Ey The Advance Publishing Company.
PUBLISHED EVEKV THURSDAY.
Entered in the Post Office at Wilson,
N. C, as second class mail matter.
"For the cause that lacks assistance.
For tin wrong that needs resistance,
For the future in the distance,
And the stood that we can do."
Six Months .
Remit l.y draft, post-office onVr or
resistered'lelter at our risk. Always
give post-oilice address in full.
No cominunication will he printed
without the name of th- writer iiciiu;
known to the Editor. Address all cor
Wilson, N. C.
Tiiuksday, - - October 25, 1S94.
111 h i. 1: i)i:mo(:i:aii: tk ki:t.
IOR SI IK Kill",
JONAS W. CROWKLL.
FOR CI.KUK Sl i'l KH'R COt'UT,
JKFI'KRSOX I). liAKDLW
roii ki:;istkr of dkk:s,
splnckr .m. warrlx.
WILLIAM T. FARMER.
CHARLES E. MOORE.
GEORGE V. 1JLOUXT.
I "OR. HOlSK R Kl ' i v 1 S I vN T A Tl V I '. S ,
JONATHAN TOM LI N'( )N.
F. A. WOODARI).
I'OR SOLUM to;:,
J NO. E. WOODARI ).
Cotton is lower now than it
ever been. The Liverpool market
has touched low water mark unci
ionc below it.
Only two weeks to the election.
Democratic speakers are puttting in
some good blows for Democracy, and
the reports from all sections of the
State are encouraging.
The Populist leaders are in the !
habit of charging that the Democrats
have not iV.lii.'.cd law:;- promises.
This charge is untrue. The Demo
crats since the war have never had it
in their power to pass or change any
law of the general government, until
August iS,v vhcn a Democratic
lV..,;,!...-t railed to.. ether a Demo
cratic Congress in extra session.
No intelligent man will deny this
statement. This is the first time the
Democratic party has been in con
trol of Congress with a Democratic
President sine 18607 and this is die
lit time since i860 that the party
has h id the power to carry out its
principles or its promises.
What promises did the Democratic
It promised to reform the tariff.
It promised to repeal the high tariff
law, known as the McKinley bill.
This promise has been fulfilled.
The McKinley law has been repealed
and a tariff law has been nasssed
by a Democratic Congress, which
lifts millions of dollars in the way of
taxes from the shoulders ofthe labor-in-
men of the country. This Demo
cratic law has' taken the tax olT ot nil
farming implements and bagging and
ties, and reduced the price on cloth
ing and other necessary articles. And
this Democratic tariff has done more.
It his passed an income tax, which
takes millions of dollars of tax oj't the
shouldeis of the masses of the peo
ple anil places it on the rich men and
corporations that enjoy these mil
lions ot income annually wrung from
the labor and industry ot the country
Nor is this all. This Democratic
tariff bill has provided a stringent law
against trusts and combines which
were brought into existence and fos
tered by the McKinley law.
These things have been accom
plished by a Democratic President
ami Congress, and yet these dema
gogues go before the people and
charge that the Democratic party
h:is not fulfilled any of its promises.
The Democratic party promised to
reduce expenses and administer the
government on economical pnnci-
U cause lie fears to disclose his posi
tion on the silver question, that does
not repeal that Democratic law as en
a:tedat Raleigh on the 8th of last
Gen. Ransom is not the Demo
cratic party. He dots not even lead
the party in this State, and because
he chooses to ignore the Democratic
law in this State and stand upon a
platform of his own construction, is
no reason to suppose the party is in
sincere in its utterances. If our sen
ior Senator choose to peril his own
political -.afety by thus repudiating
the silver plank of the Raleigh plat-
1 I I , 1 . Kut Viic
form, it is nooouy s uuuwn
The matter stands now as it stood
when the platform was written. The
masses demand the free coinage of
silver. The Democratic party " has
declan d for it. It is one ofthe cardi
nal principles ol the party and stands
out in bold relief. The party as a
whole are sincere. Some of the lead
ers may be otherwise, but the Demo-1
cratic party is sincere in its utterances.
Some ot the men who aided in
getting up the platform may have
looked upon it as clap-trap language
gotten up to capture votes, but the
great masses ofthe people, who staid
at houre and directed the making of
that instrument from their firesides,
are sincere in it, and they will sooner
or later whip these rebellious men in
to line, or expel them from the party.
Therefore, il one wants to know
the law of the party in this State,
read the platform. Repudiate those
men who repudiate the platform, and
hold to that great law of the party.
Preserve the Parity of the Ballot.
It nek 1 n-K 1 tt-In
D km o rats never put the
of cotton down to five cents a pound
as some try to argue. Democrats
make the cotton, and they would be
poor fools to reduce the price oi their
own products. Think about that
some time when your mind is clear
of cobwebs, and see it you can make
anv thing of it.
;kka i !:k kv vokk.
Rkad Tin: Dj'nocratic platform
adnted at Ra'eigh on the eight of
last August ar.d see if you can stand
upon it. Some of the Democratic
campaigners are not sticking to the
text, but let all other Democrats do
so. There is nothing in the silver
plank to frighten Gen. Ransom or
anybody else, and they should not
turn pale when the matter is men
tioned. In our opinion the record
ofthe Democratic party on the silver
question should be bettered and the
Raleigh platform is a good begin-ing.
If the State is lost to Democracy
this year, it will be partly because of
those Democratic speakers who have
been boring the people with speeches
on riots and such tomfoolery, omit
ting altogether to mention the Ral
eigh platform and its great, stalwart,
and lucid declaration on the silver
question. 1 hose men wno nave thus
ignored that matter should not have
been allowed to campaign the State
under the direction of the Democratic
executive committee. I hey should
have been called down at once, as
soon as their policy became apparent.
Ox the Sth of last August, the
Democratic party in convention as
sembled at Raleigh, adopted a plat
form, as the law ofthe party. That
document declares that the party fa
vors the free coinage of silver at the
ratio of sixteen to one. It is the big
gest item in the platform. It is the
clearest utterance in the whole in
strument. Have the people been
told about it? Great big Democratic
speakers have been s'.raddlmg the
platform all over the State, and have
not so much as hinted to the people
that such a thing was Democratic
law. Such campaigners should be
expelled from the service p.nd reman
ded to their homes until after the
In less than two years we find the
expenses ofthe government reduced
by a Democratic administration over
Why don't the Populist speakeis
and papers tell the people how the
Democrats have redeemed th's
The Democrats promised to repeal
the Federal election law: which was
an insult to the Southern people,
and a menace to their freedom and
This promise has been redeemed,
and yet the Populist leaders never
mention this noble act ofthe Demo
The Democrats promised to equal
We find that they have pissed a
law to tax greenbacks and all other
money alike. The Republicans had
passed a law to exempt certain kinds
of money from taxation. Under
such a law the large money holders
would collect that kind of money and
give it in and pay no tax. Now
under this Democratic law they can
not evade the law, but all money is
Do the Populist speakers tell the
people about this, and of other good
laws passed by the Democratic party?
II they have ever done so we have
never heard of it.
The Democrats have carried out
every important promise made by
them in less than two years, and
there is only one other important
matter to be acted, upon and that is
twenty-five or thirty thousand that
will be polled by the other candi
dates. Then the question reduces itself
to this: which would you prefer,
Woodard, the man who has made a
good representative, or Cheatham,
the negro, whom his own race dis
trusts? There is no other choice
T X 1 ...
ur. i reeman is in the race to com-
pc.cate matters, not for election.
1. T , t .
1 iieu wno: i.et every wnite man
consider well the matter before
he casts his ballot away.
In November the people of New
York and surrounding towns and
cities will vote upon the question of
enlarging the municipal bounds of
New York City. The bill has al
ready p ssed the State legislature to
do so, and it only takes the sanction
of the people lor it to become a law.
If the people give their consent in
the election on the 6th of November,
New York will suddenly grow to a
city nearly twice its present size. It
will include Brooklyn, Gravesend,
Long Island City, Staten Island, and
ten or twelve other small towns and
hamlets, all of which lie within a ra
dius of sixteen miles ofthe city hall
of New York.
When the city thus becomes en
larged, it will contain a population of
three millions of people, making it
the largest city now on the Western
continent, and next to London the
largest in the world. It will be
placed beyond the competition of
Chicago for a generation. No city
in the New World would ever stand
the smallest chance of outstripping
New York in population or wealth.
New York wants it very muc h, but
it is unknown whether Brooklyn and
the rest of them will consent to lose
their identity and fall helpless in the
arms of New York. If thev do, they
will thus contribute to the ambition of
he metropolis, while at the same
time they will be flinging away their
The matter will soon be settled
one way or another and we will soon
see if our greatest American city is
to outstrip the French capital.
Lv another place we publish, an ar
ticle from the Atlanta Constitution up
on the purity of the ballot. It expres
ses our ideas on that matter so well
that we thus give it prominence. So
much has been said recently ;ibout
fraud that we are thus glad to put
ourselves upon record. We don't
know whether there has been iraud
in Wilson county heretofore as
charged or not. We don't know
anything about it. We just want to
say that the safest way is to preserve
the purity of the ballot, and we be
lieve the rank and file of all parties
think the same way. -No matter
what may happen," no matter how the
election may go, the genius of
We observe that in some of the
counties ofthe State there is a ten
dency to throw out, on technicalities,
the votes of enough precincts to re
verse the result in such counties.
As a Democratic newspaper, de
voted to the Democratic party and
with a lively faith in the potency of
Democratic principles, The Consti
tution calls a halt in the counting out
process! Legal votes that are cast
should be counted. A manager,
whether Populist, Republican or
Democrat, who refuses to sign re
turn, or who sign them improperly,
because a majority of the votes is
against his party, commits an out
rage for which the whole organiza
tion becomes directly answerable to
We say, therefore, that the party
cannot afford to tolerate even the sus
picion of fraud. The voters will not
and ought not to submit to it.
A contingency never will arise
when any party can afford to do the
dirty work and commit the political
crimes that theRepublicans are charg
The counting out of votes because
some superserviceable election man
ager refuses to certify to the returns is
an outrage that cannot be excused or
justified. If an election manager in
some remote precinct can disfran
chise the qualified voters and change
the result in an entire county, then
popular government is at an end with
us. The purity of the ballot box is
such a vital matter that the party in
Georgia cannot afford to recognize or
justify any act that will even lend col
or to a charge that there has been
lraud in the counting of the votes
Such a display of partisanship may
result in a temporary gain for the
party, but it invites nay, demands
such a sweeping reaction as will
compel the party to pay a terrible
price for the temporary benefits.
For years the Democratic party
has been crying out against frauds
and outrages committed by the Re
publicans. The party's protests
against the great election frauds of
1876 are well remembered. In fact
for thirty years the Democrats have
been arraigning the Republicans for
the tampering with the purity of the
ballot. For that reason we deem it
to bi our duty to announce in the in
terests of the organization in this
State that the people ol Georgia will
not tolerate the counting out of legal
votes, no matter in whose behalf the
out rage may be committed.
We do not know that any such at
tempt has been made; but there are
various whispers and rumors flying
about. It is reported that in first one
county and then another returns have
been thrown out on purely technical
grounds. All this is serious enough
to invite comment. The voters
of the State cannot be disfranchised
on technical grounds, or because the
managers of the precincts refuse to
certily to the returns. Those who
make the attempt on any ground are
inflicting a terrible wound on the
party and preparing to have them
selves pilloried before the public.
Ballot box corruption is the worst
form of thievery and there shall be
none of it in Georgia! Atlanta Con
WDOIIAKI) OK CIIK.VTIIAM ?
American liberty demands a
election, and we believe the best of
all parties demand the same thing.
UK ah i r.
Last August the representatives of
the Democratic party met in conven
tion at Raleigh. They there adon
ted a platform. That platform is an
important instrument. It is particu
larly clear in its utterances. It is par
ticularly bold in its position.
That piriform is the law of the
Democratic party in North Carolina.
It is the record of our faith coupled
with the history of our action. There
is not a word in it that does not re
lied the sentiments ofthe great body
of Democrats in this State.
That platform declares for the free
coinage of silver at the ratio of sixteen
to one. Is that what the people want?
That is what they have been asking
for. In that platform the Democrat
ic party stands pledged to meet this
demand of the people.
If some Democratic speakers have
seen fit to repudiate that platform,
they cannot change what is there in
black and white. If the greatest or
ator now on the stump has seen fit to
trample the platform under his feet,
In this district the fight is between
Woodard, the present incumbent,
and Cheatham, the negro candidate
Dr. Freeman stands no chance of
election. He will say himself that
his chances are as nothing. He wil
perhaps poll five thousand votes, but
that is nothing compared with the
financial legislation. On this subject
they have done much. They have
repealed the purchasing clause of the
Sherman law, and made the way
clear to increase the currency by en
acting free coinage laws and issuing
paper money based on both silver
and gold. No party has ever done
so much in so short a time, and it
would be a great calamity to our
country if the Republican party
which brought all these evils upon the
country, should be restored to power
to undo the gcod which the Demo
crats have already done, and pass
laws to destroy the prosperity which
is just now beginning to dawn upon
The Spider's View.
An exchange says: "A subscriber
found a spider in his newspaper,
1 he reader was super stitious. He
wrote to the editor asking whether
or not it was a bad omen. The edi
tor said the spider was looking
through the columns of the paper to
see what merchants were not adver
tHing, so that he would know what
door to spin his web over without
fear of disturbance. Washington
Spiders have sense if some people
seem to lack that article.
Cor. Wilmington Star.
I see from your valuable paper
that Capt. Buck Kitchin says the
"Democratic party has left him."
Well this is true in one sense but
not in the sense of Capt. Buck, for he
holds that he still retains all the
principles of the party, and that the
Democrats have departed from their
faith. Now this reminds me of a
little story of a gentleman from Cork
who was marching down street with
a regiment of men, and being several
times ordered by the commanding
officer to catch the step he replied by
saying, he was the only man in the
crowd that had the step. The Buck
in Captain claims now to be the only
Democrat in all of North Carolina
who has the right step. What an
awakening is in store for the Captain
on November 6th no one knows bet
ter than the Captain; but still he
ON CRUTCHES 2 WEEKS
Limb Raw as Beef and Red as Beet.
Pain, Burning, and Itching Ter
rible. Not 5 Hours Sleep In 3
Days. Makes One Applica
tion of Cuticura and in
5 Minutes is Asleep.
A. Bucklf.ss Dem.
About two years ago I was confined to my
room witnal.reakinjr out on luy leg
Dhvsician pronounced Eczema. Ab -ut tnree
weeks ago the same Uisease broke out apun on
the saiuS leg, and my physician has be en, attend
ine me regularly, calling from once to twice
daily, the sores all the time getting worse. .A
friend called to see me, and brought about
one half teaspoonful of Citiciba, advising
rue to try it, telling of himself, bbCTjanJ
mother Laving been cured by it. IJouId
not try it at first, although 1 had been on
crutches for over two weeks, and at one time 1
counted between twenty-five and thirty suppur
ating sores, and had not slept more than Ue
hours in three nights. Monday morning about
four o'clock the pain, burning and itching be
came so severe that I -.letcrmined to tr Jti-
-o tHir.Li...r thnf. if it did DO EOOI, it COUllI
- . nm .a raw
not make my leg mucn worse, v" i
as a piece c beef and as red as a beet, so 1
appnea tne i cticub, ,. ".. ,.i
1 laid down I was asleep. ?ext day 1 sent and
got a box of Cuticura, and I'll pledge my honest
word I would not take $100 to-lay for it. if I
could not get another. I commenced using
Cuticura Mondav morning about four o clock.
and to-dav (Tuesday) my leg is neany
withstanding I had not walked a step without
my crutches in two weeks. My gratitude to the
man who first compounded Cuticura is pro
found. May nod mens nun.
T. T. FRAZIJSK, souin xwsiou, .
Only a Scar Remains
Scrofula Cured Blood Purified by
" C. L Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass. :
" It Is with pleasure that I send a testimonial
concerning what Hood's Sarsaparilla has done
for mr daughter. It Is a wonderful medicine
and I cannot recommend it too highly. Sarah,
who Is fourteen years old, has been
Afflicted With Scrofula
ever since she was one year old. For five years
she has had a running sore on one side of her
face. We tried every remedy recommended, but
nothing did her any good until we commenced
using Hood's Sarsanarilla. My married daughter
advised me to use Hood's Sarsaparilla because
It had cured her of dyspepsia. She had been
troubled with that complaint since childhood.
and since her cure she has never been without a
bottle of Hood's Sarsaparilla in the house. We
commenced giving it to Sarah about one year
ago, ana it nas couquerea tae ruumng sore.
Only a Scar Remaining
as a trace of the dreadful disease. Previous to
taking the medicine her eyesight was affected
but now she can see perfectly. In connection
with Hood's Sarsaparilla we have used Hood's
vegetaDie nils, ana una mem tne best." Mrs,
Maria Griffin, Xenla, Illinois.
Hood's Pills cure nausea, sick headache,
Indigestion, biliousness. Sold by tit druggists.
Valuable Real Estate Sale.
$100 Itrwnrd $100.
The readers of this paper will be
pleased to learn that there is at least
one dreaded disease that science has
been able to cure in all its stages, and
that is Catarrh. Halls Catarrh cure is
the only positive cure known to the
medical fraternity. Catarrh being a
constitutional disease, and giving the
patient strength by building up the
constitution and assisting nature in do
ing its work. The proprietors have so
much faith in its curative powers, that
they offer one hundred dollars reward
for any case that it fails to cure. Send
for list of testimonials.
Address, V. J: Chkney & co.
C3fSold by Druggists, 75c.
lien nine Protection.
Mr. Butler will please explain how
it is he cares so much for us colored
people and then edits a paper called
"The Caucasian?" If he's in sympathy
with the Republicans why not name it
the Republican. Herald (Col. Rep.)
The cost of living under the De
mocratic tariff is less by from 10 to
25 per cent, than it was a year ago
under the McKinley tariff. That
is to say, a dollar now will buy of
the necessaries of life about as much
as $1.10 or $1.25 would buy a year
ago, although at ihat time hundreds
of merchants were ready to sell their
goods at a sacrifice to save them
selves from bankruptcy.
It costs less now to build a house
than it did then. It costs less to car
pet and furnish it. And when you
come to live m the house it costs
less to buy your canned vegetables,
fish, fruits, and meats, your kitchen
utensils, your hardware, your butter,
cheese, eggs, shirts, drawers, sheets,
towels, rope, twine, oils, paints, and
pretty near everything else that
enters into daily "use.
These are the results of tariff re
form. They are concessions wrung
by Democratic legislation from the
trusts which had conspired under the
McKinley law to extort as much as
possible from the necessities of the
This is "protection to American
labor" of a genuine sort. New
On Dec. ist, at the Court House
door in Wilson at 12 o'clock, M.,
will sell to the highest bidder the
following Real Estate.
Lot No. 1. A two thirds interest
in the farm known as the "Rountree
Farm" situated on the old Plank
road three miles from Wilson, and
containing 450 acres, more or less
This farm is in a high state of culti
vation and is considered one of the
most valuable in the county.
Lot No. 2. The plantation on
Nash road known as the "Forbes
Place," containing 335 acres, more
This farm is admirably located for
one who would like to farm and at
the same time have the advantages of
the town, situated as it is on one of
the principal roads leading to Wilson
and within one mile of the Court
House. It has a four room dwelling
house and all necessary out buildings
which help to make it a most desira
Lot No. 3. Two brick stores situ
ated on the corner of Tarboro and
Barnes streets, two stories high, wit
pressed brick fronts, with cotton yard
in rear of stores with a frontage of
150 ft. on Barnes street by 114 feet
deep will go with stores. They are
in thorough repair and now occu
pied by tenants at a rental that makes
them a most desirable investment.
Lot No. 4. One vacant lot cor
ner Barnes and Pine streets 50x7
eligibly located for business. .
Lot No. 5. One vacant lot with
frontage of 50 feet on Barnes street
and 71 feet deep adjoining lot No. 4
Terms of sale one-third cash, bal
lance one and two years, with inter
est at 8 per cent, from date. De
ferred payment secured by mortgage
Twenty thousand dollars vcrth of New ( l0od at .
V. 3 .
-TH AT WILL BE SOLD AT
i l l CCS.
The nriocs on these tooils an: jtist as
cotton. Our buyer has been in the northern market
past two weeks looking for
and we can truthfully say we have never
been able to c
L'OOUS so low,
1. 1 v. . s JLIj
CUTICURA WORKS WONDERS
8old throughout the world. Price, Cutictjiia,
60c; 8oap,2.c; Resolvent, 1. l otter uhw
ANl Chem. Coup., Sole Proprietors, Boston.
J3- How to Cure Skin DUeases," mailed free.
PLES, blackheads, red, rough, chapped, and
oily akin cured by uuticuiia nmr.
W mn se von anvtnmo' m tins line at one--nan tne n
price. Women's Grain Polkas that sold at S' -5 we an
ferin at 75 cents. Men's Whole Stock Kip Shoes v.
1.50, at 75 cents. Shoes are low at our store- and it w
you to see them if yon have any to buy.
OLD FOLKS' PAINS.
Full of comfort for all Pains, Inflam
mation, ad Weakness of the Aftel is
Cuticura Anti-Pain F1it, the
first and only pain-killing plaster.
SAYEllMm" The Best
WE OR OCR DEALERS can sell
you machluei cheaper titan yon can
eet elsewhere. Tho NEW ilOITJK Is
oar bestt but we make cheaper Itinda,
inch as the CLIMAX, IDEAS, and
other iXlsh Arm Full Nickel Plated
Sewlns Machines for $15.00 and np.
Call on our agent or write us. We
want your trade, and If prices, terms
and iquaro dealing will win, xvb will
haye It. We challenge tho world to
produce a BETTER $50.00 Sewlns
machine for (50.00, or a better $20.
Sewing machine for $20.00 than you
can boy from ns, or our An cuts.
THE NEW HOME SEWIHG MACHINE CO.
Osasor. Mass. Bono. Mam. 28 Umow Squarb, N.T.
Chicago. Iu- 8T.touis.Mo. Dau-ar, ToxAa,
bA llAAKCIliCO, CAU ATLAKIA.UA.
FOR 8 ALE BY
PriYett & Clinrchwell,
Tarboro St., , Wilson, N. C.
We have had our Fall Opening
and are now ready to give our
whole attention to the Fall
is one of the best that has ever
visited Wilson Come early
and leave your orders. We
of everything to be found in a
Miss Bettie H. Lee.
Cobb Building, Nast St., Wilson, N. C.
In front of Cash Racket Store.
Our stock of Press Goods is complete. We h u e
prices that will astonish you. Nice full cloth uluors
Of course; we have the inferior grades at lower prices,
hams from 5c. to 2c. A full line of the lat'-'l j-at;
Satteens at from 8c. to 12c. per yd. Hi lint; oi now
il 1 1 INC
We can sell you a man's suit for .25 up to v
suits from 75c. up. It will pay you to look at our cioiliiiv.
you don't want to buy.
HATS AND CAl
All varieties and all prices. 'You can buy you a
cap at any price you want one.
COME AND SEE US.
This Space is Reserved for
E. VAN LEA
WiL3VI!raGTOra N. C.
vV. P. SIMPSON, President.
A. P. RRAaNCH
j. c. 11 a: i
i1boi, - - -
TRANSACTS A GENERAL BANKING Bl'SiM SS
IN ITS FULLEST SCOPE.
SOLICITS THE BUSINESS OP THE PUBLIC
HARGRAVBS DRUG Wl
New Garden Sec
New Station or j
Big prices for
Cotton Seed, at
nearly more for your cotton is
, what you make by buying Bagging
- c 1 uuug a.
PERSONAL PROPERTY SALE.
TERMS SPOT CASH.
On Dec. 3rd., at the Rountree
farm, beginning at 10:30 a. m., I will
sell to the highest Bidder six fine
mules, a lot of hogs, about 150 bbls.
corn, lot ot forage of every kind, and
all fanning implements, also a 12
H. P. engine and boiler mounted on
wheels, good as new ; one 60 saw
gin and other things to numerous to
At the "Forbe's place" on Dec.
4th, beginning at 10:30, a. m., I will
sell to the highest bidder for cash,
4 fine mules, 1 colt 2 years old, a
large lot of corn and fodder, and
farming implements ot every kind
usually found on farms of this size.
W. J. Davis, Assignee
of M. R. & Co.
ELM CITY ACADEMY,
(FOR both sexes )
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT.
Fall Session Begins Monday Oct. 1st, '94.
COURSE OF INSTRUCTION THOROUGH
Experienced teachers in all Depart
ments. Superior advantages in Music
and Art. Expenses very moderate.
Eor full particulars apply to
James W. HAYs. Prin.,
Elm City, N. C.
Rig prices for Cotton" Seed at
Qoung Bros. j Go to B. W. Hargrave's for John-
Wanted 1 00,000 bushels Cotton son's Chill and Fever Tonic. A sure
Seed. Young Bros. . cure or no pay.
J. A. POLL A K,
I am prepared to make every kind of
Furniture, to do Upholstering. Fancy
Carving, and Turning.
The Repairing of Furniture
Give ir.e a trial and you will find my
work satisfactory an 1 my prices low.
J. A. POLLAK,
Next to Farrior's Stable.
THE COUPER MARBLE WORKS,
in, Ii3ard 115 Bank St.,
Large stock of finished
Monuments, Gravestones, &c
Ready for shipment.
USTezst jDocr to tlio POst Office.
Rowland's Drug Store has been moved to (.j. '. - ! '
street and a complete line of fresh drugs t.ikcs p; k: ' .
old stock. Call at
Hai'OTavcs Dru" Store,
Next Door to IVu Oilic
The Man or Woman
who has bought
H. L TUCKER BRO.
Monuments and Headstone:-.
Uuilding Work FumM!'
Short Notice, of ( ir.i: :'
Wootlcn Zc Stevens, f
310 K. front St., Yilininton
Will tell you, that is the place
to get the Best Goods for
the least money.
; Tics ut hail price.
Young Bro's." shoes cheaper th;m j .YW Arrow Tii-snii l n
gin good as new, Yotinu
DOORS, WININ AV SILLS.
TKLS AI S I RKKT Ci:!
ALWAYS OX HAND.
1103. i f-
(jo to Younr Iro's. !o"r Ha.
euiirunU'iMl tucurt: a. I iKTvuti-uuM'ases.sucii its n
rower, Ilt iwluclie.Wakyluliii'ss, Lost laiiinnti.Ni'-''itl- i :
iH'ss.allciniiiisniid loss of j.owrrlri(.;-n-nit'Vf drains "'
l.o .-.irorovnrt.ifm- vtiait hfii 1 (. I'l nrn .'Xfcsstve Uc 't l"1'1'
ulantM. which laifto Intir.iilty. roiisuiiipiii'ii or Iuj-iiu
... us a ..... i... ms i.v mini ttrHimHl-
ir gi- a wniivn euara
ls. yil rut? if Is! s. ASK lur It. I:
UWOUH AAb At Iku LMat. In ulu.ii) w raouer. Audr
lor sale in Wilson. N. ('.. by DOANK UliKKlNU, lru'
.take n-.othiT. Writ.- f..rtr.-oMr -i' .,t;u"-""'