The Caucasian (Clinton, N.C.) /
Nov. 30, 1893, edition 1 /
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CHAJT'iK XVII. I
"John! "Why hlouid I have been
ningled out to perpetuate it? Why,
nhobld the hard Uk of doing Amelia '
justice" toot' hate brn loft ft, f.ther
hand? - I 1 M M If I hal rwtd f r.-nb :
and Atroojrer barrier ltwteo the j
house of White Cliff aud Oleuhuruie.
15 Ut I could not Ldp it It hmd to to j
done."- - V I
"No; "ye ctfaia'tlor hefp it " It had to
He echoed her words prarely. 0
had J tint a UtUe while before come from
the courthouse, where he had waited to
hear the verdict In the Norcross cane.
They bad been bitting in somber silence
a long minute.
"Poor Ida! poor Dennis! And to
think that but for me they might at
lad nave come together! No one ever
would have antpected." ,
"Poor Ida! and poor Dennis! They
have waited eo lonjf T
"John, there is a reproach in your
volt!' ' She left lnr eat, and, coming
behind him, bhe put her arms around
his neck and laid her soft click upon
the crown of his he.id. There were
teafa In 'her eyes, but if In; felt them
dropping among his Hose-dipped lm-ks
he made no feign, other tlmn milting up
one harid'tolajl it'euresisin'ly on h. rs,
a they ,lqy inter locked about, his brown
throat, tihe was very dear to l.irn -this
"Not for you, wife," he Raid, sooth
ingly! . Tou could uot help it It had
to be done."
"She would not let me rest. Wher
ever I went, whatever I was doing. I
could see her pleading eyes, I could hear
her1 reproaching me for not caring Oh,
John, it'was awful, awful! All my life
lonfp I have been caring for her. pro
tecting .her, putting her happiness biv
forernino. And, John, it was because
of ber fl)ftt I said no to you that first
time. I loved you then. I int. I said. I
eanhot ask; him to care for us both, and
I cahribt'leav her to buffet the world
alone. Poor Mellie! she was always so
giddy, i .It Was because of her that I
laid no the second time though it al
most broke my heari, John, to say it.
But she was away from me then, an 1,
although she was married to him, Sib
ley Fairbanks, she used' to write mo
tueh reckless wild letter and tell me
that' she' was om!ng bad to rne. She
kept me in fear. I thought, if disgrace
awaited me, you should not 1m; involved
in itT' T'hen, when she disappeared,
John, and wnt me her child to care for,
in a fooljish , noinent I determined to
marry ynu, and take Amelia's child up
among the Fairbanks, thinking they
might Me and grow to love. it, and
through,. it all the child niifjht tome to
bo lyelj with Aii-e'iu, apd jier jiuslwind.
It was not right, John. It was wrong
oh, so wrong to'yiui!"
"Wei will not ever allude, to flic past.
You have .Buffered nifiidently. my dar-
"I have! I have! Oh, John, I have!"
She was distinctly sobbing now. lie
drew her to him.
"You have forgiven me so much, John.,
Hut tbJafjt Jfs.tpo mjicli.,7 ( , !:, ,
"Dear, it is horrible from beginning
to end, but, with a ceyv t the identity
of your sister's slayer put into your
hand, what less could von do than fol"
lovtttVit V4&V$qV wou!4t
i i '
ll. . oe A .KJCWAliU 'OK FIVK THOUSAND DOLLARS
only Have been A t'raitbr' td vou'r sister,
butVoU'wbuld'h'ave 1h fi coiiipoiuidiiig
a felony, if you had not done just 'what
you did do." j
"Oh, thank .you. .for, putting it that !
way! God bles you, John, for tliink
ingofsiicji iswfcot. eoiuf.n-ting words!"
Slfe laV jquictVm his ;p-ms. her wtt
chek 'prdfd gainst hi shoulder, lier
breach comuif'iiudibly in long, sobbing
catctey very 'few seconds.''' lie bent
his $ead to bring his lips close' to her
"It i good to feel you so near, orrie,
to Haveyou,so close b me. I don't i
knov Jiow I. lived through the days'
without you how 1 existed, believing
that 3"oiy would never come back to me.
My wife that wis los and is found"' '
She irCTV n'erself closer to his heart
by clasping her amis about hjr'neek.
Her lips vVere upon his cheek,;'' her soft
breath stifcetUyVhair. The sat very
quiet, recognTzing b) that mute com
munion hov'ra'ueti'they VealH Were to
eacH;'6thcr,7'OncV.iu caught ia a. liatf
whisper the. plaintive refrain:
TPAWai!ia.n'a Pr.'.poor'pennis: If
. ";ivvf"-u.y VfV'" llMMi. ., vvas comr.jwaniein. tnatyou had a bad cold in yer
ing toluer., ,A knovk. at the. doon, mid t 'ead, Bir." i ,
e.lt..?,,;?v,VT,.tSHi: before J .."And suppose I had? What would
them. , ,,,Ut ii . . .i i . that have to do with my being served
a lauy wanreu 10 see .Mrs. Lor mer,
"But' I don't 'know anybody here"
she lil'riid .perplexediy towards John
"outside the peoplej I used to know; and
from pureicuriosity.'1' . .
rft, ,the lady 'is , tn trouble. She
wears & . black, veil, and her voice ia
weak'.thfe waiter yohinteered,' by way
of enlighbeniaent. . . . . -.
"Can be-w, 4 ;"; ' ' ',' ' '
"Show th tady wp," said John Lori-
merttertinj)torilyi ; ,' ' ,"
"yuauli she, come to me? To
reproach ne? 'To' curse me?f How can
I face,iflr,'J6iI' thaa 'desolate, girl?" . ,.
John took her in his arms and 'kissed.
her vel4:,iUe forehead: , ' ,. .,
"Dear wile?- bear in mind that you-
onl, jbbpyedt: ha'erbleDeicessity.
Yon have nothing to flinch from.. She
) ill ' 'Ml rH . ' 'M a.. i.
asked to ee yra' alonei ' I wish I could
Ida iFairbaaka .fotind Nora standing
martaii-eaUu:-taibk2..i AlnV at fight, of
that desolate figure, with its impend
tr:!vIe black veil dropping in heavy
fold a'l-.u! ti' r rr'ijeaUC rorm. Nora's J
composure f.,rwk her entirely She ,
held out i.th hand imploringly a siie (
"You have come here t H1 me ? h it
-you hate me. Yon have -..m- h.-r.- to ,
curee me for wrecking y.r happir.. -. .
1 v.nlit not beln It I lie . r,CM( III
-ii 111 I
j my hands. What would y.n !
i- "Exactly what you ii.i.'
! wearily. She la'l tirn
i veil, and t,vl l.;."- !
' hacrcrard eves and iip til;. t tv
! convulsively: '
I "I started niflv,JJw!'4te. I thought
would bring 1 r her.- to p'i
for hir fsthl iT luV bill ;
us aiifl ' d . iiDoii my
child with yCf tonmei' unt
i friend iet
il I had seen
you.,. Itj ias Dvnnis. I hare Wen say
ing good -by to him giving him up a
ibecond timolast time,"
"Why? Oh, why?"
Nora was kneeling bv"rli arm of the
chair. into-whiHi she. had fT jed her vis
itor. "Surely it Is rrd his wish?"
"Nof if is not his wish. r or Dennis!
IJut Joyu poV see how sh.Ktking it is
to be thinking of anything but -him?"
She put herlimidn- to her head,- perplex
edly. "I aiv o tin-d tt thioking so
predof tryinto straight en thirrg's out:"
"You wanteYl rfe to do so hushing for
you?" Nora be nt 'iff r Uffia gently and
kissed the white bUt'-v'cned hand tliat
rested n th.i tirm o tlrerhair.- "My
heart sefiKfr-youVh,,,siiV fbirWrtu
iorgive rnc!" r
"1'orgive yoirt.'Do yu" sujpose I
think you liked W do it? Hi; lear, do!
Jtmust havoT.Cp'cn horrible.' And yon
Ninette's aunt'-the 'Norrie' shV fin es so
dearly PtHl. Rutdon't 'yii 4-V -"Dennis
must not have a brother-in-law in
the penitentiary for 'life. 1 V believe they
think that will be, the sentence -iinless
unless" She shuddcrt'd. Hosed her
eyes, - and her head dropped heavily
back against the chair. ,,,,,
Nora sprang to her feet in alarm.
Ida opened her eyes slowlyr
"I have not. fainted., ,, I don't know
' how to faint. . I cainMu ask., you. to do
something. I fxd as if you were the
only one they would listen to. I wish
Dennis had not followed me here. Ilia,,
face comes lx'tween me and Sibley. I
outrht not to think of a thing but my
poor boy until until I procure his par
don." "Pardon!" , Nora took .up the word
feverishly. "A pardon from the gov
ernor?" Ida looked at her anxiously. "Yes.
You could do it. She was your sister.
Your wishes would carry weight. You
loved her child his ehild. I thought
for Ninette's sake, perhaps"
Nora laid her hand over the girl's
quivering lips oh softly as a falling
flower petal. "Poor, suffering sister, for
A ' rush of foot, a shrill, childish
treble, and Ninette, held aloft in Den
nis' strong arms, was before them, flut
tering her small handkerchief fran
tically, "lie tells me to cry good news!
IJoth women turned appealing eyes
on Dennis. The torture of another mo
ment's suspense could not be borne.
"A clew," he said, huskily, "but I do
believe it will lead to Sibley's vindica
tion.:' was ofi t:
A NOVEL PLAN.
How an EnRllHh Inn I'rovldt-rt for.
nous wall a i'ohl in tlio 11 end.
Nothing but travel,' and extensive
travel at that, will give a person a
full idee, of queer 'whys thttt'fh'efe'
are in the world. An American who
was not long since journeying through
the midland counties of England re
lates that in a small country town' he
once entered an Inn rather pretentious
(for the place and called for turtot a
favorite dish, in. those, part. n
The American had had a few days of
dense fcg,'anl lnspbeftMiiee anil man
ner perhaps showed that he had become
a little wheezy' In" consequence of the
climato.' He va fopced to have fre
quent recourse to his pocket handker
chief. When the turbot was brought, the
guest fancied, even before it reached his
plate, that it was no longer fresh; and
an attempt to eat it confirmed that im
pression! ' He'called the proprietor, who
at once soot a waiter for fresh turbot
and removed the objectionable fish.
I begyer pardinjr. sir." said theinn-
"but ve trot the t.laa
! spoiled tish?" 'exclaimed the American
' - I i. . I I 'I I T IT W
lleverj ihink, sir. We lias this rule
In this 'ouse: fish as is a leetle doubt
ful, like that 'ere, sir them, which has
lost the savor of youth, as 1 may say
them we serves to parties as appears
to' 'ave colds in their 'eads,' sir; and we
finds that,' bein' as such parties can't
smell nothink, they likes the fish just
as well, sir, and hoften they prefer
em!" .Youth's Companion.
The JUoufcey'ii Kraolve. "
"I'm going to cut off my tail and
nend it to a comic paper," said the mon
key. "I'm told comic papers pay for
funny tales." II arper's Young 1' ople
,;The control of trade through the
contraction of the currency or by
placing it in the hands and power of
a few is the analogue of the control
of the supply of commodities through
the protective tariff. The principle
is' the same. The man who under-
'StAndingly' favors Cleveland's finan
cial policy is a protectionist at heart.
... ji ji j
f a. 0;. --'.f CRMS MJS.T CGM
l-l iti. I INTi.l mi;M
1 iif- i i i mi, r
IK lll .V
Ml'nT I IK A
Ol'l.i: il H
I II I. i II-
W'v. VJ i I A V K NT1NAI. SVnTEVI
o I'ivam . njt jl Hank Sv
j t:v, - Tilt: N'tx r liovusoH
ii I'iwa Talk fok 'im. -
l'-ll- slrl- s .,,,- V
XUr Oi.l furl i-i.
IM..W . xt
it'ontin tied f t'ofu I:t-t !-;-. 1
Alexander, drunk wills wine,
fought all his battles o'er again, and
thrice he slew the slaiu, arid just so
tiie two old parties, lacing tne dead
past, light al! their bat tits o'er again.
The war, the tariff h ul prohibition
still serve the purpose of the pa'.ty
bosses and prevent the coUsidei a t ion
of t lie great questions of traiispor
tion aiiud money, of publie owner
ship of public instruments. Th.sn
old party doctors are trying to make
the worn out theoiies of Europe, the,
king makers and king servers, tit
the expandin z civilization of to-day.
The task i un iiuposslb!. one. Tho
new wine of liiis century ;uinot be
kept in these old bottles. The the
ories ot .seven teenth century economist.-
cannot be applied to tin- con
dition of to-day. The march of
science, tjie progress of invention,
the church and school house all for
bid. The heart and conscience of
the race all round the world call out
against the present unjust, ungener
ous system of distribution. The
enormous co.'iceiitrutioii.s of wealth
and power on the one hand,- and
famishing poverty on the other, are
not the results of industry and econ
omy on the one side, atrd profligacy
on 'he other, but are the results of
monopolized materials and instru
ments of production and iiitribrt
tion. KVIL UKSI LTS (IF THE SYSTK.M.'
Our. system sets a premium upon
combination, avarice and fraud, and
makes a victim of industry, and of
honor. It turns the citizen out as
an individual, feeble and defense
less, to nuike Ins wiy alone, not on
y agaiut the strong aud unscrupu
lous,, hut against conibinntisntj of
the strong and unscrupulous. Is it
any wonder tlie people grow poor
while the corporations grow ricbf
Tlie labor of the people h-as added
:jO,OO(t,0tm,O(W to the wealth of the
nation in the- past twenty years. A
result never equaled by any race or
people since the world began,' The
combination has clutched the whole
Of it. The people who produced this
spl.ndid result un poorer at the end
than al the hegining of the past
twenty years of labor. Twenty
years ago Secretary McColloch saio
in his report: "The people are sub
stantially out of debt." To-day the
debts of our people amount to 25,'
000,1)00,00(1. At li per cent interest
the annual charge is $1,500,000,000,
but the total accumulation of wealth
is only 1,500,000,000 per year tak
iug twenty ye.ars together. Is it not
plain that there can be nothing' left
for the masses of producers under
such a system? It is a system, boun
'ded on the one side by cupidity and
avarice fortified behind, the law. and
on the other by necessity left defen
seless by the law. . It is uurepubli-i
can, undemocratic, either the system
must , fall or popular government
must perish. A blind fealty to party,
a childish. faith i,ix the patriotism. and ,
integrity of party leaders cannot
save the tree of equal freedom our
fathers planted a hundred years ago.
These leaders are the beneficiaries
of these eoutrfvanees, they are the
attorneys at home and tools in con
gress of the forces that have brought
the country into its present condi
tion. There is neither hope' nor
common sense in waiting f'ol 'refor
mation at their hands. It will 'nev
er come until the individual citizen
throws off 'the voke 'of party fealtv
and stands forth upright in his own
manhood, resolved to do his duty as
'f patriotic- eitizen. 'llemocrats and
republicans -equally deplore ' present
conditions, each seeks to shift the
responsibility upon the other." Both
meet in convention 'here in Iowa and
declare their confidence in their re
spective parties, utterly ignoring' f he
past twenty years -with its perfidious
Both are beset with'st' nig'ht-maVe of
delusion which' nothing but defeat
can awhken: ' Both' have sfu'Itilied
the pTOfevsions'bf twenty years, sur
rendered ignomiuously to the ''money''
power of New York and L6hdou.
For a mere party' victory' " absolute )j
without significance' whether the one
Or the other succeeds, they propose
to surrender Iowa interests to the
rapacity f' eastern i rti wlit! selling
i . THE PE.OPbE's WILL .SJL'fREJUi. . ,
Not many years ago the mail ser
vice was a private enterprise. It cost
twenty-rive cents to s-end a' letter.
No political party discovered our
magnificent' 'postal service'." ' The
public ownership of the mail service
was opposed as beiii an innovation.
It is the result of the demand of the
people. They Said vnp will have it
so. Only a short time: ago the whole
Educational' system1 was a' 'matter of
private enterprise. " ' The ' schools
were subscription' schools, and the
poor children were sh'ut b'iit. To the
gate to the temple of ktio'w levlge was
closed. The public scho'ol system
was opposed 'and ' dendohced ' as an
innovation upon fltae h6Hored cus
tom. No party discovere'd 'the school
system. It sprang from the' people,
they said we'will'ha'Ve it'so.; v Only a
few years ago our 'country;' the' fast
est on the' earth,'' earned ' upon its
breast a most'' fohl ' and 'dangerous
ulcer. It threatened to eat cut the
very vitals of free institutions. The
parties of that dayaefuteti to assail
it. They treated jt .with soothing
syrups and codling lotion's, just as
they are treatiug the ulcers ot'! mo
nopoly on, j .the. , body, politic, to-day.
The virus of this natiopal disaje
spread through the" veins of party
lead ers till it polluted lite a pesti
lence the very foundations ' of free
institutions. They refused to set a
mark of limitations refused to pro
hibit slavery from entering free ter
ritory, but the. people -rose ' up and
said, we will have it sov There is
not a law nor an institution among
men worth having that has not been
an innovation ' iipon 1 time honored
customs. o i Republican ' ' government
itself is a most stupendous innova
tion on the customs of the great
inaj-. A matikiini. And when ft
prpoeJ to rit the tratipirtation
sywteni and the money s-ystem to th?
anie high plane of public ownership
and piac; them along iji uf tLe
public chuJ and mail i-rvire. wt
are mei j.y tin benfieiari-s of tbf
prK-nt system, and they offer tie
same objection. It would bv nn In
novation upon tim LoUoreU cuv
Hut felluw citizen.-, when th p
ple. aiieadw weary with the old par
tie and their truculent .ib-emenev
lu i-oriiorarion, once turn seriouslv
to consider the ubjevt of pubhc ;
onwnerhip of public in.-t rumeiiU.
and perceive that economy, justice j
and good government ail demand'
tin reform, they will say as they!
aid of the mail, the school, free
soiTj and every other impruveiueiil
tht has couic l the country, we
w ill have it so, and it wui l-done.
As the people oidaitieii the t yu-1
fctituUon. so will they ordatn the
nationalization of all public instru
ments. THE LIWt'UK VL'KjTIUX.
The question of regulatiug the
liquor traffic lias vexed almost every
community in the nation. After
more than forty years of agitation
and numberless experiments in many
states with prohibition, local option,
high license, low license and no
license, the traffic lifts grown and
flourished and the evils resulting
from the use af intoxicating liquors
have not been diminished, miidi less
abated. The object sought after iu
all methods of rgulation are sub
stantially the same to retain what
ever goixl there may be and banish
the evil connected with the use of
spirit uous liquors. This is the task
temperance people have set out to
accomplish. Those who seek results
ought yot to fall out about means.
Here in lowo we have almost made
the grand rouuds in experimenting
with various plans of regulation.
Surely no one will claim that either
of them has tilled the hopes of its
advocates or proven satisfactory.
The quarrel still goes on.
The republican party having aban
doned a position held for several
years iu support of prohibition and
substantially taken up a new ground
along side of democracy is not con
clusive evidence that the people de
sire to retnnl to any kind of license
The plan as outlined by fJov.
Boies coutaius nothing new. It is
tne same old contrivance fried over
and over again for the past forty
years. As a plan for restricting the
use of intoxicating liquors, the re
cord is against it. As a plan for
collecting public revenue, it is con
trary to good morals and good con
science, A license traffic lias all the
bad features of other forms of pri
vate monopoly. The increased re
venues which the traffic must pro
vide under this plan acts as a whip
and spur to increase the sale, and,
with it, the evils attending the use
of strong dj-ink. Instead of making
the traffic yield a larger revenue by
making larger sales, as the license
plan "proposes, it would seem to be
wisUxim to r-everse the plan and tak
ing out all profits, to destroy the
incentive for extending the traffic
beyond the line of useful purposes.
Private profit is the life of the traffic,
A great proportion of the evils , re
sult from the seductive places and
attractive forrusthrough whick if is
presented to the people all because
of the profit to be had from its sale.
Cut off the profit by state 'ownership
and the saloon traffic would die as a
tree withers plucked up by the roots.
. THK CORRECT SOLUTION.
, The great mass of the people re
ceive no profit from the traffic. It
is to their interest to have as little
consumed as possible, and that lit
tle for useful purposes oply. It
should be inspected and branded
with its true quality by officials hav
ing no pecuniary interest in its sale.
This, we believe can only be done
through a system of state supervis
ion. Upon this question the people's
party has taken the same high plane
where it placed the great questions
money and transportation,. Believ
ing we have, hit upon a practical so
lution of the question we as all who
are seeking to restrict the use of in
toxicating .liquor to consider well
the rea'son we offer for our faith
that absolute, ownership by the state
of the whole traffic for all purposes,
and the elimination of all profits
Offers the surest, safest and most ef
ficient cure for the evils of the
traffic. The government now has
complete control over the manufact
ure of liquors so far as collecting
revenues is- concerned.- -It is our
position that the government shoild
go one step farther and control ' the
sale, taking for the people sufficient
revenues to pay expenses and' no
tnore, thus cutting out all the profit
from the retail traffic, and destroying
the only incentive any ' man can
have for engaging in the business,
aiid until such time as the govern
ment shall take charge, the state
shall own and control the traffic.
Such in my opinion, fellow citizens,
is the position of the peopleV party
on these three questions;
'' TIME' FOR ACTION'.
There was a time in the history of
mankind' when the king, the conqu
erer and the ' aristocrat ruled, the
world. The people were not sup
posed tp have, any rights; they, lived
upon theearth by permission of the
king. we, inherited and still retain
many, of Xhese .old notions, . . , , ,
Seven centuries ago our ancestors
met at Kunne. Mede and forced-King
John to sign the great charter,, stip
ulating that, justice shall not be sold,
nor delayed nor deaiied to any man.
Fiona. that foundation has spung the
mighty structure, the. right of the
people to control their own affairs.
The old parties stand to-day as King
John stood in the great highway of
progress, satisfied with ' holding' the
power, nd controlling the wealth in
their own interest, they seek nothing
further and of couse find nothing,
oppose our demands as being dan
gerous innovations On time honored
customs, just a the kings of the
earth have done from timeimmem
oral. - ;
X . - -THE" ENT.' '
t UO YOU WANT TWO PAPERS?
' We will send you for one year The
Caucasian and any of th following
paper? for the amount opposite:
Dakofca.Ruraiist,.; . . $i 73
People's Party Paper, $1 75
Iowa .larmers' Tribune, $1,75.
National Watchman, ilVo"
Missoura World, Ll.'4o'
Virginia Sun, ....... fli75
' For- the above amounts we will
send you two papers one year.
Ooldsboro, N. G'
REV. THOMAS DIXON ON
.ttollvr latvrtlK mad I lr-tl r-
Prorb of Itw World' Mler
MtrM-lM Kmklrd to Mm kr
Ntw YoiUi. Nov. ?6. Ilrv. Thomat
IHxon. Jr.. preached !irain IM morning
I .in Asjociati.j hall u ""The Propheciei
f tli WorU I air.". The Bulged, of to
day Germon was " ii Helifi-n of In
dustry, or the Prumno cf the Miracle
of Progress." lie declared that the
etiirit ot tol was the inspiring powet
in the discoveries of science and the
material as well as qi ritual jirugre
wf the world. He pialel tor vridei
creed of lnsjiration that Miould gir
the glory or the iichievt-meiits of f iw mas
ters of literature, art. m-ieucj ail ine-t-hanin
to thepjirit ever lrtling. lea.1
ing. illuminating. In the marvels of ont
material " progress he mw the , bright
proinis of the emancipation and re
demption of m.inKhi(I. "" Tins', he niain
tained. was bhown h" tho wonderful
advancif civilLzatimi im.h r the pr
cure of the material arhie ement of th'
present generation, the fact that the
discover- of nature is th revelation t
(iod, and ihat to improve the environ
ment of man is to make possible more
and more a normal life, which can only
be a righteous one.
The text chosen was from' Eioduf
xixi, 3, 4, "1 have filled him w ith, tlie
spirit of God, in w-isdom, and in under
standing, and in knowledge, and in all
manner ot workmanship, to devise cun
ning works. " , ,
Tho religious thought of today ia sad
ly impoverished .by the inadequacy of
our theories of inspiration. Somof
us whospeH"I-n-s-p-i-r-a-t-i-o-n" with
the biggest possible capitals and the
biggest space and fullest accent on ev
ery syllable and every, letter, in fact
hold the smallest conceivable view of
inspiration. Often the men who fre
most enthusiastic about 'plenary' inspi
ration feally lielieye in the luot limited
of all inspirations. The time has come
to giv the honor and glory, of . divine
achievement in all spheres and all times
to the living spirit of God, the" primal
source of all. ' - - 1
The day has come for iaith in a lar
ger inspiration. j' v 4- vt.
The day has come for v the worship
and recognition of the manifestation' of
God in the overbrooding, oYershadow
ing, leading, illuminating npirit.
THE BIBLE DIVINELY INSPIRED.
I believe in the divino inspiration of
the Bible. Yes, and moce, I believe in
the divine inspiration of many other
priceless treasures of literature. J be
lieve that George Eliot; was inspired of
God to write those peerless records of
the inner secrets of human nature. There
is no other sane way to account for
these wonderful books. Why should I
deny tho authority of the spirit in the
progressof the book that moves the, soniytle wooden spools at the rate of 230 doz.
with resistless power and sends it fortfy
to battle with higher and holier and di
I believo that the invention of the
mariner 'a compass was by the leading
c 4.1 : : . . c fii.i - - - -
Ul LllO 111. UlKl.
; I believe that the pioneers who dis
covered America were led by the spirit
of God in that sublime enterprise, . . ,
- 1 believe that the genius who invent
fed the steam engine was inspired by the
spirit of God. ' -" '
I believe that the men who' invented1
printing i and the' printing press "vfeye j
inspired and leu. by, the f pint ot God-
I. believe, that . the genias who drove
out darkness by tho gleaming- torch of
electricity, harnesses thedypamq tqrthe1
burdens of humanity and bm'ding tvifh
myriad wires made tlie worlcj a brot-;
erhood, was inspired .by. the spirit ,of
God. i: . .1 j n . .. uaa
It is blasphemy to deny it. Yet how
tew or us uavo recognizeu mis solemn
and worldwide 'truth I ' '.''" '' "" '
It is time to enlarge our faith. It is
time to lift up pur eyes and'' see the
grander, temple 0od is :'thu. qikhtlyi.
building on earth. It is time torecog-.
nize that nobler hierarchy whose king
dom ia the world, whose coirsrituency1 is
humanity- man made fn the image)'bf(t
reare1 to the honor ot God. than those
White palaces of mechanic and .liberal
arts that lifted themselves in solemn
beauty and glory by the emerald Va
tera of Lake Michigan,.-1 '
. There'can be no su,ch thj'pg as,npadjty
to human society so. long as ..it inhabits.
this planet. The cry of all voicesois
pnward, upward I ''' - "
. . We expect' progress: " To 1 impede1 Jf
now is an impossibility. It has become
as natural and inevitable to the man of
the century as breathing. '
1 In the marvels of our material prog
ress we see the promise of the swift
emancipation and redemption of man.'
First Our progress in the mastery
of the mysteries of nature and the sub
duing of matter' with the present g4peK
ration nas neen without a parallel m the
u . .j- . a T, 1 , 1 jt
uisioijf oa iue woriu. , .... u;h.ii.'m uiiJ
In 1876 at the Centennial exposition
in Philadelphia the Corliss 11 engine was 4
the marvel of the machraeir oh' exhib
it. Its' boisepower was 1,'400.' ' it' jfur-
tion. It required ,o', OQO' .hprsepoWfi tQ
drive the wheels of . the,Columbiaa ex--;ppsition
17 years later. The-greatlAlhs
engine1 of 8, 000 horseTiower' jrttraited
little attention or comttehr.'l!h'the rec
ord of bur achievement f or' 'f he past Aecr.
ade yve read that in, 10 yearafrpnj a80 J
to 1890, we have added $2,000,000,000-
to our capital invested in Tn-anufactures;
an increase of nearly 75i'per'!!et!t.""InT
the same time the value of our mah'u-1
lacvure prouucis nas renj irom, fo,
800,000.000, to iS,odo.900,000.a1i2ain
Of $3,300,000,000 or, iu -other,
ei u iiv uiuJlLlg 111 all fHX Uti
goods at the rate of f'3, 300,000; 060' a'
year more ' than ve were td' years pg
The Inon-aae in capital invested 4nman
tifactnres in" 10 years, 'from "1980" to
1800.' wa3' greater 'than" 'the "enriivi
amount of capita,! inv-t;'!
oniy zv years.ago, n , inbtluesa..yfaits,
the growth of ouronanufacturingiintierv
ests was greater 'than tbe-growth ;fr6
the settlement t -Aitferica tip to 1870.'
In these 10 "yVaVs ffityU-ll$fir,$Q0
miles of railxpaCL atqipsf as in gcli'.a pur,
total mileage, in, I8!j0.,..,41.u '..i t. .u. .
And we -are .lmt -ono nation -iitbe i
galaxy of the eiYihzarion Hrhose- trii
nmphs were celebrated fti these white
palaces. " '';" -- ' i J :",-
the mqpt r-rritj, yriixTt.jjc&. ,
. Tftiua ithe palace, of Mechanic Arti.
was the most beautiful of- all the-uoWe
creations of genina displayed in Ore iir-
chitetrture of the fair. 'To'my eye iti'
gleaming, towers .that pier' p4 the. pity i
with. their maeterpiecea of irtj its domes
and minarets were aeouroeof unending
delight. 'And tht? thougbtftff the'wheeh'
within wheels that-flafihed'tlieir'vf i
errands "tiehind, those w'alhi wa an, yevej;
welcome chaliemge to .achievement fot
MiellM.i.'C, in t.t ;. ...i -,. -jill oi .Ji
Seventeen eare ag we had' fastj"
trains, we thought:- The fastest of ttesd
trains would be sneered at today by the
thousands who rode with the wind on
ilrt 'tti-r the etill
u.tl t- an hour. Oar nrrt k-coiuoutw
irvl J LUmuMlj ever the rouK-h r.il
... 1.. , a rataM
.'. r ' And there werw wis men whe
poui-ht to check thterrific by
that Jt wm lmpossiDi ioi
What would our jUHtftor"MJ. Mid
- - .
cqm.14 Anlu Ubmuiux tnv th
te-l nunt-r tbI draw
' st rre n ifc rrn frmt
t,f AltwmT. find hi' rtrcrsTrrmi tho far
I at the end of Li rn;i sV, with 'pride , ,
JSlje a a u-juiy, iw fc ,vf
ehobn alway jto Jlrui u m
haa. mix I I y Tiiu L ..ir.MHd
was built. Mie'si vcr cranky i.rfick,
. and the mak. heT mih-t a dar al
m(t vt rj- day ih the car and dje
her duty . r ry 1 ime. TLat ' k than
you'.caji. Mjy.iif niauy taru, nrvrumffl
eiti r, i t t . ' ' "'
Mr.-i.'l. veland Moffet. dH ribmr a
trip iu fie f tln-s t ngines, mv- t hat
tho i.undiiix -f the great t-nirin was
so Violent, that iUl thnv .iwur timaaa,
'eiifruumir and visitor ver ohlifttl. to
hoJ4 on tightly. Khw of cimler
blew in -np-Mi "them, rnrt tire engineer
face.1 them, scarcely winking as he
stared before him. ndeetl lie lutrdly
'changed Ins ition during the whole
' nui ttud ne.vei i4ic tuned hi- head.
'. The fireina.i tor th lin-t lialf hour
was fee15ng l is fire at tire rate of two1
bboVelfnls a l.iinute. n Before the trip
ended he had shovelexl "in more than
throw tvi' of oak . ....
, Blasts of l..t aircamo frraii the white
hot firelxix. Smoke. ind-r, oil, ttnut,
Blteerl,' rMtir. tho living, ' jKiund ing1 mo-'
tion of tho engino and 'the' dizzying
procession of whirling objevtsnlng the
way, which d enied t .riband charge,
upon tho rushing machine, mode dan
ger iwm imminent, but trw effect npon
the mind wiw most exlrllarftting: ' '
The vTs?tor found In'inself wishing to
go even. fasU-r, to put Jlhe Jjuightj'.cn-,
gine to its utmost speed. That waa not
done, however, for tli proud cgine"
Ltold him that "she" had Several tiroes'
reached a'tpeed of 8n mlle t anllbtir,'
while' oh this trip at p'tinie.lad
been faster, than 7,0,.. l: . u v4u
This is but a tvpical illustration of
the a&Tancealong thewholclfneJo aAH
terial progress. Even fen Nve girze Upbli j
the Old lof-oinotl Ve; aiid ' tlfe liew Ve' dati'l
Our reel tqat, our;cjiyHen cunip.ifl,,
the 4iot dit ant fnture aral look t.tha
Empire State ex)rebs a, a curiosity irouxJ
the machinery" junkshops A thtwenM-
tieth'clrhlrYV To1 annihWare ' dstanCerT
is to make man so far omnfp'rV&nt ami
make eoufccioiw.Jun-u.ion jirtiUKtrhtud the
necessary. postuJato.of liruinian.lif,a..i . 1
i .,JOBKniENT ARMIEOfTKEI- u .
Who can compute the WW of these
troh 'wheels'- arid lerfei'i, flo'jiig; 'the"!
worli; 'cif , the world inj'tej' Vomiug ceh'J
tury,?, . Thqse Kwuily wlnyl;ng ,.shat.
and. .hnrryiiag. lovera havHniiorusted in
eteel tho - nerve and muscle. of millions
on millions of workingmen. " In that
Yankee" thread exhibit' there fhey show
you 'a, machine, yliosewp.ik" is enpmerV
ate as follows;. IX reels.thread onto ut
en in a- day ef 1 0 lionrsj eaoli pikx1 be
ing wrapped vith 200 t-ards' of thread.' f
I . . . , 4 . . . . 1 . t
It moyea and acs like a sent ieijt being..
I woodfin spotds, and. the macliino, startfii,
Ta - i . . . . 1 i . c l , .
It picks a spool out of a iiopper,. adjusts
it on ti spindle, reels -ott' Cft0 1 yards of
thread, curs if, irisert-r the end in a
nick in'the'tjppVft'at ' ifrtjialte 'dups.'
the nnisbed suool . and takes; a new one
and repeats ,thia perfoimanc alL day,
jh les time -than it 4kos" to write
botrt rtiil Tlie 'trtjools ate'thrtr taken-td
another' little ina-rhine that' Pushes thein' '
iXtirougn a conirivance.wnica nasteaa
-label., on. them.that.it .chqps, outi pitches
the spool into a box and .hurries along
in a mad ruoe'with the machine reeling
fhe thread; " ''' J;j " " ''' J I- '''"
e vvno can estimate the producing pow
er oftbeie, obedient anniea pf,,teel?
Who can .conipass the futurfl they yvill
creatoi i -..i ii..-. ..mi ut .iu -nui ai
At tne centennial or iio tnere was
no electrical ; display.1 'The tdephor;e''Am,t received before that time, 3()..')U
M4'-t?'leb6'' 'Amfr '.jg. W. Lindsay, ..3fm . 50
,the udyp'anp, ,a r,eniote, ! tbougljt .aa,
.aerial navigation to thia. generation
JBut beraafter the lajweof only 17 years,
we find art Elot'trical 4 building MS by
tWO "feet crtveling -"acre,- devotefl1
jBfl lightning. 'It'may besai(!j, that jvith
txt the brief' space' of "these 1? years a
newp'o.we the jfne-
chaniqaj. ,vP.rW .4iat . j'jids'.iV to snpV
plant steam as oomplwteJy,as,st.eam sup.
. planted horsei7o-erv cDeaH a- new
,c4vilizatifin t-.tfileriext century.
In 1 87 T -there were-8) 8? -telephones
-rn use.' u Now are" 6C9',720-in ns
in spite of the efrftrbirant1 pricexacte
"for their nse. ' ' ''',"' "' '.'" '
We aj-a., even, told, that, for .the first
tima-in; the. Juftory tt the world' thai
count of theptflmlaftioh of "a :grat ni
tion'hairrbtri'rrffnfe tty rtebtrieit'f i This1
eieventji e-jsus, , nvK.takflu, by what a
jrhowpafi tha.-.Hollrith .eyatem, which
since been ;l0pted by Australia and
Canaa.' ! The rardH contai$rlg the data
pf rerhrtife, n'pat'ltea'clAs'e'ry'togeth-'
er. made a mle 10 miles TojYfV - .An in:
4i-ii.u ifL , ; j jjir.i. r iCT-pr.iL ,
,VW fc 'W,upi venpM , yterraaa
, a ' " rr- "i-
M thrte.f 6O0.feti)eiiay, jone'ma-
0.01 iria in j w oekoll iiis , wa v r n fkin r,ii t h uu
eUin&d&Ttg th -f-ame ittwifnt'of 'raboT
as 20 men by tttfef bid "rhethb.! bf tally-
Of over .fMOPO the, .q gpyem-
llllv till U ii I I I A4UI1U1 .1 .j,
:' It is simply impossible to conjecture
Le-yen tlie'Batlreie 'rhe-ci"htarim'atv
.tamable within the next.genersltioii'if
the present rate,. of, adj-ai,-. main-
tttineduiiij'j.4 4.i,'i--h- ..lii; ... l,.
jut. IttV tLAlKJ.il WXiOD.
'.'SewtiiwIWe pw4b ' this" tfie-protaise
of a retieetfreVl WetJbr:arlkb''rJ1rt fti.
OOM1' K Jthe 'reVelation of
-.Una Vrft i ff.r-.-i' i-c -r-'.
cveryj of txfnl.u i Jitery. eecnet' wrested 4
rjpmpwatme'fiy tiefree-1rs vrtmeh cf
God given to man. , What a marvlona
. revelation God- is thus' giving -daily to
manmnai snrety there will be a
eATthl'iiiiil th -.lrei.n'4iaia'oii'
I w " " " wm4 msj ;u L TT -
v J ' er ' J. v,Ts, we, onwara
jQyeep.of , ;tha wifh-r rerftlation through
kingdoms and nations ? ,i , I U.X .
I 'Scieuoe has- bewnM itbe prophet of
tMa rofet revelation of od." ' '' '
" !Scien& yflt yet Woftfe the conqUr-1
.imm. ha&ng.: Xorciemera. mueL be-i
fiOmeirndependent r of themr. v This.. she.
oata only doAiytbe-Btudybf the wHences
)ene ddn for Chirtianity jwha to mi.
tuonaiy oraamwl i by bishop pe- rsby
very uttotYwyet' een flHtOfleeotn
1 ".AS H em srge frm thee great- bnild
fags that Twiiit-4tniT' prryiAethyfinors'
tbwaruTthe future,' brtathle.'t'rrJ
ri!--l.MlM, VHWWflOKI.OIvja Mi,
TTV.11VUI..J ..lullill t,l Ul illi --uiii
more a normal life. A normal human
life must be a righteous life if the in
wnf ett ' wt J arrtiiew wer' nefeatfedJ 1 JJ '
WPetiona, U.centpries. and,, bo will T
'push:"' Every rrnJth '6M.Tlrtd-i bVphil'
carn-tu f OM"in man Jeu
mean uy thing nl. v;-
Tho dream of tho unncnt ajrbmtst
w that h frcald fn-l at la-tin hquid
orj(hich Hia n-ior T nt)iiMl
pantuate Ut thnm.h tb- ctnjuneiu,
rroftT Sander .n. the great liol..C.-t.
v.. ..i.,ui'ihii drratn I V rnowmR
1 1 as
fnlfillv.l Mon( nr u tt Pircie
too RttipiwM K-iebo..nd tM.,utiu'4usn.ldiUoa
1 ,,rcUciillT mail t..L Th.. im
jrovejnent t lio 1 .' "i. "'U",,l"'?1-.
.diffmni.n of iut. IMg-n. i.-Mng
.f th 'oild hiMr d.iUV Mat fcivrri
him. in.tKl ajiu-:u-ov VVbi thu
probleiuH of c oiHrativj j rv.luytion
and di.-tribu tion hhall l.aro .1--. n 1 olved
,-nn.l we have enteral rrj 11 1 heir olau
tiojithore,.u!y rtunutis lL,rri't la-.
ineftio proth-m l-etwtt-n us and social (
'A MRVEt. 'V OViKlVl. "'
We rd t.vt-r iuid ..rer agaitw.'with
increasing amazement, the description
of the electrical kitchen. ' ' Listen:
1 By a procwi of inftxildin g tfir in
enamel ou the revemv iideof iron tho.
current, that otherwise would change
to lighter jHiwer, 'according lit appli
cation. Iximef heat.- An ingvnions-'
box.. lineU with asbesius to retail) i)at,.
lighted by incandescent lamp- to slu.w
the progress if the dislus t the hoiise
keei r nd tillvfl. wjth,4hts wiutWv
to facilitate this pruoca is se-n in op
eration, baking a fat leg of mutton. A
temperature of 3.'& d grtv H sot ifred,'
and the wMt ia cooked lu. nicety,,
while the exterior of ( the eh tric ycn
is cool, clean aiid devoid of tlid discom
forts of a kitchen.- Tlie cook placrn ImT'
meat . iu the oven, pulls, ii switch and .
gives herself no further uneasiness tmt,U
he time is np for completion. Wires,
toiled under: a steel -jHato, itre' boiling vj
' . , , . . 1 1 !
Water m gias uouies. ,iiiaiant-in itky
plied to' little soajistone griddles are
.cooking pancakes. ' The laundry ia pro
vided for4 also, and the woranii' Who
rtarta.ia to iron by turniiyc tn the enr
fent to her wireil rlatiroiis can go ahead
all dajv without pers'pi ring "over a hot
fire.- 4 -A' hanilsme tablo tshows the ap
plication of electricity. in ite.tbiiv.
phases light, jH.wer jy . ht; , 3Jlm
table is designed for a hick chamber,
nd whoti the current is tUthed cti'an In-
candescent lump lighted, a 'nall'
Btove ia heatedaud a liftV? faq.tlistrjbj
ates the warmth all over the room.
What W nessage' to 'brih 't6 tlretf
Bouatwife mid worn mothers b 1
4f?un waUjis.htinie liai'jiyr 'f i-jr.-vonlal
Within a church j arl, written on a stone; f "
No name, im date, tho simple wunls alune
told me ttie Mory of the unknown dead.
A. marble cowinniifted Iklau ita'uu. ' j.
Closs by, inncrilx-d to one the world liM
-known: " ' 4 "
i-But, ah! that lunvjv prave w itl inoss ypr ;
EhriUud,ju)e tutfaen' JJuin )ii w-piaciuirAled.
L,She.nmd,,imnje hMn'.' Tiirouili.,tha.lowc,. .
The Diothar taiiml ArtJ never stoinwdti!' 1
'Until they crosM-d her lia,"i upon her
, '-bfeast' " ' T 1 ' -"
And elowcl "ler.fjes, no Jollier tin witiVeariV,
...The slinjile Teciml that slie left liehind
Was tfrandec than 4h boldierU, tt my ialnd.
1 When immortal love shall b0,clothfid.
with such power, what poet's heart can
iream the iovs of the homo that hhall
- WM 4 ...i.l. ..:.!. :. 1 ' .. il
I When, .flashing light x gleaming
iteel shall do the work of , oyer wrought,.
nerve and muscle, hant and heart, who
t&U fix4 the limit of the nobler' i-ace that'
i ahall tnen tw toru I i . . ;. o t . . i . . t .
"it ::! own t. , i.
1-:t kvkky KKFtu-AiK",cos'rixiiii-ri-:
T 111 I I.I) IT.
1. 1.1 1 . ,1 ,. 1 1. ( ll.,lUlli
Take l'p Collect Ioiin at Kvery Meetlnj;.
TrfE 'CArtA.VTA'N'sfhildTor the rn'ofi'it'
tinunt now'stdhds as follVyA-si
Collected at State meetingyi'SU?),1
E. Godwin; Dobbins ville,' "N. Cl"i:0o
We will pwblish' iu'lhrs-volhrrih'
each week the contributions eirtv in.'
'In addition to. onr. co-ntiiibutioni of'
$10, we. will out of every, .club ol ten.
cash. p-ibscribers. sent .La atneidiuaeJ
we will plftoe one, ,flVw.ttt4tliii-ina
auu g.iye.iue senaer.oTUe (cb c.redj
it1 for same.
tA NATJONAL'CURRENCy -T'H6'-B,EP,
" In1 a- speech' in th'Semlt'? iit'lS7i
i - , . . .
DAVCASICX, 10.00 " "P.,-.!-WV.rt "-'.ilW
'Alliance.': .'. .'.'i".,.A"!2.6la are alike. I will also answer oaf .
.Neck .Alliance, . i .m. "t.Utf J.iu last week a issue: f fie'Ttli cMl'W
maAlliancq, Xq, 1031,,,,.,. A(0, qj KXHifl m' 2'kliYi-Mai'iV&'-II
Alliance ' n.Otl lettiw.iiiMt,i.vwiit.1I."
JJOhn u.1 tialhoun said : .iii.ii.i
the best reflect'ou I can give no sub-
iect,'rh'at n6 coiivertrble pa'tjef--lhkt
is, paper-'Whose 'cre-Jit- Te's'ts'-dri' a
promtBe' ito 4 pais' citable ftr 'iur
rejioyj i ' lian k papfr i&'chtwp tothoee
who .make ity liufc dean, vjiiydeur, i tt
'those .who-. USB,. it-. i'i(l tht ,nthn
Ijnd, i.pati9nul,1fim7;eQpVj4 .whiler.it,
operation, would cot nothing or, net,
tp nothing, and . would, of course,
add muc-h-to tne'cost'of nroiiCi!fr.n
vrhidh"w6Xil(3 give ttf evervrtl'ucl't.'f
out muustnes trreac aavarH Mt-s rsirn
at horne4,and' ybrotid lt,A!HiVM'Mh'U"wae irtaiuiM itr-he- titirrfi'
undertake to affirm-without thpiiwi
rear 1 can be answered that epaper
lbhueu.wy, tnea goTernment,. .withaa
simple, prgmioe, fo receive, j,$4fcy. ajl
rtii'm . . . . . 1 , I C ( .
h tho rrr,,-n, 4. . ill .'ll,' ' 41 '
4-ion and powers of 4c6ngtes"tD" dtse1
jfucn a paner aivmitinw tt ii..:..i
11 . , , fc iht unjev
L rigid rule of construing the constitu-
' IS HM, A.XKALTOICr
Art Offer 'to ShUi 0VX
o the chanEsaof.Mrvf l4.uoi.,j
, ., . ' -v.o.U44.M,BV43
XRP Aeetion,, pays
Mfi b.fouBdib thB.Rer.rtbH4,. ..Jj.i
5". t17y,the QCOOiiHoflalrpealJ
pfi the Shermah law tfceri -,U:.1"1
Wrry to, repeal .the .MaKinley, ja
M after, ajl the 'only menace' of
Wpl fa fa ia . .
wi thy -ihriddigsoxnyhl : u!'i
4Zzx:juus,? ?0,? l iv.
: " - i ,- . it.! Tiii ia
.'.! : ' i k " ill I j TiTrP' i . 4i. .....J.
1 . ,'. , i i -, r
,',irlH AJAJTCAiUAXiis jui Aa-olT
, dCL witndut Sll i" '" ,tu
Subscribe n ; .
"Jt :uiuuj ic. would "'e 11 -e was wraptied in i
be' as uniforha in'vaTue aslTie mVulii 'd 'ried in the middle o
UttmSelvesj'a-ntf he had dwovod.. ,J..w
prove that it Is within Wt"t;iuitt,iii two nueations? v;,-.f U'lmt e:
CHCLtrRKNS ' COESn
I UMudV ;ta; uur
4'ou IUl ai.d 'Uloed tt
J4(.tu,rsf o i V .
. a. . m v..AApnt 1 , Mt im . 1 v - .
- u coutijuoi story for
A 1 tMtKlrfiil
1 s'l'1'-' vou ktiow Vir.
i hankgix ihg day is
.ua now 1 iH)j.,. vua
m'.,, t l,Ji .....! t
H"'UI "Hill V'U II liHl.
BHaiis itnsu't r;iel.l at i.
4 To be a selfish, gn-edv
Viit pJ.vie, yu Liuil.l i.
tor au thr.luesnngs
.Vou 1 pleasant hom,-, vo
" ni. !
And. what a Ju.-ky deil
Yu know slie l,t
About'ji'doc'ii tunes a .!
Vert CeirVft :. ,
f And always j.liareti a trrat
That turki vs are so go..,
. . . . . , .
.vjim i -ei Miaioes it,,. ,.wf
li.l l.,-4.Ii- ..rifi ..... .
And sniiMvli liit!..
TheVVe always feuoh ji'L,,m, . i''.'
leeMM -m."Sird tint al raw!
!. 1 "... ... ..!.. 1 1 n ,w
'ii. 1 in ro ginu 1 a 111 iu! ,, ,
entisp, you s-oV, yhu d.-.Hr;"
. - 1 1 ,
I tm. c.hboi rea nyi Trwiyeat,
nil never know l,!t4 (I " '
"tniSaJ'i""' "" .'.,'..
M 1 miss
,-r-MarFU4tcher'Steyi !r, id
i I . . I "3 i : I t . i .
y-flrai' Folks' Pest
Cirrt-fitmnirs More, WaYn.-'tV ti
" Nt; tfvt, 11J;;. .
Mii. Koivoic-4 Will' von pjtH..!;.
U join the t lindrcn s ( orin-r. i
ianiV takes votlr lMlrf-Y art.! WeitJln 'xii
it very much'.1" I 'will aiiK-r k'
iualse. wut ui JrttSU . Wljep- ikU.
U-st place oii.yurh? tiMv U.m wjiU
to TijK v a t t'Asi am and its Kilitor. "
1 otir true fr'Ii-n.r,
' "I'mfuh ('. H.w,!: -
... "; i-:iro,'Ni'(VN'rt'.'i:rh; '9T
MM. KVih'tVii: 1 -lease" V,
j uee hi' onv v al ri a h 1 c "pa ne r. " T r!.,
ihettuUobl tieou-uavtli i iu Lilt
uVh.i1 V,l?!.nl,"i,!h ,r,;( M
ciose, wisuin vou inucn succksk
. 1 I 1 . ' t .1 Jl j l l :l 4.
,l'AaW,'n-s X. t., Nov.' 1 Uh, X '
i t,l . " i. lu in
.Mit. Kuitoh: I
uafts oia.' "' -palia tak.'-a Voilr'ji-'
txTMltiU'Ve' sfM !ik(" it --vm4 ivrWl. .
wiU'Widwer I'imh licl'h;iir ym-
f jon; . IWwjjtiuiii.J-'rajili.liu u wJM s
Ine boys and girls u oiiestioii: Wbo
in veiVfcd-'f lie' 'lirsV cbtt'6h ftii? TiT
close!' J14Ailitfl fsttthtrW,""1
hi i' i
' Ora' vSatirjisotr- Cwn nfv,' Nv G..' 1 r
- it. im i.
.ii Tv.--jviri ori. "m in answvi ich.'.i
luiatian: The Utlri cliaptei of i hi
oi Nannie U'i viil
1,111 K.J 1111. I I ...4 H. I-.... I 1.
i;i ..I i .i.'JSfW-
Mr. IvmrrtJHrApwwt J t-"
Wnipt to write a few lines tH
'Children's Comer. J will an
(rr'e lTnderoiia't8MHtAioii: Tbf
iiT8t miracle wrought by w'J&
copiBMUied'ttenjiMr-to Bin -ftth!
biiBiiiess. will ask .one ialbo:
and. . 'i'T
close wishing, The. CAi'tAsUiiwL
Its' hoWe Pd tor'h. . -V An -ce .
.. ' 1 nn.iV'' i li-. ....... ...... iJi.l
" i oriime rneria,
' . Addie KevnoUs- ;'
"4 .fill l IU i .rji- t 1 1 "'
''J-tonvilbx.' JohnstAri Cn.-. i 4t,'",
"V Novembt-r ifith,
Wany.intere-itinc- latterB. ii tba-Ci
uuu.euixance ii i would "JvDiA- .
Wighted with Tin'eAtvW:
. T i - u v.J
Uvdaasirfl un i th& t;hiJiIreu.' V
- "WWh.'iirAs -fanXwfai
- y.ard's.. oueatioja has
swered I wilfsajthtt tuerirl,
pi4 riVeT Wai'dlsco'Vel-ed ty Ftftik?
DeSto. 'and in 4 the 'trf linens of ff "'
f the Wi
Kwa fmrnii dead knrellntr M tW.
1 . M
was killed by his own.cc.1.
Aa this ia my first letter to Tfi
Ca lca.4i a'W ' ri.nn--v.-r t e H'lonlf.
Tfor feaf'of trip'trfA-. l,.JL, 1
,ii 11 .1.
THE-44f?Hi4y;AtXN.i4446h' 4lo'nir' -Klmi"
' Wl !ll A. ftl 111 ,1 1.'
wii.t4ail Ilt-H'fl n .u r nnmes li.J 1
JATrrearliffi4-'.irT,''rtiU Hi'AvU-tA W it6
v" ' .T5' " '" "'L-if
own tne.jrrasp lofthe-gold r .
. . . n WMHijfi-fTqe.g, t "
.oYowrweU. -uhar,.lftt .aiik
.. '' A
Edith K Wjllia.
. -.14. I.1UI1I .1 I . I -J4
Ml. WW Oil
1 1.1. li'i
ii i i J
l&SViSfi weekT 'ier'us.fe
I'f rom Vou'rat'oi-c'e-4'4' Thk riartM
..I,. j-i ji
I LCI Lai II I V rV vlrtV 4 . I w VI 1.J it
. J. VUKUL LU JIHVC UU v;.i
f? ! ?va,4tteT,nVVhe
I'Jm .3nXt. Tfttixt itv.M
L4m 71. . '-.T.iurr-4
ua UOUD1e the readers and we w -
,i..v.i- Ai .
uu"Ult" "-ne gooa each week.
i.';... .i '.i. . t. . r i ..;
1 1 " Oli 11 1
a club at ojfCE,
The Caucasian (Clinton, N.C.)
groups preceding, succeeding, and alternate titles together.
Nov. 30, 1893, edition 1
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