North Carolina Newspapers

... ,..vr-i .. i'w i ii rurm it ion ou uvUtersad
jntlie WMcninau.
Subscription Rates,
This is the week of prayer and our peo
ple are observing it.
The slaters are at work roofing Mr.
Theo. F. Kluttz' new residence on Innis
Baptismal services were held at the
Baptist church on Tuesday night and
eight candidates immersed.
Next Thursday being Thanksgiving
day we will go to press on the day be
fore! and give our employees a holiday.
Rev. riU Davis, who has been spend
ing some time visiting relatives here, his
old home, returned to his Blue Ridge
home on Saturday.
We are now prepared to furnish nicety
printed note beards, on good paper, at
$2.50 a thousaud. Other job work done
neatly and at low figures.
Unusual order prevailed on circus day,
hardly enough people in attendance to
get up an offence against the peace and
dignity oT the State of town.
The merchants of Salisbury have all
consented to close their stores and do no
business on Thanksgivings day. Our
country friends will bear this in mind.
Mr. and Mrs. Lincoln, who spent two
or three weeks in this' place, were in Wil
mington, N, C, on the 12th, and were to
give a praise service in the Methodist
Rev. Mr. Pearson left here'on last Fri
day night for Raleigh, where he began a
series of meetings on Sunday night. We
1 " . - ...111 I.a .a l,nm1.1ll'
n pe U la su-icu r wy
there as here.
Messrs. D.'L. Gaskill and J. A. Ramsay
traveling salesman for the tobacco houses
of J. D Gaskill and Johnston & Ramsay
respectively, returned from extended
frips South this week.
Persons wishing nursery stock of any
kind who may preferJeaving their orders
at this office, shall have them filled with
the best stock of Cedar Cove Nurseries.
- Catalogues may id seen here. t
One of a band of four Arabs waskaock-
eu Oil OI ma iuukiu over ui nigu last
Saturday by a freight train going north
and was killed. He was buried Sunday
in the Poor House grave yard.
Indications point to better prices for
cotton and those who are not compelled
to place what they have on the market,
might do well to hold on to it awhile.
If there be any advantages, let the pro
ducer share in them.
Mr: and Mrs. J. A. Rendlcraan lost an
infant son last Tuesday by croup, the
child being sick only two days. The
funeral service were held at the Luther
an church yesterday. We extend our
sympathies to the bereaved parents.
New. Crop New Orleans Molasses just
Bananas, Oranges, Lemons and Cocoa
nuts, just received.
New Persian Dates just received.
Turkeys for sale. At
A. Parker's.
The alarm "of fire has not been sounded
since the completion of the water works,
and 90 far as we are individually con
cerned, we are willing to axo the works
remain idle and pay the annual rentage
than hftar that most exciting of
all alarms, fire ! fire ! ! fire ! ! !
The advantage of long legs was very
forcibly shown last monday by Police
man Barringcr. He had under arrest a
young man who broke away from, him
and ran down the middle of Main street
with the policeman after him who took
him in after a tumble in the middle of
the road.
The Wilmington Daily Kew$ of the
10ih, says: "Southportis still in hopes of
her railroad." This is the South Atlan
tic aud'Ndrth Western scheme, which is
to touch Salisbury, Mocksville, Wilkcs
boro, &c, and terminate at Bristol, Tehn.
We shall be glad to announce that the
work has been fairly commenced.
At the laM term of court at Winston,
the Grand Jury recommended the build
ing of a more commodious and present
able Court house for Forsyth county.
Agitation on that line in Rowan would
be timely. Our Court house (especially
the exterior) is in need of repairs, and as
farlis appearance goes is a disgrace to the
Robert Thomp3on,?a colored brakeman
lithe W. N. C. Railroad was killed at
the 8hoeber bridge last Friday morning.
He was sitting on a brake on top of a car
going out with ;his back to the bridge
when he was struck iu the back of the
- - - BB-ar m
head and his neck was uroKen. lie Uvea
in Lexington where his body was sent.
It was his first trip out.
Mr. George Carson, a native of 3c
Powell county; but who had been living
here about six years, died at t he resi
dence of his brother-in-law, Mr. J. P.
Go wan, on Monday at 2 o'clock p. in., of
pneumonia. He was generous and kind
hearted and had made many friends here.
After funeral services at the Methodist
church on Tuesday. at 3 o'clock p. m. the
remains were interred in the English
sSEfM aBassT'
The subscription rates or cue oiwc
Watchman are as follows :
1 vear, paid in advance, $1.50 I
iiavm't delayed 3 moVL0U
pa'vm't del'ed 12 iuu's 2.50 J
gh Njwj-Obstrev says-
Boy Ten, of Salisbury, be'
xpre . bu; ies ui Talhrhaaiee,
.jt.I n-cl u TaraDa after that vacated, and, like a true Narth
iniaa, went right into the lion's jaw-
He was attacked wtih the yellow fever
; but the Mayor has telegraphed "that ho
has recovered and is now about the
streets" thus showinz the linn of tint v is
one alsd of safety.
We are pleased to learn that the action
of the congregational meeting held in the
Episcopal church last week, resulted In
the determination of the pastor, Rev. F.
J. Murdoch, to remain in his present po
sition, lie has declined the invitation to
a pastorate in .Mississippi, and will con
tinue to labor in this field, where his scr
vices are most highly appreciated, and
his popularity extending far beyond the
circle of his own communion. - "
The revival meeting conducted by Rev.
Mr. Pearson through a period of nearly
three weeks were brought to a close last
Thursday night. There was no loss of
public interest froin first to last, but the
contrary a constant increase iu the num
ber of attendants until the hall was quite
insufficient to accommodate them. It is
not known how many converts were
made, as a goodly number of them reside
in the country and will join country
churches; but it is estimated by those
well qualified to form an opinion on the
subject, that no less than three hundred
persons made a profession.
The beneficial result of these meetings
cannot be written in fiirurcs. Thev are
far reaching, and will extend through
years on earth and to eternity. They
cannot be estimated by any rule known
to finite beings. Only the infinite can
know them, and sum up the good
wrought by the truth, the spirit and the
power of God iu our midst. The work,
as all know, was great and glorious,
wnereol many were made glad, rejoicing
iu hope of life everlasting iu the heavenly
The whole number of converts during
this meeting has been ascertained to be
. t . 1 - v i" I a.
over oou. oi iuis nuinoer no-were en
rolled on the books of the Methodist
church up to last Sundav. 05 were re-
ceivcdhy the Presbyterian church, 12 1
tne Lai 1 11 era n, iu oy me rsaptiHi, and a
number are awaiting confirmation in the
Episcopal church, A large number were
country people and will join country
Bring in tha Gotl2r3.
I nose who nave nocss 01 1 uivievs to
sell, should send them in soon if tliey
would strike in the nick of time. Thanks
giving day on the 2-ith.
Spacial Services for Men.
On Thursday and Friday nights, at
o'clock, "of this week, there will be special
services for men at the Episcopal church
jso ieiuale and no boy under lo years 01
age will be admitted. All men are cordis
ally invited to attend.
Chairs Misplaced.
A few chairs taken to the Farmers'
Warehouse have been misplaced, and
there are some remaining there without
marks. If any one has received two oak
frame, varnished, split bottom factory
chairs not belonging to them, they will
please report the same at this olfice.
Cotton Factory.
This enterprise for Salisbury seems to
be a surety now. The committee ap
pointed to formulate a plan and solicit
subscriptions, received the first day and
a ha'f subscriptions to the amount of
$27,000. The list was then tni ued over
to another committee who propose to
subscribe enough more to hold a con
trolling interest. The stock is taken
mostly in small blocks and cyery one has
a chance to subscribe. The books will be
kept open for some time yet, sous to give
anv one from the country a chance who
wishes to put money in it.
The plan in a few words is : the stock
to be worth $100 a share, 10 per cent, of
this is to be paid the first day of June
next and the balance to be furnished as
called for. In copnection with this we will
say Commissioner Robinson has been look
ing up the cotton mill subject aud says
that mills iu North Carolina pay from 18
to 30 per cent, interest that's good
enough, don't you think?
He Got His Money.
A prominent farmer of Hopewell, Mr
J. N. Blythe, swore "Out a warrant this
afternoon against one of the ticket sellers
atthc circus. The circumstances were
these : When Mr. Blythe bought' his
ticket, the seller asked him to give him
gold for notes to the amount of $15. Mr.
lllythe handed over the gold and the sel
ler counted out two five dollar and five
one dollar bills. After Mr. -Blythe had
gotten the money he counted it over, and
there were but five one do'lar notes.
Constable Fisher went out to serve the
warrant but the man could not le found.
The money, however, was refunded bv
another party. 1 his was evidently theJ
"doubling bill game. Hornet,
The same game was tried here, and in
the case of the Salisbury man, the ticket
seller tried to steal $20. out of a $-10.
transaction but when the persou stepped
back to him with a policeman the ticket
seller coolly asked him if he had not left
some of his change. "The more wo live,
the more we find py Jim mi ny oud."
in behatt ct the Young Hen's Christian
Association, I desire to tender thanks to
the citizens of Salisbury for the liberal
response made by them when ca'ded upon
to contribute money to defray expenses
incident to our recent religious services.
The young men feel encouraged in their
work when they have such conclusive
evidence of the moral and financial sup
port of our good people.
President Y. M. C. A.
' i. - . .
:ir. Thaaki
Nov. "24th,
As n
fcomm ended by the
lent of
the Uih!ed S ates ad
State Gov
ernor, should b$. teligiously observed by
all the people throughout the country.
No rational man who wiy take the trou
ble to reflect on the goodness of God, can
fail to see that we have a great deal for
which to be devoutly thankful; and it is
manly and honest to give suitable expres
sion to the convictions of the mind and
conscience for it. We commend the read
ing of the subjoined proclamation by the
Governor of the State. y
Thanksgiving Proclamation by the Gov
ernor of North Carolina.
Nobth Carolina, I
Executive Department. j
It has been an honored custom in the
Union as well as in the States, and one
sau ctioned by law, to have a day set apart,
once at lean iu every year, in which the
people shall assemble themselves for t he-
purposes of prayer and thanksgiving. In
obedience to this pious custom, and with
a siu cere desire to promote aud ner-
petuate it, I, Alfred M. Scales, by virtue
of the authority in me vested, do appoint
and set apart lhursday. the 24th of
November, as a day of thanksgiving and
praise to Almighty God, the Creator and
Redeemer of the world, for the goodness
and mercy that have followed us all our
days as a nation and as individuals; and
W 1 I t .a.1 i. m
1 uereoy invoice tne people to suspend
the ordinary labors of the day, and de
vote it aud themse.ves to humble and sin-
cere worsnip, to looking alter tne poor
jf 1 . 1 1 . .
aud needy, and especially let us not for
get the orphans in our charge.
Done at our city of Raleigh, this the
1st day of November, 1887, and in the
112th year of our American Indepen
deuce. Alfred M. Scales.
By the Governor :
W. N. Scales, Acting Private Scc'y.
The Show. j
Any person not Knowing mat a circus
was to be in town, who happened on our
streets Monday morning, would never
have supposed that "G. H. Barrett's New
united Monster bhows" was about to
give "Amazing and Rapturous Revela
tions in the Realm of Entertainment,"
judging by the people in town.
Circus day, heretofore in the history cf
Salisbury, has always been a gala day
and marked by the people from the
country, almost pack iug our streets, but
this time it was very different, compara
tively few being in town and those most
ly negroes.
The parade va just the same old con
veutiona! procession of painted wagons,
a few opsn cages of animals, elephants
ami cam.'ls bringing up the rear. Jo-Jo
was just a.? l-oprc-santed by the bills and
was really a curiosity, although from his
eon vcrsatior. no one would judge him to
be a 'Liiut, alert, vivacious being,'' but
quite the co'.urary. t
The circus performance was about the
same as is usually seen at a circus with a
few exceptionally daring feats. Three
clowns tried to amuse the audience with
their aged and mouldy chestnuts. There
semed to be more accrobats than is
usually seen with a circus, and most
wonderful to relate there was one quite
good looking girl connected with the
The juggling inside of the tent "dwin
dled down to a metaphysical insigi.ifi
cance" when compared with the juggling
done outsidp. There probably never was
a show in Salisbury before with as many
black -lerfs and gamblers connected with
it, and many a person went on the
grounds full fledged and came back
plucked. Many a person both white and
black was sorry to know that they were
going to leave Monday night and take
what money they had horded up with
them. All kinds of catches were ready
for the unwary. One fellow sold rings
for $1.00 and gave you a chance at either
one, two, fiv, ten or twenty dollars.
Another sold sticks of candy for fifty
cents and gave you a cnance at nnv or
one hundred dollars. It is needless to
say the chances you got were slim ones.
Another fellow for one dollar gave you a
cnance to win nve dv itnocKing down a
wooden pin with a ball.
Many were taken in, but it was not
altogether with the showman, it remain
ed for a merchant of Gold Hilt to. loose
sixty-five dollars and then have the
manager of the concern arrested and it
cost him twenty dollars as costs, and he
was made to disgorge the other sixty-fix e.
TT a WW m-
in our opinion tne j. 11. yi. was 111st as
guilty of gambling as the other fellow
and both ought to have been punished.
The attendance of the circus was very
slim, not more than five hundred at the
afternoon performance and probably not
more than one hundred and fifty at the
night performance. When it is remem
bered that the bills say "actual daily ex
pense $3,500," it will be seen that the
concern lost money here.
Pearson's Meetings.
- Last night as on the night previous, all
available space in the First Baptist
church was occupied by an eager tiudi
once to hear Rev. Mr. Pearson. His
abject was Regeneration." It1s hardly
possible for one who has not. heard Mr.
Pearson to comprehend how plainly and
simply, yet impressively, he presents
whatever point he wishes to make.
Every statement with -which he deals re
solves into a simple and incontrovertable
fact to any one who will accept a conclu
sion arrived at by true argument And il
lustration. His sermon of last nightwas
powerful and produced a deep and per
haps permanent impression on the minds
of many hearers. Their thoughts ou re
ligion and religious matters Were directed
into new and unobscured channels, and
there seemed to be no difficulty nor could
any hearer easily throw iu his way anv
obstruction to accepting the
J number of people made nrofesstnnK nf
faith and there were several anxious in
The public should turn out '-a
m(tc to hear this divine. Raleigh Obser
ver, Nov. mh.
The late elections in Virginia and
New York, it is conceded, settles the
question of Mr. Cleveland's reuoniina
tiou and the political complexion of the
Old Dominion.
Russell Gold Mine.
Work was temporarily suspended at
thiamine, in Montgomery county, a fewjutionof this odious law would have a
weeks ago, but has been resumed, and , marvelous effect for good on every branch
will be continued regularly iu future. ' of business in North Carolina and would
Just now the Chairman of the Compan v. 1 1"?.1 wonderful change in business" re-
who resides in London, Eng., is on a visit
. . , . . .. .
to the property! The outlook is entirely
satisfactory and good results may be ex
pected. The mass of ore is very large
aud comparatively easy to mine and is
for the most part free milling. The
average gradeof the material is low, and
this fact is fully understood by the man
agement. Their whole plan of operation
i based on these facts: abundance of
ore, uniform low grade and ease of
manipulation. They have built a plant
to operate that grade of material, and
they seem to be pursuing the work with
economy and on business principles. It
is therefore confidently expected that
t he .Russell wilt become a steady and re
liable producer.
Mr. E. W. Lyon, general manager of
the Mann-Arrington mine, in Nash coun
ty, has just returned from V the north
where he has been purchasing the equip
ment for thi valuable property. The
purchase includes a twenty-stamp mill,
bolsters, concentrators, pumps and a
complete stock of goods. They Will ran
a store the mine being distant from sup
plies for the accommodation of the large
force of miners. The first work engag
ing the attention of the management will
be the setting of the plant preparatory to
working the miue to its capacity. It
will be remembered that the property
has already been fully exploited, and
proven by ample mill tests. Those en
gaged iu the work and those who have
made the investment share alike in the
belief that they have a property that will
yield good returns in bullion and that it
is of sufficient extent to keep the work
active for a lorg term of years.
From the accounts given in the A3be
ville Citizen, it seems that the good peo
ple of Buncombe county are at last
waking up to the importance of the de
posits of iron and manganese in that
county. Ores of several varieties hema
tite, limouite and manganifferous have
beeu found there and it seems steps are
being taken tending to the introduction
4 1 il 1 i mi . .
01 mis lumerim on me maricec. mat is
characteristic of Bun com be, and should
taere DC tound a lode ot sutucient merit
within the county, there is little doubt
that it will remain idle any length of
We learn that this mine is now work
ing about 250 hands. The New Cali
fornia shaft is about 80 feet deep and the
ore is reported ds panoiius luuidsomelv
Work on the flume at the river is pro
gressing finely and they will be ready for
the pipes as soon as they arrive. Mr. H.
Davy of London, one of the directors, is
now on the grounds and will probably
remain for a couple of months.
We were shown some very rich brown
ore from this property a day or two ago,
specked all over with gold.
This property is owned by Buis, Miller,
Smith & Co.. and consists of 30 acres of
land in a . long strip, with a length of
veins of one half a mile on the property.
The veins consist of two of brown ore
with an average of fourteen inches, and
one large quartz and one large slate.
This property has only been worked as a
prospect, a shaft thirty-nine feet deep
sunk on oue of the brown ore veins and
a level driven thirty feet at this depth.
The prospect is exceedingly good and we
hope soon to hear of the owners working
it for all it is worth, believing that it wi.l
be added to the list of paying North Caro
lina mines.
"Monet," of Nov. 2d, an English
financial journal of high repute, says :
"We gave our contemporary, the Caro
lina Watchman, credit for being up to
every move on the mining board, but
it acknowledges its indebtedness to
"Money" for having opened its eyes to
the truth about the Genessee Mine. Our
contemporary, we are glad to see, pub
lishes a letter giving some very interest
ing ."information" respecting this mine,
which fully confirms the warning we
have already given our readers, and
shall give them further "cautions" by
and by."
Hon. E. S. Prosser and wife, of; Buffalo,
N. Y., connected with the Honeycut
mine at Gold Hill, spont a few days in
town this week.
China Grove Items.
Mrs. R. H. Cline of this place is im
proving slowly, we hope to see
Miss Mary Cline, of Newton, is visit
ing her sister Mrs. R. II. Cline who is
confined to her bed with fever.
Miss Mollie Misenbeimer of Concord, is
visiting her friend Miss Mary Cline.
The merchants of China Grove will all
close their stores on Thanksgiving day.
There will be no business done at all.
Pen-knives are becoming quite fashion
able as the young lads are sending them
to the ladies as compliments.
The jiood people of China Grove met at
its Academy on last Sunday and organ
ized a Sunday school. An invitation is
extended to its surroundiug neighbor
hood. A negro was arrested at this place on
last Sunday evening. He had broken in
a house near by.
Mr. Gallagher, an artist from Salisbury
spent several days with us nere taking
Nov. 15, 1887.
J. &E.
Turin City Daily: Our clever hardware
man, Mr. K. R. Crawford, is going around
... 1 1 . . 1, .. ..,) t Via miafrirtiin
i OH urutvuva. iic uan i.e.. .v
to sprain his ankle very Ladly .
The hoi.iestead law is a curse to every
honest citizen in the State of Nor: h Caro
lina, be he either white or black, rich or
poor. It bad long since outlived its use
ful n ess and the purpose for which it tteU
created. It is a duty that the people owe
to themselves and the business and in
dustries of the State to see the law is
ll r i all ci no tAnn ma TwvanldA Tlia nhn. i
unions. it must oe plain 10 an inai uie
law protects toe rascal and at tne same
time harms the honest citizen who re
gards it his duty to pay his debts. It is
the policy of the hnlerprUe to "condemn
iu the strongest terms-every bad law, and
among several bad ones with which the
people of this state are afflicted it regards
the homestead law as the worst. While
it is the duty of a good citizen and a loy
al newspaper to respect the laws of his
couutry, it is equally their duty to Con-
ftemu and seek to abolish' a law when
the effect is for evil instead of for good.
High Point Enterprise.
The Democratic National Convention
of 18S4, that nominated Mr. Cleveland,
declared with all solemnity that ''unnec
essary- taxation is unjust taxation." Did
thev mean it? They farther declared 1
The Democratic party is pledged to re
vise the tariff in a spirit of fairness to all
interests." Did they mean this? If so,
thev pledged themselves, first. to revise,
and, secondly to revise so that the farm
ers aud the laborers shall be protected as
well as the monopolists and plutocrats.
The party also declared: "All taxation
shall be limited to the economical re
quirements of the Government."' -J ust so.
Dm they mean it? Then they must stop
voting away so freely the peoples raonev.
cut down expenditures and thus lessen
the burdens. H tlmington Star.
The Louisville Courier-Journal thinks
the election contests settles it that Cleve
land will be nominated and elected be
yond all doubt. It says:
"The Republicans can put no ticket in
the field to beat him. His luck is trium
phant. Allison and Hawley, the strong
est possible Republican team, and, under
the circumstauccs, the likeliest, can not
The Longest
Word in the Dictionary
is incompetent to communicate the inex
pressible satisfaction and incomprehensi
ble consequences resulting from a judi
cious administration of Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription ,a preparation de
signed especially for the speedv relief
and permanent cure of all Female Weak
nesses, Nervousness, and diseases pecu
liar to the female sex. The only remedy
for woman's peculiar ills, sold by drug
gists, under a positive guarantee, to give
satisfaction. See guarantee 011 wrapper
of bottle. This guarantee has been faith
fully carried out for many years by the
List of letters remaining in post office
at Salisbury, N. C, for the week ending
Nov. 17, 1S87.
W A Hartman, Samuel Smith. Mrs
Caroline Henderson, Augustus M Basin-
ger, Lottie Borden, bailie t lement, b M
Ellis 2, Alf Ellis, Amelia Eaton, Francis
Fuller, W W Gague, Miss F Horn, J H
Harriston, Miss A M Young, Sampson
Jordan, J W Lentz, Harry Pressner,
Henry H Ransom, Leon Newman, J A.
Cnnuou, W A Wat.Hjn.
Please say advertised when the above
letters are called for.
A. H. Boyden, P. M.
By the Rev. R. L. Brown, at his - resi
dence, on the 10th of November, 1B87,
Mr. Anderson A. Triplet and Miss Catha
rine Ritchie were united in holy matri-
Lmony. The former of Watauga and the
latter of Rowan county
Cloth & Cold Binding
AMvm. r. O. Box 110. V T.
. .2S
Fever. Congestion. Inflammations. ..
Worma. worm never, v o: m ( one. .
r ins Colic, or Teething of Infants.
Maxrnea, ui uuiiam or aaaiu
Dysentery. Ortpin. Bilious Colic. ...
Cboler .Morbus. Vomiting
Coughs. Cold, Bronchitis
Neuralgia. Toothache rac.-acli. .. . .
Headaches. Siek Ueadaclie. A ertigo.
ItvapeDalau Bilious Stomach . . .25
eiapprasd or Painful Period 35
White, too Profuse Periods 25
roup. Cough, Difficult Breatbine; 25
Salt Rheum. Frysipelss, Eruptions.. .25
Rheumatism. Rheumatic Pains 25
Fever and Ague, Chills. Malaria SO
Plies. Blind or Bleed in SO
Catarrh. Influenza, Cold in the Head .50
W hooping Cough . V iden t Coughs. . .50
General Debility. Physical Weakness .SO
Kidney Disease .50
Nervous Debility w . .. .. .l.OO
1'rinary Weakness. Wetting Bed. . . .50
Diseases of the Heart, Palpitation i .OQ
Sold by I)rujnit. or ect postpaid on receipt of
pries -Ml ai'llfc ls'aVEDRlit to. 10 faltna M. X.X.
aav m aaa-a ! rm file In PulladelpVu
NslTTAYEIt SON. our author! acents.
A 250 lb second hand font of Bruce'
Bourgeois at 10 cts. per pound . Tied
up and in boxes.
A second hand of 100 pounds of Smith &
McKellar's Bourgeois at 12ets. per ft).
Iu cases.
A second hand font of Smith & McKel
lar's Brevier, 60 fts. In cases and
tied up, at 12 cts.
A second hand 40 lb font of Great Trimer
at 15 cents per lb.
A lare 8 line border, ornamental cor
ners, at 14 cts, per lb.
A large 10 line ornamental border at 14
cts. per !b.
And various other fonts of advertising or
display type at about
half original
Coal consumers x do well to call on
me for their winter fuel. Any orders
through the Post Office, or sent to my
residence on Main street (opposite J. M.
Horah's residence), will be promptly
filled. PEYTON E. LOCKE.
A conveniently locaiea ouage, neariy
new Apply to ..
1 2;tf,
. . -
Cloaks, Wraps, and Dress Goods,
That we feel overwhelmed with gratitude, and take this opportunity of thanking
the general public, but more especially the Ladies, and to show our
appreciation we have our second order in on CLOAKS and
other Goods and will continue to squeeze down the
Prices. Come to see us whether you want
. to buy or not. We will welcome
-you with HKthroad a grin as .
New Year's is from
': Christmas. - -.; 4
James O'Dandy Trade.
100 PIECES GINGHAMS, just in, 8 to 10 cts. 50,000 yards Prints. 6 eta., and up.
Ail Wool Dress Goods, all colors, 10 cts. 225 Jerseys and Five Hundred ()
Walking Jackets, Short Wraps. New Markets, Pelisses and Hnglands, that must and
SHALL be sold at your owu Price. Big line Ladies' All Wool Vests. Have nearly
sold out of Gents' and Boy's, but have more coming cheaper than ever. Our Stock .
of Red Twilled and Plain Flaunels, White and Shaker; take the cake and get there
every time. We have sold more Blankets than we expected to sell all winter, and'
will close out the balance, about 42 Pairs, Cheap. Now as the girl said to her lover
when he went to the war
UUN I rUKUll U5.
In Addition to tie
To our Large nil If oil Selected Stock Of
Which Have been bought Low,
heavy winter BOOTS, all solid nnd honest goods, from $2.00 to $4.00 per pair.
Boys' BOOTS, all solid, $1.50 to $2.25 per pair. Youths' BOOTS, all
solid, $1,25 to $175 per pair. Child's BOOTS, all solid,
$ l.UU to l.&0 per pair.
Tie Best Stock of Men's and ton's
Ever Brought to this Market,
From 75 to $2 00 per pair.
Ever; Fair Guaranteed Solid ani Satisfactory.
Our Stock of Ladies' and Mimes' FINE SHOES in the reliable ZIEGLEB BROS.,
(not Geo. H. ZIEGLEB,) aud CLEMENT, WIEL A BALL, is complete in
hand turned and hand sewed. Just the thing for winter wear.
Come and see them. We have a nice assortment of Stetson
and other reliable brands of HATS in the latest -shapes.
Some extra large sizes from 7f
to 7. We keep up our
Large Stock of v
Traveling Bags and Umbrellas in all styles and priees. Ws have just received a
handsome lot of LADIES' and GENTS' SANDALS and Cloth Top Rubbers
aud Arctics. In fact our line of GOODS is complete for the Fall and
Winter Trade. We have not spared time, pains, or expense
in selecting it. and you will find out prices right.
We do not advertise, or expect to sell Goods
at Cost, or lower than any one else who
buys and sells for cash, but WE
DO CLAIM to sell
(And when we guarantee a BOOT or SHOE you may rest assured ws mean jaist
what we say. -It's
not doue to merely effect one sale WE HA VE COME TO STA Y.)
Orders by Mail fill have Prompt aid Personal Attention,
Country .nerchants would do well to see our Staple Goods. Ws can save you
money paid for freights and expenses going to market. 1
Messrs. JKO. L. (Locke) CARSON and CHAS. M. BROWN are here anxious to
see their friends, and will treat you ri-rht. Yours, anxious to please.
0:"5t-- .
1 1 lUTl
Above we Would

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view