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CCGK - - Editob.
Concobd, Cababbus Cocktt, 27. C
J I THUiiSDAY, DEC. 6, 1894.
WHAT THE FIG I KES SHOW.
Ab given in Snnday'B ObBerver,
the majority of Judge Faircloth,
Fusionisr, over Judge Shepherd,
Democrat, for Chief Justice of the
Supreme Court, declared by the
. State canvassing board, is 20,841.
These gentlemen led their respective
tickets, Judge Burwell running sec
os the Democratic and Judge
i Furches second on the fusion ticket.
JThe total vote for Judge Faircloth
jwa8 145,997, and the total for Judge
-.Shepherd, 126,447. Upon reference
to the vote of iJorth Gatolina in
; 1892 it ia found that Cleteland had
132,951, so that upon this basis the
Dem'ocrata sustained this year a loss
'of 6.504 In 1892 Harrison had
Bums added giv
cloth's vote of 145,997 is 919 in ex
cess of the combined Republican
and Populist vote of two years ago.
The hope of the f usion'sts from the
beginning was that they would be
able to bring together this year
those who voted for Harrison and
those who voted for Weaver; They
not only succeeded in doing that,
but they appear to have gained 99m
Democratic voters. The Democrats,
as thown, sustained a laesof 6,504.
Giving the PopulisJa919 of these,
; we see that 58& Democrats stayed
i at homeekction.yay. In the ab
' sencg'oi the official returnB'and bei
-gore the foregoing comparison was
made, it was supposed that there
were more. This much is to be
eald, howevef : The Democratic vote
; of '93 'M hght one DeiS 9i365
short of that of 1890 and 15,707
thortof 1888, We still, however,
.'lack majority in the State, and if
.the Democrats are to win in 1896
they-must not only get out their lull
but must make converts.
There were singular exhibition of
lcssness this yearjntlte priiwg
ONE THOUSAND SUITS
We swept in the-broken Stocks of three or foar Large Clothing Manufactures, who are goirig'out of business Suits
from $1 00 to 4 00, worth from $2 50 to $8 50.
NO AUCTION GOOOS, BUT REGULAR CLEAN CLOTHING
Thousand pairs of Shoes at break neck prices !
Children's Shoes from 15 cents
lost his election, and if the fusion
majority had been narrow Mr. Coble
would have lot- Obeeryer.
TWO POLITICAL IRAS lis.
With Kolb cn one side of them and
Pope on the other the people ot
Georgia have two picturesque object
leesons before them, which plainly
show the danger of going to ex
tremes on any line.
Kolb is a Populist and Pope says
he is a regulation Democrat, at least
they are so classified, but it is only
simple justice to say that they do
not represent their parties. The
Populists of Alabama haye some
peculiar ideas about the government
ownership of railway, and other
such proBpositionB, but they are for
law and order and prosperity. Their
extreme and impracticable leader,
however, is pursuing a course which
is a menace to peace and welfare of
his people, and if he had been
supported in setting up a rival state
government in Alabama there would
have been serious trouble. His ideas
and methods savor of ai&xohy, and
ry evident that his party
will refuse to back him in Ms erratic
Pope in South Carolina is no
(riser than Kolb. Despite 'his de
feat by 30,000 majority, he is claim
ing his election and making absurd
charges of .wholesale corruption. Al
though ' acting with the so called
regular iron-clad Democracy, he
does not represent them any more
than Kolb represents the Populists
The attitude of these two ' men
shows how ridiculous and dangers
it is to go to unreasonable externa
in any cause. Kclb's greed for office
has caused him to Jforgat all about
reforms his party is Btrugling for,
and Pope intense anti-Tillman has
led him to stir up just such stiife
and confusion as he charged Tillman
with being responsiable for. Pope's
Democracy and Kolb's Populism are
equally cranky, and it is not likely
that more than a corporal's guard of
their followers wiir stick to them.
The best thing these two political
brawlers can do is to go home and
go to bed. , T&e people of Alabama
nd South Carolina can get along
thout them. They haye
rests besides politics, and
them more togive their
versifiedf arming and
n factories than to lay
asidefor the purpose of
forcing Messrs Pope and Kolb into
office after they haye been defeated.
By all means let these two crank3
go.io bed ! Atlanta Constitution.
Preit4 T ALKS WHITE
Itev. Madison Peters, of Bloom
ingdale church, New York city, in
a prelude to his sermon last Sunday
"Having recently spent a few
weeks in the Soutn I feel it to be
my duty publicly to admit that I
had, until I enlarged my informa
tion by per sol al observation, and en
tirely erroneous idea of tne South,
and X take this means publisly to
apologize for thosa uncharitable
thoughts. My lectures were on
American lines, and my pleas for
intenser Americanism and more en
thusiastic loyalty to American ideas,
as laid down by the founders of our
Republic, not everywhere witn the
heartiest response. If the tocsin of
war would be sounded, a foreign foe
invade our shores, or an inBtrec
tieiiafy body ari8''in bur midst, a
million men, armed to the teeth,
would come from the South and
rally round the flag of the Union.
Why ! The South is the only true
imerican part of our nation today,
because of the immigration which is
now weakening .and undermining
the foundations of our society.
Rebe ! That "word must henceforth
not be spoken. I believe that the
South today grasps the hand of the
North in a fellowship which has in
it no misgiving nor deceit. The
public men of the South are not, as
with us 'professional foreigners' who
haye made publio office a public
steal. Tne Southern men in public
office are patriotic and devout, con.
scientiously American, and per
sonally the embodiment of integrity.
But you say they do not believe in
negro domination. Neither do we
North. We believe m the negroes
filling the offices in the South.
Enfranchising all the negroes im
mediately after their emancipation
was practically one of the greatest
mistakes ever made by any free
government. In many counties and
States the colored voters are in the
majority, and a majority rule would
take the government. Negro domi
nation would mean white damna
tion." The President's message is too
long for our space. It is spoken of
favorably and unfavorably by news
papers of all faith.
BOUGHT . AT
FAVOR O F
To a man like the Chinese Em
peror, who has ' as many, wives cs
Solomon, had, war cn Lave new
terrors. Scuth'and West.
"There are 21. ore mea with short
psnts this f&ll than ever before,"
tays the Tojxika Capital Asthma ?
"iid you ever 6.e an active
volcano ?" ' 1
"Well, I guees you might cell it
that; I took Lome a piec? of Bilk that
didn't match." Chicago Inter
Ocean. "Tommy, is an awful fellow to
play swindling schemes."
"What has he done now ?"
"He got an accident insurance
policy and then joined a foot-ball
team." Chicago Record.
Irate Vi3itor (after a few remarks)
"Well, x don't want any body to
lie about me, and I won't have it,"
Editor (appealingly) "IIow do
you ever expect to have any compli
ments paid you -tnea ?" Detrcii.
"They do say," said Mrs. Clanty,
"thot your husband wor wants a
New York policeman."
"He wor that same," replied Mrs.
Dolan, defiantly; "but Oi can prove
prove by the assessor thot he never
got rich." Wasington Star.
Intimate Friend. "Has your
husband's love grown cool ?"
Saracstic Wife "Oh, no. He loyes
himself just as much now as he did
when we were married twenty jyears
ago." Somerville Journal.
The New York Independent calls
attention to the fact that there are a
number ot admirable colleges in this
country that have no Presidents.
The University of Virginia is cited
as one of such institutions. The
principle maintained by those who
defend this method is that a college
or university which has its depart,
ments organized into various
"schools", does better without a
President, whle acollege having a
regular curriculum requires one.
ijj ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE.
Having qualified as the Administrator
of Mary JSdgerson, deceased, all' persons
owing said estate are hereby notified that
they must make immediate payment, or
suit will be brought. And all persons
having claims against said estate must
present them to the undersigned, duly
authenticated, on or before the 1st day
of July, 1896, or this notice will be plead
in bar for their recovery. ;
CP. CLNK, Administrators,
This, December 5, 1894.
SSi By- W. M. 8MITH, Attorney.
One Thousand pairs" Pants at less than the cost of the goods -thatit takes to make the.
$1 00. Worth from 75 cents to $1 50 Boys Pants from 15 cents to $1 00.
Dealer in cooking and
' heating stoves and
manufacture of tinwarel
roofing, gutting and al,
; kinds of sheet iron
works. I am making a
Mine' of good tinware at
Lard cans 25 and 50cts
each. Repairing done
at short notice.
I am still manufactur
ing saddles and harness
and keep in stock a full
pads, bridles, etc.
. J. HILL.
ADMINISTRATORS NOTI CE
Having qualified as the administratoi
of Mrs. Lucy A Eudv. deceased, all per
sons owing said estate are hereby noti-.
ned that tney mut matte immediate pay
ment or suit will be brought And all
persons having claims against said es
tate must present them to the undersign
ed, duly authenticated, on or before the
12th day of Nov. 1895, or this notice will
be plead in bar of their recovery.
L. J. Foil, Adm'r
This, 12th day of November, ;1894
Corrected by Cannons & Ferzer.
Good middling 5 50
Middlings 5 35
Low middling 5 12
Stains vli to 5
Corrected bv O. W Swink.
Sugarcured hams 11 to 14
Bulk meats, sides 8 to 9
Butter 15 to 20
Chickens 10 to 20
Lard 10 toll
Flour (North Carolina 1.75
Oats .'. .40
fallow ................. ..... M. ...... 3to4
The undersigned having been appoint
ed and qualified as adminstratrix of the
estate of Martin A. Lipe, deceased, all
persons indebted to said estate, must
make prompt cayment;' and all persons
holding claims against said estate, must
present tne same lor payment on or De
fore the 14th day of November, 1895, or
this notice will be pleaded In bar for their
recovery. . - MARTHA M. LIPE,
,' , A-dministratnx.S
This, the 14th of ybv,1894.;r-J
a pair up !
50 cents a
CANNONS & FETZER.
A YOUNG WAR: PREVENTED!
A crowd of eager people were
surging into Smithdeal &
MorrU' Hardware to see their
fall stocK of guns. Each
man proceeded to arm him
self with a deadly weapon,
but as'thc guns were un
loaded several accidents were
In the house of this firm your
life is Ci.iefully guarded, (no
loaded guns unchained) and
in the purchase of their
goods, your money goes fur
ther than in any other Hard
ware store in the State. If
you don't believe it, come
and see our stock of
SADDLES. STOVES .
is complete, and must and
will be sold at tde lowest
possible figure. We also have
a car load ot Buggies and a
stock of GUNS at low.Tanir
CALL AMD BEJCONVINCED,
GKNTS' FURNISHING GOODS
pair up !
& hardware JgfeadqvartezQ
THE LARGEST AND BEST ASSORTE D STOCK IN THE STATE
No house In North Carolina canpossibly make lower prices
on Shelf Ooods, Agricultural Implements of the latest makes,
Buggies, Wagons, Hacks, Mowers. Guanos and Acids.
Try their Prfoea and; Quality They've got the Stuff
i WANT, YOUR TRADE
-FURNITURE PIANOS AND ORGANS
fJNewStyle8, Fins Work and Low Prioe.9 count for anything. Don't you
think it foolish to pay $1760 or $20.00 for and Oak Bedroom Suit when
you can buy a better one from me in OAK for $13 50 ? Is it wise to py
s$3i).000 for a Parlor Suit to one dealer, whe-n you can buy a better ona
from me for $22.60 t I can offer you tha name saving in all grades and
styles of Furniturne. THE LABGH5 iV 3 COOK Jor you , to OHOOdB
FROM ever displayed befoi-.
PIANOS AND ORGANS
Fvary instrument! offer you is strictly f rat-daw and is folly guaranteed.
Write for oaUlogruas. pruwsaad term For Thirty Drt I will offer a
resu'ar 425 PIANO for $374. I br tftaer apeoul bargain web bar
gains i I hv nvr bifora besa able to offer. I pa ireiitht on ll
instrument, and f urajah toe stoeL aaarf aadaatrnetor. ..
'Dealer in Mantels, Furniture, Pianos and.Organa,
18 and 18 W. Trad street. CHARLOTTE, N O
A SPECIALTY !
Pants from 40 cents to
TO SELL OUH