i-rri.isifKn kvkky tiiuiwday,
Uj X A It I O.N BUTLER,
Kil.tir am Proprietor.
C AU C ASIAN
t U KATES
tM?U.l nay n oUl Uv: -,..
UIA"! ViN fv: r-f,
U!X't"KtnapT a V -1 v
. V K tvt f ' P U.s!r-.
l'Uf!tl&Vl w !s- y
!' t"Kt- --- .n'a" ' . .
lVr-frv !T:Lr in ic.j;Uf ;: t
IT xxx o BomoorAoy nci whlto SuproniAcy
how this Paper to your neigh-;
r,,..r and advise him to sub-r-rri
T . j
Miheript ion I'riee $I.0 per !
Year, in Adanee.
CLINTON, N. O., THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1890.
IS-; l,iT today.
PUOF ESS I O X A L COLUM
a. i. m ore,
l'lIY-I' I AX AM) HUUOKO.V,
ll.i'. i ng locate 1 in f'linton will give
-I,. . ial attention to the diseases of
n : xt i I children.
Diiicc (in M tho'liit Street, onno-
( : i j . t C. P.irtrick's.
M. LEE, M. I).
i..v,St i:okon ani Dkntist,
in bee'- Drugstore. j 7-lyr
I A. ST I
.). I'll v.-
STEVENS, M. I).
M IAN AM) SUIUIKOX,
(Oilier, over Post Office. )
Ioj-.M ay be found itt night at the
p-'pli-in-f of J. II. Stevens on College
Stn - t. jo 7-lyr
l I E. FA I SON,
I I Ari' JKNKV AM) ColNSKM.-
oit at Law.
OHice on Main Street,
will practice in courts of Sampson and
adj. lining counties. Also in Supreme
( ,.:nt. All business intrusted to his
i , ire will receive roin)t and careful
uM.-ntion. je i lyr
UJ S. THOMSON.
ATTOKNKY AM) CoUNsr.i.h
oi: at Law.
Oilier over Post Ollicc.
Will nractice in Sampson and ad-
loining counties. Ever attentive
mid faithful to tin interests of all
,.1'u-nt. je 7-lyr
oi: at Law.
Otlice on Wall Street.
Will practice in Sampson, lHadcn,
Pender, Harnett and Duplin Coun
tli-. Also in Supreme Court.
I'roiript personal attention will be
given to all legal business, je 7-lyr
THANK ROYETTE, I). U.S.
(Mice on Main Street.
Oll'.-rs his services to the people of
Clinton and vicinity. Everything
in the line of Dentistry done in the
hest style. Satisfaction guaranteed
loyMy terms are strictly cash
Don't ask me to vary from this rule
N EV A DVKUTI.5EMENTS.
- I C.K0BB3 -T-;
Head the following testimonials,
which are a sample of the hundreds
we have received :
February 1st, 1809.
Mr. J. C. I Ion; r.s, Ilobtcn, X. C.
Dear Sir: I notice that my father,
James P.ritt, Sr., is using your non
friction Hint: for plow lines. His
lines are good not frettedat all, while
mine are frazzeled nearly in two.
You will ploase send me two pair of
your patent ltein Rings.
Jami-s IJkitt, Jr.,
liusiness Agent, of I J luff Alliance.
Clinton, X. C, Juy 21st, '88.
J. C. Ilonits, llobton, X. C.
Dear Sir I have thoroughly test
ed your patented attachment for
holding Plow lines. I am well pleas
ed with it. It adds ease to man and
horse, and to last of lines. It affords
me pleasure to recommend them fa
vorablv. Yours nspectfully,
2" cents per pair. :) cents if sent
by mail. For sale by Messrs. A. F.
Johnson A Co., Messrs A. Hobbs A
Son, Clinton, X. C; or
J. C. IIOBP.S,
deco tf llobton, X. C.
Formerly of (loldsboro, . C
Is now lm'ated in one of the hand
some New ISrielx Stores
Erected by J. E. Koyal.
I Ie offers to the people of
son a line of
CLOTIIIXG, SHOES, JTATS,
(JEXTS' FUIIXISHIXO "WE Alt,
etc., on which he does not interd to
You will show wisdom by calling
in before buying. jay23 ly
For Truck Funnel's!
TRUCK FARMERS SPECIAL
THE i; est fertilizer for pota
toes AND OTHER TRUCK CROP
Introduced seven years ago and
extensively used since bv leading
Truckers along the coast, from Xor-
ioik, a., io Tampa, Fla.
Xorth Carolina Truckers will eon
suit their interest by giving it a trial,
Address fcr Catalogue, giving pri
ces, certificates, Ac,
THE WILLCOZ & GIBBS GUAKQ CO..
janl6-lm CHARLESTON, S. C
BROWN'S IRON BITTERS
Cure Indigestion, CilioUiueK, DyapepsiA, Mai.
n, erTonsnes , una General Debility. Phjrsl
cini recommend it. All dealers sell it. Genuine
bu trad mark and crossed red line on wrapper.
G. . SUMMERLIW
TIIH EDITORS ( II Alii.
HOW THINGS LOOK FROM
OUR STAND POINT.
The Opinion of The Caucasian and
the Opinion of others which we
Can Endorse on the Various
Topics of the Day.
Agriculture js oppressed ly a
great, burdensome, unfair war
tax. I.- that right? Shall it
continue? What say the far n-
er.s? Wilmington Messenger.
'What say tlie fanners'.'
Why they have orjranizMl tho
ino.-t powerful investigating
rommittee the world lias ever
Heen. May wis.hun tlieir
K'nide, cauti' n tlieir uard and
"eternal vigilance" their motto,
till their oppress )r.s are brought
to recognize the rights of Ameri
The parliamentary rules govT
ernin' Congress have ever dif
rered in many respects from the
usual code of rules for tho irov
ernnient of deliberative bodies.
One of these has heen that a
quorum was determined, not by
the number present, but by the
number voting on any t;iven
question. For instance, say that
there are three hundred and
thirty-three members of the
House of Representatives, and
that a majority constitutes a
quorum. Then suppose there
are only three hundred mem
bers present in the House, one
hundred and sixty- two of one
party and one hundred and thir-ty-eiht
of the other. On a
given question the one hundred
and sixty-two vote, in tho affirm
ative and the one hundred and
thirty-eight refuse io vote at all.
Then, according to the rules,
there are only one hundred and
sixty-two members present, less
than a quorum, therefore the
bill is not carried, for no legis
lation can be done without a
quorum. At first sight it ap
pears to be wrong to allow a
minority to thus clog the wheels
of legislation, but the experi
ence and wisdom of a century
has shown to tho contrary.
When party spirit runs high
and reason and justice have
flown to a more hospitable arena,
such a rule is the only protec
tion and safeguard for the rights
of the minority, the only way
to prevent a domineering ma
jciity from passing selfish and
partisan legislation. And it ifl
only at such times that the mi
nority will defeat a quorum by
refusing from voting in a body.
The pre-ent speaker of the
House, Reed the Autocrat, saw
that this rule was iii the way of
the partisan tyranical legisla
tion which his party had de
signed to pass at this session
ie knew that the Democrats
would resort to this alternative
when his party attempted to
unseat seventeen Democratic to
make way for seventeen Kepub
Ucaus. therefore lie lias re
fused to recognize any rules
but is posing as a law unto him
self. When Mr. Heed's party
was in the minority he advoca
ted ihe justice of the rule. The
Democrats appeal every day
irom his decisions but lie re
fuses to entertain the appeal, in
iact reiuses even to recognize
the ireml er making the appeal
as having the floor. A f ew days
since Representative Crisp arose
and said that he appealed from
"Phillip drunk to Phillip so
ber," whereupon he quoted the
following language used by Reed
himself when the Democrats
were in the majoritj' :
' Lne constitutional idea ot a
quorum is not the physical pres
ence Of a majority of the mem
beis of the House, but a major
ity of the members present and
participating in the business of
Mr. Carlisle in denouncing
the action of the Speaker, said :
"For more than a hundred
years no Speaker has eyer sat in
this chair and held that less
than a quorum could pass any
bill or resolution in thisHouse.
No Speaker has ever held that
it was sufficient if a majority
jwas present, but all have held'
(that a quorum must participate
in legislation. The Constitution
does not simply say that a ma-
i jurity shail be present, but that
a majority shall constitute a
quorum to do business. If the
rule this morning announced is
correct, there va no necessity
for the frameri of the Constitu
tion to so carefully prescribe, as
they did, what less than a quo
rum could not do. I regret that
when our friends on tho other
side are compelled to rely upon
Democratic precedents they
should take the very worst they
could find. I deny absolutely
the right oi the presiding officer
of this House to make the Jour
nal. The Journal is the record
of the proceedings of the House,
and not of any alleged fact
which the Sneaker desires to
put in it. The Speaker is sim
ply the org -in of the House, and
not its master."
The majority of the American
people have a sense of justice
and fair day that will revolt at
the present tactics of the lie
publican party in Congress, and
if we see correctly it means that
the people will achieve a Dem
ocratic House at the next elec
An esteemed friend of ours, a
gentleman well known to the
people of Xorth Carolina, writ
ing a private letter with refer
ence to an editorial of last
week's paper, says :
" Mlow me the friendly priv
ilege of calling attention to two
allusions in your excellent re
marks under 'Editor's Chair,'
in Tm: Caucasian, of date Jan
uary .0th. They are,
"1st. 'Yes, such folly and un
wisdom (if it continues) means
the death of the Alliance, but a
(hath like Samson's, the Democratic
party ic ill die with it. We hope to
see better judgment prevail in
this and other States.'
"2d. 'Then the howling would
come from the money leaches
the life blood suckers of the South
a howl of justice to which
they are strangers.'
"It occurs to ine that the Al
liance is too nnoAD ix its tkix-cir-LKS,
1st to be brought into
close association with the Dei-
ocratic party; and 2nd to be re-
erred to a? the champion ot any
section. In your article (asking
your pardon) both these points
could be used. 1st, by Repub-
icans nf the South to the pre
judice of local Alliances, and 2d,
y a bitter Xorlhem press as
against a Southern movement a sol
id South in. new anise). The Alli
ance is not the Democratic par
ty. As I understand it (who am
not a member) the Alliance
holds out to the industrial clas
ses! (laborers and all producers)
a programme, wnicn an mem
bers of said classes can heartily
endorse, and that it, as a body,
proposes to sec those, principles es
tablished, even if roth the great
political parties are totally
extinguished in the accomplish
ment of its ends. That it pro
poses to send the best men to State
Legislatures, the House of Rep
resentatives and the Senate, re
gardless of party. And, finally,
(as to my second reference) it
purposes to check money kings,
who are sucking the life blood
from the whole industrial peo
ple (and not from the industrial
people of the feouTM alone. j Am
I right as to these points? I do
not write this letter to be pub
lished. It is private. It is for
you. l Know that tne people
who read vour paper are look
ing to better times in conse
quence of the Alliance move
ment, and that you are influen
tial among them. '
e were pleased to receive
this kind letter from our friend
and appreciate the spirit that
prompted it, and we were re
quested not to publish il, yet
we do so to show the views held
on the situation bv a mar. who
is a fine observer nd close think
er. But in answer we will say
that our editorial was carefully
studied before being put in type
and that we meant just what
we said. We are first, last and
all the time a Democrat. We
believe that its principles have
been the only check on the
monarchal, paternal, centraliz-
and monopolistic forces that
have ever since the days of Ham
ilton been militating agains
our republican form of govern
ment The Democratic party
must stand, its integrity must
be preserved ! It is the only
party that has ever snown any
regard for the individual or col
lective rights of the laborers.
tho great producing masses. And
its Influence in their behalf has
been felt neicatlvely when in
in the minority, or rather out
of power, as well as positively!
when in power. Head the con
stitution of the Alliance it is in
entire harmony with the prin
ciples of the Democratic party
and any man who is a coDsht
eut member of the Alliance
must be a Democrat. The Dein
ocra tic party is the party of the
people and the Alliance is fight
ing the cause of the people, and
through this body only can it
hope to m cure the reforms it',
demand. The Alliance is a
great educator of the masses
the masses who make the bulk
of the Democratic party. The
masses ar to be awakened to
their true condition, taught to
seek the cause of that condition
and to decide on and demand
the means of relief.
Demand it of whom ? Of their
leaders of their servants des
ignated to execute a public trust.
The legislator is no longer to
be the doctor to diagnose
the disease of the body politic,
but simply the apothecary to
deal out tho remedy when call
Let the Alliance disrupt the
Democratic party, then the Al
liance must become a political
party itself, and as such its mis
sion would be thwarted and its
peculiar usefulness at an end
If such we thought would be
the result we would resign from
It is true that the Alliance is
not the Democratic tartv it is
more comprehensive than a po
litical party, y;t it must not
take the place of that pax'ty or
any other party. The mission
of the Alliance is to elevate
man and improve his condition,
and since the party is to govern
the affairs of men, it must make
its impress upon one or both of
them as an agent or machine to
do its bidding.
WTe also spoke advisedly in
our reference to the Alliance
championing the cause of the
South. The National Alliance
is composed of several sovereign
and distinct organizations that
bear about the same relations
to the national confederation
that the sovereign States do to
the compact of States known as
the United States of America
There is a common accepted
constitution, but tne various
organizations make their own
rules and laws not in conflict
with it, and formulate their va
rious demands for relief accord
ing to ihe different conditions
in th3 different portions of the
country. We belong to the or
ganization that embraces the
Southern States and speak with
reference to it. And it is here,
m our boutuiand, wnere we
specially want to see the great
party of principle and good gov
ernment preserved to fight the
battles of the Alliance of the
oppressed masses. We knov
hat theieare widely circulated
organs (?) of the Alliance that
advocate the disregarding of
parties and the championing of
Alliance men alone for office,
but we are not ready to follow
in their tracks, in fact have no
patience with such unwisdom
and folly and have an abiding
faith in the good sense of the
majority of the order, that such
doctrines will not prevail.
In closing his letter our friend
"You have a movement on
hand which will test the Amer
ican citizen's character, and
show very quickly whether men
will continue to grow in the
emancipation of man (so happi
ly begun on our continent) or
whether we will decay.
"Ill fares the land, to hastening ills
Where wealth accumulates and men
Where princes and lords may flour
ish or may fade I
But a bold pesantry, their country's
When once destroyed, can nver be
The Virginia Legislature will
be asked by the State Board of
Agriculture to adopt a new road
law. The people of that State
clearly see f he necessity of hav
ing better roads. This is pre
cisely what the people of North
Carolina do not appear tosee.
RKITIILIC OF 11ICA7.II.
HarrUon at llecKuir.fl lhM
Senhor Valent, represent
ing the Republic of Brazil as
special Envoy and Minir-ter
President of the United States
last Thursday and spoke as fol
Mr. President : It is gratifying
to me to have the honor of plac-;
ing in Your Excellency's hands
the letter by which the Chief of
the Provisional Government of
the United States of Brazil has
been pleaded to confirm me in
thi capacity of Envoy Ex raor
dinary and Minister Pleuipoteu-
iaty to the U: ited States of
Giving full expression to the
sentiments and the earnest wish
es which auimate the new Gov
ernment of Brazil towards this
great Republic, and following
my own impulses as well, I beg
to assure yuu, Mr. President.Jtliat
shall omit no effort of any
kind to cultivate the friendly
relations that have ever existed
between our two countries.
I feel very happy to have once
more the occasion to express to
Y'our Excellency the wishes of
tha Government and people of
Brazil for the increasing pros
perity of the American people.
President Harrison replied :
Mr. Minister : I receive you as
the representative of the iew
Republic, always a grateful duty
to th e Government of the United
States. The peaceful course of
events t at has transformed ihe
Empire of Brazil into the Uni
ted States of Brazil has been ob
served with deep interest by the
Government and people of this
country. It is a source of pro
found satisfaction to the Ameri
can people that the Provisional
Government of the Brazilian
Republic came into power with
out bloodshed and without vio
lence. I trust this circumstance
may prove a happy augury of
peace, progress and prosperity
in the career which now opens
to the United States of Brazil
Speaking for the people of this
country, it will be my constant
aim to cultivate the most friend
ly relations with your Govern
ment, to increase the personal
intercourse and to enlarge the
commercial exchanges between
the two republics.
I trust, Mr. Minister, that you
will find in this capital a plea
sant residence, as I am sure you
will receive a warm welcome.
Why all this delay, Mr. Harri
son ? The United States of Bra
zil, through its representative,
has been waiting weeks and
weeks for recognition, but you
have tried to chill it with indif
ference. You gave as an excuse
that the Government in Brazi
was only provisional, and tha
th-3 new order of things had not
been submitted to a popular
yote. But the Government is
still provisional and no vote has
vet been had. Why is recogni
tiorr accorded tardily at the en
of January, when it could with
equal propriety and lar more
! grace have been given two
months ago? Ah! public senti
ment has driven you unwilling
UK A HUSTLER.
Wake up there, and get a move
on you ; it you are not already
counted among the hustlers.
Don't sit around and growl and
grumble at every enterprise that
may suggest itself to the active
brain of the get-up-and-go-ahead
man. He is a rustler and his
rustling qualities are beneficial
to the community even help
ful to you who may be trying to
discourage and disparage such
enterprise Don't pred ct a total
failure in crops because they
proved disastrous in some sec
tions last year. Let us take
courage and face the future with
hopeful hearts and resolute de
termination. Remember we are
in Xorth Carolina, the best State
in the Union, famous for its re
sponsive soil, healthy climate,
pretty women and noble men
and then, too, let us remember
that we live in Durham. Dur
Now read the above over again
and put the word Sampson in
the place of Durham. Editor
She "You have of ten heard,
of course, of the mermaids sing
ing ? I wonder what tune they
He ;'Nep-tune, 1 sup
Little boys generally look on
little girls as a nuisance; bu
when they grow older the re
verse is generally the case.
lUt!AHMi AsstK'l ATIONS.
The lor 3IanN !-ieulAtt ln-!
trtins Article n tliMrMl
Work Accomi!iiiMl ly
In a recent number
Icott is an article on I
sociations, by Thomas GaffueyJ
In ther-e days, says the writer, j
when the old cry of the rich
getting richer and tho poor get
ting poorer is still being iidod
or effect, it is refreshing to be
able to pnmt to the fact thtt
here is no more potent agency
or distributing or equalizing
the wealth of the world than
tho principles embodied in build
ing a.ssoci ttion management. It
is the habits of the individual
that form his character, and his
savings that represent tho
wealth of the nation. The build
ing association teache habits of
economy, industry and frugali
ty, helps the individual to save,
and demonstrates the value of
lis teachings by placing him in
lossession of the results of its
essons. It teaches the value of
self-control and self-dependence,
and inspires a love for home
and a respect for order. It cre
ates a better class of citizens.
men who have a real interest in
he soil, peaceable, law-abiding,
industrious citizens, who can be
depended on to exercise the
right of sufferage in an intelli
gent and discriminating manner,
and who are now leaving their
impress on the city, the State
and nation. Every man who be
comes a member of these asso
ciations Las an object in view,
some (very many, indeed.) one
of the most laudable objects in
life that of securiug a home;
but, whatever the object, wheth
er it is to acquire a home, to lay
up something to sustain him in
old age o." times of adveisity, or
for anything else for which a
fund is needed, the fact of hav
ing an object in view takes him
at once out of the ranks of the
thriftless, and to a certain ex
tent relieves the community of
any care on his account. Build
ing associations by proving a
safe and profitable place where
he can deposit a small, or any
portion of his earning, where
he can lay up something for a
rainy day, and upon which he
can draw at any time in case of
necessity enable a man to own
the home he lives in, to pay for
it in the small monthly instal
ments which are little, if any,
above the actual amount of rent
he would pay for such a home.
There is no better school than
these associations for practical
ly instructing their members in
the methods of business and
economy. The greatest benefit
conterred by building associa
tions, however, is the large num-
of separate and comfortable
homes they have enabled their
members to acquire.
Any system, society or organ
ization that enables a man to
save his money, to "become a bet
ter and more useful citizen, that
is fatal to communistic and so
cialistic doctrines, that is a
standing menace to lawlessness
of any kind, that dots the coun
try over with thousands of com
fortable and happy homes, that
is by its influence teachiuj les
sons that are sure to redound to
the good of the individual and
community in general, should
certainly rank among the fore
most benefactors ot tne atre
All this, and much more, in a
quiet and unostentatious way
he building association is doing.
The foundation oi every go. id
government is the family; and
the nation that can count the
greatest nutube of happy fire
sides is the best, most durable
and most piosperous nation
juildint; associations have dot
ed the country over with hun
dreds of thousands, of happy
mines, and by their wholesome
i l if! uen ce i n other way." a re wor t h
to the State more than ten times
the caoital they represent.
i:i:i:ias a hkvoix'tioxist.
Reed has the stuff in him for
a Presiden inaugurated by foice
and fraud. His rulings have
the despotic ring, and show him
to be the implacable foe of rep
resentative government. On
can readily believe him wPling
to play the role of Cromwell
and disper.-dmr the House of
Representatives. V mistake
the temoer ot the American
people if Reed's course does not
insure Democratic control of
the next House by a large ma
jority. Louisville Courier-Jour
Lady How nice it is to have
abrother, as you have, Flossie!
I suppose he always takes your
part, deesu t he?
Flossie Yes'ni, when the pie
is Dassed. Burlington Free
S(TI(H)I. A DVF.UTIKM KNTs.
! C. 1. XI 77
SPRING TERM PENLT .1
The ScIumiI i divided into S-U Ik jartm-nt. r
ate, Arademh. I'nu.irnlorv. 1lf,li.-.l i.s..
lUtes in Tuition h.ive Im-h rvdured to CMm..m( hU! t',4 tm;: .
lrimary, .... j.f IUl,utj5i .
Intermwliaet, Mir'V' ' j r moidh. 1 . V..
-lid .rnde, . . lr Inontlt. ?.7i)
Amdon.U-, Ml1(;,',V' ' ' - l-r m..ntl, $...
( -nd tirade, ... H-r month. :.'-.
Preparatory Collegiate W to i reiiare Ihv ami L'irU t'.r coll. v is
The following Htmlic will in taught without elra iharg. : Litin, llu-h
Mathematics, Khetorie, 1 took-Keeping; Itot.tny, 'otimn-rci.il Anthtu. ti.
and iiiiiuT i.ii Iiw.
Mrsu Dktautm kst in charge of u Irt cU-s Uuclicr of ej ri n.n
and reputation (Mis Viuie Hirn-1). Tuition j.r month, .'-i. Noc.
tra charge for use of instrument.
Medical I)ki-aktmi:xt Is in charge of hr.T. liulU k. adi-tit-nhl,.
ed practical phiciaii. Tuition ht term, ?'.!) N't) ctra h irge f..i u-
of text-books in this department.
lloAUK Hoard can U had in good families ne.tr th" school, e r thing
furnished, from fl.ooto $;.( jn-r uionih.
Normal Method taught in the Primary and Ac identic m p..ttm. id.
This live and practical in-tilution of learning grown like magU' and
is run on a firm, systematic lai-, :md revrive-. the teacher' entire ot. n
tiou. For particulars in full address,
jai.2:5 If . 1. SMITH, Pt in. ip.il, t ki.teni, N.r.
0 ty c
3 (i3&iD(D GX3rL3L IB
J. YV. TURNER,
J. V. TURNER,
Spiing IVnii OjH'iis Mnmlav, Dm inluT oOlli. 18S1.
This School is divided into five
Primary, Junior, Intermediate and
ing to the grades.
Latin, Creek and French aro taught without extra charge.
No contingent fee is charged.
duce will be received in settlement tit bills.
For Rates of Tuition and further
aug8 tf REV. J.
Saloin High School,
: ESTABLISHED IN 1871.:
MARION 1 $i7rri,l:it? ,V. II., Kiipl.
A Boarding School for Both Sexes.
Spring Term of the .Session of
j li Jrade,
1 'Jnd tirade,
The Business course is especially for
is Hook Keeping, Commercial Arithmetic
of time fillet! up
Latin or French, in addition to the
nients, 2" cents extra per month.
In this department instructions are given in loth Vocal and IiMnim. n-
tal Music. Tuition per month
mental are combined, the pupil gets twice the amount of time for prac
tice, with a reduction of Sl.fjU per month on the regular tuition rate., i. e.
?4.H) per month. No extra charge
A class ol girls in :A H.L l lO.
term. Special training in Reading
per month extra.
Ihe Athenian lilt. lul and Philotcchnic Lit. Society, separate organi
zations for the girls and hoys rcsectively, are an attractive feature ot
(Jood Hoard, including washing, lights, Ac. can he obtained in g.x.d
families, convenient to the school, at
For further particulars address,
(loslipn Hiirh School.
Will 0m-ii Spring Tt'rii Monday, Janii
arj Cili, ISH.
The School w ill he run under Ihe
same management as before.
We feel grateful for pa,-t patron
age antl trut for a continuance of
For further particulars address
tlec2; -tf llobton, X. C.
adm'nist ato.- nf Enoch
Wilson, deceased, the ueder-igncil
All persons indebted to the de
ceased are requested to make prompt
U. O. E. IAl (JIITRKY,
NicnoLfsox & Cooi'Ki:, Att'y1
January 16th. 1SD0. Gt
AVING QUALIFIED AS
as administrator upon the
estate of Rebecca Tew, the under
signed hereby notifies all jK-rsors
holding claims againct the estate of
the said lteliecca Tew, to present
them to him for settlement on or
before the loth day "f January, 1891,
or this notice will be pleaded In bar
of their recovery. AU persons in
deyted to the said Rebecca Tew are
requested to make immediate pay
ment. J. L. TYXDALL, Adm'r.
Nicholson & Coopek, Att'ys.
This Jan. Cthf1890. 9-Gt
h. rebv notifies all ,K on ho , ling '", "'V ...
claims against the deceased to pre-l,,r -"f,';!;""r. la.n'ms .Specdu- Or
sent them on or before the loth d ,y i t tra I.emt-d.es,
of January, 1891, or this notice w iil J f" 1 .''"T r , V 1 '
i. 0 ..i.,i,j';,, .., ...mi,,.! lc C"!.Un Mhcd Dwovcry,
.i, . - . i ... .1.. .i, IIore and t attle I'o.vder (1
1 IKI) 1KSS,
1 !'i ltll Sc.V
A. M., Principal.
Tuition rates accord -
Where expedient. Country Pro
W. TURNER, Clinton, X. ('.
'89 and '90 Opens January nth.
per mo.ith $1
per month ?!
per nonth l
per month ?S 2
per month ?2 7.
The course of study
mil Htlsinos Law, with the
with studies (-elected. Tuition per
in any of the above di-part-
each. When the Vocal and Instru
will he started sit the opening til the
and in Recitations. Tuition 7" cents
from JC.nu to il.i.o jnt month.
P.UTLER, (U. N. C.) Principal,
N E W A I V ERT I S I : M E N TS.
i-ioi-i-m a ys
II IN TIME
HA v i:s
I) m't wait to get s-ick, but when
you hogin to fel bad come :nd get
a dose of medicine and prevotd rick-ni.-s-s.
This is the proper u.-e otied-
i n ine, ii you will io tins vvill
fcarirely ever have a doctor', full to
pay or lose months of tiir ;md
put your friends and relatives to
such a deal ol trouble.
In addition to my complete line
of pure and leliab'e I)rugs I carry
Warner's Iig Cabin Remedies, H.
H. !'.., the S. S. S., Quinine m -mall
pjickxige- prepared by the Herb Co.
of W. Va. Quaker l.rund.)
Prescriptions carefully comjounl
ed. Jjoca! and o flier practice uion rc-
laugl tf 1R. R. Jl. JIOLLIDAY
VIRTUE OF AN EX Ex
ecution in my hands in fa
vor ot J. F. Core & Iiro. vs. Rich
ard Hobbr-, I will sell, by public
auction, for cash, to the highest bid
der, at the Courthouse door in Clin
ton, on Monday, the 21th day of
February, 1&9G, the following de
scribe! tract of land: In Halls town
ship, adjoining the lands of J. A.
Fort, D. R. Watson, Xathan Rritt
and others, containing thirty-four
i and three-fourth acre.
J. 31. SPELL,
Sheriff Sampi on Co.
January 23rd, 1S90. It