"CAROLINA, CAROLINA, HEAVEN'S BLESSINGS ATTEND HER." SUBSCRIPTION SI.00 Per Annr: VOLUME XII. RICH SQUARE, NORTHAMPTON COUNTY, N. C, APRIL. 23, 1903. NUMBER it ANDREW J. CONNNER, Publisher. Poorly! "For two years I suffered ter ribly from dyspepsia, with great depression, and was always feeling poorly. I then tried Ayer's Sarsa parilla, and in one week t was a new man." John McDonald, Philadelphia, Pa. Don't forget that it's "Ayer's" Sarsaparilla that will make you strong and hopeful. Don't waste your time and money by trying some other kind. Use the old, tested, tried, snd true Ayer's Sarsapa- Tllia. v : $1.88 bottle. AO onabfe A.Tt your doctor what he thinks of Ayeta Ha known .11 abontthu erutd oid family medicine. Follow his adyfe o4 W wiii be tatisfled. - ; i. . ATM CO, loweS. IXaM. HOTEL BURGWYN. JACKSON, N. C. JAMES SCIJLL, PKOPR. Bates $2.00 per day. 50c per mea CLE ELAND HOTEL Jacksoc, N. C. , ' J. S. GRANT, PROPRIETOR, Terms 50c. per meal or $200 per day.' . Special . rates by the week . or month. James A.' Worrell . ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW Jackson, N.O. Practice in 'all courts. Business promptly and faithfully attended to BraS. Gat. Gabland E. Miotxttx GaycsXIisiyette ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELORS AT LAW JACKSON, N.C Practice in all courts. Business promptly and faithfully attended to G. G. Fxbblbs. F. R. Harris m Peebles iz Harris ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLERS AT LAW 'Jackson, N. G. - Practice in all courts. Busi ness promptly and faithfully at-? , tended to. . . . 17, J, - Ward yj BZIJTIST, tVELDON.N.C. r--DR..J. M. JACOBS Cj irr ti Dentist , Can be found in his office at all - times except teden notice is given m this paper YZoodland, N. C. DR. JA2IES B. EVERETT Surgeon .Dentist. Zlnrfreesboro, N. C. Is 'prepared to do all kinds of Dental work in the most approv ed manner. Painless extraction a specialty Office over-Nicholson's Drug -. Store. " ' M.T.CHAYIS , ' HAGLEIOWN, N. C. HOUSE CARPENTER. n A" prepared to do first class work. See or correspond with me before contracting House Moving Over 20 Years Exp dence E. S. ELLIOTT Klch Square, J5J. C. A. E. COPKTAND. - . JOSIAH CgPELAND HOUSE HOVERS iVe are .now prepared ; to move hrn -es of any size. ; Prices low J v ill be to your interest to see us, - ' - COPELAND BROTHERS, - G eorpe, N. C When , Are Yon -Coming i? ; TO BUT THE CELEBRATED Ore elisvilld Hill v Iti3 inada from the Choicest t -. heat; - Notice that sweet nut '; ; ty fUvor. - "'"' GvzrcirJrfiare and Wholesome Ilanufactured by . T HICKS. aa taoe we soli FIRST ANNUAL REPORT Ot the Secretary of the Audubon v . Society ot North Carolina To The Executive Committee Your secretary begs leave to submit the following report of work done by the Audubon Sucie ty of North Carolina for the year ending March 11, 1903: Late in February. 1902. at a meeliLg of tbe faculty of the State Normal and Industrial Col lege, a committee of three was ap pointed to arrange for a public meeting to consider a proposition made by a member of the faculty to tfee effect that a Stte organiza tion be formed for the study and projection of birds and the pres ervation of game. This commit tee, consisting of Miss Laura Coit Miss Bertha Lee and T Gilbert Pearson gave notice of such a meeting to be held in the chapel of the collega on Murch 11. About one hundred aud fifty people were present on this occasion, Sev eral speeches !: re made and an organization was affected with one hundred and forty seven charter members. The officers elected were: President, Hon. J. Y Joy ner. State Supt Public Instruc. tion; Vice President, T. Gilbert Pearson, Professor of Biology Geology in tbe State Normal and Industrial , College; Secretary; Miss Annie F. Petty, Librarian in the same isstitution;Treasurer Prof Walter Thompson, at that time Principal of the '-'South Greens bo ro.Graded School, pur ing the next few weeks the vibe president visited six public schools and formed branch socie ties among the pupils and teach ers. Two of these were in Dur bam, two in Winston Salem, one in Burlington and one in Greens uoro. In June the Audubon Society held a meeting in connection with the North Carolina Teachers As sem bly, at Morthead City, at which , time .several addresses were made "on the subject of bird study in the schools At this, meeting a new election of of fleers was necessitated by the re moval of Prof. Thompson to a dis ant part of the State, and by Miss Patty's resignation, due to the greatly increased work of the secretary which she felt unable to satisfactori y discharge.: Your piesent secretary was elected to fill her ui ace. and Mr. Wm. A Blair. President of. the People's National Bank of Win ston Salem was elected vice president. Prof R. N, Wilson of Guilford College, was chosen treasurer, and Miss 3elma Webb, of Shelby, assistant secretary Tbe following executive com mittee direct the affairs of the So clety: W. A, Blair, Winston-Salem, Cnairman; T Gilbert Pearson, SeC retary, Greensboro; Prof. J. A. Holmes, State Geologist- Chapel Hill, J. F. Jordan, Sheriff, Gnil- ord county, Greensboro; Prof. D, Matt. Thompson, Superintendent City Schools, Statesville: Dr. C. P. Ambler, Abbeville; H. H. Brimley, Curator State Museum, Raleigh; P D. Gold, Jr.. Grasnsboro: Prof J. Foast State Normal and Indus- tiial College, Greensboro; Miss Yiola Boddie, State Normal and Industrial College, - Greensboro; Prof. C F. TomilsonJ Superinten dent City Schools, Wmston.Sa- lem; "E. P. Wharron. President Southern Loan and Trust Com pa ny, Greensboro. The President, tsscretarv . and Treasurer are ex officio members of this committee. The chief object for which the Executive Committee has been working is the creation of a better sentiment in the State for the pro tectio of the wild birds, and as the first step in this direction it as earnestly sought to secure bet ter legislation for the' preseryation of the song and game birds of the State. Looking to this end, sev enty five thousand leaflets bearing on this topic have been published and distributed in North Carolina 'io meet the expense of publica tion as weli as payicg a salaried stenographer, traveling expenses; postage. &c, it became necessary to increase the membership list, as thus far the membership fees are the main source of income to the SSeciety; Yoar i-cjttajryand others have interested themselves in this matter and the membership at thj present time is as follow 'Regular taemb5rs (annual fee, 25 cent&y 380. J '"lor members (annual- fee, 10 $5.00) 100 Life members($10.00,p aid onde) 25... - For some months past the work of the Society has been directed mainly toward the end of securing the passage of the "Anduboii Bill" for bird protection, at the recent meeting of the Legislature. Gov ernor Aycock in bis message to the General Assembly made this recommendation : ; - "The Audubon Socteex of North Caeoiina." "About a year ago there was formed, at Greensboro, the Acdu bon Society of North Carolina.The object of this society is to protect and preserve the game and non game birds of the btate. Already the society contains a large mem bership ol many of the best people in the State. We have heretofore paid little attention to the preser vation of our birds, other than those which have been protected for the sake of game, but the birds other than game birds are of great practica1 value toman. They ren der much service as destroyers of insects which are injurious to veg etation, as consumers of small ro dents; as destroyers of large quan tities of seeds of injurious plants, and scarvengers. Some of these birds consume more than their own weight of inseots daily.: In this way they are of great protection to our crops, and the little injury which they do to them is much more than counterbalanced by tbe service tendered. There have been found in the State three hundred and twelve species of birds, bnt tbey become scarcer with each year. Many of them are almcwt entirely ' extinct Our ; sea birds have been almost exterminated for the plumes collected for the great millinery houses. The Audubon Society will ask for the enactment of a law piotecting all these birds. The society will undertake the task of enforcing the ; law without ex pense to the State. I recommend a careful and favorable considera tion! the plans which-will be pro posed by the society." The bill introduced in the House by Representative Roberson of Guilford County, provides for the selection of game wardens by the society. They shall be com missioned by the Governor, and paid by the society: out of a fund arising fron a license tax of $10. which is required of every non-resident coming into the State to hunt. The bill Oalso makes pro visions for the protection of most of the non-game birds and their nests, : After being nobly defend ed by Mr. Robersou - and his friends and receiving the support of Senator Glenn, also of Guilford county, the bill was ratified and be came a law March 6, 1903 I wish to speak of the great as- assistance which has been tender ed to our society by Mr. William Dutcher, of Few York City, Chair man of the Committee on bird pro tection of the American Ornitholo gist Union. The contributions which have been made to our work through him amounted to $150.00 and bis' advice and suggestions have been of much practical ser vice in getting the society upon a substantial footing. The increasing interest in the (subjects of bird study is rery grat ifying to those who are interested in the preservation of our birds,and it may not be out of place heie to mention that daring the past year your secretary Las accepted twenty eight invitations to address audi ences on this subject, and on these vaiious occasions has spoken to 3,980 adults and 2,690 children. CFP0BTUKITIE8 FoB SERVICE. The opportunities for service which are now open to the Audu bon Society of North Carolina are very great. Large numbers of our culars bearing on the economic value of birds to the farmer and the fruit grower should be widely distributed the coming year at teachers1 institutes, farmers' insti tutes and among the school child ren of the state. Free circulating libraries of the best nature books and lecturoa illustrated with lan tern slides could be used to good advantage These things can be easily done if the income from tbe retfibe?1 f ees warrant the ex penditure, and your secretary would suggest that an earnest ef fore be made on the part of the ex ecutive committee and others to in terest the friends of the bird every where in joining the society. e j- By cear:3 cf tiie Thayer fund, the agent of which is Mr. William Dutcher, the society expects to be able to place wardens along the North Carolina coast the coming summer to protect the seagulls and terns from the millinery feather gatherers, Wardens for the enforcementof the game laws are now possible in many counties in the state and will be on duty this year, In conclusion it may he well to call attention to the fact that the recent Legislature of North Caroli na displayed grea t confidence in the integrity and judgment of the Au dubon Society in granting it such unprecedented powers for the en forcement of the game and bird protective laws of the state and it behooves the society to aot with great care and wisdom in tbe Exer cise of its perogatives: Respectfully submitted T. Gelbebt Pxabson, Sec. An Important Problem.; One of the most important econ omic problems before the people of North Carolina today is the improvement of their, public roads. The people are at last aroused to the necessity of this work, and witbi n the next few years, there will undoubtedly be a demand for a large cumber of men who have scientific and prac tical knowledge of road-construe tion. In order to meet this de mand, the North Carolina College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts at Raleigh offers a Summer Couise in Road Buildinp for the benefit of thos who, from lack of time or for other reasons, are un able to take advantage of the reg ular college courses in Engineer ing and Road Building. (The Course will be such as to prepare those who wish to take up this work in tbe future, and will also be of great benefit to those who are already engaged in it. Instruction will be giyen in Lo cation. Grading, Construction of Road-bed, Drainage, and the use of the various materials for the toad covering. Road making i machinery will be discussed, and the advantages and disadvantag es of each ..machine explained as applying to the different localities of our State. Practical instruc tion will be given in such use of the level instrument as is neces sary to the road builder, and also such draughting as is essential to his work. Visits will be made to places where roads are being built around Raleigh : The Course will be in charge of Professor W. C. Riddick, C. E , who will be assisted by Mr. C. L Mann, B. C. E The Coarse will be from July 1st to July 31st. Expenses for the whole course, board and room $10, tuition and registration $6. Reduced rates on railroads- For additional information address W. C. Riddick, Professor of Civil Engineering, A. & M. College, Raleigh. N. C. Good Roads. Good roads are among the eyidenc es of high civilization of national ne cessity or an advance in prosperity. They are certainly a luxury. At a more primitive period of our own de velopment, that told about the whole story .of their place : in public estima tion. If a city or smaller community could afford them, well and good: their construction was justifiable, like the erection of statutes and foun tains. If it could not it didn't lose much. We were a rugged people and bounces and jolts were accepted as a part of our discipline. TTe didn t need the roads for military purposes as did the old Romans or as the Spaniards thought they did when they built the splendid highway from Ponce to San Jun in the is land of Porto Rico, aud we never dreamed that good roads were among the most powerful levers in industrial and commercial development ' There has at last been an awaken ing to the value of smooth and hard highways. A new conviction has dawned upon us. We aie still stretch ing ourselves and struggling with it but it has found lodgment and will in time work its way. Most of us are longing for the day when instead of enjoying a mile or two of improv ed highway, which only emphasizes the discomfort tand wretchedness of the ten miles which we may strike later on, we can start out on a day's ride over country roads that shall continue from start to finisn as good aa anyof the samlpes. To Cure "Id in One Day, Take Laxati ets.. AH dr mocey .-; if . it . (Groves signat . Germany. limeo Daneas, et dona ftrentes. I read an article in the Vir ginian and Pilot a few days ago, which struck me with peculiar force. Any one, with the slight est acquaintance with topograph ical geography, must see that Germany is practically an insular power. The Bartfc' the only sea, which touches her confines, min gles its waters with the Atlantio by a very tedious, and in some places by a very narrow course. Quite near the outlet of this lind. locked sea England's flag waves over Heligoland. On the island a fortress stands, like Quebec in the St. Lawrence and Gibraltar in the Straits, nearly impregna ble. A war precipitated by Ger many which should ally against her, England, Sweeden and Deu mark, would either eventuate in utter destruction of her naval power, or force it to lie powerless in the Baltic. That Germany has hostile designs against Denmark is an admitted conclusion. The acquisition of Denmark is her only well grounded hope to her cherished scheme of naval su premacy. The veriest tyro in international politics must admit that England would play the fool to submit to the absorption of Denmark by Germany. England would not submit to its peaceful transfer, much less its annexa tion by force of arms. The refu sal of Denmark to ratify and con firm the sale of tbe 'West Indies" to the United States was brought about by some secret influence of Germany. . These Danish isles are comparatively of little worth of value, save from a strategic point The Kaiser may entertain a fond dream, that the annexation of Denmark by diplomacy or by arms would peacefully- transfer the possession of these isles to his imperial domain This dream would be shattered by a thunder blast of indignation on the part of the Great Republic, He may also indulge the vain hope, that like , . ... , T . . . IT -tT 1 -.7 1 also would be tacitly submitted to by the Republics of the wes tern world. - I can hardly be in duced to thin it that Germany with all her vain glorious pride would willingly precipitate a war with the United States. It would be suicidal policy. She well knows that an invasion on her part would outrival the folly of Charles the 12th in his wild, foray into Russia. His dancing plumes would soon be shorn of their lus ter. In the air of civil strife pa triot virtues seldom thrive, but a freeman's hardy courage needs but a foreign foe. This Republic could spend millious iu war with far more ease, than Germany could spend thousands Her army may muster two millions of men on a war footing, forced to that magnitude by a merciless pro scription. At the tap of the drum if needs be, five million of heroes with the sacred love of country aud freedom burning bright would madly clamor for arms to beat back this" bold robber of Po land this brutal butcher of France. What a fool that Ger man ad miral made of hi m self, when he twitted Dewey with the desertions in the American navy, w ion if beer has not completely b fogged his brain, he should ha ve known that yearly thou sa ads of his countrymen seek an asylum in this country to escape m litary service. Experience would soon teachVthe faderlaud" th it a grand military parade through France would find no counterpart in America. His ir l - ''. ..IJ tt J T pa rial majesiy wuum uuu uu Dit 1 . . .i . ' 2 Zitne out a iduusiqu irowniag fortresses more formidable than Matz, v-.,.: We might in courtesy grant a safe escort to a few princes of bis su ite to visit Trenton and Prince to i and Bennington to gather iu in spiration by viewing th ase.fields so fatal to the He3 sii.ns in the awful days of 76.. . As to Germany's boast of naval pc wer, it affrights no blue jacket in our navy from marine to ad m ral The Spanish Armada iq nt mber and metal was a formida bl fleet Drake with a far infe rii r one shattered it Trafalgar ao 1 Aboukir were the results of Da al skill, I am slightly ac q ainted with Get manic history. Ir early youth I was introduced t0 Arioristees in his flight across CTab 1 thl6 "hine witn tne Koman in not "rmt. I have read of a Dutch .swept the channel - t f acquaintance of a Gn man, wbos- fame, renowuor xploi!s rivallen a Lieutenant in '.tne Anienctin Navy. Ths Kaiser bas iiids-d the Expansion Fever.'" aud if n has contracted t: e germ', looking towa rd American soil, i t w v I prove fatal to bim. He may cruise in American wa sers looking after reluctant debtors to the capitalists of Ger' mcin, but if he essays th-it ro;e aga-i: be will run against a &Lg. No iaw human or divine gives- the rigli t to oolite l a private debt by blood. The killi ag of & na! iuo. s subjects in foreign laud justitie's anindemni'y and an apology .Does any oua suppose, that, in easy an American were lo iuvest rniii:'Oti; in an' e.riierpriso in Brozil.ano fhe borrowers refusing to pay tbe United States would collect it for him by slipping the dogs of wai? This rule establisttud there are no longer ''chaucet' lo bo taktn in investments. Only tot thy in vestor lose bis money in a we.ik and d e f en seles s na tio u, a nd t h r. i he has the navy and army of Lis government to act as sheriffs ai:d constables. He need no better security. Tbe Venezuela im brogiio has opened tbe eyes of the South American republics Argentina has inaugurated a new policy by recognizing iha Monroe doctrine, and as coming events cast their shadows before, this will ultimately lead to an armed alliance among those Latin rxepubiics. America wants no war, but if Germany is anxious for a fight; the emperor h3s only to fling his glove. It will be promptly lifted. Germany is in danger Russia has no kindly feeling towards her. France yet feels the keenest pain at the loss of her two provinces, These two are friendly, and the time may come when another Prussian queen will have to humble her self by begging for Madgeburgh. Louise was very pretty and fascinating butBonaparte turned a deaf ear and a strong smile to her blandishments J. H P. " Como, N. C. A Governor's Revenge. A few years ago, while Robert Stewart was governor of - Missouri, a steamboat man was brought iu from penitentiary as an applicant for par don. He was a large powerful fel low, and, when the governor looked at him, he seemed strangely affected- He scrutinized him long andcloBely Finally he signed the document that restored i he prisoner to liberty. Be fore he handed it to him he said: "You will commit some other crime, and be in the penitentiary aain, I fear." , -', ;;. The man solemnly promia d that he would not. The govetnor looked doubtful, mused a few minutes and said, "You will go back to the rher and be a mate again, I suppose?" The man replied that he would. "Well, I want you to promise one thing," said the governor. "I want you to pledge your word that, when you are mate again, you will never take a billet ol wood in your hand 'and drive a sick boy out of a bunk to help you load your boat on La stormy hight" The steamboat man Baid he would not and inquired what the governor meant by asking him such a ques tion. ' The eovernor replied: 'Bec:iu?e some dav that boy may be , governor, and you may want him 'O pardon you for a crime. One dark stormy night many years ago, you stopped your boat on the Mississippi river to take on a load of wood. There was a poy on board wto was working his palseage from New Orleans to St. Ix uu; but he was very sick of lever aed was ly ng in a bunk. You had p 6nty of men to do the work, but went to that boy with a stick of wdop in your hand and drove him with blows and curises out into teat - j . - wretched night, and kept him toiling like a slave until the load was com Dieted. 1 was the oov. Mere is A T - your pardon. Never agaifc be guilty of 'such brutality." Selected. The Pistol Toter. The "pistol toter" is, to that ex tent at least, a barbarian. There is no need of any man going about with a -'gun on," unless he is intending to cause trouble, A coward seeks the. advantage of his fellow, and a cow ard likes to have a gun handy. A brave man is an honest maL, and an ho neat man has no use fcr a conceal ed) weapen, because there will no oc casion ariue for hi3 having to use it Trfit; thft fionrfca administer the law in ph way that this habit will cease. breeneville Teua, Democrat, 1 n - Thousands Have Kidney Trouble and Don't Know it How To Find Out. Fill a bottle or common glass with your water and let it stand twenty-four hours; a sediment or set tling indicates an uon of the kid neys; if it stains your linen it is evidence of kid ney trouble: too frequent desire to pass it or pain in the back is. also convincing proof that the kidneys and blad der are out of order. What to Do. There Is comfort in the knowledge so often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's Swamp Root, the great kidney remedy fulfills every wish in curing rheumatism, pain in the back, kidneys, liver, bladder and every part of the urinary passage. It corrects inability to hold water and scalding pain in passing it, or bad effects following use of liquor, wine or beer, and overcomes that unpleasant necessity of being compelled to go often during the day, and to get up many times during the night. The mild and the extra ordinary effect of Swamp-Root 6 soon realized. It stands the highest for its won derful cures of the most distressing cases. If you need a medicine you should have the best. Sold by druggists in 50c and$l. sizes. You may have a sample bottle of this wonderful discovery and a book that tells more about it, both sent absolutely free by mail. address Ur. Kilmer CC Home of Swamp-Root Co., Binghamton, N. Y. When writing men tion reading this generous offer in this paper. Don't make any mistake, but remember the name, Swamp Root, Dr. KiUmer's Swamp-Boot, and the address, Bingham p ton, N. Y., on every bottle. Does Education Pay - Some years ago my father, a na' ural genius in some respects but un educated, was a day laborer in a fac tory located in a northern state, Four sons were born and reared in the humble home of that uneducat ed, untrained day laborer. They all learned theirifather's trade. I was . the oldest son and I used every opportunity to get a little ed ucation, attending the winter school. as did all my oher brothers. All of us grew to manhood and aU learned our father's trade, as I said above. I still continued my education largely by home reading. But for several years I woiked at my trade only a few months of the year and with the money learned attended school. My two brothers text of age seem d not to care for an education, neglected the common school, and took the fifst opportunity to leave it forever. I succeeded in encouraging my youngest brother to remain in the common school until he completed its course of study. I addition to this common . school training this brother secured a term or two of nor mal training. - My education soon enabled me t secure a foreman's position in the factory, but my two brothers, natural ly as gifted as myself, had to remain laborers because they bad not enough education to take higher positi cs. From a foreman's place I lose to be manager of the factr.iy. 1 now ma i ajre a number of factories aud an a director in several large corporations. My youngest brotiier eta I kept in school ia oue of my foremen and i earning a go d salary. ly other two biothers now work for me. The are still day laborers. Tne? cun nt get higher because they have no ed ucation. During the past ten years I could have put both of them in po sitions paying from $1,500 to $2,500 per year, if - they had had even a thorough elementary school educa tion. The editor by request withholds the name cf tbe author of the above interesting biography. All tLe stai-e mentd, however, are literally tri'e aud sneak their impressive lesson. It may add something lo this s ory to kr.ow that its author aud ail coucarn ed cow live in the "bouth. Editor. Southern Education. The May School at the Nor mal College. There will be quite a uuiuber of teachers iu Greensboro during the Alay sohooJ, beginning April 28th and closing May 23rd. t ickets will be on sale at unusually low , rates on April 27th and ;iSto snd on alay 4th and 5th. On May 5th there will te a meeting of a number of piomintnt wonien, teachers and others, from va rious points of the State who are in terested iu the Woman's Association for the betterment of Public Schooi Houses in North Caroliua. The round trip ticket to Greens boro ou the lour days above mention ed will be in no Cite more than one and one third tare and iu some cases where the distance ia considerable the cost cf a ticket lor the round trip will be only a very little more than one fare. Board in the city will be furnish ed at $3.00 a week. If there are families not now taking boardersfod the college who would itke'to do so for the month of Maythey will do well to communicate with President Mclver- Greensboro Patriot. icia signature is ou every box of the genuina Laxative Bronio-Ouininc Tablet en mneoj xjomz L1DDELL G Charlotte, K 0 That's the name and address cf the maKers or T.ne oest ciass pi gmm: machinery. A cotton cleaning fee i : r 1ncluded in our complete gin ziz outfits. " . ' .1 ' ENGINES, BOHjERSSAW illLLi PULLEYS AND SHAFTING, '.. C. Largest shops in the State l 1 tools. Write for catalogues, cr e:i ww m HMtyoii it.il. : . - , - -- CHICKENS Wm-:'--- and egg;; ' lam still in the market for C ens and Eggs, and pay the ! market prices for them. Be: ated right at' the rallrcr 1 where I can make" : daily tl without extra cost I am in a t : to pay more for them: The ana Bailroad books .will she t ' ship m6re Chickens and Tj Rich Square than all other tl jrom this place combined. v: In - payment ' for goods I r Eggs to money; and pay- czzz . Eggs when you want it A c mer who brings one dosen re treated with the same court:: j : consideration as the one who LI 40 dozen. You can send your c 1 : -ren to my store with the as;u.: that they will be giyeia full i what they bring. r , M. H. C02727Z?, AtDe: -' Kick Sqnhrs, I". : . THE PAGE FIiTC I have just received a car 1 Page Woven Wire Fence. Tc ; ' the reputation of being the best t . fence made in America. , It r . fails to get the blue ribbon :wh:. ' competion with other . fences. I: roade of double strength well t: ed coil spring hard steei Pas wir a A-Page fence properlyj&recttd last a life tknearui-turiCaUi' - - your horse runs . into it h2 hurt either himself or fence, v is not the case with a soft wire f ; ; The first piece if Page fence was put up 19 years ago this rt: r:- - is still doing good service. 1 1 : a poultry xence that is tie verj thing to make a cheap garden. -. J. T FUTBELL RICH SQ UARE, X. C. . DEAT.ERgN ; ' :'. -. ; ; Watches, Clocks, Guns and Jew elry of all kinds. "?Sf Pi Repairing promptly done and ' charges reasonable,'M? I ask the privilege of naming you prices, and solicit your x patronage. . " . . New-Spring ; Goods and Newest Styles tlUHL I I 1 1 1 1 1 I.I IH ITIV.E IM OrinA- e T t r iu. n . . 1. tr 1 ' ' -- tin mitli flnnilii TI fV. TTV. X - 'T:-' nleafie the most fapHriinna IT- store is numg to overfiowiwr -. .A All " witn tne prettiest . and finest . opnng stock I've ever been able e; c j - mv uuv" customed, to keep Millinery inJl; J I IIIL 1 I . Daea ou v tumi! a vh efpr nan n.. - " j " ..mMv m wuiiiMig -f.. iiirH- a it vim Hfunr. m - ' ' .11 . . vuu ia w taike a looic ac inem. v.... if you want an UrTo-Data . wnite waist and Skirt we will be pleased to show "them in the' - , uw ,-iis4;ii, nr ' .' '.- ' . aiprcprizerl. a an t.ho - RooVo- ' wmcn comes in oiack and white - ' checks. A tine line of Ladies J flUZtA 1 i 5-1- . uu l-uuvucu b clippers. ..The . latest colonial in fine patent ' leather up to $2.25 ":. ' A'---' i .. Some beautiful colored dre"? joods m all the latest nbve1' ind stripes. Call and e- 'cr yourselves . o Yours to Serv MlTTE C PUfiYIS. r . - New 'York-E?'

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