cords, Catawba, Isabellas, &c, and that
incomparable gem of southland the
Scuppernong. Yes we need graperies;
we need vines in every nook and corn
er of the farm- Not mere stumbs
pruned to death after the style of oth
er sections, but vines left to grow ajid
spread of their own free will, with
plenty of spreading room and a good
support allowed them. ,
VVe need more rich bottom land fjor
corn and timothy; marsh and alluvial
land for grazing; orchards and pas
turage grasses put on the hillsides ; a
better division and a more general
separation of stock one kind from an
other more sowed crops and less till
age, and we need cattle and stock
sheds, comfortable, clean and dry, that
shall be cool in summer, warm in win
ter, and always healthful.
We need, especially need, more orig
inality aud less copying in our modes
of farming. Our sectional features of
climate soils and plants are distinct.
and we need different methods of do
ing things. In a word our agriculture
is peculiar and our plans and opera
tions should be peculiar too. 1 o copy
ist, but discoverers we must be.
A Preference on the Gallows.
Washington Letter livCiikago Xcws.
A funny anecdote connected with
the Hon. Joe Blackburn's first race for
Congress was told me the other day
Joe happened i,o be pushing through
Owenton, the county seat of Owen
oimtv, oh the occasion of the hanging
or a noteu criminal, as a nangmg is
rather an exceptional episode in the
State of Kentucky, the honorable Joe
concluded he would stop over a few
hours and witness the event. The
gallows was erected in the public square
so that no citizen, however humble,
should lose the opportunity of witness
ing the unusual spectacle. It was, in
fact, a gala dav such as the history of
Owenton has seldom recorded. The
sheriff, with true Kentucky hospitality,
invited Blackburn, as onjrof the dis
tinguished guests present, to occupy a
seat on the gallows. Blackborn did so.
After the preliminaries had been ar
ranged the sheriff consulted his watch
and discovered that it was not quite 12
oclock, the hour fixed for the execution.
Turning to the prisoner, he said:
"You have ten minutes yet to live.
Is there anything you desire to say in
The prisoner sullenly replied there
At this instant Blackburn sprang
from his seat, and, advancing to the
edge of the scaffold, said:
"If the gentleman will allow me his
remaining ten minutes I will be glad to
announce myself a candidate for your
i suffrages. If elected to Contrress "
At this point the prisoner interjected:
"Say, you ! Is your name Joe Black
"Yes, sir," responded Blackburn po
litely. Turning to the sheriff, the prisoner
said: "We won't stand on a few min
utes, more or less, when the alternative
is presented of death on one hand or
listening to one of Joe Blackburn's
long-winded speeches on the other.
Flip the trap and let me go!"
The good natured sheriff obligingly
"flipped the trap," and the next instant
the desperado swung into eternity,
while Blackburn clambered down the
gallows, exclaiming, as he went, that
he had lost the greatest opportunity of
The Northwestern Miller makes the
suggestion that uev,ry Staie in the
Union is r.ch enough to support di
rectly and wholly its, convicts. Every
State needs better roads, and should
keep them in repair after they are
made. Every convict in the land, who
is made to labor, should put in his
time on the public highway, and the
sooner this policy is adopted, the better
it will be, not only for individual States,
but for the whole country. The prac
tice of private employment of convict
labor must go."
Better roads are certainly badly
needed, especially in the South. One
of the most serious drawbacks to coun
try life in the South is the terrible con
dition of the roads during the winter.
In some sections good roads are more
needed than new railroads. The em
ployment of convicts in making good
oads,cwhile not yielding a direct rev
enue for their support as when hired
out, would in the end doubtless be of
greater profit to the State, as good
roads would be of almost incalculable
benefit. They would benefit every in
terest, increase the value of land, at
tract immigration and largely add to
the profits of the farmers.
When you invite company to spend
P, it- .I...... ' A - i . . I
o tam J. - Lit rr-r v V
r:A:r: 'luAAxaec WHa
some trifle and leaves.
Engine drivers and fireman; Engine
drivers, to quote the words of a famous
engineer, are not made; (they must be
born. All the training in me worm
will not make an incapable man a good
driver. What is known as a "heavy"
haod is an incurable failing, while lack
nf indirment the most important of
all qualities required is irremediable.
Eaginedriving is a passion which many
men who were destined never to handle
fth regulator hav felt. To stand on
the footplate with the Knowledge oi
the vast power that is at one's com
mand, and to know how to use that
knowledge; to understand the strong
and weak points in one's engine, and be
able to work on them to the best ad
vantage; to obtain a maximum of speed
at the smallest lossible outlay of coal;
"to nurse" the Vast machine so as to get
the best results; in short all those qual
ities, which are only to be got by ex
perience, study, and constant observation
are the attributes ot tne man wno nas
reached the top of the tree, and is
entrusted with the conduct of the ex
press and mail trains on our principal
railway systems. The future- engine
driver begins as a lad, when he is taught
cleaning. A number of these cleaning
boys are attached to every engine depot,
where they await the arrival of the spent
leviathans after they have run their
journey, ine dos empty tne nre dox,
displace the bars, clean and scour every
part of the machinery, polish the brass
externals, and thoroughly destroy every
trace of dirt and dust on tne engine.
This work soon gives the cleaners a
fair idea of engine construction : and' if
thev show themselves intelligent and
fit, they may after a time, be promoted
to the post of firemen. iot on a last
train, nor, indeed, a passenger train at
all, but on a "slow goods one of
those trains which gets shunted at ever
siding to allow the faster trains to pass
by. Here the novice learns firing and
bow to keep a good head of steam, in
both of which processes there is con
siderable room for the display of intelli
The method employed in keeping up
the fire has a deal to do with the effi
cient working of the engine, and be
. mm 1-1,1 a
the driver ever so skiltul ana ever so
thoroughly master of his locomotive, it
will be imposible for him not only to
earn his coal premium, but even to
maintain speed and keep time, if his
firing is done in a slovenly manner
1 he work or a hreman is pretty con
stant while on duty. He has to keep
the coals on his tender damped from
the hose, to put on fresh coals at fre
quent intervals, to keep an eye on the
steam gauge, to follow the driver's in
structions respecting the dampers and
forcers, to attend to the taking up of
water, to keep the footplate clean and
tidy, and lastly, to keep an eye on his
side of the tram on the rear. If he
shows himself capable, promotion fol
lows with rapidity. From a slow goods
he is passed on to an express goods and
. i ' i i i a
thence possibly to a snuutmg engine
playing about a by-station or junction
Hence he goes to serve on a slow pass
enger train, next on a fast, and lastly
on a mail train. From this point his
further promotion is less certain, and
dependent rather on chance than ordin
ary merit, vacancies among drivers be
ing rarer than among hremen, and, as
a matter of course, more carefully be
it m e, ft
stowed. Asa driver, the novice com
mences on a slow goods train, and pas
ses through the same stages as when a
fireman, culminating, after many years
service and numerous proofs of his
qualify, in an appointment to an ex
press engine. The engine driver prop
el has a locomotive over which he
rules with all but despotic sway.
He alone is responsible, and lie alone
dares to meddle whith the machine.
The driver has nothing to do with
the preparation of his locomotive. He
reaches his depot about an hour before
starting-time. He finds his engine clean
and bright, the fire lit, the steam up, and
immediately proceeds to see for himself
thai all is right. Every lever, every
valve, the smallest bearings, are in turn
tested, and all being right he formally
takes possession, hooks oil, and finally
steams into the station, where he finds
his train already made up. His day's
work consists on the northern lines of
two journeys of about 150 miles each,
requiring, including stoppages, &c,
about ten hours. On the Korth-Wes-tern
system his pay is 7s. Od. the single
trip. London Globe.
What Killed Emory A. Storrs.
"There goes a young man who won't
live long," said a Madison street bar
keeper, as a bright, stalwart Chap
walked away from the counter. uWhat
is the matter with him?" k0h, noth
ing, but that he's drinking benedictine.
A man is always a goner if he starts on
that. It is a glorious drink, you know,
and goes to the head and makes a man
feel like a little angel on earth and all
that, but it kills him all the same. It
fascinates him and makes him its slave,
ou see. He cant stop, and he keeps
on drinking more and more, and pretty
soon he goes all to pieces. Nobody
but brain workers hanker after it, and
it is sure death to them. Did you know
that it was benedictinethat killed Em
ory Storrs? Well, it was. A year ago
last spring Emory- had braced up and
quit drinking altogether, and stuck to
it like a man, and was working like a
good fellow, when he fell ill and his
doctor prescribed benedictine as a cor
dial and tonic. That settled it. The
seductive stuff took hold of Storrs
brain and made him its slave, just as
the doctor might have known he would.
He had quit drinking whisky and wine,
but he wasn't strong enough, to throw
away t i seductive liqueur. Why, Iv'e
been told that a few weeks before his
death he was in the habit of drinking
four or five quart bottles a week and
often one in a day. And his friends
wii me iu
tell me that he was never so wittv and
brilliant as when he had had about
half a bottle.
A Back Hunter's Odd Craft.
A man in South Bend, Ind., goes
duck shooting in an old craft which he
calls an "invisible boat' He has cut
one-third of an entire boat's length
down to the water line. The remainder
is made water-tight, and in the stern a
mirror (twenty-eight inches high and
forty-eight long) is placed so that the
lass reflects the water in front and the
ecoys. Behind the mirror the h unter
sits and paddles bis boat toward the
ducks, making his observations through
a small spot in the mirror, from which
the amalgam has been removed. As
the boat moves up td the ducks they,
can see their own reflections in the
mirror, and in ome instances swim
toward the boat When the hunter
is near enough to shoot he drops the
mirror rorward ttgloosmg a string, and
gets too effective shots one at the
ducks in the water and one as thev
Landlord System in America.
The North American Review has a paper
by Thomas H. Gill that is worthy of thel
consideration of members of Congress and
of the people generally. Mr. Gill is an
Englishman or Irishman, and is a member
of the British Parliament. His services
were secured to visit the Northwest Illi
nois, Iowa, Kansas. Nebraska and Dakota
and study the landlord system in ihat
great section. The paper published is the
result ot Mr. Gill s observations, and it will
be a surprise to intelligent people generally.
It is known to newspaper readers that the
Republicans in the Congrt-ss have been
extremely lavish during the last quarter of
a century in donating the public lands to
railroads. It is also known that the public
lands have been ''gobbled up" by certain
persons to a large extent, but it is not known
how far this has been carried and the ela
borate report of Mr. Gill's investigations
will throw light where it is needed. It will
be a great surprise when it is known that
already in thw country with its vast terri
tory the landlord system has been sodevel
oped as to surpass anything yet atained in
Grert Bntain. In other words, there are
this day more men farming as tenants of
landlords than there are in England, Scot
land, Wales and Ireland. It is the Old
World system engralted upon the New.
Some ot these landlords own ten, twenty,
forty thousand acres. Wilmington Star.
No Right to Boast
The Washington correspondent of the
Augusta Chronicle tells a good story
in illustration of the fact that some
people who boast unduly of their ex-
t l i v
cepnonai vinue may conceal an imp
somewhere worse than the devils they
condemn. Here is the story: In North
Carolina, not long ago, a dapper, mid-
111 1 T i 1 "
aiea-ageci isortnern man rose in a
crowd and exultingly said: "Gentle-
men, i never smoKea a cigar, never
chewed tobacco, never drank a drop of
,i mor and never wore a beard in my
life. I married the first woman I
courted and am an example of what
temperance can do."
A gigantic North Carolinian, a grand
m i i
specimen ot his race, rose, and, confronting-
the stranger, said: "I smoke
and chew tobacco, take a drink when
I feel like it and courted sixteen women
before I married one. If I am not a
better bit of human flesh than that
little man with dyspepsia, you can tie
me to a wild horse and chase me with
The South's Progress.
The New York Express says: "How-
few Northern men realize for instance.
that in the first six months of this
year $70,000,000 were expended in the
erection and extension of Southern
factories? Yet this is the undoubted,
verified, marvelous fact. How few
in this region are prepared to learn
that the accessible values of the South
have increased 040,000,000 in the past
four years. Yet these are trustworthy
figures. How many of our people
dreamed that the South had 307 cotton
factories, with 800,000 new spindles?
How many 4uew that in Alabama,
Georgia, Arkansas, Kentucky, Tennes
see and West Virginia, the output, of
coal was increased from 900,000 tons
in 1870 to 3,700,000 tons in 1880?
How many knew that in the above
same states the output of iron ore rose
from 40,000 tons in 1870 to 5G5.000
tons in 1880.
An Austin boy who came from
school very much excited, and told his
father that all human beings were de
scended from the apes, which made the
old man so mad that he replied angri
ly: "That may be the case with you,
but it ain't with me, I can tell you that
now, my son." The boy didn't say
anything, but when his mother came
home he told her about it.
Much care should be exercised in
all wood ashes, as they are
among the best fertilizers for the farm
and garden. It has been truthfully said
that they are to "the earthly parts of
vegetables what milk is tothe animal
system, or barn yard manure to the
entire crop." They contain every ele
ment, and generally in the right pro
portions, for insuring a full and rapid
Yon are usually impecunious on a
holiday; but when you have to work
all day long and nearly half the night,
yon think of the riotous enjoyment
you could purchase with your money
if you only had the time.
The man that owes yon money drops
into oblivion until the debt is forgotten ;
but the man you owe appears at every
gathering you attend, and you are fi
nally driven to paying him in order
that you may see less of him.
If your great grandfather helped
sign the Declaration of Independence,
no one is aware of it unless you tell
them; but if your great grandfather
was hung, you can t get into a war of
words without having it thrown up to
There was a crowded public meeting it
Belfast on the loth to declare their opposi
tion to a dissolution of the union and to
NO BOON THAT SCIENCE HAS CONFERRED
Has been fraught with greater blessings than
that which has accrued to the inhabitants of
malarial ridden portions of the United States
and the Tropics from the nse of Uostctter's Sto
mah Bitten. The experience of many years has
but too clearly demonstrated the inefficiency of
quinine and other drugs to effectually combat
the progress of intermittent, congestive "and
bilous remittent fevers, while on the other hand,
it has been no less clearly shown that the nse
of the Bitters, a medicine congenial to the frail
est constitution, and derived from purely bo
tanic sources, affords a reliable safctruard
against malarial disease, and arrest it when
developed. For disorder of the stomach, liver
and bowels, for general debility and renal in
activtiy, it is also a most efficient remedy. Ap
petite and sleep are improved by it, it expels
rheumatic humors from the blood, and enriches
a circulation impoverished by mal-assimitation.
A short time before his death, Alexander
H. Stephens dictated to his amanuensis a
sketch of the late Gen. Lee. The first ar
ticle was unsatisfactory, and he began a
second. This article, oreoared with ffreat
care, Mr. Stephens was not able personal
ly to revise, but as it is, it will appear in
the Southern Bivouac for February. A
sketch of Lee by Stephens will have a very
You never remember that vou have
left your watch under vour nillow on
the top floor uutil you reach the side
walk, and it is not until you reach the
top floor at night that you recollect
that you either left the front door open
or unlocked. Puck.
A gentleman srenerous in his contri-
buttons for church purposes, 1ut not
regular in his attendance unon Dublic
worship, was wittily described bv a
lar of the church, but a kind of a flvmi?
buttress, supporting it from the out-
Girls who wish to have small, pretty
shaped mouths should repeat at frequent
intervals aunng the day, "Fanny rinch
fried floundering fist for Francis
It is just after breaking vour back
to put a patent leather shine on your
snoes tnat you accidentally step into a
puddle up to your ankles.
The poor blind man lives in the
country, where there is beautiful scen
ery; and the man who can see a five
dollar bill twenty yards off, behind a
stump, works in a coal mine.
If you perform an act of charity, it
is never known. If you are guilty of
a misdemeanor, it is known in the
columns of every newspaper, and your
name is not spelled wrong.
The dove coos its dulcet notes away
off in the woods; but the peacock lets
off its rasping shriek, which always
suggests a rat-tail file, right under
before you are half
When it is pouring rain, your um
brella is not to be found anywhere in
the house; but during a drought it is
in three or four rooms at a time, and
you have to pick your steps to keep
from falling over it.
The man with one eye wears a pair
of spectacles, and the man with two
eyes wears a single barreled eye glass.
Your dog flies down the path and
tears your dearest friend to tatters;
but when a burglar breaks in to the
house, the dog is chained up in the
When a miner, has been eaten by a
grizzly, the western people speak" of
him as being admitted to the bar.
"How do you tell a fool when you
see one?1 asks a correspondent. How!
By the kind of questions he asks.
Wives and newspapers are just alike.
The only man who knows how to
manage them properly is the man who
"1 11 join you presently, said the
minister to the young couple waiting,
as tie started tor the key to the church
STATUE Of " LIBERTY ENLI&HTE5II6 THE WORLD."
More Honey Needed.
The Committee in charge of the construction
of the pedestal and the erection of the Statue,
In order to raise funds for
its completion, have prepared, from
model furnished by the artist, a prefect fac Hmiit
Miniature Statuette, which thev are delivering
to subscribers throughout the United States at
the following prices :
No. 1 Statuette, mix inch in HHfffU, the
Statue bronzed; Pedestal, nickel-silvered. at
One Dollar each, delivered.
No. S Statuette, in same metal, twelve inches
high, beautifully bronzed and nickeled, at
Five Dollars each, delivered.
No. 8 Statuette, twelve inches high, finely
chased. Statue bronzed, Pedestal, Heavily
fril 1 ver-lla ted, with flush stahd, at
Ten Dollars each, delivered.
Much time and money have been spent in
perfecting the Statuettes, and they are much
improved over the first sent out. The Com
mittee have received from subscribers many
letters of commendation.
The Sew York World Fund of $100,000 com
pletes the Pedestal, but it is estimated that
$40,000 is yet. needed to pay for the iron fasten
ings and the erection of the Statue.
Liberal subscriptions for the Miniature Statu
ettes will produce the desired amount.
Address, with remittance,
RICHARD BUTLER, Secretary,
American Committee of the Statue of Liberty,
83 Mercer Street, New York.
AMI! MATRIX'S MICE.
Having qualified as Administratrix upon
the cs'atu of V. A. McCorkul dee'd 1
nereoy noiny au persons having claims
against said estate to present them to me
for payment on or belore the 17th dav of
j December, 1886, or this notice will be
I plead in bar of" their rneoverv.
Jennie A. McCohkle. A dm'.
1 Thco, F. Kluttz, Att'y. Dec. t18S5. j-H
For Sale at this Office :
Land Deeds. ...Seal Estate Mortgage Deeds....
Sheriff Deede'of several different forms ;
Chattel Mortgages. ...Mortgage Sale Notices;
Magistrates' summonses, Executions, Subpoenas
Witness Tickets Transcripts, &c.
Bastardy Warrants and Bonds.... State Warrants,
Ball Bonds ...Peace Bonds.... Appearance Bonds,
Appeal Bonds .... Prosecution Bonds... Ejectment
Writs summary Attachments.. .Bonos mm mane
Title. . . . Sale Notices for Administrator.
Trespass Notices. . . .
A foil line of Solicitors Indictment forms.
Numerous blank forms lor Superior Court Clerks. . .
Several forms foruse of Attorneys.. I.
h-v And man v Miscellaneous.
AU which will be sold low. . . .Blanks of any and all
kinds printed to order In best style and ojn good
paper at very low figures.
It vols, of Scientific Amercan,
1 No. each of Jones' Law and Equity.
250 lbs. Brace's second hand Bourgeois tied np.
S3 or so Fonts advertising display type,
lo Jobbing Fonts.1!?
loo lbs. Large Bordeiftype.
ryone complete slock of Printing material for s
five column paper and Job Office, presses included.
rw-Many of the above Blanks and nearly all the
printing stock, will be sold very cheap foe cash or
on short lime.
BY THE BARREL AT I
ENNISS Drug: Store.
July 9, '85 tf.
FRESH TURNIP SEED?
The Earliest and Best Turnip Seed for
salo at . ENNISS".
TRUSSES 6f all kind,, at
reduced prices, at EXjSlSS'.
CHEPEU THAN EVER.
(Rubber Kings for Fruit Jars, at J
SCARE'S PRISEBm PftDES
For sale at ;T ENDsISS
THE BEST AND CHEPEST
For Threshers, Reapers, aud Mqweis at
If von want vour prescriptions put-up
cheaper than anywhere else go to
EN1TISS' Prug Store.
v 9, '65. tl
Enniss' Blackberry Cordial,
Disentery, Diarrhoea. Flux, &e, for sale
At ENNJS' Druj; Stoie.
Having qualified as Administrator of
Paul Ilolshouser, dee'd, I herebj give no
tice to all persons having Claiujs ugHihst
the estate of said deeedent. t!0 present them
to ine on or before the 12th day of Novem
ber, t8o. CUHISEKBUIIT IHdl.8IOU8ER.
de;17 Adut-V of Paul Kolshouser
Craige & Clement, Att'ys.
DELAYS A HE DANGEROUS!!
v J. S. McCUBBINS
bus just returned froin the N nlfern cities
LARGEST & 8187 SELECTED
Stock of Goods that he lias ever offered to
the public; consisting of DryjGojpds, Gro
ceries, Hats, Boots and Shoes, Sole Leather,
Crockery ami Queens-ware, Clothing, P10
vision. Wood and Willow ware, &c.
Also a lull line of
of the very best brands, viz:
BAKEK'S Well Tried FOR IjVIIEAT.
MEUItYMAN'S A. D. Bone " f "
WALKER'S Ground Bone " t 44
NATURAL Guano just from prchilla,
and supposed the only Natural Guano on
Go and get Testimonials and if jou -aut
to save money, don't forget to call on him
before buying either Goods or Fertilizers.
Salisbury, Oct. 1, 1885. f 2o:tf
Caveats, Trade Marks and
Obtained, and all other business In the l. S. Patent
Office attended to for Moderate Fees. i
our office Is opposite the V. 8. Patent Office, and
we can ubt4iln Patents In less time than those re
mote from Washington.
Send Model or drawing. We advise as'to patent
ability free ot charge; and make So charge
Obtiin Patent. -
We refer her to the Postmaster, the Supt. of
Money order Hlv.. and to officials of thC. s. Pat
ent office. For circular, advice, terms and refer
ences actual clients in your own Stateor county.
wriweio C. A. SNQW Jt CO..
Opposite Patent Oiuce, a&blngton l. C.
Oct. Si, S3. U
r out z3 s
HORSE AND CATi Li. POWDERS
So nam win tip of f our, rtm oriLrxa Fa
vaa. il f-ontz-n Fowlen are mil In tisnm.sr
' owdwirillmrpund i.r 11 M-' holkra.
ronu Inwiors will prevent Gapk- tjc Fawu.
ro-Uz Pow pr wn Iqeren e tlie ormntftT of milk
anl cream twenty rw-r cent., arxl mnkr tiie laitterana
Komz- Pwr1rm will nr or nrev,.nf lmot ktkst
to which Hoiv.-s Hnl tt!e r n)eet.
rorTxi Pow-mas wiu aiv s atifactiok.
DAV I D r. FOTTTZ, Proprietor.
BALTI CE, MD.
J. H. Ennisg, Druggist, Agent.
GOOD FARM FOR SAJLE.
A good farm of 250 acres, welf watered,
plenty of forest, meadow, and good dwel
ling and out houses, for sale by
Brvner & McCuBixs,
Keal Estate Agent.--, Sa1i.-btf'. X. C.
It out of sorts' with headache, stomas
disorder , torpid liver, pain In backer lifaZ
stlpation. etc .neglect may be fatal. (Wrf
of Btrona's Sanative ill8 win plre,???
A few doses restore to new health and vigor
f PFflM AN" ut rctrrmu n,...
Omm1 by indiscretion, excess, etc BnMKla
dar; Curm usual ly within Booth. o DwZ,7
pocQu-ckery. Positiy. Proofs, fall derir&S
latter of MM In plain ktoIw! envelope frol
juuA uibidAJ. 00. P.O. gig itOwKio, k.y
MUlOim M3L,B fcKEtfsrLs
PPSBILITI W F8ALEE Mr it
A Life Experience. Rerrarkablo uui
Quick cures. Trial Package? . SerU
stamp for sealed particulars. Addreea
Or. WASP A CO. Louisiana, Mo,
A. C AES '
f o all who are safferinc; from" the errors
and indiscretions of youth, nervous wtak
neas, early decay, loss' of manhood, &e T
will send a recipe that will cure you, Pugg
of CfiARQK. This reat remedy w'a9 dis
covered by a missionary in South America
Send a sell-addressed envelope tothe Rev
Joseph T. In max, Station D. New Xari
City- '- ! 4:ly
Draw or Paint ?
Then send to EUGENE L. TIAIWI8 &
CO., Raleiyh. N. C. for Pricelist of Artists'
materials. They kp ever thing, needed
and will fill your order by mail or express
promptly. Portraits in. Crayon 'and Oil.
Oil Landscapes, Western N; C. Seeueryr
5 4:3m. pd.
NOTICE TO DRUOttfSTS AND STORE
I guarantee Shriner's Indian T-crmifuge
to destroy and expel worms from the mj.
man body, where they exist, if used ac
cording to directions'. You are author
ized to sell it upon the above conditions.
David E. Foutz, Proprietor, Baltimore
1 fTTH UNDEKSIGNED has bought the well
I- 8TONE QUAKRY of E. E. Phillips, deceased,
Kuunu nun-A UUU.M I MILL
I ana win continue to supply the public de
mand for Mill Stones from- this rKi.vr.it it
A okit so well known throughout this country
tor Its superiority for Mill Kfones. Granltebloers
torOrnamental purposes, Monuments, Ac, &c, can
also be had at this quarry. Address,
. J. T. WYATT, Salisbury, X. C
fsT SEED HOUSE S&gg
T. W. WOOD & SONS,
Wboltile and Retail Seedsman. Richmond, Vfe
To the neda ci ine 1
traveler ami ncwsi M.Vr!'
ach Hitters is peculiarly ;'..
strengthens the diirvsMvc
braces the-physical ei.ergii
: fcinr;; it
lui innuenees. it remove
tnn1.iri.il I'm i.r ftnttet ii ..if i
i. .li preven
I faithfully stimnlirres the littn-va ai;i
lCi, 'iV.-ietsi ,
bladder, and enriches as.weii a-3 jitmiM
the blood. When overcome bv tatiirtje,
Whether mental or physical, the Wears
and debilitated find it a' reliable sonree ot
renewed strength and comfort. For sale
by all DrugzisU and Dealers generally,
25 YEARS 1W USE.
Tat Greatest Medjcal Trlnrcph of the Age!
SYMPTOMS OF A
IiOaaof appetite, Dowela costive, Pain la
the head, with a dull sensation in tho
back part, Pain voder tho shoulder
blade, Fu llncs.i after eatioe, with it dis
inclination to exertion of boar or mind,
Irritability of temper, l.oxr spirits, whit
a fading ot" having neglected romc duti
Weariness, Dizziness, Flattering at tho
Heart, Dots before tho eyes, IZeadacho
ver the right eye, Itectlerrsnrse, Tit!
fltfnl dreams. Highly colored I'rino, and
.TUTT'S PiUT.3 avo especially adapted
to such cases, on 3 d sc effects sue!) a
change offeelinprfsToaM msKUtlic nnfl'ercr.
They Increase ilio A ipciitc.antl uure tte
bedy 1 1 Take oil I'lesli. t:i::i lae.' 'tcm I
noarih4,; ' t by ili. . . T osM? Artior. ca
Ojiat ITatti rsr WnisEF.US changed to a
Ctossr it:cd-7 a. Ei:it;le np;l lent Ion of
tMaDTE. Ii i-n;;ar3 rt urturel coirr,r.ct
nstantarr:a:.:y. ." '! by I;-rj;ir. or
sent, bv errrc 1 r:i rece'r-s cf PI.
OfHco, r7u3T-y f-ow York.
Dec. 20, '4. ly.
r IWdv mrtA namflrOOl
f line the killed phsr-
A Radical Cure for
' over brain. work. Avoii
f too free indulgence, f
I t h t m1 f.i ill- SSM
lifinna. Mmilt from
DmmU W nnlrnnao
the unpoMtwa or prrtcn
tioiN iimto for thrM
tronblef. Oct oar Pice
Circular and Trial Peck
age, and leers tansenant
facta beans takina m
mcrt elsewhere. Take
SURE RF.MF.ltY that haS
CUBED thowaanda. eoea
not interfere with MNs
tion to PBtineaa, or eaute
TestSj for over8w
any way. rossora
lacfeatiac medical pr.nci-
I pain or uwoBTesience m
V . timjil
YCAR3 BV USE IN WANK
lipeeine influence U fell
I without delay. ThtMt.
I the hu.
I man oreaniatn It rtJtored.
I The animating elenynta
of In, wliNwff
On Month, -
Two Month. -
If h mMm
Iful and raDidlrrainf bft!
HARRIS REMEDY CO.. rrcCHti
S06 N. Tenth Bt, ST. XOOTS. 3X-