I i:i.I-oM I) KVKUY Tllt'ltf )AV,
ii) M.vKi on mtlku,
) ' 't. "i- :rni 1'ii in ii-ii.i .
UKATKS n.iHi'k 4 iww )U" ik ,
KN 1 U. K mu u !;..-,
ll!t't! nssttiv !l
SAV1 m;n a f
ll.i:i:Vl rrj..,x Uffv!iu..u.
Tl o!osv ft.lvrit i 1 a j-.;.!..r Jj-f ,
Iinu- this Paper to your neigh- j
.r :. iu! advise him to sub-:
Tur Domooroy Aiict T77lxlto HI
il i(iMI I'lioc )j(l.r() JMT AOlj. "VIII.
CLINTON, N. C, THURSDAY, JULY 3, 1890.
Yi-ar, in Advance
. . i
nPlUriLT P A 1 IO A CT A J T,"IK'
" ' ' 1 : t ". i : .iz, .". . 1
WW. ALL FX,
(toldsboro, X. ( '.
W il! :;i (il (. in S.tinuson ronnty.
'.I ll- if
SI. LICK, M. I).
rnvsici.N,S(!i:f;i-:;.s- ash Dkntist,
i . i . - in I ;'.( Drugstore j- 7-lyr
A ST I. V FA'S, M. J).
tJ . I'll VMt'lAX AM) Si; U( IKON,
(Ollicc: over I'ost Ollhv.)
go-Miiy found at night at the
rci'iciicc it' J. IT. Stevens on College
Stiv.l. je 7-lyr
An )i:ni:y am Coi nski.i.-
U AT L.U .
( )Mice on Main .Street,
will r;n't iff in c ninis ot'S.im son ami
,t. (joining f'nm' if.-. Also in Supreme
Coint. All l.usiiifss intrusted to his
. will iff ive prompt anl careful
;ittf ntioi:. ji'7-lyr
f s7 rno.Msox.
AlTOI.NKV AMI CoUNSKM.-
( Ulice over Post Oilier.
Yill praeliee in Sampson an!
.mi.ing counties. lOver attentive
hi I faith to tin interests of all
. li. ot.-. je 7-lyr
I a . ii:uii.
IJJ. A "I'oK.NKV AM) CoUNSKM.-
oic at Law.
Otliee on Wall Street.
Will practice in Sampson, I linden,
Pemler, Harnett and Duplin Coun
ties. Also in Supreme Court.
Prompt personal attention will le
iri veil to all leitl hu.sine.-s. je 7-lyr
.1UANK I.OYFTTi:, 1).P,.S.
Oilier on Main Street. ''trrfT
Oll'. rs his services to tin' people of
Clinton and vicinity. Everything
in the line of .Dentistry done? in the
lie-t tyle. Satisfaction gnnrnnteed.
G-irMy terms are strictly cash.
Don't ask me to vars from this rule.
There are sweet surprises awaiting
in i. iy a humble soul fighting a' ainst
giv.ii odds ia tli!' kittle of a seeming
ly commonplace life. K. K. Ite.v-
Hf.din'ss Can't v Cui'imI
hy local application, as they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the
ear. There is only one way to cure
lieal'nes, and that is by constitution
ai reniedies. Deafness is caused by
an lull amed condition of the mucus
lining of the l.nstachian Tube.
When this tube gets inflamed you
have a rumbling sound or imperfect
hearing, and when it is entirely clos
ed Deafness is the result, and unless
the intlammation 'jan be taken out
and this tube restored to its normal
condition, hearing will be destroyed
forever; nine cases out of ten are
cau-ed by Catarrh, which is untiring
hut an iniiamed condition of the muni-
We will give One Hundred Dollar-
for any case of Deafness (caused
by Catarrh) that we can not cure by
taking Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send
for circulars, free.
fears are the softening showers
which cause the seed of heaven to
spring up in the human heart. Sir
. . . ii- 4ft .
Is C'onsiimptiou Iucural.lc 2
I trail the following Mr. C. II. Mor
ris, Newark, Arkansas, says: "Was
down with Abscess of Lungs, and
friends and physicians pronounced
mean Incurable Consumptive. De
gun taking Dr. King's New Discov
ery for Consumption, am now on
my third bottle, and able to oversee
the work on n y farm. It is. the fin
est medicine ever made."
Je-se Middlewart, Decatur, Ohio,
says: "Had it not been for Dr.
King's New Discovery for Consump
tion I would have died of Dung Trou
bles. Was iri ven ui bv doctors. Am
now in best of health." Try it. Sam
ple bottles free at Dr. II. II. IIoi.j.i
day's Drugstore, Clinton, N. C. ; J.
K. Smith, Druggist, Mt. Olive, N.C.
With firmness in the right, as God
gives us to see the right, let us stand
by our duty fearlessly and effective
ly. Abraham Lincoln.
This remedy is becoming so well
known and so popular as to need no
special mention. All who have used
Electric Bitters sing the same song
of praise. A purer medicine does
not exist and it is guara .teed to do
all that is claimed. Electric Bitters
will cure all diseases of the Liver
and Kidneys, will remove Pimples,
Boils, Salt llheum and other affec
tions caused h impure blood. "Will
drive Malaria from the system and
prevent as w ell as cure all Malarial
feveis. For cure of Headache, Con
stipation and Indigestion try Elec
tric Bitters. Entire satisfaction
guaranteed, or money refunded.
Price GO cents, and S1.00 per bottle
Dr. k. jr. Hollidav's Drugstore,
Clinton, C; J. It. Smith, Drug
gist, Mt. Olive, X. C.
. -. .
Failure after long perseverance is
much grander than never to have a
striving good enough to be called a
failure. -George Eliot
Biuklen's Arnica Salvo.
The best Salve in the world tor Cuts,
Br- iop, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fe-v-r
;so: es, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chil
blains, Corns, and all .skin Eruptions,
and positively cures Tiles, or no pay
required, it Is guaranteed tu dve per
fect .-atisfaclku, or money refunded.
1 nee 23 cents per box. For sale by
Dr. II. II. Holliday. Clinton, and J.
K. Smitu, Druggist, Mount Olive, N. C.
There is nothing like a fixed steady
aim, with an honorable purpose. It
tlignifles the nature and insures suc
cess. Stopford Brooke.
TUB EDITORS CIIAIIl.
now Tin(;s look from
OUli STAND rOIXT.
The Opinion of The Editor and the
Opinion of Others which we
Can Endorse on the Various
Topics of the Day.
THE SUB-TREASURY BILL ILLUSTRA
TED. All those who are opposed to
tin; Alliance and its measures
say that the Sub-Treasury
scheme in not practical, but we
venluie the assertion that ninety-nine
out of every hundred of
such pen ous have not even read
the bill, but take their opinions
from a few, who, for feasors
best known to themselves, are
are light'n the order. Xow
the Sub-Treasury bill is one of
the most practical measures
that has ever been presented to
the American Congress and cer
tainly a measure that is Lorn
of necessity. Col. John It. I'.ea
inan, Treasurer of Sampson Co.,
gives the following extremely
Last year he made nineteen
bales of cotton, lie sold eigh
teen bales during November for
) cents per pound, lie held
one bale. Why did he do this?
because he knew that tho spec
ulators were buying up the cot
ton last fall at their own figures,
and he decided to try to hold
one bale till the speculators be
gan to sell and get himself the
the profit that they would make
on it if ho had sold it then to
them. Why did he not hold all
his cotton for the same reason ?
Decause, like the great bulk of
our people, he was not able to
do so. He was forced to sell,
for he needed the money. Last
week Col. JJeaman noticed that
the speculators had pushed the
prije of cotton up to l.U cents.
He knew that they had now
bought up all the cotton and
were now selling. So he deci
ded to sell the one bale he had
left aud got 11 J cents for it.
In short, this bale brought him
over ten dollars more than it
would if sold last November.
Ten dollars on nineteen bales
would be onn hundred and nine
ty dollars. This much he con
tributed to the millions of the
speculators. If every man in
the county could have held
their cotton till now, the coun
ty would be $50,000 better off
than it is. every citizens of the
county to-day, whether farmer
lawyer, doctor or merchant
would feel the good effects.
How can this merciless grip
of ihe speculator be broken and
the enslaving necessities of the
people be relieved? The Farm
ers' Alliance proposes a remedy,
but the speculator howls that it
is unconstituticnal and imprac
ticable. But is it unjust? No!
Then is it unconstitutional that
we are against the constitution?
Is it practical? We will see
just how it would have worked
in Mr. Ueaman's ease last fall.
If the Sub-Treasury bill had
passed and we had a warehouse
in Clinton, he would have de
posited this bale of cotton in it,
taken a receipt for it and had
80 per cent, of the then value
of the cotton issued to him in
Government notes, which is le
gal tender money. The bale
weighed six hundred and two
pounds, and at 9i cents would
have been worth 57.19. 80 per
cent of this amount is 45.75,
which amount would have been
paid to him. Last week he
would have jone to the mana
ger of the warehouse and order
ed him to sell the bale of cot
ton, upon weigmns: it it is
found to have lost six pounds,
so five hundred and ninty-six
pounds of cotton is sold at 11
cents, bringing SG8 54. From
this amount he would take nine
teen of the 45.75, advanced to
pay for the expense of ruuning
the warehouse, which is forty
six cents, leaving 68.08. Thus
the agent would pay over to
Mr. Learn in this amount, less
the an.ount he had advanced in
the fall, which would be 22.33.
Therefore, after loss in weight
and pa'yiiiir the warehouse rent
he has left, clear made, bv the
advantage of being able to hold
his cotton, 0.89 on one bale,
and on the nineteen bales he
would have saved 189,91.
We were speaking of th s
very illusLation to an intelli
gent man a few days since, and
he said, 'T.ut if you make the
mills pay more for the cotton
then they will charge higher
for their cloth." Hut here lie
is mistaken. The mil don't
buy our cotton in the fall, spec
ulators buy it. The mills are
right now buying cotton at 111
cents, but not from us, for we
havn' any. Our cotton is held
somewhere and by somebody,
and sold to the mills just as
they need it. -When we can
hold our cotton ourselves and
sell it just as the mills need it,
then we will get what it is
worth and do injustice to none,
but a certain class of men who
now make millions in aypar by
speculators on our necessities
will be forced to find another
and more honorable occupa
e are surprised to see the
following editorial paragraph in
the National Democrat, which
claims to pass as the National
Organ of the party:
"V hatever may be the real
aims of the organizers and pro
moters of the Farmers' Alliance
movement in the Southern
States and these are doubtless
as various as the personal needs
and ambitions of the men who
are engaged in the work no
Democrat should fail to observe
that tho Alliance movement is
everywhere looked on with fa
vor by the Republicans because
of the harm which it promises
to do io the Democratic arty.
The liepublicans think they see
in the Alliance agitation a force
which, will disrupt and perhaps
destroy the Democracy, and they
are leuding it all the sympathy
and support in their power. Let
no Southern Democrat think that
his condition can be improved
by joining this secret and un
Tie editor of the Democrat
certainly must be ignorant, for
the platform of the Alliance is
in harmony with pure Jefferson
ian Democracy; and there can
be no conflict between the Alli
ance and the party, save when
and where the party is domina
tsd and controlled by corrupt
and monopolistic influences.
The object and aims ol the Al
liance are just and equitable and
any party that is inconyenienced
by the triumph of such princi
ples should be ruptured enough
to spill its corruption.
On the 9th cf next month,
the representatives of the peo
ple in convention assembled
will make a choice of who shall
be the next Judgi of the 6th
Judicial District. e believe
we voice the sentiments of a
largo majority of the people
when we say that honor and
distinction will be again con
ferred upon the present encum
bent, Hon. Edwin T. Boy kin.
Judge Boykin has added purity,
lustre, ability and confidence to
the Superior Courts of North
Carolina. Young in years but
old in wisdom and experience
he has graced the Bench with
dignity, worn the ermine with
becoming modesty, upheld the
majesty of the law, and dis
pensed justice even handed.
Judge Boykin has shown
fidelity to evtry trust in every
political preferment within the
gifts of the people of his native
eounty, (Sampson) but his true
merits were never so well de
veloped until called to serve as
Superior Court Judge. He is a
safe man, he is approachable,
kind and gentlemanly in bear
ing on and off tho Bench.
Justice never lags in its mission,
nor is it abused by a false senti
ment under his administration?.
He has won an enviable repu
tation as a jurist in and out of
the State. The rarity of his
rulings and opinions being re
versed by the Supreme Court
of the State is the strongest
evidence of his legal attain
ments and learning; giving
complete satisfaction, illtide
the day when a less worthy be
called to fill his place. La-
Secretary of State Blaine has
announced his emphatic opposi
tion to the McKinley tariff bill,
HOW Till: C03I3JISSION
STANIW IN' GUOltGIA.
DO im.t cent of the People iu favor
of it It Nave the People
More Than it Coxta ami
Prevents Social Kqnality.
The following letter was writ
ten by John S. Chandler of
Atlanta, Ga., to a citizen of this
county in answer to a letter of
enquiiy about the workings of
the commission of that State.
Who is John S. Chandler? He
is solicitor General of a circuit
court of Georgia and was a dele
gate from that Stato to the
General Quadrennial M. E.
Conference that met in St. Louis
a few weeks since. Head what
Dear Sir, your letter to hand,
and in answer to your first
question will say: That the
Railroad Commission of Georgia
is dearer and more r duable to the
people than any other dqtartment of
our State Government.
The General Assembly of
Georgia by virtue of a mandate
of the Constitution of 1877 of
the State, created a railroad
commission in 1878. The peo
ple demanded it, the railroads fought
it. They by their paid lobbyists
and attorneys sought to dtfeat
tho bill, -before the Genoral
Assembly. After its passage
they fought it in the courts
carrying their numerous cases,
to the United States Supreme
court. In all these fights, the
people won. All the evils propliesi
ed, in North Carolina were fore
told in Georgia, they all moved
imaginary. They said every
road in Georgia would be ruined;
instead, every one has improved
There were more railroads
built in Georgia in 1888-89,
than in any State east of ' the
Mississippi river. They tried
to cripphi the commission by
amending the bill in succeeding
Legislatures, until now, no man
aspires for Legislative honors
in Georgia without declaring
himself to be in opposition to
any effort that may be made to
cripple the commission, other
wise he never gets there.
Ninety per eent of the people of
Georgia are in sympathy with
the commission, its objects and
aims, and any man who would
seek to injure it would get bu
one Legislative opportunity. -Instead
of bringing or tending
to bring on the evils of social
negro equality, it has effectually
erected barriers to it in railroad
travel that can never be broken
down or "burned away." The
negroes ride in separate cars
furnished for them by order of
the railroad commission. They
have separate waiting rooms
and other like accomodations,
and I have known but two or
three cases where there -has
been any attempt to break
down this rule by negroes and
they were promptly suppressed
and made to ride in their own
car. They complained to U13
commission who decided that
the railroad that had furnished
equal and separate accommoda
tions for each race had complied
with the law, aud that was the
end of it. There is no mixing
in Georgia, (but only one week
ago I rode in a ladies car from
Salisbury to Greensboro in
your State with two negro men
in as good 6eats as there was
in the car.) Our people as well
as the railroads are now pleased
with the law and as long as IM
is executed uy as good and ahle
ixiuii its uuuirui it, iiuw, j.- itjfM,
apt to be changed. - One lawyr1
one farmer, one practical rarP
road man compose our com
sion, by the terms of the WligLwj
your people pass the law, ad
r-ut it in the hands of uprirht;
competent men and jour cdd-ftS"
uphold them. You need l&'yt
no fears of the purely false n$
imaginary dangers stated dv
your railroad Senator. I have
heard them talk that waynliO-
tore, but there is not money
enough in the hands of Jihe
West Point Tenninal Company
to pay a man who Seeks
tion in Georgia to pay
things down here now.
By writing to A. C. Briscpl,;
Secretary of the railroad com
mission, Atlanta, Ga., I
you can get a copy of the lawfS-
v v m. T T
Hoping to near irom you a gam
and at any time that I anlfcathe,lit, ins ooldo
V V J V VB
T am yours, sincerely,
John S Chaxdlek
Probably the longest
line railway., in the world
that from Buenos Ayres to the
foot of the Andes. It covers
au Kilometer, or aDout zto
r M s-v a . JL T
uixics, auu is its auibiiik no
arrow. The highest grade is
about three feet to the mile. It
crosses no ravine and no stream,
and therefore no bridge.
WHAT 31 KX LIKE IN WOMKX.
Thf Chirms f Trne Weiuailinrss and
What MakfH It.
There is a certain something
which, for want of a better name,
Is called womanliness, and it is
that which makes women at
tractive to men. A great many
virtues go to make up this one
great possession, and they are
what men like in women, says
the Ladies' Home Journal.
Men like, In the first place,
amiability in a woman.
They like a pleasant appear
ance. They like the doing of little
things that are pleasant to
They like the courtesy of the
They like women whose lives
and faces are always full ol the
sunshine of a contented iniud
and cheerful disposition.
They like an ability to talk
well and a knowledge of the
virtue of silence.
They like a motherliness big
enough to understand the wants
of the older, as well as the
They like a disposition to
speak good, rather than evil, of
every human being.
They like sympathy which
merras a willing ear for the tale
of sorrow or gladness.
They like a knowing how to
grow old gracefully.
They like knowledge of how
to dress well, which, by the by,
doesn't mean conspicuously.
Men are most attracted by good
material, plain draperies and
quiet colors; not by showy col
ors or designs.
They like intelligence, but
they prefer that the heart should
be stronger than the brain.
They like a companion a
who has sufficient knowledge of
the world and its ways to talk
well with them, who is interest
ed in their lives and their plans
and in their hopes, who knows
how to give a cheering word, or
to listen quietly and by a tender
look express the grief which
the heart is feeling.
They may sometimes say that
children are a bore and a nuis
ance, but a man shrinks from
a woman who openly declares
her dislike of them. A man
expects the maternal instinct in
a woman, and is disappointed if
he does not find it.
They likf women to be affec
tionate there never was a man
yet, no matter how stern, no
matter howold, no matter how
repressive as far as his own feel
ings were concerned, who did
not like a loving squeeze of the
hand or a tender kiss from the
woman nearest to him.
''Mamma Are You a Christian?'
Last evening my
came to me and gaid, "Mamma,
are you a Christian?" o,
Fannie, I am not." She turned
and went away, and as she walk
ed off I heard her say, "Well,
if mamma ifn't a christiar, I
don't want to be one." And I
tell you, my dear friends, it
went right to my heart
then and there Ia.veaiifi
to Christ. lei'e4e':Vo:i 1 tj
iglfcUI O'jiif VT97 i.lt tSVJlil It
ture to .fRm&Qrlf&:JWiaiv3q
Tcl i&xlrcit: Jakifroiav3wb6df
Cne pound of coppejfhW
la-kair--To tuniaUf itgpoift,
rttt 'C-SIBefl-WftXif WF'gTo
r. " i .--, -r. -J f
rnfte particles on the nair.riorH
To restore gilding tv picture
r . 'i f . -- .itv..- -)
oa naHDfiajDieaieafcaTO gubmumj
-IU. ' '1 SX- ......r.o t t CI lhl-T
-MTlUBWja eaalJ.y JcJUOCiCl lJ
2.fU r.h:': J LrVU-t3-i)t) ISM IH1M
1 umwwk Thtn -TTin ccr.n ttr a nii
it Iwoj-iq ona
sco' jV- im?sai Wet "W ft!raW
n one gallon of strong lye. ,v
A Collision in Kail road MattM
Who Will lor ICcgUter of
I.mjoi.p, X. C, June HUh.
Mr. Editor: "The Boys" have
been so busy for the hu.t two
weeks that we have not had
time to report.
Crops are looking fine but are
needing rain very much.
Wortleberries are coming in
very well, considering the short
crop. We are not getting any
of the Big Blue, but we are of
the opinion that some of the
candidates will get them about
the time of the County Conven
tion. Yes, politics are warming
up down here. When we boys
want to see some fun in a crowd
we bring up the Railroad Com
mission Bill, and what a discus
sion it starts! It blazes al nost
like a piece of cotton goods sat
urated with kerosene oil. Well,
we don't know what to think
about the question no how. "K"
says one thing, and C, (The Cau
casian) proves the opposite. The
Railroad Commission is a migh
ty big thing. It will surely do
a great deal of goxl or harm if
it becomes a law. Well, we don't
know much about it, but there
is one thing we do know, and
tint is : all we little people must
stay off tho track or wo will got
in a smash up. The Commission
is coming from one end of the
track, and K's special tram, from
the other. It seems that there
is danger of a collision. We
don't know what the consequen
ces will be. But this is a free
country and if the people want
a Commission let them have it,
and if it prove to be a bad dose,
probably, Mke other medicines,
it will not bo as bad as the dis
ease. We have a man that we
think will fill the bill, but wo
are not going to say much about
him, (because he is one of The
Boys.) He can raise more corn,
cotton, peas, etc., to tho square
foot than any man we know of,
and we believe he could raise a
Commission in legislative soil.
If he didn't he would make you
believe it, and that would an
swer just th3same for some peo
ple. Several young mn down here
are goinr to run for the office of
Register of Deeds. Don't get
frightened, Mr. II.; they will
leave the right change with you,
whether you get any cake or
not. Ti;k Boys.
Any sinceie manifestation of
the desire of citizens generally
to enter into active participa
tion in municidal management
is to be encouraged. '
Most of our political evils
would be abated if the public at
large Mould really take part in
politics at other periods of the
year as well as immediately
preceding the elecvfon "The
primaries of politlcl'bYg&.iiKt-
- a x-. i i't 'j.-.f -i ih
110ns ougni o wmore gen.erar-
mum ef ak"Miff. ltrir6llt$:fo
'jpaf e itiiwifc WPiim. tiTitl 7 ref or'-ft
jof citizens TirTTto proceedings of
the organi2&;fcWr othy Derno
braipaty whfth'5ls thfe'pif ty
Mall orgi3a"vsetioii ,&WMt Tt,
iUy,tvr,fit uiMrfflBv vse$4rai
ft tt VefflttMSMmor to . tf W r&jfii ifc r
ka afojiiL h the nfeffikTJ rtjfM: n
iiikit .):.. i..u 'i ji i -i "'
ihroiigh the tgBkk-channeI. it
s very mgciipjtert they
hould agitate 4m1 exert them
rr,-A T ...it Vff:;;l Hi lYrf'St '..A r."
I II.' tv.tflt ll'.- l..'-lllli-ilir) t-l
I I " . . .. . - ..... -i
t:so jnaa ez-
rrL sniai.i ,l-i:iif7n 'in, t c-jcvyv -"j i
D.J f .tcailO'I !' .'' "'.
Our FaniM' Column.
SUM ETl 1 1 XG 1 XTKUlvSTIXG
TO THOSE WHO TILL
Tlu ii i ii 1 i.it. rul j.r.r.tfi.-t i w II
t3M'tl all.l ( r.U.H. lit W Hit. Uit 1
Il TO Ul 1 LI A MlH.
TbM'oit. alr, an4 mhrr Mattrr of
Jlon. Elhus Carr, iu a private
letter to Hep. Wm. E. Stovons,
gives tho following information
in reference to the value of en
silage, as a foHl for stock, and
the cost of making and keeping
it. With the permission of Mr.
Stevens we publish the letter
for the information If heeded iu
and put into practice will be of
value to our people :
Oi.nSrAKTA, X.C., I
June 2 1st, 1 $90.
Dkak Bno. Stkvkns: I would
not hive you think I have been
unmindful of my promise about
the Silo, but expecting to see
you at Raleigh and give you the
necessary figures and verbal in
structions, thereby saving tho
writing or this, and possibly be
ing able to explain some very
minute detail that I shall be
sure to omit iu this, I will pass
over the growing and cultiva
ting the ensilage crop, promis
ing that it is superfluous
A filo 10x16 and twelve feet
high will hold fifty tons of corn
ensilage, a sufficient quantity to
kep fifteen head of cattle iu
stables all winter and bring
them out in spring in better
condition than they went in.
This quantity can be easily
grown upon three acres and I
insist is the cheapest long forage
that can be produced. Build
upon 4-he surface, excavating
sufficiently, only, for the found
ation, throwing the earth to the
inside. That makes the floor.
Foundation walls of stone or
brick, or a good light wood log,
eight inches high and ten inches
wide. Upon this place 2kll)
bored timbers (if wall of stone
or brick) flush with tho iiusirtcf of
the foundation wall. 'Toe-pail
0x0x12 cornei- posii," fl!uIi with
the outside of these' liiqbr,
bracing with -1x0..., Four feet up
and eight feet up, jolr iu
horizontal plates' by cutting two
inches in post anafpirin plate.
s . indffelftVd strength
and prevents contact with that
part liable to dayihlui'ji.g,
Spike securely 'lippn top ot post si
plates 2x10. Line with fivp iuc.(i
matched boards,' alj he4t,i'tilt,ijig
the lower en;d ; dhVb;hw tha
bored ti mbfsthat tti";f yunc
foundation vtfall Vay Jwlp tiir
lain liiu j ;r ess 11 re,,, -A..,r, Dl.fli
boards with Cueii gable's tvUl.bo
sufficient. ' or, convenience Tin;
ailing atid emptyjiia doorjuayj
be'cht hair way up ahd!oijeniiig
OUiUd ins ) deUvi tli beVelea edltes:
'fl'-"ilr i. 'J-.. .' ' -r-; 4
itiay may 'b.e,of rp'un3 iUhDrs
sl2ftd tip ortly at tlie joints. XUU
ouuuig win. not c .).( tP eceed.i
..'l-lf ' 1 IJ..: Ii -.-5
v-j-j. mm wiui aw, occasional, re
..! ' 7lin,
iiewal vf the Tiiung 'and".'n6t'aaJlBsri:iii?titntioh 'doing business
ireqnient the roof, ,U will lasT, iuorth GaroJinA.is this iath:
Hfc tinifi.i;A hor tarji6litj.h6, etn ' Ivxpr'ess. r Company,! ,Vo:
samerimtiuntdf drjf fcexl, wutdj Hope tlj9 next.' Legislatiire.", will.
c?xi$)0: ' ;4 J;; .. ;;:; ' 4 r nt tlid screws to It !ajiT squeeze
: V -u "V ' ' v." h i.-.jaboat teu tliiieVffjfJO'iit of it:'
;t V... "llfL"..! Lull ' r-'" " 1 int. i .' ... " .1
. jiiuib riiiwuiaiiy. , ,i nie naiiamarK nas xerv nigral
. r t f 1
. . . . ( ,. 4 .. -"' i..,fF.I,(.J
improved." -lanmng ujihle-i
. 1 1 . . . i - 1 1 1 ,
iius' ui- ii-iw jeo ( oinnjoii. man
tnoimrinor' Aiiat is''cnhtfJhr'r.1If;.rMr .ui. H.i .f itj;
tlog-iIoug-wnh mil", tVd'bf
Iwimhne agiKatferit lkhldiV)n:
i&.tx) Muiui tfi anv '-goo'T Aitiui-
eniuuomuv. l . ceriainnr
. . - a r i u . --.! i
- . I . T
t tn i . t r: .-! r Trf iw.. i
iium '.urui; inu urr, liV.il)
tools for hid "ITsej IH they will
usually be-XbiftWiht ''cheapest
in the end; butt1)ere fa uclLa
.. . .,.r-r:.Mi. T. . i
riesfl and nive-ztii!1 1
plomoii't.y nvorkwftlitunrbrintf forth anr frnlt. iMt tliciu"
oii -W-tTbtf able lo reatizd.'fro? i
rTiS i:H' ?eM" ror exnensfvt':
Whinery he-shoyld ; Wstihiit W
theamoant oi'mmieV his 'crob.s
wiil probably o-mg him;aiid ifpnos
he-fe-ttt all wise he will not 1
imaa':-ies;tHan their tNe'wili oe
V Ji1!v J. . !.. T T- . itUJ. 4
l u vnitiw 'jiiiijli. r-ivv .v ittinui j
s "VM frauge' ins1 expeuairare?
a - i' r .'. ! I . ill 1LII Jl L I
cte'rtthtmyorWsferjiiilwin &xit of .Ihfir&ftQVtf a
XoWhff f&inna mmsfim s&V
lLf-k'Ut)Ub, fcllC W1U J3J lfti
' jt .l r."M'i-irrJ
,iinaboffieTW , .rope, ta,pffifihiIj:,re:-i.7
paid him ana a faif 'iirrftQceTiMrVee AFraznian republic.
for his boanl. Thf profit iu
farming aro too msi11 now to
allow any espen '.Uun that do
not return an actual profit In
rni: gri mm .s.
tSjHvi.il O xn-Hjxui.l. mt'
The uiwt striking mental ,
v lopments or tht .Suth, for tho
past twenty-tivo years, ar Mr.
II. W. (!r.uly, i;t.. Sam Joint
and Prlcp, the cdortl preacher.
They Uavrt all mad achieve
ments which strike the public
mind with wonder, and signal
ize them as men differing v.ist
ly from other men. What this
dlfferenco Is makiy mt Interest
ing problem for tho thoughtful
student and observers of men.
(rady made a Klitical spech
i:i Boston, which, though com
promising nothing of hi char
acter and convictions as a South
ern man, yet commanded tho
endorsement and npplaus of
tho Republican party.
Sam Jones went into one of
the mo intelligent chriUin
communities of tho Stato, carri
catured, ridiculed and leUttll
every church, every preacher,
overy man and woman iu tho
city, and then induced tho .uinio
people to give, for his personal
benefit, morn nnucy than they
pay to onenf their faithru! pvs
tors foi his entire year's service.
Hepreached eighldays. ThH
ho has done more than nc,
aud is htill doing.
Rrice. just emerging from tin?
shadw of slavery, in tho prohi
bition campaign canv.i.sod tho
State. His speeches were iu
the interest of temperance ami
higher morality. And these
speeches, in all that gotw to
make up tho power of popular
eloquence, have never been sur
passed in tho Stato.
Theson achievement-5 are be
yond tlni track of common men,
of co onion great men, and show
that in' th'iwe' i jiieii there issonm
thing for 'which our., vocabular
knows no name but genius.
Clrady had flulfhed his work,
and tho &njth mournfully looks
at: hi 'tiding ralnlxw of jrom
iso. . Jv.nes and Price still re
main, And tho public will watli
them with ftagar interest.' S'ltn
thing rtiarriii they must di, nnd
viJtdo. What will It bu? '
,, .: . , JioZ.:'-
V Mt. Olive, X.,C. . .
The: i n yosti gatl n g com 1 1 1 1 1 teo'J
appointod Jy the IegiHialino at
its lat strsHiorrtn tnolfinto tho
affairs. of . the ,raUroad auwi'th e
gieai corporations doing ,bu5l
iHs.4Ji'n 'the '.State and to . s.o.
liafc of tHtirt are evading taxa-,'
turn, trd ih' MeshMi again : last'
wpftkiM Raleiuh and adjourned'
Waeettin DircuW. .Two. of.
xpresF " uoinpany
pays, tothe State and counties'
apnualjy -the magnificent suirt
of -SriOu perr year. 1'eopla ntayi
talk about the exactions, of.
railroad and telegranlr com-'
v iKtnhJX. but the most' runor.e-'
views about c rporatious; it be
lieve, trial thev should bo
treated with exact' justice; but
whpti;oiuv..f v.f -mi Ki.i
- i- " -
r. h -.i.j . .....ki:. .. . .... t.: -
jyiic.iui-S t at e s vl IV j
;.. . . . r
11 imki.vviiitim i'i pi.i u. ,
i -1 i j
'.i . i - ' '
nnWHIVt cslit. ul 1 larriih dowri'l!
its findings .last weejc wer M4t
tlib X'orth Carolina1 Ualiroad Ia
liabler tor taxatlofi a-ilj that , the!
tfaH'tton ews'.say.s.ilu;, f
gritu'd 'old' party inust , cliy to..
. . .. r ...i - f
Im-Th4i. iU' Af- IrlA' ftrsl:' frtlbir trf
.dg:a.but hrm and nsc fcrtlir-;'
la xmHUm and then try him? a"
varlor'o.inrtre. ' Iri lie not"
do. better .tf ter this isdone then'-'
fjt him fo into the noultrv linn-")
Col .IniTRrsnll savs: I tr1ievnii
L i. . 1 A - -
n.proieciiu .wnai are cai'.ea ino .t
niiau iiuuiinea, uuiaiwr UBaU'.-)
- jr . !.. i 1.
peudiWtjJinfahLV get to . he 3ix feet high,.
iiu. w ejir i.o. 14 uoovs u isaiuuufc j,
iiiie td slob rocWnglthe. cradle. .
rnfrf? T 1P tt1 nil Ilia i n ffl T t ' f A I I-U
mat it you BiotHroeamg n;
A i m m m .. -.
.t - lli VIJUT UCtW-fWll
We have mora. faith in Col.