TmmSPAYTAlSuST, 21, 1890.
Tor r. S. Senate,
ZEBUJiON B. VANCE,
Foe Supreme Court JnBlioe,
A. S MK'UKIMAN
Fo Associate Justice,
7th Congressional District
JOHN S. HENPERSO
8th Judicial District
R. F. ARMFIELP,
BENJAMIN F. IrONG,
County Democratic Ticket
For the Senate
Far House of Representatives,
S. A. EARNHARDT.
JAMES M. MONROE.
For Cleric Superior Court,
W. G. WATSON.
For Register of Deeds,
11. N. WOODSON.
For County Treasurer,
J. SAM'L McCUBBINS.
B. C. AHEY.
- For Coroner,
D. A. AT WELL.
For Cotton Weigher, ,
LOOK HERE 1
AT THE WATCHMAN'S SPECIAL
The Watchman has nailed its col
lars to the mast. Look at thorn and
An the first streamer yon will see the
nuns of Zebulon B. Vance for United
States Senator. North Carolina ex
pects every man to do his duty. Row
in County will be in the front of the
fight. She is going to roll up the
ki rarest Democratic majority in her
history nest November, for John
Henderson, Samuel Hobson, S. A.
Earnhardt, W. G. Watson, II. N
v i " 1
Woodson, J. M. Monroe, and every
one of the other Democratic nominee
down to town constable. All the po
litical news of the County, State and
Nation will be published in full. The
editorials .of Uie Watchman will be
for tbe advancement of the Democrat
ic party. The Watchman has a spec
ial correspondent m Washington who
will furnish the proceedings of both
houses of (Jengress.
The Watchman offers itself from
the .date of this paper to the first of
December. J8V0, for -only go CENTS.
The can vass, the elections, and the re
sult will thus be had for just one little
quarter of a .dollar ! ! tiring two or
three cantaloupes to town and you cau
iua'ke enough by disposing of them to
the merchants to get the Watchman
during tUe campaign. Call in and
take advantage of our offer. Remem
ber that it takes the cash in advance,
and don't leave your quarter at home.
It would be a pity to huveio go bock
after it. -
Please show this paper to your
peighbors wife and will her attention
io this offer:.
M errimon and Clark.
The State Democratic Convention
in session at fcaieigh yesterday nomi-
iiated Merrimon and Clark ly accla
mation and endorsed Vance for the
When the Citizen was through raissar
ing the Statesyille landmark this week
it looked as though it had been shot out
?fs?,gM,1?- CouW't helpC Editor
.CaldwcU,our paper is fall of news..
Every time the Watchman gets
4one with the JLaudmark, it looks like
a Reliel flag. Rebel flags ae always
full of holes, it is uuneccessiu-y to
Tie W atchman Jias received a copy
.of the reference book of Norfolk and
Western Railroad Company. It teems
with pictures ijlustratire of the growth
,0.f the Virginia cities along its route.
PS ' '
Reform in Our Fublic School System
Th follow in resolutions 3er adop
ted hy the 8ate AUiaqcc in lheir; recent
session at Aabeville. .
iVncmiH The subiect ot lreo ana
eral educalion alike.for males and females
is a matter of paramount importance
trt thA mntrrinl and institutional me oi
State, and owe that especially claims
tbe immediate attention oi ine inautnui
classes, the Farmers' Alliance of North
( Vrol na in session nssemiueu mereioic-
Resolved 1. That ure favor and rec
ommend the increase of our present
nubile school tax by at least 3B5 per
liK-oi.vED 2. That wo favor and recom
mend that ample appropriation aud pro
visions be mode hv the State for the
training aud higher education qf females
The Watchman bids the Alliance
(too snoed iu its efforts to better the
-chool system of the State. This is
ne of the specific objects for the r.c
cotnplishment of which the Alliance
.vas organized, as is set forth in their
constitution. There is no doubt that
there is a great destitution of school
ind educational advantages in tin
rural districts. The towns have all
the good schools. The towns are able
to establish the very best of graded
khools, when well educated corps of
instructors are put in charge, while
out in the country, pedagogue, who
alas! not unfrecpiently, has had a free
school country "schooling" (such as
it is) himself. The ramshackly, little
log cabin, with unplaned planks to sit
on, (if the splinters will admit of it;)
the old time, ancient methods still
abided by; the short duration of the
sessions (not longeMlian four months,
but as every body knows rarely that
long, the average session being about
two months in a year of twelve months )
are not creditable to our old state,
that it is rather inclined to brag
on her farfameJ University, and her
three great colleges. Admitting that
the country hoy and girl enjoy four
months free school in a year, (if such
a little taste can be ''enjoyed") and
considering the school age to be from
1 to 21, the boys and girls of our Ag
ricultural districts would only attend
school 56 months during that period.
or only 4 years out of 14 years! But
it is a lamentable but undeniable fact
that the average duration of the North
Carolina free schools is about two
months. The school period taken
as we have stated, the countrv can
only attend school 25 months, or
2 years in its life time! To think
of this is appalling. The child
during the best days of its life,
theperiod when its mind is plastic and
pliable, and when it ought to be train
ed, only receives instruction 2 years
out of 14 years. In thejloug interval
between our poorly taught free schools,
the child forgets almost nil of the piti
ful little it learusduring'the sessions of
the school. These things our next
Legislature will do well to ponder in
their hearts, and the Farmers' Alliance
to work for, as it is doing. Doubt-
ess a law increasing the public school
tax will be passed by the next legisla
ture. The Watchman recommends
instructing the county delegates to
udvocate such increase of the tax.
The State Agricultural and Mechan
ical Col lege" at Raleigh is actually
complaining that boys cannot be found
in some of the counties of the State
to accept the gift of the collegiate ed
ucation this college offers them.
The reason of this is because the
boys are not properly prepared by the
meagre education they have received
o enter upon higher studies.
The writer of this is an ex-countiv
school teacher, and would call atten
tion to the fact that there are parents
in the country who keep their clildren
uii nuuiu iu uj k on uie i arm uurincr
i. X. i 1. il. m i
mw swsiuu u uie scnoois, inns pre
venting their getting any "schooling"
at all. This seems to be an arenmont.
for compulsorv education
The rail road strike north is not
over with )'et by any means notwith
standing that the R. R. officials give
out every day that the next will be the
last of it. The R. R. Sent U Kmi'irl rf
j ...... v i
Pi nkertoiis detectives to Albany who
caused a riot and got into other devil
ment and had to be witndrawn.
The Congressional Record was aw
fully dry reading while Senator
Vance was down here in North Caro
lina last week.
Vance and the Alliance.
We have talked with several leadin
Alliancemen recently in reference to
the feeling toward Senator Vance,
ana every one we have spoken to about
it was tor him, first, last and all the
time. One of them remarked that he
would not vote for his owii brother for
the Legislature, if he was not for Vance
aud said he did not think there were
any true Democrats in the Alliance in
id nrtimitt ...1 . -i 1 1 t ,
IUUUI.JI wiiu upposeu uim. it is
safe to say that no man can lie eWtwl
to the Xegislature from this county,
.-.- ii.- j iur ranee. i ne lienio-
crats ot I n'on county are lor Vance
against the world, the flesh -aud Col.
k.T-MHrxH forjisier. Alliance organ
of I nion County,
The intent of the wnracrnph com
mented upon by the Spirit f Itock
inghaui was not to reflect uj.r Mrs.
Harrison but Upon the mite feUow
who allowed his wife to receive gifts
from political friemK when said gifts
were bestowed purely because Harrison
Tvns President, and the chief donor
was a special recipient of high favors
from the man receiving, no great was
the wrong that the elevated portion of
tbe American press in all sections at
ancedeuounced the gift to the Presi
dent. We have no nartieular censure for
Mrs. Harrison and intended none
she may b3 a pious, good woman so
far as we know. But her hu-band is
i gtft-taker, and the American people
understand that perfectly. So pointed
and caustic has leeu the censure that
Harrison squirmed under it, and greedy
and close as he is known to ie, ne
planked down $10,000 for the cottage
that was (riven. Only last Friday it
w;is minonnced that Mrs. Harrison
had bousht 820.000 worth of real es
tato near Washington paving the great
sum of one dollar for it. All that is
very "thin" indeed. Who is the giver?
The President stands by consenting to
the bestow men t of such pecuniary
favors to him in the wav of gifts
through his wife. It is all plain
enough. The gift taker in fact, and
not the woman through whom it is
donp, is badly "smirched," and the
whole country knows it, Benjamin
Harrison, the little President of the
Radical party included. ,
Gen. Grant took all the gifts that
were offered him, and he lost character
very much among decent, respectable
people for his course. Harrison is too
small to imitate the victorons General.
He too 'will suffer by his gift-taking
as he has found out and will still find
This recalls a conversation had by
the writer recently, with a resident of
Blowing Rock. He was whirling a
handsomely carvel cane, and when I
took it for examination, he said the
man who carved that stick carved one
very elaborately and sent it to Presi
dent Cleveland with his compliments.
In due time it was acknowledged, with
a check for 25 dollars accompanying.
A like incident, he went on, occurred
to n 'Winston, N. C, boat linker. He
made a haudsoni? pair of boots and
sjnt them to President Cleveland with
his compliments, and when the ac
knowledgment cams it contained a
check for an amount sufficient to py
well for the boots.
This is related to show that Cleve
land was above gift-taking, and that
he was in this respect a much bigger
man than either Harrison or Grant
to say nothing of "other respects."
Th Force Bill.
The Federal Election bill, a result of
Massachusetts culture emanating from
the brain of Henry Cabott Lodge, has
bsen the meaus of creating a sensation
in Washington. When it became
kiiown that the Democratic Senators
would, in order to prevent the consid
erationofthe Election bill, talk the
Tariff bill till it would be too late to
take up the Election bill, and when old
Grandma Blair's resolutions to adopt
the "previous question" mole ot expc
diting business failed, Mr. Quay, of
protectionist Pennsylvania,offered a res
olution to the effect that the Force bill
bo allowed tojo over till next session
on the understanding that the Demo
cratic Senators would not talk all year
on the Tariff bill. The Democrats as
sent to this, but some of the Republi
can Senators are mad as wild bulls with
Quay. The Republicans of the Sen
ate are split on the 'question. One of
f the maddest of them is George Fishea
Hoar, the fossiliferons specimen of
"Massachusetts culture" in the Senate
The Force bill is one of his pets. It is
thought that Quay's resolution wil
prevail, providing it is not amended by
provided for the immediate consider.!
tion of the Election bill during the
short session of Congress iu Decern ler
Even in this case the Democratic Sen
ators may not kick, as it is contiden
tally asserted that the next House wil
be Democratic, which would preven
the passege of the Force bill, when the
Senate sent it back to that body
It is to be hoped that tho Force bil
is dead us a door nail. The New York
Herald says that "if after twenty-five
years of peace, it is necessary to asser
to war measures more severe than those
imposed by war itself, the Republican
statesmanship lias been a failure."
Boycotted by a Sab-Ailiancn.
A sub-Alliance of Caldwell county has
boycotted the Icnoir Topic, presumably
for its opposition to the sub-Treasury
bill; ami this, notwithstanding the fact
that the Caldwell County Alliance de
clared against the bill.
Of the action of the sub-Alliance, the
Topic says: "Recently the sub-Alliance
of Lenoir township, at a small meeting
when most of the Republican members
were present, passed resolutions declar
ing the Topic to be an enemy to the Al
liance and boycotting it. This is, of
course, a wickedly false accusation, aein
telligent readers of the Topic well know.
Wc know who is responsible for this
foolish ucss aud it shall neither serve to
make us hot against the Alliance nor to
jbend our knees tor anybody.''
The Fertilizer Tax.
DECLARED UNCONSTITUTIONAL BY JUDG
ES BOND AND SEYMOUa.
Special to tbe Richmond Dispatch.
Kalemn, N. August 15. In
1877 this State imposed a license-tax
of $500 on each brand of commercial
fertilizer. The fund thus secured was
appropriated for the maintenance of
the department of Agriculture. The
receipts have averaged about $34,000
annually. A few years ago an agri
cultural college was established and
part of the fund was applied to its
maintenance, while appropriations
from- it were also made to the Depart
ments of Immigration, Geology, and
Labor Statists. Last March the Amer
ican Fertilizer Companies of Norfolk,
Va,, offered to pay the tax under pro
DECLINED TO RECEIVE IT.
The Commissioner of Agricultural
and the State Treusurer declined to re
ceive it. The sale of that company's
fertilizer was forbidden. Suit was
then brought bv the companv in the
State courts and also in the Federal
Court. The Attorney-General appear
ed fur the Slate in the latter court and
great interest has been felt in the le-
sision. Tail wis fihj.l to-Jay by
udges Seymour and Bond.
In their opinion they say that the
tat nte imposing the tax is unconsti-
utional, as being repugnant to that
Constitution which provides that Con-
?ss alone shall regulate commerce
jet ween the States. It also sets forth
hat the tax is excessive. The decis
ion was expectsd and will work no
laruship upon the Agricultural JJe-
artmeitt or College. Uoth are pro
ided lor this year, as all the fertilizer
companies save lour nave paiu uie
A LEGISLATIVE REMEDY.
The Legislature, which meets in
an uar y, will provide a remedy in the
hape of a tax on each ton of fertilizer
Drought into tnis state. mis win
ield from $45,000 to $50,0000 an nu
ll ly and its legality is unquestion.
The tax will be twenty-five cents per
on. The expense of collection will
x? greater, jus more inspectors will be
OFFICERS OF STATE ALLIANCE.
At the "State Alliance meeting at
Asheville yesterday, officers were elec-
ed for the ensuing year as follows:
President, Elias Carr, Old Sparta, N.
J.; Vice-President., A. H. Hayes, 13ird-4
town. is. Kj.: secretary, r. v. ncuuing-
vt i i in ii it
ield, Raleigh, C; treasurer, J. D.
Allen, Falls, N. C; Lecturer, Thos. B.
Long, Asheville, N. C; Assistant Lc-
urer, R, B. Hunter, Charlotte, fc. C;
Chaplain, S. J. Veach; Door-Keeper,
W. H. Tomlinson, Favetteville, ri. L;
Assistant Door-Keeper, H. E. King,
Peanut. N. C: bergeant-at-Arms, J.
Holt, Chalk Level, N. C; State Bus
iness Agent, W. H. Worth, Raleigh,
N. C; Trustee Business Agency und,
W. A. Graham, Machpelh, N. C; Ex
ecutive Committee, S. B. Alexander,
Charlotte, N. C, chairman; J. fcl.
Mewborue, Kinston, . C; J. J. John
son, Ruffin, N. C.
VANCE AT REP SPRIXOS.
The Messengers representative at
Red Springs telegraphed as follows
A great speech by a great man, and
on a grand occasion, was delivered at
the Red Springs fair to-day. lhat
speech was made uy senator it. o.
Vance, North Carolina s greatest liv
ing statesman, son and defender. He
spoke to an enormous audience. Au-
litor sanderl in also delivered an ad
mirable address to the farmers this af
ternoon at 3 o clock. Senator Vance
left via Maxton for Charlotte to-night
and will lie in his seat in the Senate at
Washington on Monday. If Hmington
The following resolutions were re
cently adopted by thegFarmers Alli
ance of Maysville, Jones county. It
is a plain and emphatic endorsement:
'Unanimously resolved by MaysviHe
Alliance, Jones county' that we hear
tily endorse the action of the Hon. L.
B. Vance in the U. S. Senate, present
and past; and that we condemn the
Progressive Farmers assault upon
him; and we further pledge ourselves
to support no candidate for the Legis
lature who will not vote to re-elect
iii tn to the L'. S. Senate, believing him
to be truly a friend to the farmers of
this section aud to the agricultural in
terests of the whole countrv.1' Wil-
PROMINENT LAWYER INSANE.
The many friends of Mr. Wm. B
Glenn, of Winston, will regret to know
that he has been sent to a private in
stitution in Baltimore to undergo the
(treatment for (it is hoped temporary)
liberation ot the mind. Mr. ixienn is
known as one of the most brilliant
members of the North Carolina bar and
his friends throughout the State wil
join in the "hope that he will soon b
seen in his usual place, fully restored,
mentally ana physically.
THE PROGRESSIVE FARMER IN YELLOW
Young Mr. Ramsey, who has been
attacking Vance through the columns
of the Progressive Farmer, wears a
pair of yellow dude shoes. The man who
exects to injure good, old, honest Zeb
V ance can t do it m that kind of a rig
Raleigh, N. C, August 15. Henry
P. Cheatham (colored) was to-day
re-nominated for Congress by the Re-
ptiblicaus.of the Second Congressional
district of North Carolina.
From our regular correspondent.)
Washington, D. C, Aug. 18, 1890
Will Mr. Harrison dara to jump
into the breech in his party in the
Senate? He has been asked, aye beg
ged, by Senator Hoar, who recently ex
pressed himself preferring to see every
manufactory iu New England iu ashes
and the mechanics reduced to 50 cents
a day and a diet of eo l-tish than to
see the failure of the Force bill, and
asks Ins associates to coma to the rescue.
Mr. Harrison favors the Election bill,
and ever si nee his election lie has bit
terly hated Senator Quay ou account
of the patronizing manner with which
he treated his highness; therefore if
he did as he would like to, he would
thiow the weight of his influence,
which isn't very heavy after all,
against Mr. Quay, but he hesitates,
because he feuis that Mr. Quay may
succeed in having his resolution shelv
ing the Force bill and appointing Au
gust 30, as the day for taking a vote
on the tariff bill adopted by the Sen
Can Mr. Quay get this resolution
passeur xo wnat extent win uie
as democrats sui port it? It now looks
if the first question might be answered
iu the affirmative, and that the demo
crats in a body will support the Quay
resolution; not because they endorse it
but because they recognize in it a weap
on to whack more than half the repub
lican party.over the head. The demo-
crats. would much prefer continuing
the debate on the tariff bill for that de
bate is making hundreds of democratic
voters every day, but if Qtray should
be defeated he aud his followers would
probably be willing to Yote with the
rest of the republicans to adopt a
gag" rule and p;iss both the tariff and
Election bills. Senator Vest savs tbe
tariff bill is worse than the Election
Prominent republicans openly ad
mit that tbe fight which is now going
on in the Senate has already practical
ly settled the Congressional election in
favor of.the democrats. The openness
with which Mr. Quay is acting for the
special interests of a single clique of
monied men so disgusted some of the
republicans that they announced their
intention to defeat certain clauses of
the tariff bill. As quick as the tele
graph could bring tneni, a delegation
was before the Senate b inance com
mittee demanding,. not politely asking,
...I. ..J. il . rri
wiiiu uiese rumors ineanr. a ne re
publican members of that committee
hiriYtbly informed them that their in
terests should be taken care of as had
been promised them when they made
their campaign contributions, and
these robbers of the toiling millions
returned whence they came.
Representative Baker, of New York
who enjoys the notoriety of being the
only man who ever had a resolution
returned to him by a vote of the
House, because of its bad taste, made
an ass of" himself again by offering a re,
olution reflecting an Mr. Mills because
of his making taritl reform speeches.
It was too much even for Speaker
Reed .Baker wasjasked to withdraw
the resolution but he refused, insisted
upon having it printed in the Keeord.
The Speaker then quietly ignored Mr.
uaker and the House proceeded to
business and he did not get his reso-
Public opinion is a frent Ievr
Secretary Windoin has decided that
the prices paid by the Government
for silver bullion shall be made public.
IM I - 111 .
iney never snouiu nave been mil.
x 1 lie republicans don't do much talk
ug tiiese days about a Congressional
e-apiKrtioiiuient this year. Cause
why; Census shows that the South
will gain instead of lose Congressmen,
tew weeks past superintendent Porter
las worked his force night and dav to
;et the count completed in order that
the re-appointment might be made ; but
the result has not been just what was
inticipated, and no re-apportionment
a Mt . a - -
win be m.ulc. Uie population of the
country is iu round numbers 04,000.-
Recognizing the fact that the Con
essional campaign this year was to
be run on "gall ' and "boo:ll", Assis
tant Postmaster General Clarkson, who
has an unlimited supply of the former,
is to Ix'come the boss dog of the Re
publican Congressional Campaign com-.
inittec. lhe ''boodle will be furnish
ed by the usual crowd.
The anti-lottery bill was passed bv
l1 ii a . l i i.
uie nouse o.uuruay aiteruoou uy a
After numerous scares the River and
Harbor bill went through the senate
It is reported that stiver ore in pav
ing quantities has ljeen found on the
premises of Mr. M. P. Vaughn, near
Price's Storerliockingham county ; also
mica in large sheets
The stockholders meeting of the At
lantic and .North Carolina Railroad
will be held at Morehead City on
Thirty-eight cases of typhoid fever
and two deaths are charged up against
one wen in Asiieviue.
A Negro in the Press Gallery.
Wasiiigton, D. C, August 11. El
liott reeiovc bnepparU has sent to
Washington. a double jointed son of Ham
named Anderson, to represent the Mail
and hrprcss. He is arrayed in a blue
flannel suit, a white straw hat, russet
shoes and Gurdou sash. Audcrson ap
peared in the house press gallery and de
Iivercd his credentials. His seat in the
gallery is between the Boston Globe and
the Chicago Tribune. The boys are whist
ling "new coon iu town to-night."
Tbe conservativ busines's men of
! the North are settinu sick of the fc.rco
I i.m f..ib v.v. t..u
Joka HeadfMon, My Jo.
John Henderson, my jo John,
When we wer nrst acquaint,
Twas thought some men could heat you,
But bow tis known they can't.
Indeed, you had some fears, John,
And some of us feared, too.
But WO met t the oouventiou
With "strength" to pull you tnrougo.
John Henderson, ay jo, John,
You've boon our champion true,
Within tho halls of Congress,
And everywhere else, too,
And corrupt ion Ista who've plundered
Our Uncle Samuel's till,
Have thought that it had thundered
When you bad your little bill.
John Henderson, my jo, John,
1 our district likes your style;
This talk about another man-
Why, John, it makes us smile !
You' ve.uot yet reached your zenith, John
And as you make your upward way,
We'll rejoice at it for you, John. .
E'er you come home to stay !
POU KENT.-An 8 room brick house cor. i
fJI .. L. 'Jaskill. Aug 21 4t
f THE H. C COLLEGE
Of Affriculture and Mechanic Ails
Hill Begin its Second Session Sept 4
THE new and large sbop buildings tor working in
iron and wood wlU be ready (or occupation., nd
ail tke departments are equipped rrxjuruuli
work. Expenses are less titan in any similar col
lege in existence. Many members of the Freshman
class are already employed at remunerative sal
aries. For iurther particular address.
ALEX&XDJfa . UOIXADAY, Prest,
a 4t. Kalcigb, N. C.
Is hereby given that the Board of Com
missioners for Rowan County at their
meeting held on tbe 4th day of August,
1890, ordered a new Registration of the
Voters of said County for the elections
to be held on Tuesday the 4th day of
The registration books will be opened
on the 22d day of September next, and
will be closed on the second Sat unlay
preceeding said election.
r! W. L. Kluttz,
H. N. Woodson,
Aug. 11,1890. 43 tf
ONE CENT A MILE.
REMEMBER THE DATES.
OCTOBER, 14, 16, 16 & 17.
It wiU be the Bl ST FAIR
of the last one gu.nrantees it!
Educational and Social Fet tares! For Pivmnim tlrf n;i r2
brmation, address the Secret
KLDTTil & RENDLEMANS
DOUBLE STORES !
The family supply side, like the other, is inexhaustible.
It is our peculiar business to dress and feed your : family, ahrf
you give us the slightest encouracremnnr. wniu u .,.,dvin?
a greater variety of high class goods at a smaller cost than it c
be done elsewhere. With every asstirar.ee
KLUTTZ & RENDLEMAN.
My spring stock- is now in and I have an elegant aesortmeTit of Feerfiiekf
Ginghams, Iiuns, Dre.s Goods, Plushes, White Goods &e Have Ii e InuMl
hue of Seersuckers, in Solids, Stripesnd Plaids in the cHv-A 1 colors. In my
x ac UITS r
.r?!? Lemon8 APPl,
SALE OF GRADE Al
: Jersey Cattle;
Owing to my impaired heafih i' ,.
sell at public outcry, Friday, AiJ2
aOth, at my house fifteen head of
tie, conaiswng oi JUiJcjL tows, Diy 0a
tie of all sizes and ages for cash
cattle are mostly the Jersey breell a
there are some
very pretty Jerw
1 will sell some honies nnd mult a.
t. lie oniuv uim.
'T. J, SUMNER.
Aug. 18, 1800.
This school Is situated In one of tho most hethhr..)
sections of tbe South- It is the iamt i'nw!
School iu 'orth Carolina. S67 students dtS
rear just closed, l ull Courses for preparation f.
College. Teaching. Music. BookkeepiMB.Vmnan
ship. iihorthaiMl, Tclcgrapby, Typewriting, fend
for boouiiful Illustrated .Catalogue Ad'irctt-
".PRINCIPALS, OAK RIDGE, N. C.
Having qualified nsadmiiiistratetuDoa
e estate of Ransom Jacobs, notice is
hereby given to all persons indebted to
said estate to make immediate settle
ment; and all persons having claims
agaltut said estate will present tliem to
me for payment oil or before tlie 7lli day
of August L 1891, or this notice will be
plead in bar of their recovery.
August -716, 1890. f
41:Gt A. L. HAXL, j
over heW in the Soirtb! --Success
Great Agricultural, Iiulustfii.1,
- - ...... j.x.v tiiiM j urn
iry, Box 58, R; 1 ih, N.C.
I buy and sell all u