North Carolina Newspapers

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lihC0hNT0N,' N. C5., IMI;! AY, OCTOBlill 11, 1805. ;
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VOL . . - - .
It
I r Value.
1
a I .To ll'ilifr of the Oh?erver:
Ti,
JO OB
out
I 'J'he :!i iruineJit
from v. Ku-li you
- - r :
or
v. t oern one of Ue doctrines
nir i democratic. party.
of S'efiator Mill9
quoted feeelv iii
i. 1 k'HiL
yllUr ;-iU'i ; nit ui inst., - tun
tlusiv.r!y -!iivs that ,kiree silver'
It i- n '"iiUKuiion pwce f-r the
im'u-jtTi '. ! Hpoeches (if that true
I'Pcnhi. . .mi, i.arueie, ana tuese Ten-
ture to predict, prove to be proper
preiuW's ii the utterances of - our
ipresj'leut, in hia forthcoming mes
sage 't Congress." " " .' '
But- after all our searching into
the' history of financial legislation
in the.ruittid -Sta'tey, Srodr!ntd the
-Duhiio utterances of our .
6tatesrnan on ttis subeqt,tao -we
not at Inst . come, pi .T-aecessitt'Q
te cdifcluiDn thut, when biif 'leg
islators thought that'thfty vv-'erlM-a
"stah Ja 't4 oi vsAuq-t-a,t,one
titoe, -jil-yer, jas roniersay,afad'at
I another, time,: gold, a some 'Bay
optf I they were, in: real - vefjtyj mere)y
895,1 I recording what the merchants and
trade re the exchangers ofcvalitfes.
the- "iiiiildle menVsoX the .ivilizeo:
world, the men who make and. con
trol commerce,' rhad heretofore4
done? . . , .
It ha always seemed to me that
all assertion-- about Congress ha-
mg nxea or cnange.a at any. time
the ''ttandaid of value'' is' founded
on a inieconceptiou of the poweif of
oor national legislature. The con
stitution has not imposed any such
impossibl
thing wlych, in. each pnrliciiiar nn
tion, is callel "legal tender curren
cy 4r "MoneyV as above defined,
rrar no prticuUr shape. ' It has on
it l.o eeriaiu stamp. (Juki 13 the,
JUjIy.thhrg itvG.Mi:s wrrrhl that now
filla l lie measure of thid definition.
iNo imlter what ihe shane.whpfhr
m round pieces or m l.n hara, ly
heconiuioir const nt .f the civil
ized world it id .'money," and
lioiiiing else ia. It is "money" be ,
cause ibis "current with the mer
chant;" . it is "current with the
merchant" because it is "money.''
Such is the clear fact Tfeevchase
o'Fa boy after a: butterffy' Ts' profit
able labor compared " with the
search of the "silverites" after the
reason why gold" is "money," and
why silver is not: "It -is a condi
tion, not a theory, "that confronts
US." The commerce of the" world
says that cold.- afid-Mc alone, is vrjrld. . Therb- is' no "monev'' in
- V - - - J
"money," and therefore,the "st'an-1 -tie. United -States except the puu
one-
TT1
X r
'BOnrce; if'lhe liar lis not iiimv.T 1 IZ IZ 11 ltf t-S" lXTS'IO! tli N. i
1 . .
neither are ihecoju-i mad" t!ire-)
from. .Congre$.mtfY- make pjlvfrr . 11
cu:'pg',-l i?iidtfr.'-: It cannot
niklA;then,:', or" an4hiiig hf
"mrny.', The mind that, after
. , ...-. '
due ' reflpctio 1. .n'juui.i that it
can, iie-ia thj tieution of ' the
fricrndd of its.:ewner,'as4 Yhucli as
does the mind of th'e'rnaclnnisC who
is seeking after perpetual motion
or the mathematician who is work
ing diligently at the old problem of
squaring a circle. - But such men
tal organisations are not much
more unreasoning than, that.one
1 atupposes that fey .some inter
ri:itional agreement, the-merchanU
and graders of the civilized world
may -be induced to 'ch'angethe.ir
Jtiinds and tastes Vs to "nioiy,"
The stubborn fact is that cold is
Fe only "monev".in. the civilized
nri4nr:l?i. . ?S'.tJi
1 CftpKhl.-
rd of value" or the 'studjiri :r tf therein. The GtHer c-rculatinz on
value 'and, therefore, "mouey" diuni of thif. great4 nation the
and all that the legislature ot this uj nisi notes" ."silver . certificates.
nation, or of any. other, or all Leg greenbacks, coin notes, silver coiils
ielaturea together, can do is to re- (including that politician's favor-
ccd -this edict, :thatrcbmmetce nas ibr,- fheMoli'dr of our daddiesl"nickr
made- vl ' ,, elYand copper .coin Vt etc. is-not
'No little - part of" "the confusion "inbney'l at all. -tsome of this va
of thought," so' aoparerji in much ri igated mass has, by statute," the
of what'ia.. writU and-spoken on bgal-tender" quality that, by na
th is subject j comes from Ihe fact ture, belbngs fo true "money"
that 'money" -may be used to pay that is "to say, acceptability: by
debts, and, -as nearly all of Jth crditprs, from debtors in pay men
trading dt "Ihe "world is done "on of debts. , JBut- the stern fact re-
credit," we are. led, almost.insensi- mains : . they are not "money." ( i
Djy, 10 inins 01 Kier-t-paying as a -inow tnat uemocratic, sage ever
function of "money,'v whilg,jiuj a-JVocate'dV befpr$j the coming of
fact, debt-payinnjoirujreessary "the craze," that the laborer,' who
function of moaey,-or, at most a toils, through the dreary hours of
task upon -it. The Mise meir ..secondary 'one,: its primary thef.day or night, 3hoiild be paid
fraitrd of that' most Wonderful in- function 'being'tdXacilua.te the ex- for his labor with, something that
strument well knew that in the chankeof property. The debtpay- was libt "money," as defined above,
very nature of things; the conferr- Power thisthing has grown nor controvertible into it-? What
ins of such a' power was not bossi-1 0Ul 01 16 1 Cl l 1 8 moneJi Jjemocraiic- statesman or tne old
ble In the loose -'argon of these I as aD0Ve defined. There must be school ever "advocated the 'doctrine
latter days, and in the curious dia- distinctly Kept in mind, as 1 nave that tne-dehts diie irom the lite in-
logical literature that fhe free sil' 1 8 ' distinction between "le- surance companies to the women
her prorjaandists send forthas gal tender "and "money." Uon- and children, ot the- land; Irom
evidence of their own wisdom and can mak the frmer7-"legal savings banks to their'depoitors;
the solubility of the masses and tender ut of paper, as the court from any man,'wom8"n:,or cOrnora
in the sanieut sneech of the seakers decided, and, of course, therefore, tion to any man or .corporation
after office, we hear and read words Plu 01 anning eise; ana mere mignt oe nquioatea in "piping
that seem to show that these writ- can be 100 m&n "lesal tenders" in time9 of PeaceM by something that
t? hrsnnH .snplrora uhW tt tkJ circuiauon ior tne wenare 01 tne was "legal tenaer out not "mon-
L?J Confess ol the United States, or f People, 'as all know. No man, or ey ;" noroonvertible into it? What
tne farliameht 01 Great Brittain w J ' kuc, ui uiiUU 1 dcoau vv-
ever nad too mucn ".money. ' it catea a currency not redeemaoie in
ce.
1 M
ne. 1
rcis
He cannot be found,
settles
st file J
of th Gcermaii Keichsta. or some
0 her legislative, boclv. rekt or U not possible to conceive of a na- "money?"
11; Jan. somehowfix a standard. tion haviDS ' to uch of so good a we gold-bugs say. We stand where
of value, the stetnlact all the time l, lnga thlng f 0r .hicn-a11 other our fathers stood. We believe that
beme' tharnot "'on bf thpfiPren rP90?16 exchange what they the laborer should be paid "mon-
bodie riir all of thpnV toother tave- If Congress could, By any ey" for nis iabor that the farmer
'canmakn nr fiv a 4RrnaTd nf possiouiiy,- mase mis woDuenui buouiu oe pam money lor nis
value " 'tho nn0r th M i tninS it should at once go to work products, that the creditor should
A. - . . 7 "
truth, fix such a"standard bi'ne as
flbrs "as IsTnoVtie.law of npt ;make any money at all.'
.tiVtt anyK)ther of nature's caDl to-y-irtn of -its -power n
to "make" as much oi it as possi-
The simple truth, is, it can-
It
under
the constitution- -"coin
. s -
standard of Tal- that is, it can have, monoy. mader
ihathingis notl010?111 lnto Pces of .a cer-
'money.-. it cniniotAbe- asUnaafd1-m;8lz3.ax,tt snape, ana Rut aQer-
V value." no matter " what Wial txficate-fta Jthe piece contains a
pe. "euact'meiU- Jde2fare ithtfSit certain quality of a certain metal.
ml be. If anvthin is tnohev V But, when all this is done by its
U the legislative enactments that direction, no money will be credit-
'efor J Mr removed "from the sphere.pl
;rior Ccc
Payittioa of airy-oth
mmutable enactm"ens.: -
The. only real "
W1 IS "iltiVT-Y "
pould b9 devised (Tould hpt prevent
ed at all.
bat thing from being a "standard The b;f of goTd.when banded to
f value." - r. r the minter is Imoneyjv When1 trie"
H.val
If, thf
hav ''money" for his debts, and
in fine, that any currency that is
not convertible into "money:'
unsound and dishonest, hurtful to
the material and moral progress 0
Lour people. All Democratic 6ftges
we say, have so thought, and have
so taught. They were,alt of them,
honest men, sincere men, truthful
men, and all of them had, added to
these homely virtues, that best of
God's gitti- to the Jhuilders of this
nation saving,- common'Bense
and it is-.not possible that men of1
such natures could have thought
There. 13, invested . in bankin
capital iu.tbm Stale today $54S
700 more doklars'tlian were invest
ed in 1692, the year of the greatest
financial 'panic olrindt-ru years.
This fells Ah'b whole' story the
encouraging'ricital of how this eld
State of ours, slow though she
may be, has yet stood the pressure
of hard times better ' than any
other SouthMrn - State,' and how
th mas3esof hef people'.' schooled
Ur economy by buainesa depression
are now in a bettej vndition than
they. have-. ever been
. Hero ia what -Auditor R.'M.
jfiirmansaid - this lorulng, and
b:. eked Up with cold reasoning of
pl lin ' figures : -
"Notwithstanding the calamity
h'.NKlers, the Old North Stato has
m.tut nioro- substantial improve
ment tlie" past lhree';'yeard4lth'in
ay' other jSoutiier,u . .SUte. u Uer
pivp le.h a vje reduced their debt,
hare t produced- mare.' Jood-stuffs"
foi' 'man 'and bea'st, ,'and added
mre to the manufacturing euter
pr res during . t,hnt period than
ducing all the time previuui, since
thvi.war. As a most suggestive
'and important illustration, iri ad
Ljdition to the above, is regular in
creased of banking capital since
ly)2. : banking capital, of all
. t ... .
Wnas of capital,. never increases
ave in prosperous communities.
u 1VJ2 the total baukiug capital
of the State was '$6,582,000. . In
July,. 1605, it was$7,180,700, show-
ng an iucrease from J tily. 1S92 to
July; 1895, of S5"iS,700. If to this
could be added the large additions
o the capjUl. of., yarjpus manu-
factur:ng, enterprises, thn showing
would trulv be pleasing." Aud
qd thia,'too'durihg,the .seYrst
panic known" to modern "tims.', .
iNoriu uaroiiua js growing in
all the elements which goto mako
a prosperous and a happy peopled'
We showed the above to Com
missioner Patterson this morning:
I wish the newspapers would
print more statemtrnTs"like that.
It does good. During the past
year I have traveled h great deal
over the State and have had an
opportunity to.ob'serve the condi
tion of the people. ' T tell
frankly I beleivef that' the people
Of this State are today in a' better
condition tiian they ever 'wer he
tore. They havelearued how to,
economize; and 4 With good crops
fand prospects for good prices, I
I .m I i ti tf i ! v t j.ir-.
lr i4 m.-: ..ji" lh.t. in vir readv
tstlius powprfui cinnniii.i to
tho; who di'fy tne law, oppress
th people, who corrupt ffgislators
and who build reat,. fortunes on
the laJlenjhts.ocitizeii4.
Newspapers are not publishetl
merely for the health or amuse
inonl of their editors. .They ar
published for finHiicial gain.- The
editor is, or ought to be, the ' ter
vnnt of the public and h is en
titled to a just regard for his ser
vire. And he gets it by honest
efTort.
lut the editor who greed for
wealth causes him tc open his col
umns to every powerful and op
pressive schemer i-j dihonekt an.1
ought V be branded ns such. The
nu'roiiant who cheals his customer
has hid Nemo&ia. Th; editor who
bt?i ravs his people ought to have
a 1 lace in the
lh pnmiiua they made wer for
catching votrs insincere ami
.wiiuly utterance itiade with no
thought or intention of. fulfill
ment.' . lit our nwspaptra turn their
pena urri-the enemy;-as they" lie
.Hernr ua in all th' nakedness " of
shameless hypocricy and' adjust
our own ditferenos like men when
our party meets in State and na
tional convention for the purpose
of formulating our platforms.
Till this is done our platforms are
our law'aud guide
Ut US 1611
wonderful re
1 j
There in now in proreaa Ja the
ciij of AilHtitA an t-xpositioq jrhieh
will cue fu mibature a prtttpr good
rep(eMotation of the' iodustilat da
xelnptneut aod progress .of. the
South niece tbe war, or ratbeV tloce
1H7G, for it was about b"t time
That tbe foduitrUl, prpgre&a - really
bgan U tojLat t;me tbe , people
of the South Lad about all - they
coabt do 10 pmtoct thetnielrae
I rem the boidn of olilkal- Ttm-
pite-. mIktd and t.alve, wt)lch fl-
W: siiington Tost
Ti iiin
going -"on m every part ot me
fconiitry under v Democratic law
and Democratic control. Tell
thetnhow cotton hca riseu ip.
price; how beef is briuging the
janner more money than it ban
has for tt n years under Republi.
am category. 5 cm rulj; how vool baa boeu ad-
vnti' ing almost every day since
th Democratic taritf bill went in-r
, . e" " , " . tt-nfd ihemtlr upon tbrm. It
I the ,op!8 o the tok eu
.v.v.l of trad that , ff , y f uI;v; tfrott
till tllOj
tn iteration not witn atADdliiC
th" howls of Republican
'l'hre i a time io laugh and a
ti'i to we?p; ther is a tim to
n-j -ice and.a time to mourn; there
is i time, to tall; nd .a tim
to keep t silence all uf which
is in accordnrcd,, . with Script
ure. There is us much truth
lu these sayiugs when ap
At d to politics as to religion, and
the Citizen would command their
wisdom to certain newspapers aLd
politicians in North Carolina
lv. '
J lhisisnot the time- to weep
pver what may be considered the
failures of the Democratic , party,
but it is an opportune moment to
laugh at the inability of fusion in
North Carolina to c irry out the
pledges it made the people either
as to Statu or national affairs
This is not the time to mourn
oVor the -'might have beens' but
it is the most auspicious 'occasion
for rejoicing over the benefits'tha
Democracy ban brought the coun
try. This is not. tne time to talk
of any division tnat may exist in
our own ranks, but the .opportuni
ty of a generation is presented to
the Democratic press and people
in North Carolina to auk Senator
Marion Butler, and Senator Jeter
C. I'ritchard, and Congressman
liirlmrti IVrsnti and the rest of
l.i : 1 . t ..
yon tne r un.on coiere as 10 wum iue
r -
onter
1 . r ' r.
'i ml f w J 1 1 i-i 1 r a tlmt thn "arrM I in.
dutrv will bo crccitied by the
WiUor; bill. Lot us tell the peo
pb how the Democratic adminis
tration is rapidly bringing the na
tional treasury from a condition ol
bankruptcy and ruin, in which
Mr. Cleveland fouud it, to ou of
dour at 1 tif, .inf t if o lb rrciper
alien of ihe tjt-niii brg-n, lea
tLe grtTMumtnt ot lie ral
atafr' KOl into tt e'haod ( . their
own f roj-l. 1L0 lun-i t t-f m tcat
Urwl .tint T4nib d. iid tLrre aa
aomi 1 ticourgt meut for our pecy
p!- ii co to wa k and enter earn
rpnj u;oti crk f u;d uildiop. for
they ihen frit tt at tbr reign of
pluulrr a' nil eo, and tbal
m:t might ci jov tbe fruit of tteir
Ul r. Betoie thai it was merely
a a!ruggl for extairnce anJ aub
piitrDC, titter that tbe efforU to
MCCutnulal began.
Ti'if wa ro'jJe pro2tei, of
our-r, donog th tint dteade
atttr ib war, l r tbe Itduitry, J
eocigy and e.utei pne rf thr Sou'h- '
trn m-cp!tt couhl oot be wholly sap
self 8Utport. Let us tell the la
boring men of the almoat millions jprwet J. hut U la a marvel that on
of their fellows who waaes have der xh" difcooraijing ccndiHotis
to-' Un raised during tb 4vast twelvel ,Df r" ooicwg uacK and
. I... .1 ,1 jtoctnteud jgaim.t. tbe
the - places thut wer miierable
An IncliiNtrlul South.
think everything' points to a pros
perous epoch m the States history.1
-Raleigh Observer.'
,
Hoiu'Ht ! oiiiiki11kiii.
luen' we w
ishnwhai, .mtoer has ohangerl it into lwentyp-taught otherwise. -Aift
"flk'nd"- dollar pieces, it will haVe become Lvyv.; i
t any oiveL .timelwaa tne""stand
W of value." w hva lv to in. coinea money.
Old Fooyi
The merchants
and traders of the civilized world
regoric.
arootlo
J ,The:. higher price of cotton may-
iire whm was then Wiey.'? auu V " 'JJiJk oot continue ; it may go down;
kow, if ingress, or- any one or m every rnaKer; ana ax ail times, . wil, hodyoxe But
ot t-leslatfve--riodiel of the wlJ1 cept -the- gola Oar or the f , for-our free silver
Ithas aT-
rrld, could
pitefcer-
0 ' - we feel sorry
"msitfl mono-w" anr.h 1 - IfrinHd while it. IflRTS.
wrepuTJ,if biJnti awihare, pwpethvyialr to efctot a. knocked the .pote. oo.f"
e.en, mate .standard -of valoev':: both or .'money ..-, therrawinient and tUey. must be
" simple truth. , is that nbtfe of " VefrriiUerable. They- -would
W nor all together Wma&l th9 fT' BX mt th! smartly.-if- decline
it . . ... . i mere nan ts wui nou...aaii time? r- - ' . a. jjt
rrs aupney'"at all.
pade tW Ti - ana m au aatw, acwpi t iu ex- i iha 9Avn . ttfvSnlrl b
hu ; A- i " - , ' ' . ' change for property. -Tt is idle to
Mbneyis not m?h:f 4 Vetin a41.e t- their wits
way. t JJ, .(rinQt;v:,fee. rf?- "," rJ..endslvAif the advance should b(
that wavJ A clement CDa Tr l.; maintained, .These bright autumn
amon oi money must be' Han,tZ ? daVs dT bounding blood and bound-
F aU falk about the money que do so enougn tor us p.w -;ce8 are ..the-wmter' nf 'the
pat is "money ? V Answer, f It hi t0 tbat n, Jxe entitled to the sympathy' of his
Kthatthiug which tWmeWante tTfre on rth.-can mak theml &nd nymbt "the
traders. -of h Pivibvarrworld uu4t. nhnreh.CharIotte Observer.
all place
markets aocenV rn PvohaVv for I W6-8ald ?Vna,vqt.course, wheal to remove the constipated habit.
to
rtv r "-t"' . x 3 1 tb'e.'xninter merelx-otiangs'lts tf!ivonly safe treatment is a course
XUot' KlSrt do
Jdistiris;arsn'Trtrom-'tbo3e'thine8: ?-?em P,ec.?. lef.ditijr physicians recommend
-t.A..-t- lre yet not "money:" The foun-I Avei'e Pills, especially a. a family
encv "
"I beleive," said Robert Collyer,
"thats a good newspaper U as
sacred in if own-way as thi HiIjIh.
J,t baa something iu it of the very
present word of God to man," aid
the .very present word of man to
God.' . , . .... - .j - .
Thi3 was the great tribote of -a
great man to honesty " iu ; jonrnal
iem. It ought to be the high aim
of every newspaper man tu.deaerve
it. "
U'lmJ a an Imnocf f & ti 5 i-n 1e I
If IJUV ID tall w uonpauwt .
' vXt is one-thaV,'within its proper
sphere ars a punnc instrument,
tells the truth without fear or fa-4
vor. , vrt. ...
It is one. that, within-its proper
sphere as a public1 ihstfumenl,
telli the truth' without' . fearpr. ; Ja-
Tt -is one tlia't. 4Kas. over as ' its
guide the best and truest-interests
offhe community, that is foittffiil
I . or. ... . . ..- f ",'
to ltsonsutuents, tnar uses every
legitimate 'meaife1' t6n'guard and
foster the welfare., of. Uio - people
aud nid in their social -and politi
cal Elevation; thatnpholds the just
law-of the land, -that ; 'does hot he-
come tne ready weopon oi .trusts
and corporate aggrandizement'
It's not one that invades th
intend doing about' fulfilling the
promises they modi last year
when trying to gain support for
the unnatural and unholy alliance
they fostered upon North Carolina.
I Where are the-re-forms they prom
ised in our State atlairs? i
the press of this Stat? keepj
ringing in thn ars of the people
the extravagance, the imcompe
teiice, the outrageous enactment
of the laat Legislature. It it be
known from Manteo to Murphy
and from Pender to Person, that
instead of the reforms promised,
the coalition legislature of last
winter was a disgrace to this State
second only to the carnival of
- i
crime and debauchery that was
witnessed in Raleigh in liO'6'J.
Instfad of striving to draw the line
and show to the world th- diiTr-
.ences that exist in our own ranks
on the silver question, let our
uew'apapers ply questions to coali
tion Senators aud Congressmen,
aud'nsk them how, when and
wjjere they propose to give the
fre.coinago as promised last yar.
Thero is no paper iu North Caro
lina but knows' thit these coali
tibrii'sts'will stand in tbe halls of
Tbe Atlanta Expoaitfoo, now
op(Jed, will attract. the Htteoliou ot
the. country North and South A
Tbere has never been h time in the
history ot tbe world vrbo the cot
ton industry in mil of P. various tia
JticatioDa was mora Important than
it I; todty. '
Tbe Atlanta Lxpoiitton will dla
play iu a concrete form alt tba in
ventiooa ot tbU age, aud 'these m
dicV;e 1q d 5touihtae degree tbe
advancement -made iu tbe culttva-
tioti ot cotton, as well as ID iti'man-
uiacturo. ' '
Ir ljast one buodretlyeara aince
Eli Wbitne: luvented tbe cottoo
gto. .At that time eoutbern acri
coltnre had come to a standstill
lbe development of tba Soutbeto
States had " t-eeu cDecked. There
was h lethnry and a bopelesiuass
that 1chUI no gool to the new re-
pubiic. 1: it dimculf to outlloe tbe
po aihle history of tbe United
State bad tbe cotton gin not been
invented at that period. Great Ins
vtriitiiina bad heeu mde to textile
machinery, aud cottoo machinery
bad ecu ro far advanced tbat it
wea not possible to produce raw
cottou iu quantities sufficient to
supply the requirement even of tbe
mt!s or tbat eriod.
Then came EH WhUocy with his
giu'. A revoluiiDn waa precrpitated.
It wpi manfet immediately, not
rn'y in the Sooth, but in all E a rope.
Lord Macanley id : :4Wbai Peter
tbe Grnt did to make Rasaia dom
toant; Ei Whiiney'a invention of
tbe cotton gin did for tbe United
atHtca.'
Hut Whitney did aa much for
-. i in rrnrarnl .nint ih hrnarfu
nunie utsoni i
i a a - . m
ane Li' maae a:ncf tne war nor, -
o. -des
At tbe
a few
cottou tuilli . which made coaraa
fabric aud coueutsed aoit 25,000
Ua'ts of cottou ; now tbtre ate over
100 mill?, coniomiog nearlv 1,000
OOU .balefl of cottou, making H&e as
well as coar-e tabrtcr, anil abipp'.og
not bofy to the North, bui all over
the world, and euppljing to a great
xtnt ' the home market, which
two decadal ago depend'd for
nearly alllts good a on Njrilcru
mtJIi. Theie i-j over aiCO,Ui;0.t0 J
o( capital now invested iu tbtee
mills and tbey are paving band-
' m m r. . 1 1 - m- ill. n a 1. . . . a
with want and distreia trpder Re-; - J
... . . . lOHde?, bna beeu wouderlal.
pubucau control.
, .. ii i i .u cKf ox tbe war tbeie eie
i" noi tne neiu ampie aiuag lue
liue above indicated to keep
everp Democratic pftpwr1 iu North
Carohoft full for the next twelve
month, withuufhnx-ing1 to resort
to advertisemeata ot rtir ou ' d:f-
ferePceeV Aaheville Citizen.
m '" au u-v-! E'iff ted a tor tbe Uoite1 States.
Congress without a party to back , J? q war EocUnd
whs -ut off from her cotton apply,
aud h real-xed for the first time
her n-udence on tbe cotton flelda
of tl -s Uolied State. . - -
Tt e cotton crop lat Jar waa
near doable any crop rirel prior
ir. Bar tb Sontb if rata-.
inj'-.li-r tbinga than rot on, and it
Uie'rjvkWith or without a party to
back them, without an organiza
tion sustain them, without a
hon? SVeven a shadow of a hope
td gjycifreo coinage to the country.
By ,,;hum8elves the will. U
Ttot'r.tiir: with' the tremendous
WW
RerVliliean maierity which has u r -ig cotton with maebinery not
- . ... . I . - tri.:a
01 Ml."!)" ll-D" fa IvT- -IV'f'S-
Hm nbjw p n n-w.lnjr! teH .
P '
aoruly, jteld ng ditideudi from
l'J per cent, up to 2ti.
, In. 1070 the Scutb produced 100,-.
000 tons of pig iron. Now abe hat
a capacity ot 3!O0O,tHl ton-, and
abe C4U deliver pig iron lu Northern
matfceta cheaper than ihe Northern
tumacee can rank it, and in add!-
a
tion to tbat abe baa demonstrated
her abtlity to compete with tbe
world q lbos hCttt ot caftinga on
tbe manufacture of wl.icb aba baa
eutered. She baa increaied bar
cotton crop from a little over 4,000
000 bale iu 1870 to 3 OiO.OOO, not
counting ooe or tto extraordinarily
large crop that were raiei.
Iu lb70 the proIoced 2,000,000
tons of coal, and thii jear will pro
duca 30,000,000 too a.
Io lbfO we bad a little over I3,
000 miles of railway ; now we have
about 42.000 mitee.
Oar towns and eiliea Dave grown,
and millions bave been expended
upon tbelr improvement. Our
schools and collegia have increased
In number aod eftlcieucj, our uub
lie icbool at at ecus bave been faal red
for tbe edocation of cbtldreu of
both racas ani indoetriea of various,
kinda, which were unknown among
ua twenty or even ten years ago,
have eproog up and are fljunsbiog.
Aa oar farmers have been branch
ing out into diversified agriculture,
to have our enterpriaing business
men been branching oot into diver
alfied manufacturer, creating a de
manl for varloua kinds of crude
materials atd giving em ploy meet
to aki' ed" labor in their respective
brati -7 ea. Wilmington Star,
aW'iVs been-and is now unalter-! d;rfc.
Co
b'ov
IH
tb'
ijy iiijl bitterly opposed to free
coi. ge, they vriir be in a minority
!sa 1 "rlpless, and an attitude so n-
sanctity of the home for the grat-dici f ius that every voter in North, lht
incation of the scandal monger or Ca-r V.1na, pan be made to see that
lie
c-ir
hn-
th-
'r,
4l wib
T yf ar .
it u-m1 cJ
;,r. fc
tro-n
ltoty.
I V n
ooo
l:
y"oa w, io.tbe choice of a
.infiar la utineee4ry. Tbeie
t- tH Saraat'a'lHa. a.d
r. I fcia ni- r aj" -ct
'.n r d t -b- W 1
I1M bv -v -" . :
l ..
i i
M .
tain can rise no . higher than, jtsl oijsio.
a- f - i '' ' -
and espeoiaUy "f romthat'
t
    

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