f0li. I-FOURTH SERIES
SALISBURY, N C, THURSDAY: MAY 25, 1893.
i l & -
Castorra is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infanta
and Children. It contains aeitacr 0?iam, 2IcrpMno njr
other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute
for Paregoric, Drops, Sooiliins S?rup3, -and Castor Oil.
It is Pleasant. It5 guarantee is thirty ycara use by
jjilhons of Mothers. Cast or la is the Children's Panacea
tIC! Mother's Friend.
I recomnjend it 3 nixxior to any presc-nia
lasowa to me."' II. A. Aacca, SI. I.,
111 So; Oxford St., Brooklyn, K. V.
- The u? of 'Ctustoria' i-i so universal and
fcs r:iiiiit. h trcll kaovia thut it seems r. work
of Buponmj:ation U endorj- it. T.-w are tHo
icteJHjer.t Liaiilkw who Co not keep Castcrla
itLia -:y reach."
Ciii.o SUrra, XD.,
- New York City.
CURES ALL 5KIM
- ' AMD
V-i cert-rt. J", i . a .-Ha a ( e:.u;d colL-'Ui frit.u,
i ft-KiibtJt-wlili f'st -afts'. tio! for ti cart! c." fil
f.r n-frt 1 nf .Vrim-rv, S'.'"iA-T" ar; Trii
Ctu.V Li'.fr. i'..t hT- -re-.htod nil rV(r.3T-, Crr.h,
ba tJ''itti.tt t,t:rt;.v CU''n t-a..tt Cuu;i44ua,
'- liiiBif --erUiM oJ T. f. F., Prickly kxn, fci Uaot
&ngcists,.Lipr-naa,s Sloci, . P7SKS1II.G1
w" PH-ft. Tufsville. Mi)., wipes: " 1 Was af
rU' tei -rlth st-liitlea. iind iiad I st the use of iiu
one let- f.ir, nine veaix. I went to 11.
.ott"ir, itvI -''.f irt-d tlirfereht doyrs, 1,uf Tound
MMretinilH tried Uoianh Blend liHlm. It made
oeaundaod well. I am well M-iown here-
, . Savanuaii, Ga April 2G, 1SS9.
.Uiving uotd thit-e bottles of P. 1'. P.
wiioouie blood and ieuv-ial weakness.
. "-Kl luvinv: derived ri-e.it benefits from
th58aiue, having gamed 11 pound.-? in
wX)itin four weeks, I take trvat pleas
ureiu recomiueudin; it to unfortunates
1'b Yours trulv,
; JOHN MORRIS.
Office of J. X. MeEIioy, Druggist.
Oriuiula. Fla...!)Hi20. lcUl. i
-Jofcsrs. Lippmau Bros. , Savani ah, Ga..
Vtixe Lsn 1 luvv hutt mil l A3.
11 large size yesterday , and joiiu bottlo 1
sis to-day. " ' - I
; The p. p. p. cured my w ife of rhenina- !
IKmj winter before last. It ea:i:e nack un j
jer the pat winter, and a Jialf I male, I
tl.W size, relieved her again, and hhc lias j
ld a symptom since. j
IU a battle of P. P. P. to a friend of ;
&i of his turkevs, a small one !
his w ife gave it a teaspoon
Jrt, fi tfs in the e'fening, and the lit-.
L Wlow turned over like lie was dead, 1
next morning was up hollering and
Yours respeetfulfv. i
. J. NAMcELKOY. j
S.ivanuah. Ga., 17, 1801. 1
i. Linnman llros.. S:iv:iniinb ("in X
y. ri 1
Wear 8-irs I have sufjered from rheu-
"latism for a long time, aud did not tind '
a ?uw until I found P. P. 1, which com
P'ctely cured me. Yours truly,
ELIZA F. JONES
' "XQ Orange St., Savannah.
A Keliable - l'evsou in Eyerv Town
to take thcExclusiye Agency
World's Columbian Expo-
siuon luustraled," 7
AUTHEHT1C ORGAN OF THE FAIR'
- ESTiBUSUKD 1S9Ji
Great Opportunity 9 Jlake Money for
the Next Yesr.
One Chm23 iu a Lirnstiane.
Otiose 15 cents in stamps for Samp
y iv.i'1 full pait.culars.
B. CAMP3F.LI, PRES.,
vi t-,-rjva f-"V
153 A0AM3 ST., CHICAGO, ILL.
Caslorlss. ruroa CX'lio, Coitstfpatioa,
ur fclocuu;!, T'laiTbrra, ErucUition,
IlOa '.Vcruw, s-ep, til promotes' i
Ration. - -V."itL.out
"Tor nrToral yrs I havt rncorrra-KW
-your Cif-toria,' ur.d tli&l! tl ra-s eo::ti. .-;. tc
doi-ocJ il !ios invi iably jiro-uool U.a:icia
Edwitj T. rAar.n, M. P.,
lZLh Street aul 7U -" Sew York Cry
The Ckxtacr Comviyr, 77 HtntRAr y-rT.ssrr, TJcy Tons City
ifi .iijii?M n f -1 ii- - i- ' . . -. -
IT IS A DTIfVycu owe 5'f.ur-reif nnrJ ranw
ly to K't ti-o best valno for or moaer.
K ononiiz.-5 in yonr fociweai- by purcliritp
V. J-.. lou?lns ShO'-fl, which, veprenent tho
belt TaSuo far prices asked, as Xhousamu
t-tAttE KO STJBSTJTUS,E.Z3
THE DEST SHOE 13 THS WiRlD FSfi THE RONtf.
A fpnoirio KPTkp-J 6rrce,-f.n i--!7i not n';, I'.uo
rnif, se-ialeV3, smooth ia.-.irin, flexible, more com-,
loitrti le, s-tyl'yh aul du.-at' : th an any other shoe ever
b: ;d at tne rrice. touala custom Ui.iefilioescostias
fr'iiu (A tof". -
CjH r.r.sl "5 TTanfl-se-svect, flnecalf shoPL Th
j -Cs most stylish, c-isy anJ liiralie ?iuk") ever sold
t; tro pi 'ice. '1 Uey eqiuil Xke iiiiX)rieil hocs coittos
CO 50 I'oliff? iSIioe, worn by farmers ana ail
C9 ottu-rs v. ;io v. aat a km1 fcecvy calf, tiireo
Cf K '-a,-rxtens:oi oIe-' s.ioe, easy to walk iu, tu.d will."
k.'fi ;Lo ft-et dry -vartn.
.-rf 50 FiiiFf!r,?i.'3dti,1 S3,fiO'W6rTc
4T inf. men's Sjcc -' will ; ivc more wear fur tho
Kiuey tbau any o'bet- jv.n!ie. "They arerAa.!e tor ser
vice. Tiie incrcartius fauius ehow that vorkiagaiea
have found hi? out.
Vs ,-.- O;; ara Vpnths 1 .73 School
K'4y;-, s1li---'J ero worn by tbe tKys every
viiere. TLo.'io si-rviaeaLl-BtioosBid at tbepriccs.
HniC3i:t' -'J.OS ami Knots fos
PS )n.P3 r.ro mafic- ji? the best 1onKla or fine Calf, n
irvd. They oro vtrj stylish, coimortable and dura
bhi. The:.i50shiV3 (.(u.iiaciKtoin -nn.iafihoesoostins
f rcmn.mito &o.t- who wSli tuecouomizeia
th iflootwear a.-e f -viir.ft this out.
Cantisn. W, 1,. lKm&las' namo and the pries la
Ct'.inpcfd cn the bottom of caeh Pho; loox tor it
when you liny. Bewareof d ealt-rsi attempt iiic to sub
stitiite other makes !;ir tljem. tirtch Kubstitotfonsaro
franfiuleutand subject to prosenstiou by law tor ob
taining mouev uiniir falso pretences.
V1. iOUGl-tii, iirociaou, Blaa. -Soldbjr-
m hk. -iter w
THE GREAT REMEDY
- FOR ALL CLPGD AND SKIN DrSEASES -
ban ten thcroagiuy testea tj em
inent physician! a; d the poopla
lor Jfat--, arid Ee'"r faLj to
cure quickly and peroiaaently
SCROFULA, ULCERS, ECZC.SA,
RHEUMATISM, PIMPLES. ERUPTIONS,
r.l rll ni-i-ir.fr of FATTNO. SPREADIKO Jld
loathsome hKxnl difis'-i if (iirections r.re fol-lo-vc-i.
?riee f;I ier botvio, 6 bott ? or to. For
I'TrKlXU SOIT.F.S. Invarinbl-- cxiree the m(t
Tftle by druft?,i.t&.
BL000 BALM CO., Atianta, Ga.
Q O o
fljaaHgst Pill tao Worldly
Wh7 do BiiTer
Ofrcm DyspcTsa c-id Slck-IIaaeho, Q
rcDderine m: crable, ?Iiea tb
remedy at your Iuml ? rv
1 TOW'S S
Cnni,:--rrr"iTn Jill t&.3 trtxtbt-s,
tD ciiablo yoa to cat and clpe&t your food, V
cnioyuift onfe to which, yoa havort
bWMio strand Ioo kbJ- -?ee,
85 cent Unite, Gl lU Place,
0000 e o o
Cure3 all JFemale Complaints and Monthly
irregulari ty, Leucorrhrea orWTrites, Pain in
Back cr Sides, Btrearjthena the feeble, builds
tip tho tyhiole system. It has cured thousands
ana wm cure you. afugguui nave it. oeuu
Tne Confederate Plar.
J Take that banker down 'tis vce&ty
Uouud its sttvff, 'tis drooping drearf
FUrl it. hide it, let it rest;
i For there's uot a man to tf are it--
For there's not a soul to lave it
la Jbe blood that ueroe3 gave t)
F url it, lude ;t, !et il rtBWx
Take that banner tlown, 'Us tttteie(l
15roken is its st-tff and shattered 5
Atid the valiant hearts are scattered
OVer rlnJm it" 'floated 'tijjli-.
Oh ! 'tis hard for uS to fold it
llaV-i to think tbeie's none to hold U-
Hard that those who once tutrolld iu
I .Now mUst Fuii it with a e!a"h.
Furl that banner, furl it3adlr ;
Uhcc six millions hailed it gladly.
And three hundred thousand madly
Swore it should forever waive
Swore that foeman'a sword should never
Hearts like theirs entwined dissever--
That their flag should float forever
O'er their ireedom or-aheir grave !
Furl it. for the hands that grasped it,
And the hearts that fondly clas-cd it,
Cold ,and dead are lying low ;
And that banner it is trailing,
While around it founds.the wailing
Of its people in their woe
For, though conquered, they adore it,
I,'ve the -cold dead hands that bore it,
I Weep for those who who fell bef rj it
Oh ! how wildly they deplore it,
; Now to furl and fold it so !
Furl that banner; true 'tis gory,
tut 'tis wreathed with glory,
And 'twill live in song and story.
Though its Folds are in the dust ;
For its fame, on brightest pages
Sung by poets, penned by sages
ijhall go sounding down to ages
Furl its folds though now we must.
Furl that banner softly, slowly
liurl it gently, it isholy,
For it droops above the dead.
Touch it noti unfurl it never,
jvt it droop there, furled forever,
l or its people s hopes are tied.
From our regular correspondent.
Men and brethren, hear ye nil !
This adiuiiiistration is g"ing to be
democratic, iu fact as well as in name.
fhe overwhelming verdict nf the peo
ple is tole obeyed, and no lleptiblicairl
is to be left in a place of responsibility.
fhe paee towards this goal has not
oeeii precipitate, but it has been and
vill be steady and' sure until it is
reached. Secretary Gresliam took Ih
lead, and theie isn't mere than one or
,,vo Republicans left in important, po
sitions in the Slate Department. Sec-
r.'Lary Carli-le is a uotl second, and if
will not be Unjj before ull of the chiefs
of divisins of tie 'i 'reasury D-i)art-
niont. will be Democrats. ""Secretary
S. 111th hi s be''uu to call for the res
ignations of Mi llpublicn chiefs of
divisions in the Interior Department
and he proposes to keep it up until
they are !all out. Secretary Morton
h is not been behind in proportion to
the size of his department. Postmas
ter General Uisseli has had to devote
-o much lime to the selection of post-
mateis that he hasn't made yery
nany changes in his department, but
he will, as will Attorney General 01
ney and Secretaries L luiont aud Her
Jude Lch re n bllieves he will kill
Tne of the pnncipal roots of the pension
evil by making the Medical Boards
.vhich examine applicants forpensions
entire' Democratic, instead of allow
ing one UrpublicHii on euch board of
tTinas has been (lone. Speaking of
this change he is quoted as saying :
'One of the things the Democrats
have committed themselves to do i to
sift as far as possible the rubbish which
has been drifting into this pension
cesspool. The parly has committed
itself to reform in this matter, and
there is no better way to make a
start than by having only Democrats
on these boards." I do not state it as
a fact that President Cleveland has ap
proved this action of Judge Lochren,
but it is hardly probable that such a
radical change would have been an
nounced by him unless it had been
previously approved by the President.
Much more, or less silly talk has
been indulged in this week about the
probability of a war with China be
cause of the supreme Court having de
clared the Geary law constitutional.
Needless to say neither. the President
nor Secretary Greshara hve the re
motest idea that there will be any seri
ous trouble with China. The Chi
nese minister told Secretary Gresham
that his government would not take
any retaliatory steps, and that it would,
as far as possible, protect Americans in
China from any attack which the ia
riorant natives might be disposed tc
make upon them. The Geary law will
be ei forced by the administration to
us great an extent as possible with the
means at its command, but the lack o
a sufficient appropriation to pay fo
their trauspoitatiou makes it "probable
that no Chinese will !e returned t(
China until Congress shall havedecid
Vd whether it iilUppropute the trge
amount that will be needetl $G,00GV;
000 is the estimate to send the nnre J
than 100,000 Who feiied to register in j
accordance with th Geary act back to
China, or modify the law so n to al
low those who are now in the United
States to remain. Many Congressmen
who voted fjr the Geary act hate nn
nouncd their willingness to" tote for
an anirrdment to allow the Chinese
now here to stay, In preference to ap
propriating the money necessary to
send them to China. . .
The official contract by which the
Cherokee Indiana surrender their in
terest Tn the "Cherokee Strip", to the
U. S. Government was signed this
week by Secretary Smith and the il"p-renttttives"df-the
The contract provides for the reten
tion by the Government of $1,000,000
j to satisfy the claims of the Dele
I wares, Shfiwuees, aud the Freed men.
j There are yt to be received and ap
j proved the instructions for making
the seventy allotments to Cherokees
residing in the strip, which, under the
rfent Attorney General, will have to
be m:;de by the Che.iokees from the 140
applicants.. The General Laud Office
will, as soou as these allotments are
made, prepare instructions to intending
settlers, winch are not expected to
differ from those issued when Okloho
ma was opened, and divide the strip
into counties, etc Officials now fix
July 15, as the date of the opening of
j'resuienc tyieveiana mis let it oe very
plainly unders ood this week that the
rule of allowing Federal officials to
serve a term of four years is not in
tended to keep Republicans in office
who have used their official positions
solely to aid their party. '"Prove that
the man you name has been an offen
sive partisan," said he to a Senator and
several Representatives who had call
ed to ask for the removal of a Repub
lic..:.!! official "'and I will remove him
as M-oti as I can tind a good Democrat
Opposing Honors for Jefferson Davis.
v liiiiitl'jiou Messenger.
We have been expecting Hint the
Republican organs would improve the
occasion to attack the South because it
honored the memory of President Jef
ferson Davis, one of its Very greatest
men of the century. We are. prepared
to read all sorts of rot and hog-wash
i i that wing of the Northern press
tbut never swept before their own
door, that are forever finding beams in
I the Southern eye, that publish all
sorts of rumors, lies, crimes, etc., and
hold them up as example. of Southern
life, Southern civilization. Of course
they wiil get up a '"new rebellion" in
the South because the noblest and
best and purest in the South heroic
men and refined and virtuous women
unite iu showing all possible rever
ence and honor b' solemn display and
procession to the noble dead s the
remains are borne from New Orleans
to Richmond for final interment.
But we hardly expected that North
ern Democratic papers would protest
a2iiist this or see cause f or censure in
such mourning of a brave aud noble
people for their heroic, honored and
illustrious dead. We pity the narrow
soul cold, hard, unsympathetic that
can see aught to censure in these
honors for tke dead. It is not worthy
of any eiilighteneJ age iiiu free Re
The Chicago Herald is a Democrat
ic paper and among other things gets
ott this unworthy suggestion that it is
time for the Southern pePle to lay
aside their .mourning for their heroic
dead, and that they should not r
petuale war recollections, and atinut
ate the perishing animosities of the
war period, by extravagant and un
timely displays of the unwholesome
fentimentalism which they may cher
ish on the subj -ct." That paper is un
worthy of the country in which its
destinies, are cast or the civilization and
freedom which its editors are permit
ted to enjoy. No great people will ev
er object to anolher great people cher
ishing as sacred the memories of their
mio-bty dead, or to expressing with due
eremonial and civic pomp on the 10th
,f May or any other time their rever
ence and lore and gratitude for the
en of high emprise and noble man
hood and lofty souls who stood forth
troubloi s days as leaders ana ex
nlars, and who b.re the fiery ordeal
of patriotism without stain or blur.
The able Richmond i
n imnressive thought,
" because UM "
Northern objections to the propose
honors for President Davis. It well
emphasizes a fuct long apparent to U3,
but winch we do not remember tolmve
stated. It savsi
"And the widely diverse views which
the Chicago miW and the Southern
people take of this matter (strikingly
shows the difference between the North
and South. With the one, everything
ts business, and even the burial of the
distinguished men of that section is
attended with an ej'e to what can be
made out of it. With the South this
is entirely different. Here the bodies
of our honored dead are reverentlv
placed in their last home in love and
sorrow, and. the suggestion that busi
ness or politics, or anything of that
uature, was eer thought of in connec
tion with the funeral ceremonies,
would be resented as anjujipardonable
insult. This is why the North, in se
lectiug a day to place flowers on the
graves of their dead soldiers of the late
war, calls it "Decoration Day," because
with them, the graves are simply dec
orated, while the South calls it "Me
morial Day," because here flowers are
placed on the graves of their dead he
r s by Southern ladies- in loying and
grateful memory of their brave sur
render of their lives for their beloved
The South has rights equal in all
respects to those belonging to the
North. We are all equals. It is just
ai fitting, as every way appropriate, as
every way honorable and right for the
South to show its affection, admiratiou
and veneration for Jefferson Davis in
re-interring him as for the North to
show it to U. S. Grant or any of its
heroes. We have sufficient confidence
in Gen. Grant to believe that if he
were living now he would read with
approval and satisfaction the honors
paid by the South to its illustrious
President of the Confederacy. The
South will never sacrifiec its rights, its
faith, its afiections upon the altar of
Mammon or Expediency or Politics.
In this "Gilded Age" of shams and
mock-heroics, of the false and the
mean, of the material and the sensual,
the South wi
11 remain faithful and
and true to itsaucestr.il traditions aud
faiths, to i'.s highest sense of what is
noble and great aud pure and honora
ble and of good report.
"Be it so, though ltight Trampled be
counted as w rong,
a i iini li fjillftd llicht which is Evil
illlll v - ' CJ
Here, where Virtue is feeble and Vill
'Tis the C ause, not the fate of the
Cause, that is glomus""
Bad Time to Laugh.
As a matter of fact a boy
should laugh at his father
(the boy) is 18 years of age at least
Earlier than that it is not safe.
A b'y over near the University has
for several evenings stood up to eat
his meals, and all because he neglected
the above rule of conduct. His tath
or (rrPMt nriL in a 11 amble-
f,wii..,n .nit b is raisintr. The other
flip, nater was fussing
around in an old silk hat and equally Oaken Bucket" filled with "Hot Chiek
i.m.v.hl. renteoat. oitchfork in hand, en Tomalies." -
,i.;iA wa working about the
colt's heels the boy gave the animal
his feed. The colt does not allow auy
familiarities while feeding, and when
the old man, in a stooping positbn,
backed up against him the colt lathed
out with both feet. The man stood
so near that the kick broke no bones,
but he was shot as from a catapult
right thresh the d,pWrds on one
side of the barn. His head was driven
l ;i anA whii he extri-
iuruuKu u.a v.. -
cited himself from the splinters the "u, Vf t,
.. i i i o...n,l hi'a'crvin0, "Alice, Where Art lhou ?
rim of-his headgear hung around lnsiu.,
neck lika a rufi
He regarded the whole business a3
rough, and delivered an oration
through his hat which the boy re
garded' as amusing. The youngster
laughed. First he stood aud laughed ;
audhen he laid down and laughed
and rolled oyer and over and hugged
himself and still laughed. But when
that devoted father got clear from the
wreckage he seized the nearest strap,
a id tluTbov has not smiled once since.
rhe boy knows now that he is not
big eiiough to laugh at his father.
Wilmington Messewjer : At last
Geor"ia erects a fine monument in
.iiMmnrv of one of its most illustrious
r;tns Vice President Alexander H.
Stephens. On 24th inst., at Craw
fordsville it will be unveiled with ap
Highest of all in Leavening Power
"A Day Dream.''
BY LILLIE C STARR.
Thursday," "At Evening" "Wag
ing" at "Home, Sweet Home," which
"You" know is only" "Mojrgie Mur
phy's Home" "Among the Lillies," 1
was "Tired" and Weary," and "Just
as of Old," when "Still is the Night'
"I was Dieaniiug," and my "Dreams"
were as "J-ust a Song at Twilight,"
"Sweet aud Low," when "The Day is
Done or "In the Eventide."
I lived "In a Cottage by the Sea,"
"Within a Mile of EdiiibW Town,"
and "Sunset" "Down by the Sea"
"'Carries me back" to "By-Gone Hours"
on "White Wings" of "Reverie" to
"My Ain Countrie" and "Unforgotton
"Answer" ! cried I, "Wrhere are the
Friends of my Youth?" "Could I'
forget "Dream Faces" of "Comrades"
"When Life was Young"?
"Like a "Sunset Dream" I saw
"Mary and John" at the "Kerry
Dance" ; "The Indian Maid" "In the
Evening by the Moonlight,!! singing
"The Lost Chord" and "The Song
that reaches mv Heart."
"In the Gloaming," "Just Going
Down to the Gate," was "Robin Adair"
(that "Warrior Bold"), "Whistling
and Waiting for Katie" by "The
Palms" near "The Bridge.1
"Nellie Bly" and "Little Annie
Rooney" at "The Irish Christening"
of "MacSorley's Twins" "Down on
"Marguerite," the "Star of my
Heart," iu "The Church iu the Wild
wood "Sunday Nihgt," saying
"The Maiden's Prayer,'; "Ave Maria"
at "Twilight," while "The Whippoor
will's Song" was heard "By the Old
"Annie Laurie," leaning "Over the
Banisters" "Watching Pauline," who
was "Sitting on the Stile" with "Kath
leen Mavourneeu" at " 5 O'Clock in
the Morning," "Waiting till the
Clouds Roil By." .
There was "Little Fannie Mclrltyre"
and "Mary Green" with a "Broken
Pitcher" wandering "Through Meaders
Green" in "The Dear Home Laud."
I saw "Natalie, the Maid of the
Mill." "The Clover Blossoms Kiss
her Feet" as with her "Beauty's Eyes"
"Down the Shadowy Lane She Goes,"
laden with "Pretty Primrose Flowers,"
Sweet Violets," and "Pansy Blossoms"
all "The Eloweis that Bloom in
"Darling, Sweet Bessie." "Coming
Through the Ry," carrying "The Old
I saw "Douglar, Tender and
"Warbling at Eve
"The Winds that
to Thee" to Dollie
"Juanita," who was eating "Miss
Mulligan's HotiK-Made Pie" with n0
1 thought of "Alice," buried "Un
der the Lindens," "Yes, Sir" "Under
j the Dai. and "Utn Dolt," W.J-IW
Bowed Down," "Weeping, Sad aud
Lonely," "A He'd Nothing Else to
1--ft11n.l M u VW
, "lliOU Art uone iroiu mv uiiie ;
lhou Art tione irom my
"It were vain to Tell Thee All I Feel."
Then, too, "Nancy Lee," "Her
Bright Smile Haunts Me Still," as she
looks for "The Ship That Nevei Re
turned." "Best of All," I ?aw "Old Black Joe"
t.ttwine Back to Dixie" to "Hear Dem
And "Afterwards" I ?aw "A old
IUbin Gray," "Only Waiting Till
I Life's Dream is O'er," to go Soling,'
'Rocked in the Cradle of the Deep
"Arthur and Martha" are Stranger
Yet," although "Far Awav" in th
''Garden of Sleep" "In Old Madrid."
I dreamed of "The Sweet Bye and
Bve," and I saw .'Little Maggie May'
She Came and Vao-
idied Like a Dream," but "His Heart
was True to-Poll.
"By the Sad Sea Waves" "Last
Sight" sat "Darby ai Joan." Slit
Latest U. S. Gov't Report'
emed to say "To-mnrrow Promise
Me" that "You and V will- b An
chored" at "Twickenham Ferry,
"Home at Last.
"1 Have Something Sweet to Tell
You." so "I'll be dar," he said
"Alone at Last" stood "Daisy Deane '
nd her "Daddy."
"The Gates of the West" softly
closed, and Lo ! "It w.ms a Dream !"
The Musical Visitor.
A Combination of Forces . Ntxt
Says the Richmond Dispatch of ti
Congressman Money of Mississippi
says that the fight in his State will
hereafter be between ths Democrat
(and the Populists or Third party tmeiti
there being not a fragment left of Re
publicanism iu that State.- How niil
it be in Virginia ? "Will the Repub
licans here nominate a candidate for
Governor ? , Will they rally under the
standards of the People's party, or tl :
Populists, or will they have their'own
nominees? The leaders of the Re
publican part and the leadeis of the
Podu lists know full well that neither
of those organizations is tmngVnongh
to stand up "before the conqueiing
Iibsts of the Democratic party. Whifc-
follows ? Isn t it certain that t'.t
Democrats-will have to fight next fall
a combination of all the opposing fac
Throughout-the South the fight tit
the next two or four years will be tu
indicated in the foregoing. Iu the
States, like Mississippi, where there it
no Republican party, it, will be be
tween the Democrats and the Popu
lists; in the other States, North Caro
lina among them, it will be between
the Democrats on the one hand and
the Republicans and Populists com
bined, on the other. It cannot have
escaped the observation of the intelli
gent citizen that all things tend iu this
State toward a union between these
elements of opposition to the Demo
cracy. No two things could hy any
possibility be more divergent, natural
ly, t han Republicanism and Populism,
aud when the tioie for union comet
what is to beet me of tho? Republicans
who have through all the years stood
by their party upon principle ? What
ever is. to become of this few, whether
tlnj Democracy is to find in them al
'ies or, as heretofore, enemies, the mass
of the Republican party will uot hesi
ttte to fOrm the alliance, and the
Democracy will face one enemy in
stead of tto two enemies amited at 4
therefore stronger. This cembinatitjj
would, as a govt ruing power, be intol
erable. It cannot goveru North Cai
olina. Its scheme will fail. The
Democratic ship will never dip its
cob ts to any such private crew.--Statrfcvil
Davidton Commencement Exercises.
The following is tho piogr.-initie' for
the commencement exercises at Da vid
Sunday, June 4th, 11 a. ni. lia h
laureate sermon by Rev. Eugene Dau
iel, D. D., Raleigh, N. C 8 p. m.,---mon
lefore the Y. M. C. Astoei.uu n,
by Rev. E. H. BarneU, D. D., Atlauts,
Tuesday, JuneCth, 11 a. in. Anuu
al 'meeting of the Board of Trustees; 8
prm., reunion of the Lrierar Societies.
Phi. Orator Attorney-General F. 1
Osborne, of Charlotte.- Eu. 0 :-,;-,:
Rev. C. G. Vardell of Newbeme. '
Wedndesday, June 7th, 11 in.
Annual address before the L.te:ary
Societies, by Ex-Gor.T. M.'lLdt, Haw
River, N. Annual tjratio.- b. fo.e
the Alumni Association, 1
Smith, Esq., of Raleih i '.
meeting of the Alumni A
4 p. m,
8 p. m., anniversary of the Ll'eraiy
Thursday, June 8th, 11 a. iC.Ceo
mencement Exercises. 8 p. m xecej
tion by the Literary Societies
The President and Mrs. jClejeland
lave left the White House and Adored
I o their ceontry home in the $iilmrt
DU03GOOLZ A CO., Louisville, Kf