rlCI.l.-l'KI) KVERY Til L' it" DAY,
' ' " i " '""-" -
j mauio.n iu;tlkk,
!v!;!or nnd Proprietor.
IF YOU WOULD LIKE
To commQTiicate with abotst ttrT
thou.and of -tb best country
people In thU sfctiimul. North
CarulinA then tit it through 'tho
columns of Thk Cav casi an. No
other paper In 'the Third Con
gressional IMitrict ha as largt
Slum this I'.iikt to your neigh'
bor and advise him to subscribe. J
CLINTON, N. O., THURSDAY, JULY 2, 1891.
Subscription i'nce$lU0 Per
Year, In Advance'.
VX iCJ JIX -X N o
I'U( ) FKSSION AL COLUMN.
W. T. OOJITCir.
A LLKX & DORTCII,
(ioldsboro, N. U.
Will practice in Sampson county.
M. LKK, M. 0.
I'll YK'I AN,Si ir.'JiX) 4 AXD DENT18T,
iiii"in Lot-'.H Drugstore. jo7-lyr
T "a svexsTmTd!
) I'vniAS andSohoeon,
'Dtlice over Pout Office.)
joy May oo lound at night at the
.ivddeuee of J. II. Stevens on College
.-llrevt. jo 7-1 yr
J ATT JIWEY AND COUN'KELL
OH AT Law.
Oflico on Main Street,
will practice In courts ofSampHon and
Ailjoininx counties. AIho In Supreme
Court. All bushiest intrusted to his
an will receive prompt and careful
I " "V. KKlUt,
1J ArroitXEY and Counsellor
unlet; on Wall Street.
Will practice in Sampson, Bladen,
Pender. ILu nett and Duplin Coun-
I tf.H. Also In Supremo Court.
Pround personal attention will be
ven to all leid business, je 7-lyr
71 HANK liOYETTE, D.D.S.
Otlico on Main Street.
MV. rs his services to the people of
Clinton and vicinity, Everything
In the line of Dentistry done in the
West stylo. Satisfaction guaranteed.
JaTMy terHis aro strictly cash.
Don't aslc ine to vary from this rule.
HAS IT DONE 9
"Compound Oxygen Its mode of
Action and Results." is the title of
a now book of 200 pages, published
by Drs. Starkcy & Palen, which gives
to all inouirera lull n.iormation as
to this remarkable curative agent,
and a record of surprising cures in a
wide range of chronic cases many
of them after being abandoned to
die bv otl.er physicians. Will be
mailed free to any address on appli
DRS, STARKEY & PALEN.
1 have iust re-civcl a larae lot of
Elegant Jewelry. This I will guarnu
U-e to the purchaser to be just as rep-
rcMiitou. 1 cll no cheap, "lire guilt
coods but carrv a staxi.yki link ok
iioli khont oooos. The attention o
the ladies is called to the latest, styles
of isKKAST 1'ixs thev ate "things of
The old reliable and standard SETI
THOMAS CLOCKS always in stock
in various tdyles and sizes.
Batr Uepairiug of Watches hiid Clocks
. . . i li
Hii'l ineuding Jewelry is a specajtv
Ali work I tic is guaranteed te give en
.fin -tf O. T. ItAWLS
THE EDITOR'S CHAIR.
IOW THINGS LOOK FKOM
OUU STAND POINT.
The Opinion of The Editor and the
Opinion of Others which we
Can Endorse on the Various
Topics of the Day.
The Durham Fertilizer Company
has made a full and convincing state
ment about the tocent trouble over
guano that was untagged and which
under analysis showed to be below
standard. In the first case the tags
which the company bad on hand ran
short on account of large unexpect
ed orders. The farmers were so
anxious for the immediate shipment
that the goods were sent on and the
tags ordered (money enclosed) from
Haleigli to be sent to the point to
which goods were sent. On account
of the letter being delayed ote day
the goods were seized before th tags
In the next case, as to the goods
being under standard in value, the
company being outot acid phosphate
used animal bono in making one
lot of guano. While the available
phophoric aciJ under analysis was a
little short iu this lot, yet it is
shown that, taken as a whole, the
lano with the animal bono cost
iiiore and is more valuable than if
the acid had been used. This should
be satisfactory to every one. This
fuss was instigated by rival guano
companies, what auo can ie made
and do things that will be hurtful.
but in the end they will accomplish
the reforms they seek, and I can see
that the final result will be a triumph
for the people.
The news which comes from Eu
rope of the formation of a central
European customs leagues, by Ger
many, Austria, Hungary, Italy add
Switzerland, the principal object, of
which will be to retaliate upon the
United States for the McKinley ta-
aiff law, cannot be surprising to close
observers of the science of political
economy. Nations are like Individ
uali: if you injure one he will not
rest until the Injury has been repaid
wit! interest. The loss of the trade
of these five countries would be lit
tie .short of a calamity to the United
States, and the people ot this coun
try should see that a change Is made
in our tariff laws before irreparable
damage is done to our European
trade, the bulk of which is in agri
I. T. & G. P. ALDERMAN
No. 112 North Water Street,
WILMINGTON, N. C.
Jottin tiul 'I'iixibex
: also :
Country Produce handled to best advantage.
Hkfehexce 1st National Bank,
Wilmington, N. C. aug'21-ti
HEW BARBER SHOP
Wheu j ou wish an" easy shave,
As gcod as barber ever gave,
Just call on us at our. saloon
t morning, eve or noon;
We cut and dress the hair with grace,
To suit the contour of the face.
Our room Is neat and towels clean,
Scissors sharp and razors keen,
And everything we think you'll find;
To suit the face and please the mind,
And all our art and skm cando,
It vou just call, we'll do for you,
Shop on DeVane Street, opposite
Court House, over the old Alliance
The Clinton Barber.
WHEN YOU GO
Xo Goldsboro be sure to stop at the
Good fare, attentive servants and
large comfortable rooms.
When you get off the train " Isaac"
tevorybody knows Isaac) will be
. t:ere. Give him your baggage and
go with him. .
The International Silver Commit
tee has issued an addjess to the Ame
rican people. We clip the follow
ing significant paragraph :
"At the tia-e si'ver whs demone
tized there was in the commercial
world about 3,700,000,000 of gold
coin and an equal amount of silver
coin. Each was monev of ultimate
ledemption. To-day there is the
same amount of gold coin that there
was eighteen years ago, and no sil
ver coin which is treated by the
kold trnst s. money of ultimate re
demption or payment. Population
has vastly increased, business and
credit have enormously expanded
since that time, but the money of
ultimate redemption, upon which
the entire fabric of the world's
credit rests, has been reduced about
one half. The commercial world Is
ifiuikrupt ou the gold standard. I or
is it possible to pay the vast debts
of the world in gold alone, or by the
single gold standard. The events
of the last year has disclosed the fact
that the gold reserves m Europe and
America are altogether inadequate
to sustaiu the enormous volume of
credit w hich now exists; confidence
is shaken, the genius of every busi
ness man is taxed to the utmost to
devise ways and means, not to, pro
duce wealth, but to save -himself
from bankruptcy." v v t
If the above is true, how can Dr.
Kingsbury, or any other citizen, fa
vor the nomination of a man who is
satisfied with the simple gold stand
Men who giowliogly dole out
five or ten .dollar bill once in a great
while to their wives to buy necessary
articles ot clothing, shuld think of
the feelings of Uncle Sam, vho was,
by a recent court decision, presented
with a bill of $24,000,000 for hat
trimmings alone. The decision was
made on a construction of a section
of the tariff law that existed between
1883 and 1890, and if the U. 8. Su
preme Court, to which an appeal has
been taken, shall confirm the deci
slon of the lower court, the bill wil
have to be paid, notwithstanding it
will be giving the importers some
thins for nothing, as they admit
having added the duty to the selling
price of the goods at the time they
$9,404.87 fe? 3El
THK U. S. DIRECT JLAHD TA
KS LISTK1 -VXD PAID IX
COUNTY IK 1BG3, TTITlf
-t. NAM li AXI AMOUNT.
CopjTigM ly American Presa Association.)
The following list has Just been re
ceived by the clerk from the Gov
C'uaftsk 1, Di. John Hart BrvyaW
who b?s been tenMily injured io a
railway accident, is a passenger on a
tram run cms to the mountain djatneuf
of Viniiuia.and by cliancc a Dr. John
Hart ltoyal o. 2 gets on board at a
way station and proffer attc tion to the
Chaiter 2. Dr. lioyal ,No. 2 in
sists that the sod'ering man shall wait
over ft the town of Matoacra and re
and Dr. ltoval No. 1 confides to the oth
er that he must reach a distant point be
fore 12 o'clock the following day to be
married to his cousin, Phyllis Royal." A
fortune for the cousins, bequeathed by
an eccentric nuni, uepeutis upon tno
marriage being tele bra ted before that
time. Convinced by bis medical - jaiig
ment that the prospective bridegroom
cannot make tlie journey alive, Dr. Roy
al No. 2 oners to go on as a proxy ami
Is accepted. i ,
Chapter d. The pioxy r. -aches tlx
church where the parties arc assembled
await'ng the traveler. The ceremony
is finished tea minutes to 12.
CiiAiTrR4. Theauxielyof Dr.lto -al
No. 1 is explained to No. 2 by the dis
covery that tne bride, is blind. . ; !
BoylciB, Thoa W
Boiler, Mil C
ta Henry A
ported broken all to pieces.
- So the journey ooosuaenced amidner
runent and kinrihran, and overwrought
as he was, va Boyal lost sight lor a
mwcnior two, ex Tnegrua xacc wimi Bunting Th m
through hhn darkness and death JurfBeJVWrn W
Jtas. UoykJn, JWL
I, UCU 1M7. 1 1 I UJO UMHKS HU W WIS
ear and felt the train in motion "he drew
a long breath; h was another step
nsaxer the end, at all STenta, " The strain
on him was beginning to teD.
Pnylila was in tse gayi spiiita, And
cruit his strength. The stop is made, laughed and chatted, merrily. . Her face
was -closely ooveied. the, neavyr veil
doubled across her , eyes, for which
Royal knew there most ,be reasoc, but
Chauncey M. Depew is-- reported
as having said, 14 Acres do not govern
the country, but brains." lie should
have said dollars instead of brains
It would, indeed, be i good thing!
the country were governed by brains,
it certainly needs it. But it does
not need the kind ot brains possessed
by the money powers aud protected
monopolists. Mr. Depew is by no
means infallible, and may find there
are brains enough to be found on the
acres of the farmers to govern this
country. Enterprise Gazette.
They are having a time that is
considerably woise than the prover-
bias monkey and parrot time over
in Hayti, the so-called "Black Re
public." The negro President seems
to have an idea that he Is a sort of
ebonized modern Nero,, and to act
accordingly, That's just the condi
tion that certain alleged philanthro
pists would like to see existing in
our Southern States.
The demon, slander, never sleeps,
Nor slacks his pace to rest,
With stealth along he ever creeps,
Of men's good names in quest.
Friendship's bonds, and stronger
Are severed by his sword :
The world, which knowing that he
Will credit still his word.
In a crowd a few days since we
were asked, "Do you think there
will bo a Third Party ticket in the
field In this State"? We answered
that we could not say, when we were
met with the s atement, "Oh, you
are .non-committal"! We replied
that he was mistaken, and thatif he
would put his question as follows,
"Do you think the Alliance will put
out a third party ticket in this State"?
that we would give him a direct and
positive answer. He put it in that
shape and we answered "No" ! He
then asked us the difference between
the two questions. Wo asked him
to remember the case of South Caro
lina and Sampson county last .'fall
and he would see bow a Third Par
ty might be in the Held, and we
did not feel competent to talk
for that element. We told him
that the Alliance was trying to
purify politics and elevate the par
ties to the peopK , aud that we were
not responsible for the fragments
that splint off aud refused to be ele
vated to the people. , No, we do not
need a third party in North Carolina
and would regret to see one.
The Farmers' Advocate, a new
paper and the official organ of the
Edgecombe County Farmers Alii
ance, published atTarborp,' improves
with each issue. It is edited by two
young men, Messrs. John B. Llyod
aud Paul Jones; we wish to con
gratulate them upon publishing one
of the best and most readable paper?
in the State. :
CHAPTER V. j I
The arrangements had been made witl
care and forethought the sick man,
from his bed in the New York hospital,
having been "explicit and masterful,"" at
the bride had laughingly declared. And
the good, kind people with whom Phyl
lis had made her home had aided him to
the best of their ability, meeting hii
wishes half way, and grudging no trouble
to which they might be put in further
ing them. Royal found, to his unspeak
able comfort, that they were to be ac
companied as iar as Alexandria by a
"relative of the young lady-who had
been down in the mountains of Virginia
on a visit and had remained over for the
wedding. She was introduced to Royal
as his "cousin Mrs. Hart," and his lik
ing went out to her at once. There was a
largeness in. her atmosphere, a sympathy
in her fine, intelligent face and frank,
cordial manner, to which his nature in
stantly responded, and he felt that ber
going with them would be like a crack
of daylight along a dark horizon. Per
haps the tide would turn at last and run
for a while in poor John Royal's . favor.
For himself the arrangement would, at
all events, bring divided responsibility.
That Jars. Hart was a widow ne sur
mised from her mourning gown and a
certain unattached air about her. His
prepossession seemed fully justified by
the treatment accorded her on every
hand ; for young and old clustered around
her and persistently ignored the dignity
of her conjugal appellation. She seemed
to be ''Nina" to everybody.
It will be a comfort being with Nina
until you can get a. suitable maid for
Phyllis," Mrs. Brandon remarked in a
motherly way. "The dear child needs a
good ' deal . of attention, you know, fcnd
some help in dressing. . She would never
consent to have her pretty hair cut, be
cause she heard yon say once that short
haired women were your .abomination.
You wrote about her mammy, but that
wouldn't do at aU.'. The old woman is
hopelessly rheumatic, and would be mis
erable if taken away from rhome. You
must have forgotten, how old she is.
Nina thinks it would be better to get
Dr. Tasewell, the oculist, to recommend
a woman somebody yon could rely on."
The silver speculator is again at
work, and up goes the price of silver.
Look out for the statement that its
enhancement in value is due to the
Republican administration, which is
claiming everything, even the good
crops of: the present year. r -
"One cannot always be a hero, but
one may always be a ma'-.." Goethe.
do J Land Lane 4l J
do Lewis M
do Bias '
Harden, W E and J E
Rovkln. 11 V
jsoyai anew were mnat i oe reasoc, oui i fj
fnrolraa fcn iruiniro inn it innt t( Ma 1 111, .AAtfian
had gathered that the.young lady's cJ 5" m
w&sar from hopeless, aud the-knowledge DMlardrancY
that it was so brought more relief and WXn(B
thankfnlness. than his position toward SK0011-Ai
her would seem to warrant . He could Chesnutt, Allen
realise the intense importance which im- Chesnutt James E
mediate possession of the money must Chesnutt, . WN
have had for John Royal importance so Chesnutt, Jacob
great that be had been willing to risk Chesnutt, Thomas
his life to secure it It might mean Draughon, W G
sight to the eyes aa well aa food aud rai-1 1 : -" ; Martha
ment for the body of the woman he I " " WC
loved- It made' the conditions of- th I Ezzell, J R
will nwe diincaltof comprehenskm than Emmerson, S J,
ever, hut he forebear to trouble hk mind Falson, W II
with that question.. . Other matters were ' John II'
more pressing than could be the solution Fryar, W
Of an apparently impracticable woman's Gibbs, G'M '
vagaries. Gregory. James
. They would make better time on-the! Holmes. Owen
m a. 1 . a . m . . 1 .
aown nip, 100 conauciar lniormea nun; i "AH
tne grade would neip instead or ninaer-
Royal, cognizant of the inevitable pain
to which each revolution of the wheels
brought them more near, set himself to
prepare the minds , of the women, in a
measure, as best he could. The -girl's
cheerfulness smote 'on him with a sense
of. discord, as though one should en
counter mirth at a deathbed. And yet
to sadden her seemed to him just then
the hardest task he had ever : been, com
pelled to put his . hand to. His pity
pulled him both ways he could not let
the calamity fall on her like a thunder
bolt from a clear sky, and still, even to
turn her mind . in the direction of the
toomimr disaster, to his overwrought loveiiy r eiix
nerves appeared like drawing a child I iviliett, S u
into the already wavering shadow of a
rock which 'would, presently fall and
crush it It took all the courage of
which he was master to follow the lines
laid down for himself.
He was as adroit as it is in the nature
of a straightforward man to be. and
there had been nothing to arouse the
suspicion of his companions or make
them doubt his sincerity. To them he
was the master of the situation, the
grand male creature who had jost proved
possession of manhood and puissance to
an unprecedented degree. - They heark
ened to him graciously, and treated him
with the subtle suggestion of trust and
dependence which ie spontaneous with
all womanly women. After a little the
talk, insensibly guided by Royal, drifted
to serious things, and he told them, aa
of a strange and: pitiful happening, of
his meeting on the train the day before
with a poor young fellow, ill unto death
and in sore trouble. . He told how he
(Royal) had noticed him fainting in his'
seat, and, being a physician, had gone to
him to do what he oooid. and then had
discovered that the .sick stranger had
claim on his care, being a brother Mason.
He spoke of the interest whkh this dis
covery had aroused, and of how, it had
deepened in view of the other's ooorage
m-nA tulHotuvi uul rt hnv tiA , hwn
rvKlirr Wva Kim t Wt in thA I Pngh, FrtnClS
strange hotel, without friend or kinsman Peterson. James -
near, fighting hia battle with the grim Pear sail, Wm D
destroyer alone. He made a little story Robinson, Wm D
of it, and gave It to them as simply as he RaekleyJoahua
could, hoping to arouse their interest Boyal Whitney 8r.
and sympathy. And they , asked nues-i Rackley, Arabella
tions in hushed voices, and were sorry I Royal, J no or
in a- sweet impersonal way, as women
will be over tales of sorrow. ' " ;
"Did you find out . his nameT MrsJ
Hart inamred. 1
Roys1, replied in the affirmative. That
was the reason he had troubled them
with the story, he explained, thinking:
they might help him, perhaps, sirJce they
must spend the night in the very hotel
where the skk man lay. ' The name was
the same as theirs RoyaL He might be
a Kinsman. who bzmhuu tyi
, I CO
Smith, Jamc M
" Isaac C
nioont, M C
Blount, John '
Bell, Walter It
Chosnntt, N P
Coiweil, E J
Daniel, A J
do C A
do Thoa I, TMLeeAdro'r
t t it i,
do , F J
, ;1 20
.1 . T GRECi ZJ Y
Has removed bis Tailoring Estab
lishment from his old stand to his
office on Sampson Street, next to the
M. E. Church.
The great and orignal leader in
low prices for men's clothes. Econ
omy in cloth and money will force
you to give him a call.
f&Latest Fashion plates always
nn hand. June 7th. lyr.
We will fumlfih vou a bright, new
sy Washington Letter every week in
exchange for a 2 inch advertising
ppace. Article written to older, tf
desired, on any subject.
Nat.Vidiage Library Asa'x,
510 F street, N. W..
Ju25 lm , Washington, D. C,
Representative Breckenridge, of
Arkansas, has some interesting views
of the present political condition of
the country. He says : "At present
the condition is that of general un
rest; for thirty years the public mind
has been clouded by the smoke of
battle; public sentiment in .all mat
ters of politics has been more or less
influenced by the remembrance of
of the war, and prejudice has enter
ed Into every process of reasoning.
Now the people are beginning to
think for themselves,' and economic
questions, not sentiment, are occu
pying their attention. The people
WHAT THE W. & W. BOAD
. ... - -.
. At a meeting of the friends of the
recently projected Norfolk, Wilming-
ton and Charleston Railroad Com'
pany in Philadelphia Ex-Governor
Jarvis was invited to speak on the
country through which the new road
will p-ss between the W. & W. road
and theUoast. lie closed, according
to the Philadelphia papers,by speak
ing of the earning .capacity of the
Atlantic Coast line. It pays the in
terest ou its bonded debt and lo per
cent., on its stock, and also-haa a
fund out of -which It builds branch
roads.: ' Its stock is not on the.war-
Hubbard, L C
' ' ' MoselyACo
Herring, Mrs Temperance
Hplmes, R C
Marsh, G V
Holmes, Thos II
Herring, W H
Johnson and Chesnutt
Johnson, Lewis ,
do Jno C
Hood, R R
Micks, Wm G
Mosely, R A
McCalop, Heirs of D J
Moore, Henry W
Mosely James M
Molt on, Jno T
McKoy, A A
l and Co .
do, James .
Peterson, Marsden c
do ,, R A
do Everett ' 4 .
do FB ;
do Robert '
Lewis, J M
Millard, F B
Moore, Mrs Maria
Morriaey, Wm II
I ll.nL! . it ur
1 ' J A I MIMIIS, XI .V
ja Matthews, Archibald 1
So 45 Moore, Heirs orJTM
T 20 Phjford. B
k n Southerland, Ishatn
32 58 o.d0
11 CO Shaw, E F
11 CO TIiompwn, Curtis
it c9 do Isaiah
2 t0 LV"iam9.' r
Williamson, F P
" G W
. 9 CO
,Mr. M.? A. Mnrry'Wilmington,
Del H writes : I had one of iny se
vere headaches and was persuaded
to try your valuable (BradycrotiEe)
medicine. rJ never had anything, to
do me so much good."
; .; ,
, llncklen'a Araiea Salve.
The best Salve hi the world tor Cut.
are not satisfied hat things .should Hrdscs Sores, Ulcers, Salt Kheum, Fe-
stay for -all time as they are, they Jv&owietter
. ' ., , . ' ' . blains. Corns, and all skm, Kmptions,
know there's something wrong nd ana . pbsiiively cures r Piles, of oog &ay
they are determined to right it. They required. It i guaranteed tt give per-
will go at it awkwardly, not being satistacticn, or money refundea.
. j,,,,,. ... .. 6 Price 25 cente per box. For sale by
used to dealing with such questions, IL holuoay, Clinton, and .
and they will make some mistakes I R. Smith, Drugtj Mount Olive, Xi C.
Royal crossed the room aud folded back
tne saeet from, tne aeaa man' race.
"She is under treatment.' Boyal put
his query in the form of an assertion.
"The very strictest. And she is so
good and patient, so anxious for a cure
for your sake as weU as for" ber own.
She would not wear anything oyer ber
eyes in church tma morning..! I couldn't
blame her, although , I scolded her for
her . vanity,' and- made her promise to
keep the lids closed, and doubted, the
lace so- that one oooid scarcely .distin
guish her features. A girl . naturally
wants to: look well on her wedding day
r-rpartacularly when her lover sees her
for. the first time in six years. We
wrapped her .up well, both going and re
turning, so I . don't think she can have
taken harm."; -,,, '-,.
The squire, an energetic and impatient
old 'gentleman, speeded the parting in a
manner which Royal felt he could never
sufficiently applaud. He had fresh horses
put to the carriage as it stood before the
4oor, and bustled about and hurried the
women with their , preparations, .laugh
ing and joking with the utmost joviality.
This was not farewell at all, be cheerily
declared, only-that French thing the
pronunciation of which he could never
remember, and which meant jost noth
ing worth 'nentioning. The, schedule
did not admit of "-extra kissing on the
down grade, and the party would cer
tainly be left unless a - limit was put to
embraces. : As for recommendation- to
take care of Phyllis , and himself . he
would scorn to name the thing- to a man
who could defeat death and the doctors,
and come hundreds of miles to be - mar
ried two months after he had heea re
Hut ton,4 Abel
do tJH - v '
Tatum, Bv&and J R
t i m w w a
. do ym Joseph ' "
Vann James . - -
do Allen M
do .,frfW no ... -. , ...
Wiili&iu JJC andM B
MighG" repeated Mrs. Hart, her in
terest all aflame. "Why, of coarse he is
a kinsman; he must be. All the Royals
are related, and Virginia is fait of them. I BOykin, Jno C
How Tery strange, yoar meeting fBoyklnW H
that way! 1 wonder to which branch pt BoonV M
the family he can possibly belong. rowier;-john S
Phylhs alao manifested mteres ana i : , i --Mary A
concern about this "stranger cousin," as 1 trmlnUt -
she dubbed him. Bather mind aprjeared TrtMmiltt '
todwell m06tmyaiTaownxiaxos t HighHuii jcoh
of commendatkic-inalow voice which
thrilled through Royal, who had not
aought to produce thia . effect, and made
him- more utterly conscious than ever
what a tangle the matter had become, ! -...
Meanwhile Mrs. Hart-appeared to he
mustering all the Royals, dead and alive.
8 96 Bollard. W
12 00 . jame
18 20 . Thomas
62 00 Bennett, Hardy
6 40 Branch. W
4 80 Cooper, Fleet
11 20 Culbreth, J DO
15 14 Cm in pier, G W -
' w Cooper, John 8
zi .ou lUulbreth, TN
; 22 05
1 2 45
' 20 68
jR 1: CO
Cornet I us
Falrcloth,- W R
Fowler, W G
. "- JU'fbrd
Fort, John T
Jessups, James M.
Melvin. James K
Matthews, John W
- . Owen Sr
': Rai ford
Rich, R II
Spell, Owen Jr
Seasoms. Mm Polly M
Underwood, E B
White, James r
Barefoot, N B
Butler, John A
Blue, Heirs of I)
Denninz, Martin D
Dudley, W C :,
Draughon, Geo T
do , , James C.
Dawson, Heirs of H M
. do . Wro
Elmore, Jno II
H do Enoch
' do Join-Jr
'do . Jonliua
do : Ellxabeth
Hudsonr Jasmira J
Ilawley, J O
) Jaaies B-
trJulfai C " '
;, !r Sarah E
. ,. , i Wilson
Lbh?i James C ,,
Meir in, JohnC
! r. Daniel
J 1 52
1 00 1" "Ily, Itolln
who had- inhabited the cocrmonwealth
in the oast or were inhabiting it in the
present, in her efforts to satisfactorily
I vnmrmer RhA ohHerred. and then saved 1 uwenf wui.u
him irom a dilemma by answering her
self, ,"350, ot course you wouldn't think
to inquire at a time like that,' and in
suchahurry as you must have been, too.
StOL I wish I knew it. : A Christian
name nearly always locates the branch.
It's ant to give an intermarnage.w ;i
' After a moment of reflectkm, dmingl
Jackson, Wm A
.o D W
do '' Joel Br
do - -, Amy
do . Slmou P
Jemlgan Jamn M
.do, . Budd
do - Martin -
do - Josial
v rl46Hckson, and Ray
Parker; Robert A
Peterson, Gaston M
Powell,' A S C
y ' 6 35
: 2 70
, , 6 88
. . U 45
i JacLson, Wiley B
do Nathan II
do . Sampson D
do -Wiley B
'-. vjsjnes N
it, x Haywtod
iticti,! Lewis H ' '
RichiLot . I-
PMap, which issv family mune in both: Bleb, O A w
gendara.o;He marrted Pauhne Jlart, &mVMX9iiJmWn Sr
first wsjain of ny hnsfaaads, andasis- .t.:. -John Sr
ter of , that- verr - John. Hart to wnosk j x ; uxtea -Continued
on Second Page.). . J i's, John Jr j
which she fastened1 this, scum to every
Virginia 1 root of the- Royal tree and
plocked it away'agato, shexsitianed
meditativelyf " ! - I
"Theie was av Royal who- went weat
when 1 was child. His
Lee, L II
do .- Erasmus B
Layton, Handy W
1 ail do lietnemy
- 2 Lassiter, Kilby
' 5 MeLamb,. Daniel
08 Nay tor, M
- J:40 Peters, Jesso -.10'
44 Boyal, Alfred
2 12 Strickland, W G
i4 Smith, Selphus
sj a sua Jtisy
do John H
-,i 4 80
PHILOSOPHY OF TUK AT
is for the
Aa the Ambitlancr
Wounded and th
for th Nick, ao the Goh1
l for all Mankind.
BftOOKLTX, Jun 28. Dr. Tahaatf
sermon today Is of so decidedly vas
dkal a rtiaracter as to provs exmclu
Afij that vbile so many vmlomt
prsachers of tle day arswdriftrng stray
trots th c4d foxlikmod (ltpfl he re
mains firm In tix paths of ortlmdoxy.
ILm subject ts "Astray, twtBnwtfiJ,"
anl his text, haiah liU, C: "All like
shocp hare gone astray t and
ths Lord hath W l on him Uk tnl.jnltj
of ss alLv
Wltlun idiMy yoars at Hm lunrt
all who lioar or rmd this srrmon will n
In ctrmlty. During the next fifty yean
you will nearly all be gone. T!w next
ten years will cut a wide swath among
the people. Tho year 18S1 will to sncne
be tho finality. Such eonsidralkiQ
make this occasion absorbing and mo
mentous. Tlie first half ot toy text 1
an indictment, "All we like thfvp have
gone astray. Some one says, "Can
yon not drop the tint word! that is too
general; that sweeps too great a circle. "
borne man rises in the andience and he
looks over on the opposite side of tit
boose, and he sayst "There U a 14-
"All e like MKp liave gone
Sheep get astray io two ways;
Continued en .Fourth
pbemer, and 1 understand how ho 1m
gone astray. And there in another
part of tho houso is a defrauder, and lie
has gone astray. And there is an im
pure person and lie lias gone astray."
Sit down, my brother, and look at
home. My text takes us all in. It
starts behind tlie puljJt, sweeps tits
circuit of the room and comes bnck to
the point wliere it started, when It says :
"All we like sheep have gone astray."
i can very easily understand why Mar
dn Luther threw up bin hands after he
had found the Bible and cried out,
'nhlmdru mv i!m " and wti V th
tpablican, acoordlng to the custom to
this day in the east, when they have
any grooZ grief, began to beat himself
and cry as he smote upon his breast,
"God be merciful to ine a sinner. "
VOU VTUOHT OR FOB WASTOaSK&S.
I was, like many of you, brought up
In the country, and I know some of the
habits of sheep, and ow tlxey get
astray, and wliat my text means when It
.".A either by trying to get Into other pas-
lore, or iroiu ocing scarea oy uo acigs.
In tlie fonuer way some of us got
astray. We thought the religion of
Jesus Christ short comcions. We
thought there was better pasturage
somewhere else. We thought if we
could only lie down on the banks of
distant streams, or under great oaks on
the other side of some hill, we might .
be better fed.
We wanted other pasturage than that
hieb God through Jesus Christ gave
our souL and we wandered on and we
wandered on, aud we were loxt. We
wanted bread, and we found garbage.
The furtiwr we wandered, Instead of
finding rich pasturage, we found blasted
heath and tJiarper rocks and more
stinging nettfoe. No pasture. How
it In tlie worldly groups wlien yon
lost your child f . Did they come around
and console you very much I Did act
the plain Christian man who came into
your house and sat up with your ilar
ling child give you more comfort than
all worldly amocb tions t Did all the
convivial song you over heard wmfort
you In that day of bereavcroeiit so
much as the ong they song to you.
perhaps the very song that was mg by
vour little child tlie last Sabbath after
noon of her life f
Thar b a happy Und. tu. tu .
Where Mints immortal rrtgn. hrStftUhright
Did your bustness associaUii in that
day of darkness and trouble give you
any especial condolence t BufclneMs ex
asperotod you, businnss wore you out,
basins left you limpas a rug, business
made you luad. You got dollars, but .
yon got no peace. God have mercy on
the man who has nothing but botuoes
to comfort him. The world afforded
you no luxuriant pasturage. A famous
English actor stood on the stago imper
sonating. ' and thonders 1 of applause
came down from the galleries, and
many thought it was the proudest mo
ment of all his life; but there was a man
asleep Jost In front of him, and tbe fact
that that man was indifferent and .
somnolent spotted all the occasion for
him. and ho cried. "Wake op! wake
npr . . . . V
So one little annoyance in life has
been more pervading to your mind
than all the brilliant congratulations
and successes. .Poor pesturage for
your soul you found in this world. Tbe
world has eheated yen. the world has
belied you, the worUhasmuJnterprrted
you, the world has persecuted you. It
never comforted .you. Obt this world is
a good rack from which a horse may
pick Ids hay; it b a good trough from
which the swine may crunch their mess;
but it gives but little food to a soul
blood bought and immortal. What is
a soul f It is a hope high as tbe throes
of God What is a man! Too say,
"It is only a man." It is only a man
gone overboard ra sin. It is only u
man gone overboard in business lihv?
; ' TUB VAXCK OR OXX UXS'B BOVli
What is a manf . The battle ground
of time worlds, with his hands taking
hold of deetmiesof light or darkness.
A maqf No line can measure him. No
rSfit can bound b'" The archangel
, bajora fr" throne cannot outlive him.
The stars shall die but bewGl watch
fiadr eitfffiAnwit . The world will
Continued on Second Pae.