North Carolina Newspapers

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THE CAUCACA ixf.
Enteml according to 1'oslu. 1 e a ? at
ClintOD, N. ('., ns sccoud . clu . ruail
matter.
CLINTON, N. C, JAN. N IsOl.
STATE PRESS.
There are now 2,181 larmcis'
Alliances in the State. There
are ninety-six county Alliances,
la- county having recently
hr.en organized.
(Jo:l bo thanked for books!
They aio the voices of the dis
tant arid tin? dead, mid mako us
he i of the Fpiriliril life of
pnt age.--Willi:i!ii KUery
(''harming.
It is estimated t!:at in 1892
there will ! .',000,000 names
on the pension rolls, and that
the expenditures tl;en will
rrar-h 200 000,000, more then
cnoTjh to run thin trovrnment
erorii mi rally nd'.n'nistered.
Wil. Star.
TJie Iliinoi- Democrats are
happy. The Jllino-c Tariff Re
form League felled in Chicago,
and congratulations ovor the
remit victories were numerous
and the cheering for Cleveland
w.s loud and Ion.. WJl. Mes
senger. !t vro'ild not be advisable for
a druggist to advertise "ice cold
soda" in January, nor "artic
uv rshoc.s" for the retail trade
to be pushed with much erergy
n June: Put ouside of a few
art clcs which have their sea
tan, it .'s admitted by th most
consis! cut advertisers 'ht the
bent liiuo to advertise is all
tho time.
The Norfolk Landmark well
pays: The leading financial and
industrial papeis of the country
predict a continuance of pros
perous limes and an easier
money market. Everything
points to improvement. The
general movement toward de
velopment and prosperity will
culminate next year in" tho
election of a Democratic ad
ministration. SfafoticH show that at the
present time in the United
State.-? there are engage in dif
ferent employments 20 women
to every 100 men. Jn Philadel
phia tJ e proportion is 50 to 100.
Half a century ago there were
'n Massachusetts only seven
occupations open to women.
Now th..ie ai3 284. Twety-two
leading cities in the country
nhow 012 occupations in which
women find employment. This
is progress in the right direc
fon. Wil. Star.
The most difficult problem
that will be presented to the
in coming Legislature will be
rl e same one that has puzzled
erv legislative that has as
sembled s!nce time benan, viz:
How lo equalize taxation? It is
a question of supremo iinport
mcp. H is a fact everywhere
remitted that all citizens are
not taxed equally, and that
ther is need of rome method
that will equalize taxation tnd
compel all to beat their propor
tionate burdens of the povern
mrnt Kaleiuli Chionicle.
It is strange, pass:ng strange,
that so little is known in the
cutside world, of tho wonder
fid resources of Eastern North
Carolina. No other country of-
. fers greater inducement? to the
capitalist ticking investinet for
his ii oney, or the industrious
man of small means who wishes
to invest. hi little all, in a
country that will guarantee
hi in tho greatest return. Rich
in the wonderful wealth of
forst, rich in vat fisheries and,
-be itc:- than all, its agricultural
intent the most profitable in
the v.irld. Let the capitalist
come and see for himself and
he will become quickly cou
vii crd that judicious invet
n oni s will bring him in greater
and Hirer returns than any
vhe: v -.'se he can invwt money.
Le! the man of moderate means,
carefully examine into our re-
nuuiucs uiiu no wui suiely fe
convinced that in no other
country can he cast nis lot
wuero weattn will more surely
iuiiuw energy ana industry.
Nashville Argonant.
la the north better educated
than the south? Many; people
wu nave aiways lived south
ll.:..V. rr-.
uiuiK s-o. iney believe that
no; onjy arc the well-to-do
among northerners more learn
ed .tlia.fi the same class among
ouuiufnicM, dui mat the north
ern masses also have more
dook Knowledge than the south
ern mas.es. jr we except tho
negroes there Is little ground
fo; this brief. On the contrary
j urn cumiuem mat the south
em wnite men and women
an classes a; e quite as highly
wmuiucio cmi Biaiars. i am
strengthened in this belief by
reading the report of the New
York State Superintendent of
rnoiic instruction for the year
uuuimj iuiy zo, i.yy. According
tn,that report there are 800,000
children over five years old in
thL stale who did not go to
school at all last year; more
over, the average daily atten
dance at school was 1,000,000
less that the total number of
of ch ildr on oi r.chool age.-
TllKEE RINGING SPEECHES.
Chances of the Force BI1L The
l'eopIs demand Xfinancial '
Ix;j;islation,-Tlie probabi
lity pf.an extra Kessiou
and other Matters
before Congress.
Regular Uorreepondence.
WAsniNQTOJ?! D. C, Jan. 5.
Senator Hoar enjoyed his
New Year's day dinner less
even than his Christmas dinner
if it were possible. Senator
Stewart spoiled his Christmas
dinner by his speech against
the Force bill and his appetite
for his dinner was killed by a
grand triple attack upon his
pet scheme for getting even
with the South by Senator's
Wolcott, Teller and Hale. The
first named Senator fired broad
side after broadside into . the
Force bill . of unanswerable
argument; the groundwork of
his logic being opposition to
enacting a law for he purpose
of placing an acknowledged
ignorant and incompetent ma
jority over au intelligent ma
jority, lie stated plainly that
if there were a majority of
ignorant negro voters in the
State vt Colorado, solidly op
posed to tho united intelligent
whitfl wites, that in some way
and by dome method tho white
vote would govern. That lie is
a broad guage man the follow
ing words from his speech fully
demonstrates: "For a quarter
of a enntury, out from poverty
and despair, the South has been
reaching forth in efforts to
ulant its foot on the solid rock
of material prosperity; and in
view of the marvellous growth
and transformation now taking
place in the ronthcrn States, I
believe it would bo unwise and
unpatriotic lor us to iuteifero
in the conduct of its internal
affairs."
Senator Telia:- speech was a
ringing demand for the shelv
ing of the Force bill and the
enactment of the financial legis
lation demanded by the people
of the country, which he des
cribed as bemg on the very
verge of a iinan;iai panic.
Senator Hale's remarks, which
piobably hurt the would-be-leader
from Massachusetts more
than all tho rest, was an attack
Ui'ori Mr. Hoar chargimc him
with being responsible for the
month's time which has been
wasted in consideration of the
Force bill, aud demanding the
speedy disposal of that measure
in order that other and mora
necessary legislation might
have a chance. Mr. Hale also
took occasion to" give the clo
ture, or gag rule now pending,
which he says is altogether
needless, a few hard raps. Take
them ail in all they were Ihreo
of the most remarkable speech
es ever made made in ; Congress
outside of a secret caucus a
gainst a party measure by mem ¬
bers of tho same party.
And yet, there is a
well
grounded fear on the part of
democratic Senators that by ti e
vigorous-use of the iarty whip
and the administration patro
nage the bill may be parsed, if
it ever reaches a vote, which it
will not do if the democrats
can by any means prevent it.
la order to defeat it up m a
vote, assuming that every Sena
tor will be in his neat or pair
ed, it is necessary that eight
republicans should vote against
it, and only three have yet
openly announced the'r inten
tion of so voting, ' although
tbeie are a dozen or more who
have privately expressed tl em
selves as being opposed to it.
One thing i tvident it will
nave to bo passed or laid asida
within th? next ten davs: other
legislation, particularly finari
Cial, is crowding it, ar.d Senato
Hoar ;s reported to have said
to-day that if it was not passed
next wtec it would never pass
Ihe administration has all tbe
detectives of the -Post-office de
partmtnt working on therocen
killing of the po--t-master a
arrouton, iMississippi, in order
to try to make capital to help
jiusiitiie hill through, notwith
DMHiuiug ie.ters in u;e I 05Ses
sion of Senator Geo gefr un the
leading citizens of the town, in
eluding its most . influent:a
mimg ter, slating that politics
had nothing whatever in An
with the killing.
Treasury department officials
are now preparing the anuua
aenciency oui, it will be the
largest in the history, of the
country, aggregating about
000,000, nearly half : of which
is for pensions. These deficien
cies were deliberately made by
the republicans in Congress at
tne last session for the purpose
of blinding the votes of the
country, lo the amount of money
tbat.waa being spent by that
patty. -
benator Heirst i somewhat
oeiier wan lie has beu for
several weeks, though still
very sick roan.
The Civil Servico Commission
has jumped on Mr. Wanamaker
to tno exteut of several news
paper columns oecauge of his
criticism or its methods in hi
annual report. This is ren.-ri
ed by many as an attack upon
Mr. Harrison, who approved the
report of the Fost-master. Gene
rai or it would not liave been
made public and- so ie people
umuk mat there my vacan
cies In the commission . before
long.' The countrv: rnnM o-ot
along if the whole bnsineks ti na
abi)li8hed.
Democrats are by uo means I
anxious for an extra session of
Congress, but as now looks al
most certain, one be - made
necessary by tha faslure of tho
liepbulicana to pass the regular
appropriation bills they will
not complain. They are ready
to do their duty, but thev wish
the responsibility for an extra
session to be placed where t
rightfully- belongs on the Re
publicans. .
THE THIRD COXGUKSSION
AD DISTKICT-.Ol'FICI AS
VOTE OF 1 1 OX. IS. F.
GUADV.
A miatate has been going the
rounds of tho papers in relation
to the Congressional vote of
the Thhd Congiessional district
that needs to be correct fd.
Some of them have it that the
Hon. Mr. Cowles received the
largest majority of any Demo
cratic Congressman elected.
Other say that the Hon. S. B.
Alexander, of Wilmington dis
trict, received the . largest ma
jority. These are mistakes. The
official count shows that the
Hon. B. F. Grady, who had not
before run for office at tb.3 bal
lot box, received the largeft
majority. His majority was
8,807, while that of Mr. Alexan
der was 7,300. M. Grady's vote
shows his great strength with
the people. There is not a
more popular Democrat in the
State, nor a better man, than
the Hon. A. S. Merrimon, Chief
Justice of the Supreme Court.
In every county of the Third
District Mr. Grady ran ahead of
Judge Merrimon. Not only did
he poll the full Democratic
strength - of his district, but
quits a number of republicans
of the various counties also
votd for him. The result
show? that he is popular with
all classes, color.-1, and condi
tions of the people of his di-
trict, and that tlie cnnvetioiiJanco and prejudice of the mas
that nominated him at Clinton,
acted wisely and well. As he
was a stranger to most of the
people of the district, curiosity
was stirred as to what sort of a
man he was. His intercourse
with the people and his speech
es in the various counties have
given abundant. satisfaction and
gratification lo his friends and
his party in and out of the dis
trict. Hrt won golden opinions
wherever he went and spoke.
His speechei we:e judicious,
impressive and able. While
there are not in them many of
the flowers of rhetoric or -any
of the brilliancy rf tho orator,
they possess the highest chara
cter of being forcible, logical
and statesman like. Mr. Grady
though a new man, has con
vinced the people that he is a
man of no little originality, of
fine powers of investigation and
of superior intellectual endow
ments. He made an excellent
record, and avo a high chara
cter, to his successful canvass.!
in the late campaign. M dest' red ciay sub soil as is the case
and retiring, he requires to bejin many localities of the cent! ai
known in order to be admired and western KP.-rHn?, nf
and appreciated. lie
isone or I
thinking
in l.he-e :
thoee enquiring and
men, so much needed
davs, who has a mind capable
of grouping and prapping with i
the practical
t'ons of the
economic qiifs-1
day, and these !
Krave subjects if constitutional
law now demanding the study
of the ablest statesman of the
country. The product of coun
try life, his environments have
made him full of devotion to,
and sympathy for, the farming
and industrial classes, 'amonir
whom he has thus far spent his
useful life. Nor is he rithout
that personal intecrritv ai.d
high moral character so much
needed in public as wall as
private lite. ' Ills garment-! are
unsoiled aud his lite unstained
by any acts that he would de-sir-
to conceal from public
view. And then," for many
years, he has unostenlaciously
preseuled the crowning Virtue
of a consistent membership in
the Presbylerian church. It is
not merely our ablest and mosti
:4.n . t .J "i . . . I
luieiiecLuai men wno are now
neeae.a jn our halls of legisla
tion, but those of high persona
integrity and moral princiole
ana religious character.
in all these respects ; those
competent, men, wha-kiiow Mr.
brad? best, predict that he will
make a most useful and ofSeient
representative.
iuurwver, .11 mere is any-
tning in Dicoa. then courses
his veins blood as patriotic aud
loyal as that of any family in
North Carolina. No braver
soldier fought in the Confed
erAte service, he was in the war
from its beginuing to its close
and bears upon his . person the
cucia ui wounns receivei in
hard fonght battles. His youu
er brother Frank, who left col
lege to enter as a private . sol
dier in our ranks, nobly lost his
Jife hi a service htrngsle with
the enemy. Both were kinsmen
of the late Capt. W. S. Grady
of Cllmnnana brferade who
bravely fell in one of the bat
tles around Petersburg, and for
whom a in inument has been
erected. He was the honored
father of the late arid much .la
mented . Henry W. Gradv nf
I
Atlanta, Ua, Our own :R. F.
Grady is'also in the li
descendants of the RevOlntion,
ary Grady who fought and fell
at the iattle of ;Mooreja Creek
where a mounment now gtandd
iu honor. of, him and Gftnrai
il'lngtm.
It is no discifedit
represeulative to
is no politiciani
o our new
say that bo
Mach.ne politics are not con -
gen lal with his nature .iuid
habits. He J.? too inach of
frieud of the people to engage
!l Ii tx i . i V n tt . ,.1:1!
i mc- t,i v.nn j puiiuoai l
hut hrp.i!FiPs t;i i.-T.s.
- -'iii;i iimt
purer auuospnere or a "Stated--because tXork is con fined fn
The Tate election g.ves hnvconid-red necearv t.' fieH
n .-!iui.. hi,.; t. lie ux?uio-
crat, mucn lio. o becansa itdces
not seein to be a nice whim
tne people. liatLer tuw
eecm to incina:o that the stru
gi ng innsses, bortie dwn for
the last twenty live tears by
tJie plutocracy Ju the shap of J
money-Kins, are dctcriitiiied to
throw ofF this ailing a:n1 in
tolerable yoke of ibeir oppies
slon They sen that the funda
mental principle of our gov
ernment rue more than ewr in
dainTr of destruction bv tho.
wlio iiave enactf-d . Ukj Federal
Jaw.s durinir the last -twei:
fivo years.. Our thin ing peo
ple, under the influence" o!
patriotic impulses, reinforced
by n gtuwing Kense of insecuri
ty, are hounding the alarm with
a view of averting the im
pending storm, so threa ening
to the present and coming gene
rations. They see the necessity
of rising to kk'h patriotic duty,
that soars ab ve blind partisan-
shipand sectional zeal. The
signs of the times clearly shoxr
that the hearts .of the pecple
have been warmed anew with
the ennobling sentiments of
th "Fatherhood of God" end
the Brotherhood of Man." Ka
volutions of public sentiments
like that of the recent e!eo
tious, are calling our purest aiw
best men to the front and com-
manaing smaller men. who
have been so unworthlr rnlitn
since the hite war, to take back
seats The political atmo-pher
inust be purilied. The p ofes
sional politician, who has been
so long thriving upon ihe igi.or
ses mwst go.
Rustigus.
Our Farmers' Column.
SOMETHING INTERESTING
TO THOSE WHO TILL . ;
THE SOIL.
"There" Is no material progress that is well
based and permanent without agricultural
l - o 1 -
MAKE YOUK COMPOSTS.
Manure should be carefully
saved, bst under shelter where
rams ci-imoi, reaen it nor sun
overheat it. It is the best
basis can have for a com
post, as in fermenting it aid:
J 1 A ' i , m
uer.ompoHiuon in tne otner
materials of the compost which
need it. For a corn or cotton
utuupuau iiae ionowitig is a
good formula for a ton :
Stable manure.. ...G00 Ib.s.
Kainit .200 "
Acid phosphate 800
Cottonseed 400 "
It your soil is rocky, or has
f - w biic
btate, the kainit may be lessen
ed and the quantity of ntable
manure increased. In t Ti snnir
soils of Ihe enst kainit is es?en
tial and may be increased. Its
value a a r,;st preventive is
well known. Wbere cotton seed
in al. is handy, use it in place
of cotton seed in half of the
quantity. Lay down ' under
shelter some of the manure
then a layer of acid phosphate,
then cotton seed. - sprinkling
each layer with kainit dissolv
ed in water until all material
are ued up. Wet the heap if
it heats. Tf manure is well
rotted the heap need not stand
mo:e than a couple, of wr-eks
th?'n mix well bnjore using. The
above is only oi;o of "many
formulas given iu bulletin 01
of the-No.lh Carolina . Expe.i
meat Station a t Ilaleih. Send
for it. -H. 13. Battle. 4 "
' IIOQ CHOLERA..
Hog cholera, a contagious
d;seaae, is -caused by a bacillus,
which multiplies in ihe larirfi
nitesnues pnucipaily, hut is
also found in the blood and all
i 1 As.. - f
parts or the body after death
AMuiocuinu uouuio ill all S6C-
Hons of the country, but parti-
vuivny in u;e nest ana South
u'o fci.ixj uniua ui uos are
f j."o uuat iuuuo ol pre
venting its outbreak is to nut
u.ix iniijuneu uos in peas sena-
.ii i
luie xfoiu ouier nogs, and keep
th?m separate for three or lour
weeKs. t during this time
neither drve of hos shows
any signs or sir.Hne s tfiev mav
uc iLLuy toetner.
All affected Logs should be
killed and burned, or be deeply
buried; but mistakes ara often
male, and care should be tak-n
to make sura tfcmt tbe sick hogs
havo cholera before thev ar
destroyed. Pns where affect
ed bogs luve bRen keot sl.nnM
be cleanedand left vacant for
s x months. . i be most prmi
nent; symptoms of the hn
yuuiera are a ios3 or aDDetitp
V 1 - . I
considerable elevation of tem
perature and constipation, fol
lowed by fluid discharges be-
- wj.v. uw.,u, fiuu auijw; cages
there ia a little diarrhesa, before
deatlij. in tbej:" cases Jt 13 a
marked symptom1; - for , some
daya.r- Death mavoccur withfn
two threo days "cf tha ticie
"when the" y mptoing "are first
noticed, or it may not take
place, under tl reo or four weeks.
1 ARE OF STOCK.
Durlug-: tUs se-tn V stock
bh'ould r6ceitel the ioo-t.eji.e-
uly attention. They neod t
! be confined the greater part of
! tho time, and if they are kept
in thrifty co:.diti..u ,od cre
I ..ill t .
ie; tii ue necessarr. It u fun
,,r,,",. tl. ....
, -a niii iuv taiKj
that
!u uiiite
iiii'i v.Hier inviir wit
.uy m
?: in tlr
'iruiurity. Uut ""f
the :
VOild
are to b- kit
in LO'jd thrifty
it r.)- it ti
i iowe.t nossl M-
.cost ,t s
that th:-y
even iiioro ;;inin ta. it
be le-i Ai.ii u'ri f-r.i.'d
ri-prulariv
. -tutu uity can p;ck ii
n.. . .
uiur.j 'u- tc.3 oi jtiie;r own l.vi
'g
ou i: h-everq woatNer ti
liuy
must depend : entiL-y
upon
Keen tho -tocic clean and
comfortable i,y sitp1;irr
yivuiy (ix ueiMlllg, as st w.il
aid
m keeuing iJinn; i i
uealtii, and ?i)i -save- feed.
Stuck should Le kept i'H ins hg in
W. liter ah weli as in ?mo
U 1 1 1 r I I . . I . - r-
d.i ;5 n jt occr c
id t itieu. Obse. ver.
ire
FROM
NATUKL'S
STOitH-
HOUSE.
Comes all the coinponant
parti of S. S. S. Tlicro is no
chqinicaT nor anything whic'i
co m es frd ui t lie cheni U l's shop
contained in if. S. 3i S. : there
fore a perfectly 'sale and harm
less remedy,'1 yet so powerful is
it that it has never failed to
cure Blood Poison. It always
cuiv,s Scrofula, ii taken I etore
some vital part is so Werhmsly
impaired.a.-4 to rt'urier a cure
impossible, if. relieves' Mercu
rial Kin umutism, aud cures all
sori.s of Krupt oas, Pimple,
i5!ot.hes, etc , by elimin 'ting
the ppiKiu from to vblood.' S. S
S. has. cured 1 iiou.-sand bi cases
of Si'.n-Caiir.c-r, aui niaay ca'b-es
of S.;us .'iu.i C.incor. ! t is no' x
pcnmeni to i.iiie s. S.. S.
tiTnaiic u llloo l anil fcjkia In
".asfs ir.ai.U-il Ih-c ' .
SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.,
Drawer 3. Allau'ta; Gc'ori:
A. Wonder Worker.
Mr, .Frank IIiluiaD, a iuii- man of
13urlini!Loi) hk, Plan s that lie hadWn
cian?, u 1 ust-.? t!-ir : treatment unfiUie
was n,t abli t i-.t an-ti ul.- They pro
nounced his case tu be .:usiinjnii'n and
incurable. He 'was pcrsu:u!i d tn try I)r.
Kiiig's New Discovery lor Consumption,
Coulis aiuUColils .aud at that time
was not able." to walk across the street
without resting. lie found, before he
had used i.alf of a null. -a- -bltle. that be
was much better: be continued .to use it
and is to-d.y enjoyiiit; s;ood health. If
you have 5;y Throat. Lunr or Chest.
1 rouble -try it. .We yuaran Ice satisfac
tion. Trial bottle fne at U. b. Ilolli
dayV tTusti ro, CliubHi, and Jbn R.
Smith, diubt, Mt. Olive. X, C. .
Tlio coldest "ar.d nio.st inclarno'a't
yi to cotna. 3 j:ii
beat part'of tl.e wintei's
iKiutiay.s iiivj coai s and
wo believe that ihe time to all irooi-j U alt,
time. Acting on this belief we arniouiice a
n
Of SEvSOXABLE ARTICLES
insure thcJir speedy taking off;
m slid i a aire the nrinn of
IM f !iO vr-o vr f
LA DIMS'
CLOAKES AND SHAW LS
IOOl)S AND FACINATOIIS,
1
M pi i lJr6r AD HEAV GLOVES,
BLOKETrf," FLANNEL3 AND
hoes, Slio
s
When people want anythiiig in this line they know
that w always hive the iaroest stock, tue". mii
goods and lowest juices. :
1 o be ho uaderstood anj are detepnined to kep up. V
)iirrputation. .-.
In this Hanvf
-xkuihucu.mo
PAIN
BRUSH
'T 6ckofpaie Shovels, Pitch Fjrks, Briar Hooks. ;
- iioxlng Ax-i.4, Grab HePloW j.lnes. BackBmd : .
TS, OILS. VARNISHED 'KAflsourNR a vn ouvr.
tUSH.S, WINDOW GLAS3,SASH, DOOPvS AND BLINDS,
;" Don't: fail to get our . prices on "these goods before
, : u Takeahist plaa j in the mytholoy of the ' present: .
, -...J n it we look- back with pleasnro on the successful "
V ;year jutcl'osftdand lyok forwara with hope to the
year to : come. V e have made many new 1 friends
. , and have k3pt all our old ones. . To them all wo ex- ": -f
.tend oar hearty thaai.: and wiih them I'j, haDDV
and prosperouH New .Year." . I . .. s . ", . -- '
t- t.r 891 e aro going to make mightier efforts than ever
before to win your trade": Kespectfully - - -
;A. H JOHWSOJWeO
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS
Mustang
Liniment
-i
for
PC
ncl
T'-J 1-1
FOR
:
j
I
j
For
Sal
e
BY ALL
PnmmnrAitl Pn!In OF KY. UNIVERSITY.
uuuiiiiGibiai oune&c lexincton.ky.
Cheapest & Best Business College in the World.
Itlcheat Honor M Oold Mcdol over mil oihir College, at
WorldV Kxpooitlon, fnr Kveteiu r llook-kerplHtr and
Cicnerul UiL.lnra l:turatln. 10,O4O Cirnduatu im
liUHlneM. lOOO Ntndent nnauallf. 1 S Teacheriempley.
di. Coat of Full BiiHlnrK Conrac. including Tuition. 8ta.
uoara. aooul a. bort-llaMd, Type. W rlt
lne and Telegraph jr .peciiitle.. Ma Vacation. Kntrr now.
'"" .uccc.fiui. i nn cur la rx-auuful and hcalthrul.
Vat circular aJdrc.a WUbor It. tsmtth, Lexington, tiy.
Many Persons
Arc.bro!;on fiiqn Trom overwork or household
cures. Brown's Iron Bitters
rebuild Uic E-tcm. r.Hs f'.icestion. removes pi:
cess of bile, and "-urci malaria. Get the genuine. .
part of wiii tor i.s
in3r..li.uit fal tliit. fli..
ttudj iA' past-because the
irouo.
it with
us.
T1IK
at prices that
will
step'
rat.t
Don't fall to'
" " " "
LAP ilOIJES. -
esrShio.es !
njjtroiai aiiontion to our
Forty
buying. -
NEW; A DVERTISEMENTS.
SPECJAI
n
:
The entire
D
1
mm Mm
Is to be closed Hilt. rP VlaO winon
below anything ever before
offered.
We have hundreds of odd Suits, odd
Pants, Coats and
to be sold before we
i, , " ' ' ' ' ' '
Spring
All goods to be
King Olothier.and Hatter,
; . CLINTON,- N..C.
NEW ADVERTISEMg
-J
-V .
stock of winter
n If
ill
5Vb
m
mi n rr
ill U k
Vests and they have
go north for
our
'
Stock !
sold for Cash.
ii!'.
-Air'
    

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