CAUCASIAN. ergh, N. OctDber 10, 1895. Married. last at .1.- if iuv last m iu noma or . n-.l.ltr. Mi Amanda Pool a I f" ,.. young lady of An PP V C, united to Mr. i- a nrominnt vnnn I . rw-"j - . I . tt, name vi aire. Tha 111 m e - ..ntthat -ver occurred in that 8" I ...ivwiinnilir.rf jit m . . I V A LOADED AHEIMEHT WHICH CREATED A MI6HTY STIR IN THE SOUTH CAROLINA CONSTI TUTIONAL CONVENTION. The presents were quite The friends in the vil- fish tL in h lontf and happy life Vhi. w-!i known. Company, r1it'; oll etaMibed. famed Navansa if UTilmin.tA.. C. nik p ,,n announcement tbis ' 1," lii. h is of jrreat interest and uportan' " to tuers of fertilizer!. It Lw l'-11 of reputable prepara- Ln from which toe proper selec- ,,n nnr l 'r the increment ef try roi. The productions of tnn couipuny have stood, the teats j years of xp'rimtnts and always Bruv to J what is claimed for taoi. Kvery farmer should take .kui irit conHideration with pi fins ;,,f the coiinriff rr. irlr Miiil wolleet Certain Tatea. tut Tr.tHurer Worth issued a eircuUr letter to the sheriffs of the rriotn counties which ots forth the KamcioU, N. C, Sept. 'M, '!).". ihf.'if " 'County: )Wi 8lR Sec. 'J'), Uev. Act pro ijH that every person, company r manufacturer, who sells piano or urjfaiis in North ., Carolina shall p,y tnx of WjU.Uo:;- I find that but fff li.'ive paid the tax You should jwttbut every dealer in pianos or urifan pays the tax. You are uot the law maker. It is your ilutvt ) execute the laws that ire bvK ami if they appear to be hard and burdensome that does not excuse yoo from executing them. It if yiur 'luty to sve that all pay the tax tint the law imposes Any one car rying on husiueHS in your county wtto has not complied with their Ihw bboulil le proceeded against as the law demands. W. II Worth. State Treasurer. CATAHUII CANNOT BE CURED with Loral Applications, as they can not reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh is a blood or constitutional, rtuI in order to cure it you must take internal remedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and acts direcil y on the blood and mucous Kurfaces. Hall's Catarrh Cure is not anoack medicine. It was prescribed by one of the best physicians in this coantry for years, and is a regular prescription. It is composed of the bfrt tonics known, i-ombined with the best blood purifiers, acting di rectly on the mucous surfaces. The perfect combination of the two in gredients is what produces such won derful results in curing Catarrh. Send for testimonials, free. V. J. CHENEY & CO., Props., To edo.O. Sold by Druggists, price 73c. I On Ulvee Relief. Jt u so asy to be mistaken about indigestion, and think there is attar trouble. The cure is Jiipana TabuU'3. One tabule gives relief Ask any druggist. Rlpans Tabules may be obtained through jour nearest druggist. Price 50 cents a box Ine "Coons o.t th Dog, TJp the Tree" Om Section XVhtch Prahlblu MarrlaK Between the B I rpree Forever Prohlblted-The Report of the Com. mlttee on Suffrage. The people of South Carolina are intensely interested in the work of the convention now in session in Colum bia. It is the eighth constitutional convention of that Stat, and it is struggling with the problem of how to frame a constitution that.will disfran chise ignorant negroes without dis franchising ignorant whites. The ne grwM liave a tremendous voting ma-, Jority in that htate over the whites and the latter claim to want a consti tutional provision by which the mi nority of white voters tan legally con trol the Htate government. The com mittee on suffrage has reported a plan for consideration. It is as follows : "Residence in the State for two years in the county one year, in the election district in which he offers to vote four mounts, and ine payment of poll-tax, six months before the election; pro vided, however, that minister of the gospel, in. charge of an organized church, shall be entitled to vote after six months' residence in the State, if otherwise qualified. "The person applying for registra tion must be able to read and write any section in this Constitution, or must show that he owns and pays taxes on $:t00 worth of property in this State; provided that at the tlrst regis tration under this Constitution, and up to January 1, 1898, all male persons of voting age, who can read a clause in the Constitution, or understand and explain it when read to them by the registration olllcer, shall be eligible to register and become electors. A sepa rate record of every illiterate person thus registered sworn to by the regis tration ollicer, shall be filed, one copy with the clerk of court, and one in the office of the Secretary of State on or before January 1, 185)8, and such per son snail remain during tus lire time a qualified elector, unless convicted of some disqualifying crime. "Any person who shall app!y for registration after January 1, 18i8, if otherwise qualified, may be registered; provided he can both read and write any section of this Constitution, or can show that he owns and has paid taxes duriug the previous year on property in this State assessed at $300 or more." NO DIVORCKS. Among other matters of interest which have come up is the question of divorce. On October 1st the conven tion, after a hard fight, by a vote of 80 to 4'J, adopted a section of the Consti tution forbidding the granting of di vorces for any cause whatever, and not allowing recognition of divorces in other States. improperly approach a white woman, his body would h hinrin. m - - mm Vil -CV nearest tree filled with air holes before daylight next morning "and perhaps properly so," be added. If the same rule were applied on the other side, and white men who intuited or de bauched negro women were treated likewise, he feared this convention would bav to be adjourned tW die for lack of a quorum. This thrust was greeted with a gen eral outburst of laughter. One rural delegate rose in a great state of ex citement and for himself and col leagues repudiated such imputation upon their morals. The miscegenation section was passed as amended, and all the amend ment! forbidding and punishing un lawful associations between the races were killed. Senator Tillman consented to this on the ground that the statutes against such crimes provided all the necessary safeguards. CUBA'S FIGHT FOR FREE00M. American EspreMlons of Syrapathy-Tbe Spirit of Liberty HreaklMg Oat Everr where. There has been no abatement in the struggle of Cubans to shake otr the tyrannical government or Spain. For nearly a year they have been carrying on a great fight, and their manlv is winning for them many some Weak and Nervous. Describes the condition of thousands uf people at this season. They have no appetite, cannot sleep, and complain of the prostrating etFect of warmer weather. This condition may be rem edied by Hood' Sarsaparilla, which creates an appetite and tones up all the "Win. It gives good health by mak ing the blood pure. Uoon's I'im.s act easily, yet promptly iml efficiently on the bowels and liver. l.H The jettTllle Fair. The Cumberland County Agricul tural Society will hold its thirty third annual fair at Fayetteville on November G, 7 and 8. For thirty three years this association has made 'pleudid annual exhibits, and offered fins attractions in the way of amuse ment and entertainment. This year will certainly equal and probably urpass all other efforts. Write to 6. W. Lawrence, at Fayetteville, for preminm list. The race purses Pfregate $1,000, and the races will b under the management of Mr. O. a. uurns. 1 lie Alamance fair. The Alamance County Fair will b held this year at Burlington, on October l. 18. This is r-ni of the liveat and most aegr Bsive county agricnlt ural associations in North Carolina It has never failed to Present a comprehensive and sggrea 8've exhibit, and tbe attractions it offers are always the beat. This year Secretary Webb promises to heat the record. He took a heavy job on his hands when he made that Promise, but he is a word keeper from "way back" and he won't mis lead the public. Mr. Water L. Holt is president of the association, nd that means in itself a ir "d fair, "he race purses aggregat -i 1,000. Th. 'Machine" ot The Moot Man act: t People. Greensbor.. Record Dem. The silver convention at It.ileigh is thing of the past and its memory 's not produce the pleasantest sen wtions in the breasts of some of the Politicians who gave birth to it. The democrats who played with Butler's ?Puliatic, tire eot burned, as us 5ume of them were old enough to know j ne AJemocrauc pany iu orth Carolina has a way if choosing leaders, and they are seldom volun- Perbana f.n; UaloiVh tentle- n will now be content to wait for ?e ate convention of the party before ni8sU,ne the burden of its nianage- Trip to the Atlanta Kx position. President M. M. Lemmond of the Jjthern Businee College of Ashe- tf i G' otTer' free 11 lL fare t0 Atlanta Kxposition and return to i tudenta who enter on the cash cholarohip plan before Nov. 1st. D on t you know that Hood's Sarsa enua will overcome that tired feeling ' K've you renewed life and vigorr 'roi How to Win The Battle. 01 Printer' TnV i ' - j iljou would epike your rival's n. outdo him in the quality of advertising. Are y0Ti helping to spread the cir fcUtioaof thacIucASiA? TUB jCK8TIOJf OF MISCKOE5 ATIOV TACKt.KI). Section 34 reads : "The marriage of a white person with a negro or mulatto, or a person with one-eighth or more of negro blood, shall b unlawful and void." Ex-Congressman Robert Smalls, a colored delegate, proposed an amend ment adding after the word "void," the words, "and any white person who lives and cohabits with a negro, or mulatto, or person who shall have one eighth or more of negro blood, shall be disqualified from holding any office of emolument or trust in this State, and the offspring of any such living or cohabitation shall bear the name of the father, and shall be entitled to in herit and acquire property the same as if they were legitimate." This was the subject of a hot and, at times, amusing and slightly sala cious debate. Wigg, a colored delegate from Beau fort, brought up the marriage issue. In exultant tones, which rang through the house, he declared that for once "the coons had the dogs up the tree." Said he : "We have asked the convention to be logical in their opposition to us. You have reported a section aiming at the negro for no other purpose than to hu miliate and insult us. We accept it and ask in return that as you seem very anxious to keep tbe races separate and make it unlawful for a negro and a white person to enter into the holy bonds of matrimony, that you will at least give us protection for our girls, and punish the white men who seek to lead them from the paths of virtue. But, gentlemen, I would have you un derstand that I am not opposed to a white person or a colored person enter ing into the bonds of matrimony if they desire. I believe in the good old doctrine that to the pure all things are pure. "Is it possible that you, who boast, so loudly of being the proud sons of Carolina, peers of the noblest on earth, are afraid to meet trie issue line men.' It has irone out to the world that you have forbidden intermarriage of the races. You have mad an institution ordained by our Creator unlawful. We demand that the act which you make unlawful be punishable. Dare you refuse it, and if you do, what con struction will public opinion place upon your refusal? Is, it possible that von are sruiltv? Surely it cannot b'' Ex-Congressman Johnstone amended the original section by making it read to forbid marriage between a white person and any person having any ne trm hlood instead of "one eisth or more negro blood," as it originally was. Ex-Congressman Tillman tried hard to have this reconsidered, arguing that when a negro became fifteen-sixteenths white he or she should be allowed to intermarry with the pure white, that the progeny of the union might be white people, instead of forcing the so nearly emancipated citizen to breed back with African descendants and in crease the negro population. Senator Tillman shouted to Mr. John stone. "You have put more dynamite into this section than there is in all the rest of the constitution,1 He explained tbis by saying that in certain Darts of the State there are families of people known to have negro hruu in their veins who are received and treated as white people, and thor mi?hlr identified with the whites, bav inir accumulated Dropertv, and the men havintr been gallant soldiers in the Confederate army. It would bring mrnlrf trouble and mortification and serious property entanglements to for fcii t.hfse constitutional en nfmont. from intermarrying with the whites by wnom iney are regarueu equal, and forcing them to seek alli ances with the negroes, with whom they have had no connection in scores of years. Miller, a colored delegate from Beau fort who is an octoroon, protested bit terly against discrimination in favor of the descendants who had abandoned and deteriorated their race, and de manded that his ohildren should have all privileges given by law to others with African blood in their veins. Ex-Congressman Smalls and Wigg, colored, taunted the wbite delegates wit.h helnc- afraid to provide punish ment for their brother white men who Mhihited with negro women. - All the colored delegates united in declaring their horror of miscegenation, ana theirreadinesstdgotoany length to nt it. Their testimony was mas struggle friends, It is an open fact that the people of America have always felt friendly to Cuba, and in the various efforts she has made to free herself she has always had the sympathy of the American people. But the relations existing be tween this country and Spain have been such as would make it a violation of international law and agreement for our people to give them active sup port. It seems now that a sentiment is spreading which will look to some movement to do away with those re strictions to, at least, the extent of an otlicial recognition of the right of Cuba to fight for her independence. This is the first step to take. Just now the Cubans are regarded as rebels against their government, without the right to try to shake off the yoke of Spain. If they should be whipped they would always be called rebels, iranors, anarchists, Vc, to the cause of the Spanish government. But if they win, they will, in a short time, be called patriots, heroes, noble men who shed their blood for liberty, just as the American people speak of the patriots who won the liberty of this country in the revolutionary war. If this country should recognize the rigbt of Cubans to tight, then they would become "bel ligerents" instead of rebels, and would have the right to openly purchase arms and ammunition which right they do not have now. When the Atlanta Exposition was opened, Judge Emory Speer, who made the opening address referred to the fact that Cuba was not represented there in consequence of the light they were making for independence and said : "I will not say, sir, that they will succeed that rests with heaven but for myself, if I should hear to-morrow that their last phalanx had sunk be neath the Spanish sword, their last city had gone down into ashes and that naught remained but the wide melancholy waste where Cuba once was, 1 should reflect with the most, heartfelt satisfaction that I have asked in the name of seventy million of free men that you would give them at least the cheeri ug of one friendly voice." This sentiment was wildly and en thusiastically applauded, and echoes to it are coming from every where. Last week there was tremendous dem onstration in Chicago on Monday. It enormous outpouringof Ameri cans who sympathize with the strug gle of the Cubans to secure their inde pendence. The reports say that there could scarcely have been more enthu siasm had the monster meeting taken place in Cuba. Many of the governors of the va rious States have been interviewed and express themselves as being un qualifiedly in favor in sympathy with Cuba and of annexing her to the Uni ted States. The attitude of President Cleveland is iust what might be expected from a chump or coward. It is substantially this : that if it appears that Spain can not put down the "rebellion " the Uni ted States will recognize the Cubans as belligerents. Such a brilliant, liberty-loving (?) idea as this could only come from a head full of mush. In a speech at the Chicago meeting Mayor Swift expressed the pure Amer can sentiment when he said : "Are we to wait until the process of subjugation and extermination is com plete and every patriot has been given his passport to a better land and their murderers run riot where their pres ence is known no more. No! Now is the time! I would be in favor myself of raising an army to help these peo ple to win their independence and plant the flag of Cuba on their shores. 1 do not want annexation. I want Cuba to have her independence." The Atlanta Constitution is also purely American when it says: "Here are a number of patriotic men in Cuba struggling to free themselves from the tyrannical yoke in order that thev mav have self-government, iney are righting courageously lor ineir po litical freedom. Their case id parallel to that of the Americans who, few in numbers and feeble in resources, in augurated a revolution against the British crown. Were they entitled to belligerent rights only when they had demonstrated"! hat ;reat Britain could not conquer llieiu?' The sympathy of the American peo ple is strongly in favor of the Cuban patriots, as it ougm io oe. xen our . 1. 1 I. U.K.. own government is matting usen me most efficient ally of the Spanish aes- nntism bv preventing the entirely legitimate and lawful export of arms and ammunition to the insurgents. Instructions have been given io those in charge that the Columbian Liberty Bell, which is now at the At lanta Exposition, shall be placed at the disposal of a committee represent ing the press oi America, io joe rung in nrotest at mianieni! unui iuua hall be free. the enemy and destroy all property belonging to tbe sympathizers of the government. 8ine my arrival here my company has been in several en gagements. "We have daily encountered small bands of Spanish troops, annihilat ing them like yon would trronae on a cold, frosty morning. Our first de feat was on July 5. Sergeant WU-! son, formerly a private in tha Fourth United States Cavalry, after a two days' scout, returned and reported seventy-five Spanish soldiers eomiog this way, and escorting three gov ernment officers. We started with eighty-fWe men, and instead of find ing seventy-five Spanish troops, we ran into a hornet's nest of 2.000. We retreated tbe best we could, but lost twelve good men, among them Sergeant Joseph L. Rounds, for merly of tbe First United States Cavalry, whose folks live at St. Louis. DYNAMITE OK THE SPAXISH. "Our headquarters look like a large junk shop. We have every thing, from a pocket knife to a Ger man repeating eonon, without any ammunition. On August 2Cth we moved onr headquarters thirty miles further north, and the following day sent Lieutenant Hamilton with a de tachment of twenth nine men to scout tbe country. He reported 1,500 Spanish troops encamped at a small town twenty-six miles south of us, and that they were holdine a fair or festival, and were having horse races, bull fights, &c, ''We held a council of war, and our chemist, Herr Donzelmanu, sug gested that we dress as farmers and ten of our men thould go and blow the grand stand up with dynamite. They left camp at 5 a. m., and ar rived at the camp at 12:30. The men mingled with the soldiers until 5 p- m., when they placed under the amphitheater twelve pounds of dy namite at twelve different places, and exploded it by electricity. Our men escaped, but the explosion killed two of the Spanish officers, sixty-eight men, and wounded 11 J. CAN'T FIGHT IN TEXAS. The Leg-talature Enacts a Law Preventing Prize Fights In That State. The two thugs who wanted to have a slugging match in Texas, under the name of a prize fight, will not be al lowed to see which is the biggest thug in that State. Gov. Cullberson called a special session of the legislature to pass a law to prevent it. In his call the Governor said : "The public interests require that this exhibition, especially should be suppressed. Discountenanced by Mex ico and the territories, outlawed and driven from every is proposed to assemble a horde of ruffians and gamblers, and offer here this command ing insu.t to the public decency. Against it, the instincts and the pride of the people revolt, and your prompt and resolute action will spare them the ignomy and the shame. It will do another thing. It will recall to the great city of this State, inhabited by a manly and generous and enlightened people, the wholesome and assuring truth, now obscured by anger and mis conception, for which it will hereafter thank you, that no part of its material prosperity, no part of its social and in tellectual and industrial progress, no part of its splendid destiny is bound up in an endeavor to hold within its limits one of the most disgraceful orgies that ever promised to discredit and dishonor Texas." The legislature met. The people of Dallas, Texas, wanted the fight to come off there, giving as their reasons that it would be worth big money to the city. They used every influence they could command io induce the mem bers of tbe legislature not to interfere with the slugging. On the other hand the Pastor's Association called a special prayer meeting to. pray for the success of Gov. Cullberson's call upon the legislature to pass a law pro hibiting the fight. The legislature was not in session more than three hours before it en acted a law which absolutely prohibits all such occurrences as prize fights in the State of Texas. A telegram to Thk Caucasian from the Southern Mercury says : "The Populists and Republicans voted solidly against prize fighting. The Democrats divided. The prize fight law passed by &n overwhelming majority. MO IS THE NEGRO'S : Two Incidents Cited Which are Commended for Consideration to the HegnCs AN EX-SLAVE'S SUGGESTION twe the two rae. of wikfc w 1 tbe North know nothing practically ad are akeptteal of ta theory. "On&uvta Xew York, Sept. 15." -C aettf tieeal Jaettee." lCootrtbat4 by aa s-9Ut ) The cause of the black saaa's f r lorn and wretehed condition he's not at tbe door of the Southern baa a. black not white, but the government. Our condition, when set at liberty, was worse than slavery save the name. For our livirr. such as it I baa been, we are und-r obligations (alone to oar old masters, and if I thev had been left with manat at wret.e4 c..4itf-Te c.. .f ta. j the close cf the war our situation at revert;' Bth. Ex Matter and Ca-fcUve. I nreecnt won Id bir UaoniU lif. Tsetk Wilt Ble Call (Ike WUck Hu'i tmr Wt Urn fmrlmrm u4 i The Caucasian presents below a recital of two incidents, which, while they may not be alto gether characteristic of the sections in which they occurred, are more nearly so than anything else which might be reported of or applied to the different sections. Following them is an interesting eoinmunieation from an ex-slave who now lives in Pender, county. WI ea a a ne inree uiuerent articles form an interesting study. AN OLD ABOLITIONIST'S OPINIO. Tbe New York correspondent ofi tue v-uarioiie uoserver says: Mr. Thome is editor of tbe Globe Quarterly Review, whih is publish ed in this city. Mr. Thorne was once an Aboiitiomst. But here is what he has to say now in his mag azine about the Afro-American: "The negio above all the Southern negro will not work except under the lash. For the last twenty years he has been a loafer, a thief and an immoral fungus upon the fair life of our Southern lands." And what does Mr. Thorne propose under the circumstances! Re-enslavement orexpulson! He says: "The negro must be made to work or go; noth ing but some sort of re-enslavement can make him work, therefore he i . v... i j - . i : : 1 uiuei if-euoiavfu or uriven iromibeinir true iue mnu. is mere manuesiea a debts and disposition on tbe part of tbe North ern press to "jump on" Mr. Thorne for this utterance? Not much. But suppose a prominent Southern edi tor had said itf However, no prom inent Southern editor would say it. The ex-Abolitionist's intemperate language is another indication that more the Yankee learns and sees of the negro tbe less he thiuks of him. He still sheds tears when the ne gro is lynched in the South, but he ferent. Bat their hard carniors for two and a half centuries were i a vest ed in yrfrty, and the result of the war rendered thtro bankrupt with nothing to pay tbe ex-slave for his labor, therefore both have lived in poverty together. If the government had paid tve. thirds the value of all the negro staves set at liberty, it would have left a capital in the hands of tbe slave owner to par rood wares for Iall time to come, and the old darkey would have' made enough to buy a good comfortable home. The pride of the negro duriag slav ery consisted to a considerable extent in tbe cash value at which be was held. cor instance, if he would bring fifteen hundred or two thou sand dollars, be considered himself of more importance than his fellow who would not bring a thousand on the block; end the idea of the gov ernment taking us away without paying anything look f eheip and destroys that old pride and leaves no impetu to build anew on. I hold that ignorance and idleness constitute the cradle of corruption and lawlessness in which all crimes are rocked, consequently I say our government is responsible for tbe present state or thioes existing amongst the negro population. This will it pay its slavery remove tbe stigma that rests upon all who do not pay their debt? It would enable the old slave 'owner to extend their accustomed I liberality to ns who toiled for them 1 in the days of our youth. There re ' but few of us left who were held in bondage; and will the greatest gov eminent under the sun decree that ; our remaining days shall be spent in : peace and plenty or poverty and ,warl We tried politics for twenty odd years, hopintr that tbe mul helps lynch him in the North on titude of promises would bring us in occasion; ana ine occasion win be ) something bye and bye. But alas! more irequent as the negro popula- ! All our hopes are blighted and oui tion in the North increases. A Southern Man's Aclloo The following communication printed in Monday's edition of the New York Sun tells its own story: "To the editor of the Sun Sir: I was an eye-witness, the other day, to a pretty incident which occurred on the horse, car which plies between the station at Bartow-on-the-Sound and City Island. Tbe car. small and inadequate, after the fashion of cars generally, was crowded to its utmost capacity, when a poorly dressed colored woman, carrying a heavy infant, made an effectual ef fectual effort to secure a foot-hold on the rear platform. "On the inside sat a gentleman. He noticed the look of dissappoiot ment which swept over the wrinkled, black face as the baby-burdened ne gress said: 'I guess I'll hafter wait for the next car.' " ' Waitipg for next car' meant the loss of an hour to her. The gentle man arose, and calling her back, relinquished his own seat with a kindly smile. "For which be was rewarded by a most earnest look of thanks and 'I does sholy thank you, sir.' "I was interested enough in the in cident to question the gentleman, and was not a little surprised to find that he was a Southern, man and an old slave owner. "The kindly impnlse to assist this black woman was in him as a mat ter of course, and but a piece of the life-k'ng ;. friendliness existing be- patriotism i9 gone, and we have been thinking strongly of late that it will be best for us in the future to vote for the party that is best eal culatel to augment our interest. We know tbe white man cannot do with out our vote, therefore we think in the course 'of human events Africa itaav.a a m win noia ine oaiance oz power in a America. Ex-Slave. niiASSA' euino company, wnnr.TVfTTTTGhTQjsr, isr. o. BKEX IX BUSINESS LONtiEK THAN aY UTHEtt FEUTIUZEU COMrAXY. AMI Elalie tbe Dsst Fertilizers. Nav Nav Ne e ? at : 173 C3fc:tcre taano Universal Fertilizer Cotton Fertiliser Complete Fertiliser Xaraata I loot Crop Feruliicr. Xavaaaa Special Truck Unas Navueea Fruit (i rowers Fertiliser Xavassa (iuano for Tobacco Oocoacechre Tobacco Fertiliser Croatan Tobacco Jnano Xavasaa Acid 1" ho p hate Jlijrh Uradc Dissolved Hone l'hoa. IMFOKTEH OF KAIXIT, MUIUATE 1MTASII. M' 1.111 ATE . . OF lUTAMI. MTUATE MIA AND A 1.1. FEU1ILIZ1NO CHEMICALS. ' flew Goods, Reg Dtcfery, lot Prices. Established Repafitba. PURELY MUTUtU oiu;am7.i:i .!. PAIll lMIML'Y In event of lapM. the policy ALL D;V.0ltOS PAD 10 POL CV HClClUS AMMiriM aii,j:io,ii.(Mi iloi.ii;u avi.i ihni ihhi, U ctititiu"J In foci fee tte full am. Mint fr the period deignated in tbe policy, without any a1iu bring- riir-4 on lb part of the ansurvd. This feature will be found tut alusbl lr rtre fntm hums, lwi rjf .iv rmtumftmrul r 1 '.', t be freetit causes of lap when inmraric ia mot iieedrj. PAI0 UP VALUES, CASN VALUES. AND LOAN VALUIS All guaranteed. After tbe amund year all p1i ie arc ititit-laMe, and alt restrictions in regard to travel and tax-upation rrac. AtiESTS WAXTKI In all arctlone of tbe Male, for term atdrre. q T. tt A "V Sc BEO. ;k.T!:l .a:vi atAii:iceii. . . Charlotte and Liberty Bell. Charlotte Observer. I Thanks to the efforts of Senator Ilut ler, Liberty Hell is to stop at Charlotte and Greensboro, ad two of the most historic points of North Carolina Kev- olutionary history, when it starts back from Atlanta. The programme of the return of the bell to Philadelphia has not yet been arranged, but is it not time that the citizens of these two towns were bestirring themselves and arranging to give the bell a reception worthy of its immortal history and all that it represents? We respectfully suggest to his honor, the mayor, and the honorable board of aldermen, to take the initiatory in this important matter in due time, and see that Char lotte maintains her reputation for hos pitality and patriotism in honoring this noble relic of days when our lib erty was begining to be wrought out. 1 he military companies, the Charlotte Military Institute cadets, the secret orders of tbe city, ought to be in the line of the procession on the day tbe bell comes, and we bespeak a half-holiday for all the school children, since they can learn no more useful lessons than that taught by Liberty Bell. Let not Charlotte, tbe "Hornet's Nest" tbat Cornwallis dreaded, fail to render proper homage to Liberty Bell. RiPATJS TABULES. Disease commonly cornea on with slight lyrcjttpns, a Licb neglected increaae in extent and gradually gtow dangerous. a Lea AN AMtRICAN IN CUBA. nuni nirttwt. .lnwest and most degraded classes Ofwhite and colored people were willing to marry eacn oiner. smaus saiu wiai Progress of the War aa Told by a United Mate Soldier. Sidney, Neb., Oct. 6. A letter has been received here by K. o. Uber folder from Edward Watson, for merly a private in the Twenty-first United States Infantry, and a very reliable man: "In Camp, Santiago de Cttba, "September 16. Mr Dear Sir: 1 trot my com mission at Tampa, Fla., on March 1, isfliS. for a captaincy in the Cuban army at $100 per month, payable in and I eet it. The conditions t . - , " . . v i . were that 1 was TO laae cuarre 01 u in?Anmdent company, and to nave the pick of my own men. I went to New Orleans, ana as iuck wouiu have it. crot five ex-united states cavalrymen and a very smart tier- man, who graduated at J-ieisig, wer many, in cnemisiry, anu i u nort in makincr all kinds of We started from Tampa Fla., on a small steamer on March 12. 1895, and landed without any trnnhle near Santiago de Cuba. "The soldiers sent from Spain are a. rnnncr lot of boys, who are not 5 mated, and are"; dying like sheep. They have little bedding and a small rubber cape to cover thir shoulders. ' My commission gives me the privilege to forage on MEETINGS OF THE PEOPLE. Reunion And Gatherings at Which the UtIdk Isenea o the Day Will be Talked About. Alliance Meeting. On account of the meeting of the Eastern Association, the meeting of the Duplin County Farmers' Alliance will be held at Kenansville on October 17th instead of October 10th. Delegates will please note this change. Done by order of Executive Commit tee, September 18, 1895. John King, Secretary. A iiiance ncnic ana Bpnnui c There will be a grand public picnic nd speaking at Holly Springs, Wake county, on Friday, the 11th of Octo ber. President A. VI- uoiiaaay, if. w. Sossaman and others will deliver ad- rcsses. The people at large are in- red to come with full baskets, to en joy the picnic and hear tbe speeches. Big Silver Meeting In Lenoir. Kinston, N. C, Sept. 28. A number of citizens of Lenoir, believing in the unlimited coinasre of eold and silver at the ratio of 16 to 1, met in the court house in Kinston on Saturday, Septem ber 28, for the purpose of arranging for two errand picnics, one on tbe north side and one on the south side of the river. Messrs. Z. Edwards, Georee F. Tay lor and John T. Hill were appointed a committee for the north side of the river. Messrs. E. P. Hauser, Whitfield Grady and lieu ben Hood were ap- DOinted a committee for tnesoutn sme. This committee reported Sparrows' St"re as the place, and November 5, IS'Jo, as the time for their picnic. J AS. M. JlEW BORNE, Chairman. E. A. Simkins, Secretary. Speaking at IJncolnton. There will be a grand rally of the Deonle at Lincolnton on October loth. Senator Pritchard. Hon. A. C. Shuford and Mr. W. R. Henry will be the speak ers of tbe occasion. H, very body is cor dially invited to attend. A Call for a Toung Men's State Beferm Cleb. Youne men ot North Carolina, the time has come to organize our selves into a Keiorm Club. 1 have re ceived many commendations of my suggestion for the need of such clubs, and as 1 feel assured that our young men will enter heartily into their work, I have determined that we shall have them, l now can upon every young man in the State who is in sym pathy with the reform movement to meet in Kaieign on rriaay, uctooer 25th. to help organize a State Reform Club. We'll nave to adopt a constitu te u and By-Laws, elect officers and! effect a general organization, and we need a good representation present. The railroads are charging low rates to tbe State Fair, and tnere is no ex cuse for every live Reformer in the State not being there. Ton will call at The Caucasian office and learn of the place of meeting etc ' . s . Very truly, '-' ' .? - G. Ed. Kutuk. Concord, N.C. WONDERFUL 4- PROGRESS IT ONE HOUR . . . . By the use of our LETTERED FINGER-BOARD and SIMPLIFIED INSTRUCTOR. The Premium arc tbe oly Instruments in the world supplied with out Lettered finger- Board, which goes FREE with every "PREMIUM" Guitar, piaDfloliD, Banjo or Yiolia ! Hi ; - It is a wonderful help to beginner, and enables them to play easy pieces in a lew hours. The PREI3IUE1 " XS8TRUMBRT3 ARE THE FINEST ON EARTH, Having received the Highest Award wherever shown, and are OsxlrJ l""l!fArT- rom th manufacturer to the user. Yo save OOIQ LllOCl 50 per cent, the Dealer's Profit. OUR BEAUTIFUL FREE CATALOGUE will tell you all about the " PREMIUM " Instruments and our Lettered Fiueer-Board. We also carry a full line of Autoharpo. Zithers, etc.. which we retail at manufacturers prices. Write it will pay you. THE UNITED STATES MUSIC CO. Ciadsmatl, O. i a. - HIGH FENCES MAKE GOOD NEIGHBORS." .i j Ir for SUFFER FROM HEADACHE, DYSPEPSIA oa INDICES I ION Ir roc ark BILIOUS. CONSTIPATED ok have A DISORDERED UVER I r Tori COMPLEXION IS SALLOW, oi SUFFER DISTRESS AFTER EATING For OFFENSIVE BREATH akd ALL LIS0RDERS OF THE STOMACH II il ripas mm II w ME me RIPANS TAUliLES ! me RIPAISS TABULES I Iiipana Tabules act gently but promptly upn tbe liver, stomach and xntestinea; cleaore tbe system tftYctuallj ; cure ljiiis, bab- a itnal constipation, offensive breath and headache. One Tabcx taken at the first indication of indigestion, biliousness, diiziurwa, distress after eating or depression of spirits, will surrlj and ju,cily remove tbe whole difficulty. Kipans Tabules are prepared from a prescription wid-lj usrd by the beat physicians, and are presented in the form most approved by m modern science. 2 If given a fair trial Ripani Tabules are an Infallible cure ; they contain nothing injurious and are an economical remedy. ONE GIVES RELIEF, i quarter-groat box will be aent, postage paid, on recti pt f SO i by Ripani Chemical Coi, 10 Spruce SL, New York, N. V. .A cents Lacal amorists everywhere will sipalj the Tattles Ir rriratH U 4 H. THEY ABE EASY TO TAKE. QUICK TO ACT A1TD SAVE HATTY A DOCTORS BILL- 0 i t JrX R E I 1 o 6 A A D h LIFE REDUCED RATES. kit: ttt!3 ttrrciii ExpXri ATLANTa, CA . Septeaber 1 8-December 31, 1895. I For rSe abte- aoraaVja tbe T Railway Co. will wU lowest- rowt4-tnr trte ATXAfcTA, OA., aod return ua lte !4JuW ' incbaetti FROM WE HAYE A VERY; LARGE STOCK OF BARBED FENCING WIRE THAT WE BOUGHT BEFORE THE RECENT ADVANCE.' , THE PRICE IS RIGHT. DON'T YOU NEED SOME? " t JULIUS 1EAIS HARDWARE CO , Raleigh, II. C. ; Hardware .of p3very Description. PENM ' INS. CO., OF PHI LA. w i:e5rfui7otlr uimities WBJCH HAS GKADCALLY IXCR1AKED . - roa vkaaxt halt a cxwrvar. - JUST. DIGMtniO. LIBERAL PERPETUAL THK BERT MAXAGEP LIFE OOMPAXV. policies KKvaa roBranxn nob cotbtxi. Large Dividends. Agents Wanted. Examine especially ear 8 Year Option Policies, with valuable prirUeges every five years; Trust Certificates, payable u Denencuirjr ia annual in is rm inn,"" Convertible; Term rviioes at czuemety luw rates. Write, pvtBc se, to R. B. RANEY, Qcei At m)LCm RALEIGH, N. C n DURHAM FERTILIZER CO DURHAM, N.C. Manufactures the Beat and Highest Grades of ' Guano and Held Phosphate ' Don't sow wheat Fanusr'B Friend." FOR THE WHEAT TRADE. . , without using Durham Fertilizer. We an the Lowest Prises : Quality casidsred- Usad Tasaees Fans for Ssle. 2281-4 ares.' rood aft room resi dence, kitchen, tobacco barn, etc., rood well or water, branches and springs, fifty acres cleared, balance in woods. There is some as fine tobacco land in this tract as there is in Wake count j. The land lies 1 1-2 miles west of Apex on the R. A A. A. L. R. R. Convenient to churches and schools. Apply to ' K. P. Matsabd, Kaleirb, . C. Braasoas Almaaae 1 copy per mail 30 sofues per mail. . 1 dot. copies par mail.. I gross per express ..... 1 gross per express.... MO copies perjtxpisss... l.uuu CO far 19C. Alexandria.' Aevmc, Jf.C Kuj Uostoo. It. C... Uurkcttlln. Va.. Culppper. Va lialiam. Va. C'barkiUewHK V. apel HMI. H.C... Own, K. ;-... CUari (, X.C ... PaavMaw Vs....... Iurtiam.M. Frteit iUn ml. Va lletxlrTauntilW', X lltcknew. fi. HarbFcjiuuV.'. Him hjinnr. K.C. Itemteraim. N C... Vi DcbtNiry, Va. . . . L-zinrVu. X. : .. Manraotnsj. X. C... MarfO.N.C- Xevtuti. N.C-.... Oraatre, Va Oif'rd. S.' Kic-ho.od. Va ... rb4(kTille, A . i;- Krti H.S. C lViutblJanr. Va ftrafctrtjr. Va--.-. HaUaburr, .C... KtatearUk-. SC. Tarnrsefle,X.C . s sn s ll-W . lS.Mb t t.SU k.Ttt . M.9w IS 70 M .... . 2i-fil7.......H.t . T..l l fci MM..... ,. 3U K. H. ..... VU 5 S17.4& .....12 . 3U.lUUi... )S-S . ...1U , SJm . n u. t-ti I S hi e a ll.Ts ..... is.3S .... ... at.mxuM ... A JI...1IjUI ..... 7 i 12 Hi t TO ... 3.71 ii V IU,..- C 1I.W-... fs . u- 1 1 & ... . ir.i.....I ... 'l Ul-UI ... 9) Wl'JU .....v .. ... SUliJU M-0 lt3..i 11 ri 7.T ... li.w ..... isje... ... UM ll-.. .... -fcil m.. m.w..... ... 3U l li cu yi.o ..... 17 Oi... . 12.44.... InXtVlMt ..... .'M .... 3t MiW VI 4i..... ... H.Uili.K M.HI... .... 14jOJ .... JS. 1 1 .Ti ) T.S M'M Il.3....j TJ I 1 Trron.H.C M 7S '"- ' 4-S WaeJtttwtuo.O.C.-A 3i 14 W,t futrif, Va. ! I7i 12.S0.... Warrentoa. Va i.zil. l4Ji.... Wilkeaboro. X. C rr.lM i ll-W. W iDstnoaJem. S .C. UMI VIAA t-SD ..... (Kates from Intermediate potirUM tirofats-tiusu) EXPLAJIATIOX. C'Wumo A : Ttrke s will be aoM "errtxiUr and 12. arxi daUr frosn hecSesaU-r litJ Ifmt ber IV. Uacliawrts, muh bual Itaalt January J MM. 'Outumn Di Tickets wiO be wAA df fly frata . .... .. . .1. limit tveSKjr U OJ irtn utw wttta aas Columa C: BrtxexntNT IS So Tlehets w U be s"M dafly fmta 10 1 00 75 3 75 7 00 39 00 )pms per express w w NOV RE1UY! Order at oocc. and bare your bsjsinesscsid on backs. Lxti BaAKS-w. Pobu. Baleigh; C. C Baptist Almanac far 189C - XoW is the time for Baptist pastors and churches to send in their orders far this valuable statistical and his-J terical almanac Price,-SA00 a ban- dred by expnaw,er 75 cents a. doxen. Bend orders C4 Jtev. .X. B. Cobb, Bal va. mrttai Snal fi)ti-a tut O.T1 fmsa dataAT ryT. Col X'. ticket to bear ioofet ImM taaa Jt iima D : Txrkets wfll be ao'd vm Toeadara and Tbunadars of ec wee I roa Snmabw 17 unt.l Ieeerflbrr Z4. isw. tociuaiee wS Bual limit tea iK) ders from date of sale. Columa E: lieaeta wUl be s4d daflr from SeTtember U to Itaormt SO, raciaetra. vita Baal iimiserrea uioar irom we at i SOUTHERN RAILWAY la tfie oolr Una anterlna; tbe Sxposttoa Grounds. kaTms- a doabio track, atandard. antas railway from thm ere tor ot tbe csty of Atlanta to iae upuaina weaoas. ' For tickets aod tuil tat apply to J.JL CCLT. W.A.TTM. ' TraflM Masmaar. Goal Pssn. Aat 1

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view