Editor &nd Prop.
One year in -advance
fcfix ucntbs -
- fr&ItttS. STiiWT.LV -CAS IT. .
The Watchman i orean of the Alli
ance in the oth ayjl 7lh Concessional
The Watchman has DO per cent more
circulation -than any paper published in
ISatcnnl as socoa-3-ctas nutl at Salisbury, '. c.
TItURSDAY, JAN. 7, 1S2.
On a capital of only $22,000 the
Kansas Alliance Exchange did a bui
'iie? of $l,215-,340 during 1801.
The Oc'ala platform i$ i he Jsest Jef
fenohmn democracy that has been pro
duced iinee the davs of Jefferson.
' TiiEiis has been less drunfccnass'in.
North Carolina this winter than was
ver kuown. This is a good eign.
Wfty thecities and towns outgrow
the country there is something out of
shape. Let all go a'ong together.
John- Sherman was yesterday re
elected Senator from. Ohio. on. the first
akc Aivas hanliy m it.
Congress is in session afrain. Now
will they give the needed relief in time
to quiet the unrest among the people?
Does anyone suppose that the tig
railroad companies .are going to fail
with Jay Gould the largest stockholder?
The Kansas Slate Alliance Benefit
Association saved ts members three
times the cost of the State-Alliance
last year. v
The Mobil Register y there
should be no antagonism and jaUus
ies between agriculture and commerce.
That is: correct, .but therehould be no
sehemesffor speculators to rob the peor
pie as they often do.
'" An exchange wants lo known why
' farmers don't talk more fanning and
less politics. Tbo reason is that they
now produce more than they can get a
living firice for. They want better
politics ind better prices.
- . -
The parties .who are paid to lie
about te Alliance, always tell that it
..is going down hill in the. strongholds.
In Kansas whereat Jias been reported
dead for some time, 2 49 sub-Alliances
were organized during
The Sub-Treasury is like a fire e
cape. If the building does no take
nre it may not; be needed, but it is wise
to" have it. Only a portion of the pro
ducts need to be stored ordinarily, but
when the speculators "get too bad, as
they- now are, the Sub-Treasury would
carryus through safely.
TEE YEAR 1892.
HPIlf l)M$ VPkr llnfnf nrocnf n vnrv
bright beginning. But"the reasons
are nearly all Well 'known. It will not
do To-sit down ttnd brood over the pros
pect. The-best and only proper way
is to try to decrease the causes of hard
times. Be men, don't be children.
A story is going the rounds of the
-press alout .a man who was refused
credjt..' One of his neighbors ; got
.credit and was sold out. The one who
was refused went home, made a -'good
crop and is to-day well oC. The pic
ture may be colored a little too highly,
bnfc it is true all the same. If you go
jn debt at !ill,do it sparingly. Buy
nothing you cau do without, reduce
your cotton acreage at least one fouith,
plow oWp, raise all you can for your
fable, and the chances are that you will
come out better next fall.
HOW THEY WERE ELECTED.
!5ouie nf the congressmen elected last
year ud 4,vho are members of ther Al
liance; are claiming that .they were
Rrcted as Democrats or Republicans
and that the Alliauct has no gy ia
therrrtnatfcry This is a rigkk tttosg
, argument But tkero is daager that
they are too full of oM partisanship.
H our meruot is not t fault these Al
liance representatives were elected be
cause Uiey; were sunnosvd to he raAv
.,.-. " 1 " 'j
to advocate reforui measurei earnestly
and persistently - with-it Wing inllu--enced
by party methods. They took
tlw places of men wlio were accused of
doing more for the party than for the
people. We wonder if it has ever oc
curred toiliem that when they goi tied
'iifliieneo that they aro in tba same
boots tccupied by their predecossbrs
and that thy are likely to be held to
sir ct account for their doings just as
the former represen fatives we re. Our
P"Cp!e will not "stand much more foo?
- MONEY CIRCULATION PROBLEM.
There are all manner of schemes be
fore Congress to iwell the Tolurae of
currency! It is very evident that the
national bank note -system wiH not
meet the wants cf the case. There is
no elasticity to it, and the diminishing
bonded debt remojvs i s capacity to
keep pnc with commerce, enys the
Mobile, Ala., Register. Horace Yrhite
and -ex-Coraptroller II. W. Cannon
discuss in the December Fcrum Mr.
ilarter's plan for at permanent bank
system. iotn consider a revival oi
State bank notes to be deplored, and se
both agree that a system of bank cir
culating issues must be national in scope
and under supervision of the general
government. Mr. Ilarter's distinctive
device of having such circulation se
cured by StaU, county, municipal and
railroad bond, carefully selected under
uniform rules, is not heartily endora
by cither. State bonds, $ys Mr.J
White, should be excluded Wcause a
State cannot be sned in case of default,
and no' secretary of the treasury would
venture to assail the credit of a .State
by discriminating against its securities.
Mr. Cannon agrees, and would a'50
rule-out county and city bonds, from
the ease witrTwhich their value might
be changed by local statutory regula
tions. And while Mr. White accepts
railroad bunds as offering, under close
restriction, a fairly safe and abundant
supply of security, Mr. Cannon regards
them as even more unsafe than the
other kinds of bonds, end ho is, raore
over impressed with the lack of any
limit which the plan offer to the vol
ume ef currency.
Both of these authorities finally land
where most of the other debaters of
the nuestion bring up that where the
people become convinced that the use
of bank nates as money is fcr the best
interests of the country (which, in tlr.
Cannon's opinion, it not now the case),
ths rational bank act can b Amended
to at to permit the issue of notes up to
a certain percentago of the capital,
such noies lo constitute a ft mt lien on
the bank's assets, and to be further
secured by a common safety fund ac
cumulated from a tax on eireu'ation.
InHhis -n! ire' discussion it is strange
that sq little respect is paid to State
bondsas a b.isis fef banking. r What
hotter security would the people of.
Alabama wr.nt for bank notes thn?Tthe
eleven nsiliions of dollars of State
bonds! If it is said thit the notes of
the Stats bank would not circulate as
par ojvtside cf the' State, the asswer is
that the solvency of jha bonds would
soon establish the Tuluo of the notes,
and therG is no good reason for sup
posing that they would not fill a use
ful place in tha money circulation. It
is hardly worth while, however, as yet
to discuss the value of State bonds of
issue. The nsiioual banks htand ib
the way, and the States will be excluded
from using their rightful power to in
augurate banking systems. . We hare
State laws permitting and regulating
State banks, but those laws have been
nullified ly Congress. Iujhe iatere-t
of what wns-oncu a war necessity, the
State banks have been taxed -out of ex-
istonce. Tl;e first step for Congress to i
take is.to permit the States to exercise
their sovereign right to have State
banks of isstrel Of course New York
will object,an local banks with local
circulation encourage direct exporta
tion and importation. :An Alabama
b?.nk system wc::!d tend to build up a
Wall streefin Mobile, and hence New
York and the East will oj-ct to acy-
thing that tends to assert our rinde-i
pendenco f tiie eastern metropolis.
But in Pite of the "rnetliods of IStew
York city it might be well for Congress-
ti collider whether the $200,
000,000 of State bends cf the cotton
States, half of which are held by our
own people, may not srfely be made a
basis for a bank circulation.
You want a picture of the national
officers of the Alliance. ' Send $1.90 and
qct the Progressive Farmer and the
Watchman and picture. s
. " It
TIHE TOR A, CHANGE.
Most of tho people who urge agaicsi
reforms aro rather behind tha times.
&xty yr tgo we rcdj is c!d stags
cocho9t wtot kcTwhsck or walked.
To-3ay we are wkirltd r.long by. steam
power. Sixty years ago aui less ths
spinning wheel filled the place ef the
present factory machinery. The
change has been wonderful.
During all thitUioie' nine-tenths -of.
the peopfe have Btood awe-struck, as it
were, watching therapid transforma
tion. Silently, bat rapidly, te chains
of industrial and capitalistic slavery
have been forged. "Hie political ten
dency hag been to coccentraU capital.
The press and public-- spaaksra hatt
either been misled or hart advocated
things that orrly4eudod to -perpetuate
aod consolidate the forew of thp
money, powfr. TWdny we are "in the
jUsonp.'' Radical reform measures only
(will do the great work to be done.
To the Brotherhooi of the National Far
mers' Alliance Si Industrial Unioiu
We believt that the great principles
upon which the demands of pur oider ;
are based are correct. We believe that j there must be no straddlp. The peo
thee principles are founded in equity j pie are tired of foolishness. Xashville
and justice. We Ihicvp their recog-i Toiler.
nuion ana aaopiion- 11: our govem
mentid policy would ' conserve the
higbe-t interebts of the public we d.
We believe that the just equipoise be
tween the great industries of our coun
try, which is absolutely essential to
our existence as a free people, has been
destroyed. We believe that the politi-'
cal power and wealth of the country
are being appropriated and absorbed,
through discriminating and vicious
bgislation, by the few, to the detriment
and ruin of the many. We believe that
as a people we are fast drifting away
from the-landmarks of the fathers' of
Prompted by these painful convic
tions, we have solemnly appealed to
the sense of justice and patrioti-in of
the American people. Ignoring past
party differences, -men of all Jiecbor.s
and of all shades of political opinion,
have magnanimously and patriotically
aligned themselves under the Alliance
banner and espoused .a common cause
the cause of a common country, the
the cause of humanity and and justice.
We expected opposition, persistent,
bitter ariil powerful opposition. We
expected that every expedient that
could bo-devised for demoializing and
dividingUS would, be employed. We
expected that the . formidable evils
against which we had entered battle
would iiitrencb and fortify behind
party lines and employ the machinery
and enginery of party power against
us. We expected that pur righteous
demand for an open field and an equal
ckance in the race of life would be ig
nored and spurned. We expected that
our earnest plea for justice would iut
be weighed in the scale of reason nor
met with 'fair and manly argument,
but that wj would be ridiculed, ma
ligned and peraitentiy-'iiiisreprcsntcd.
In all this we have not been disap
pointed. Now what i our duty as Alliance
men? Plainly, it 13 to stand loyafly
and manfully by our principles, vote
for no man nor party who opposes our
principles, orind the hajsd of friend
ship and fdlowhip to any man or
party who fm.r our principles. Place
principles above parties. I Mace meas
ures above men. Placy cc untry above
section. Place love of home, ot family,
above the illusive ;ud treacherous re
wards of party servicer" Place right
Lot duty the grandest word ever
uttered in the dialect of mortal tongue
duty to God. duty to country, duty
to home and faraiiy, be the" su!lim;
standard of our action in all things de
volving upon us aa citizens. Let us
be diligent and faithful in all car du
ties as AUiancsmen. Keep up and
strengthen the organizatom. Lacour
age the wavering, strengthen the weak
and confirm the strong. Continue to
educate the people in the great princi
ples uf justice, equity and truth. The
crucial.' test of our manhood and our
loyalty to principle is upon us. Stu
penthms effort. will be made by our en
emies to so direct ihe campaign of 18U2
as to disrupt and destroy our organi
zation. Appeals to sectional pride or
prejudice wilt be made. Let us answ r
that our order knows no North, no
South, no East, no West. " The dis
affection or disloyally of an occasional
traitor in our ranks will ba urged as
evidence of decay. Let us answer that
no human organization that ever had
an exiatenoe was exempt from these.
Party really and party spirit will be
invoked to force an abandonment ot
our principles. Let us answer, that we
will stand by that party that will stand
by t s, 'iii that we are n t so bl nd as
to look for relief at t!ie hand of i any
)o!itical party that opposes our princi
ples and seeki to destroy our organi
zation. Weakness in members, and
our disorganized condition as a political
factor, will be" paraded to prove our
helplessue. Let us answer that the
old Saxon spirit and courage which
met this same base argument in two of
the mightiest revolutions of modern
times, and gate to the world this great
country, has not yet died out in the
hearts of the American peojde.-
" Corporate power, centralized capital,
and all their allied forces, will be held
up iu formidable array to intimidate us.
Belying on the justice of our cause, the
invinciblo power of right and the favor
of God, let us meet them with the only
weapons left us manhood and ballots.
''Equal rights to ail and special privi
leges to none," is all we ask. A just
and honorable people would ask for
nothing more. A just and honorable
people would be content with nothing
less. Be not deceived by plausible de
vices involr ing a compromise of prin
ciples, or a betrayal of the high pur-
Coses of our order. Beware of gift
L. L. roLr,
President N. F. A. and I. TJ.
Reform press please copy.
Why don't the smart Alexs sail
into the different secret societies and
say tha their officers are a set of ras
cals and are swindling the members?
Because these societies are composed
of men who would not submit to such
slander.. Yet the members of the Al
liance Uke it all and thea ask for
more. They are too good natured.
Tax Louisiana Lottery is an evidence
of how large some rascally concerns
can become and how members of
churches and supposed honest people
will aid aud abet such things.
Children Crfer PHcherVCaatwl
PUT TUIS YOUK PIPE.
Plain Facts and Sharp, Pilhy Sajlngs
from Refurm Papers.
The democratic partv must be for
or against the people's monev, and
- Not a vote was cast against the de
mands at the Indianapolis meeting and
yet a lyiug press; tells you the Alli
ance is splitting on the Sub-Treasury
plan. Rural Ilonw.
Are you poor and needv? Letevcrv-
thing else go, but hold to your charac
Be not a
stave, a suppliant to any man or cor-
poration. Rural Home
If the Alliance did not seek to pro
tect the homes of America from Fpoils
nien there would not be so maay un
fcrupuious measures put into operation
for the purpose of destroying it. The
Whenever you find a man or paper
hurrahing for Cleveland or Harrison,
if you will exanrine closely you will
find that they ire wearing a "gold
bug" collar around their neck. Oca hi
So long us the Alliance' will mpekly
suggest it is well enough, but when it
DEiiANi1 it beconiP3 ridiculou. The
farmer has a right to organi.e, but
must not hUve a motive iu orgnniza
tion. Xaxhvi'le Toiler.
You say yon want to see reform.
Why not work with those who a'ao
want correction of abuse !o acctmpli -h
it? Will you work with Wall f?:-
because ali reformers do not aceopt
your opinion on some minor . issue? -The
A stereotyped expression of old party
psp?rs is, -'The Alliance is losing
ground' The Western' Adco'-afe of
Mankato, Juell county, thinks it is
true ar.d citf:3 144 foreclosure cases at
the last term of court in that county.
Right smart loss of grouad in that
batch of Shy luck grists.
With over ? 1,000.000 due the gov
ernment from the Pacific rouis, and
which should have beerj.pnid long ago,
or the roads t dcen by the government,
President Harrison recommends in his
mMKr another $1,000,000 steal in
ihe shfepe of a guar..-n tee u tr.o Nicw
rauKur. cmi bonrij. AUlxnc Tribune.
The Sul "-Treasury f lan '.rs unani
mously et0fred by the National A fi
ance at indi mapolis, rnd yet the great
eiTy papers wi;o fnrn'sh us with so
much accuri'.te misinformahon a! out
1 lie Alliance, hare
unan'i rnoul v
Csar'-U tuat vr are hevHV riiv.r;: i
on that question. Peniteuf.t Fanner.
Let everyfarm-?r r.nd 4ec-h.,nic us
dertand that the furthyj, contnoth-n
of th currency meau.i J fur:';er re
duction of the price of the fruits of
their toil. When rronov i ulenty . I
bor and products arc high: wnen morer
is scarce all r-rices- are Io.t. Contrac
tion of the currency lowers evcryrhing
except tares. tira'-i B".u,ifr.
. U-iter.the emmisH iri-.-r
of monopoly, fcurnrd up at I::d;
ana ;it i.lowefi trie Supreme t-ouiie;!
' Hy hiowcdv the Supreme
wnicn rtisdainea their pretentions.
Th.ey fiew off to Memphis, Tnness-e.
and mad? a call for an anti-A lliancr
convetstin to ba held there in Decem
ber. This will be their third, and we
nredjet dying, effort.to disrupt the Al
liance. The way of the transgressor
is hard. Oca la Banner.
To any one who has leen long en
gaged in the fit-Id of reform, the erv
of the old party press that the Far
mers' Alliance lias "gone to pmash"
has a very familiar sotjnd. it ha?
been heard before, and doubtless will
be again while men are bound and
blinded by ignorance" and selfishness.
Never you fer, old boodlers, you will
sonn wake up to the fact that our or-
dr is neither
weak nor cowardly.
Tlio Two Parties.
Almost every day w read of
body RayiBg he in a "Jefferson ir.j
crat, or a "Lmcoluian
ti j vn !w Hie sinc in enner or tneie
statesmen in principle and practice
jou are all riKt an a citizen and a
a partisan. But how rnanv of f!.e
hading men of either partj follow the
teachings and practice of the iilnstri
ou men of davs Rone by? Do you
suppose that either Jeffi-r-im or Lmi-
U r.,. .-.. . r ..m ,1
coln would recognize the pnrtr plaf,-!"'
iwjiii.-r ui : iirau v a few
statesman hnve s tid:
Andrew Jacksou said in hs farewell
addressVhiie criticising the national
bank: "It operdj claimed the power of
regulating the currency throughout
the United States. In other words, it
asserted (ar.d undouptedlj posesied)
the power to make mouej plenty or
scarce at it:? pleasure.
O. P. Uorton: "Tltere is r-:ifloir..d
urouna toe canitai cf thi? n.ihnn
- - --w w y j a
?ang Ci. pirates who thundered succca.i
tullj at the doers until thrj hava
driven this governsient into thd Kost
prepesttrout acts of bad faith ard leg
alized robber v that ever op preyed r
free nation since the dawn cf history."
ihornas Jefferson: "I xiccerelj be-!
Here with jou that banks are 'more
darijreroiB than standing armies: Put
uuvtu ...e van?, ana r rrns coui:tr7
cannot be carried through the lo:e8:t
war against her most powerful e 'irr. v
without . loading us with perr;tiirtl
debt, J know nothing of v.iy count ry
rnen." Salmon P. Chase: "Mv agency in
procuring lhs passage of the national
banking act was the greatest finnncUl
miitake t! mj lift. It has built np a
monopoly that effects erery interest in
the country. It enonld be repealed.
But before this can be accomplished,
the people will be arrayed on one'
side and the banks on the other in a
contest such rvs we have never seen in
. Abraham Lincoln: llMm&rdiy" b
sonietirnes hinted at as a poscible ref
uge from the powers of the people. It
would be scarcely justified were I to
omit exercising a warning roice against
returning to despotism. It is the ef?
fort to place capital above labor in the
structure of th government.- I bid
the laboring people beware of surren
dering a power which they now posses,
and when surrendered their liberty will
be lost." -
John C.Calhoun: "Place the money
power in the hands of a combination
of a few individuals and they by ex
panding or contracting the currency
may raise or sink prices at pleasure,
and by purchasing when at the great
est depression and selling when at the
greatust elejration. may command the
whole properFy and industry of the
whole community. The banking sys
tem concent rare and places this power
in the hands of thosfj who control it.
Nevi-r ws an engine invented better
calculated to place the destinies of the
many in the hands of the few'
Abraham Lincoln said in 1805:
"Ye, we can all congratulate ourselves
that this -fennel war is drawing to a
close. It lias cost a vast amount of
treasure and b!oi. The blest blood
of the fijwer of American youth has
been freely offered upon our country's
altar that the nation might iive. It
hns indeed leen a trying hourfor the
republic, but I see in the near future a
crisis arirting which unnerves me and
causes pie io tremble for the safety of
my country. As a iev;!i of war, cor
porations nave been enthroned, and an
era of corruption in high places wiil
follow, asd the '.money power of tha
country wii! endeavor to prolong its
r;-in i-y working upon the prejudices
of the pf-.jp! until ail wealth is aggre
gated in a f ' w hands and the re
public is destroyed. I feel-at this time
more anxious for the safety of my
country than ever before even in the
nud.st of war. God grant that my
fears muy prove groundless'
If those men were living to-day
they would be in the Alliance move
ment and they wouldn't advise the
people to wait til! judgment day be
fore they do .something. Editor.
A cream of tsr.'ar btk?iif: powder.
Jflhct -if U-.: veiilr.ju h-frenjt-h.
La-test C S. (iovcryiiicut Food Renort.
I am Still on Deck With
See my stock before you pnrcksno.
i . -
S. A. L.. JOHNSON.
Norfolk Alliance Excliang-
'11 and 13 ConEiercc St.,
Owned and controlled by Alliaucemen
CGTTOII A SPECIALTY.
Don't sell before writing for par
J J. ROGERS, Mgr.
P. O. Box 212.
We arc still at bur old stand
on Main street, where we have
a select stock of Watches, Clocks,
opeetaclos, and all kinds of fine
. fiWf rv on hnml nt fho 1
Watch repairing a specialty.
All work guranteed 12 months.
STOCK OF DIAMONDS
OF ANY HOUSE IN NORTH
CAROLINA? SELECTION PACKAGES
SENT ON APPLICATION. WE kp
NO IMITATION STONES IN
STOCK. REFER TO
CHARLOTTE, N. C. V
Ww& eeottoo tte Taiouj jurrteif jnt wtor;
General f-: Directory. J
. . . . . -
COlI XT Y GOVERNMENT.
Clerk Superior Court, W G Wateon.
Sheriff, Jas " M Monroe i
Hegister of Deeds, II N Woodson.
Treasure, J Sam'l MeCubbins.
Surveyor, B C Arey.
Coroner, I) A Atwell.
Commissioners, W L Kluttz, chairman,
Dr L W Coleman, Cornelius KestJerJ
A Stewart aud I F Patterson.
Sup t Public Schools, K O Kizer. j
Sup't of Health, Br J J Snromerell.
Overseer of Poor. A 51 Brown.
Mayor, T C Linn
Clerk, D lt Jutian.
Treasurer. I H Foust.
Police, o II Shaver chief, J r j ace,
W rool. It M Barrinirer
Commissioners North ward, C F At
well, L M Miller; South ward, D K Julian,
N B McCanless; East ward, T A Cough
euour, Jno Movie; West ward, K J IJol
ines, II T Trantham.
Methodist Services every Sunday at
11 a m and CJ p m. Prayer meeting
leverv Wednesday at p m. Ilev ,Ir.
W II Lei Mi pastor.
Sunday pchool every Sunday afternoon
atgo'elock. J W Mauney, sup't.
Presbyterian Services, every Sunday
at 11 a m arid 8::i0 p m. Prayer meet)g
every Wednesday at 8:30 p m. Itev J
Rumple, D I), pastor.
Sunday school every Sunday afternoon
at4pin. J Rumple, sup't.
Lutheran Serv ices every Sunday at 11
a ra and 7 p m. Prayer meeting every
Wednesday at 7 p in. Ilev Chas B King,
Sunday school every Sunday afternoon
at 3 p in. R O Kizer, sup't.
Episcopal Services every Sunday at 11
a m and 6:30 p m and Wednesday at 6:30
p m. Itev F J Murdoch, rector.
Sunday school every Sunday afternoon
at 3 p ia. ' , sup't.
Baptist Services every Sund3r morn
ing and night. .Prayer meeting every
Wednesday night. Rev N fc Jones,
Sunday school every Sunday at S a.m.
Y. S Jones, sup't.
Catholic Services every third Sunday
at 10 a in aud 7$ p m. Rev Father
Sunday school every Sunday at 10 a m.
Y M C A Devotional services ot If all
every Sunday at 4:30 p m. Business meet
ing tirst Thursday night in Gverymouth.
I H Foast, pres'i.
Fulton Lodge No y A F & AM, meets
every first and third Fridav night in each
month. EBXeave, WM.
Salisbury Lodge, No 24, K of P, meets
6very Tuesday night. A H Boyden, C C
Salisbury Lodge, No 775, -K ot H, meets
every 1st nnd 3d Monday night iu each
month. C T Bernhardt, Dictator.
Salisbury Council, No 272, Royal Ar
canum, meets every 2d and 4th Monday
night in each month. R G Kizer
Office hours from 7:30 a m to 6.30 p m.
money oroer nour.s v a n to o p rn.
Snadfty hours 12:1,3 a m to l:0f p
J M Kimfty-, P II.
JM. S. BROWN has
to m ak e
We offer his entire well selected
Koz is the time for
Olothing. Cotton is low Clothing Rhrto and
lOWCr. (jomft n.f
Winter Jnvrr a
tbe aro Picked ovor.
with' cheaper goods than
December 10th, 1801;
Freli .GardeiViSeeds M
auced prices. . .
(lover and Grass Seeds at
the lowest -prices at -Lnnir' D
. ,1 li j. , - lb
JLt5 &Ul.t! clJlU UiV1 iur a fjGttla
ui 0f 3 Cures. It has never finlJ r
-1 - ' l l IH
. ta - t ."'""i
to cure Dyspepsia, ImlirjcJiinn. p.
and feicK iieaaacne. can it
you-firstC'lass-references in a., N
isbury to pro veils merits. por' fi:
, BE TIME.
Don't wait till you get sirk to cci
bottle of Enniss' Diarrhoea Spociflc, hu!
eotne and have it ready. It .will save yon
a doctor bill and probably your life, u
is speedy cure for Diarrhoea, Flux, Bum
rocr and Bowel complaints, . It iIeVer"
fails to cure ir taken in time.
J. H. ENNISS.
CAPwEIZS THE LARGEST
STOCK OF .
TO BEf FOUND IN THE
I Buy in Lcrffo' Quantities Di
rect from Man ifacturers1
and Will Qivo Low,
WrlteTor Catalogue anfl Prices.
GOODS EXCHANGED IF NOT
E. M, ANDREWS,
- CSAHLOTTE, 11 G.
a n a : arnment
E. I. ANDREWS
the noonln in hnn
miw .on1 nA ihn
l. - .
can fill up their stock
ever before. Attend
OVRRM a ivr
JL i JTA JL. 3L