Carolina Watchman ;
W. McSENZIE; Editor and Prop';
One year in advance.. 1.00
six months........,: .. - - - .50
Three months .............. . ' .25
Entered &a second-class mall at Sallrtury, 0.
THURSDAY, JUNE $, 1893.
THE INEXORABLE DECREE.
The candid discussion of the ngio
problem, a qives'tio'n of more or Jess jnta!
interest f the ptM pie -uf il-.w country,
more esj cciaily to the whit- of the
South, i now Jbringiuj; the Northern
miud to a more careful and candid
yiew of tjm sulijest Uihji forgieriv,
when through prejudice, uiul sectiona)
hatred the true conditions were over
looked. Even tho&e Jaiers of: radical
ism, who were foremost in their cors.
4em nation of the Sooth's treatment of
jthe negro, now are ackuoxvl,edgu)g their
former error, ailJ coming to -their
senses, as it were, taking th same
view of the question as we do, and are
hegfo.ging to taKk of it sensibly. As
.an instance of this fact, lion. J.J.lnr
galls, while representing Kansas in the
United States enite made some very
candid utterances for a Republican. Jji
.these be admitted that in competition
viti the jvhite race tjw negro was
Roomed to go to the wall, not only in
this, but in all countries. The preju
dice thai existed hi this country, he de
clared, jvas pot an American prejudice
simply, or a jSputhgrn prejudice, but an
instjnetive feeling, which asserted itself
-everywhere in a greater or less degree.
Since out'jof the Senate, and free to
express bis sentiments unbiased by po
litical influences, he speaks more piain
ly, and pronounces the radical scheme
to pat the negro on an equality with
the -white man politica4ly or other
viser "a dismal failure.'1 The folio w
i n g extract f roii a pu blis bed letter of
his on political topics, will give an
idea of the Jnpressions made after
- tweptyrflye years of observation, on a
man who, in the capacity of a Senator,
helped in the impossible t&skpf. re:
yersing what he aptly, forcibly and
candidly repognizes as "nature's inex
-J&p the condition of th African has
been improved in many respects by free
dom aud education needs no arguments,
but his progre& has beeif towards segre
, gation. The great gulf fixed between
the races ha wideued und deepeued
since emancipation. As dependents arid
subordinates the blacks were associates
of the whites. As political equals they
are strangers. Their children are no
longer playmates. They are taught in
separate schools, they worship in separ
ate churches, they are buried in separate
cemeteries. If possible, the bariier is
more insuperable at the North than at the j
South, and the proscription more con-'
temptuous and jutoleraiit. Wherever
the negro appears inconsiderable uuui-i
.bera the irritation is violent. Their set
tlement in any locality depresses tlie
'value of real estate and repels white oc
cupation. Immigrants avoid coutact
with them, and huu the South as an iu
tected region. Places of trust, honor and
emolument are shut against them inex
orably. With confessed majorities in
-many districts, and the balance of power
in others, they haye no positions of higli
ranfc in Jhe State or National Govern
ments. .Although more than two hun
dred thousand enlisted in the TJniou
armies, no full Idooded negro holds a
commission lu the army or u&vy, and in
the militia their organization is distinct.
Tfl learned professions, busiuess, com-
eierce and manufactures are opeu to all.
ut except with his own people the Afri
can has ho function. Ilis occupations are
menial. Jn these employments he finds
toleration, and is .content. The rights
and immunities conferred by the three
constitutional amendments' have given
him ho protection against the stronger
edipts of publ;c opinion. Surrounded by
opportunities which he cannot fehare,and
by advantages from which' he is ex
plu4d, the future offers ho prospect of
release from a bondage whose impercep
tible mauacles are forged and rjveled by
the tyranny of nature. Iu the high career
pf enterprise and courage he has no com
petition. From the enobljng fraternity
Which unites Ihe branches orthe Aryan
race, he is exiled by au inexorable de
cree." ' , . .
Ip the faceof the attempt by the
Republican law-nwkenvjiftertlie late
yar, to plape the .colored man on an
equal pjane in tfre South, with the
whites, thje above 'graphically ex
pressed truths proves the futijitj of
poutending against the decrees of na
ture, and we Southern people can now
feel satisfied at tlie result thatjime
wjth experi.enpfi has taught our Norths
ern neighbors, who are more intolerant
imd fiolent- than ye are "where the
negro appears in considerable'' num
bers among them. this time the
negro must know in his place-rrhia
Jbest friend js the Southern man.
- The End of the Controveriy.
Jnan editorial, commenting upon
i the opinijpn qf the Ifew York as
po lhe resuiU ipf the trial of I)r.
Briggs, tle Charlottr Observer of
gunday, we believe, gjvesa true version
of said trial as tlje jClnirch sees it.
JTrom it we copy a follows;
The Ifew York relating to the
. cause of Hey, Dr. Griggs laUlr before
the Northern Presbyterian General
Assembly, asserts that what Dr. Briggs
regards as proofs have not been met
wth proofsj that his arguments can
not be set aside by merely setting bim
aside, and tat the pen trovers y, so far
from being settled by the vote iu his
case, has only just begun.
Controversy is often interesting
and many times bjr it fyalf-concealed
or jeven unsuspected truths have he"
disclosed bat if the Church under
takes o wrangle with the Jearned of
the eartji and in doing so goes behind
it faith and Keeks by human reason to
justify tlie Scriptures, it iiTgone. It i
all a matter of faith. Dr UHggs y
the Scriptures are errant. Grant that
-nd the fabric falls. What proof is
there of its pi vine authority, itself ex
cept ? Pr. Brijrgs says the reason
is a fountain of Divine authority, and
that by its proper exercise man may
be saved without the Uible and with
out. the Church. If so, where is the
necessity for a Bible or a Church ?
A'There is nothing to rontroverl.
There is but pne witness in the case
and that tjje Bible. Dr. Briggs im
peaches the witness; the Church as
serts its credibility. That is the end
of the argument. It is not too much
to say that in his heart Dr. Briggs
scouts the inspiration of the Bibie.
Its absolute infallibility is a question
that tho Church cannot afford to con
test with him or with anybody else.
It simply1 accepts it as the word of
God, without undertaking to give the
reason why, and whenever it deserts
the rock of simple faith and consents
to go out and meet Dr. Briggs on his
own ground, it surrenders the only
advantage it has. -
"The countroversy seems to us to be
very decidedly ended. Dr. Briggs de
nies the inerrancy of the Scriptures.
When he does so the Church says he is
a heretic, and, without going into any
disputation With him upon fine points
of doctrine, promptly turns him out.
That settles the-question in the enly
way possible to settle it.'
In proof of the fact that the fewer
bur-rooms in a community the lesser
tendency to law-breaking, we copy the
following from a Raleigh correspon
dent of the, Wilmington Star:
."In an interview this morning at
police headquarters some interesting
information relative to the moral
status of Raleigh' was elicited. At the
close of of 1879 there were upwards of
sixty bar-rooms in the city, while in
the township the number aggregated
about eighty. At the end of 18S9 they
had decreased to about forty in ' the
entire township. At present there are
Only about twelve in the city and four
or five in the outside township. On
he principal street there is only one.
There has been in the past few years a
very -large decrease in the arrests for
drunkenness. During the day, on the
occasion of the Davis ceremonies, out
of a crowd of over five thousand in the
city excluave of the usual population,
there were only two or three arrests.
The percentage of crime has decreased
in proportion until, to use the phrase
of an official, "the matter of perquis
ites in the nature of costs is no longer
uiitem of considtration
Couldn't Stand it Himself.
A Washington correspondent of the
Richmond Dispatch says:
A North Carolinian who was given
aposition recently in the Treasury De
partment, was at first required to
stand a very technical civil-service ex
amination. He is a man of fine prac
tical sense, and has had considerable
experience in the affairs of life in addi
tion to having held responsible posi
tions in his State. His first assign
ment is said to have been a mistake,
and it is related that Secretary Carlisle
"remedied the matter himself and iu
doing so said: "I want vou to havo
position that will not. subject you to
the civil-service examination. You
could not stand it. I could not stand
it myself.',. This gossip is floating
around Washington and is not onlv
relished by North: Carolinians, but by
every one who knows anything of the
character of the examinations to which
Democrats are subjected.'1
Sheriff Smith Saturday received
warraut to arrest a negro who broke
jail in Lexington some time time ago,
andwho, the sheriff there wrote, he
learned was near Pineville. Sheriff
bmith deputized Mr. W alter Smith
yesterday morning, to go down and
make the arrest. Yesterday afternoon
he received a telegram f roni Mr. Smith
saying Negro shot me twice. Has
gone. Look out.
It was learned by parties who came
upon the train that while Mr. Smith
was trying to tie the negro, the" latter
jerked Mr. Smith's pistol out of his
(Smith's) pocket, and shot him twice.
once tnrougn tna Hand, the other time
tnrougn uie leg. Mr. amith was not
able Jo return home last night. Char
- A week ago a white man wag lynch
ed at CorDus, Michigan, for murder.
Saturday, a negro charged wjth assault
was bang.e,d by a mob at Pecatur,
Illinois. These exhibitions of law
lessness, it should be remembered did
not pecur in the south. y
1 Wilmin2ton Star: One of the most
prosperous farming sections of West
Tennessee is around Hum!o!dt, where
the farmers some time nrn quit culti
vating cotton and gave their attention
fo vegetables and snwll fruits. They
cultivate great quantities of straw
berries, of which" they have shipped
this season $10Or0QO worth.
Attorney General Olney receives
many qneer qupries, but one from a
in an" in Junction City, low, last Fri
day, is peculiar. He -wants to know
if the government pay a ; lounfy on
twins, and says, if it ; dop he is the
hippy father of three pairs.
Charles N. Richards whs appointed,
throngbrthe uifluerice of Charles Sum
ner, "mender (
pens" for the
United States Senate, and though
chief of the stationary room, is still un
der that title on the pay roll. Only
one Senator, Mr. Morrill, u.es quill
pens, and these are bought ready made
The floods in the Mississippi river
that have played such wide havoc
were booked for. The destruction and
snnerrng are mueea most awiui. me.
homeless and hungry are to be counted
hv the thousands and help must be
Richmond is congratulating itself
upon the probability that Mrs. Jef
ferson Davis and Miss Winnie Davis
will take up their permanent abode
there. It would seem that Mrs. Davis
could not select a more appropriate
home place in which to spend her de
clining years, than Richmond.
Ohio u now the only doubtful or
contested State which has a Republican
Goversor. New York, Pennsylycnia,
Illinois, Miissachusetts, Indiana, New
Jersey, Connecticut, and Wisconsin,
have Democratic Governors and the
defeat of Gov. McKinley this year
would deprive the Republicans not
merely of a popular executive officer,
but also probably of a prosjective
candidate for President in 1890.
Solomon's advice to the sluggard was
to " go to the ant." But the sluggard
of to-day it must le confessed usually
goes to "jlis uncle'1 and putteth in soak
the little that he hath.
Edwin Cutlierell, Salisbury, X. C, the
Druggist, recommend Johnson's Magnetic Oil,
the great family pain-killer, internal and ex
ternal. Mixed tram No. 9, going south on
the Richmond & Danville Railroad,
when within three miles south of
Ridgeway, S. C, last Saturday night,
run iuto a washout about, hundred
feet wide, r.nd the engineer, Jack Ger
many, and fireman, T, D. ileiity,
were instantly killed. The washout
occurred on vh;it was considered a
particularly fine stretch ofroad, there
being a sione culvert at the place, fill
ed in with rock, and it had stood the
seyerest rams heretofore. The train
was badly wrecked, going down the
embankment fully twenty feet. Ex
press messenger, v . VV. Holmes, who
is badly bruised, is the only other per
New Bedford, Mass., June 5. The
long anticipated Borden munier trial
has begun. At au early hour this
morning every available shady spot ou
street near the court house was pre
empted and patiently the sitlers and
standers waited until the bell on the
court houe, tolled, signifying the opeu-
mg or court.
At precisely 10:50 o'clock Miss Liz
zie A. Borden, the prisoner, came slow-
y into the court room and was shown
W her seat in the dock. She was at
tired in a verv becoming costume f
black brocaded stuff and wore a pret
ty shahe hat, relieved by a touch here
1 i t nii
ma uiere or. blue.
Every seat in the room was oecumVd
by talesmen and newspaper men. no
outsiders being admiUed up to that
time, and within the box enclosure
were a tew of the prominent men of
county, who had been accorded seats
The Baltimore Xeics says that See-
retary Smith has taken a long step in
the line of pension reform. It is hop
ed his present ruling will be followed
up by others in the same -spirit, and
that congress will supplement his ad
ministrative reforms by a general and
radical revision of the pension
which are irow in force.
Petersburtr. Fa.. June 1 All r th
charges of murder etc. airainst H. f!
trick and others of the Carnegie Steel
company officials, as well as the Fin-
k-erton detectives, were droimed in
court this morning. In turn, all of
the strikers who had been arrested and
as yet are untried, h ave been re1:iaAd
on their own recognizances. This vir
tually ends all of the Homestead cases
m connection with the big strike of
A DowurigU Swindle.
From the New York Evening Post.
The pension case which was order
ed by Secretary Smith to be reviewed
the other day was one among thou
samU of downright swindles on tbe
government which must make every
respectable soldier blush. In this ca4
the applicant was troubled with a
"slight deafness," xhich he traced
back to a "sunstroke" which he said
that he bad received at Raleigh N C
tweaty.fi ve years before. Hps regimen
tal rol.s showed that th.e sunstroke
had not. been severe enough to send
him to ihe hospital for a single day
Nevertheless he was allowed the high
est rate of pension that could b allow
ed to one who was disabled from earn
ing his living by manual labor. This
soldier was m the service less thap one
' An Extra Session.
Bjr Southern Associated press.
Washington, D. C, June 5.-The
President aiJ this eveti'iig m reply to
a direct question by a representative of
the United resa that he intended to
call an extra session of Congress not
earlier than the fifteenth of Septem
ber, unless unexpected contingencies
should necessitate an earlier meeting.
The President further said:
While there has been no mystery
nor secrecy in regard to my intention
in this matter, I think it not amiss
that our people should be informed au
thoritatively that the time is at hand
when their Representatives in Congress
will be called upon to deal with a finan
cial condition which is the only me
nace to the country's welfare and
prosperity. It is -well fot the people
to take up the subject tor themselves
and arrive at their own conclusions as
to the merits of the financial policy
which obliges ns to purchase idle silver
bullion with gold taken from our re
serve. One does not need the eye of a
financier to see that this gold thus sub
tracted from government stock is ea
gerly seized by other nations for the
purpose of 'strengthening their own
credit at our expense.
"It dots not need the art. of states
manship to detect the danger that
awaits upon the continuance of this
opera ti n. 'Already the timidity of
capital is painfully app rent and none
of us can faii to see that the fear and
apprehension in'tuonetary circles will
ultimately bring suffering to every
humble home in our land.
l, think that, bet ween now and the
meeting of Congress much depends
upon tlie action of those engaged in
financial operations and business enter
prises. Our vast n itioiial resources
and credit are abundantly sufficient to i
justify them in the utmost faith and
confidence. If instead of being fright-'
ened they are conservative, and instead
of gloomy anticipating immediate dis-
ister tliey contribute their share ot
hope arid steadiness t hey will perform
a patriotic duty aiid at the same time
protect their own interest. The things
just now needed are coolness aud calm
ness in financial circles and study and
reflection among our people."
Death on the Eail.
This day-break-inhered inlo eternity
and into the presence of the Great
White Throne two' souls, with the
pas-port "Duty well perfoinied, even
One of the most deplorable railroad
accidents that has occurred in tins vi
cinity for-m my months took place
this morning. -it 4 o'cl c! on the Cliai-
otte, toiuuibia- & A n'i -t .t railroad,
between-! he t'-wus of Ui-lgewuv and
lilythewojd, at. what is known us the
83 mile post. All tin ruing hn,
groups f men have been sen iiiou
our streets, discussing the 'fearful. acci
dent., the inrel.i' tire of which has
cast a gloom over tlie community and
touched the hearts of tho.-e. stalwart
guerdiaiis of transit, our railroad
iiiends, as only such fatalities can.
The regular irain, whicli is sched
uled to leave theclty ;.t 11:15 p. iu. was
an hour late last niht, waiting upon
the delayed north bound tram. It was
composed of six freight cars, baggage
car, first and second class coaches and
Tlie crew manning the fatal train
i i .... i . . i ir n", i
eie vvounucior o. . Wilson am
Ua'gage I'.ia-ier Holmes, Willi
Germany at the thiol Lie and Tom
llenrv, tiremaii. At their osl of duty,
the last two perished.
CAUSE OF ACCIDENT.
The rain which fell so copiously
last evening was disastrous in its
results to the track. The water buck
ed up under a portion of the raiiway
whieh is known as a dry trestle, un
dermining tin- uprights and dislocating
' it. IV
li w.,s not until the weight I
of. toe engine was felt that it ?ave i
way and no premonition of eyil was
in the apj.earauce of the trade lo warn
the genius of the cab of impending
danger. The engine leit the track,
keeling Over on its hide, followed by
the six freight cars. Imprisoned un
der the weight of the iron steed were
the engineer and fireman, who were
not extricated for several hours after
ward. Holmes, tbe baggage master,
was crushed by the contents of his
car and- was seriously injured. Con
ductor Wilson and' the passengers
The wrecking train and crew left
Columbia for the scene of accident at
once, and bent all their energies in the
direction of Securing the release of the
bodies of the faithful servitors, Ger
many and Henry, and to removing
the debris. The dead and the injured
were taken by the morning train to
Columbia. Cha rlotte Seics..
Returned Irom Japan.
Rev. and Mrs. J. VV. Moore, return
ed yesterday from Japan, where I bey
have been laboring for the past two
years us missionaries from tbe South
ern Presbyterian Church. Mrs. Moore's
health gave way in that warm climate.
They went to Ma j. S. WVsori Reid's,
Mrs. Moore's father. They will at
tend Davidson commencement where
Mr. Moore's brother, Samuel Moore,
Spots cn the Sim.
San. Francisco, June 2. Professor
Holden, of Lick Observatory, tele
graphs that it may be of general in
terest to know that a large group of
spots are clearly visible on the sun,
which can be seen with the naked eye
by the use of smoked glasses.
Magnetic Nervine, the great restorative,
will cause vou to sleep like a child, Trv it.
Sold by Edwin Cutlierell, Salisbury X. t
Edwin Booth, the great actor, died
in New Yotk at l :Ju o'clock yesterdny
The New York Sun had a verv sen.
sibleeditoijal yesterday on the Davis
reinterment ceremonies. Jt said,
among other things, that "to feel irri
tation thereat is impossible, in viwof
the awakening of the northern mind to
a keen sense of the difficulty of decid
ing whether, as a matter of strict tra
ditiouiil right, the attmt at secession
could not hejuistified.
It recalled, also, that Josiah tyiiney.
of Massachusetts, proclaimed in the
nouaeot Ivep reseu tat! ves the right of ;i
Otate to secede, m f;icfc " which
England had forgotten in 1801.
The "Hustler" was Blown Up.
Cuttlesburg, KyM June 5. The
greatest excitement prevails in Breath
ett county over the blowing up of the
Hastier office by unknown parties last
night about 11 o'clock. The Hustler
is a weekly paper edi ed by Rev. J. J.
Dickey. Dynamite was- placed-under
the door of the building and wrecked
the ntire structure. The p iper whs
the sole cause of the local option law
recently passed in that county.
On July 25th there will be unveiled
iit Chicago a fine monument erected in
memory of the six thousand Confeder
ate soldiers who dud during the war
in Camp Douglass- prison and are bu
ried there. There is a Couft derate
Association at Chicago, as at New
York, and two years ago it began the
movement to erect this monument.
Citizens of Chicago s bscribed ten
thousand dollars for the purpose, and
ths work has now been completed.
The design was made by Gen. John C.
Underwood, the commanding officer of
the Northern Division of the United
Confederate Veterans, who indred l.as
been the moving spirit throughout.
It. is a very handsome monument.:
made froin Georgia granite, and i
cupped by a figure of a Confederate
soldier, eight feet high. The total
height is thirty-six feet six inches, and
the proportions are very fine. It is
desired tnat a large number of Confed
erates shall attend the unveiling exer
cises. The dedication oration will by
Senator John B. Gordon, General Com
manding the United Confederate Vet
erans. Arrangements have been made
for cheap transpo t ition.
The opinion has been -expressed that
.1.-1 i i .i ;
u.u iiiueiai car auu me -ix oiack horses
useu in me uavis lnemorial exercise
here and gotten up bv 31 r. JohnV.
Brown was the tine.st turnout wlucli was
used in any cily duriiij; the whole occa
sion from New Orleans to KichunnnJ.aml
tennent at Uielnu nl sav ii sni-tms..1
those who were
the funeral car used there. News Ub.
Montreal, June :l At. an early hour
this morning three Ameiican -Crooks"
crossed over from Vermont to a ham
let Beach liiue, in Missicjuoi count
in this province, sh..t' and killed iJr.
1'My, cut the throats of his wife and a
20 year old daughter, robbed tin
house of all valuabl-s they could find
and then set the house on fire. The
Haines attracted the neighbors who
found the fa.jily all dead, they exfin
guished the fl ones. Tlie murderer.-.
lett signs behind whicli show that
they nd over the bonier into Vermont.
Edy was a wealthy farmer and a prom
inent man in his neighborhood. The
uiurd jred daughter was beautiful and
was so-n ro
e married to a prominent
R. (.'. Tiiylor. Murfreeshoro. Tcnn , write?.:
' I have used tlie J;ip;uii'e Pilt? Cure v.Ltli
rr';it s:ttist'nctioii and purees.'' Soil lv i
wia Cuilierell. Snli.-biirv. X. C.
Statk of Ohio, .City of Toledo, 1 ?s.
Leers Cocxty. (
Kraxk J. ('he SKY makes oath that be is tin
fonitir partner or the firm ot P.J. Chkney & Co.,
doinj; liiuiiu-ss in tlie Citv of Toleiio, County
iU''1 f;t,,le ttIorcn' V,'1':?,. fiT?!" w'n
fo: ,.,., ,.VtM.v v.lt,,u ,1,., ......
nofbe cured by the u?e of IIai.l. Cataiuoi
KRAXK" J. CNEXKV.
Sworn to lefort? mc antt subserilied in nn
presence, this 0th day of December, A. I).
A. W. ObKASOX.
kal. I Xotarv Public
i Hall's Catarrh C tire is taken internally and
acts directly on the tdocd and mucous surfaces
of the system. Send for testimonials, free.
F. J. CIIKXEV k CO., Toledo, O.
EEUSold by Druggists, 75c.
Needing a tonic, or children who want build
ing up, should take
BROWN'S IRO. BITTERS,
it is pleasant; cures Malaria, indigestion,
Biliousness, Liver Complaints and Keuralgia.
Land For Sale !
One-hundred acres of pood farming
land containing good meatlow and or
chard lying within two (2) miles of Lon
don, Stanly county. Price $500; terms
$200 cash, balance in three yea-ia.
J. W. Caxxox,
m. 25 2m. Concord, N. C.
DR. E0BT. L. EAM3AY
Salisbury X. C.
"-Office boura 9 a. m. to 5 p. m.
iw Spring Goods
In Great Variety at
T. F. YODK&'S STORE.
FIXE DRESS GOODS, CAR
PETS, MATTINGS Etc.,
As low as can be bought any where
SOME SPECIAL BARGAINS.
Agent for the
Standard Sewing Machine,
The best on the market. Took diploma
NOTHING BETTER MADE
Pncos LOW . Call and examine Analysis.
M. O. QUINN.
J. RHODES BP0WN, President.
7M. C. COAiiT, Secretary.
Insures all Ends of Property
ALL LOSSES PROMPTLY ADJUST EL AND SATISFACTORILY SETTLED,
Represented in .
General' Insurance Agency of J. Allen Brown."
GU AUDI AX"
C-i-.h eapn.il , . .
UrOSd ;i SSI'S s
L.atitltiks '..'.'.'. .'.'." '.'.'.'.'.
$ ."..I ! .I'l tl
sur;iius ;iM('':irJ-( i'.i'l -. !k1 crs. i
The "(il'AinHAN" has the
paid up eapiial of. auv cou:panv
World doier :i lire l.lisinesr.
The ' c;i'Ai;!I.N ---' record fr
prompt and e. plinth' e e! i h-iiu-m ofehoms
is Ulilll j-.;isejj. II;. s paid over fwelliy
niillion dollar.- in locs ir.ce ora n iz,.i
lion in ISl'1.
J. M. FATTOJt',
General Insurance Agent,
'W am! f.-im: '"to T: r.iiliifiil. -ii-i -lino- ri
fcl'l'fOSIKHlltS, Cupsu i r.f (MIltr.KUl iii.il trro
lixof Ointment. A n-ver-f:il!iif ( ui- for Piles
ol every i. 'turu au.l dcifj-ec. j! nu:ki' an 'pi'iv.t: 'n
with tiit! tui ft or in.1 cti.i:. of c.-.rnoiio ii. nl. -jrhic-h
nre i.aiuful and m?ldoi!i p. mt-.hiii i-i.t ciuc. nuc! often
resa:tiii iu death, uuin oe:-u y. Vh endure
this terr.ble dise3e? Wo guarantee 6
hc-xoa to cure iinv o.jsp. You . iiiy pay fcr
bfiielitjt rcrt'lved. l a Ik;x. 6 f,ir S!.t by uiail.
fluaiiiiitt't- j -ii by 1:.- ic n' J.
rnf-T'P&TinN Cur'!('' Prevsntwt,
"I b;)ap.inese LivfrFtiliels
tbe nro.it I.TVEK r.nd STOAJAili KKOl JfVTOK an(J
1ILOOIJ Pl UIFIKiC. Sin-ill, u.ild r.u.l . W-a-hut to
take. e.:peciu!i.v adapted for uhiidreu's Uju. COiAjs.;s
UfAKAXTEES is?udd only by
EDWIN CUTHEEELL, '
ALIS.MUUY, X. C
Life Insuranca Ccmpany,
AMZI DODD, I'KIIDKNT.
As?kts (market v:i!ufi - -L'ui'Lf.s
( Mas. Stamhtnl, 1 i.er ct )
EXAMIUI llieJPErfectea POLICY.
Clear, Brief, Just, Liberal.
AFTER SKCOD YEA It
No Restriction on Residence or
Occupation, Ilo Forfeiture
in Case of Lapse,
CASH LOAN'S M ADC VV TO ONE
HALF OF THE RESERVE ON
AS.SKiNABLE POLICI ES .
Xo Stockholders .1 iVofit" g lo 'olirihrii!, r
BEST COXTIIACT EYEIt OFFEUKIJ.
J. M. Patton, Agent.
y o ti are
is a good
v. ate he,
ed, or -do
low t li i
vou need a feSrt?S ..
to buy a
(jood clock '
or irate h
ents l Ilea
be sure to
be sure to
.ro to t h e
go to the
TMOTTD H Ufi!?
at Lowest Adequate Rate
Cor. Main and Fisher Strccts.l j r,:
will show o i 1 lit' bilest st vtt in Divs---c-s,
lut if vou wis'i to st'' W lii'cs-t
st le in slit., s. f;o t o .E. V. 15 U It V &
CO S S .iiiple Stnrt', wberti von can n--.v;ivs
st'f t Imjate-t sfylfS ;i!iti thek'iitw
t f;;iK ' in fti.it M'tar on tbe market.
1' hc ;tit- sfil ittfi vinj llns uj'eklv
sliinniPiits i.lifl t'lliii tllHlll jss cl:ea
Pomona Hiii Nurseries.
o ;:K (INK MILLION KliUIT TIlKIvi, VII
Japan i'ersi niniuni, Xecta. inei,
1 1 rapes. Mraw ben ies,
liiackl.11 ries," Dew berric?,
I M iiibci ri .-, ltapleri ie.s,
j 'urr.u.ts, (ioi?( berries,
I A pa ragus, I'ie I'lant,
i i ts, KnglUli ! Walnuts"
1 Ja 11 M .1 1:1 nuitb 'In .t- Miadc Trees,
. i. it. v. li ;i ,i ln-,,1 ;. t
'J i-;'t 1 ui'i ill l:ur-
iV-i:i-;. Vt-.. i
Kvirjrrci'n and ori.n-
ni(-ntal s-h nil;,
Kvi-rgrevus anil liarily
Fruit-: !'rnu tin- Oiir'.iit to the latest, gatin-r-t
;is it is truiii ail parts ot'Ui- Clube.
t inb-rs solicited bv our aiiviits.
J. VAN LINDL AY. Pomona N. C.
CAN MAKE MONEY
BY OBTAIXJN'Cr SUBSCRIBERS FOR
The Southern States.
It id a bcnutifully illustrated " monthly
iiiiiazint! devott'l to the South. It m
full of intorc-t fur every resident of tb
South atxl ouht to be in every Southern
Evc-rycodj Can Affcrd -t
jas it costs Qfily$l.o0 per year or !- ei-f '
: for a single copy. ...
J We Want an Agent in Every Southern
I City and Town. Write for sample cop
j ies and particulars to the
J Manlfactureus' Rfcoro Pub. Co.,
t- u ' f J uad Opi'xm H?blt
t fea ? Cured ui. LoiiiU Willi-.
S ItitSViri il tiru HMrrDtf t
AlLzatiLrGjL. Office WiliU,lltUJ
If yon feel weak
and all worn out take
BROWN'S IRON BITTERS
For Malaria, Li7er Trou
ble, or Indigestion, use
BROWN'S IRON BITTERS
t 5 :
Salisbury Fair last fall.
J. A: II. IIOIMII.