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SALISBURY, CC., SEPTEMBER 3, 18911
NO. 4 4.
for infants and Children
.CtorU U U Sa;l tchOlren that
lociia t5 tat1
n. A. Abceeh, m. d.i
" Th".!? welfwJ Ut It W'" work
piOW IJI v-uj.
Co-tori cores Colic, Constipation,
Bout Stomach, Diarrhoea. Eructation,
Julia Worm give Bleep, andjpaote u-
u For Kwral jean I reoommrodad
your CftSoria. and JJZ
doaoacUhaa lovariaWj produced ttaneooiai
Edvim 7. Pabdss. K. '
Tbo Wtothrop,' 12Sti Btm and Tth
Kew York City.
VuuUr hloominstete Wxi Chun.
T Crrc CoifFAJrr, 77 MoaaAT 8TM.T, KW Yo.
...mIm...jljhj ' --fa
The Farmers. Great Book. .
lent! unci well-known yt4W, .
E. A. ALLEN,
Sec. The Farmers Nat. League.
J " . S.:Xut. Grants The Patrons
See: Gen. Assembly Fanners
Mutual Benefit Association.
. . ..." I 1 I liVlTO
n . , i 1- hi...,,i-.i ftt i-iimv itl'.lii it.-..
(II 1115 'V"n 1 I ....o on1 niiiimrPJ. !V
true account ot the worK him th:;t fundamental g
nine hmk contains a
a . . 1 OH A. .irrnhAnC
done by the uiuereni ui.imiuuuo.
Sometimes ofi Will Me.
, "Sdmetime ycy trill irfls3 mo, daflinpfi j
When the ldng nigh snaoorrs ium,
I shall be beyond the slafiigut,
And Shall not hear jott can. :1
Volt ill vkc oftimca at wVJnigUM
And will thlrtk of one deal nca'i
That on your bosom softly i!Hocd
Resting among tnc ueaa 1 ,
All tne precious love yon gaVC tno
In the oldenv happy time,
Yon will think of, and will wcarc is
Deftly into heafttfcU rhyme.
'You Wil! miss mc it mKst be sd,
But perhaps oof Owl will give
Unto me the pdWef to cheer yon
1 ..4.u rm V,!l villi live.
AOU WKU u i juu .r ......
'I hall come If He lis willing,
At the lonely midnight iiotir,
And my presence soft round you
Shall enfold when stbrm-clouds lower,
Shielding yon rom f very evil,
Though yon may not see my face,
I will nertfr leave you loneij
There shall be uo vacant place.
"All the hopes and (aspirations, ;
1 All the precious loVe we've Known, 1 ,
I This shall draw our bouIs together
Round the great Eternal Ihrone.
Do not mourn for nbe, my darling,
Meekly bear the chastening rod
Think that I am wjth yoij alwny ,
tj KUU ivtv '
The Nature nrjrf Aims ;f n True am
1 Just Musical IMisonllop.
The nriiieiml obiccts of true 111 usicfli
tnstruction'anfi training 'are to afford
pupils the means v hereby they shall be
enabled to develop tneir own 11mmuu.11
gifts aiml capacities to the Iwst advan
Eige iiulto give them a sure and per
manent basis in musical and technical
knowledge, by the assistance of wliieli
they will be able, even without
iruidaiico; aided by their own intelli
gence and with their own powers, to
comprehend ai d to achieve Ihji highest
musical results. ' ;
Our efforts will, therefore, lie directed
. . a. ..... r 1
to these en -Is to inspire ine pupu
with the fullest confidence in his own
..i.-jl l-iiiiu'Iki which will eiiaoie
he same honest and artistic animus.
n barmonv and co-operation with such
excellent co-workeri t hojw to do nW
iart in the prosperous aeveiopmenc 01
conditions that wiljPinable the Ameri
can musical pupil tond in his own
cwuntry tnar. wnicii; uu hjoks jor so
often in vain abroad.
AAf Eft SfllAltWENltA. :
him to become a musician, that is, a
Rend T!liS Duys ,v:
A eriitltmaii irdteHised fof n boy to
assist him In his ofl)ce and nearly fifty
applicants f resented themselves before
him. , :
Out of the whole tiuniber he selected
one and dismissed the rest. "Hshould
like to know " said a friend, "on ;what
'round von selected thal)oy without
u sniffle rpconimeiiuaiuMi. iuu
u ereat nianv. wiped hw feet when
he came in and cldfd theti door, after
him, showing' thai ne was careful;gaTe
up his seat to that lame old mart,
showing that he w.is kind and thought
ful. Vip tnok off his any when he came
in. answered ruv questions promptly
and respectfully, showing that he was
polite and gentlemanly; he picked up a
book, which I had purposely iaiu upon
thr floor, and replaced it on the table
M flip rn.Kt strDDLHi OTP 1 It or
i 1111'. - - II
hnved it asidr: and he waited quietly
or his turn, instcid f pushing or
shiiwinsf that he hones
v.. v r- . j
.nd-nrdprlv. When I talkci with
him T nnticed that his clouies wcr
l 11 I 7t 1 I.".. 1. I !n
careiuiiy orusueu, iu n.'ii
orderand his teeth as white as milk;
and when he wrote Ins name I noticed
that his finger-nails were clean, instead
of being tipped with jet like that hand
some little fellow 111 the bine jacuer.
Don't you call these tiring letters ot
recommendation ? 1 do, ami I would
give more for what I eau tell about a
boy bv using nry eyes ten minutes
than for all tl( letters of recommenda
tion that he can give me. Manufac-
niVilTV 1 . J: ... 1 ..1 triui ilul nilH
,)nnTIn.T PAKTY WAS OKOAIn VLuu A l ouv-om- master 01 music, i ......
A M-iU iV L Ulhh lvvORK rONTAlNS- A FULL ACCOUNT acceptable e, se of the term.
V".M-- ADOPTED, AD- A depressing sign of the times in
01- TilAT N"11 ; musical teaching is the sujrhcahty
,U!v 15 Y HEN A TOll VY hULit.- , resulting from unintelligent, or what
hps jin'u is iiauusowu i '-""mm. be termea tne uini
jk contain TiOQ octavo p:
HALF MOKOOCO, -
rc'iitlM)6k can lx lial in
ROBfflSOH PUB. HOUSE
( ; F. X V A N T K D
mPtl.od ot training; with infinite pains
expenditure of time,
$.i0. Find with nustlv a one-sided aecentu-
', n v lirmicrli atiou upon technical facility, the pupi
North- Carolina onl througii ini;l ieee of muic wheivi,y
:.. .. m..;..nt.vi nt -jisH--. 1 ie irreac iaci
in HI..J -. .-j rv ,
are forgotten that the mere; j reproduc
tion of musical notes is not the em
and aim of musical instruction, but
that great results in musical siudy car
only be achieved by the adoption ot
thnwhifOi'ic idea, that is, of a sys
tematic coure of training which
.l...,lr Hia mental as well as me
1 I I I - -
ical faculties simultaneously, ,
ntile the musical teaching
Premium lor Farmers.
The premium list of the North Caro
lina State 1? air is at hand and it is
l li.if.it ponhiins a long list of
vilii-.ihlp nreniiiims on agricultural
crops produced in North Carolina
Voi tv dollars is to be awarded for besl
cotton; five dollars on best packed bale,
seTetrt-dollars on liest tobacco, about
b.lhii- oiTorn: fortv-nve Uoliai
'life Situation Reviewed.
Mb. Editor:--I hare been calmly
reviewing the situation since the meet
ing in Cincinnati What 1 see I can
not describe, and what I hear is appall
m 1 a a
mg. mere is a hue ami cry against a
third twrtt. and TPt it seems thnt
neither psrty is willfng to join hands
with - the producers for justice and
equity. ; Patty and;. to serve ends 'at
the expense of the' toiling millions is.
or seems to bo th6 sle nim of the two
dominant parties, f Party first, country
second, and 1 like to hate said therpeo-
ple third, but in italics and a big ri I
will say Aecer. A chrtnge must come,
and come quickly. The sittmtion de
mands! it. The tcMlmg millions de
mand it. They hare asked for relief
nd hare not been heeded: but the
time is Juot far ahead when the demands
of the labor unions will be both heard
and heeded. The Third Parti has
been named, but it was some months
old before it cot its name. The Third
Party fold Ingalls to stay at home;
the Third rurty has been at work on
McKmley, Sherman and Reed; the
Third Party had something to do with
Wade Hampton, though it had no
name; and our Vance, of North Caro
lina, felt its weight, and many others
wi f e its weiszht 111 I here are
isonie sore-heads now, and '92 will add
to that number 'if a change for the
better does not cunie.
The toiling millions of this country
remind me of the Israelites in Egyptian
bondage; they have labored to fill the
coffers of the plutocrat long enough,
ind now a JJ.vme rroYidence has sent
M'ises (Polk) to lc:id them from the
oppressors power, ana Deuom atuuu
(AaciineMswit.il him. Whoever li-
v ' . . . . . -I
may he, ht him always Jnr in mind
the injunction of God to Moses when
the Med bea was m trout ot nun,
walled in on both sides by in surmount
table' barriers, with Pharoali s army in
his rear: "Speak to the children of
Ureal that they go forward. tor
ward should be upon every tongue.
Polk, Livingstone, VYilletU juid others
have 'done. a great work in Alabama
and Mississippi;- Oats, George, and
the triuniveri who met at Fort Worth,
Texas the committee that has already
maniimlated and circulated falsehoods,
such; as sore-heads of the ass family
rvoi or will do. should be walked over
ut tw nty
any shape forjthe living t mean the
toiling producers) ixn& iincoiistitutwnali
impmcticabley class legislation, is
howled in stentorian tones. Yet these
men ask the people to stick to the old
parties, wneu the old parties are crusn-;
mg them to death. Things should
and must be changed. The party and
party servants must belong to the peo
ple, and not the people to the party
and party servants. The party ser
vants infc office must adapt- themselves
to the needs and wishes of the people,
and not the people to the wishes and
Ideas of their servants. IMo longer can
it be said that this is the land of the
free and home uf the brave and home
of the oppressed. The people are in
bondage worse than the Israelites in
Egypt. Their1 was a decree, of God,
but the oppression here is the work of
the devil, carried 011 bv his tools in
human shape, It was forty yearr be
fore the Israelites reached the -land,
"bat the oppressed of this country in
tend to "get there" in a s-horter time
than that "and don't you forget it."
If neither party will show its wis
dom, then the people of both Demo
cratic and Republican parties who are
111 favor of justice to all will show
theirs. One party will not do any
thing if the other shares the credit.
VV. F. II. Lee-for.authonly.
This government is said to be by
the-neople but if you will look at the
workings of Congress for the last
twenty-five yeara, you will see it has
been by a notorious set of demagogues
in the paid interest of plutocracy,
trusts and combines. (I do not mean
What We May Expecf.
No twenty-five years of the worlds
history has been subject to , more,
change than the last twenty-five years
of our United States history. Indivir
dual promotion has been the legislate? .
J he peoples rights have been. Mot Km '
out and jndividuafjrights'have been es- 1
tablished by manipulating' the peoples
vote, r reedom ought to ie ; every;
mau lot-and if that inheritance is not " ,
allowed trouble niay be expected sooner
or latr. Farmers- representation ha
caused capilatestic suprf macy hm
been established in its stead. Oar
present financial system is calculated
to break down any government be itv -for
or against the people but- when !lP7
is against thrmajority and more especi
ally the laboring man, we riiay, expect
The ccncenl ration -of -wealth -Jkcnd'
to credit avarice and luxury. Vroni
history we can see where wealth, in
Rccumnlated by .a few and as they gro w
richer the many seem to grow poorer. I
What increases one's wealth tends to
bring cn another's poverty. One hun
dred years ago the individual -existed
forthe common wealth, to-day the
common wealth is made to exist for
the individ utl. ,
Civilizition tends t6 create, 'depen
dency on both sides and the "higher
civilized the more the dcpendency7but
it is not so with us to a great .extent.
The capitalist wants the laborer to de-
pend on mm, nut ne aon i aepenu on
the laborer. "Nations in their be-,
ginning are poor; poverty is favorable
to hardihood, and - industry; industry
all, but a majority who have disgrace! jeaj3 to thrift and wealth; wealth pro-
our National Capital tor the iast U,lceg h,xury and luxury results m
twenty-five) years. It behooves .ill enervation, i corruption, and destrue-
who are in favor of good and equitable tiolw This: is the historic ronndvhich
government to put their shoulders to
the wheel and move the chariot ot re
form as fast as possible,- and if there
is any truth in the Vrotjnsslve Farmer
and Xatiomil Economi.t, (and I think
it is about all truth) the people of this
l uid ;ire nn a Fraud march for the
news from the lashing billows of the
Atlantic to the ebbing waters of the
Pacific and from the Northern Lakes to
the Southern Gulf, tells of an onward
march for liberty, relief and justice.
The tariff as it now stands is an in
cubus hideous in forniupon the toiling
The- nension bill m its
Raleigh, N. C.
1 1 ..1 . j
ism oas oeen ouneu.
this shown themselves. to be traitors to
1 Vidvertis4,' the
pricV o'aiiy dealer
of FURNITURE in the State, and the lowest
South. 'I -shall PTiJVo it by
tfiis the demand ot its
J . . 1 I . I. ... l u
mission, is too frequently snown 10 m
)Utililig perfonnances ot pupns 001.11
i.n.nu .mil Jn nub ic. Instances are
lb liwmv ....v. 1 - .
il 1.. .1 i Mi.. 1 . . I 1 ..A I 1. iiivuii
extremely rare 111 me ...sto y - cnee u , . 1 , ask the wople to
nifi tin ii-i i 1 luiin - 'ia vi w ..... - - - 1
- $ 7 50
. 1 50
-I have iust put in. the Furnrturc lor inreo iargu -
from all over North and South Carolina daily.
vou huv an
expense nnd pet your money back. . .
.. Write me for Catalogues.
' . E: M. ANDREWS,
1-1 and 10 Wiist Trmle Sf. - Charlotte, N. C,
Mention tlio "Watchman when you write.
A llattan.ixHly Rabv Carriage, Wire wheels, only
tannine Antique Oak Red Room Su4 10 pieces), -Walnut'
Frame Wool Plush Parlor buit (b pieces),
-Antiqwe-O ik 3ilfilM)ard, with large glass,
Standing lfall.Kacks, with glass, -
Antiaue Oak High Rack Wood Seat Rockers,
'Mexican Grass Hammocks; large size,
Mo4puto Canopies, with Frames ready to hang,
R imhoo Easels, 5 feet high,
Ladies Rattan Rockers,
Antique-Oak Centre Tables, 16 inches square top,
Holland Window Shades, Dodo Fringe and bpring Rollers,
llatlonn Spring Rockers, carpet sedt,
Sterling Organ, 7 stops, walnut case,
. Star in 1 P ano. lh octaves, Jvbony ease,
all over North and South Carolina daily. p ,iAin(r ima!P It
Jiu price to all, and that iho lowest known, is my way of do ng 'n- mlr
Imv an article, from me and it does not come up as re-presented, icturir it ut my
heat: same on oa
' . . t
in iirlv-livi (lollars
dekl pea sev iiieen dollars olT ground not the men to attempt to lead.
u:is fori, v-five ilolhd-s on hay; forty
dollars on grass sed:
of flax, live dollars.
... 1 . 11..
u nivniiiims oil norses, ciiuu, 111m am hi .t..u,.1&
liocs. sheen and poultry. Nearly two
hundred dollars are offered on
four: pen dollars o!l
lollars on hve pounds
fonsmniTs. ine nelision 0111 111
m.eu uvci - nnj
S1(xl, u,..l placed in a. Uck ?eat - "F - " . g
The I j j -
and pension as inpy now exist uie
mJinejnine otaie mwuu, s bare-faced and insolent rob-
shotlTlimTce-lIuTm know that they are " 1 1 eif who nretpnd
DOSS- . , ., nanT:iu
Tliw Iiuvm rpl lepiesciii, nie imciww ui 1. t.wr.v
rrntrps are too
clIIU ptl jri-l i.m . 1 ........
t(o buse. too vile, to herd with
all nations have run. The means o
iAl gratification should nof outgrow
the pjwer of-self control. We must
have in our governmental afftirs a
stronger scene of justice. Bancroft
has wisely said: "Sedition is bread in
the lap of luxury." Mr. Vandebilt's
wa-.ilHi w.-m at one time estimated a',
$201,000,000; more by several killio- 1
of dollars than the real and pwrscsr.-.
property of four great Statt w;il:
350,000 square miles. There are fos -teen
states that scperattly return Im
properly, real and personp1. Than thh
Midas. From such result what d 1
we see superfluity on the one -ha:ih
and grim want on the other; therfiik-
ionaire and the tramps, arc . tne com
nlpnients of each other. Now we have
tn fpjir the dangerously rich and
f fpn nnmul
r . - . .. .. mi 1.
There are also the trust placed in -inem. iuvy i-uw
tth, their aid in lending one million noi-
I a is to the Cotton Exposition in JNew
111 1 1 1.
fruits; Orleans yet when asKed 10 aiu ine
dried fruits; five masses by secured loan, uncuiujwvu-
bumM-mm h. finn.il" is the hrst tnmg you near.
lest ten iouuds They voted to lend money out of the
dangerously poor, but the former more
than the latter as they create the lat-.
ter. 'We have such examples of great
estates as existed in Rome in tinie ot
iinnriiniie with nianv other siunilnr
through all eternity m a place ot tor- pfj, just as striking, which ea.i icd
ment more hideous than was ever pic- them ou the roitd to ruin, not in spiLw
tured by the arch fiend himself. Qf their wealth but on accbont o-fit.
Therefore speak to the children of UlHnim(mi.sm, materialism, and congest
the common damned, but should howl
out their misery separate and alojie
velopment of music of really great ar
tists having given themselves up to
.he thorough musical education or the
younger generation, m
musical liistrucuon me mu-ju ...
To educate and produce masieis 01
music, the teacher himself must be a
master musician. A good piano player
i not necessarily a good piano-torie
Nothing artistic can be ac-
.i;oi,i hv mire v empirical
i.iMiiiiii.-m-v ... r J
- m 1
fiv-P iioimds or Htarch mane
r wheat; ten dollars for best ten
pounds of butter; three dollars for best
r.dlon of sorghum, syrup or molasses;
two dollars on best dozen heads of
1 . r.r,. Pipmiuius worth more
1 f 1 IfVIll lV 1 a -
h made from corn All your nerve, backbone ad nt will
be necessary to tide over ami witunanu
'. . ll L
Under our wonderful system ot
finance "the most perfect ever devised
L 11 V -
;t.ii:itinn and if this present ytei
individual legislating is not stopped by
our law makers we may expect a legn-
M 1 . iiiirv r run oh
fh .nfiFtv dollars are offered on tne every ouue
! I....U.I f Irkh notatoes: two dol- Lecturer, should not tan
lars on best dozen stalks of sorghum 01
t 1 bii. .aiiv. i - ... 1 "111' ni
.1 . . 1 . 1 - 1 .1 : t. i-.-. !.,. I 1 1 1 ... f..- ....... ry 1 .uttar I 1li
.. i. . . .1 .... .i.i..r.itviti nitiM.i run I. i.i wr i i.tr..r. ni Mill ru nil v. ili..j. . i
thp onnressin" forces 111 tne next 1 uie uuiuiiiimiuuuu w....,.- paui5 ui..n. . 7 1, i 1
&U months. Ther.fore, tho. ..eccssnry to avoid contraction of the laborer wants ,mty to .1 .a -?
x. k., th HTiitch. ,..,....0n,tf tin,,, when more money Pivileges to none, bive them justice
Willi IlilktT LICCII Ull. LUIICllll I . -r .
.. - - - i . , .... ... i I i..
tower, Folk, Jiivingstoue,
the children of Ureal that they go
A maiontv of the uemocrais
1 11. ... ....II !-
I nr.rrcrtltftU11 ilHll 1I1HV lll H'll
jones, ana I Will be needed to move me crops, to mm ic.iw.
nt and eKtend its interest-bearing obligations complain. J.wge ti e next fcWe .bJ-...w
1 . In. I I ll... I . .. .... rxf a .I Vll1 Ll- I irO'.lVU llV t.hi ust and picture wina om
lu uen. w .jg ji uasiS IOl me issuain.i; ui j "j . . . -
for- ting medium. The simple farmers, will see-a revoiuuon iui ju.-
l also, recognize the need 01 pieuty ui u. i.v, ...
money at harvest time, ?
The premiums on racing wiii ne su, , w -J- V. r , " J the A 11; nlan for .suoDlving it. Under
IC . 1 1 1 . . w . fr I v - O j
I L 11. irftiaH 111
and fundamental tudy is necessary in jm( horses except inw
jf p.i..j. -- . - , afnf.t- Nhrth Carolina belong to ine Ainauce, 1 posed a pian lor supuiyuig iv. ..v. .
Thesame earnest,thorough Kg to insure a good turnout ot i j trati?e plall boUds based . ,,,., fronl Washington, DT
risht to rule; there iney cihhu nic upon tne oasis ul me uuuiwuui ... c Wntes to the iticiimona uispaicu.
. . il A.- I U.o knnii. (ha ornvarn- I V . i i- i. -
.1 1 1: ..i.i .. fii-. t. i nrores- 1 ' .m inn win oe a iuwcu tu w... 1
ine euucauuu '" . - , .. .. . il ctafe ritrht to demand anu emorce uo- cuuuon u mu uicw iaju. ...v v.. ...
ion of music teaching as for the AH who mak exhibits at the btate right t0 a m tw er cent. of bnnk notes
achievements of the virtuoso. ..Fair of artieles that caf be ugd at the J qJ, anKd National baseil thereon tte people pay all-the
During his many years of activity as North Caroh a .ftiS! mms and conventions, .nd they in- waJ from six to sixty per cent all of
Director cf the "Coiiservatonum de ,rged to aid the old soldiers by making cacu do to P )port u wh0 pro-
a a. 11 1 1
r ..n.T Sumimir zu berlui. tne
undersigned has always made it his
mission to place musical education and
training upon a high scientific musical
Through the aoopuou 01 a
1 system ol instruction ne uas
attaining : what had
1 fo out s ion 1 be tne
taa w it Jk n. w
iinffpliil ill n 1..
..'....... 0 ..i.ik.-h'imI to lii 111 should
,11 i M 1- - .. . 1
: i.:..i tlw. rivnfpssioii ot inusicai
fu...li;m. The attainment ot
twwl.im iind indeneudance, throve
fullest expression of individual feeling
For the instrumental student it is
absolutely necessary that his individual
of musical expression suan oe
nl lest ue-
Thc Turn of tlui Tide.
The Philadel)hia Poss sums up the
business situation as 101 to"
... trx ilUrimt the old parties. Hur-P nothini? and who render
but through them achieve all the good sential service to the country,
thev can. Rut if. the old parties still Under the farmers' plan the govern-
I. .....I fl.. .in rwtt 1111 d force an indepeu- mint would issue notes on tne
uctru - - ---- .
of t ie lauor cfMint.v on wine 1 tne nauon.u
. . 1 . 1 . . 11... t. ti... i mr wi.. ,m m nr 1 Tii( naiioiiai
After a year of dep es ed - a , act. 1 u . - to te Iti ately nsl, to the men on
fnl trade du, primarily to Ctried both parties, "hose labor de, ends all real pros per. ty-
failure the pas week , seen th .con 1 l ey ? What governmeit
current appearance of a 1 in d "h v Every bill or petition which the povernmeiit new pays on
which alter the s.U uv tu m racl 'caMyu.d u unnstitutional all its l,,,ds. The one is the acme of
promise a boon, hi Hue; und .till the cry comes paction in the eyes of our statef-
Jh;:L Sloyd to party" The pnalucers ofenm. Tlie other the vaiikestlun-
I . . -- - . A... , , trained and developed to the I. Hies
lhvin: eveat v increased my t acuities lor iiaiituuig 0f wj,.lt 1SI. is ..extraordinary
: 1 - 1 n- ' ... -.t 1
. -'Av- a t owrm T ivrmLl niMv no-niii rosnoct- hrilllMnev of technuiue it it m not
lOnilg tUaL 11 Vl'uil,i ' & . . k . i the service of the higher artistic
fnlk-Wiint niiv all orders entrusted -to me, pioiiu&ms . , Whut a deleterious mhuence
.i.iii vwiiv.i- , - 11; iru . , . .
! if.. .. ...1.4- ...v.-.l ,.,. moir -wont nf fRo lnwost, .....m ninsic. in general and upon tne
lurnisii vou nroLnniiv wan uiat uaiuu - - , . - - c, . , .
; , ; .1 . .1 -i A nun ic nave lw --
,0,.1-.f ..nn,; Tn-fm tn ohtnin .idvantaco OI tne lowest buui- , .OJ rt-hmor more than a
1 l t i L 1 IV t L mrKXXV V V If I llll Ill II.IVj a fc - n
rr di ices, vou should" at once send me your orders.
. ' A . '.y , , i ........ 1 n ...
-that t handle only the host grades toi screencu
tho Uofl .Ah. suitahle for urates, stoves, heaters
AUfi Veen on hand at all times the finest jrrade of blacksmith
11 I1UI1I I""""" . ?' . 1
vehicle for the revelation of technical
I . . a , " . . li.. ... n,.
crooned Coal, ic-lulu,g dtrrit,V "l , " "
has been noticeu witn ici "j
iiii.-'.-ini ...... - -- - , 1
harvest of wheat prove larger ui-..
was thought. Instead ot an export m
150 (HK) 000 bushels of wheat, an ex
port of 200,000,000 bushels now stems
probable from here and wanted there
21. Instead of bringing 03. i) .cent
..c if ili.l hist year, or o.l
per uu.-iivi, ' .' .
cents, as wheat exports did on tie.
J. ALLEN BROWN.
STATMILLE marble works
lis the Place to Get Monuments, Tombstones, &c
A inWolsloek : of VERMONT MARBLE to arrive in a few days I guarantee
-satisfaction in every respect and positively will not lie undersold.
1 Of all Viwrty 9 specialty .,
C B. WEBB,
1 , nf XT fi1t
musicians, aim veiy pi"
demnedjy the great critics.
True, the public permits useu i
misled momentarily by such phenome
nal displays, but there can lie no excuse
e.. fiw. vTrtnivsii who thus speculates
mi. n.y . . . . !. I.voo it.
11... L-...u us uiuneuce. a ueav y .w. ...
upon iuu , ni-iiAiiv1 - 1 , 1n,a ,,
nu....,l, f:i se machine music we t nrsi six iuuw...
iniuuti. "V" . . ..... . it
are constantlv going down lull towaru
the point where mere piano-forte pro- j
technics and commonplace lii vi.uh.-c ?
aie received with enthusiastic applause.
It is the sacred duty of all true artists j
to earnestly oppose tin-inselves to such .
:t state of things; that is, to try to'
rescue in u-idal taste from threatened
disaster. In this, however, success can
only be attained by ciillaboiatiori and
ctMiperatiou with colleUguts inspired ly
f.ir fivi vears past, it
likely to bniiK something like
bushel, which it brought, in lS.U-SH
3 I U iilro id earnings sud leu cliauge
for the belter for July, advance in all
pa-rts.f the country, and exceed last
Julv by V per cent., thougn . July, lbJO,
' .1 ii, bv 8.0 per cent.
uaaneu i'";i , .
One may say Ju.y, ion, " "
more gross earnings than July, lSbJ.
4th Great llritain, Germany, Austria-
Hungry, Italy and Spain all show
foreign traoe 101 io--
f lSvO. France aim
. . 1 it 1.1...
..a 1 . -.1. mil t llii II lit-'
Unssia will, we believe, snow t..
Ml Europe loses in foreign trade. Hie
United States has gained, and
heavily, in the past ludt year.
511,; At the distributive points 11
. . 1 ..I ... irwxl- not all;
tins country, .io -
r 1....: .....,f..i- mpl1';iseil Sa.eS:
auiiiaciuMiiy - .i-.- -
ted. The new Uemanu m-gma
where it shouhl -near ine
This is a bi )ad sweep of favorablecon
ditions such as even 1ST) did not. .pul.
11.: n.t. frv iln mil liheve in. or uo
Ul tUUIIHJ ' .
they intend to be loyal to party when
party is not bval to them. A major
ity "of our representatives in both
branches "of our National Legislature,
of both parties, are and have been dis
l..v:d to the people (when I say people
I mean a majority ) and leagueu
comUnes, trusts, ae.
never fad' to strengthen the iron grip
of Wall street. They whine 'class
..iVr.ii uvurv time a ocliliou i--
til P .L 1 . i- 1 . .-w v LAC Mil f til
twrfection itel for the .jmrpose for
1 . .: 1 ll... ..iii-ijilimfT
which it was ueviseu iuv i"u""n
of a.i aristocratic few at the expense
of tlie toiling many.
The Alliance plan may rot be per-fM-t
hut it would' effect r.ally loosen
the rap of the money leeches wlTw
are "draining the life-blood of the coun
try and make it iosible for, the. toil-
. . . .1 1
inno to extricate iiteiuseivo
44Will you please publish as near a jj
renresentation ot the "rebel -yi n..
you can put in print; also its meaning
liind its oriirin. and how it became tin?
"rebel yell." liy this you will greatly
oblige a subscriber who-ptten hears
I . D , ,,r..i 1 p 1 ......
the remark, "that iniernai yeu
h to break the line without a
charge:' . .
We do not know-where or when tn.
It is used to ile.-ci tbo
, . . .. Iw.1- -
ous siiout or victorioa 0 uci.i";"
ies ot Confederate troops, an dUtni-t
guished from the formal "Hip, hip',
hurridi !" or "three- cheers" of tie t ed
eral troops. Aiiy one having the tim
1 the ability uuglit write a eiy
Il.A ir,.l,mirf.r1 nnntinuous. SilOU
IIIC Mi v' r- "1
the inrluenc ot
presented for the relief of the producers
and laborers, when scarcely anything
h . I..-.M1 done in Congress for the last
twenty-five years but class legislation;
exept extravagant and useless expen
diture of money, (the funeral escort
and burial expenses of Senator Hurst,
for example) when any one who is not
able to pay burial expense save u
.'neat Senator or Congressman is buried
ut public expense, three dollars tor a
sap pine box is the price paid; yet one
i nilrd thousand dollars of the peo
ples mony is squandered in one bur
.1 TliP nume of every man who voted
for this outrage should be underscored
...;ii. .. Iiinrr lihu-k mark.
mm "'r . 1 r 'il
Thw unconstitutional. Ie3, witu
. .....,w.. nil Hirht. The one hun-
dred ttoifand dollars ! smal
t 1 nt- Uf. rduf le asked ll
rpiida 1 e article ou tne
the rebel veil. It still lives ! Occa
sionally, otten very unexpectedly,. iT.
"breaks out." and is instantly recog
nized by thoe who have heard it be
foa.. Charlotte Democrat.
Itf.n .Lilinson. we believe,
Wheu asked MalloCk's questioa, hi
worth living?" replied, "TJ14I i'-A
the mountain of intlebtedness L,n the liver
And lien John son
1. 1 .
which Shylock and his minions in the les, saw the 'doijd.it tf t ho pun.
ZU of 'legislation have
m:lke perpetual, and that is why Uiey iike7nou7ltaill of snow. The liver .-.lug
ire lighting it so. Iowa Tribune
If the government should loan
money to the farmers on the value ot
t heir farms, or non-perishable products
of their farms, or both, at two percent..
usury would cease and labor would
find steady work at mcieaeu paj. 1., j
as now, it continues to loan to bankers (
at one per cent., usury will increae s
and woVk and wages decreas; yet Wn ,
are told that the former is class . legis
lati.mvhile the latter is not, but ";i 1
.,rt ronvenience to the countn 1
WH: t a on sumniioii is mis
......... 1 - , -
nr.. lull nvorvlliintr blue
k;ii Af (tnv rise into inouiitur.s
icty, an I as a result sick le a iuch.
ziness, constipation. Two ways
open. Cure- permanently, or r
temporarily. Take a pill ami sul.
take a pill and.iret.w e.l. S!.ock U :
tern lX aii oyeraosc, or ccvji. j .
pleasant way. . ,
Dr. l'ierce's Pleawwit lV Hct ae- t he
mild means. They w.r!i enectixely,
i without pain, and leave the sys.eiu
' strong. Oae little sugar-coalC'l- pe.llei 1
' i nuuluallhou-h a whole vnd cunts, nut
m;i.i .r.i.il soothiinr and heaonii is
ti ...' rr.tMiihi keintdv.' Oil
171. .?.l,,- v
cent-; hy drHpRiSt. "-
M-J .lion tlie W .itclmian nfi)Hm"-