THUESDAY, MARCH 7, 1889.
A slight shock of -earthquake ;t?as
felt at Marion, Indiana, Tuesday, of
last week. : '- .' -
The bicvcle is now made to carry
ur . . w
- luggage in front of the .rider, just uni
der his band. i .
" A new daily patter has been started
at Durham the Sun Mr. James " A.
Jlobioson, editor. -. 1 ',.'-
The Arizona Legislature has passed
a law making train robbery ,a capital
felony, and Jhe death penalty. '
The prospect of a railroad is waking
up the old town of Wilkesboro. and
the price of property is on the rise. -
Ten person? were killed -and thirty
- wounded by a railroad train going,
through a bridge neat Ontario, Canada,
The J. B. -Connelly residence
Statesrille will be sold at the Court
House door in that town on the first
Monday in April. '
y The Charlotte Daily News records
the death of Misa Sarah F. Davidson,
aged 88 years the oldest native born
" resident of the city. !
The natural gas supply is said to be
failing which is probably true as a
-Philadelphia Company have adopted
measures for economising its user , .
West Virginia, according to a special
from Charleston , W. VaM is blessed
r ith three Governors, all trying' t serve
and all having been duly sworn in.
, j , '
Rich gold discoveries -quartz, lead
: and placer J diggings-have been made
in Lower California, and people are
rushing in to take a hand in mining.
There is to be a light house built on
or near Diamond Shoal, off Cape Hat
teravN. C. The U. S. Senate has ap
proved an Appropriation of $500,000
for that purpose. -
The NeW York Life Insurance Coni
pany has an annual income of $25,
000,000. jit .paid over $10,000,000 to
policy holders in 1888. Thus it ap
pears that the Life Insurance business
pays weiu j
Within a week's time, not less than
one thousand emigrant negroes passed
through Birmingham, Ala., enroute
West. They are mostly from Virginia
and North Carolina, anaVare destined
to Kansas, Alabama and Texas.
During the six months ending
March 1, 1889, there were 21,522 less
immigrants arrived at. Castle Garden
thau for the corresponding six months
of last year. A more stringent pojicy
in regard to pauper immigrants is prob
ably the cause of the difference.
Between the election of Mr Cleve
land and the day of his inauguration,
President Arthur appointed COO offi
cials and the Senate confirmed the ap-
pointments. Between the election of
Mr.-Harmon and the day of his inau
guration, Mr. Cleveland appointed 400
officials and the Senate refused to con
firm them, for the purpose, evidently,
of giving the appointment of the men
to Mr. Harrison. This shows the Re
publican party 'a greed tox-office.
About $30,000 worth of barns have
been burned near Harrisburg, Pa.r of
late. There was much mystery and
consequently a great deal of excite
ment umonx the farmers about it.
Incendiary ism ischarged with it, and
probably correctly. An egg filled with
a black preparation of an inflammable
nature was found in a barn in the
neighborhood, and although it is not
certainly ascertained to afford 'a solu
tion of the mysterious burnings, it is
yet believedf to indicate the probable
newspapers and expected to see a body
a mucn larger ousiness is uoing in , numbering at least 1500 men, whereas
land sales than some of our readers are here were by actual count only U3 of
rui. jju uiuu; sccivci tune; ueuri.
aware of. One land ''Agent in New
Orleans reports to the M inufacturers'
Record, the sale of four large tracts to
an English company, comprising tim
ber - and farm lands, in Mississippi
ana Louisiana, aggregating 4U,UUU
acres. The same agent i!nov negotia
ting a sale of 100,000 acres of timber
land in London : ancUsays he has more
applications for farm and timber lands
in the bouth from foreign capitalist)
than be has known in six years be
It is quite likely that this Legisla
ture will pass a bill designed to limit
the number of voters to those who pay
their taxes. The proposition is dearly
right; and next to that would be a law
to divide the school money amoi
those who pay -it that paid by the
negroes for the support of their
schools; and that paid by the whites
for the schooling of white children.
The . white people don't get even
thanh-ije for the money given to school
negro children to say nothing of votes
and a generous confidence.
EMM water is Deginning to oe a
greatnuisance to the gas and oil
wells of : northwestern Ohio. Some
wells have been adandoned on account
of it It is invading nearly all the
wolls and making a great deal of trou
ble: -' ! ,
Seiator Riddleberger, of ( Virginia
made an ass, of " himsejf during the
closing houre of the session by tele
graphing his resignation to Gov. Lee
and by cutting up in such a manner
that it was necessary to place him
under arrest. -
Inauguration day at Washington
had no gleam of sunlight upon it, but
drenching showers'froni beginning to
end. The sidewalks filled with men
and women j under umbrellas was a
novel spectacle but not very comfort
able or joyous.
It is announced tliat a trust t hr.s
boon formed at Savannah, Gawhich
has the power to control three-fourths
pf the yellow pine output of the coun
try. Their aims are to break dp wnthe
rtes of transportation and .raise the
price of lumber. --
Ti,. :. L i- -t .. ..
, . uwo n mscnarge in the war
against intemperance if that great ene
my to nan s happiness is to be held in
check. The experience of morethan
four thousand years proves that man's
, depraved appetite will forever assert
itself without restraints, either of mor-
al, social or political power; and .that
even against theset will often break
out into beastliness.
The Sheriff at Yorkville, S. C. dis
appointed a mob which intended to
lynch three negroes in jail there, by
running them off to another prison.
The lynchers took it a little hard, but
citizens generally applauded the Sher
iff. It is a good sign of the times to
see mobs disappointed in their desperate
work. A violent overriding of the laws
is greatly to be feared as leading to
condition of society as dangerous
movent persons as to the guilty.
is rarely if ever justifiable, and never
would have become so common if the
laws had been more faithfully and
promptly executed on criminals. The
delays and uncertainty of the laws, and
the prevalent means of eseape from
just penalties through them, is an out
rage on society, and to this is due
many of thelynchings which are perpe
trated by tbfi people.
The Scientific American publishes
- Jir.'J. H. Sherman's formulate for
making a poison to destroy the Eglish
sparrow, which is pronounced the next
greatest pestt to the rabbit of Austra-
Jia. It is as follows: . "Dissolve ar-
. gsniate of soda in warm "water, aMhe
rate of an ounce to the pint; pout this
upon as much wheat as it will coyer
(in a vessel that can' be closed to pre
vent evaporation) and all low it to sbk
at least 24 hours. Dry he wheat so
prepared and jit is ready for use." It
will kill chickens as well as sparrows,
und thonld be! used with, caution. '
Another source of wealth in the
South is mentioned by the Manufact
urers IleconL to wit: The distilla
tion of Creosote oil trom pine wood.
The use of such oil is already large, but
the demand for it is increasing, and
when its value is better known the
present supply will be. found inade
quate to the demand. One of its
principal usesjs for preserving timber
and lumber against decay and the dse-
tructive ravages of insects. The oil is
forced into the timber by pressure.
The demand is not limited to this
country: creosoted lumber is largely in
demand in Europe. Hitherto creosote
has been destilled from coal, but the
pine wood product is found to be super-
ior to it, and it at once becomes a sub
ject of large interest to the pine wood
sections of the South. We copy the
following from the Manufacturers1
Record, as showing the method of ob
taining the oil from the wood:
The plant ia simple and comparative v
inexpensive. The distillates are obtained
from the pine wood by placing the latter
in an iron retort preferable constructed
to hold four cords, aud subjecting it to
successiye increased temperatures until
what is kuowa as destructive distillation
has ensued. By this process all the sap
and oil are extracted and the wood re
duced to charcoal. Each cord of wood
vields about 125 gallons of sappy distil
late known as pyraligneous acid or wood
vinegar, 80 gallons of oil and 40 bushels
of good charcoal. The acid) is used for
making wood alcohol and for other pur
posed in the arts, there being a regular
demand for all that can be, supplied.
The heavier gravities of the oil are used
for creosoting timber, while the lighter
are refined and used in the arts. The
charcoal has many-obvious known uses,
but it would prove a most valuable by
product to the makers of iron ad stael
in the South. . . - ,
The Inauguration of Mr. Harrison,
The ceremony of inaugurating a new
president was duly observed at Wash
ington on Monday last. It was a
grand occasion, no doubt, but not more
so, it is said by some,. correspondents,
than the inauguration ' of Mr. Cleve
land, four years ago. Mr. Harrison
is how president, and his full cabinet
will be installed into office this week.
It was probably done yesterday.
THE INAUGURAL ADD3ES3.
Immediately after taking the oath of
office, Mr. Harrison proceeded to read
his type-written address, a document of
several columns in length. We will
publish it next jveek. It dals almost
exclusively in the announcement of
general principles in regaid to govern
ment, foreshadowing nothing dis
tinctly as to the policy that will be
pursued on any subject. It is mild and
gentle in tone, as if he would have the
people accept ill with confidence of
his purpose to perform his high duties
with an eye single to their welfare and
the prosperity of the country. And we
do him the justice to believe that he
intends to be a wise and good presi
dent, but we very much fear he will
not be able to withstand the pressure
of his party, whose wav. are rash.
' ml 7
often lawless, and especially oppressive
to our section of the country.
, Mr. Cleveland.
With singular unanimity the Demo
cratic press and people of the country
make a most respectful bow to the re
tiring president, Grover Cleveland
This testiniouy of honor, so well be
coming those whose political principles
and maxims he so faithfully represent
ed in alt his words and acts for the
last four years, must , hi especially
gratifying to him though his fidelity
to his personal conditions of duty
doubtless cost him a defeat before the
electoral college. But even this is off
set by the fact that a majority of the
American people sustained his adminis
tration at the polls, and that his com
petitor, Mr. Harrison is president by a
minority of the popular vote. His re
tirement is as grand as his administra
tion was fair, just and wiseyand we can
conceive of uothing likely to disturb
the serenity of his return to the private
walks of life. None have gone from
the highest seat of the government
with fairer robes. He is marked by no
stain of corruption, but is bespangled
ith bnlliantgems gained in his de
fence of the rights and interests of the
people, for the great body of whom he
chiefly cared and labored. Courageous,
honest and true to the last hour of his
term, he steps down from his high po
sition with a cheerful and happy spirit
and mingles again with his fellow cit
izens who will long remember him as
a model president.
Is the nanft given the meat of the
cocoanut, as gathered and shinned from
Washington Island, a Atrial I crukl- n
w VfWVl 111
tne racmc ocean, owned bv some.mfn
of Honolulu. The nuts are picked bp as
they fall from the trees, hulled, crack.
ed open and the meat surfaces turned
to the sun to dry. In two davs the
meat is easily picked from the shells,
and is then packed for market I Tfc
sells at ban t rancisco at nKmit finn
. r . . -
(From our regular correspondent.)
Washington, March 4th, 1889.
"The King is deadi Lons live the
To-dav. for the second time
in the history of the country, a Demo
cratic President from the State of New
York is succeeded by a Harrison. It
was just 43 "years ago that Willian
Henry Harrison succeeded Martin Van
Buren, a New York Democrat, and fn.
day Benjamin Harrison takes the place
of i rover Cleveland, aLNew York
Democrat. Truly history repeats itself.
Inauguration dav is the one dnv ;n
each four years that politics are" laid
aside here and evorybody joins in to
make the day a successful one. To
day they have been fairly successful
in spite of the fact that two days of
rain had given the decorations a some
what draggled appearance, but what
was lost by appearance whs m? r.
enthusiasm and to-night most of the
peopie nave gone to bed. turd if not
JThis small number can soon be provid
ed for in a short time. 1
( When1 the distinguished party ar-
nvea at ine uapitoi Mr, Cleveland went
to the Presidents room where he was
kept busy until the death, by- limita
tion V tUa VltHiUf-,.
ing bills which just pulled through, in
the last moments. Gen. Harrison und
Mr. Morton proceeded toy the Vice-
President s room where they remained
until Senator Ingalis had, at twelve
o'clock, declared that the Fiftieth Con-
gress uljourned with out day. Then
Mr. Morton took Mr. Ingalis place and
in accordance with Mr. Cleveland's re-,
cent message called the extra session of
the Fifty-First Congress to order.
Then Mr. Cleveland entered the Senate
Chamber by one door, and Gen. Harri
son by another and advancing to
s wards each other were solemnly intro
duced by a Senator, just as though they
had never met before, after which the
both took seats in front of Vice-Presi
dent Morton. The next thino'wfls the
completion of the organization of the
C , L il ii
ucn uciiiiw uj me swearing in or uie
Then the procession is formed which
is to march from the Senate Chamber
to the huge platform erected on the
East Portico of the Capitol, where the
inaugural address is to be delivered and
the oath administered' to the new Pres
ident. This procession was made up of
the Marshal of the District of Colum
bia, the Supreme Court, in its black
gqwiii, the Congressional committee of
arrangement, the President,President
elect, the Senate, the Diplomatic Corps,
heads of Departments, Major General
of the Army and Admiral of the-Navy,
and officers of the Army and Navy,
who, by name, have received the thanks
of Congress, members of the House
and members-elect, Governors of
mates and ex-Governors, officers of the
Senate and House and all others!! who
had been admitted to the floor or galle
ries of the Senate to-dav.
On the platform tha President
Presldenf-elppf. nrrnin t'iforl fhom JLltroa
- . w w . bi... vi VllVlUal lt9
side by side, and to the right of them
the Justices of the Supreme Court
ranged themselves just as if they
holding court. Then followed Gen.
Harrison's address. He appeared Jx be
rather nervous at first and spoke so low
that only those very near could hear
him, but he seemed ta recover in a few
moments and finished his speech in
better style. It -was such an address
as might have been expected from Gen.
Harrison, calm, cold and conservative.
It is hardly fair to say more about 1 it
until it has been carefully read and di
thief Justice Fuller then arese and
II A 1 lt IT
waiKiug iowaras uen. Harrison ex
tended a bible while he administered
the tath in a clear, strong voice. Af
its conclusion Gen. Harrison raised the
bible to Ins hps which was the signal
for the firing of u salute by a battery
i'ii . . . . . . .
or arcmery to let those know that did
not see that it was President Harrison
and ex-President Cleveland
The Presidential party re-entered
their carnages, and the gallant 143
who are now anxious to serve their
country again, (this time for ?ood. fat
Harrison's Cabinet. . " : ; s-ja
Washington; - March 5. President J 11
Harrison to-dav sent to the Senate the ,
following nominations: For Secretary of, The tax-payers are requited to meet
fetate, James G. Blaine, of Maine; becre- me flt the following times and places to
A , ' " "V w Vc i settle their taxes for tne year isss:
of Minnesota; Secretary of War, Redfield T, ... . ,. ,r ,r ,
Proctor, of Vermont; Secretary of the nkn SJanS,I,i Mo.n.?ay rch
Navy, Benjamin F. Tracy, of New York; SUl7i r i;i!eaf . .
Secretary of the Interior' John W. Noble , SctcJL f Vernon, Tuesday , "
r ni.. r-, t..; - : Cleveland. Wednesdnv. "
Wanamaker, of Pennsylvania; Attorney i W Ulhi, bherri 11 fs Thursday -General,
W. II. H. Miller, of Indiana; tf, B,ake1r. ,
SecreUry of Agriculture, Jeremiah Rnsk, hsb,V7,' fahsbuiy, Saturday,
nr wi t'k. ' : ' Alweii. Ltoleman'ri. Mornlav.
V4 fiicTvviicui, - amc uuiuiuuuuus were, 't-, ... - '
Li taker, Bostian's X Roads,
China Grove, Wednesday,
Locke, Oibon's school house,
Salisbury, Salisbury, Thursday.
rtl,1 f Till rirtMITill Vro,, ,
Morgan, Corrinth Ch. Grr, F'd'y, H
Providence, Hatter Shop j'
, v , C. C. KRIDER,
Feb. 20. '89. Sherifl" Rowan Co
salaries) got into line and the creat
procession started nn the street. The
carnage of. the President and President
elect left the line, at the White House
j . i -. . .
grounds anu soon appeared on M13 re
viewing stand in front of the Mansion,
whence they reviewed the entire pro
A Change for tb.3 Wor39.
The Philadelphia Record refers to the
inauguration of presidents after the
following style. It will be seen fhnf.
the style of these occasions has chang
ed greatly since the time of Jefferson
who was a far superior man to the one
put into office 011 Monday last, and
over whom such an astounding parade
"But there wm nn nqriinn. i
about Mr. Jefferson. Whn ! -a in
augurated President there was no par
ticular tuss. He walked from his lodg
ings to the Senate elm raber.accom pa nied
byifivo or six gentlemen, who were his
fellow lodgers, took the oath of office,
read his inau2rur.1l ndrlrao
., O . .J.-. IIMU I IH. II
wuikcu oacK again
j iuiiii uu lu-iius mis nas a
cuance to ipe rresident, 1 propose to
present a synopsis of the ceremonies at
tendant npon the inauguration of the
rresiaent, ( just as they were cone
iiu uuu wna wuay uy fresiQent Har
nsnn nnl v.T)iuU L. ni i .
nuu pAi irameut vieve.iand. so
tnat siioul it ever be fall the reader to
ue elected to that elevated position he
will know just what he will have to go
ir. u rn.
The first thing this morning a com-
uiittee or tne oenate met Mr. Cleveland
and Gen.Harrison by appointment, in
a parlor at VVillards hotel, whence they
were escortt td'tbe Capitol by thesnr
viviors of Gen. Harrison s old regiment.
And right here let me say that the ip
pearance of ! this old reffimenfc wa
irreat disappointment tn f he
they bad formed their ideas from the
I have received great benefit from Ely's
Cream Balm for catarrh. I cannot ex
press the suffering I have endured the
past year from Js'asal catarrh. C. L
Robbing, Caraway P. O., Randolph
county, N. C. l
Ifor -several yefrs I have had very bad
Nasal catarrh. I tried Ely's Cream
balm and it has cured me. I can recom
mend it to all suffering from catarrh as
being the best remedy.
DAVID Mc K. SMITH,
Middle Brook, Va.
For tbicity of Mexico and Intermediate
A Montezuma special Pullman vestibule train win
ufciiiDgion tuy ar. 5.S0 p. m. on Tuesdays
March It and 26, and April 9 and 23, arriving in pw
Orleans at .3o a. m. me following Thui&l5 and
In ibeCitvnr McTi.-nthB frn,i,f..: ana
-Keturnlnsr, leave ChemyMMXKl1
nits Tuesday therealter iw.tli Ap 11 So, in?ifve
, t iuw ouuci u train will rp ri- iha
Pie.Jinont Alr-Une and popular sunset Kouie tht
Mexican International Kullroad, and Mexican f f-n
llie ?( ffir il ni:ltrnlfl,-unt nl.,n,... .V ' ul
ltalcayor our slsterKepubllc.it a season of ii
re&M?"18 attracUoM of the clIS "are !
;i.o's, aua an escape from the variable
WMt IPr nf nnr unrini, i. . . "uie
if 'S' .r newest and latest const ruction.
l3ial,y.f,es,?ned rM"is service, in Its avmUiu
meacs, will surpass all M its lllust rtous preaecepl
i in the pertectlon of art and mebanF-ai skfn
and In affording t he luxuries of tra w i u, is? h,k3
est refluenitnr. It wm be luteJ Uv elect rti v
and Seated by steam, and will consist or i lie soVen
riT.ttirnce de. Lon" dinaer-car Is furnished
with all the usual and well-known convenience
the rawte and service being ualer the dii eT-i
ciTrtnirtTJ .;T.K.ui ' aP sieepmg-
elegant aud sumptuous style most
of the two Renubtira i i 7iuV,l .5J,Jie.HP!al "es
confirmed in a ten minutes session of the
Died, suddenly,, in Salisbury, Feb
14th, 1889, Estelle Parker, daughter of
iaigeue and Annie LeGrand Johnson.
Estelle was a beautiful child of six
years, unusually bright and interesting,
she attracted attention wherever she
went. On that fatal day, she was blithe
and gay, with rosy cheeks and sparkling
black eyes, little dreaming that the
"Dark Angel of Death" hovered over
her. The idolized child of a fond father
the darling of a mother's hearth-how
sad to give her up! But God wanted
the little one; to make up his crowa of
"jewels, in the "Better Land " find hns
only called her home. Thi3 is the second
time the bereaved parents have given up
one of their children, with almost break
ing hearts. Only another little lamb
"Safe in the fold" safe in the arms of
Estelle loved to attend Snhhath school
and rarely ever missed a Sabbath. A
snort time ago, she visited the grave of
a little plavmate. and with her foot, mark
ed a place where she wished to be buried.
say i us: sue wanted flowers strewed on
her grave: Was this a slight shadow of
the comiug doom! A faint rustling of an
Angel's wing? Ah! who knows? Look
at her as she lav. so calm, sn rMfffn1 in
a pure white casket, robed for the burial,
Wreathed in sweet flowers, kind loving
hands had brought, death seemed to have
lost ail terrors, and we.thoughtrof her as
a Dnght angel in Heaven, May we all
be prepared to meet her, on the "other
Yes! "Over the river" she's waiting,
Waiting for vou and for me.
While angels join her with their choirs.
10 sing through eternity.
"There is no flock, how'ere so well at
tended, But one dead lamb is there,
There is no home, how'ere so well de
fended, But has one vacant chair."'
SHERIFF'S LAST NOTICE.
Th Tat- Knnta will V nlsirorl- in the
hands of my Deputies ou the 16th 'day of
March and all taxes remaining unpaid
at that time will be collected by sale of
property as required by law.
C. C. K RIDER,
Sheriff of Rowan county.
Death of Mrs. E. W. Allison.
So quietly, and sweetly did she fall
asleep in Jesus, one scarce could tell
when her gentle spirit took its flight.
The summons came at 4 o'clock on
Saturday morning, Feb. 23d.
The writer never knew anything more
beautiful than her faith through-out her
long and painful illness. She bore it all
with patience sublime, the same stead
fast cheerful j x'h.istian in her suffering,
which had characterized her life.
, For 54 years she was aconsistant mem
ber of the Presbyterian church, and ever
since her residence in Concord 47 years,
she has been a d voted, untiring church
worker, accomplishing noble plans
through her jwisdom and prudence, al
ways moving in the quiet unostentatious
way peculiar to her; her great power lay
in her unwavering christian exnmnlp
rather than! words, her: svranathetie
manner laid bare her noble generous
heart, and words were unnecessary to
express what jshe felt for those in sorrow
The poor will miss her sweet charity,
and the afllictpd in what ever station of
life, her loving tender care.
Possessed ofa bright, intelligent mind,
literary in her taste, she was at nnm a
congenial companion of old and young;
ner hospititable home was a favorite re
sort for youngrpeonlc. and her sympathy
t nuiucu lur mem - in ineir joys as
well as their sorrows.
Mrs. Allison! was a daughter of Mr
and Mrs. John Phi fer, and was born in
Cabarrus County, October 2.M 1819, mar
ried to Mr.iR. W. Allison Mav 31st 1W2.
Her husbktnd, two sous, two daughters.
and two sisters survive her.
ii host of friends, left to mourn thoir
"But I,' would not have ye to be ig
norant Ibretheren. concerning thm
which are asleen. that ve sorrow not
even as others who have no hone" 1
Thess. iv. 13.
"How .bl its the righteous when she dips
When sinks a wearv soul to rest."
A. C A.
m--"-.-"---. ' - -
Mb. Owes II. Bishop (pupil of Dr. Marx.
Professor of Music at Berlin University, and
Monsieur Benezct of Paris) has come from
England and settled close to Salisbury, and is
prepared to tune, regulate arid repair Piano
fortes, Organs and Pipe Organs. Having bad
fifteen years' practical experience in England,
Ladies and, gentlemen, who wish their musical
instruments carefully and regularly attended
to, may rely upon having thorough and con
scientious work done if they will kindly favor
0. II. B. with their esteemed patronage. Liv
ing near town, no traveling expenses will be
incurred, and therefore the terms will Lclow
viz: 5"i.;0 per piauoiorte, it tuned occasional
ly, or $J for three tunings in one year. Please
apply for further particulars by postal card or
note left at this office.
X. B. Schumann says: "It is the falsest
economy to allow any pianoforte to rem a in ua
tuned, as it ruins both instrument and ear."
JNO. JU BOYDEX. f
Cot Ion, 1
- Grain, H
WE ARE NOW IIECEPVIX6
Our Sjriii U
P. H. THOFilPSON & CO.
Sash, Doors, Blinds,
Scroll Sawing, Wood Turning
AND CASTINGS OF ALL KINDS.
Steam Engines and Boiler, Steam and
anos last Season j-iMificsVMi
Sha ft ing.
Machinery of all kinds repaired on
Mar. 1588. v
t a m mm n Mm m
'v " - - -
which we will offer to tl.c Traii
' - A" I)
Easy -' Terms to Tenol
The entire sa t is (;;t 1 itnrg ven bv ct
there jire noic Letter than
By a vounz lad v. rr:idii;it o f twn .r
the leading Ken I tick v schools, illid will)
considerable experience in tenrdiinr
position as principal or assistant. Will
accent a school in the count rv.: Tmm
according to all the latest t methods.
Music (Piano and Organ) anil Elocu
tion a specialty; Best refer
Correspondence solicited. Address
10:4t. fcvilisbnrv X r.
i j i -
A 3ober, industrious nnrtnRr wiHl
capital, to help push a light manufactur
ing business. Larre profits, nnifk- s.il
No competition.! " Address, statin' the
amount of capital to invest,
Care Watchman, Salisbury, N. C.
tor a ipurney ot nearly to& mte? U ,0 boura
Astueac--ommoiLltlon8are nftwsiriirn -extent.
pncrwmSrr Xi ' ueceswrtiy of limited
ment in arivi.S.hiP w r.f lilZ .? ' ine ,earini mo
NORTH CAROLINA ) T e .
Rowan County ) iu SuPenor Court.
CIVIL ACTION FOR DU'ORCE.
Charlotte A. Lynch, Plaintiff,
Frank C. Lynch, Defendant.
To Frank C. Lynch, non-resident:
You arc hereby-notified that the plain
tiff above named has commenced a civil
action against you for divorce, aud has
caused a summons to be issued, return
able on the 9th iMaiulay after the 1st.
Monday of March, 1889, before the Judge
of said Court, when and where you are
required to appear and answer or demur
to the complaint.1
Dated, 8th of February, 18S9.
M. HORAH, C. S. C.
T. C. Linn, Att'y for Plaintiff.
I 1 4 12 Alt
' mi MKI tlllllul
)mde ia mil ton. k
I fond wfem tk peopw emu ttm
. tkeia. W will eo4 f r-r teen
'pcrwMi u car kx- ilt.ibr vrrr
burnt Mortnc-machiM mudt ia
IliMcfwi eoatrjr mud nkubk art
EuBpln. la fciani wc Mk taai roa
Uww hat a- arad. lo ikoar who
k any n: yoar aoaw.aad after 3
Eimowaa ail nil dhmw tc or owa
iproaertT. Taia araad atavaina m
adeanrr lm KiHcrr aairaia.
k ma oat il aoi4 (or SO:t. with lb
ii..mmt. aaa bow arlla far
' Bw. mnmgmmt. am mmu-
ta world, ah W
mt teatraettoaa una. iaoaa w
rpilE ATTRACTIONS of the R.-.cket
with our new stock rolling in daily, are
very much more than usual. Recent lieavv
purchases warrant us in saving we never
offered so many inducements td buvi r c
we shall olfer lor the Spring Trade. On
JlHreii 1st we shall. inaugurate a sale of
kinds of harness, embracing everything
a first class stoek suited to the "wants''
the tanners, livcnmen, and all . parties
using harness, saddles, bridles, collars
whips, &c, embracing about 2.000 seta of
first-class hirness, single and double. This
snle will continue until Mar the Isf mwl
offers the best opportunity to buy first class
nainess ior a small amount of money ever
offered in Charlotte. We are' selling mer
chandise to meet the wants of ou'rtrade.
and as merchaots, know no reason why we
should hesitate to handle any and all lines
in which we can save monev" to the con
sumers. The saving f three dollars on
three thousand s-cts ot lmrness amounts to
six thousand dollars. This sale will save
more than that to consumers of harness.
We will give you extended notice ot thi
sale in due time. We have added to the
stock of the Racket 5,000 rolls- of Wall
Paper, which wc shall sell for 6 cents per
roll and up, all put up in double rolls, ami
embracing, the newest pat terns made. We
expect to open and offer to our trade with
in the next ten days over two car loads ol
glass and queen's ware, which we propose
to offer at a great sacrifice, until the line is
closed out. Goods are r. II
daily, and it will be next to an impossibil
ity to give you an idea of the hundred ol
lines we are receiving. Two hundied
pieces Paciiic Diagonals and Plain Wor
steds at ; the unheard of prices of 10 cents
per yard. 200 va i n s, slight ly damag'cffby
waier, irom si.uu to $2.00 each, wor
three tunes the monev. Over 500 piece
one viootis irom o cents per yard
i ue uuesi line oi iiannnirirR we have ever
offered, and there is no such thinjj ns com
petition, with the prii e we give "on these
ane goo.l?, for the reason wc Uiught these
lit a price very much Mow the cost of im
ortation. One case Fruit of the Loo! in at
9 cents per yard. One ense ard-vide
bleaching at 8 cents per yard Dia-jniflcent
goods. One case ol bleaching,- fully equal
to t hit Fruit, at 9 cents per yard. One case
3 4 bleaching at 5 cents pif yaid. Fifty
pieces oi Carpet just added to jpur stock
with 200 Rus. Splendid line of InL'rain
Druggets, all sizes. Felt Druinrets Shelf and
Table Oil Cloths, makes our Carpet De
partmeut one ot the great attractions.
Priuts of all the latest shades.
EL M, DAVIS &.C0.
Ptl).'4, 1880. 1C:tv,
WE ILVVfe THE
For Corn, Cotton, Tobacco, 4cJ.'
is-somfctrring that crcrj fanner
We wilHwy the4.iiilie
prices for Cottoif. Cottdn
and all kinds of Grain,
CaiT.nnd see uc. ;
rwtar-Biacliiaa ia) ta world, and tba
TaVi CC, iZa. 7iO, Aktgoata, JUiu.
HOY DUN & Jt