Carolina : Watchman:
THUKSPAY, OCT. 11, 1883.it
National Democratic Ticket.
-l FOE PRB8IDKNT :
G ROVER CLEVELAND,
POft fTJCK PBKSIDKST:
ALLEN G. THURMAN,
Of Ohio. ... .
pof cosobess 7th district:
JOHN S. HENDERSON,
: Stats Democratic Ticket
DANIEL G. FOWLE, of Wake.
-:y FOB UECTKXAXT GOTERXOR :
THOMAS M. HOLT, of Alamance.
; FOB SECRETARY OF STATE!
WILLIAM L, SAUNDERS,
Of Wake County
1, . JOB 8TATK TREASURER ;
DONALD W. BAIN, of Wake.
j FOR ATTORNEY GENERAL!
THEO, F. DAVIDSON, of Bumcomle,
j-.-. for auditor:
tfEO. W. SANDERLA1N, of Warn-
FOR SUPT. OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
8. M. FINGER, of Catawba.
Associate Justice of the fiu
Uourt-rto nil the vacancy
by the death of Thomas S.
f. JOSEPH J. DAVIS,
of Franklin County.
For Associate Justice of .the Su
preme Court under amendment to the
JAMBS E. SHEPHERD, -of
ALPHONSO C. AVERY,
of Burke County.
L FOR PRESIDENTIAL ELECTOR3 AT LARGE
L ALFRED M. WADDELL,
of New Hanorer County. -FREDERICK
of Orange County.
1 A full meeting of the Democratic Na
tional Committee was held in New-York
Senator Voorhees has gone to
to remain until after
will f peak every da-.
!-' The navy is slowly materializing. The
i Iron cruiser Baltimore was launched at
j Philadelphia Saturday, and the gunboat
1 Petrel will be ready to launch iu about
ten days. ? The money appropriated for
I th navy has been properly spent under
-j this administration.
I Mr. Taylor, Ex-Minister to Liberia,
who In charge of the negro Democratic
j headquarter in New York, was in
( Washington last Saturday. He says
I that every .election district of New York
! State has a nesrro Democratic 1uh unrl
1 that net less than 240,000 negroes will
Tote for Cleveland and Tlinrmnti. in ih
Northern States alone.
i The whole population of the district of
! Morsick In Canada are on the brink of
starvation. The fisheries this season
jhave signally failed; the crops of no great
account at any time, have also turned
! ontj badly; and the few provisions in the
place are high in price. The people do
not knew which way to turn for food and
clothing. They are in this sad condition;
j and winter : has ot yet commenced.
I Their case is one of severest hardship.
The Jtepublican tariff bill was taken
up Monday in the Senate, There is no
possible ebance to dispose of it before
leetlon' it is probable thai a few
speeches wilF be made upon it, ; and that
onietlrae between the 10th and the 25th
of thU n)onth a recess will be takenVmtil
after the election, when the fiht will be
d kept np in a sort of a way
greatly dependant du the result of the
lectton-rjntil the 6aicth Congress ex
)ires. ' Nobody expects any kind of a
tariff bill to pass both irouse and Sonate
as at present constituted.
- One - of -Colonel r Dockery's
statementris ' , .
That the Jiepullican u1winitrattoH prt
vemted montit frd: being piled vp ' ia the
trewnvrk, tchlif Itesidait Clreland fia let it
. 1 his isnnother unfair statement.? . , a
half troth Is often the worst kind of a false
statement:' -There were bonds subject to
"-calll that is, subject to be called in for
payment, up to July, 1887, one year ago,
and dming the Republican admlnistra
tion,in order to get money out of the
tsurivJLyra ouluiecessaxyao calLiu
oonus anu pay mem uu ui par.- iuw iu
the year ewiing June, 188&,: the govern
ment paid out $151,000,000 on' bonds in
one year, and thus disposed of the surplus
for that year, enormous as it was. This
practice of calling in bonds Mr. Clevelaud
followed as long as there were any to call
in. , But ivvben they were exhausted last
year, the situation completly' changed.
Toget rid of the annual surplus collected
he then had to do -what the Republican
adm foist ration never had to do, that is to
say, buy bonds,, and bonds could . be
bought only at a premium.
Col. Dockery says that when Mr.
Cleveland came in (March 4, 1885) there
was only $8,764,000 of available cash-in
the treasury, and that now "he has$,155,-
000,000 ortbe people's money locked up
in his vaults." This, too, is mcorrrectly
stated. When Mr. Cleveland came in
there was in the treasury $572,040,323
Hut it nil had claims on it. excent 152.-
D19.762. Of this amount $100;000,OCO had
always been set aside as a fund to pay
greenbacks in gold if presented, leaving
a surplus of governmet money of $o2,
yi9,762, of which $30,000,000 was in miuor
kjiiis that cannot be used in paying the
Itnblic debt; so there wns ' available"
S22.9iy.762 when Wr. Cleveland came
into office; of this sum, however, $13,
000,000 was deiwsited in uationivl banks,
leaving "available cash in the treasury "
Weather Crop Bnllentixu
CE!TRAL OFFICK. 'AGRICULTURAL
Buildiho, Raleigh, N. C, October 6.
The discussion of arsenate amendment
to the general deficiency appropriation
bill, which appropriates $SO,000 for the
Industrial Christian Home Association
of Utah, aa association for the benefit of
aepesoeat women and children who de
sir40 unr t'icir iceto tha Mor-
.noa wiurcn, Drought out the fact that
we .present administration is the only
one that has ever taken any nracticnl
teps 16 break up polgamy, although the
ttepnbllcan party has since 1856 regular
uuPica a pinic in their party pint-
lurmuenoaucing it as a relic of barbar-T'-.H
romaioed for! the Democratic
party thronsh the present admiimtra-
on to take the first steps towards the
txttoctioQ of polygamy,
The city authorities of AshAvitt V'W
hava closed a contract for sixty thousand
,PW ewer pipe for the city at $16 -275.
that-many different : manufacturers ' of
P?P. ranging fram $23 23&q to the sum,
at Washington about $9,000,OCO,
Now let us sec about President Cleve
land's piling up. "
On July 1, 1887, more than, two years
after Mr. Cleveland came in, the gov
ernment had on hand, free from the
claims as set forth above, but $51,160,000,
and leaving out the minor coin and the
money "deposited in national banks, the
cash "available " in the treasurv vaults
was only; $1,200,000. v Here then is $1,-
200.000 as asainst the $8.7(54,000 left in
the vaults by President Arthur as "avail
That does not look like piling up, does
it? Does it not look like Mr. Cleveland
was keeping the "cash " iu his vaults at
the lowest possible figure? Only $1,200,-.
000 of available money in the treasury
vaults! That was July 1, 1887. '-
At that time, howeyer, only $19,000,000
of bonus were outstanding that could be
paid," and get the surplus taxes, cotn
iug in at the rate of $10,000,030 a month,
back into circulation without paving en
ormous premiums to the bond-holders,
Mr. Cleveland had to proceed with great
discretion. Last whiter the money be
gan to pile up, and by July 1, 1883, only
the other day, "the available money
actually in the treasury vaults" was
$43,000,000 and not $155000,000 as Col.
Dockery says. i
The government owed, free from
claims, $12!),000,005, of which $26,000,000
was "minor coin," and $00,000,000 was
in banks, leaving in the vaults but $43,
000,000. This was $34,000,000 nibre than
was "in the vaults" when Mr. Cleve
land came in. To restore this money to
circulation, Mr. Cleveland increased the
government deposits in the banks from
$13,000,000 to $60,000,000 and every
has been made to increase the circulation
otherwise. Since hist winter $34,000,000
has been withdrawn from circulation
over and above what President Arthur
had locked up in the treasury, but to
offset that and keen monev easv. Mr.
Cleveland has issued $90,000,000 of silver
certificates, and $7,000,000 ef gold certifi
cetes, making $97,000,000 of new paper
moneynn the hands of the people. The
entire circulation in the hands of the
people on July 1, 1S85, was $1,258,944.-
728; on May 1, 1888, it was $1,378,519,
430. The currency has been increased
since Mr. Cleveland came in $120,000,000,
notwithstanding this recent locking up
in the treasurv.
Not much piling up in that, is there ,
Radical Federal Financiering.
About $10,003,000 over and above the
needs of the government is collected and
paid into the treasury at Washington
And why is all this money collected?
It is collected because the Republicans
laid the taxes way back yonder to enrich
the Northern bond-holder and other fa
vorites, and prcsistently refuse to reduce
them or to repeal them.
And why is it not paid out as hereto
The way thef government cot it out
formerly was by calling in bonds and
paying them dollar for dollar. But the
Kepublicans in 187 made about $1,000.-
000,000 of bonds that were then subject
to "call" payable at a fixed day in years
to come, so that there are no longer any
bonds that the government has a right
to civil in and pay their face value, and
to get them in it has to pay whatever
bouus the bond-hoIdCrs choose to ask.
They choose to ask for some of them $1,-
v wuu luuiiiji ouiy ior fi.wu, ana
if j t . . . . . . . j
air. Cleveland aoirt tninfc it right to pay
that much if he can help it.
Loi. uockery says - ery well; let the
government pay the bond-holders this
270 dollars bonus on every bond. This J
is wise ana oenencent." me President
says "No. Cut down the taxes." Col.
Dockery and his party say1,No, pay the
bonus to the bond.holders." .
The President savs in reDlv. "I cannot.
make the buys. I have to obev the laws.
Congress has laid taxes; I have to collect
them. Cougress has said that bonds may
be bought at a premium. But,! will not
pay tnis bonus to the bond-holders except
when it is absolutely necessary to keep
money from getting tight and bringing on
Mr. Cleveland and the Democratic par
ty insist that the true remedy is to stop
collecting so much money from the peo
ple merely to pay one-fourth of it to
bond-holders without any consideration
accruing to the people. They insist that
if pursued, this policy w ill destroy the
prosperity of thepeople Apd that
makes up the issue between the Demo-
cra8 an4 the Republicans. Which is
. ' A Clear Statement " 5
. , Jho whole eacottg of labor in thepro-
tected industries only, amount to SIS in
tne Siw orprouufct.'-TTie average tariff
r , j i . , iw. ii rarcign labor
shonld be twice aseap-jnr onr own
labor, a tax of $9 6irtte $100 would make
fiood the difference in labor nnkt Ti,n
ekinin3 $38 in $100c& wrung from the
? ".w.uf Iusmenwnoireceive uo
&en.t;,t.r vantage. It fa
-PWiwwniio.the sake of
fpuZnn. si ur ni18 lne Pockets of the
8 5 t!, ixchetrpf the
, ' ' :,
'BattJave,' Henderson county. "Frost
everv dav for past week.- No injury of
any consequence to the crops." t
Charleston, Swain county. " rost, on
September 30th killed all the tobacco
that was not housed. ; About one-quarter
of the crop was injured.- - -Davidson
College. Mecklenburs coun
ty.TrThe past week has been fine for
worK. inree ngnt irosis. oiioii is
being picked briskly; one-half crop here."
x Hickory. Catawba county. "On the
morning of the 30th we had a heavy
frost, which killed the outstanding to
bacco and late corn. Cotton was also
Lenoir,. Caldwell county, "Killing
frosts on the 29th and 30th. Slight
snow on the Blue Ridge, uizht of Octo
ber 1st. Fine weather for preparing
wheat land. If the good weather con
tinues a large wheat crop will be sown."
Mt. Airy, Surry county. "We had
an extensive frost on . the night of the
30th, killing all the outstanding crops of
tobacco, but glad to state that the most
of it was housed.? V
Mt. Pleasant. Cabarrus county .-
"The cold weather has doubtless affected
late cotton injuriously. The turnip
crop is hue. Farmers nave begun to
sow wheat. The week has been favor
able to farm work."
Morganton, Burke county, "The
frost on Saturday and Sunday nights has
hurt late corn, peas and tobacco. Beau
tiful weather for sowing wheat."
Salisbury. Rowan county. Killing
frost September 30. About two-thirds
of tobacco had been cut; other third bad
lv injured. Cotton stalks' killed in some
Shelny, Cleveland county. "jo rain
since last report, except a little sprinkle.
Cotton crop will be short.
Vance Opens the Debate
on the Mills
Washington, D. C, October 8 Stop
for a moment and think that for the first
time in a quarter of a century the Amer
ican people are about to take a direct
vote on the tariff question, and are about
to decide whether trusts, monopolies and
banded capital can be fostered by the
government, or whether tariff levied
for revenue and adjusted so as to afford
a reasonable safeguard, to our American
labor, not, mind you, the American
manufacturer, but American labor.
Thiuk carefully of this and you fully re
cognize the greatness of the honor paid
Senator Vance in selecting him in the
absence of Senator Beck, to open the de
bate in the Senate, for the Democratic
report on the Mills bill. That his great
speech to-day, of an hour and a half ful
ly justified his selection, was apparent
to all who heard it. When he began at
three o'clock to-day, every Democratic
Senator in tne city was in his seat and it
fair number of Republicans listened at
tentively. Justice Lamar was an atten
tive listener. Quaker Senator Chase, of
Rhode Island, himself a great manufact
urer, took a seat on the Democratic side
and heard every word. Near h m sat
Jeff Davis, and Postmaster General Rea
gan, of Texas.
At the cone usion of his speech, v ance
was warmly congratulated by the Dem
ocrats. Senator Brown, of Georgia.
protectionist, said it was one the ablest
speeches ever heard on the question.
Later I saw Allison, who had opened
for the Republicans, meet .Vance in the
corridor and chide him pleasantly about
his able explanation. They separated
The State Fair will begin Oct. 16 and
continue four days. Every effort has
been made to make each day's program
attractive. On Tuesdav the Fair will be
formally opened by the Governor, and
there will be a good attendance and
everthing will be in position.
On Wednesday there will be a balloon
ascension, tne most remarkable of us
kind ever seen in North Carolina. This
attraction has been engaged at a large
expense, and it is believed will be very
popular because of its novelty. It is a
thrilling sight to see a man jump from a
balloon a thousand feet in the air.' ' On
Thursday the racing will be particularly
hne ana there will bean enormous crowd
Friday has been set aside as school dav
and it is hoped that a large number of
our krgest schools will be present col
lectively as schools.
The display of live stock will be the
greatest ever seen in North Carolina.
The other displays will be fully up to
The amusements for the week will be
all of a very much higher character than
The greatest traceoieune of the1 dav
will appear at the theatre and there will
be music and fun for young as well as old.
l he wonderfully cheap railroad fare
(only one cent a mile) gives everybody
an opportunity to visit the capitol of the
State and meet thousands of their friends
at mere nominal cost.
tome yourseu ana ten your friends to
We May Get Canada Yet
THE ANNEXATION QtXKSTION LOOMING
;i UP OVER TllEHE.' r tl
Ottawa; Ont.,Pct.7 Slowly, butsure
ly . public interest' from one eud of the Do
minion to the other Is being aroused o ver
the talk of annexing Canada to the Uni
ted States. Teu years ago the proposition
would have been regarded as treasonable
here, but there has been a marked change
even in, the pasf twelve months. - The
annexation question promises td ' dwarf
all other political matters. It is practi
cally the topic, of conversation; on the
streets, while the newspapers iare de
voting a great deal of atteution to the
The movement will meet with the
greatest favor in the maritine prov inces
of Ontario and Manitoba. Quebec though
Copulated by French Canadians, vill
e the greatest opponent of the scheme.
This is attributed to the convatisih of
of the Romau Catholic church!, which
claims to enjoy the greatest! liberty
granted at the French conquest. The
Protestants of Ontario very eargely es
pose the cause, while another clement
of the same religion will oppose; it, ow
ing to the sympathy of the Canadian
Irish Catholics, who m large numbers,
hate British ins.itutions. .
An Escape from Prision.
THE MOST DIFFICULT AND LABORIOUS
. EVER ACCOMPLISHED. I; 1
Auburn, N. Y., October 8. William
Lahey, aged 31, escaped from (Auburn
prison this morning by digging .through
four feet of solid masonry, composing the
roof of his cell, and then sawing through
the roof proper. The escape i$ one of
the most laborious and difficult ever' ac
complished in the Auburn prison, and
it is presumed, has required mouths of
work. With a knife made intb a $aw
he cut through the prison roof bnd jde
scended to the wall by a rope of) braided
twine, which be attached to the! coping
of the prison by means of a 'pair: of
pinchers stolen from one of the shops,
wnicn ncconvertea into n hook.! janey
is a Buffalo man, and had only; a year
and nine months of a five year's sentence
for burglary to serve. I
Dockery's Ticket in 1884.
I At the election iu Richmond county In
1884, Oliver II., Dockery, the present
Republican , caudidatel . fori Governor,
voted as follows: t- - j
To represent the public In the Legislar
ture he voted for Harvey Quick," a negro
lawyer, against John W. Sneed, one of
the best white farmers of Richmond
county. - '
For Coroner, he voted for Felix Jacobs,
a negro man, u gainst Daniel Gay, a one-,
legged Confederate soldier.
For Register of Deeds, he voted for one
N. Wr Harlee, a negro man, against
Alexander L. McDonald, a white, man
competent to fill the office and universal
ly esteemed in the county for his courte
Out for Cleveland.
Secretary McCullocli, who served an Secre
tary of l lie Tie minr for a nhort time under
Mr. Lincoln, then under Johnson, and wa
again culled to I hat office by Prexhient Arthur
during the latter part of li in term, has author
ized the t:iUinem that if he if able to get to
the i . II he will vote for President Cleveland
on the 6th of November. He ia led to this by
his faith in the srmudiu'- of Mr. Cleveland'
tariff-reform uolicy, whic i i. consistent with
his altera iters on the sulject.
Don't Like Harrison.
Mr. Blaine admits that Indiana is the
closest Northern State. But; this doesn't
begin to describe the situation. Indiana
is tumultuously Democratic. The labor
organizations and a large proportion of
tne tanners show a dislike for liarnson,
and. more ominous than anything else,
the Indiana spiders have ceased to weave
"Harrison" into their webs. Chicago
Tendered a Reception.
A NUMBER OF FRIENDS PAY JUDGE THpR
MAN THEIR RESPECT? . I
Washington, October 8. Judire
Thurman, after witnessing the Installa
tion of Chief Justice Fuller, to-ilay, ;re
turned to his rooms at the Ebbitt House.
During the afternoon and td-bight. a
u timber of his friends and acquaintances
ealled and paid their respects to IheVice
f residential candidate.
A committee, 'consisting of William
Dickson, of the National Democratic
committee, and Messrs. William1 E. Ry
an and William G. Raines of New Yoik
State, called on Judge Thurmdn early
this morning, and in behalf of the Dem
ocrats in Washington, tendered hini a
reception which will be held in the Ebbit
House parlors somcevening this week.
Roanoke Shaksn up by a Powder x-
Roanoke. Va.. Oct. 7. Brown's now-
dcr magazine, situated about a iqile from
this city, blew up about 8 o'clock to
night with a terrific report. Four hun
dred kegs of powder and 2,500 poundd of
aynamne expioaea. j .
The entire citv was terrihlv slick
ed and plate glass and panes of glass in
nouses were DroKeu. ine entire popula
tion was scared out of its wits and much
excitement prevailed. It was at first
thought that an earthquake shock had
As far as known no one was injured.
Wilmington Messenger: Some snake
killing. Frank Ludlum and William
Carliles, while dipping turpentine the
other day in White Ork swamp, near
Shallotte, Brunswick county, run up
with a huge nest of rattle snakes and kill
ed fourteen of the snakes, four of them
very large rattlers.
We. have many inquiries from the West
and South as to presidential prospects in
Connecticut. Iu replv wc say that there
is no room to doubt that Cleveland and
Thurman will carry by a plurality of
more than three thousand votes. N. Y.
When Col. Dockery left this place last
week, he bowed to some white gentle
man and then shook hands with two ne
groes who were near him. Davie Time.
Cross and White.
Raleigh, N. C, Oct. o. The second
trial of Chas. E. Cross and Samuel C.
White, president and cashier of he State
National bank, of this citv, iu the Supe
rior Court, ended to-day, resulting iu
their conviction on two charges of for-
gry. t-ross was sentenced to. six and
hite to five years at hard labor on the
public roads. 1
Both annealed to the Supreme Court.
New indictments against them are to; be
tried at January term of the Buperior
Court of this county. -!
The Fever Record.
NO :)EATH3 reported up to noon yes
Jacksonville, Fla., October 8. Up
to noon, no deaths reported;, but so ine
twenty cases. T. M. Smith, a native cf
Tiffin, Ohio, as lying dangerously ill.
The distress in the suburbs aujd in the
country surrounding is said to be very
great. The committee here is looking
into the matter. I
A Brutal Murder.
TWO brothers kill a citizen of alex
afder county and make their
News reached the city yesterday of
the killing of J. Wheeler Robinett, by
Arthur aud Gaston Barnes, in Alexander
county, last Saturday afternoon. The
three men became involved in a quarrel,
while riding along the road, near Elijah
Kcrleys house, and a fight ensued between
Robinett and Arthur Barnes. Robinett
was a good fighter and was geCting the
best of Arthur, when Arthur's brother
Gaston took a hand in the row. They
made short work of it.
One of the Barnes hit Robinett over
the eye with a club, crushiug iu the skull
and felling Ribonett to the ground.
This blow: would have been - sufficient to
have caused death, but even after the
man tiad fallen' insensible under it, he
was -tabbed three times in the brest, one
of the stabs penetrating the heart and
causing instant death,
i The two Barnes fled, leaving Robi
nett's mntilated. body in the road, where
it was shortly afterwards found. The
or tne quarrel is not known. Kobtnett
aud his slayers were all young men, and
were neighbors, living in Little River
township, and Robinett was quite a pop
ular man throughout tbe county. It is
said that the Barnes brothers bad been
dodging tbe law for some time previous,
as the Sheriff bad several warrants for
their arrest for offences previously ;, com
mitted, "hi ? ; '.,., ;- -;;h: ; .
Both tha Barnes made th eir escape,
but every effort is being made to secure
their am!, ' - f -
"Leapin-f for Life.
Birmingham, Ala., October 7. Fire
broke out in McClelland's hotel Satur
day. Loss, $20,000. J. A. Weatherly,
of the evening Chronicle his sister aud
niece, jumpedfrom the third story ve
randa, a distance of fiftyJcet. Weatherly
sustained fatal injuries. His sister broke
her left leg and sustained internal in
juries, lne niece only sprained her
The leading newspapers of New York
and the other great cities think that the
Republicans have made themselves ridi
culous by their tariff bill. The New
York Times says that the bill is fn sweep
ing and direct condemnation off the plat
form of the Republican party. Th
Herald, of the same city, denounces it as
simply a fraud and a burlesque. That
is the general voice of the Independent
press. Baltimore Sun, which fs one of
tbe most conservative of Democratic
newspapers, says: "The general verdict
will be that the bill is a politica 1 trick,
playing at the close of the session when
it is no longer practicable to act upon it."
I suffered from a very severe cold In my head
for months and used everything recommended
but could get no relief. Was advised to use
Ely's Cream Balm. It has worked jlike magic
it its cure. I am free from my cold after uiing
the Balm one week and I believe it is the ticst
remedy known. . Feeling grateful for what it
has done for me I send this testimonial. Sam
uel J. Harris, Wholesale Grocer, 119 Front St.,
Xew York. f
Two-bottles of Ely's Cream Balm j cured the
wUVof a well. known U S. A. General and also
two jpy officers ia Arizona of catarrh.
BOOTS, gHOES M iMTg v1n!
i h J. -xl.a k i til l
In the Latest. Styles and of the
1&&Ladie8 fine hand sewed walklnir bootjWrvrnn
and ooera toes. ft .... I r6
B3irMises spring heel button boots.
OS'EIejrant variety of children VandirifantVhoea ami
hlo- sunnlftnfpliiMron'a ftanl Hri'r. ftPMriAT CITAPf m
O 11 w -'wu iuni uvil WJJ JlXVyiZjO
. - . i I '
MEN'S HAND SEWED SHOES.
$5.00 to $6.50.
T'kti'f fnil f r enft mil. ' V. Tl.w M An n:,; ! .
V 1UI1 MJ OV ly Ulll ill. V I III -MKS VIHI! "1
No nails or tacks to hurt the feet. Just as smooth as -a hand
sewed atone-half the price. '" : V ;
A new and handsome lot pf ladies canvass drUin.
SOFT, CRUSH and STIFF HATS from
$1.00 TO $5.00. 1
FANCY WOOD, GOLD AND SILVER TIP GLORIA SILK;
S1.75, $2.00 & $2.50. : "
Orders Promptly and Carefully Filled.
SCHULTZ & VAN WYCK,
VHOLESAIE AND RETAIL DEAIERS IN BOpTS AND SHOES,
MAIN. STREET - - - SALISBURY,
Sign of the big Gold Boot. : ''""
' i i " '
Hiisjowdeinevervarles. A marvel or ur:t
s rengtn.and vliolesouienesp. More economic il !
man tne-iralnan kinds, and cannot be sold la
competition wit 1 the m'lltitudrot low test, xhort
weight, Uurn or phosph.it e powders. Sold only in
cins. oyai. Bakiso Powder C0..106 Wall st, N.
For sale by Biiuxham & Co.. Young & Bos
tain, and N. P. Murphy.
The question been askcl for sevejal
days. "Why is Wallace petting in such a
lare stock of goo1s?'' His answer is, the in
crease in haziness.
Have just received a full line of
STAPLE DRY GOODS,
Nji.ons. Flannels, Shall?, Blankets and a full
line of Ladies' Underwear.
Mil! ClotWifi!! ClitUif !!!
dThh line is a specialty thi etsonF
Men's suits from $5 up to $18.
Youth's suits from $ t to $10.
Boys suits from $3 to. $7.
Children's suit9 from $2 25 to $.".
Overcoats from $2 50 to $16.
A complete line of
GENT'S FURNISHING1 GOODS.
LARGE STOCK OF HATS asd .CAPS.
My stock of shoes is of the bet make, iuch
as Bay State, and other good manufacturers.
My stock is too large to mention, such as
glass crockery and wooden willow ware.
My upper floors are arranged for country
merchants and I will give them prices th.at
will compete with any other market.
My goods are bought for spot cash and at
he lowest price .
All kinds Df country produce bought for
OPENING OF THE SEASON
At the Dry Goods Establishment of
- The special tax bond case in the Su
preme Court at Washington may be taken
up Thursday. Our people may thus see
tbe iminence of tne danger threatening1
thenj from this source. They should re- 1
member well that Levi P. Morion, once J
Moses P. .Levi, Republican candidate for !
Vice-President, is pressing the payment J
of these infamous legacies of Radicalism. '
Ross k McCubbins,
Boys ftr Mills id Eigortere.
Will buy cotton biled 'in she3ting,
burlaps or any good baggingt
SEE THEM, BEFOBE TOTJ SELL.
"11 rT""T TT no are Wk, Nervous and
lyj H ' J Debiliated, who are suffering
XTXXX 1 from the effects of early evil
habits, the result of ignorance or folly, will find
in Pjcbs Specific a positive and permanent
cure for Nervous Debility, Seminal Weaknesses,
Involuntary vital lossses, etc. Cures guaran
teed. ' Send six cents in stampsjbr Pears'
Treatise on di?eases of man, their cause and
cure. J. S. PEARS,
5I;ly 012 Chunh SfreUNahri1KTen.
Admission Free. No extra charge for reserved seatt
Doors swing on hinges at 6 a. m., and hardly close at all. tj
Girls under 12 years entitled to a pretty picture. .
Boys of all ages entitled to what they want at a very low figure. .
Ladies and Gents get the
1st The Laughable Farce of selling all Voof Dress. Goods below all cotfj
2d-The serio Coniio-Production entitled Brussels at C5c.' Otherne (
peis win join in the performance. r ;q
3d-The touching drama of parting with Blankets, Bleachings aud Bustla
- a aavi lute. .) l
4thlhm HaaSnfi"' -herein the. grand rostP
Bth-Scenes from Ben Hur's Famous Description How 'the Beautiful 1
made, showing how Beautiful our fe 0xls look wth our Kef
ifiiumuigi M matcn; . .j- , k ..c
- . ... .: : - - ! f
oncal representation of King Louis Quatorzes' Reign, tenM
the then worn Rnchmgs, Hosfery,- Gloves; and Golden Trimming?.
7th Sketches from ".Real Life in a Dining Room;' mine Ue hot fa
idea of the matchlessJiargains in Damask Table Linerts and Doilers. .
8th-Glirapses from " Herod and Marianne' " by. Amelia Riles, reread
an array of latest norelties in Dresa; Goods andlTrimmings. " " ; 'h
8th A short Recitation or Jerseys. ! - - 4 f
, half w last as t;olri do when ours
n If you want torgei
Goodsf ns and we "$
Change of Programme ;