liie oarolma Watcnman.
VOL XVn.-THIED SERIES. SALISBUEY, N. C, JULY 15, 1886. j NO. 39
READ TIILS COLUMN CAREFULLY. A
Mcroney k Bro's
n o k V n fW Tf? T. V A X 1 V
AND PRY GOODS
Pr tlii season their line oi Dress l rim
; is imannroaehable.
A fix 1 1 line of Rosary Bead Trimmings,
fancy' B ills and Crescents for Lambrequins.
Special bargains in Hamburg and Swiss
Lar; varieties of Buttons, large and
mall"witli clasps to match. Largest and
.kn,.Ct line air Pearl Buttons 4n the city..
Below all competition, they have the bfcst
line of Laces, in all widths, of Esourlal,
finanish. Black and Colored, Oriental,
"Egyptian uream anu mi-
'a riwnc iiud Fillaselle S
Silk Floss in all
shades, ic -
rrun iw.af Rfn fiorset ever sola?-
A full line of Warner's Corsets.
- Parasols from 15c4to $6.00.
1 II K.
Rare bargains in Kid ami Silk Gloves
and Mitts of all shades and-qualjty.
-ii-inmnlf!tc hue of undressed Kius lor
i . -T T 1
An unequalled assortment of Ladies
Misses Hose at all prices.
RIBBEt) HOSE FOR CHIL
DREN A SPECIALITY.
i I t H
Gent's Silk Scarfs from 2oc to $ 1.00.
T.,ct the uliire to iret White and Colored
'Cuffs and Collars tor Ladies:
L If you want Straw Hats, Pur Hats and
Shoes for Gentlemen, Ladies, or Bays, you
can find, them here.
The more careful you read the more yon
iwiH be convinced that they have the bjt
stock in town, and will sell to you at prices
,to compete! with any one. ..
) In all tjhc recent popular shades of 1
They have lall Wool Nun's Veiling at 25c.
Batistes and Embroidery to match.
Embroidered Etomino Robes, .Emjbroid
"ercd Zephyr Robes, Fu lid ine plain Eromjne
Dress Goods, Combination aVdoI Robe Dress
Goods, Brocade Combination Dress Goods,
Striped Combination Dress Goods, Bouclay
Canvass Plid Dress Goods, Sheppard Plaid
Dress Goods, Cotton Canvass Dress Goods,
,15c Sattectis, Crinkled Seersuckers, Giug
"LV tll i1 Cjt? Ji-?S.
Ii' White Goods 'you cannot be pleased
better anywhere; they have Linen De Dac
ca, Iutlia-Linen, Persian Lawn, Victoria
Lawn, White and Colored Mull, Nainsook,
ar hU prices.
All Shades of Cheese Cloth. Calicoes, 158
xQ'S at 5c, per yard, Cassiiuers lor Genjt's
wear, all prices, Cotjtouadis lioin Pic to J0c
Ladies and Misses Jerseys, a lull line, Ctir
taiu Goods in Persian and Russian Drapery,
Curtain Holland in aU shades, Oid Shades,
in all Colors, , Curtain"" J.oles ajid Fixtures,
Linen Lap Robes 75c. to $1.50,
MEROMiiY : 8C bRU.
TC:0m . SAL.lbLlI, JN. v
BEST REMEDY ENOWN FOB
In all forms and stages.
miVI VEGETABLE fcMMi
It Cares waora others failed to g-ive
$r.B. B. Bivls, Athens, Oa., says: "1 suffered
Catarrh; Uve ye.irs. But since using CERTAIN
WTAKU11 CUKE am entirely free from the dis
r. O. B. Howe, Athens, Oa., says: "CERTAIN
CATAHHH CURB "cured ma of a severe Ulcerated
BtjrctUroat.and 1 cheerfully endorse it."
MlsaLueyj. cook, Ooonte Co. oa., writes, Sept.
mh, isss: 1'Oneboitie of your remedy eHtirely
curi',i jUt. of Catarrh, with which I had suffered
gneatly for nve years r"
j it Aligojod.-Athens, Oa., writes Sept. 2, '35; H
Had severe sore threat more than two weeSs; was
eatirely cured by CERTAIN CATARRH CUKE in
CAN YOU DOUBT
SUCH TESTIMONY? WE THINK NOT.
iiy a few of our many certificates are given here,
opera cm outlined from your druggist, or by
SC. CO ATHENS, Ga.
Sale by J. II. ENNISS, Salisbury N.C.
I Certify that on the 15th of Febru
ary I cominmenccd giving my fbuq
'children, aged 2, 4, 6 and 8 years,
respectively, Smith's Worm Oil, anal
na within six davs there were at
least 1200 worms expelled. One child!
Jmscd lover 100 in one nijihf.
T. E. Simpson. -
Hall Co.. Febrnarv 1. 1879.
- , j j
Sir: My child, five years old, hadj
symptoms of worms. I tried calomel
and other Worm Medicines, but failj
to exel any. Seeing Mr. Ruin s!
certificate. I ot a vial of vour Worm.
and tlw fii-et iTnf lirnii'rlit. fartv
fvortus, and the second dose so many
Were passed I could not count them.
S- II. ADAMS,
m. l h
I pray for fait a. 1 long to trust
I listen 'with my heart, and hear
A voice without a soandx " Be Just,
Be true, ba merelful, revere.-
"Believe and trust. Through stars and suns.
rnrougn an occasions ana events,
mw wise, paternal purpose runs;
The darkness of His providence
is star-lit vwui Denign intents."
, j r
O, Joy.suprenie ! I know the Voice,,,
Like none beside on earth or sen ;
Yea, more; oh, soul of mine, rejoice,
By all that He requires of me,' ,
I -know that God liimself must be.
No picture to my aid I call,
I shape no tmaee in far nraver :
I only know in Him is all
Oi rights life, beauty, everywhere,
' Eternal goodness, here and there !
I know He is, and what lie Is.
Whose one great purpose is the good
Of all. I rest my soul on His
immortal Love and FaUierhood;
And trust ..lm as His chUdren should.
Not less that His restraining hand '
Is offTrar selfish seeTcTDgs laid;
And, shorn of words and works, we stand
Of vain illusions disarrayed,
The richer for our losses made.
I fear no more. The clouded face
Of naturesmlles; through aft her things
Of time and space anJ sense 1 trace
The moving of the Spirit's wings.
And hear the song or hope she sings.
A tlantie Xoa'.hly.
Northern Settlers Contention.
The Press Association in their recent
meeting lRdorsed the idea of callinz a
convention of the Northern settlers
now resident in this State, to converie
one day during the State Fair this fall.
The Agricultural Society has wisely
the time of holding its fair
so that all attending it may go directly
to other fairs in the State, thus giving
11 "i. I J.
uturo liunue-iu visitors uu opportunity
to learn oy observation or the agnenl-
for.il nn,l rt-lio. mmuo "M..4-i,
Jural and other resources of North
Carolina. There can be but little
doubt as to the value of an invitation
"to come down an join us" extended
by resident northern men to those in
the crowded north who are looking for
new homes and who are able to buy
them for cash. No other immigration
is desired in North Carolina. Only
people of means need .apply. These
northern settlers, too, are generally en
thusiastic in their praise of the State
and dilate with- great ferver on the
merits of their sections. ' When they
send an invitation to all those interest
ed in finding new homes, &c, it will
most likely draw many desirable peo
ple here, who will look for themselves
and who, when they return may speak
tor tnemseives. ine eneer or sucn a
meeting must be for the best interests
of the State, and the press hsis acted
wisely in endorsing and lending their
aid to the scheme.
mi i nil" i
Those readers oi tins paper who are
northern men and who are willing to
help this matter rorwaru, are reques
ted to signify as much to us that they
may be included in the calh
Woo ileal" Items.
The tax list of Unity township, as
made out by VV m.
A. Thomason, Ksq.,
shows the-gain and loss as foil
15,603 acres of land, gain 42 acres;
valued at $Soo40, gain SdUo; 11 hor
ses, gain of 0, valued at $5,282, gain of
35502y 101 mules, loss of 5, valued at
$1,760, loss of 257; 1 Jack, valued at
50, gain of 10; 2o7 cattle, loss of 21,
valued at $2030, loss of 3; 054 hogs,
loss of 30, valued at $1131 gain of
$173; 200 sheep, gain-of 71, valued at
$200, gam or f755; farming utensils,
household, &e., valued of $7,408, gain
of $1001; money $2 250, loss of $33;
solvent credits of $1 l,305,gain of $1,930;
other personal property, value of
$2,570, gain of $237; aggregate value
$120,780, gain of $3,835. White polls
rf t.l.,l. ,.,!1., ,0 lnca 1. OOO
05, even; black polls 43, loss ot 1; 223
persons listed this year, 8 last year.
Of the 228 listed last year, five have
died, aged 05, 80, 84, 70 and 31 years
In addition he shows that there is in
the township 120 dogs, a gain of 13
from last. 0:uan03 used
45200 lbs. a loss 0004 lbs
vear. Planted this year id4 acres in
tobacco, with 80 tobacco barns.
Our voung friend, K. C. seems to lie
foremost in raising fine tobacco in this
J. H. Rice, Esq., is getting along
finely with his new dwelling liouse.
Mrs. Witt. A. Thomason has gone to
spp ber mother in Pontotoc, Miss. She
says that her health has greatly im
proved since she -left home
Owinf to so much rain, farmers are
behind with their crops. We lave no
need of Clod Knockers; bat grass dig
Wetmore will teach at Unity
Wm. H. WetnfOre s family is visting
at Dr. Wetmore s.
The wheat crop is damaged badly.
J A. Bailev is hauling his up and hav -
intr it threshed. He thinks he can urv
it better under shelter, than in the
... -. ii i
field. Mr. Lee Powlass says his is
irreen on the shock, and some of it
wont be worth hauling in.
The Sunday school opened at rites
school house last Sunday with about
30 scholars. Mr. Richard
MrJoe Swink lost his wife on the
3d inst JEB.
y REUN'I.EAK WIUTTIBB.
Snorts From Heilig's Hills.
Heiligs mills, N. C July 3, 1886.
Editor Carolina Watchman. We have
been haying rain, rain, and still it rains.
We 'can get only one day in a week tct
plow, so you can have an idea how our
crops loott- Some of our farmers (?) have
corn and cotton that has had nothing
done to it since it was planted. This of
course is not a general thing, it is onlv
the case with those who take things easy,
who spend a day now and then hunting
or tuning, ana cant tind time to iro to
town while others are busy as abeeion
the farm; who must stop the plow toVo
to mill or haul wood because they hap
pened to hget out just when they could
plow. Of course they never think of
going to iaill till the good lady says the
barrel is empty, nor of hauling wood un
til the last piece has been .burned, and
then they! must go if the plow has to stop.
iow about tne crops as a general thing.
Corn on upland where it was planted
early and worked well looks tolerably
well while that planted late and not
worked is "shabby." Bottoms as a gen
eral thing, will be a failure.
1 here has been entirely too much rain
Wheat is cut, and proved to be far
below an average crop, too much rain
when it was blooming, too many bugs
when it Was ripening, and too much rain
when it was on the shock. There is but
very little wheat hauled in; what is out
is sprouting Very badly, at least one half
of the wheat in the field is now damaged
by rain. The corn was all washed down
on Thursday 1st and it has been too wet
since to go in to set it up, consequently it
is growing crooked and cannot be plowed
any more. But farmers should look at
the bright side, tne ram drowns out the
bugs and -checks their ravages on the
corn. Also learn a lesson of industry
from the present season. There has been
fine weather enough since the wheat was
dry for us all to have our wheat in the
barn, but alas only a few have improved
the opportunity, while many go about
grumbling at the rain. Now the lesson,
at the nght Hme Iefc us not put orF haul
mg wheat because we have some grassy
cotton to noe or plow, ana when we can
piow, to pow in trutk Go to the city
when trade is brisk, see every derk busy,
almost in a run the whole day hardly
taking time for their meals, while we see
farmers with hired hands, sleeping after
sun up, moping along to the field late
in the day, spending two or three
hours in the shade at noon because it is.so
hot. Brother farmers, we must get out
of this, the merchant knows the busy
season lasts not the whole; year, so he
makes use of it. The same with us, the
sun shines not every day, so let us be up
and doing, there is by far too much sleep
on the farm, we should remember that
the sleeping fox catches no poultry, and
that there will be sleep enough m the
grave. There is no use for idleness now,
even if it is rainy, if we are indeed farm
ers we will find plenty of work to do
while it is raining, and while it is too wet
to plow, let us make preparations for
another crop, now is the time to get up
the material tor the compost neap for fall
Wishing you and your paper success, I
remain yours truly, L. W.
Who are the Laborers ?
The recent labor agitation has led
to an opening of the eyes of many as
to who the laborer is. It is no longer
conceded without question that the men
who work in factories and belong to
labor unions are. entitled to the exclu
sive distinction of "working men." It
turns out on investigation that this is
a working world and that we all work.
It has also been disclosed that we are
all employers, or capitalists, and all
employes.- xouuy ,ne snoemaKer piays
ovs the shoe
maker to makeshoes for him. So we
i ii ii
crn- nnw ohm :mi n iiv rnr nr ir i o
' ' 1 11'. II ma V i A ' 'VAAV A 7 I 1 J 1
italist or laborer. Hut which has the
easiest time, the owner of the mills who
skirmishes around, twelve to fifteen
hours a day for,moiiey for the opera
tives, and get only his board and cloth
ing for it, arid often can't sleep because
he can t get the money, or the man
who4 works j his ten hours, gets his
money without skirmishing, and sleeps
witlioot molestation. Me. Industrial
time the Senate
debating the grave question of secret
I .- . rw,i . . n
sessions, mere is a strong body or
men, intelligent, progressive, and bold,
who demand that the doors of the Sen
ate shall be thrown wide open so that
the sovereign people may know what
transpires in that august bod v. It if
8trango that any men in this enlighten-
,-,.1 n.9i b;-nldiiTisisf iiimn rntnininrr sa.
cret session. The days' of Councils of
Ten and Star Chambers have passed long
ago. W henef er tne policy ot th
Government in dealing with foreign
questions requires secrecy then let the
doors be closed. But surely there can
be no. good reaeon why there should
not be an open session when political
and economical-questions and appoint
ments are up for discussion. W . Mar.
Diversity in Crops.
An intelligent farmer at Whitaker's
writes as follows:
"Can't you advocate the planting of
ieas and beans for orth Carolina as
vou have tobacco? There is more
money in them than in cotton. It as
not too late now to put them in, A
North Carolina invention will gather
l thein at a nominal cost, planted in
rows three feet apart 1 here is too
much rain to make a good crop of cot
ton or corn now.
This suggestion 13 timely. The pea
and the bean will grow to perfection m
any part of the State, and they are not
only profitable but very desirable crops
North Carolina farmers should seek
' A i m I -
variety or crops, l he wise cry is
diversify and make home supplies.
Mr. Henry Bell, of Philadelphia, would
like to correspond with North Carolina
people having desirable farming, land
with mill property for rent or sale. Par
ties "having such a property would do
weH to correspond with Mr. Bell.
Mr. J, N. Chalker, of Brancroft, Mich.,
is anxious to purchase timber, oak, ana
if he can be suited he is willing to pur
chase a large amount in North Carolina.
He is a business man of means and influ
ence, and if he is pleased can influence a
number of gentlemen to invest in North
Mr. Alex. Smeedes, of Ellen ville, N.Y.,
contemplates visiting North Carolina
for the purpose of securing a considerable
quantity of well timbered lands for a par
ty of Northern gentlemen.
Dr. R. 8. True, of Rome, New York,
writes Commissioner Patrick that he will
shortly move to North -Carolina and
practice medicine in Western N. C., in or
near the town ot Asheville.
A. W. Clingan, of O., Ul become a
permanent settler in North Carolina du-
1 ring the present summer.
The Cranberry Iron Works.
We learned a few days ago from a
gentleman who has been over the
mountains that the company which
owns the Cranberry iron ore beds had
put up works for reducing the iron
and converting it intoxsteel by the
Bessemer process. Experiments made
at Birmingham with the Cranberry
ores established the fact months ago
that steel of fine quality could made
from them by the Bessemer process.
The property of the company is said to
rapidly increasing in value, and one
half million dollars is reported to have
been offered for it recently by capital
ists. The rapid development of this
property will bring forward into promi
nence the question of building a rail
road through the mountains to con
nect the Cranberry mines with . the
eastern system of roads. Hickory
Salem Female Acadomy.
This ancient and highly honored In
stitution, which has sent out more
than 6,000 pupils into real life, moves
onward in its accustomed good work,
and stands to day. abreast wTith the
more richly endowed schools in the
land. May it long survive the changes
of flowing time to bless the world bv
its influences for good. Thanks
to the Principals for a beautiful pic
ture of the Academy. and some of the
This Downs John Earlycorn.
A son of J. I. Miller was bitten on
the foot by a rattlesnake about a week
ago. The wound was well wet with
turpentine, and seven drops given in
ternally. The wound was then kept
wet with the juice of milk weed. It is
now healing, and the boy is out at play.
Capt. A. M. Vannoy, of this place,
received yesterday morning from Col
lector Dowd his commission as general
deputy collector of the sixth district,
the position lately held by Mr. T. H
Vanderford, of Salisbury. Mr. Van
derford has received an appointment as
deputy agent for Virginia, North and
South Carolina. Mr. Vannoy will en
ter upon his official duties next week
Statesi'illc La ndtna rk.
r rank Ixaston, colored, who was
hanged at Salisbury last Friday, was
a brother of our fellow-citizen, "Rail
road." Railroad made application to
various ot his white friends last week
for small loans, telling them that be had
a brother at Salisbury who was not ex
pecting to live long. To others who
knew that his brother was Frank Gas
ton he acknowledged that he wanted
to see the hanging, saying that he had
understood that it was to be a big
thing. Statesville Landmark.
The latest adulteration is tle mix
ing of salts of tin with molasses, the
salts in question being a virulent pois
on. They give molasses its bright
color. . Perhaps this may account for
some otherwise inexplicable stomach
The Asheville Citizen, in a three
column communication signed "Dem
ocrat," reviewing the question of mak
ing up the Democratic ticket for
Supreme Court Judges, says:
"For the Associate Justices we must
look to the E;ist for onend to the West
for the other, as Merrimon belongs to
the middle section. Looking to the
west, the most obvious, available candi
date is Judge Shipp, of Mecklenburg.
Looking to the Bust the evident choice
of that section is W. D. Pruden, ef
Merrimon, Shipp, Pruden a strong
combination, one calculate! to arouse
enthusiasm and certain of election. It
is not possible for the Republicans to
select a ticket that could beat this.
Shipp is popular in the West; Pruden in
the East; Merrimon throughout the
Two of our Supreme Court Judges,
Messrs Smith and Ashe, have reached
the venerable age of 75' years. The
feeling is gaining ground, as this fact
comes to be considered, that these
highly esteemed citizens should now be
retired with their clustered honors,
and younger men chosen by the people
to bear the burdens of the bench.
The Blair Bill Made Clear.
In order to show what the Blair Edu
cational Bill really means, we qfuote
the following from a recent speech of
Hon. R. A. Pierce of Tennessee. Mr.
Pierce said that the advocates of the
Blair bill lost sight of the fact that the
States would have to raise by taxation
an equal amount for school purposes as 1
mat received trom the government,
and that the white people, who owned
most all the property, wouM have to
pay that tax, while the negro, with his
preponderance of ignorance would reap
the benefit. Also that the negro who
was born in slavery would not be bene
fitted one dollar's worth directly, he
being too old to receive an education,
and only negroes who were born un
der same rights as the whites would
receive direct benefit, they receiving.
under the provisions of the Blair bill,
two-thirds while the white children.
whose parents paid very near all the
taxes, would receive just- one-third.
There is not a State in the South,
should the Blair bill become a law, but
what Would have to increase its taxa
tion." Senator Blair, the author of the
measure, a republican benator from
New Hampshire, gave the following in
one 6f Jiis speeches in the Senate while
supporting the bill, as one of the ob
"Speaking simply as a republican
politician, I assert that this measure
should be enacted into a law for the
purpose of spreading the. principles of
the Republican party, and as the only
possible way or doing it hereafter.
Here is a trank declaration from the
author himself that the purpose
and object of the bill is to create a vast
machine for the purpose of inculcating
Republican doctrines. Does any sane
man aoubt tne lengths to wmcn tne
republican party would go, asks the
Nashville Daily American, with the
power of Federal supervision, if by any
mutation in politics it should come in
Senator Vanse in New York.
From N. Y. Star.
Tammany Hall never contained a
larger or more, enthusiastic audience
than that which crowded every part of
it yesterday to take part in the annual
celebration by the Tammany Society
of the birthday of American indepen
dence. Hon. ZebulonB. Vance was intro
duced, amid applause, for the "long
talk." The Senator said: "One of the
ambitions of my life is gratified today.
I stand in Tammany Hall, one of the
oldest and most ancient orders of
Democracy in this country1 He re
viewed the causes that led to the vic
tory of the Democracy and the change
in the administration of government.
"The thieves and jobbers have been
driven out of the Capitol at W ashing-
ton by a strict adherence to simple
Democratic principles. They will be
kept out as long as this is adhered to,
but will be lost the moment we forget
our duty to them." Mr. Vance who,
as Governor of North Carolina, is said
to have addressed tne now ianious re
mark to the Governor of South Caroli
na. took a glass of water, and drink
ing it, turned to the grand sacheme
with the remark: "This is a mighty
thin drink for Tammany." When the
applause died away he continued: "We
believe in equal rights to all and ex
elusive privileges to none. If 4to the
victors belong the spoils' is mercenary
what shall we say? To whom do they
"To the'Mugwumps !" shouted a war
rior, i Applause. J
"To the Mugwumps?" the orator re
sumed. "To the vanquished? Do they
belong to those who fight on no side,
vet litron all? Or do they belong to
those who run the fool's race in poli
It was otit of place, when it was an
nounced that Secretary Lamar, of
President Cleveland's Cabinet, went to
Baltimore as uit representative of th
Cabinet," to see a Catholic preacher,
ttev. Mr. Gibbons, anointed to a Priest
hood very near in rank to the Pope of
Rome. A correspondent of the N. Y.
Sun thus sjieaks of the matter:
"A reader of the Sun for twenty
years, I am profoundly disgusted with
its late constant truckling to the for
eign element and the Papal temporal
power. A soldier myself in the late
war, my ancestors fought at Lundy's
Lane, at Trenton, and Cowpens, and at
Fort Duquesne, but 1 stand less chance
of getting a political favor than any
foreigner landed" within, five years. I
am ready for a native American partyf,
and believe it is coming. Always a
Democrat, I am disgusted to see Secre
tary Whitney place a United Sta'e;
revenue cutter at the disposal of the
Papal ablegates and the President send
ing his Marine Band to serenade the
Cardinal Prince of the States of the
Church, thus acknowledging the tem
poral power of the Pope.
I am equally disgusted to see the
Sun falsely euloging catholic priests at
the expense of Protestants, when our
streets are tilled with catholic rum
holes, our public institutions with
catholic paupers, our prisons with catho
lic criminals, our docks on Sunday
with catholic Sunday school children.
and our street corners with drunken
catholic church members, and when
the Sun can find any week from twen
ty to forty sleekriests summering at
Saratoga hotels. Yet you toady to the
catholic vote and abuse Protestants
you toady to home rule fur Ireland and
darenot advote home rule for America."
When were such honors and boot
licking shown an American Protestant
preacher by the Government of
United States or its civil officers?
Cleveland and his Cabinet, as officers,
have np busiues to do homage in ec
clesiastical matters. v
Books have brought some men to
knowledge and some to madness. As
fullness sometimes hurtetF the stomach
more than hunger, -so fareth it with
wits; and as of meats, so likewise of
books, the use ought to be limited ac
cording to the quality of him that uses
Be frank with bnfc another. Many
a husband and wife go on from year to
year wilbhtnoughts in their hearts that
they beSitate to reveal to one another.
If you Jaave anything in your mind con
cerning, your companion that troubles
you out with it. Do not- brood over
it. Perhaps it can be explained on the
spot, and the matter forever put at
rest. l)r. Holland f
Trade catalogues are increasing in
beauty and expehsiveuess. One New
Yjork silver houe is paying out $100,000
for an edition of 7,000 copies, to contain
400 pages, with steel entrravinirs, photo
graphic and lithographic sketches. This
book weighs fourteen pounds. 1 he edi
tion consumed forty-five tons of the fin s1.
and heaviest calendered paper, twelve
tons of card-board, aiid i,000 yards of the
hnest silk cloth lor covers. The press-
work for the 7,000 copies cost $3,000. T wo
hundred and ten thousand sheets ot ;old
leaf and 49,000 sheets of silver leaf were
used, as inauy, aB,nncen tints have
been used in some of these illustrations;
three colors are used on the covers. The
Hoffman Hotise is about getting out a
catalogue that will cost $20,000. Prin
ter's Circular. V
The denominations have usually neg
lected two very important matters in con
nection with education. They ought to
station their ablest ministers near State
Universities, and, in their preparatory
schools they should drop the text-books
treating of cats and dogs and introduce
elementary books on morals, so that lit
tle boys and girls may learn early the
difference between right and wrong.
Generally moral science comes too late
in the college courses Most boys leave
before they reach it. Sometimes they
form and fix their bad habits before
they learn any better. John If. Mills in
A Hungarian conjuror spreads a news
per upon the floor and places a young
woman upon it, whom he covers with a
piece of silk and then causes her to dis
appear. We have never seen this trick
here, but we have known a man to put
$50,000 on a newspaper and. it has disap
peared before he euulaVeover it with any
thing. Ronton Commerciul Bulletin.
Be nice, even to superstition,- in
keeping thy promises; be equally cau
tious in making them.
To all who arc Buffering from the errors
and indiscretions of youth, nervous weak
ness, early decay, loss of manhood, &c., I
will sen a recipe that will ( lire vou, Kiiee
of Ciiaugk. This great remedy was dis
covered by a missionary in South America
Send a self -ad dressed envelope to the liev
Joseph $T. Ismah, StatUm D. Ncio Yrl
-City. v 4:ly
?lmn and ORGAN CLEAR
Your Chance to Secure a Good Instrument at a Bargain.
Come up liyers. . Heroes )Tour cihanfe
Crura ns ! to he closed out regardless of vilm
ance Sale to reduce stock. These
our rokular stock; must get our
SOME ARE new. not used a day; some
months or a vear; some sed ir m two to
struments taken in exchange ami thoroughly
as itHd as new.
IN THE 200 there are. Square Pianos, Upright Piino, "Grand .TM.mos. Church Or
gans, and Parlor Organs, from over twenty lifferent -Makers, including GIIICKKUING,
K N A HE, MASON te HAMLIN. HA I j LETT & ll.VVIS, MAI IILSHEK, VOSE,
BURDErr, AlilON, GAULER, PE LOU RET, THONpGER, BSTEY, AND BENT.
DES(?T?TPTIVE LISTS are printed, ami a pnrcliasef cnn be made by correspondence
as well as by person. Instruments are reprcsciifedi. piccistly as tin y are, aiut if pur
chasers arc not suited we refund their money.
TERMS EASY Pianos $Jo per month: Organs 3 Jpcr rnonb. Grear indiicements
to Srnt Cash Buyers. Write,and wo will offer bargains that will open vour-eyi.
" ;: ' " -
OVER TWENTY of these' Instruments were sild daring Centennial week, but there
are 200 left, which must go in the next i0 iay- I'nun ti.ree to five are nold daily.
Write quick, if sou want to secure one. This advcitenu nt (in 50 good;' papers) wJIP
clear out the lot.
WRITE FOR Piano and Organ Clearing
tisement - Write AT ONCE. Address
LUDDEN & BATES SOUTHiRH
en Tkooaud Trial
msilad to P-
were restored to bealth by use of 1
of whom tAok n f nl 1 treat
Core for Sierracs JUetnllty, Urjrani e '
in Vouiuz or
AiMHeo. Tested lor MBItM la biW
i ado they mtmoi ately .restore premstsrely
na or Mia
ftsjed and broken down men to the foil enjoyment of
perfect sod fmU Man It Strength and Vieoroos Haelth.
l o mose wno snner rrom tne many oosonre aueaees
urauai anon i try inaincrHiOB, jucpoecra, crrw-nrain
Work, or too free Indulgence, we ask that yoa send us
year name with statement of yoor trouble, and neenro
TBIAL.eACKAr.Kr KEE,wita Illnrt'd I'amph!et.5.
RUPTURED PERSONS can have FREE
n all ml
The man who worries about things
that cannot be helped is sawing timber
for hs own coffin.
c iHaiihood. i
Sparta, Ga Sept. 22 1885. To the Con
stitutifa, Atlanta Were I to practice decep
tion iuje case like this, I would think that
my hclrt had become scared beyond recog
nition,!; - - -
To If guilty of tearing false testimony,
therebj imperilling the lives of my fellow
nvn, wibnld place me beneath hc dignity
of a gefetleman. t . ; M fm
The facts which I disclose are endorsed
and vofched tor by the communit y in which
II live, and I truMsthey may exert tile intk
! enee intended.
j For Iwenty long years I have suffered
untold ttorturcs from" a terrible pain and
vt-:kiMMLs in the siusill of my back, wfeieh
resisted! all Jnodes and maimer of treat
For ailonsr time the horrifvino- hunm tsf
an etiair cancer of my lower lip uasaddfiAgru
to my nijsery and sufferings This encroach
ing, bitrfiing and painful sore on my lip was
propounded Epithelial Cancer bv the prom
inent physicians in the section, wdmh
stnbborfly resisted the best medical talent.
About Irfghteen months ago a ciittin,
piercing! pain located in my -breast, which
could nft be allayed by the ordinary modes
ThesetSiiflefings of nriVry and prostra
tion bftjinic so great that, on the 18th of
July, a leading physician said that 1 could
not liveoger than four days, and I bad
about cn up in dispair. The burning
and excimciatihjr ravages of the cancer, the
painful Condition of my back and breast,
and the rapid prostration ofniy whole
system epm bined to make mca mere wrick
of fbrmcjr manhood.
Whilcj thus seemingly suspended on a
thread between lift; and death,! commenced
the use f B.B.B., the grandest blood med
icine, tojme and ray household, ever used.
The effect was wonderful it was magic
al? Tin- excruciating pains which had
tormented me by day and -by nipht for
twenty years were soon held in obcyar.ee,
and peaiee and coaifort wcreTestored to a
sufferispnan, the cancer commenced heal
ing, strength was Imparted to my feeble
frame, apd when eight bottles .had-been
used I wsol thejhappiest of man, and felt
about as? well as I ever did.
All pain had Vanished, the cancer on ttry
lip bcalfd, and I swas pronounced cured.
Toihosf who are afflicted, and need a
blood riimedy, I nrge the use of B.B.B.is
a wonderfully eileclivc. s needy and chpan
. .. - - 1
Se.vntA, G v., September 22, 1885. I saw
Mr.-Allesn Grant, when ho was suffering
with epithelial i anccr td' under lip, and
after using the B.B.B. medicine, as stated
above, I find him now almost, if not per
eigncU, J. T. Andrews, M. D.
SpAnfA, Ga., September 22, 1885. We
lake pldasure In certifying to the truth of
the abojvc statement, having supplied the
patient Svith the Blood Balm.
Sinc'4 Roziek & Vaudejiax, Druggists.
SpARfA, Ga., September . 22, 1S85 1
often safer Mr. Allen Grant w hen suffering
from epithelioma, and-trom the eitejH of
the caiitjcr fho'it;lil l q would soon die: IIo
now ajears jM rlectly well, and I consider
i: a iiiisE woudcrful cure.
Sig$efa, II. II Lewis, Ordinary,
A BOOK OF WONDERS, FREE.
All'w!iort"sire fall information atnt the cause
and cane of Uloou i'olsaaa, Ketomia uml semfulons
8welllicr Clcnrs, Soresfllhcmnatlsm. Kidney CQrr
pi Uuis ct i n U, etc., c;.sri secure by mall, tree, 'a
copyoroifrrri p-iqr! lllustr.itpl !ookof Wonrtcrs.
lined wttl the most woilerful and stajal-os peoot
over bTfnc known.
Ad lresis, BLOOD I'.AI.M CO.,
rrTTTC p A PITT5 m5! ,v tsnSS a ti'n at Ooa
i-.Li.liJ A ili JSiXu p. RowrirT! Co 3 NwspopoP
Af'.vrrtlxfig BitfWWd'j Spmtxj St.. vrt-rr bJvertUiiu;
CuutrctJ uuiy lj iDaao tor IP IN KiiW k OliK.
I If yod want to keep up wit h the times
j take thefWATCHM-tyou can't be Jeft.
1(M Pianos! 100
A goinntio Clear
Instnimeiits-are over and aliove
mowv out of'tbem.
have he n lined a fewj utontiis; some used mx
five v arv Rome arelgwd Second-IIand In
r pairei, renovated, replii,hcd and made
Out Sale Qirculars, and mention this adver
USiG HGUSS, EAVAHSIAH, GA.
its fbrtftess troatite,and sil yuacn,
wboee on 1 y el m is to Meed pBsr ie
vms. TIM 1 8U i( HnBT um
tTRED thoncandj, ducJ not
he artentVw to bnmian, or
on aciectuie medal Brtmrtpx- ay
or inconvenience in any ry. 'oa
:paeanoa to tne seat oiaiaaKuri
SMaala frit rlthoat dels. Thei
Win j of the htntiaa oreankwi leatorad.
vaMedamimstine elemectt of life are gmre Daca, i
bfernnflirhtfinilijil rapidly jtauu both sttanga I
IfBUEBrtm Kostt, $3. T9 to. tL Tim, 17
KARRIS REMEDY CO., Mpq Crcmstb,
Trial of o0r Appliance. Ask for Terms
SOOi 17. Tentn street, bx.iajuxb, mo.
1 1 iimrw!r&uMi m .wjijib