North Carolina Newspapers

    THE milDMlD.
SIX MONTHS, - - ,75 i
Ami have it shipped to the Gwyn-IIarkets,Woleu Mills "tfyc best mills
ui the State" and have your Blankets, Ctssimeres, Jeans, Linspys
uul Knitting Yarns made. Comes first srved first
BITL&S1MS, Agts,
N. B. Highest prices paid for wool
The undersigned once mn'e comes to
to lead all competitors in the pood work
plying them with a superior quality if
We are ''loaded to thp muizle," and if our s-tock is not speedilv reduced
there is danger of an explosion when we fire off onr big gn". Everybody
must "stand from under," for th bottom has dropped out of LOW PRICES,
and if anybody gets ciught when it fal's. samelvxly is sure to get huit. Now
Open your eyes, bargain hunters, and if you are close calculators and
know a gord thing when you see it, come and see we if you want to f-ave money
by buying yonr
Dry his, Hals, Boob and Sits,
Groceries, provisions and othrr articles of home use. A specialty on flour
which cannot be pnrc!i!od elsewhere of f,he sama grade as cheap as I will se 1
Don't sell our country produce before calling on
IB, ,A--
r. S. Thanking you for past favor, 1 hope by fair dealing arid rOasonablo
pices to merit a continuance of the same.
I would intorm the ladies of Con
cord and surrounding country that I
have opened a new
Miilinery Store
they will find a woll selecre.i ttotk of
Hats and Bonnets
Ribbons, Co'lars, Corsets, Bnsiles,
Rnclring, Veiling, &c, which will be
iold cheap for CASL1.
Give me a call.
Burial Cases
I do not (I'll for cost, tilt for n small
profit. Come and examine my line of
Old furniture repaired.
51. E. CASTOR.
Atainistrata's Notice
Having qualified as administrator
.of Erwin Allman, deceased, all per
sons owing said estate are hereby
notified that they must make imme
diate payment or suit will be brought
AH persons having claims against
isaid estate must present them to the
undersigned, duly authenticated, on
or before the loth day of June, 1S9,
or this notice will bd plead in bar ot
their recovery.
GEO. C. HEGLER, Adm'r.
By W. M. Smith, Atto. l'I2 6v
I still keen on hand & stock of
Champion Mower Repairs. .My
old customers will find meat the old
stand, Allison's corner. -.
nl tf - C. It. WHITE.
, Caslcls, kt
th. front and avows Iris deterorinal'on
of saving the people mono afd sup
Mtat and Contractor.
Plans and snecifications of build
jngs made in any style. All con
tracts tor puiiaings iaitmuuy car
ried out. Ojfice in Ctou's building,
up stairs. 13
For Sale Cheap,
with a capacity for t we've passengers,
in wood ruuning order. Call at this
Uaving qualified as Adm:nitratr
de bonis non of th otate of Jas. S.
Paker, dee'd. 11 pernors indebted
to paid estate are hereby notified to
mak prompt payment ; and all per
ns having c'anns against t-aiu estate
must present the same f r payment on
or befoie the 4th day of May.
18S9. or this notice will be pleaded in
bar of their recovery.
Aiim'r de bonis non.
May 4. 1888.
Blood Renovator,
ThV valuable Remedy is adapted to
the following di-ases ar sin? from an
imj uie blood, Eruftive a'd Cutan
eous diseases. St Anthony's Fire, Piui
pies. Tetter, Idngwonn, Rhumatism,
-yphilinc. Mercurial, and all di&eases
of like charcn'r.
. It is an Alterative or Restorative of
Tone and Strenztli to the system, it
nffrds t i at 1 1 medio.) 'rom at lack?
that originate in cuanges of climate and
season. For t-al at Fitzcr'ti Dru
I will deliver at any time,
andleeveyou rorner.
Condensed schedule in effect June
24th, 1837. Trains run by 75"
.su.enaian im.
Na. 50.
N-w York 12 15 pm
Philadelphia 7 20 am
Baltimore 9 45 am
Washington 1124 am
Charlottesville 3 40 m
Lynchburg 5 50 pra
Ar. Danviila 3 30 pm
Lv. Richmond 3 10 pm
Burkeville 5 17 pm
Iveysville 5 57 pin
Drak- s Branch 6 13 pm
Danville g 50 pm
Ar. Jreensboro 10 zQ pm
4 30 pra
6 57 pm
9 42 pm
1100 pm
3 CO am
5 10 am
7 45 am
2 30 am
4 24 am
5 5 am
5 2(1 am
8 "5 am
9 42 am
fS 10 jm
tl 43 am
3 12 am
4 nG'm
7 40 am
C 30 am
9 50 am
10 16 am
11 18 ata
12 12 pm
4 31 pm
0 I 1 in
II 23 pm
I-' pin
12 40 pm
3 37 pin
4 4H pm
9 40 pm
Lv. Coldsboro 2 40 pm
cip,i m
Ar. Greensboro
5 00 p in
6 04 pm
t 20 pm
6 37 rm
8 35 pm
7 iO 1 in
10 45pm
11 15 pin
12 01 am
1 51 am
7 28 am
9 15 am
12 2(j am
I 10 am
1 55 a n
4 40 am
5 50 a n
11 00 pm
Ly Salem
High Point
A r Salisbury
Ash evil !e
Dot Springs
Ly Salisbury
Ar Co cord
No. 51.
No. 53.
6 00 pm 7 40 am
1 06 am
213 am
4 50 am
1 51 pm
2 53ptu
5 30 pm
6 30 pm
7 05 pm
11 40 am
1 25 pm
5 56 pm
6 38 pm
5 43 am
6 22 am
Lv. tHot Springs 8 C5 pm
9 55 pm
Ar. Salisbury
Lv, Salisbury
Ar. High Point
Lv Greensboro
Ar Hillsboro
Chapel Hdl
Lv. Greensboro
3 30 am
4 37 am
6 27 am
7 32 am
8 00 am
11 40 am
9 50 am
11 55 am
tl 15 am
12 35 am
1 15 pm
4 10 pm
8 05 am
7 15 pm
8 15 pm
8 40 pm
12 34 am
10 50 p-n
3 10 pin
t4 30 am
t6 53'aru
til 45 am
9 50 pin
9 47 am
10 20 pm
1 23 am
1 45 am
1 45 am
5 00 am
Drake's Branch 12 25 pm
Kevsviile 12 40 pm
Burkeville 1 25 pm
Richmond 3 30 pm
Lyncnburg 11 40 p:u
Charlottesville 2 25 pm
Washington 7 35 pm
12 55 am
3 05 am
7 00 am
20 an.
10 47 pm
1 20 pm
Baltimore o 50 am
Philadelphia 3 00 am
New York 1 6 20 am
Daily. tDaily, except Sunday.
On trains 50 and 51 Pullman Buffet
sleeper between Atlanta and New
On trains 52 an ! 53 Pullman Buffet
Sleeper between Washington and
llontsomery : Washington ana Au
crusta. Pullman sleeper between
Richmond and Greensboro. Pull
man sleeper between Greensboro,
and Ralaiffo. PullJian parlor car
between Salisbury and Knoxville.
Through tickets on sale at piicipa
stations to ail points.
For rates and information apply
to any agent of the company, or to
Sol Ua83, J. fc. 1'otth,
Traffic Man'r. Div. Pass. Ag't,
W. A Tckk, R chmond, Va
Div. Pass. Ag't, Jas. L. Taylor,
Raleigh, N. C. Gen. Pass. Ag't
The Weekly
The W.ekly News and Observer is
a long wars the best paper evr pub
i-hod in North 1 'arolina. ! is a cred
it to 1 ik oeoi, and to the mate. 1 n
people thould take a pride i i. it. I
should he m every family- It is an
eight page paper, chock full of the he'
sorf of reading matter, news, markei
rej orts, and all that. You oai.n' t af
ford to be without it. Price 81 25 a
year. We will furnish the WeiWy
News and Observer until January 1st,
1889, forfl. Seud for sample copy
News akd Observer Co.,
Raleigh. N C.
Cannons & Fetzer.
I have moved into the stable late
ly occupied by Brown Bros., near
the courthouse. The best accommo
dations for drovers. Leave your
orders at the stable or with J. It.
Brown Pcrier for omnibus. Horses
and mules for tale. r
. . - JI. J. CORL, ,
' " ' Proprietor.
When but a boy a man I met,
Who one good lesson taught me,
That has through all succeeding
Sweet consolation brought me:
This was the maxim which he gave
(You'll smile when I df clare it):
The pinching shoe grows easier
The longer that you wear it."
A homely proverb, I confess.
Yet priceless truth explaining,
And one that gives in trouble's hour
1'he strength for calm sustaining;
For every ill doth lighter 6eem
As more we learn to bea it
"The pinching shoe grows easier
The longer that you wear it.''
The care that is at first so great,
The onco overwhelming sorrow,
Will lesson ad the days go by
And morrow follows morrow:
Though great the force of rief may
Time will in part impair it
"The pinching choe grows easier
The longer that you'wear it."
Did time not bring thjs sure decrease
To bitterness and anguish.
How many, iany hopeJess hearts
In helpless woe would languish;
Ah, well it is we find it true,
How e'er with us may fare it.
"The pinching shoe grows easier
The longer that you wear it."'
Rev.Phiiip Burroughs Strong,
in Youth's Coloration.
An Old Ldy Faith and a Rich Wo
man Whim."
Mrs. Van Arsdale had always ap
peared to be a very frivolous woman.
She dressed so expensively, and, so
far as I could see, never did anv
thing useful with her life, not even,
as many other rich women do, taking
an interest in charities. Itsdoed, I i
heard her say once that she was pot
fitted for such work; that she was
not used to business, and that visit
ing very poor people made her ill. I
remember thinking, when I 'heard
this remark, that it was a more snb
terf use for laziness and unwilling
ness to do good. It is a habit of
mine to say nothing about such
thoughts to any one It certainly
does no good to speak of them, even
if what I think is true, and it may
do a geeat deal of harm. Thtre is
another woman who attends our
church. She is very old ar.d feeble
and poor. Her name is Mrs. Rich
mond. Until her only sou died,
about a year ago, she lived very
comfortable, lie was a clerk in a
large store down town, and when ho
died, that took away all the living
this poor woman had. I knew that
this was the cause, and, having Ten
little time, and 1 am not too proud
to admit it very little money, I
spoke to our clergyman about her.
"Mrs. Richmond," said he, "is a
very eccentric and peculiar woman.
I knew, of course, that her sou's
death had left her entirely destitute,
and I went to her with offers of
assistance. She is over eighty, and
too feeble to doauy thing to support
herself, but I found that 6he was
perversely bent upon refusing all
help. She said she had never liv
ed on charity yet, and that the Lord
would provide for hex somehow in
her old age. I replied, in substance,
that while this was so, and that 1
was glad to find her faith so strong,
she must remember that God used
human means to accomplish His
purposes, and that lie had sent me
to relieve her necessities. But she
was very obstinate. Her besetting
sin appeared to be pride, and she
persisted in declaring that she could
earn her own living, and that she
was determined to be a burden upon
nobody. As for goii.g into the Old
Ladies' Home, she wouldn't listen
to it. She had a room, she said,
where she was It was very com-
fortable, respectable and cheap. She
required very little to live upon, and
that she proposed to tarn. I asked
her how, and she told me by knit
ting and making fancy articles. 1 1
asked where her customers were to!
! the customers. I could do nothing!
further. I left her, commending
!. . , . -i , 1
ner iaitu w-nrju um, iuuccu, sci-m
be very sincere, but uepionu. nei
"Aud since then?" said I.
Since then" he replied evident
Csinceinen, nc tepiau, iuuim
ly a trifle chagrined that his tears
L b iH-foun-W, she has eon.
trived to get on, rts she declared she
has been
She tells me thtt Mrs. Richmond is
always busy and always happy ; but
that, while she does certainly man
age to support herself, and eren to
have something over she pays for
a half pew and contributes a small
amount regularlvr-i$ ii a miracle
but, as I say, her besetting sin is!WOJ1,an had, to sell on commission. in the field east of tlia house, about lws is cspemm in. cte m oui in-:fite SLemust tudy never to
pride, and, perhaps sme temper j t t,jld htr tbere woud ie n0 mar three hundred yards distant, puilirc nune.3. draw largely upon the small stock
milled with it. She answered aj rk v,e B.l5(1 clie there will be a corn, when "Red Cap" tnad his ap- Houses in tenement that a on- cf patience iu man's nature; nor to
lTHu trrlvth.-t.he pronged to Pro- , ? V c 1 1 l at the head of h;S blood mane heart would hesitate to give a increase his obstinancy by trying to
little not sell 1 hamL .Tney came ,)tLiDa if possible, to
vide the fancy articles, and that.-the wjn take and for injEelf. There some hills south of the house, and bl ' hlJ..raVe have wencr. I dtubt much if a
Lord had promised to take care of , -3 anv accounting for a rich were comir.g into the field bet'oiv j ' ' ' . J f ' " , n,iarrfc. even if made up. does
withou 1 assistance. My wife made, cushions and three little rulic-1 ycUJug saT0 the first intimation the 1 anJ a ,o;.er & o ,abor h brought ! j"??, !J Zdo Men:
to son her several times, uious mats, ai a uonar. lu j-'imumtHOl tne dou cau 01 wuai . . . pi.,...i u,,n r,r Tralv: n.ontlv fort what thev .
AUGUST 17, 1888.
how she does it, for the fancy arti
cles, my wife tells me, are so poorly
made that it was hardly possible
they would sell.
Soon after this I made time one
afternoon to go and see the widow.
It was as the minister had said.
Poor old woman. It made me sad
to see her, with her white face and
spectacles and shaking hands, hard
at word trying to crochet. When I
went there she was at work npon a
tidy, a sort of thing that was fashion
able once, but must be, I thought,
quite unsalable nowadays. Besides
that, because of her age and her
trembling fingers, she had done the
work all crooked. I couldn't imag
ine any one buying such a thing. I
askid no(questione (another habit I
have h never to ask a question that
may by any possibility wound, even
if t be another' pride or self-love,
unless, indeed, I am sure that the
wound will be of the friendly, faith
ful sort),bnt before I left, Mrs. Rich
mond told me how she spld her
I am getting along so nicely, she
said, looking up from her work and
the tears starting to her eyes. The
minister didn't think I could get
along, she added, proudly, but I
have. I have as much as I can do
all the time, and sometimes even
have orders ahead. All I make I
leave at Mr. Pritehard's fancy store,
and he Jells them for me. I told
the minister that the Lord would
provide customers, and He has. You
see I knew the Lord better than he
I went away wondering, for Priteh
ard's was a very fashionable and ex
clusive establishment indeed, where
nothing, I supposed, was ever sold
that was not of th? very best. He
made a specialty of "high art'' nee
dlework and such matters; so I was
not a little surprised a few days af
ter happening that way to see in
his elegant window, among the beau
tiful placqnes and panels and em
broidered fabrics, the identical tidy
all askew as it was, and labeled with
t lie price.
I hardly know what impelled me,
but I had the curiosity to go in.
Not being able to afford much in
the way of "high art," I seldom
purchased any thing of Mr. Pritch-
j ard but I go there very often with
frieuds who do, and" Mr. Pritchard
is always exceedingly civil.
Oh, that! that tidy in the window
do you mean? Then he began to
smile. I don't suppose you want to
buy it, do you?
"I thought not. Very often peo
ple inquire about the things in that
corner of the window. The fact is
his voice fell, there is a story about
rtiat tidy and a lot more of similar
things. It isn't known, and I
shouldn't like it to get out it might
lose my custom you know but I
will tell j'on in confidence how it
happened. "Of course" Mr, Pritch
ard's tone was a little contemptuous
1:0 one in hers senses would pay
three dollars for a thing like that,
unless perhaps in this case for a
whim. Well, over six months ago
an old woman came in here one day
with some things to sell. I was
waiting npon a lady, one of my best
customers, and it annoyed me to be
interrupted. The old man stuck and
and hung; as they say, wouldn't
take 'no' for an answer. After
awhile the lady began to take an in
terest. She looked over what ths
woman had in her basket the
queerest things you ever saw and
actually insisted upon buying a piu-
! cushion and a white rabbit made A
j flaunei with bead eves. She made
out to the old woman they were just
what she wanted for her children.
Then Mrs. Van Arsdale I started,
there I" I didnt mean to tell her
name ? please don't mention, it Mrs
Van Arsdale took me aside, and
womans whims, continued
j pochard, ruefully. Eery body
, ,vom pr, ... 1V 1 iet mv window
! - . .
, th;ttertd p witn such stuff; but
the fact is I can not anord to affront
(Mrs. Van Arsdale. It's amazing
- how much that old woman contrives j
. . x. , ...I
woman, ! v, , .-,;i,,. f-A-o nlmf th. l.n. r,f "R ilV nnrl the bov were
" ! U rZ Hit; Lvy fct"V BUU-iJi-l .--..'- t " . . , i 1 1 1 . illi IliUlbV aj w . w. - -
to uo, ana eue leu c tausueu aiiii(..-..
; she g. . Pn- Ouce
; I put the price of a toilet set too, furjousjv, The firm? and
a sharp watch of the window, and
next day she came in very indig
nant at my asking so little. You
seel thought it' an imposition on
Mrs. Van Arsdaie. The price for
the set, said the old woman, ought
pot to be a cent Ies3 than four dol-
lars. They took me every bit of four
days to make.. Now you put up the
price, said she, independent as you
please, or I'll go to some other place!
That was cool, wasn't it? I told
Mrs. Van Arsdale, but all she had
to say was: Let her fix the price to
suit herself. I'll make it good.
Send the things to my house, but be
careful she never knows.
I have thought of this story many
times since I heard it, and perhaps,
in its way, it is worthy of being jot
ted down. I have been careful nev
er to speak of it and the names are
of course changed, but the story it
self is true.
It does seem, after all," as if Mrs.
Richmond was right in the faith she
had that, m hile her own fingers pro
vided the fancy work, the Lord
would see about the customers. First
and last, by this time Mrs. Van Ars
dale must have paid several hundred
dollars for what some might consid
er a foolish whim ; but when I hear
of her at Newport and Saratoga, and
people say she is fond of society and
frivolous, I can not help remember
ing Mrs. Richmond G.I. Crevus,
in Chicago Advance.
m 11 in
Tlxas Pioneers
The Fight at Bali's Ranch.
In 1871, there lived near the western
boundary ofWise county aranebman
named Ball. His ranch was on the
extreme froLticr, and was often
harassed by roving bands of hostile
Indians. He was a kind and hospi
table settlev, and Baker's weary
scouts (the writer being one of the
num'cei) often rested ar.d feasted
beneath his roof. Fifty-two of us
had more than one hundred miles of
frontier to protect, and were wel
come guests to the these insolated
settlers. On r.i.e occasion, before
the couts, or Texas Rpugers, as we
were callei, we;e sent into that
country, a raiding band of Coman-
chies carried off on of Mr, Ball's
.1 11 i i. r
souh, a lau auout iweive jeius ui
age. He was only a ohort distance
from the house when captured, and
the father was unable to rescue him.
Mr. Ball knew from the waviig red
o'.ume in the chiefs head-dress that
it was "Red Cap," the terror of the
North wes', and after the Indians
left, mounted his horse and jjaye the
alarm. Clark Bailey and Shira re
sponded to thv call, and were soon
on the trail of the now retreating
Iudiaus, who had just taken a north
west course toward the "Wichita
Mountains. There were not enough
settlers to successfully fight "Red
Cap"' and his baLd, aud all that they
could do was to see if they had left
the country, in ordr to quiet the
fears of the people. For twelve
long months the parents heard noth
ing of their captive boy, and had
kbout given him up for lost, when
one day he walked into his father's
yard. His hair had grown long, and
his face was ko sunburnt that they
hardly knew him. He had a sad ex-
peii ence to :elate of 1 ai dhips which
had befallen bini wuiio a captive,
ne said the Indians traveled rapidly
at first, expecting pursuit, but after
crossing Red River traveled slowly
across mountnii-s and beautiful prai
lies, killing game as they journeyed,
until they reached a largo Iruian
village at the head of the Canadian
River, where they spent the winter,
The chief, "Red Crp," treated him
kindly, but the other Iodians abused
him very much, especially in the ab
sence or the great chief. He seemed
restless, and was constantly on the
war path, either flgairst the whites
or ether Indians who were hostile
to his tribe. While on one of these
raids some white traders entered
the Indian camp. They offered to
buy the white boy; and the Indians
readily consented, exchanging him
for such articles as suited their fancy.
When the chief returned the traders
and the boy were far. on their way
1 the frontier of Texas. "Red
Cap"' was furious, and threatened
vengeance on luose wno uau soia
the boy, and parley in the fall set out
with a large band to recapture him.
About 3 o'lock one evening they
arrived at Ball's ranch. So rspid
and secret had been their movements
after the Texas line that
they were not discovered until ey
urriWd at the ranch. Baiif-y, the
they were discovered by limey and
the lad. Bailey was a brave mar,
. 1
1' laud took the situation at a g an
! TTo bhw that thev weie ne.-u;ey cut
off from be aca tolil tht. boy
tQ rull) aj Le WOuld fight the Indi-
j aijS. The lad started on a run, aid
Bailey, draw itg his six-shooter, fol
, . of tll P1rpst f .uliai s
was transpiring in the field
It happened that two neighbors,
Clark and Shira, were at the house,
and when the firing commenced they
ran into the yard, and were almost
struck dumb to tee the field literally
swarminj T.iih'Indians. They ti
Bailey fighting in their mi 1st. and
the boy ruuning, pursued by the
dreaded chief, "Red Cap." Seizing
their rifles, the three men advanced
as near as they dared in the face of
such a yelling host of demons, and
opened fire on them. Failey, after
firing all his shots but one, retreat
ed toward the fence nearest the
house, and could have escaped; but
seeing "Red Cap" seize his little
brother-in-law while attempting to
scale the fenco, and drag him back,
although badly wounded, he deter
mined to rescue him or perish in Bailey made a rapid
charge, aiming his pistol at "Red
Cap's head as he came up. The
chief Was compelled to let go the boy,
and defend himself against this
fearless and dangerous foe. He
quickly placed an arrow, aud, draw
ing it to the head, discharged it full
in Bailey's breast. At the same in
stant there was a flash of a pistol,
and the chief fell dead in his tracks,
shot thpough the brain. Bailey was
determaned that this last shot should
find a victom, and at the same time
rid the country of a terrible scourge.
That shot was indeed his last. His
empty weapon dropped from his re
laxing grasp; he staggered forward a
few steps, and fell near the body of
the chsef. The lad, finding himself
again free, bounded off, and succeed
ed in gaining the spot where his
father and neighbors were loading
and firing upon the Indians. The
savages closed around the body of
Bailey, and took on! his scalp, and
then commenced their retreat carry
ing off the body of their chief. The
wife of Bailey was standing in the
the yard watching her husband's
desperate fight, and when he fell,
fainted away, and her life was almost
despaired of before she recovered
from the terrible shock. "Red Cap"
was buried at the head of a ravine
about a mile from the house, and
his horse killed by the grave. Aiter
the Indians left he was taken np by
the whites, and his accoutrements
divided anions: them.
While at Ball's ranch the writer
saw the blanket and pipe of "Red
Cap." His blood was still upon the
blanket. The pipe vvas made of
stone and would weigh more than
a pound. A. J. Sowell in Nashville
Tariff Kpform.
The object of a protective tariff is
to augment prices of a certain class
of goods that the government has
undertaken to protect by insuring to
the maker of such goods a profit on
his work. It means this or it means
If, as some wild advocates of the
system assert, Such protection cheap
ens the goods it was meant to pro
tect, the whole projeot is as insane
as any dream of a lunatic.
Of course the interests protected
form only part of our great indus
tries. As the system is based on
the government to take from one
class and give to another, it is im
possible to protect all. The benefits
apply only to those engaged iu pro
ducing articles t home that come
in competition with like articles
abroad. This of course leaves out
all agricultural product, for these
we export. It omits from its list
the labor of nearly all mechanics,
for we do not import blacksmith's
work nor can wo purchase houses.
It leaves unprotected the profes
sions, male and female labor, and
even the workmen employed by the
very interests the government has
taken such extraordinary steps to
On the contrary,the wage workers
jn niiue3 and manufactories have
felt the protective tariff only in their
increased cost of living," while their
compensation has kept no pace with
tue increased profit pocketed hy cap
To those who h ive fairy investi
gated his condition of so-called pro
tection the results have been to the
last extent startling. The operatives,
men and children, are reduced to an
extremity that sickens the heart to
I know and appreciate.
euuiwr.i un.
There is no exaggeration in this.
i 1 1 ...
1 r
1 u lien necessny urnea iewm -
' .Ml.TrMi with tht-ir unformed tnns
; t0 bard kUr, poverty and rri -
j .'on are not ut the Joor' but upo!l
1 ' VM ',
- ;in; " . , ,
! laborers, finding life into.erab.e
, ., f
tt . t.V
f" thev are driven ont like boasts,
for it is a strange fact that while
this entire system is based on a plea
of protection to American labor
against the pauper labor of Europe,
enr ports are left open to the intro
7 action of that same pauper labor to
Ill V.., -,-0 J .
Kate f AdVrttaifff
One square, one insertion, $ 01
One square, one month, I OS
One square, two months, " 2 00
One square, three months. . 2 50
One square, six months, , 5 00
One square, one year. 9 CO
competfi with onr home workmen.
Capital is forced to appeal to this
lower form of labor abroad, for th
skilled labor of Europe does not em
igrate and cannot be induced to emi
grate to thfc country, for it ha$ a
cheaper and better condition thaa
protected labor can giv it here.
Thus we have seen in the coat
mines of my native State the native
American laborer driven ont by Irish,
English and Welsh men, and these
in turn forced from their work by
Poles, Italians and negroes. Hon.
Frank II. Hurd in Belford's Maga
zine. natural iKtuiiiwj :
I see frequent allusions in the pa
pers to Dockery, the radical candi
date for the oflice of Governor of
our State. While he may poasesA
mental ability to make a Governor.
K - 11 1 j.' i-ti
ue noma cot mase an accepisuiH
one to our people, entertaining tho
views he does. It is a high office,
requireing political honesty as well
as capacity. A man that will seek
promotion by misleading the people,
teaching doctraines subversive of
their interests, is not the man to
trust. Dockery wants a change ia
the present system of county govern
ment. The ignorant negroes are .
not permitted to control the funds
of the counties. The honest tax
payers' money is properly secured
and appropriated. This is one of
the imaginary evils he wishes to
remove. If he wants to enjoy the
blessings of negro supremacy to his
heart's content let him have an in
competent, consenuential neero art-
pointed guardian to manage his pri
vate funds), without security, with
vile white men inciting him. for
their benefit, to misappropriate it. .'
But let the 'comity finances of our
State be managed by competent offi
cia's, applying the funds to the pur
poses for which the taxes wars
lt-vied and collected. .We don t
want judgment obtained in court
nr.:vinuf rlofonltinrr nffiMala on1 fho!i
worthless sureties. We want com
petent officers with standing enough
to give justified bonds and honesty
enough to give their sureities no
trouble. The poor negro is to be pit- -ied,
misled by such men as Dockery
and other rulers of the Republican
party. If properly instructed he
would advance mentally and mc
But with Republican leaders mis
leading his mind and exciting his
prejudices his progress will be much
impeded. Such men as Dockery are
building for themselves an unenvi
able reputation. While wiser and .
better men will be remembered by
their eratcful countrymen for bless-."
ings conferred upon their race.' they '
will be rememlered as the would-be -
subverters of good government.
The Republicans of Brower's district
ar 2 pouring hot shot into him be
cause he manifested a disposition to'
improve the condition of thecountry,
by repealing the odious internal rev
enue laws. In their estimation he
1 ii. :
uus ruuiiiiiLieu ma uuiaiuuuiviu ojii,
and excluded himself from their,
forgivness, though he seek it "witji
tears." Alas poor Browerlto think
for a moment that the radical lead-,
fivs wanted the internal revenue law
repealed. They wanted .no suoh
11.: in. i: 1 v. 1 n i.
luuj. 1 uy um ue uuii lunuvr uiu
example of the illustrious Nichols,
whose recorded vcte to perpetuate
it in all its odious features stamps
him as the game chicken of the cor
rupt party ? But to our . aspiring
Dockery again, doomed to fold hi3
wings in silence, wailing over his de
feat, while the noble Fowlo, rising
! on majestic wings, shall serenely
I float in the sunlight of heaven above
turn, vviiiie wiser counsels snan
prevail, with firmer hands at the
helm, guiding the ship of State from
off the breakers in her onward and
prosperous course, such men as
Dockery and his satellites will find
their level in retirement, driven
thither Dy an injured people unwill
ing to trust them. As an old neigh
bor of mine used to say of certain
.hnrftftf?iH. thev can be snared."
R. W. IL
W ht a Wire Should Do.
A wife fciust learn how to form her
husband' happiness; in that direc
tion the secret of hei comfort lies;
she must not cherish Lis weaknesses
by wording upon them; she must
not rashly ruu counter to his preju-
ROt loosen the bond between man
I if anJ gometime,, unieS9
1 . ....
i . tlie afi-tction of both be very
- Um.ri - o. InKtirtrlr. Tf irritation
j should occur,a woman must expect
j to hear from raot men even a
! strength and vehemence of language
f,r more than the occasion requires
Mila ftj . veil as stern raea are 1 prone
, , exaggeration of Jauguage; let not
1 retaliation. The bitterest repentance
themselves said, but seldom what is
uttered by their wives. They are
grateful, too for forbearance in such
cases, for whbst asserting most loud
ly that they are (igbt, they are often
conicous that they are wrong! . Oue
a little time' as the greatest boon
you can bestow, to, tne vutatea
feelings of ycur husband,

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