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J. L. RAMSEY,
C. L. MILLER,
Editor and PrP
Ouo year iu advance
Hi x months .
.Hub. of five -(Jlulwof
ten or more
, TERMS I STRICTLY CASH.
Kntonxl as secou4-class mall at Salisbury,
THURSDAY. AUGUST), 1S9L
The Watchman orpan of the Alli
ance in the 5th land 7th Congressional
pistricts. . V
The Watchman has 50 jer cent more
Circulation than any paper published in
BOTH DESEUVE A MONUMENT.
A story is going .the rounds of the
press about two incidents that occurred
up north recently.' Fredrick Brolcan,
gon of a wealthy New Yoik mere h an F,
was drowned at Elberton, N. J., while
trying tf;rescue a young ludy who was
also 'drowned. Tim, same week at Chi
cago, standing on th& kike- Michigan
shore, a, poor, friendless, unknown
emigrant saw a hoy drowning. The
man plunged into th; water to save
the hoy, but both were drowned.
The New York Recorder h raising" a
fund'to build a monument which shall
commemorate the heroic deed performed
at Elberton. i There is no one to
nn.WhiL-e a similar meiuorial for 4he
emigrant save that his name is Wen
dell VandrahJ And yet both alike are
heroes; both died in the noble attempt
, to save life. To the ears of the petted
child of fortune and the humble son off
toil -there came a cry, the sound of h
human being in danger. Both were
pioved by the same impulse; each re
sponded to the fame clear call of duty;
under broadcloth and homespun throi
led n heart true and tender. Each
were, brave alike; there was no differ
.cnce-thefe should le no distinction
It is right for the New York Recorder
to raise a fund to erect a monument to
-the New York hero. Now let some
Northwestern paper, in Chicago, f ( r
Instance, raise an eonal sum for the
Perhaps neither had time to think
of the great risk But if they drd
still they were equal. The wealthy
yjmng 'mail had a beautiful home ant
friends to leave behind; he had before
him a Kfe ofLufrjuixed pleasure perhaps
Onthe other hand the poor hetfo no
doufyt hudkindred as dear to hTm as
, anyone. Probably he had a wife- and
innocent-little: babe who are now wep
jug over the loss of a husband ant
jathei. He was their dependent fcr a
support. Then did he not have every
reason to want to live longer? Both
are dead. No niatter what their coiir-
t ditions, no matter what may result
they were equal in life, they died equal
their graves should, have the same im
jerishabte marble inscribed with their
Jiamesnud heroic deeds. ,
GETTING ON TOP AGAIN.
Last fall it was known that the crop
-of cotton was unusually large. The
cotton committee, of the Alliance
cculd not foresee the result clearly, and
.therefore, did not advise the farmers to
sell nor hold their cotton. Many in
and out of the Alliance have held their,
cotton, -however,, and-much money has
been lost. But the evidence now
shows that the , hirge crop lias ..been
taken advantage of for the purpose cf
-creating distrust in the minds of the
people as. to the efficacy of the sub
Ireasury scheme! The crop of 1S90
. will hot exceed the crop of 1SS2, '83,
84 aiid "So only by some thousands of
iales, perhaps 300,000 or at the . out
side 500,000 bales, pjovidt d certain re
ports from the "inside" are tine. Yet
the lowest point reached during those
years-was 9.18, the average being about
10. Of course t he increase in the uses
for cotton must be calculated in these
estimates. So really if the price had
been governed, by supply -nnd demand
by making the most jilierab allowance
for excess of crop there need not have
been more thana fall of 81 or SI .25
per hundred. Hence cotton now sel
ling for 7.25 should be 'bringing 8.75
' to 9.25. So it U plain thTit the cotton
Speculators have b.'en playing a ,game
on us with a winning hand But
. wont they feel bad when we get the
sub-trasury waiehoitce3 in spite of
But noMi atter what the result of
the cotttui business t lie "hay seedeiV
. .are about to get on top in the wheat
deal. The shortage of wheat in the
.European countries has been irnide
public through the Alliance. As a re
sult wheat has gyjie from 65. cents to
-gl.OS iii Chicago within three weeks.
Flour lias advanced 75 cejjts per barrel.
The speculators are on 'their heat's
Their game's to keep the facs hid unt ,1
they can Imy up the rater portion of
, ihe surplus wheat aiuU then sell at
enormous. profits, in. most instances far
exceeding j th profits made by thf
jyJtveat raiser, havi- failed to work. At
the first glance the rise in price would
seem to be much against the buyer of
flour; yet if the price is good, trade
and everything may be better, too.
Once more the "haysecders" are going
to enjoy a picnic.
FA&LIKf" INTO LINE,
The dissatisfaction in Alliance cir
cles its reported by opposition papers
doesn't niateralize to any great extent.
All the State meetings so far have en
dorsed the Ocala platform unanimously.
North Carolina, South Carolina, Louis
iana, North Dakota and Maryland
have been heard from. Virginia State
Alliance in session this week will en
dorse it and will demand that n State
railroad commission be created. The
election in Kentucky last week is a
practical. victory forthe farmers, as
hey control the legislature by a large
majority." So it ought to be apparent
by this tinie that the queer coqucah-
ies who profess to know the situation
are not "in it. The writer has been
contending all the time for five years
that affairs would ret in exactly this
shape. So much for prophecy..
BEEAD OR BLOOD.
The noor in England are in a des
perate condition. The German, gov
ernment refuses to reduce the duties
on corn "and the poor are in a condition
bordering on starvation. At Chem
nitz a few days ago devices and ban
ners with the legend "Bread or Blood,"
have been seized by the police. IJow
long will it be till our own country
will be in this shape if the rich keep
getting richer and the poor poorer at
tha rate they have during the past
. The Fifty-second Congress might
dp the country a service by trying to
turn on the light in dark places, so as
to show the real cause of the fall of
several national battles in Philadelphia,
as well as where the millions oi dol
lars, not yet accounted fpr, went.
There should be no politics in such nn
investigation; the committee should be
made up of representatives known to
be practical business men, and care
should he taken to- stg that no maji
who. had business relations of any sort
with Philadelphia should goon the
committee. Give the people the truth
no matter who is hurt; if men of pre
vious high standing are involved show
them up that they may not use their
standing to rob the people again. This
is a national affair and concerns every
community that does business with a
national bank; if it was possible to
wreck national banks in Philadelphia
it is possible elsewhere, but a complete
exposure of the methods used in Phila
delphia will at least put people on their
gunrd against smaller methods else
1 he idea now advanced by the poli
ticians that Arizona and Utah are to
be kept out of the Union until after
the presidential election is bv no
means a creditable one. As soon as
those territories present the proof to
Congress that they possess the neces
sary'qualifications for Statehood they
should at once be' admitted, and the
question of which political party would
be the gainer in the electoral college
and in Congress should not be consid
ered at all.
Press reform associations are plenty,
but we cannot see that the progress
maue m relornung dres3 is of the
lightning kind. ! The girl in her
dress is always ahead of the reform in
dress, and wejire glad it is so, for what
fun would it be to stroll in the shadow
of the trees on moonlight nights with
stern reform, as compared to- the ec
stacy of a juxtaposition' with a bright
eyed, rosy cheeked, flesh ahc) blood
girl under the same circumstances.
Jerry Simpson will probably dis
cover sooner or later that lie made a
mistake in committing himself on the
speakership question, that is, if he nnd
his Alliance colleagues propose wield
ing the influence in the selection of
Speaker-of the next House that cir
cumstances have givon them. To tell
in advance the candidate thev intend
supporting would defeat their object
oy enabling - the others to combine
against them. w
C. P. Huntington appears to have
entered the field as a rival of Jav
Gould in the ownership of railroads.
He has purchased the Texas Trunk
railroad, exhort line in Texas. If
things go on for. the next twenty
years as tliey hare for the past twenty
years nine-tenths, of all the railroads
in the United States will-he in the
hands of Gould, Huntington., -the Van-
derbkits ami their sissociaies'.
: It is said that ex-Senator Ingnils
has a new lecture called "Eli and Den-
nis' Perhaps he intends telling his
audiences how his rival Senator Peffer,
' -.ot thero Eli," and Uov hia.uwn name
The presentation of a baby' rattle
to Col. J. l Cook by members of the
Press Convention hist week was an
outraga. Col. Cook has se lor
any such things and never will. The
fiend who studied out that affair ought
to go up for thirty (lays. lie was
mean so mean that h ought not to
be allowed to use the blbe wart on the
back of his neck for a collar button.
lj might not be a bad idea for us to
adopt the Shah of Persia's method of
punishing embezzlers. He has them
boiled in oil, which as inhuman as it
sounds, is au improvement upon let
ting them go to Canada, where they
live in luxury upon the fruits of their
Dr. Hammoxd has published an ar
ticle on "How to rest.1! in the North
American Review. The loafers
around this locality can give the doc
tor points on that subject without
uncrossing their legs orshitting the
quid of tobacco in their mouths.
Talx about the annexation cf Cuba
is again heard of in the land. An
able article by (Jen. Thomas Jordan on
"Whv we need Cuba." in the currant
number of the Forum,; has no doubt
had much to do with bringing the
subject before the publje again.
Tiie love of the politician , for the
"dear people" mav be likened uuto
that which exists between the sum
mer girl and the dude at every sea
shore audmountain re$ort; it is only
for thiyear and not "for keeps."
GovERsrou Hill is said by the news
naners to be for anybody to beat
Cleveland; as far an jlhe Democratic
nomination is concerned. Does that
mean that he has abandoned hope for
SWITZERLAND is roiusr to iiave a
farmers' organization j Similar to our
Alliance. As imitation is the siucerest
form of flattery the American organi
zation has a right to ivn proud.
He is a reckless man indeed who
wilfully provokes a newspaper contro
versy during the reign of a dog star.
Sketeh of the Great Organizer ef the
" C. W. Macune was born in Kenosha,
Wis., May 20, 1S51. His-father died
on the way to California, in 1S52, and
his mother moved to her father's in
BVeeport, 111., the same year. He
spent his school dajrs in Fret-port, re
ceiving a common public school edu
cation. Worked on a farm six months
during the summer of 1BG1 at three
dollars per month. Worked on a farm
several years for wages. Commenced
learning the drug business in Chicago
in 1805. Went to California in 1SG9;
followed farming there. Went to
Texas the fall of 1870, and has lived
there since; studied medicine there at
home and, without ever attending col
lege, passed examination under the
laws of the state, and was licensed to
practice medicine in 1877. Took up
alliance work in 1885; wa9 elected
chairman executive committee, State
Alliance, T xa, then filled a short un
expired term as president of the State
Alliance. Was elected president of
the National Alliance when it was
first organized in .January, 1SS7 re
elected at Shrevcsport, L i., in Decem
ber, 18S7, and awMenden, M.ss., ni
December, lbbJ: holding the onice two
full terms and about six months over,
until consolidated with the Wheel in
October, 18S9. During his adminis
tration the states of Texas. Louisiana,
Alabama, Mississippi, j Georgia, South
Carolina, Florida, North Carolina, Vir
ginia, Maryland, Tennessee, Kentucky,
Arkansas, Missouri, nhaiisas, Indian
Territory and New Mexico were fully
organized. Was elected chairman of
the executive board of the N. r. A. k
IJ U. at St. Louis in December, 1889,
for three years. He never held any
political office in his jlife, and never
was a candidate tor any oihec. Sep
tember 1, 1875, married Miss Sarah
Melisse Vickery, of Sajado, Tex., who
was born in Monticelllo, Ky.; which
union has been blessed with five chil
dren, two girls ind three by-j, all liv
ing. Dr. Macune is editor-in-chief of
the National Economist, the national
organ df the order.
S PATE NEWS.
Items Boiled Down to Save Snace
From Mountains to Seashore.
Charlottehas a colored lady barber.
Mrs. James K. Polk died at her home in
Tennessee, August 11. Srhe was eighty-
eight years old.
Winston shipped over two ..hundred
thousand pounds of tobacco from that
place last week.
Rev. 11. G, Pearson, the evantrelist.will
set sail on September the 25th for a visit
to Lurope and the Holy Land.
Col. Wharton Green presented the
State Library with a handsome portrait
of Gen. Albert Sidney Johnson.
Wiley Whitley, of Johnson count v. was
killed while pressing cider. The lever
broke, falliug on his head killing him in
There is a band of "white caps" orran-
izea in fupquotank countv. They did
some miscbeif and the leaders have been
Manger's hotel nt Sanford, N. C .
was uurneu oovvn Miti.Jay niht Ex
plosion ot a lamp is said to be tl
I .Loss $5,000; insuraiiee 2,oOO.
PUT THIS IN YOUR PIPE,
riain Facts nnd Sharp, Tithj Saying
ironv KcTorni Tapers,
The edict has jjone forth from Wall
street: "Crush out th -Allium!"
It is said that we pav three hundred
million for the use of English capital.
hy not have issued mure money and
save this much to the nation. Ex
change, the anti-AUiance newspapers de
clare that the Alliance can never suc
ceed with McCune and McDowell in
the lead. Then why do you try to get
them out of the lead? Consistency,
consistency. Weekly ipilr.
You are not doing your full duty
unless you are reading up on the sub
treasury plan. The shafts of the
enemy are directed towards it. You
ought to be able to defend and pro
mulgate its principles. Dakota Kural
from ail over New York state
comes the cheering news of a rapid
growth. The Alliance is standing
squarely by the Ocala demands despite
the efforts of other organizations to
side track them. Economist.
It is said that three political parties
cannot exist in this country for any
length of tirjie. -.Very well, "Jet .it ue
so; but if there really only room for
two great, parties, the labor party will
be one o them. Journal of Knights
Ohio and Indiana are doing some
good work in the way of organization.
Those at the heal of the order are ful
ly ;ilive to the work in hand, and are
doing all in their power to succeed.
The membership is increasing rapidly.
T ..L - I C -L 1 -
opt in mind
must, be de-
that the money power
throned before any reform can come,
and that the vital question to be de
cided j, wht) shall rule this country,
th citizen or the dollar? Kokouto
(In l.) Industrial Union,
If kgood money cannot lie created
by law," please tell us if the people
have not been badly tooled all
these years when they have been ac
cepting any kind of Uncle Sam's
momy all of which has been created
by law! loreh of Liberty
All intelligent men know that we
must have all the producing forces of
the nation handed together and pledged
to one party and one platform before
the great plain people of tins land can
come into their rightful- control of
tiiis country. Journal of Knights of
TTie people's party in Kansas have
spoken in unmistakable terms on the-j-
subject ot fusion. I hey tre not in
the tight simply to defeat somebody,
but because of principles involved and
they will sacrifice no one of them for
local success. Maiden (Neb.) Work
man. The Chicago Tribune (rep.) ''booms';
the people's party in Georgia. The
Chicago Heru-ld (deni.) "booms' it in
Kansas. The reason is obvious. It
sort of makes things even, however,
for the enormous amount of lying
which they do on other occasions.
If you farmer Alliance people will
only just fix so as to knock out the
democratic party in the south, says the
republican politician, it will be all
right; and the democratic politician
says that the Alliance will be all right
if it will only blow out the republi
cans in Iowa and Ohio. Great West.
The first work Kansas democrats
have to do, says the Topeka Democrat,
"is to wipe out the Alliance, congress
men and all." If Kansas democrats
really mean to do that they -will vote
the republican ticket. There is no
other way in which they can accom
plish anything in that direction.- Em
Ai. the. twenty-third annual meeting
of the co-operative societies of the
United kingdom, held recently, 700
delegates, representing 1,500 societies,
were present. In the last twenty-five
years the annual business in the retail
stores has increased from 20,000,000
to 140,000000,- and the membership
from 175,000 1,000,000.
Kansas has another occasion to ex
hibit a splendid spinal column. The
democratic party made distinct over
tures for union witti the people's party
and the p. p. gallantly concluded to
go it alone. The feeling against fu
sion is very strong all over the coun
try, and ifwe meet with some disap
pointments them are compensations
Kansas is a ro'uLState. Great West.
The independents'of South Dakota
held a conference at Huron, which
closed on the 10th. 1 tie unanimous
conclusion was to merge into the new
people's party. The Citizen s Alliance
and the Knights of Labor will be
brought into the work. Unless some
unforeseen circumstances occur, the two
Dakotas will be carried for the people s
party by a majority of 20,000. Great
If anv farmer rushes off his wheat
to market this year if it is possible
to wait he does a very foolish thing.
The bears have a titautic task now to
keep the market down, and if the visi
ble supply is kept short there will be a
break skyward, sure as fate. We are
afraid that farmers are not sufficiently
organized as yet -but the man who
does hold is sure of better prices.
John Stilwell, living near Connelly's
Springs, jumped in a well forty-live feet
deep after his child which had fallen in,
without injury to himself or child. The
water was deep so he supforted himlf
tV homing to the took waning uuui ni
wife got asisUnce and drew bun out. "
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorisu
8nators Retired What ta Alliance Is
After Alliance fn Maryland-
Correspondence oi t$e Watchman.
Wasiiikqtox, August 17, 1891.
Everybody who U at all i to res ted in
the political situation is talking about
the strong and confident language used
by president Polk of the National Far
mers' Alliance in an interview here.
He said; "Oar campaign at present is
not to elect a president or to secure the
governship of states. We art tnkinc
at the monopolists in the United
States Senate. So far we have landed
three- Hampton, Ingalla and Moody j
and John Sherman will be the next;
Mat Kansom of North Carolina will
also be retired. We made two mis
takes that will not be repeated. We
allowed Vance to he returned to the-
Senate on hia promises; and we elected
Gordon to the fee n ate and he has al
ready shown hims.elf to be far more
interested in his own personal success
than in that f the Allliance. ' Here
after we shall accept no promises from
members of the old parties.
"We already havesherman defeated.
1 ho voting strength of the Alliance in
Ohio is 40,0t0 but our members are
doing missionary work among the tar
sraers general yF rite thousands of voters
not connected with the Alliance will
be rallied against Sherman. We are
making no fight on McKinlty; gov
ernorships arm not valuable to us at
the peseut time, but it is probable that
many alliance votes will he cast for the
People's ticket. What we are after is
the balance of power in the legisla
tures which enact the laws and elect
IT-...!,. . .
muted states senators, it is a mis
taken idea to suppose that we are mak
ing a great fight in Iowa. We are not
figuring much on results from that
State, as our oganization there is weak,
and the most we expect to get out of
the contest, in Iowa is to determine
what strength the movement is develop
ing there. No scalps are expected,
"As matters now stand in Pennsyl
vania 1 do not think the alliance will
attempt to dictate the successor of
Senator Quay. The state is not suf
ficiently organized, but the work is
progressing rapidly. You do not see
much about it in the newspapers, but
an average of about two local alliances
a day are being organized in the State.
By the time Senator Gameron's term
expires we will probably be ready to
supply his successor.' In New York
the situation is much the same.
Nevertheless, Senator lliscock will be
retired in 1803,though other causes will
operate to that end besides the spread
ot the Alliance movement.
"The report that Senator Gorman had
captured tint Maryland Alliance was an
invention. 1 jwas present throughout the
recent convention. If the Maryland
Alliance is tine to its principles two Al
liance senators w ill be elected in that
State next winter and Arther P. Gor
man will not be of them. He is too
much of a straddler on the silver ques
tion to suit our principles, and is un
acceptable ih'otn-r ways. . The two
Alabama senators must also be relieved
from further service in the United
States senate; Mr. Morgan will come
first, then Mr. Pugh. Congressman
O.ites, who has openly dtclared against
the Alliance will head the procession
of those who go out of public life from
that State. This fall we expect to
secure complete control of Virginia,
and next fall there will be an Al
liance National ticket in the field1
It is stated here and very generally
believed that Mr. Harrison has made
up his mind that he will not stand in
the way of Mr. Blaine's being nomi
nated for the presidency next year if
that gentleman's health be sufficiently
restored and he. is inclined to accept the
nominal ion. j This is in accordance
with what a few of Mr. HI line's friends
here all along have maintained, that
is, that a perfect understanding existed
between Mr. Harrison and Mr. Blaine
nnd that of them was either prepared
to cordially support the one of whom
circunuta'Te should point as tlie-mos
available candidate. In other words
they have decided that one of the
other of them -.should be the nominee.
But it does not agree with the talk of
some of Mr. !l(arrison friends, includ
ing his ? on Hussell, who have foolishly
been attempting to belittle Mr. Blaine,
thus thinking to help Mr. Harrison.
More thaii a, little surprise was cre
ated here by the announcement that
but little more than a third of 4 per
cent, bonds outstanding had been sent
to the Treasury for extension at 2
per cent. There is but two weeks left
in which applications for extension
may be made, and it is now apparent
that the private holders of these bonds
will prefer to get them redeemed at
maturity, and that only those held
by National banks will be extended.
Secretary Foster is said to be . worried
about it, but; it isn't probable that
Mr. Harrisortwill fret any over it as
he was never in favor of the extension
and only gave his consent because
Secretary Foster was so persistent in
his advocacy of the idea. Mr. roster
says he will be prepared to redeem all
the bonds that are not extenaea.
There were $51,000,000 of these bonds
out when the proposition to extend
was first made aud up to the close of
business Saturday less than 0,000,000
had been extendwi.
A MILITARY INSTITUTE
FOR BOYS and YOUNG LIEU.
Pull CoDege Course ot Stndy.
Complete preparatory course
Thorough Course in Cltfl Eo
irtaeertiig. Full Commercial
Oorae. Reetdent Surgeon.
chart fT Medical
atteatUa. Cadbt CoMrr
Baud, a tract Ion ta Moaks
and Art. rracUcal eoarae la
TKRY LOW KATKl.
For Kefrtater. with term aud
Lticrr A5D UaAtiB.? WINSTON. N.C. j
Look at This !
Wo srp now receiving the
largest and best assorted stock
we have ever carried,
Read a few of our prices :
Pant goods, 10c. per yard.
Brogan Shoes, $1 .00.
Dress Goods from 8c. to $1.00
Men's Shoes from $3.00 to
A full line of men's and boys
The cheapest lino of Groceries
If you wish to save money,
do not buy until you get our
We mean business.
D. B JULIAN & CO.
JJR. L. N. BURLEYSON,
GOLD HILL, N. C.
Office near the Methodist church. All
calls, night or day, promptly answered. :
SALEM FEMALE ACADEMY,
' .. SALEM, N. C.
Th3 Oldest Female College in the Seuth.
The 9th Annual Session begins August'
27th, 1831. Renter for last voar 356. Spe
cial features: THK DEVEMU'M K.VT OF
HEALTH, CHARACTER AND INTELLECT.
Buildings thoroughly remodeled. Fully
equipped Preparatory, Collegiate and Post
Graduate Departments, besides first-class
schools in MUSIC, ART, LANGUAGES, COM
MERCIAL AND INDUSTRIAL STUDIES. j
JOHN H. CLE WELL, Principal.
Meotlon the Wateliman when you write.
WE WANT Mm
Oxford is Your -Market.'"
Hring it alonp; the more the merrier. We ;
IIIGIIElt PRICES for SNOW WIRE CUUEU than
Freights are cheap, a mere trifle when
Our railroad facilities are good. Send
get good prices and quick returns. Buyer for all chisses and from every p.irt
of the world are located in Oxford. .You will 'find us. .
ALL BUSINESS AND NO PREJUDICE.
Hunt, Cooper & Co., Meadows Warehouse,
Bullock & Mitchell, Banner WTrelmuse.
Coz art, Rogers & Co., Centre Warehouse,
R. V. Minor & Co., Minor Warehouse,
It. F. Knott, Manager Alliance Warehouse,
J. M. Ourrin, Buyer,
VV. U. Keed, Buver,
John Meadows, Buyer,
Wilkipson Bros., Buyer?,
Meadows & Yanecy, Buyers,
D. S. Oshorn, Buver,
F. O. Brajisford, Buyer,
Beware of imitations.
irenuinc fixed wire
Man u fac It: red hy
Y v V
OXFORD, N. C.
AGENTS WANTED !
:,:ci.tl 'U tho Watchman when you write.
257 OFF' "
REGARDLESS OF COST
Can you read that?
30.00 Tea Set at
A 5.00-Umbrella, at
A U Clock at
A 2.00 Breastpin at
A 1.00 Breastpin at
A .50 Breastpin at
Everything under the discount head in same
proportion. I am the loser, and you -make it if
you come soon. Truly yours,
W. H. REISIMER,
hlf 18-Cent Diarrhea Hiilire
Xfeseqaalled for the Cur f
Dyelryv Dia?r2ic&a, Choi
era Mxstxx, Summer Com
plaint, PainaJn fi&e Stomach
and Bowels, &e
Next Term Begins Sept. 3.
Entrance Examinations Sept. 2.
Tuition $;10 per term. Needy youn men of
talent and -ur.u ter will be aftied with schol-""
arships and loans. Resides- the (unerul
Courses . of Ptudy. which of!'t-r a wide, ranpo of
elective stpdirs, thereare courses in Law,"
Medirine and Engineering. Fur catalog,'.
&c., address the President, - 1
GEO. T. WINSTON. ;
Chapel Hill, N. C, !
Land for Sale.
I offer for sale nly plantation, containing
117 acres, one mile west of Rockwell depot,
near Peeler's school-house. The tract i$ sup!
posed to contain a valuable gold and copper
mine. Any one wishing ;o buy should cad ua,
or write me at Rockwell.
August 9, 1891. Ct. ,
WIRE CM TOIM!
prepared to pay
tny other market.
increased prices are taken into account.
your tobacco to "Oxford, N. C, von vif
E. G. Currin, Buyer,
O. S. Smoot, Buyer,
J. D. Bullock, Buyer,
John Webb, Buver,
W. A. Bobbitt, Buyer,
C. F. Kingsbury, Buyer,
B. Glenn, Buyer.
. Bu)r only the original
Tobacco Barn Co.
- ' " M
Do you Know what it means
$3. Actual cost.