The Democratic banner. (Dunn, N.C.) 190?-19??, August 07, 1901, Image 1
"Prove all things; hold fast that which is good." H ' Vol.ll. DUNN, K|.C. AnGUST7, No 3(> Bus. - fluting. I handle BUGGIES of all makes in car load lots, andcai SAVE YOU MONEY. Don't buy until you have seen me. 1 can fit you up with substantial Harness. Sell for cash or on time. vJ. W. LAIME, DUNN, N. C. THE NORTH CAROLINA STATE NORMAL AND INDUSTRIAL COLLEGE. LITERARY Annual expenses SICO to $140; for non- CLASSICAL residents of the State SIGO. Faculty ot SCIENTIFIC 30 m mbers. Practice and Observation COMMERCIAL School of about 250 pupils. To secure board INDUSTRIAL in the dormitories all free-tuition applica- PEDAGOGICAL tions should be made before July loth. MUSICAL Session opens September 19th. Correspondence invited fjem those desiring competent teachers find stenographers. ftf For catalogue and other infoimation address President CHARLKS D. MCIVER, Greensboro, N. C. Albert B. Harold\ -ATTORNEY AT LAW, — DUNN, N. C. Practice wherever service re quired. Prompt attention to nil business. Collections a specialty Office over DEMO CRATIC BANNER. 'Eilwai il W. Pou, F. H. Brooks. Pou & ATTORNEYS AT LAW, SMITHFIELD, N. C. fc'laims collected. Estates set tled. Practice in Johnston and adjoining counties. SMITH. M. F. HATCHER. Smith & Hatcher, Attorneys-at~Law, DUNN, - - - N. C. practice in all the courts of the State. I'icmpt uttfi-tion to all business entrusted. Otlke in the old Post Ollke Building. H. Ncl FAN. J• c. CLIFFORD McLean & Clifford, , DUNN, : : : : N. C. over J. J. Wade's Store. W, jh.. a RT. 11.'.L. GODWIN 1111 k GODWIN, Atloreeyi ud Connsellors-at-Uw, DUNN, N. C. Win -practice -In State and Federal Court* but not (or fun. W E- Mnrchison, JONESBORO. N. C. 'Practices Law in Ilarnett, Moore >nd 'Other counties, but not for fun. Feb. 20-1 y. J BARNES, ATTORNEY-ATMj AW, DUNN, N. C. 3>. H. McLean's Old Office on Baalroad Street. 'lirEßdilS m FARMERS ™ HANK, DIN, I. G. CAPITAL STOCK $20,000. Every accommodation offered to the pubhc. E. F. YOUNG, President. V. L. STEPHENS, Cashier. THJC JiANNjsa, 1 year for $l.OO. TOWN DIRECTORY. CHURCHES, t th >dist Church—Rev. W A. Forbes Pastor :es first Suuday night, and fourth Sur. j morning and night. Prayerineeting /dry Wednesday night. Sunday gchco' ayery Sunday morning at 10o'clock, Q. K, 3ranth»m Superintendent Baptist Church.—Rev. W. C. Barrett, pastor. Services every second Sunday morning and night. Prayermeeting every Thursday night Sunday School every Sunday morning, J. C Clifford Superintendent. Presbyterian ilinl.-riT. K.. Hincs pastor. Services every first and fifth Sunday morning and night. Suudav school every Sunday morning, D- H. McLean, Superinten dent Disciple Church—Rev. D. II- Petrce pas tor. Services ev**ry third Sunday morning and night. Prayer meeting every Tuesday night. Sunday School every Sunday evening at 3 o'clock. P. T. Massengill Supt. Free Will Baptist Church.—Elder R. ;c. Jackson, pastor. Services every first Sun day morning and night. Primitive Baptist.—Church 011 Broad street Elder B. Wood, Pastor. Regular servi ces on the third Sabbath morning, and Satur day before, in each month at 11 o'elock. LODOE. Palmyra Lodge, No. 1-J7, A. P. kA. M. Hall over Free Will Baptist church. P. P. Jones W. M.; W. A. Johnson, S. W.; E. A. Jones I. W.; J. G. Johnson, Secretary. Regular 'ommunications are held on the 3rd Satur day at 10 o'clock A. M., and on the Ist Friday at 7:30 o'clock p. m. in each month. All Ma sons in good standing are cordially invited to attend these communications. TOWN OFFICERS M. T. Young. Mayor. COMMISSIONERS V. L. Stephens, McD. Holliday, J. D. Barnes I. A. Taylor. W. H. Duncan, Policeman. OOCNTT OFFICERB Sheriff, Silas A.Salmon. Clerk, Dr. J. H. Withers. Register of Deeds, A. C. Holloway. Treasurer, L. D. Matthews. Surveyor, D. P. McDonald. Coroner, Dr. J. F. McKay. County Examiner, Rev. J. S. Black. Commissioners: E. F. Young, .Chairman (J A. Smith. T. A Harrington. A man may be able to attend to his own business, but it takes a woman to mind her own and her husband's at the same time. A ¥ OV.\G I.A»\'S LIFE SAVED At Panama, Colombia, by Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. Dr. Chas. H. Utter, a promi nent physician, of Panama, Co lombia, in a recent letter states : "Last March I had as a patient a young lady sixteen years of age, who had a very bad attack of dysentery. Everything I prescribed for her proved inef fectual and she was growing worse every hour. Her parents were sure she would die. She had become so weak that she could not turn over in bed. What to do at this critical mo ment was a study for me, but I thought of Chamberlain's colic, 'cholera and diarrhoea remedy and as a last resort prescribed it. The most wonderful result was effected. Within eight hours she was feeling much bet ter ; inside of three days she was upon her feet and at the end of one week was entirely well." For sale by Hood & Grantham. o o DUNN FOUNDRY, MACHINE AND M ETA I WORKS. 10( 00 feet of fiocr space civeied with brand new and ponderous machinery and fixtures for all kinds of machim£and metal working." -A Mm « l__ i _ ffUa >■ B cfA \ v*./ -^1 r j J?*'**** JB FARQL'HAR'S CENTER CRANK AJAX. "SHE IS A HU!Vir»l£R." We are agents for the above Engine and all other styles of iheir Engines and Boilers from 4 to GOO horse power, also for FARQUHARISaw Mills, Threshing Machinery and Threshing Engines. You can't afiord not to get the Fadguhar machinery. It is the best. The Farquhai Co. has been almost a "House-hold Word'' for half a century. They are one of the largest ma chine builders ill the world. They have facilities unequaled in this country. GES GOR PRICES AND CATALOGUE. Building Irons, Store Fronts, etc. All kinds of plow and other ca-stings. Boiler patch steel. All kinds of Steam and Machine fittingsibontinually on hand. n TOBACCO l-LUES. \ fEZ? All styles, everything right. Freights equalized with other points. We buy all the we can get. See us about —b'nr«i Wi'w.tr - lfc ' ' Respectfully Yours, ~ THE JOHN A. MAT iITG CO., DUNN, N. C. Sviffered 12 Yea^rs 1 with dyspepsia and found relief only in the marvelous remedy Coleman's Guarantee, A positive cure for all forms of indigestion and dyspepsia. What he says: "I have suffered with dyspep* j sia for past 1 1 years, have tried various prescrip- i lions and remedies with little or nu benefit. The , testimonials of well known people induced int to try "Coleman's Guarantee." and it i-* ihc only medicine that has given me relief, and I K*!kve it will effect a permanent cure if I continue its use." J. M. CARRINC.TOX, Mayor of South Boston, va. , PRICE 50c. A BOTTLE. At I)rußgits. COLEMAH REMEDY CO.. Danvilia. Va.. U. 1 ■ AN ARMED INCIDENT IN THE WEST. So far from being hostile to the negroes the Messenger has the best of feeling for the good, orderly, well behaved class. The rowdies, rogues, rascals and rapists arc held in detesta tion by all eoutliers whites. They have nothing to commend them to any one. The Messen ger did not read with satisfac tion the movement on the part of certain western mine owners to coerce white labor by seek ing to introduce southern ne groes on the scene. It was unfair to the white operatives and unjust to the negroes, for it was certain to breed trouble and cause bloodshed. The ne gro is not wanted in the west. Many occurrences through forty years have clearly shown that. If the files of the diligent news papers were examined scores of incidents in thj west illustra tive of dislike for the negroes could be gathered. The other day several hundred Alabama negroes were taken northward. The papers have given prompt ly results. They did not get to the mines, but what they met with in Chicago was a foretaste of severe treatment farther on. In that great city 300 negroes were ordered to return to their southern homes. They were told that at Melrose Park there j were 300 armed men awaiting their coming. They would not 1 Jje allowed to enter the village. This is the cordial treatment and warm sympathy south hatiug journalists write about. ; The negroes would be safe in Alabama, but only rifles would receive them in the north, i This event is not singular, for ' events have been quite as sig- I nificant and unmistakable. The Atlanta Constitution recalls this , incident: ."Several years ago a number ;of colored men from Alabama ventured into Illinois for the purpose of securing work. They did not ask for a seat at j the head of the table, nor, in jdeed, did they suggest their preference for even the lirst table ; but they were willing to 'work for their daily bread. , The fate which befell them was ! told in the powder and smoke j of Puna and Virden." j Chicago papers, or some of 'them, are particularly severe J upon the south and are ready to denounce and magnify the "bad treatment" the negroes receive in the south. There are newspapers of great inllu ence in that city of so much 'i magnitude that are forever harping upon the negro and his 'rights in the south. But let lain dare to come that way, and he will find people "who are forever criticising others for their conduct toward the colored man sit upon their doorsteps, shotguns across their knees, ready to give him warm welcome," People who preach the gospel of hate against the ?out!i are the first to prosecute the barbaric method of intimi dation and death by loaded Win chesters. The Constitution says of the finale : Thef progress of the story completes a most disappoint ing narrative. Some of the colored men, thoroughly alarm ed, made their way to the chief ! of police, called for protection, 'which he could not give them.' 'Out of Melrose Park,' says the dispatch, 'the armed citizens remained x on watch until as sured the negroes were not coming, when they dispersed. The glorious victory of equal rights had been fought and won ! The man and brother had been held back and told to re turn to his haunt in the south." —Wilmington Messenger. Many a hasty marriage be gets a long drawu out repent ance. , Dunn s Latest En terpuse. A Canning Factory. CAPACITY 1000 CANS PER DAY. I buy. peaches .and tomatoes. I sell tin cans and pack fruits to order. I use water, steam and syrup of sugar and pack fruits free from adulteration. Bring your peaches to me and I will save you money, labor, time and cost of glass jars. Fiuits prop erly packed in tin cans retain their original flavor. This is lost in glass jars. Deliver your peaches to me well assorted. "Presses" in boxes to themselves holding one bushel each. "Clearstones" in boxes holding one bushel each. Gather your peaches when just ripe. Let them be uniform in size and ripeness. Such peaches will bring good prices if they have any si/e. 1 shall employ none but neat packers and guarantee satisfac tion in prices, cleanliness and quality. You lose no fruits in tin cans. I teach you how to use the same tin can for any number of years. The tin can will not freeze or break and can be filled any number of times during the same season. All ladies who are interested in canned fruits and catchup are invited to visit the factory. Factory located near Main Street, East Dunn. June 18th 1901, G. I. SMITH, Proprietor. What most people want is something mild and gentle, when in need of a physic Cham berlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets fill the bill to a dot. They are easy to take and pleas ant in effect. For sale by Hood & Grantham. THE w¥m CAPITAL STOCK $20,000. We offer unsurpassed advan tages, aud loan money on easy terms. We will extend every accommodation consistent with conservative banking. L. J. BEST, President, i J, W. P&SDIS, CiaghiflT. May She Win It. It is the sincere wish of thousands that the widow of Robert G. Ingersoll will win the suit which she has brought lor the unpaid balance of a fee h it was earned by her husband just before his death. Colonel Ingersoll was retained as leading counsel in defense of a will involving sB,ooo,oi>o. He received $5,000 as a retain, ing fee and was promised $95,- 000 more if he should win. Ii was the last case in which he appeared and he conducted it with marked ability as he did ever)- case lie undertook. The jury gave a verdict for Colonel lngersoll's client, confirming his title to .$8,000,000 otprop r ty. Ingersoll died a few days jlater and the ingrate for whom .he had d.me such valuab'o ser vice refused to pay the bulatne of the fee. Mrs. Ingersoll has brough" suit to recover wl.at is j-istly hers and two distinguished lawyers have volutin- red as counsel for her. Th»*)* wil. make it hot for the millionaire skinflint who refuses to pay the widow of his late friend what he owes her. Colonel Tngersoll was re markably careless :ibout col lecting his fees For man) years before his death he had a very largo practice, but man) of his clients took advantage of his good nature to swindle him. Still he received enough money to have made him a very rich man had he not been so lavish in his benevolence and so thoughtless of business oppor tunities. He was constantly giving to this charity and that, setting some unfortunate fellow on his feet, £>r furnishing some friend with money for business ventures that failed. He could resist no appeal for help and was known several times to borrow money to give to some applicant for his assistance or to some cause that he considered worthy. His $50,000 paid-up life in surance and a modest home was about all he left for the support of his family. His devotion to his friends knew no limit and he was ever ready to aid them at the sacri fice of his own comfort and interests. One incident, of the many that might be given, illustrates the unselfishness of his friend ship. When ex-senator Dorsey, cf Arkansas, was indicted for complicity in the star route frauds early in the administra tion of President Arthur he emplo) r ed Ingersoll to defend him. Not one word was said about the fee. Dorsey had been his friend and Ingersoll threw his whole soul into Dor sey's defense. The trial was one of the most famous ever had in this country, continuing every week day for more than four months and ending in the acquittal of Dorsey and his associates. On both sides there was a great array of distinguished counsel. The late Richard T. Merrick, of Washington, was chief counsel for the govern ment and there were on either side lawyers of national reputa tion, but lngersoll's wit, elo quence and persistency made him by far the most conspicuous iigure in the illustrious group. There were many dramatic episodes in the trial. One day Judge Merrick insulted Colonel Ingersoll. Ingersoll seized a huge cut glass inkstand that lay on the table in front of him and would have struck Merrick with it had not Judge Carpen ter, of South, one of lngersoll's associates in the case and a man of gigantic physique, caught his arm just as he was about to hurl the heavy missile. After the trial Dorsey asked Ingersoll to name his fee. He laughed the matter aside and though the request was repeated on several occasions Ingersoll changed the subject. Several months after Dor- acquittal he met Ingersoll in New York and asked him to dinner. When the dinner was over Dorsey, stating that lie had barely time to catch the train for his ranche in New Mexico, hand ed Ingersoll a large envelope which he said contained a sub ject for his lawyer's considera tion but asked him to open it later. lugersoll carried the envelope in his pocket several hours and as he prepared to retire that night it fell on the floor. In gersoll picked it up, opened it and found enclosed a registered $50,000 United States bond. With it was a note from Dorsey containing these words : "I beg you to accept this inadequate token of my gratitude."—At lanta JaamtL of 1901 R. G, TAYLOR, HIE UP-TO-DATE tSERfIfIRT. OF DUNN, N. C., Announces that he is determined to do mf>ic lti» : n;s tltis vpar than evpr before. llp I.hs the goods and umj:* the ousto nipr-s to buy them. Prices are lowpr than rv r. For everv DOLLAR he will give you TWO DOLLARS worli ( »f value lie has determined to poll bis stock of goods ;.t nee. Either for Cash or on Credit. We pan aepommodatp you to crpdit on reasonable trims. Be sure and see 1> CLOTHING. CLOTHING. CLOTHING, You can get what you want in this line. We have the lav#* est selection in the country and can tit any size. Prices made to please the customer. His stock is being added to daily and you will find SHOES! SHOES! 1500 Pairs of Ladies and Mens and Children Shoes. Ladies Kid Shoes, Ladies Vicis, Ladies Oxfords. Ladies Slippers, La dies Shoes for every day wpar, Ladi s Shoes and clippers from 74/ per pair up to $0 25. MENS SiIOKS ! Calf, Smooth Calf, Box Calf, Vicis, Dongolas, Russett-', Tans, !l»'»vy Shoes for ser vice, Brogans, Kids, Boys Shoes, Cbildrens Shoes. Shirts, Collars, Hosiery, Neckwear, Sus;«nders, Hats, Gloves, Handkerchiefs, Fancy Hose, Umbrellas, Valises, Satch els, Trunks. NOTIONS! Everything in this line. Nothing left out. Embroidery Laces, Braids, Hamburg and Swiss Embroidery ami Insertion, Kid Gloves, Corsets, Hoisery, Towel*, Damask-. Napkins, Bugs, Carpets, Matting, Bed Spreads, Counterpanes. In Dress Trim ming there is a complete stock. Pearl Buttons, Gilt Buttons, Silver Buttons, Silk Parasols, tho fanciest and newest styles, GROCERIES. 400 Bags of Fiour, 25 Bags of Coffee, 15 Barrels of Sugar, Rice, Tea, Tobacco, Snuff. Lye, Potash, M-dases, Suit, Bacon, Corn, Meal, Oats, Bran, Mill Feed, Farm T«'ols, j'orse Collars. Bridles, Plows, Fertilizers, Guano. Kanit, Phosphates, Guano Distributors, Cotton Planters, Lime, Cement, Plaster l'arris, Hair and Builder's Material. UNDERTAKERS. In this line there is a complete line «»f Burial Goods. From the smallest to the largest collin. Fn.ni the cheapest Cotlin to the Handsomest Casket. Burial K»b«s for men and women. A Handsome Hearse is kept with this stock and will be sent out when needed. R. G. TAYLOR, A (.'nr« Cholera lni'mtum. "La«t May,'* says Mrs. Cur tis Baker, of Bookwalter, Ohio, "an infant child of our neigh bor's was suffering from chol era infantum. The doctor had given up all hopes of recovery. I took si bottle of Chamberl-nu's Colic, Cholera and D'-ari h« ra Remedy to the hou«« j , udhi g them I felt sure it would«.«» good if used according to dir lions. In two days time il. child had fully recover*d, aid is now (nearly a year since) ;i I vigorous, healthy girl. I hav- I recommended this remedy fi quently and have never know . it to fail in any single ii stance." For sale by Ilootl «. . Grantham. If women were born wid"* s they would learn i«> ilirt bef«»>- they could talk. If men wer born widowers they would 1 e making "goo coo" eyes befon they could walk. Colic, Cholera and Remedy has a world wide reputation for its cures. It never fails and is pleasant and s?ife to take. For sale by Hood & Grantham. It is the little troubles that wear away a man'-s conceit. "You can iool all the people some of the time, and some of the people all the time; but you can't fool all the people all the time." WE DON'T want you fooled any of the time. Low priced paint will always fool you. It may look well when first put on but will not last It costs as much to put on a poor paint ai it does a good one. THE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINTS are made to fool no one. They are honest Paints for honest peo ple. They cover mo>t, look best, wear longest, are most economi cal, and always full measure. SOLD BY Luuu Hardware & Kuruiture Co The more a ma' is envied the less real kappi:u'.s inte.