VOL. XXII-miRD SERIES.
SALISBURY, N. C, JULY 9, 1891.
' i MMinn rr
i tr ffi f
for Infants andChildren.
"CMtorla toao well adapted to ctMren that
f rooomuif ad It aa superior to acy prescription
jLaorii to nja II. A. Aether, M. P., :
I U So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
"Th upnUf ' fristorla Li so universal and
lt cwrita So wll known that it-sonma a work
1 1 uiewrP'iton tondorj it. Kew aretho
lntetncot!t:f?.rnilio3 tvbo do uot kocp Cattoria
Late raster Blooming Jalo liformed Church.
:New xeru city.
TO GALL AT
Ana see his. NEW STOCK of
m ATI A
SIIOE.,- '-. -UNDERWEAR,
AUht.-on, of BaUinioiv..
3 ft a?
II SI Pi1
1 U M
B 4 w M VI
1 t Oi
I H,!vn:!ti. ili. largest sioek of KUli'N ITUUE in the State, and the lowest
. prices of any ileaier -No rib --or South. L shall prove it by ''figures.''1
r1 Bead Tlic:
,A IJiittun .hojy H;i!v Carriage, Virerwlvwlsf only
tlt'iiuine "Ailtifjiie O ik ITmI H.x-.ni'rfnit ( 10 pieces),
Waliiut Km'me Won I'arior Suit (l pieces),
Auti(ii(f O ik Si.lrli inl, w it h large glass,
StjiM'liisJ ILUl Itacls. .vit,l . glas,
Ai'tiqutt'Ouk Hi'jfb WamM Woo-l Seat I lockers,
Me a tea ii (jfass llainih-fK'.ks large size, v
:Mo(pitj '( Jannpies, .with Frames reaily !o hang,
J5amko K iseK 5 IVt't iilgh, . r ' '
Jjatlie- 1 1 : 1 1 1 A 1 1 lloekers, x
Anticpie" O ikM'entre Tallies, 16 inches square top,
'Holland, YV.in.low Shades, Dodo Fringe and Spring Rollers,
1 'latlorni Sju'i iig ttpekers, carpet seat,
-Sterling Orpin, 7 stops, walnut ease,
Sterling Piano, 7.1 octaves, Kbony case,
I have just put in the Furniture, for three large hotels, and am receiving orders
from all over North and South Carolina daily. "j !
One price to all, and that the lowest
ou buy aii article from nie anoVit does not come up as represented, return it at my
f xprn-t ''a midget your money back. -'Write'
nYe for Catalogues. :
1 "-" E. M. ANDREWS,
j l :tnl 10 W(t Trale gt. Charlotte, N. C,
ITT 53 :TYPE-WR'lfER
gS 5??s p&
12 iia aG b&
L . -
J. ALLEN BROWN, Agt lor W. N. C.
) :- SaUsburv, IV. C.
Is'tliG Placo to Got Monumc-nts, Tombstones,
large stock ofVEUHOT MARBLE to nrrive in n few days
j -(ttti.staetioif.nl every Respect and positively will not be undersold.
Oi nil V . m. special ty.
; Hi v: -C- B. WEBB,
Ctari enres Olie, CcmFttpatLyn, .
Bout Stomach, Diarrbaa. Eructation,
Kills Woruis, gives slutsp, and promotes di
out injurious medication.
- For several years I have recomrnended
your 4 Castoria, ' end slaU always continue to
do so as it lias invariably produced beneficial
Edwik F. PABPra. M. D ,
Ibo WinLhrop," LtU Street and 7th Atcl, '
V New York City.
1 : -
Okfawt, 77 Mum rat Strut, Nbw York.
i(hiii'i?rit i f i
1 . T-I
opim uu ItT tlirr management of
You are earnestly invited to call
. 35 00
- 225 00
known, is my way of doing busiucss. If
Simide, Durable. Prints from
clear Metal Type, does the work of
a 100 Machine; Perfect Align
ment. Prints Capitals, Small Let
ters," Figures and Characters 78
in all. - Price complete, 1 f.
; Agents and canvassers wanted.
For t&e Watchman.
Aini-i all the scenes of yquth --
That in my mind survive,
There is none that's half so pjain
Aa theliouae wheie grindpa lived.
Although long since fallen down,
There yet remains a .trace;
A pile of rugged stone '
Lay there to marjt the place.
There yet stand3 a gnarled old tree,
Keeping watch over ihc ;p!acc
That shall ever remain
Sacred to the memory of the past.
The field they lie untillcil,
The meadow with briers over grown;
Where ouce a family dwelt.
Is now the wild bird's loine.
Orinoco, N. G.
Vv rtlten for Tltc Watcliman,
Somo Scottish Vt ihlilowers.
We have been wild flower gathering
in the-"woods that lie "around the
Castle t Montgomery." Before enter
ing the woods we crossed the smalt
stream, the Fail, where Barns took his
last farewell of "Highland Mary," as
he loved to call her, the; purest and
most lovable of his many loves.
Standing en opposite batiks of the
stream with the water running be
tween them, they, one Sabbaih, pledged
their love, vowing to ie faithful while
water ran, then, tossing; with thir
hands the water into the air, to show
that their intentions were as pure as
the crystal stream, - they! exchanged
Bibles and parted. Highland Mary
died of fever at Greenock shortly after
ward, and the Bible and a! lock of her
fair hair were all that remained to him
of ttvis sweet country girl. Almost the
Hrstilower we get is one that Bun is lias
sung of a the "wee modest crimson
tipped flow'rs," the daisy, r go wan as
we call it. Ev rywheie you tind the
gowan, by dusty roadside, in shady
wood and trim-kept lawn. ; You cannot-steo
without crushing them at
many places. Where the sunshine
filteis through the initerlacul boughs
grows that sweet uvniph of the wood,
the anemione. So fragile it looks, a
corollo of white, streaked with purple
attached, to it a slender stem, and sur
rounded by three leafy bracts. Near
by' from amongst .'their ribbon-like
leaves rise the tall stalks hanging with
purpki belt, of t lie wild hyacinth.
So many famous names come to
mind when pulling these simple wild
flowers. . The celandine, a little yellow
ilovver very like the buttercup, but
having beautiful" glossy lirrow-shaped
leaves, was Wads worth's favorite, and
the pale primrose seems liked forever
with the name or Beacon-fie'd.
In the marshes by the riverside we
find the Mower much prized by senti
mental lovrs, the forget-me-not. It is
a scbrpoid cyme of delicate ue flowers,
those in bud being decidedly pink in
coloring. A much prettier flower, but
somewhat Uke- the forget-me-not, is
the Seelwe!l. '''The little speodwtdf
darling' blue" is just the color of a
Highland' lassie's eyes blue, with a
suggestion of violet.in it.
Amongst the moss, nnd such moss,
with its rounded bosses of furred and
beaming green; its starred divisions of
ruby bloom; its traceries of intricate
silver and fringes of a nil re, and glossy
traverses of silky change, ot whuh the
tired ?rird makes its nest and the wearied
child its pillow, we discover the dames
violet.- It is odorless. Although the
sweet scented ones aie found plentiful
ly in England, it is never met with in
the woods across the border. An in
teresting little plant is the wood sorrel,
with its transparent white lower and
feusitive leavts, which close down like
an umbrella. Umbels of white flowers
are everywhere. One, the earth nut,
has the remark made about it in an
I old botanical book that children and
pigs are very f jnd of it. One really is
by the riverside most of the way, the
river Ayr. The whole course of this
stream is romantic and picturesque.
Here its bosky banks are broken often
by high cliffs of bright red sandstone.
These are generally topped;-' by sombre
pines, and on the haunts of countless
rocks.' In the friable rocks along the
banks the sand martins have tunnelled
out the chambers for their nests, and
some parts look like the side of a man
of war witli its many port-hole.
One cliff we, come to is known as
"Pedan's Cove" (cave). Here the cov
enanter and attributed prophet, Pedan,
often found refuge m one of the shelves
of the -ruck, in the stormy covenanting
days. June is certainly the linest
month to see the true beauties of this
country. Could von gaze on the
golden gorso-like Lin nan?, you would,
think God for creating such beauty.
Could you gatlwr the pfrfumed snow
from off the hawthors, and inhale its
subtle odors, view our skies, often more
intense in the blue than those i.f Italy,
or watch cue wonderful cloud . and
panorama; you listen to the song of
the blackbird and robin yu would in
deed fall under the speljof "the June1'
and Bonnie Scotland.
Marion E. Wiley.
Fairfield, Ayrshire, Scotland.
If you use-a lawn mower save the
clippings, dry them iu the; shade the
barn floor is a good place store them
iii some convrnient place! (boxes or
barrels if not too many), f Next win
ter each day bike some of them and
ponr foiling water over them and put
them; where the hDJ caiH&ct at thew
Sdvcral Iiitercsting Stories of How
He Got His Start.
We seldom hear the truth about
pijblic men. If obscure, their lives do
not interest us. If sreat. whether in
politics,- literature, art, "religion or
science, we are never able to see clearly
thrOUSll the f0L' of faniP Lb!, snrrnn
them. We can learn of them nnU -
through their friends, and their friends
are more than likely to magnify them.
Our impressions of them are nearly
The fame of Henry W. Grady flashed
across the Armament like a comet.
For two years it shone resplendent,
then suddenly became a memory.
After death the incidents of his career
wdre remorsely chronicled and cum
min ted on; but the true story of his
start m life has not been told. Hi
rarid rise on thpAtluntfl f!m,iii'if,.nfiM
w - - - w v M. m. 'J v VCfl I m ' "
from the humble rank f private to'in?eme w!lat 1 ain I
the office of comraniitler-in-cheif has ! at the end of twelve rc
been accounted for in many ways.
For years it was commonly believed in
bis native State that VicUr Newcombe
set him on his feet. The then head of
th Louisville & Nashville railroad sysj
tem, so the story went, took a fancy to
the bright, careless, effervescent young
mrpr, and said to him one day:
Henry, don t you want to make a
little money V1'
brariy confessed that he had har-
boj-ed such a desire once upon a time,
but that the Hohemianism of the news
paper business had robbed him of it.
v eii, we II see if we can t revive
feeling," Mr. Newcombe said. "Go
and invest all you have in the Louis
ville & Nashville. Say nothing to a
soul, and be patient."
I can t buy much stock with
seventy-hve cent?, but on vour tip. I ll
put it up, said Urady, Ins black eyes
twinkling with merriment.
it up, said
"Never raind about the
cents. Your credit is eood
much would vou like to invent?
i'Ten thousand, as a flyer."
Mr. Newcome stilled as well
cohld his amazement at the
man s -audacity.
j'When will you be in Louisville
ngain ?" lie asked. .
Jdu ten days."
rCoine to see me then, and we'll talk
In- ten day 3 Henry turned
lIr. Newcombe handed him
!k There are vour profits,"
"Iiettr invest them at once."
Henry did invest. He re-invested
and kept on investing until his bene
factnr jmlled him up short.
"Now go home and lock up your
money in some good enterprise. You
have won 820,000. Never gamble
'Returning to Atlanta Henry bought
a fil'th interest in the Constitution and
was made managing editor. His prof
its were hpnosome and his fame grew
This fairy-tale has thousands of be
lievers. Another story rame much nearer
the truth, and it also had its believers.
Some who accepted it as fact admired
Grady all the more; others, belonging
to the school of political moralists,
roundly inveighed against him. It
was brieiiy as follows:
When Justice Stephen J. Field, of
the Supreme Court, loomed up as k
presidential possibility, his brother
Cyrus began casting about tor certain
State delegations. . Georgia-he thought
he might capture through Grady, who
was already the recognized leader of
the new element ,in the "Cracker"
State, the element generally under
stood to be useful in practical politics.
It is sometimes characterized as the
"New Sout h," and extends over a large
part of Dixieland. Accordingly Grady
received from "Brotlur Cv a check for
20,000, and with it this 'instruction:
"Put it where it will do the most
Grady invested it in the Constitution.
There are other stories, but these
have been oftenest told. How far
fetched they are will appear from the
true one to! I a short while ago by Dr.
Henry M. Field, editor of the Christian
Observer, brother of Cyrus and Stephen
J. Field, and friend f Grady.
"I liked Grady," said the good doc
tor. ,kA capital fellow and a grievous
lo.-s to his State and his country. lie
always came to see me when he visited
New" York, bringing fun and good
spirits and health. Sometimes he
talked frankly about his past life, be
cause he knew, perhaps, that 1 was
familiar with an interesting and impor
tant incident connected with it. I am
glad that it was once in my way to be
of slight service to him.
"Dropping in Brother Cyrus omce
on a certain 'morning a good many
years ago, L found him deeply immersed
i his mail. One of the letters he
towed across the desk to me, asking
what I thought of it. It was from
Gen. John B. Gordon, then governor
of Georgia. I do not remember the
exact wording, but in effect it was a
plea for Grady. The governor in
formed mv brother that he-knew a
hnir.ncr iii.il nci-Kiiew
i ' . . ' .
ri Ta-.,A nnA
Henry W. ' Grady, and he
1 for tht? Atlanta Constitutin at
asm ill salary. A fifth interest in the
j Constitution vas for sale, and if Henry
ine mont-v bp u-miLl.
- -"? tuuuvum uuiiars was tue sum
wanted; would Cyrus let him hare it?
" 4 What do you say?' my brother
a n had 6nished the letter.
M1Haye you made up your mind
what to do?' I inquired.
"'No,' he said.
I WAtltV M.n.vrJ Jll il
11 hen, smd I, 'I'd lend hini the
ion can snaro if-, wii.bnuf
reeling it, and it may bejhe chance in
a lifetime for the making of a young
"Without another word a check for
820,000 was drawn and 'mailed to
Grady. Three days afterward it wns
announced that he had become iwt
owner of the Constitution.
UI satv Henry the winter before la3t
when he passed through New York on
his way to Boston, and one of the
things he said to me was: 'Yes, Doc
tor, that 820,000 your "brother lent me
n i . I " ...vi.v.iw
wm nic ictsi, ui. ine ena oi iwo years,
at G per cent, interest. My profits
during that period were 40 per cent."
and U w,. . J i
A Few of Ihe TJiinjrs
Dollars Will lo.
The democracy will invoke this
year, and again next year, the judg
ment of the American people respect
ing the monstrous record of theBiliion
Dollar, force-.md-fraud Congress, and
concerning the doings of those who
were responsible for the wasteful mis
use of public moneys chargeable to
that now discredited body.
A billion dollars is a vast sum, and a
mere recital of what could be accom
plished with it shows the wrong done
the peoplp, from whose pockets every
cent Was taken.
Counting at the rate of 200 a min
ute, for twelve hours every day, hot
work in the heated season, it would
take 0,944 days, or about nineteen
years, to count a billion,
A billion dollars in yilver dollar
pieces falling on the ground with twi
light's dews, would cover about SG0
acres, considerably mom than half a
A billion dollars would pay the sala
ries of 20,000 Presidents of the United
States; and df in dollar bills laid in
line, they would form a belt about
114,500 miles long, going around the
earth nearly five times, or reaching
half way to the moon.
A billion dollars in paper would
make, as we are told, if spun together
in one large sheet and then cut up in
to pieces of the proper size, dresses for
nearly 1,000,000 women or more than
A billion dollars would pay for the
education of 250,000 children from the
kindergarten course through college.
The weight ofidie average man is
135 pounds; hence it would take an
army of more than 530,000 average
men to turn the scales against a bil
lion silver dollars.
The entire immigration to America,
from the day that Columbus first set
foot in the New World until the pres
ent, is supposed to amount to 25,000,
000. Counting every new comer,
therefore, since 1492 the last United
States Congress appropriated of the
neonlw's money forty dollars for each
one of them.
The total number of votes for presi-
i i i i ii t : i . i
dent cast uy an American eieciom
since the establishment of the repub
lic amounts to about 75,000,000. The
late Congress appropriated the equiva
lent of thirteen dollars for each such
vote, or ninety dollars for each voter
now. New ork Sun.
Nary an Array Worm.
He was a gay young officer and Un
cle Sam was in great luck to have such
a nice hired man. The car was crowd
ed and he had to set his bright, new
uniform right down beside a dingy,
old, farmer-looking chap.
"Well, my avuncular relative, said
he, speaking up so that the passengers
might have a chance to join in the
lautrh, "whatpromisd does he of whom
one touch makes ns all akin hold forth
touching the particular of farinaceous
The passengers thfse who under
stood him and those who didn't
"How's the wheat crop, eh?"' replied
the dingy persounge. "Fust rate, fust
"Is that which fell alike hy the way
side into the barren places and upon
good ground completely subterranean ?"'
The passengers laughed.
uIs the seed ail under the ground,
eh?" said the old countryman. "Sure;
all the seediw's -done and thinga-are
Has your retina been impressed by
any members of the advance guard of
the cantharis vittata?'
The passengers gigled.
"Seen any potato-bugs, eh ?" said
the rustic, "lou bet; seen lots of po-tato-hnsrs,
but nary a army worm."
"No?" said the gay young officer
hastitly heading off an iueipiit laugh,
"and why ia the army worm no longer
'Wll." s;iid the old professor from
ui .-, - ......
P.whmk- Airncu tura Uolieze. "1
I 1 J U..t . r ftf ant t 11 HlfT.
Kl The n:tsseusers roared. Lx.
j The passengers
I : """"
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
LlWal Citizens Starting a Bonm-tln-
dueoinents to Outsiders A Bright
auusg uaicuman importer
Tells of Her Advantages.
Gold Hill is not "dead,"
she dying. Stop1 your
Since the railroad has touched
borders she has been looking up. New
streets have been made, town lots have
been laid oil and 'are for sale cheap,
new dwelling houses have been "built,
and the largest store in the town ?tias
just been completed arid is now! in
active operation. ,The taxable proper
ty of the town has increased over kix
thousand dollars iii the last -ear.
The Roanoke & Southern road has
been surveyed through her limit, and
we feel sure that there is no donbt j of
its being built, for the road bed is al
most natural, having neither cuts ipor
611s heavier than six feet between here
and the river, a distance of ten miles.
air line.- Thus the railroad advantages
of the town will be equal to any in 'the
The business meb of the place are
getting n :earnest,and are, and willdo
all they can for the building up of the
town, une man, lr. J. W. Noah,
will donate one acre of laud for a site
for the erection of a tobacco factory
thereon. This is on Denot street.
within three hundred' yards of the de
pot, r irst, though, we need more to
bacco raisers wlib understand their
business thoroughly. A large tobacco
raider from Stokes county was in GpA
Hill last week. He said, which is true:
Stokes county is the third county in
the State for tire raising-, of tobacco.
and, excepting Stojies, Rowan; has j as
fine tooacco lands as any county in the
State, and right here around Gold Hill,
too. it is a notable fact that tobfcic-
cojanda in a tobacco country cost frbm
$25 to 850 per a're, but this land hjere
can be had from 5 to 10 per acre.
The land generally, is well supplied
with timber of all kinds sufficient for
building purposes. ' Cord wood is abun
dant from $t to SJ.25 per cord, and
firs wood isi reasonably cheap.
1 his would be a good location for a
oke and ! haridljt factory. Hickjory
wood of the linestiquality is in abiin-
lance; more than i0 corns has open
diipped from Gold Hill and Rockwell
mine last, six niontn.. i nere ;are
large forest of oak; and pine surrouind-
ing the town. I ! I
The same man, Mr. Noah, also offers
one acre of land free, on the railroad,
near the depot, fcjr the erection of a
roller flouring mill,' and will take
stock in the samJ That such an en
terprise would naVi handsomely no jone
will dwubt. For' miles -tnd mjilea
in every direction Ibau bef ound as good
lands for raising $heat as is anywhere
in the Piedmont section. All jthe
lands, needs! is the proper cultivation.
There is no mill dear here save the old
time water mill. A roller mill wqnld
mosfc-iKssuredly receive the entire pat
ronage of this section.
And further, Mr. Noah offers to
give fifteen acres of land-in the corpo
rate limits of the town, as a free Mte
for the erection of a cotton factory!, to
work not less than fifty hands. Very
near enough cotton is raised in ihis
vicinity to supply "the demand of siich
a mill. Twelve miles further dowii in
the bushes ' the llilledgeville factory
has been run for many years with
Gratifying results. I
These are the inducements she offers
to outsiders. Can't you come ver
and help us?
The mines of the place are preparing
to work lively soon, under the manage
ment of Mr. Eames. He has carried
a steam easine 100 feet down in the
earth where it is throbbing away.
From the torecoin'2 it can be seen
- C? - f;
that it is not simply talk to boonll up
the place, but the men are getting
readv to move the tunes.. I hose
wishing buildingjlots should call on
Mr. F. H. Manney or John W. Nbah,
who will be pleased to wait on anyone
So far a health is concerned, Gold
Hill has as healthful location as lean
be found anywhere m the state, ex
cept in the mountains where the peo-
ule never die. S
She has equal advantages in church-
t'S and sehooisj blie has excellent
schools and two nile3 from the depot
and on the railroad is Hetheny Acade
mv, under the efficient management of
Prof. L. H. Koihroeic. tins tcnooi
offers advantagesequal to any in 1 the
cruntiy for preparing boys an I gins
for c.o Metro, considering expenses:- lhe
summer term begins July 13th.
Let the farmers orthis section iitiite
with the citizens n building up this
town, for it will be greatly to their
benefit in opening a home market; tor
their produce. Talk for her, work for
her, nnd if necessary, sped your dol
lars for her. i
You shall hear from us again. ; -I
Stolo His Fatlier-in-laiv.
A voting seal hunter became engag
ed to'the daughtfr of a rich neighbor,
but was unable to obtain the cojiseht
ot her parents to a speedy marriage.
Betw.'eii the cake of ice on- which
the youngLsealer had erected hishut
mid the larger iloe which was pre
empted bv the parents of his sweet
heart, thp cold had broken an lmpas-o-.hU
orKvli .nnif hundred feet or
more in dentn a
- V ! .
jctst thick enough to' bear little more
tuau ins own weight, Ins home was
completely cut off- from : the world
about him. rThis- jvfactiqal : isolation
inspired him , ' "
He began storing up in his - humble
quarters oil, blubbers and Other dslica
cios sufficient for the Support of twr
arsons ior at leasv six moaUia. lie
i ad resolved to steal his bride,' and
mew that if he gained his ice flat
with her and broke down the . bridge
they were safe front trouble or pursuit
for the winter season or until the
warmer weather of summer moved t he
icebergs to qloser 'contact. 'By f that,
time he hoped. the opposition of the
parents would give way to ?rnmlorr and
r Eskimos sleep on a raised Enow
bank on one side of the igloo or ice
house. Encased in their sealskin
night bagsV with a hugo protecting- -hood
over the head and face, they are
as comfortable as their nature requires..
The youth walked outside the girl'
home until he thought that all within
were asleep. Then creeping through
the narrow entrance he made his way
toward the young woman. . He seized
the long bag-like mass in which her
form was encased, bore it triumphantly
across the narrow bridge to hi strong-,
hold, and before pursnit was 'POSsibTc "
cut down the ice bridge with, his i axe
and was safe. . - " ( ' ".
-Wot waiHtitr. tn tufir tlm ; rtlinrrn
tious of those oh the other side of tho
.abyss, he-knelt down beside her and
dragged back The hood to catch a
glimpse of her face. ;
He had stolen his intended father-in-
law ! Par3onsWeekly. . --
OUIt ' P-KOGKESS.
- f 1
History of a TY.eek Doings In the 0!d
Mamif.icturcrs' Record, "-. I -
Carthage It is" reported - that the
Wi!liam& Ritter gold mine has" been
Plirehnspil bv n icunninv . whwdi witl -
develop saine and at once erect a
stamp null. t . '
Concord It is statetTthat the i crec-
Lt. i! ll ' . 1 . . I I
non oi anocuer coiion mm is nroua-
ble. . . .
Charlotte T. B. Seigle and others,
lately rcproted as having purchased the
LJelmont bp rings (Jo.rwith .J.b, Boyne,
president, and T. 15. Seigle, secretary.
G reeusboro Work is progressing on
the construction of the foundations for
the North Carolina Steel i.nl IronCos
iron f'urnicerreviously reported..
New Benre W. II. Blades, J. B.
Blades and Rous Harrison have incor
porated the Carolina Tram & Lumber
Co. to manufacture lumber, etc.; capi
tal 5510,000. . ,
Raleigh TheRaleigh Sf reet Rail way-
Co. has let contract to Hminieut
Hamlin for the erection of its electric
jtuwci piaiiL, wiiicii wm vvww
i a .i.:T. -At'Qiir rw
Rocky Mohnt Thorpe & Ricks are,
it is reported,' erecting a new four story
tobacco factory 42xl(X) feet.
Rutherford -J. W. Bean will estab-
lish a horse-collar factory. . ,
Scotia n d Neck A stock com pa ny
is reported as to bejorganized for the
purpose of improving land, establish
ing a cotton mill, etc. t .
Shelby The Shelby Land & Im-
pravemcin io. nas purcnaseu auu im
proving :is reported 1 as t week, 75 j ac res
of land. The -land, is situated; wear
the Cleveland Springs, -nnd is being
1 aid, pff into building lots for a new
town. ;. -
Tarboro B. Murphy is endea
voring to organize a stock company to
erect a peanut-cleaning mill, as reported
TarboroIt is . stated that S. S.
Nash, A. L. Heilbroner and Alexander
Heilbroner will erect peanut-cleaning
mill, prize houses, etc-.
Wadesboro J. G Hester, of Wash
ington, D. C, has - purchased tho
Wadesboro brownstone quarry,1ogeth-
tf cl9 IMMl om1 il
is reported, organize a stock company
to develop same.
VYilmiitgton The Thomsoa-IIour
ston Electric Co., is;reported as having
received contract for the erection of
an electric light plant at the Ham
mocks. - -
WinstonBrown Bros, are reported
asercctiug a new tobacco factory to
cost over $2000r -
Wrinston-f C. II. Tise will establish
machine . worfc
man-u tact ore .pus
well fixtnres, etc.
Contract has l
letuf building stories high, 30x120
Charming people, theso exceptional
rhrtU 1 1 ore's a medicine nr. werce
Golden Medical Discovery' for instance,
and it s parcu nunuieusfi iuduwh
that're-fcnown, thousands that are un
i.nA...r. nml rnt-vmirn is aa: exceptional
case! llo you turns inai loat uis vi o
mfin nature which you
utiire winch vou call -l" is tune
nt from the other parcels of human na
ture? "But vou don't knowxny case."
Good friend, in niuety-nmc out of a nun'
dred cases, the onuses are the same im
pure blood and that's Why "Golden
Medical" Dispovery" cures nincty-nme
out of every hundred. You may . bo the
excention. And - you way. not. But
would you rather be ,the exception, or
would you rather be well? if you're
the exceptiiin it casts you nothing, you
get your money back rbut suppose it
Let; the "Golden Mwlical Discovery "