IF YOU WOULD LIKE
To 2urrac!c!o wlti abont ta
ihon.ia of Um Uvi coont
pwp!"ln tji'i nrtlcm of Horti
pMoliaa thin do H through Cs
olhor In ihi Tbtrd 0.
r-iiLl'ET VERT TItt'MiAT,
fey 3ASI0.T BUTL1R.
CTimr and Proprietor.
Show this Taper to your neigh
bor and advise him to subscribe.
CLINTON, N. C, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1891
SnbftCfiptfoit lrice $ 1 J0 IVr
Tear in dvancx.
- . . m i, i m , i n m . .. ii - . ll - - -"i n ' .. "' ... - , " '"-"'... . -i. i , i, - ' r'"i, ' '"'"'" ii I. w ... immm in ,m , , mi, , -- ,
t; ,,. '" ""in-
KATIONAI. . AHMKIIK' ALU A OB AXtl
l.NDL'STKI Al. UNl'C.
rrvniiil L. l'"lk. N'otth tar.
lina. Addif. 3ii 1) .S-r -. t, X. W.,
Washington, ). V,.
Vice-Pro-ulrnt--H. II. Clover, Cam
.tTctar) nndTrcnurer J. H.Turn
ot, Oeorgin. Addrcs. 229 North Capi
tol Street, .N. W., Washington, D. C.
Lcitnrrr -J. II. Wille'K Kna.
C. TV'. Mi.cutic, V asl.!nyio:i. i). C.
AlonjwWa-.'nll, Huron, South D-'kobi.
J. F. l it in.iti, Palmetto, Tennessee.
II." C. Dimming, Chairman.
Isaac McG'raeken, Ozone, Arkansas.
A E. Coir, Fowlervillu, Michigan.
NATIONAL 1.KOI3LATI VH COUNOII..
The" Prr-hler tn of all the State organ
izali'iit wi'h L. L. Polk cx-oflicioCnair-nitn.
KOKTII CAROLINA FAHMKR?' 8 TATE
President- Marion Rutlor, Clinton,
Xorih Carol inn.
Yicc Pre id. r.i-T. B. Iu, Ah-
Sr nrtniy-Tm.mtvr W. b. Barnes.
KnlvicS, . C.
lecturer J. J. T 5 -" 1 , I'ratowL, N.C.
Meard . C. WritrU;, (ihwj, X. C.
hapliiiu Hev. E't-kiim I'vy, Clialic
Lnvrl, X. C.
Doot-Kecper W. II. Tntuliuaou, l'a
A-fistant l)o) -Kwjmr II. . King,
Transit. N. C.
3ercant-it-Atm--J. S. Holt, Chalk
1 vi, X. C.
Siafc lupines Ai'cnt W. II. Worth,
Rnl'Uh, X. C.
Trustee Bin nc Agency Fund W.
A. Graham, .Mucl, pel di, X. C.
KXKCUTIVK OiMMIITF.E OF TUB
SOUTH CAROLINA FAKMKlw'
ft. IS. Akx.ndir, Chailutte. X. C,
Ci iiinuftii. J. M. Mew borne, Kington,
f . C. : J. S. J-hnlon, Kuilin. X. C.
fATK ALI.'ANCK JUDICAKr OOM-
! On, A. I.unzcr, N. M. Culbreth,
M. ii. lftK"r, Win. C. Cumuli.
I'ATK ALLIANCE LEGISLATIVE
R- J. l'oncll, lUloiIi, X. C. ; X. C.
Knulinh, I liniiy College; J. J . Yoiun?,
r If nt ; II. A Forney, Xcwlon. X. C.
K'KTM CAltOLINA ItEFUKM PRE89
OfT.iers J. L. B.iinaey, I'rrsidcnt ;
w arion Bu ler, Vice-rrcsidciit ; TV. fS.
The CAucasiox, Clinton; Pro-Crf.-asive
Farmer, Raleigh ; Rural
Home, Wilson ; Farmer's Advocate,
Tarboro; Hallshury Watchman, Sal
isbury; Alliance Sentinel, Golds
b. ro; Hickory Mercury, Hickory;
'I ho Rattier, Whitakers; Country
JiWo, Trinity College; Mountain
Home Journal, Ashevill.
Fach of the abfvc-namcd papers are
i quested to keep the list standing on
the first nage and add othtrf, provided
tke3 are duly elected. Auy vaPer fail-
intr to advocate the Ucala platform will
be dropped from the list promptly. Our
people cn now see what papers are pub-
iipiie i in mcir interest.
W. K. ALLEN. W. T. DORTCr.
A LLEK fc BORTCII,
Uoldaboro, N. C.
Will practice In Sampson county.
M, LEK, M. D.
I'll VClAN,SlJ UOEO AND DeHTIST,
) Tico In Lee's Drug Store, je 7-lyr
rr E FAISON,
i S Attorney and Counsell
or at Law.
Office on Main Street,
rill practice In courts of Sampson and
jutlolning counties. Also in Supreme
Go'irt. All basiuesa intrusted to his
care will receive prompt and carefa
a tent Ion. je 7-lyr
1 W. KERR,
JL-ia Attorney and Counsellor
at Law. -,
Office on Wall Street.
Will practice in Sampson, Bladen
Pender, Harnett and Duplin Coun
ties. Also in Supreme Court.
Prompt personal attention will be
j;Iven to all legal business, le 7-lyr
T71RANK BOYETTE, D.C.S.
Office on Main Street.
Offers hi services to tho people 0
Clinton and vicinity. Everything
In the line of Dentistry done in the
be-it style. Satisfaction guaranteed
fcSMy terras are strictly cash
. Don't ask me to vary from this rule
R etf BARBER SHOP.
Whn yon wish an easy shave,
As fccc-j as barber ever gave,
Just call or. us at our Baloon
It n.orning, eve or non;
We cut and d res the hair with grace
Td suit the contour of the face.
Our room is neat .nd towels clean
Scissors sharp and razors keen.
And everything We think youtl fln'l
To salt the face and please the mind
A ruIl our art and skill can do,
I u Just call, we'll do for you.
( iJbp on Do Vane Street, oposile
Court House, over the old Alliance
The Clinton B : rfeer
J. T GREGrDUY
Has removed his Tailoring Estab
lishment from his old stand to his
office on Sampson Street, neit 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.
n: sLatest Fashion plates-al way
a nana, v T j une 7th. lyr.
THE EDITOR'S CHAIR.
HOW THINGS LOOK
OUii STAND IQINT.
The ODlnlon.Of The Editor and the
Opinion of Others which we
Can Endorse on the Tarious
Topics of the Day.
Wa.ch n.r4p4er3 that will not make
Ovirrectioea wben t&e IiQth eonca out.
A apcr that abJiru a raiarepreeenta-
tion and will
it b-ariia the
e aato ine Mea-toirr last ine
if it w infav r of Go'eraM-nt ceatrol
ftf ih rrK of trotion an! com-
mnWi,m. TImi diMr rUe.1 In a
- i I
(ler-eral way Lt i int fcoswer ar
qirtidon. If tfco feUMucrr la laravor
of t!ie eovemut ontrollinc theao
lnstrutuents of coounobM,
, then it ia
a -t r.
it b (t-f A iiiiiSw it
control all tt 1
M"-'U(r-r ii cpfofl fcj
r-itroi then let It tmj hi order thnt
th- poiut that ia at isntti my t d
e8ed ou its merits.
15t tbo inscmuble will of I'rovilraco
Gt'tTOacvY grain crop wrj almrt a eom
pitta fnilnrj this y-ar arid ours s tbr
lartjrst for yenrs. Tb Gfnnan ufilcials
coating r- t foi r'jtr.e ni-thoi to chtap
en Aaiortcau grain to 'iwnian coucum
ern. innTTRht 01 reraoiiTc the rttity od
Aal-Iicr whoat. As Btn as this wa
dof:e nv jitopcr. Urn Linrrison claimed
tt r cn-dit lor it. It b now rfficWtj an
ounufi'i as another "g'at di) lnm?ic
trluuirti f ;r tie aSniiriis'ratjon,'' hich
i 10 be crtdl'trl to 4 reciprocity," the
i-rtaM t IIow1ug 'Tr wheut to como iu
rcc in re urn for enr admitiing their
b-v t fogar free. Their btet sugar has
b-eu a-rtii'ird fn-e rvvr elnoo the sngar
v.rdnle ol He Mi Kii.'rj tariff bill ncvt
t-i i fi' . Whkt a tangled eb t Ley
Graduated interne tax.
No alien ownership of land.
Abolition of National Banks.
Mure money a..d cheaper money.
Theie are tbe Alliance demands, ab-
so'utely stripped of detail. If any one
deairs that these principles are proper
ot them take issue with as,
Tne 8 b Treasury is not mentioned
because it ia a detail of the lxst propo
sition. If yon agree that we should
have "more money and cheaper money''
and object to tbe Sub Treasury aa a
mr rvnn of sec nri nor it. then von should
' W -
ingg-8t and wotk for your plan
is less ohjctionable the Sub Treasury
will no longer be demanded. Is that
fair? Weekly Toiler.
DR. MACUNE ON THETARIFF.
Let these who have been misrepresent
Ing tho position of Dr. Macune and tbe
National Economist read the following
editorial from that paper of October
10th. , .
"When ono of the Dartles eet in' un-
der fxistiug conditions it must ooudoot
its administration anu - legislate so upon
nnanciai mn lers as not ioatiei.ace toe
vote of New York, and so upon tariff
questions aa not to alienate me vote 01
T r 1 . JT- 7 P'0;
taiI. The people are Uniting to d? mand
truth und itiRtice. not rxtii. and thev
will enforce the demand ' The object of
this great motement on the part cf the
rtArtnlA in tn npftnrft trnth. ni4 riffht find
justice; for this purpore any party may.
09 useu. rany is oniy a metno-a 10 icii
srr;rv:"":s :rr r
uivu ;u m ot,v.vuuai j liuuoiuyi a iui v 1
courBe, any party to be available must
adopt thp reform principles demanded
'Ptx?. f K t n rva r.Atr Ooam nlocir and ror fti ir
Ifirp.k triA nn.iriAiDl nnlinv fir t.hia enw
of a few or a favored class; it must be a
brca'i, libera! and-just rin that treala
all alik and shows favor to none. " Sec
pense of aTiothtr."
The Newa aud Observer and other pa
p-ira Jid not eee this, yet they copied
from some o mmunication in the same
The Sute Chrcnicle, ia i s report of
Ex-Goveraor Jarvis' speech before the
Dtmocr&'ia Executive Committee in
Rilelgh latt week, says:
i.l rr,t iiK V.i- .,i
and admocition but he showed that the
dnfV Of the fVmDorfttifl rrtr m tn n.1.
vocate, with all its abili'y, both the re
form of our financial system aid of the
tariff n0 did not believe that either
ihe tariff or the financial question alone
would bring relief, but that both must
bo secured bv the Democratic party and
both mast be gade prominent in the
Democratic platform and canvass.
If yoa were tbe President of the Alli
ance, and tbe Democratic pre?a was
making war upon you on that aoconnt.
wonld yoa .not standby thosi rwho were
S pffMoViB t'
wcu!d do if you were in his plaoe f It'a
,u 7 . mm nol work l1,ony-
!r than , anv oth ; hnr,MA' ,n
Democrat or ltrpubli can,- would do an -
der the same circumstances, and Alii-
aacemen would be unworthy ol .the
name 11 luey cw no nana oy mm ana
Hfnfl him'from th onit mA nn -
cu him. Webster's weekly.
s ?an Tf It . F to bent, rome Bgfct evenings and culling buttonhole
uerti is m mean MU ill . I bouquets. Do you know. Miss Danveru,
Dot few penpie hxre otrtf ully cjosI-
der;d tt entree oiethoda of banLlnjr;
booe o ffiauplo may be of some im
portance. Mr A. b At $1,000. which be
drpoaita ia bis hick, tor which ba re
ceivre a Cfrt'fiJti of depftt. tfr. B
wi.bee to burro . moa.y. U loaned
?50 of Mr. A'a depo:l, aad $50 i pat
one side by the bank aa tfce rrqured I
reaerre. Mr. B cava tbii moner to Mr.
0 on a drbf . and Mr. C deposira tt in thr
$187.50 is pat as reaerre.
Mr. D pays
Ur. i;. a dcporlt, ct $421 S8, and f 140
i etc wnn toe reserva. air. r pais a
dert to Mr. (i. who in tarn drtosHa ib?
nAtrnt tn tSa amr bank. Mr IT aanta
m mnr.i .nrt I lr.ar, lbr.fnnrlh-4
of the money dcpoeitod by Mr. or
5316 41, and f 100.47 Is laid a lde as
reserve. !Ir. H paja hi moc?j to ?.lr.
I, tto neposita it tbo same t4 the otLera
. i m. r u v
uav. Now eotnoa !lr. I, who borrows
three founbs cf Mr. V (Sepc-sit rr 123 C
31, and $79. iO ?oc 'O tho reeerve fund.
Mr. j. pars nis cio'n to Mr. h., wno ra-
turns ibe nme to the bank on deposit.
Mr. L borrows three fourths of 1. ai the
others tivij, 'or 17 .'Jo, ana ice ovht-r
oue-Iourlb, $59.33. 13 held m re.-rve.
ilr. L pays tais to Mr. M, uo likov:se
dp posies it iu the same manacr. ilr. N
ni ds Kime money, and lorrows thrve-
fonnhs of Mr. M's depysit or $133 49,
and afctiiu $44.49 is put with tie re-
eerv. M.r. N rays Uto Mr. U. who iu
turu deposits it. Air. P, aa has the
othorf, trrows thrte-fourtb of Mr. 0'
depwi v 8K 012. and $33 37 is held
as reserve "Mr. P pnjs his dt bt to Mr.
Q. bo puu it in the b-u.k bir. H Ar
rows three-'ourth of 'Mr. Q s d posit, or
$75.C9, ruJ $25.03 is put -ih the re
serve fund, it pys Mr. S, and Mr. 5
deposits the saoi", and Jlr. T borrows
tbree-fourt'is ol it, $56 22, and &18.77 1b
( uC v. Jth the reseive. Tbe sevtril tiau.
actiobs rernkit-g from th3 repeated
loans vi iuv ongmhi u got;ii wouiaeiaua
i.nk u ri .n'm mnnm I from tho snares sot Tor iiim by every orii i Junng nw lilnesa had awakened
u loneJ thfM ronrth of the 1750 a y?an3 mLm tno neignoor- neing tne tenaerest emouona or
" " v j 1 1 . ... ... i.. ..
cu oj r. u, or cuu ow, buu firmly mad up my mind that I would f
ToUl $2,831 10 Total $943.68
Multiply this transaction by 100 or
1,000 cr more, and the I usiceea cf au
aversge bank ia ascertained. Consider
well theee figures. On A's deposit oi
$1,000 tbe bttDks have loaned $2,831.10
and have $943.08 iu cash remaining cn
hand. Unon this totter in a foundation
I mata eira hno!.,a i r,nntr I
i. -. u WMVVUVI.V UUlUk Jl krH) WUUll J .
Tbe deposit fcocount ia as followE:
Htre is found cer.ificates of deposit
outstanding amoaiitirg to tbe abov
sum, and only $343.68. to meet them
L, ' . ' ' ,
wuuuer vue oaonera ay the; con
fidenoe . ia i.ctcc d tooie than money. '-
Senator Colauior, ,cf Veimcnti in dia
cowing the banking act, said
To imlnce the pccple to take $300
000,00 3 of bonds 0Q inters to set
v"toc o, 4 u. uu mwr crcnjation st
ft ''national carreEcy," and we guaian
I : i . 'a n-n. - ...
itjoimpajujenij vvnertm is tnat any
khan the greenbect? I will ask
gentlemen to put that question to ihem
sriver . is it any beitei? Wbnt is it
j founded ot? UniUd
utcd states bor.d,? whom do the
oill-holders look to for their final redemp
ttoi? Tbe Uoited States Trraeurj! Wt
cay we will redeem therr. Tte rulim
has no or.her foundvior. All thoe
fictit ious contrivances about the res, o"
eioiity ot ina.vijia! st-xknoMrra a
moun 8 to just nothing. As to the i u
position to retain 25 per cent out of tbei
oircnlation, tbey can p;it tbst" iu tb i
po:kfla whenever they please, and there)
is nooojy to qnesuoa t&J-m. , It is aia-
I w1tt nfil aliiikln 1 .3 a a
I rlJ wutueu upon puoilC
reaponavbUity , and Mr. 8U?riuan . thinks
tb at i arreat fnatnra of i, n!lnM
nstea;! of circnVing that amount of
IuU' 0WQ "eacy, upon onr own respon-
'bl,l'J. Qd pay:r;g nothing, we ro o
hire these banks to circulate that a
mount of our ourreucy;" acd pav-them
t.i.a mn;nn. au . j
el ve millions of dollars a year, for do
'ug f . lauB fs x am, i am unacie to
perceive how.it is possible lhat it can be
a good trade f .r tp, rr how ; aay shrewd
man wool4 think of enteting into an
agreement of tht kind.. . - -
Johu Thompcn, . Viee-Pretident
Chise National Bank! New York, thu
f baakirg, ApriL 1888.
' The b-inkin instltufbas of th5 Unt
ted tatei are to day liable for demands
1 Dh could be m1 upon them to the
j extent of $76.19 per inhabitant, and ..to
pRy which they wonld have -only $12.20
l would be short currency to tho extent;
662 60 Reserve
42 1 86 Reserve
316 41 R- eerve
177 98 ReMTVe
133 49 Iietcrve
76 09 lieseive
66 32 Reserve
$2,831 10 Total
(Continued . . on - Fourth Page.
FLAW MISS 15ARST0W.
"Lucille, who hal callUl ben:Vif Miss
Danvers (her middle name), did as Mrs.
Lamotte requested, and that lady began:
"I am a widow, as of course you per
ceive by my mourning. My p or Arthur
died fivs years ago, and left too this es
tate and a comfortable income. 31 j only
winters in the city, but his summers with
me. I expect him here next wsiek. He
Is wealthy and much sought af Ler, and I
haTe a timo protecting him j
firmly made up my
never have another,
There shall be no
the very of Pinning a row oa my
brother a coat! (Jf coursg i itaid iror a
month's salary in advauco anl Kent her
Oil. 1 am oungea to nave a f?overne.9S
ji t : i. . - : . n
lur m lwu lr uaiugS, u Bu
nevftr be Raiil that mv onlv brother w.13
sacrificed on my account to ono of those
Uly. deep, rretty covemes3ea. No, I
have had enough of theia. I suffered
m "er? aPxrehension ail th tlm3
Miss Garfield Wi here. Another week
. . . . ,v broth-
the sly thing would have been my; broth
"I don't think I shall trouble hu rxiaae
of mind," said Lucille languidly, in
wardly laughing at Mrs. Lamotto's tribu
lations, "i am sure we will not wander
in the garden and pick toto together."
"Oh, I aia sure there i3 no danger with
yon," said Mrs. Lamotte.
Several days went quickly by, Lucille
being charmed with her new life. She
completely won the hearts of her two
little pupils, and found both interest and
amusement in teaching them. She had
now regular duties which she was obliged
to fulfill, and fonud lifo inuch more
bearable than at Barristown.
One morning when sho entered the
breakfast room she started, back a3 if 6he
had seen an apparition, for there in an
easy chair, his handsome head oa his
hand, his blue eyes bent on tho carpet as
if in melancholy dreaming, sat Geo'Iruy
Wayne. He was evidently enrirely gfi.
home, for, hearing a footstep, he looked
up, saw Lucille, and rising from his
chair came forward, saying:
'Miss Danvers, I am sure. I arrived
very late last night, and saw my sister
. tell vo -J Mand and
'Willie bear you."
He did not recognize her then. Why
should he? She had been in full dre33
at both places where they had met, and
her hair had been dressed with flowers
and sprinkled with gold dust. Of course
sho looked vastly different now in a plain
dresa of dark muslin and her luxuriant
hair in a simple coil. And of course,
too, Geoffrey Wayne would never think
of finding in his sister's governess the
si3ter of his fiancee, whom ha had been
told was at Barristown.
Before Lucille could collect her
thoughts sufficiently to reply Mrs. La
motte entered, evidently not at all dis
turbed at finding her handsome brother
and lifir homol v rmvprnns t.nrrrt.hfr T.n-
ciue by the WJ,y Bhe joked and
laughed at Geoffrey about matrimony
and the snares Bpread for him that she
nothing of his engagement to Em
Mr. Geoffrey Wayne had come to pass
the summer with his sister aa usual;
but to the lady's astonishment he did
not enter with his usual zest into her
plans for croquet parties and archery
matches. Lucille noticed that ho waa
grave almost to melancholy, and when
letters came from Emily would go off to
the little arbor at the foot of the garden
and sit for hours smoking gloomily.
Lucille was sitting alone on the front
piazza reading one evening when little
Maud came running excitedly to her.
"Oh, Miss Dauvejs!" she cried, almost
out of breath, 'com to Uncle Geof
frey. A horrid horse kicked him in the
leg, and it is broken. Peter and, Sanx
carried him -into the paaibr, and Peter
gone aftor a doct)
Lucille hardly waited to hear all the
child said, for at the first intimation she
received" that, Emily's lover had been
hurt she started from her neat and hur
ried to the parlor. -
Geoffrey was lying on a sofa with his
brows contracted by pain, his handsome
face white with suffering. Lucille, tak
ing a bottle of cologne from the mantel,
drew a chair close to the sofa, and began
r ""s ouiuijr atiu gsuuv.
ne aia not open ms eyes, nowever, ana
it was only when his sister came running
in wild with excitement that he 6poke.
Then ho begged her to be quiet, and said
his accident would not amount to much.
But Mrs. Lamotte would not be quieted,
I an wept and moaned until the doctor'.
coming Bent ner ironi tna room. n
professed herself utterly unable to nurs j
. "I feel like fainting when I go into a
darkened room," she said. "My feelings
completely, overpower me when I see
him lying there so white and still. Miss
Danvers, help me in this. . -1 know I can
trust you. I am sure I am 'not doing a
dangerous thing. You are not pretty and
sly like that horrid Miss Garfield, and
you are the very one who can "read and
Lucffle. with a bitter Dane at her heart
I 1 xl 1 A Al a. -r T ti
s one mougut mas jxirs. wunoiw coiuu
indeed her tojay to Emily's finan-
ai, wnuon.no neeueu.
But Mrs. Lamotte was wrong in think
ing it not a dangerous thing to throw
these two young people so much together.
As Geoffrey felt the touch of the cool,
soft hands on his head he learned to ad
mire them. "As he listened to tho low,
sweet voice, which appeared never to
weary whea reading aToud to, him, he
learned to love it. As he saw the hun
dred diff erentefforts. Lucille made each
day to interest him and render his con
finement to one room . less dull and irk
some, he "learned to worship her. He
forgot her plain face, and contrasted her
character only with that of Emily. " :
For . he no longer loved the" girl to
whom he had" bound Mmself. He had
been ; infatuated with her marvelous
beauty," caught in the coils of her shim
mering golden hair and musical laugh,
and he believed , bis -infatuation to ke
love,; But when thrown constantly with
her whom he had believed aa perfect in
j character aain face' he had discovered
1 her mind to be shallow, her one passion
to be the ieader -. of society, r She was
vain, exacting 'and selfish, and had. ho
ecl krve for &e man she had nromi.vi
I h(wl. i had onfl wrattv irorernesa. ana 1 - fnut lla waa nriariv well, im.i
to marry. But Git-Srey U-lk-vwl his
Lior dananJ3 Ciat Lo hhunl J f i.l'il to
ti5 letter tlio row bo tad
tba welding wa3 to taio p!aco in Oeto-
He had matlo no effort to break hid
Is'tens, thyn-li they hod frro-?m s- gU-
He li.nl thrown a-ii'ie nil pra-Iencf,
listened nut to tho vico of naui, jxal
& asked Emily to niarry hitn after &n
tiqaaintancw of barely sis iTef ks.
Tho knowledge of GtjIIivyis luve for
Itfjr camo npon Lu?iIlo lika a thunder
ip. Thinking of him only aa her ris-
! tcr's betrothed, cho had never imagined
that her gl.ntle miui3tratiou. to Um
ritang in tko twilight one evening wiira
she entered the room, and not perceiv
ing in tho gloom a chair directly before
iter, Bhe Ettimbl,:Ml over it and fell to the
lijor, striking her he:ul with consider
able force against a Email center table.
With one bound GeoiTrey wa by hex
r de, and
lifting Ler in his nrmd he
- "Jly durli
; ray darling! tea ne yon
a?o not hurt. Speak to me, LucilKs, my
Cearefit, tell ine? yon are nut hurt." His
voice waa hoarse with emotij. and bet
iisses fell upon the girl's brow au ,hj
pressed her to liij breast, forgetting
Ltnih. honor, ev.rylhing, lm& ik;tt ha
loved this littlo governess of his-sister's.
"Ston," c-Tiol Lucille, whoa rho could
speak from ainasement and excitenientd
and tho freed herself from his 01nbrr.ee.
"IIow dare yoi epeak to mc, Geof
frey Wayne, when at thL moment yoa
&re engaged to anotli?r'.-"
"You know of my rn,i;:neut, lLon?
But it matters not boV von have It'ijrued
of it, for if is true. But us Keawii hears
me, I love you only, nu.l wish with ail
sincerity that rey hand could fullow my
Lucillo staggered bauk against the
wall, and dropped her head iu hor
hands. One instant sho stood thus, and
in that instant the knowledge came to
her that sue loved tab man who was to
ba htr fcistcr's husband. Oh, "what a
cruel wrong she had done Emily! yhe
raised her face and locked at Geoffrey
through her tearn, so haggard," so wild,
that ho was startled at the change in
her countenance, and thou fiod from tho
room like a frightened deer.
They did not meet agahi until the next
day, and then both v.vro cilm, and
avoided being left alwna togetl.tr.
Emily wrote to Lucille, thiiAing her
still at Barristown, urging her to return
homo to act as bridesmaid at her wed
ding, but Lucillo wrote that she could
not, and Emily was forced to be satis
fied without any explanation of why it
was not possible for her only sister to be
with her on an occasion of so much im
portance. October in all its red and golden beau
ty cime only too sooa tor u-eourey, wna
would willingly have deferred his wed
ding liad it been possible. But it had
been arranged to take place oa tbo 10th
of the month, and on the 8th ho left
Wildwood Park, unaccompanied by any
one, for Mrs. Lamotte, much to hr
grief, could not leave homo ou account j
of the illness of her youngest child. And
sho was a faithful mother, even though
a silly woman. She was greatly re
joiced that Geoffrey was to marry so
well, and talked of nothing but the
wedding from morning till night, until
it was almost a relief to Geoffrey when
the 8th of tho month came, and tho day
when he could leave tho Park.
On the evening of the 10th Lucille
went alone to the littlo arbor at tho foot
of the garden, and throwing herself
upon a seat, leaned her head down on
the little rustic table, and gave her
mind up to painful thoughts and memo
ries. As sho recalled Geoffrey's avowal of
love, and pictured the scene in which
he was even now indulging, the wedding
display and the beauty of tho happy
bride, her tear3 fell fast, and sobs shook
her slender frame. A tempest of regret
was sweeping over her, and sho cculd
not. cared not to, stay it.
"LaciHe," said a grave, maul- voice,
"Lucille, my love, my darling, look up,
and tell me if you really caro so much
for mo .is to weep like this."
Lucille started to her feet, bewildered
as sho saw that it to Geoffrey who
spoke, Geoffrey who stood beforo her,
hi3 face illuminated by love.
"Emily!" she gasped. "Where i3 Em
ily?" ... ; . - .
. "Sho gave mo my freeJom, Lucille,"
was the reply, in a low, almost sad
tone, "Sua cared not that we wero to
be married this evening. Sho eloped
last night with tho Count Lazano, whose
aunt,died barely four days eince, leaving
him a handsiorae fortune."
"Oh, my cister, my sister!" groaned
Lucille, covering her face with her
hands, and sobbing more violently thao
before, . .
"Your sister!" repeated Geoffrey."
"You do not mean"-
"Imsaathat I am not the poor gov
erness you thonght ma, but Lucille Dan
"What a wonderful tale! quite ro
mantic! But, Lucille, 1 must kiss you
once more to sec if von are really bef ora
me. that I am not dreaming"-
A sudden crackling in the bushes about
the arbor prevented Geoffrey from carry
ing out his intention, and Mrs. Lamotte,
purple with rage, appeared liefor3 the
"A second Mia Garfield ! cried the
widow in a shrill voice. "So the homely
as well as theorettv trovernesses inveigle
my brother into making love to them. I i
thought better of you. Miss Danvers; as ;
for you, Geoffrey, I believe you wonld
make love to any girl" ,
'Stop, Jannette I" cried Geoffrey, wheso
indignation had prevented his checking
his sister's tirade before. "Stop, Jan
nette; you do not knew or whom you are
speaking. Let me explain why Mis3
Danvers came here and who "the is."
.He then gave a brief explanation of
.why Lacille had become a governess,
.and told her relation to Emily. "
Mrs. Lamotte would hardly credit her
ears, and almost fainted from surprise.
But when Geoffrey had ' finished his
story she no longer, upbraided him or
opposed his . love, but offered her eun
gratnlationseffusively, "hoping Geoffrey
would succeed in getting married the
next time ha invited her to -his wed
ding." And he did succeed, for six months
later cards were out "forjth? marriago
with "the plain Miss Bartow," and this
time the bride did not elope. Boston
A SAFE MOTTO.
Tic State GhrouLIs eaj3 hat itasat
to is : . - - .
M do right."
Bai For Eternity
SUBLIMK IJvSSOXS TAUGHT
KY THE (JIHIVT rvnA
Ir. Tal; ij;e Itoitii a Sorlo or
Sermons I-ntitlod "From the
ryraiiilds to tho .Ucoix-
Iis," i'nfurclnj atul II
lu.strr.tin.tr tlie Truth
Br.pcKLYS, OeilS. The- vast eon
grcgition at tho Brooklyn Tube made
this iLor;ii:y waa culijj'.ited by rji ex
q.ilite rendering, by lrofc-or Henry
Lyre Browuo, un th now organ, of
Diiiicra !3.)i:d tnaU iu ii. Dr.
Taliiia.Te's E-nuj.-n h first of a
scrU-j he Intends mit aching on hla er.?t
eru tour, t nti. nvi, "IVoni the Pyronilds
to the A-.ro.!k or V4bat I Raw In
f oif:r-n;itory of tbo
His text I&dah xix, D,
20 : "In that nay.xh.-iil there l a idtar
to the Lord in th' nad. t of th. land cf
Egypt r.atl a piHnr.t the brir-r thereof
t V.u Lord. And it shall 1k for a sign
and for a witTcss"
I ni tii r.o do;:1t here refers to tho
great pyramid at Gb'eli, the chief pyra
mid of Egypt, 'ilio t.xt Fpealuj of a
pillar in Egypt, and thid ia the great
est pillar ever li't.'d; and tho text tays
it x be at th
and tliU pyramid
tho land ; and the
bcrdtr of the land,
is at tho border of
text pavs it f-hall bo
for a wit
n?-s, r;.nd -tho f;bj
t of this
to ivll -what tah
This hcrnion is the tirt of
a course of sermons entitled, ii'oin
Vv'lie.t I Saw in
to the' Acropolis, or
..gypt and i .ee Con-
inaxory oi the rc i :ptu'.-
We had, ou a morning
i f Boceuibcr,
idvJ, landed in Africa.
Amid the Lowl
ine boatmen at Alexandria wo had come
ashore ;nd taken the rail train for
Cairo, Egypt, along tho banks of tbe
most thoroughly 4 iarnosscd rfver of all
the world the river IS'iltJ. We had, at
eventide, entered tbe city of Cairo, the
city where Christ dwelt while staying
in Egypt during the Herodic persecu
tion. It was our first night in Egypt.
No destroying angel sweeping through
as once, but all the stars were out and
the skies wero filled with angels tit
beaifty and angels of light, and tho air
was balmy as an American June. The
next morning we were early awake and
at tho windo w, looking upon palm trees
m iutl glory ot leaiage, ana upon gar
dens of fruits and flowers at the very
season when our homes far away are
canopied by bleak skies 'and tho last
leaf xf the forest has gone down with
Bui; how can I describe the thrill of
expectation, for today we are to see
what all tho world has seen or wants
to see the pyramids. We aro mount
ed for an hour and a half s ride. We
pass on amid bazaars stuffed with rug3
and carpets and curious fabrics of all
sorts from Smyrna, from Algiers, from
Persia, from Turkey, and through
streets, where we meet people of all
colors and rJl garbs, carts loaded with
garden productions, priests In gowns,
womerJin black veils. Bedouins lb long
and- seemingly superfluous apparel.
Janissaries in Jackets of embroidered
gold out and oTT toward the great
pyrainid; for though there are sixty-
nine pyramids still standing, tho pyra
mid at Gizeh is tho monarch of pyra
mids. We meet camels grunting under
their load, and see buffaloes on either
side browsing in pasture fields.
The road we travel U for yart of tha
way nnCe.r clamps of acacia, aud by ,
long rows of sycamore and tameiisk,
but aiier awhile it is a path cf rock
and sand, and vo find we have reached
the . margin of tho desert, the great
Sahara desert, aud we cry out to the
dragoman as wo see a huge pile of
rock looming-in sight, "Dragoman, what
is that?'' II!:- answer ia, "The pj-r.-v-taid,"
and then it oecined as if wa wero
living a century every minute. Our
thoughts and emotions were too rapid
and intense for utterance, jnd we ride
L on in fri leuco unal wo corne U the loot
of the pyramid spoken of in tho text,
the older t structure in al! tho earth,
four thousand years old at IcsftEt Here
it is. We stand under tbo thadow of a
Rtruetaro that- bhuts out all the earth
ar:d all the sky, and we look up and
strain osr vision to appreciate the dis
tant top, and are overwhelmed whila
it'-a .v.,o-:.;,n T!i r-B".ti.5il!
i J j , . M ..... , ; - .
"AJTHAJD OF THAT WUICU IS IliGIL"
I ivid stoned ill f.t morning with tho
determination of nscaiiding the py-a
mid,- Or.e of my chief objects in going
to Egypt was not only to see the
base of that granite wonder, but to
stand on the top of Ii. Yet tlie nearer
came to this eternity in stone the
mora "niv. determination was shaken.
Its altitude to we was simply appalling.
,great height has always been to me a
most disagreeable sensation. As we
dismounted at tho base of the pyramid
I said : 'Others may go np ft. but
sot. I.. I will satisfy myself .witn a
view from, the base. The ascent of it
would be to" me a ftoihardy undertak-
But after I had given up oil idea of
ascending I found my daughter was de
termined to go, and I could not let her
go with strangers, and I changed my
mind, and wo started with guides. " It
cannot be done" without these helpers.
Two or three times foolhardy men have
attempted It alone, bat their bodies
eaine tumbling down unrecognizable
and lifeless. Each person in. our party
hadatwo or three guides or helpers One
of them unrolled his turban and" tied it
around my waset, and ho held the other
end joI the turban as a matter of safety.
Mny of the blocks of stone are four or
five feet high and beyond any ordinary
i human stride unlaae assist!. But, two
Arabs to pull and tvo Arabs' to
I found inyw! rapidly axvndltt frnru
blK!t to hei!t, and h to altUada
trriflo, ajd at bwt at t!w Up top we
found jrcbi ua m krel ;vwr of
Thro the cWvt aum w
1 "ikst t.T up-m the dfpcrt, and off
ujik winding Ml. usl tff upon !
tiiSpalnx with lu fctun of ttt-
Ivtlni? ton. yonder wprn tlw
inliiaret of Cairo glittcMinir In the aun.
I ard yonder upoti Memphis in rulca,
j and off np.m lit wrwk of empire and.
the battknc4d of tigr, a radio of
vww enough to fill tha tain I and ruock
tlio nerves a 1 owrwhdm one't entire J
Atur lviug around for awhile, aod
a Ittxlak imtl pletnred th cmod I
descended. Tbe dent waa moro
tryin.thanUient. fovdUuUn, you
netdiKtaee tho depth lKnath, but
coining down it was impoibld not to
see the abysms below. Hut, two Arab
ahead to help us down and two Arabs
to hold us back, we wen- lowemi hand
hand until the ground waa In- wkThiw. iliJL
vitmgly near, and amid tho jargm of points to prepare an addr aad laan
the Amba wo were safaly landed. T1mi it to tU Dmcvr(ie jny of ifc Htat;
camo one of tho uut wonderful feota E. FmJlh, T. J. Jarvta, 8. U. Alaao
of daring and agility. On of tlie Arab dr, Ellua Oarr, O lb Wauoa, E. A.
aDlicite.1 a dollar, aaylng ho would run
up and down tlio pyramid In aaven
minutes. We would rather havo given
hhn a dollar not to go, but this aaoent
and descent In seven minutes he
determined on and no by tho watch lu
eeveu iiiiijutea ho went to tha top and
was buck again at tho bau. It wna a
-I baivl tliedoniiirant color ( the pyr
mid was gray, but lu certain lights It
seems to Hhake off the gray of rent urlca
anJ beiiua a blond and tlio silver
tarns to the golden. It covers thirteen
acres of ground. What aa antiquity I
It wus nt least two thousand years old
when the baby Christ wax carried with
ia sight of it by bis fugitive parent,
Joseph and Mary. Tho storms of forty
centuries have drenched it, bombarded
it. shadowed it, flashed upon it, but
there it stands ready to take another
forty centuries of atmospheric nttack if
the world should continue to exist.
The oldest buildings of tho earth are
Juniors to this great nenior of the oen-
turies. Herodotus wiva that for ten
years preparations wero being mode
for tho building of this pyramid. It
has eighty-two million one hundred
and cloven thousand cubic feet of ma
sonry. Une hundred thousand work
men at ond time tolled in its erection.
To bring the stono from the quarries a
causeway sixty feet wide waa built.
The top stones were lifted by machin
ery such as tho world knows nothing
of today. It ia seven hundred and
forty-six feet each side of the square Chiptl" buidlcg, iLicb Ixs IwQ fd
base. The structuro is four hundred cently rtniotloM by Mr. Wortb, f f Wd-
and fifty fct high, higher than tbo
cathedrals of Cologne, StrHburg,
KoHcn, St. liters and St. Paul'a.
io surprise to me mat it was put at
. . 1 1 J x 1
rd T.lta called tbo "kins'-rfmmber"
and another room called tlie "queen's
clmiuber," and tha probably is that
there are other rooms yet unexplored.
The evident design of tho architect
was to make these rooniaa inaccoa- j
aiole as tOkSi Die. Alter amae worit oi
... 4. yM Wi Ml
, i; i n . v, j: "
expiorauon uuu u uw u.u.6
I.lu4ir.,. If wr.uM 0nill tllOUA lll. 1
v.t-rnnrw.iis rtHiIIlH VOU TrinHt CTO thrOlllfll I
a passage only three fiet eleven Inches
hiu'h and less than four feet wide.
THE QKEAT KIXO'TURSKD to jjujjt. i
A sarcophagus of red granite stands I
down snder tbia mountain of inaaonry. f
The sarcophagus could not have been
i after tho pyramid was built. drfiw bu tuAu.xe a"a Imaginary pic
lave bee:i put thero beioae tho . ... , .
wasreared. Probably in that tare of tic fa urc U. -poke of the
carneu in auer iuu rauuu -naa uuui.
It must have
.f wirtf lira
-nnhnmiH ono lava wooden coffin
containing a dead king, but time liax I
destroyed tlie coffin and destroyed the
best vestige of human remains. - I
For three thousand years this sepul- J
chral room was unopenea, ana woaia
m - 1 I
. . i .t 3 1.. , 1 1 I
nave been unta wxiay pruuui7 un-
:ETZ , ""I T " uZSTZ
r,vr.mkl wa ft lied with silver and irokl I
and diamonds, and under Al Maraoun
ari excavating party went work, and
having bored and blasted through a
hundred feet of rock they found no
opening aheaL and were about to give
ud the attcuiDt wlien tne woratnen
heard a stone roll down into a seeming;
ly hollow place, and encouraged by
that they resumed their work and came
into the ondergrourid rooftj.
The disappointment of tho workmen
in finding the sarcophagus empty of all
silvep-and gold and precious atones waa
so great that they would have assas-
sinated Al Mamoon, who employed
them, luid he not liid In another part
of the pyramid as much silver and gold
aa wcrnld pav tbsia for their work at
ordinary rato of wages and Induced
them there to dig till they, to their sur
prise, came upon adequate compensa
I wonder not that this tn-juntaki of
limestone and red granite has bef o the
fascination cf acholara, of ecieuthita, pt
intelligent Christiana In all ages.
John Herschel, tho a.tronoiBer, said he
"thougjit it had astronomical ainifl-
eance. ijie wlso men nun r.wunjjr
wed Nanoleon's army into Egypt went
into profonnd .tndy of the Ryranuo.
In I8C6, Professor Smyth and lia u
Uved in tlie empty tombs near by taa
pyramid that they might bo as oontin-
upusly as possibl close to tlie pTamid,
which they were investigating.
Tho pynunid built more than lour
thousand yeam ago, being a cemplot
ceometrical figure, wiae men have con-
eluded it must have been divinely con-
Etrncted. Man came through thou -
aandw of years to fine architecture, to
music to painting, nuciais wna periw
at the world's start, nd God mast
havb'dfrectedTlt.v:'AU astronomers and
geometricians and scientists say that it
was scientifically and mathematically
sonstruotod before scicneo and mathe
matics wero borp.. From tho Inrcrlp
Uons on tlie pyramid from Its propor
tions, from the points of the"', compass
reoognized'in its structure.
direction in which Its tunnel. V i Lvin
tho relative position of tlie bltv?; that
I Continued on Second Page.l
m ' ' . - - - -- - - ' .V : r- ' 1 -
Till; WORLD'S NEWS
r ULLY A880HTK1 AVh
w m w
CONUKX8UD lm IIUSY
Ir. Ceo. T. Win.ton waa
niogrhd Pia;Jct of tha p-
neirera (y oa Utt rLar i ,rM.
j V 3 cotameneea In Cos
V . .r' ... 10a ruca
"7 i?"'.1 ft1, J
title, far damaNi mouailo to ow
$100,0110. Twaivanf AvbnU-Va leading
lawyer are ciaploywi in thw cum.
' " " . ."1
"J. A. W. M. iteb ru J, H.
"La u A wtocr.
Colootl Walter L Hue!, 1'rmident of
he Tt-e He Manufctuf io OotonaUT U
Honkina b vniul f H-viiiaiom on laa
Frirtay, i.g t Ci jotr. lie m burn In
i?3 J, ktu i to th u io!atme in IMS
waa a tnetutxr cf forgru. fr,.m 1K7C to
M snd vm op K.f ti? m-t tcla ctitl
mrR in ttW!a Ho m a graduate
i of tha IToivprMty .f Nutlh 'tolloa.
anl at tti time or bia dtath wita itmlt
tn&nof t!:e boari of UuMera of LU
W. II. T. Le. atcnt.ritnn r,f (.Vn It V.
Lr d.xi at h'a home la Virjiaa on htat
Thuradny, aged i4 ywu. H bad fAith-
fully rrproM-titcd tbli li strict for a ate-
ocd term ia Oougm, and rasa nam-
b:r-o!ict of the ntxt Ocar.
t ujrsi. Hux N. C, Oct. 14, 1601.
An hor of the toivrit)'a granI
dfjehjufc. ttAM.1 that will be Ion
rtmr cbcred by all prcaect.
The U'.vetMy bun a largw nombr
of Mvdeuta than for tn-vrral yeara.
To-dity tbe inauKurtt'0!i of Preildnt
(i. T Vtnton toil :tu in tto "old
minglou. The houa waa callel to or-
Mcr b Col. Tbos S. Kratau. bo. ia a
jeW gtoeea traarlf. cxrUincd tbe ob-
t ,( ,v . A4;ft-
Thtn tbe College cbolr aang "The Old
Afterward President G.lman, of John.
Uopkiua, In a few 'ouchlng remarks, ex-
tended to Preaideot WlDetou the hearty
-..in- nt hi. nw ffl.
Atrn'.a Col. Kwnin r.m fnrmKrA anil
in drsei virar compliments introduced to
B wiyjiiuiiu m iuiiwuivu l
tbe'audktce Mr. W. II. Pagi. tdilor of
v l oiuin. r. aagoa- apcicir waa
I.l 1 . . 1 . 1 . A - I . r k r 1 1 1 . i
tuougauui, ruienaiuiog ana ormiani.
tcuchtng every University boy with the
wannest aerse of arprecinf ion He con-
Lj lto prwcnl wllu llie pMt aw
monejea cudhici oi ice raenj asa en-
.. i i. : -i. i 1 1 ... j . it .
ulSil1 "5" i..yn iuwh
extent. Not fa Cat olina'a eon may 6rtr
be found ranking ainccg the f cresost
braina of oar country.
n6 cll0ir ,hetl 14DK Ualverdtr
of Nortb ,
then mad a abort .petcb,
bS gvte thrcugb.
1 Dr. Wi-a ou resided with an In-
augural audita t of tLlity mii.ateff after
which the cboir bg that long cherished
Losured roig, "Ihe Oil North
Dr. Qeweil, Prtidcnt of B. F. Acade
my, dUmbrtd th- rroad itb the bene
Amo.) the pnmioti.t gnrrt prteect
J wcr Prof. Ed Ai If raac, Dr. Orowell,
Df Trinity Oolfcge; Ja.wpt.u Daniels, of
utt.Cnroui-.-U-; Pr-.f. Potcat, of W.
p ,kllmt, i
A g" d 'j any r-f thj l l Alamni were
Tbo cifrcbfcs ! t d b nt three bonra.
WALL jmtEET GEITISG IN
Gradually tui urU tbe Democratic
j tciiuciaox r 0iiftu.w ar? -f run--free
j fcoiuge It ia reaiarfcabla bow eeaily
:t f-e.-ie n rrpteiscET-iiiveaetiangetneir.
uoavcimuB par.j ,,.ua u--
;lff;b-ve far different
t Wa., is ta, jg
fif u jg n.,.Loda witb tb
ftiUj) j rgcct P;onitEt ; Democratic
papers are new cutrpt-km against free
ooinrge, and both Bccatora and Con-
gTf-semsn are cer tailing agimst is or
kftp-E? qaict Kith ba few exceptions,
" ptewni ppcarCD0 tie L people
1 f &jm xtej m n Xh
J hanjs of . a Bepublk-an Congreaa.--
i National Ecouomist.
- THEY ENDOBSE IT.
P;caident Bntlcr staled ia hie speech
Friday wbatnin7 fiw percerifc of tb.
Alliance men in orth Cohn do en
dorse tbat the AHicce M not osg to
be eide-tracked bJ?7J Ia n
can see tbat H,to J . jSnb
rreanry, and notil . then tbey wiU.
tand by U and to:e for no man who op
poses this demand.- Burai Hoae.