if 1 i'tj i p 1 i
P3 fc IIK N
J. W.SAIN, M. D.,
RHas located at Lincolnton and of
fers his services as physician to tue
citizens ot Luicointou and surroaud
Will be loand at night at the Lin
March 27, 1S91 iv
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
LINCOLNTON, N. CI
Jan, 'j, 1M. ly.
LINCOLNTON, N C.
Cocaine used for painless ex
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M Lawim:. Pvhsieian and Pharmacist
Fcr Information anj free Handbook writo to
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True Sc o.. Au?uta, Main"
Vfcen Baby was sick, we gare tier Castoria.
Wht-u she was a Child, shti cried for Castoria
When she became Jliss, she clung to Castoria.
WLea hsA Children, she gave them Castorir
STRENGTH AND HEALTH.
If you are not feeling strong and healthy
try Electric Hitters. If La Grippe has left
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Ibis remedy acts directly on Liver, Stom
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gan to perform their functions. If you are
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speedy uni permanent relief by takin
-electric ttitt'-rs One trial will convince
you that this is the remedy you need. Large
bottles only GOe at J M Lawing's drugstore
Aie you jmerested in Lincoln
couuty! Then take the OUKIER
Subscribe tor the UOUKIEE.
FroNf. Y. Lvi ger.
4'Ob, yep, I know it's all my, own
fault V Charley Cleve said. "Whot;e
else Rhould it be ? But I'm disin
herited, all the same. IVe no more
chance of coming into that ferti e
farm land than than youder ItaU
ian organ-grindfcr, who is turning
the crank so perseyorirjy uuder
deaf Squire Homer's back-kitchen
"Oh, Charley I" said Bess, clasp
ing her hauds despairing together.
"I didn't expect mnch else,'' went
on Mr. Cleve, iu a lolliceiug, lights
hearted sort of way. "I was born
under an unlucky star, Satnrn, or
Mar, or one of those plaueta that
never bnug a fellow any good. You
can't expect a atar to reveis its or.
dcr on my account, can you
"Jnst wait until you hear the full
account of my atrocited. 1 wasn't so
much to blame for stepping on the
cat any oue might have done that.
I dou't think she laid that np
against me. And then I broke
down the old cherry wood chair
that hhd belonged to her grand'
father that was a mere question of
weight. And I mended it for her
too. But when the broiled ham for
breakfast had such a queer taste to
it and I had to confess that I had
been smoking up the chimney
wheie it hung--''
"Oh. Charley !"
"How was I to know that she
made a store house of the back
room chimney f Folks iu Phila-
elph'a don't do that sort of thing.
And t-he wouldn't tolerate tobacco
iu any shape she let me kuow that,
at i he very outset !"
Bess shook her head mournfully.
"You know I told you, Charley ''
4 Yes my dear little guardian an
gle but I give you my word, I'l
coDtide myself to cigarettes lor the
future, and never smoke one within
a quarter ot a mile of tbe house.
Hat listen. The next thing I did
was to upset her whole churning of
cream. It hung half way down the
well, don't you see, and when I
came home, famished with thirst,
and jerked the bncket down well,
the first thiug I heard was i'ousiu
Sarepta screaming like mad. 'Is it
burglars V said I, seizing up my
black thorn stick, 'or is it fire Vi
And I had plunged into the house,
and put my foot literally, not met-aphoncally-
iuto theold ladys bnk.
ing of custurd pies, that she had set
on tbe cellar lloor to coo', before she
could make mn understand. Bat
the last straw that broke the camel's
back was the old gray goose.''
'The old gray goose' Charley !
Surely nothing uas happened to
Air. Cleve sbook his head.
"The very worst has happened,"
said he. "I've bot it 1"
"Oh, Charley !
Tbe young man laughed bitterly
and spouted the lines :
" 4 Why look'st thou so? "With my
I shot the albatross !
Yes X did. Out wifd.dnck hunting
in the marshes. I thought it was
rather a mammoth specimen, when
I leveled the trigger ; and when
Don brought it to me my heart sank
to the very sole of mv boots. I bad
half an idea of burying the creature
out among the salt grasses, and
saying never a word. But that
would be a sneaking sort ol dodge
The Cleves can do plenty of shabby
things, but they never lie ontright.
So I brought it home "tfith the
string of wild birds- 'I am very
sorry, Cousin Sarepta,' said I, 'but
I've shot your old goose, -I'll re
place it with the finest pair to be
had in Salt Inlet.' . 'Replace i !"
says she ; and then to be sore there
was a ecene. She set a good deal
of store by that old gray goose, you
''Yes. I know,'' said Bessie, resign
edly, "It was nearly twenty years
old. She raised it herself, in a bass
ket by the kitchenfire, aud it ate
corn daily ont of her own band.
I She wouldn't have taken twenty
dollars for that; old goose. No, nci
fifty, I do beejve.''
"So," added Charley, with a par
ticular shrug of the shoulders, "she
has turned me out of doors. She
called me a loafer and shiftless ne'er
do-weel, and I dare say was right,
I couldn't contradict her, so I didn't
try. She recommended me to go
about ray business ; so I did.' And
here I am I've telegraphed to
Philadelphia for the taxidermist
That was all I could do. Do you
suppose, Bobs, your father would
take me to board for eight days?
I've just eight days left of my vaca
tion, and there'll be such a lot of
questions asked if I came home in
advance of time, I wouldu't advise
you to have a word to say to me
I dare say I shall set the house on
lire, or poison some of the family, or
shoot somebody by mistake. Whht
can be expected ot u frllow that wa-3
bcrn under an unlucky planet ""
Bess Warden laughed chteiily.
"Father will risk it, I am sure."
she said. Y e haven't a great deal
of spare room, but mother will
make you up a cot-bed in the room
with the boys, and if you cau put
up with our plain way of living "
He stopped her mouth with a kiss.
"You are an augel, Bess I" said
The kindly Warden family did
their best to console old Miss Sa
repta Smith's discarded relation,
aud to make the last portion of his
vacation a trifle pleasanter than the
first had been. Bat Doctor War
den shock his irost-white head.
"I don't like long engagements,''
said he. "And Bess can't marry a
mau ou twelve dollars a week.'7
"But, father, Charley will do bet
ter in time.''
"It it pleases the unlucky plan
er," interpolated Charley.
"Well, wait until the better times
come.'' "Ob. we don't mind wait
ing !" cried Bess.
"3peak for yourself, if you please,''
"We've a lifetime before us," as
severated Bess ; "and, in the mean
time, Charley, we'll go out duck
shooting tomorrow, and I'll row you
through the Silver Channels to the
best ground ou all tbe coast."
On the night before Mr. Cleve 's
time was np, the lover,?, talking to
each other late in the autumnal
statlighi on the porch, say a red
glare in the sky above the privet
"It's a bonfire," said Charley
"It's Miss Sarepta Smith's house!',
shrieked Bess. "Help ! Help ! Fire t
Water! Oh I why don't somebody
"Call your father and the boys !"
said Charley, fliuiiiug off his coat.
''I'll jump the fence aud take tb
short cut. She's all alone iu the
house, poor thing !'
At Salt Inlet they h3d neither
steam fire engines nor patent extin
guishers. By tbe time the volun
veecompauy had dragged the rict
ety old engine and horse-cart out
of the shed, aud hoisted them up
tbe bill, the ancient house where
Sarepta Smith bad been born was
in ruins; and tbe old women her
self, carried in a big chair over to
tbe Warden house, was lamenting
herself that she, too, had not gone
"Seems like I couldn't live no
where else," said she. "And I am
an old woman a very old wocoau."
Bess Warden gave up her own
to Miss Sarepta. Every one did
what he could to make her comfort
able, but the only sign she evinced
of pleasure was when Charley Cleve
brought ia theold gray goose, .stif
fly mounted ou au imitation of mos
sy ground. Her dim eyes lighted
"1 am glad you saved that, Char
les, said she,
"I fouud it among a heap ot other
things," said Charley. "And I
thought you'd like to have it. See
here are your spectacles too, and
the old Bible, with the leaves all
right, and the -cover only a little
Miss Sarepta looked feebly from
one relic to another.
"I'm glad," said she, "very glad.
It was thoughtful of you. Char'es.
I'm sorry t called you them names.
I take 'era all back."
N. C, FRIDAY, JULY 14, 1893.
"Oh, never mind the nimes," said
Charley. "At all events you can't
lay this fire to me !"
"No" said Sarepta, "it was the
mice playin' on the closet shelf
where I kept the matches. I'd laid
up to set a trap, but I forgot. And
I should have been burned in my
bed, if it hadn't been for .you Char
les. I allays dreaded a death by
Old Miss Saropto lay very quietly
for a day or two, with the gray
goose folding its wings at her bed
head, and the Bible and spectacle
on a stand beside her pillow.
"Charles shall have the gray
goosV' said she one evening. "It'll
help furnish his house. And it'll
show I don't bear no malice on ac-cou-t
of his nhootm7 it' And the
rip.iks and the Bible Bess must
k; p. An old Biblo brings every
one luck !"
Sho died before daybreak. If
th;ro was auy will and Miss Sarep'
ta was always beleived to be a weiT
todo, businesslike woman it was
destroyed in the flames. The old
place three-aod-forty acres went
to a cousiu nearer kin than Charley
"My unlucky plauet again." said
Charley, with a grimace. "Well
never mind Beas ; it's only waiting
a little longer. We've goc a Bible
and a pair of spectacles, after all
"And a 6tuffed gray goose," said
"Oh, hang the goose !'' said Char
ley. "It's neither useful nor orna
mental. Let's shy it out into the
orchard ;" aud he seized it by one
"Oh, stop Charley I" cried thtitty
Bess. Let's save the leathers for a
"They're full ot arsenic and such
"All tbe bettea for keeping out
moths," retorted Bess. I'll pack
them into a bag, and Ob, Charley,
what is this V
" A piece of tbe old gray goose's
epidermis had come off with the
first handful of feathers. Under
neath it was something like dull
green paper packed in layers.
"Hello !" said Charley. "Why
they're bills! They're money!
Look here ! Am I dreaming ?''
It was true. The old gray goose
was sturled foil of new, crisp green,
backs. Sarepta Smith's eccentri-.
cities bad not ceased with her
death: There had been method in
her words when she gave Charley
Cleve this memorial of his own
blunder, as a peace offering"
'Five hundred dollars !" said he.
'I say, Bess, isn't it almost enough
to get married upon? We'll do it
very quietly, you know.7'
'Don't talk nonsense, Charley."
"But look iu the old Bible, Bess.
Who knows what may be hidden
Nothing was bidden there. Ap
parently Miss Sarepta had confined
her saving bank idea to tbe old
Charley Cleve considered deeply.
"Five hucdered dollars won't go
very far in tbe city," said hej "and
in the Trust Company, where I'm
clerking it, a fellow may grob away
for twenty years without any
chance of promotiou. I'll cut city
'ife, Bess, if you say so, and iuvest
this money in tbe first payment on
a little farm out here at Salt Inlet-''
"Boss's face lighted up.
"Close to my old home !" she
Cfied. "Oh, Charley, I do 'say so !' "
And ten years after their wed
ding day, when the great railway
vein bad throbbed through their
land, and the 4 little fruit farm" was
cut op into villiage lots-, the thriv
ing young farmer looked at his wife
with a smile.
"It all comes of the old gray
goose, Bess," said he.
"The uolncky planet was a lucky
one after all," laughed Bess.
IT SHOULD BEI IN EVERY HOUSE
J B Wilson, 371 Clay St, Sharpsburg,
Pa., says he will not be without Dr. King's
New Di3covry for consumption, coughs
and colds, that it cured his wile who was
threatened with pneumonia after an attack
of la grippe, when various other remedies
and several physicians had done her to
good Uobert Barber of Cook?port, Pa.,
claims Dr. King's New Discovery has done
him more good than anything he ever used
for lung trouble. Nothing like it. Try it.
Free trial bottles at Dr. Lawing's drug
store. Large bottles, 50o and f 1.
Tho A1lrea DiUverort tit
Ilic I'niver.-iiiy Cuuinieiice
laent, June Otli, Iy If on, 11.
Our peoplo should recount at
stated periods tho characteristics
and virtues of thos..' who have trac
ed dutiful lives through this rougt
world with a degree ot success wh oli
the caprice ot fortune has denied to
Walter Leak Steele was born in
Kichtuoud county, April lHth, 1SJ3
He euterod the pt - i :itry school
kept by Rv. H'do;m" Lrv., a
13odton, Virgini:, wbori a out
fourteen years of age. At. school
he learned with rare facility the
tafcka i'ivtfi. him to do, and olten in.
dulled m many spor . in- frolic- un
til thahour ot recitation was Laid
when, iu short order, he accomplish
ed these tasks and won the applause
of his comrades. It is hard to make
the boyhood of great men look in
teresting or remarkable. "Behold
my infaucv is dead and yet I live,"
wrote Goethe iu the autobiography
of a child.
He was a member of the freshman
class of Randolph Macou College a
few months. Later he passed
through the frehmau class at Wake
Forest. Then he attended the
school in Wadesboro kept by I'ev.
John Burke. He : jotiie.il the fresh
mau class ot this University in Jan
uary, 1840, and m September next
lolloping was disciplined Uy the
facility and kept in suspense until
January 1811. When our educa
tional methods attain the inot
scientific basis, the pro fetors at
this University will probably have
the assistance of phrenology in tlea'f
ing with peculiarities of mind and
temperament iu the youths who
tram here. Rev. Dr. Mitchell had
much to do with t he return of young
Steele co the University. He grad
uated here iu 1844, taking honors.
The 37th day ot Jane, 1844, he
married Harriet A. Crawford, young
est daughter of Thomas Crafoid,
ot Paris. Tenn., aud toou after be
gau to read law. He got license to
practice law under the act or our
Legislature ratified the 15th day ol
Fcbruary, 1SC9. Young men of
good batik and social position, its.
comfortable estates aud gifts of
mind, were destined for the bust
lings in the South then, and as ear
ly a 184d, after a heated campaign
and a hard struggle, Mr. Steele was
elected a member of the, House of
Comiaons of the General Assembly,
and was reflected in 1848 and 18
In 1S32 he was elected Senator
fiom Richmond aud Robeson coun
ties, and at the enning session ol
the General Assembly, was chosen a
trustee of the Univeisity. This
office he continued to hold except
during the period whou the Urnver
sity was pillaged by legislative
He was a member of tho Hoase
of Commons m 1854, and then in
troduced the bill incorporating tbe
Wilmington, Charlotte and Ruther
ford Railroad Company. The origs
inal Dill provided for a road from
Wilmingtou to Charlotte, but it was
amended on motion of Col. John
Gray Bynum, so as to go to Rather
fordtoo. In the Senate this bill wa
committed to the charge of Thos. S.
At-be, than whom no whiter soul has
gone to God in all earth's embassies
The bill became a law.
At the first meeting of the stocks
holders Mr Steele was elected one
of the board of directors aud served
as unch duriug the war between the
government aud the Confederate
States, aud was exempted from mi!,
itary service because of such place
or office. He was defeated fo" the
Seuafe in 185G. The defeat was
converted iuto victory in 1858.
He was the principal secretary of
the State Convention in 1861, which
passed the ordinance dissolving th
union between the State of North
Carolina and the other States unit
ed with her under the compact of
government entitled "the consiitn
t?ou of the United States.''
His wife dying iu 1863, he matn
ried during the next year Miss 11.
J. Little, ot Anson county.
In 1S72 he was one of the electors
ou the Democratic ticket for Pre.!
dent aud Vice Presidene, ami in 18
76 he was elected a Representative
in Congress from thf sixth district
by a very largo majority. He was
re-elected in 187s and announced
his purpose then not to compete for
ihe honor again.
Iu Congress he was appointed tr
the committee ou agriculture. Revo
lutionary pensions, the public land
and t tit) electoral count.
Lie printed in the Congressional
Record arguments ou the silver
question and the tariff, aud had a
eonUovt r-iy in the House of Repie
eat itives in defence of the people
of i he South against political accu
sation which needed no backing of
truth to insure tinlief at the baud-
of the Repuolie-iu pat ty.
Governor scales nominated anil
the Sena'e confirmed him, witbou'
his knowledge, a director oi- the
3tate prison. He was elected pres
ident of IVe Dee Munutactunng
Company, after his retirement from
Congress, and continued to nerve a
such until his work was done.
The services rendered to State,
this University, the county of Rich
mond, his neighbors, ,l(he pool cry
ing to God in penury ot body and
soul," by Walter L. Steele, aie not
to be measured alone by the oliices
be held during forty and five year-,
or the laws he passed or promoted I
vhile holding such ofiieirs.
The.se ter vices rest altogether
upon unseen foundations- He was
eminently gifted in mind, and had
by birth as many aptitudes for
bread -earning aa any man ot his
generation. A man's success in Jib
depends incomparably more upon
U.s capacity lor useful actions than
upon his acquirements in knowl
edge. There is more iu the man than in
the edu CtlllOII.
Emerson was in the direction of a
gicat truth when he said : "The
gate of gift closes npou a man when
he is born."
The malice of fortune dooms a
huge it not certain pioportion of
mankind to failure without lault on
We do not undervalue true learn
ing ; on the contrary, we appreciate
tne words ami sentiments ot Thomas
Babington (Lord Macaulay ) iu hi
esay ou Bacon. He contrasts the
communion which the feiudent,
scholar and literary man may hold
with the grest spirit of the dead
through their works descended lo
us and the worrying aii'airs of cur
rent life, and bay: "The del t
which owes to these i incalculable;
they have guided him to tr uth ; they
have filled his mind with noble and
graceful images; their friendship
.ie exposed to no danzer from the J
occurence;1 by which att icbments
are weakened or disturbed. Tune
glides on ; fortune is inconstant;
tempers are soured, but tM such
cause cau siftVet the converse whh-h
we hold with the highest, human in
tllecic. These are the c!d friends
v ho are never seen with new face-,
who are the same in wealth and
povetty, in giory and obscurity ;
with the dead there is no rivalry, in
the dead theie is no change."
Col. Steele's thoughts rau on e
conomical and social question?, and
his arguments before the public j and the resources be drew upon
were perhaps most cogent on the J as he needed. Aided by his power
tariff, though he wos a formidable jfnl and exquisite memory, bis ample
competitor at close quarters on any. I opportunities to glean opinions from
question. j ill quarters, hif enormous experi-
As Ship! said of countrymen, the j wice and bis incursions iuto the
Irish: "He was a dangerous man
to ruu from."'
He believed, with the ardor of an
intense nature, that all tariff protec-
! tiou was a taxation of tbe communi
ty for the benefit, not of the State,
but of the individual dealer, aud
therefore at variance with sound
principles of taxation. The as -
sumption that protected industries
made a home market of increased
advantage to our agricultural pro-
ducts he regarded as touching the
sublimity of imprudence, and he in -
I sisted that these protected indus-
! tries, with their compurgators, by a
sort of causal irooy, entrenched
themselves in the home market, and
I by their peculiar methods put the
market price up, or knocked it down
a: their caprice or interest.
lie studied tho curreucy qaestioa
iu all its known aspects while in
Congress and learned that in the
British Musenm were to be seen a
succession ot coins, many of them
silver coiii-i, running back to a re
mote antiquity : perhaps four hunt
died years before the birth of the
ptccicu- Xazarene whose humanity
quivered wuh sxmpathy for the
poor, and whose example has been
the unspeakable solace ot pain aud
misfortune these lSOt) years.
These coins show a constant com
pamoiiship. during centuries, be
tween gold and flilvr at a ratio of
Li if 11 to one
lie saw a persistent and as'aioed
ellott to reduce th-:-o le.-.-oas of ex
pel iei.ee ;o i--!o s atrd rear upon
their ruins a g..5"ii c i f
Decided in tiis naiuie. inti-n-e in
his conviction", he utieied his
warning, ou thi.s suhjret, at the top
cf his voice.
Willi respect to civil service re
form which makes the impossible
c'aim of having discoveied wheie
executive functions cease to be ta
ken up by mechanical duties, Col.
Steele i h; oughout our elections uu-.
der Its extended iuiluence would be
reduced to such "neutral tinted nio
liven" as the "mere hive of victory
in the gaino of politics," the tempta
t ion to it mop an opponent's card.
He did not sympathize wiih pre-
tended government from a partisan
vie v point, while the captains of
thousands under such government
weie (-elected from the enemy.
An hour after 1 got the invitation
which brings rue these inspuing
nip foundings, I sat at the bedside
of u valued flies, d who had looked
steadily ito the face of death many
das, and I asked him what he con
sidered the strong point iu Walter
L. Steele's make-up. The answer
came quick: "His perfect knowl
edge of small things.''
One of the maiks of a fiue cbafac
fcr is the capacity to make hoi. da v'
m hohdaytuue- Mr. Steele unJn
stood and appreciated the impoi
:auce of diversion and amnseuitno
as influences in the formation of in
dividual and collective character,
and that nothing paid a mau so well
as taking care of himself. He often
borrowed tbe words of Richard
Cowley : "That iife was not to be
tooled with after it turned above
A devout man, toll of holy zeal,
expi essed to me his estimate of Col.
Walter L. Steele as follows: "He
v. us strictly honest, entirely truth
ful, despising a mean, little thinr.
He was one of the most intelligent
iii. n 1 ever knew and possessed a
most accurate and retentive memo
ry. He was a tine patriot and
statesman free from demagogism."
I knew Mr. Steele as farmer, law
er, legislator, statesman and pres
dent of a cotton mill which bad
v'ry str kmg good fortune. In all
rhese callings he attained marked
-;uccs, and though he was promi-.
fjent m tbe councils of North Caro
lina when I was still robbing birds
.'rests, I venture tbe opinion that be
would have been a soco-sstul roan
from cowrdriver to admual of a
He committed to memoiy many
inking and elevated passages from
G'f-ek, Latin and E'igdsh language?,
lield of general literature, he at
tained tbe rare excellence of being
able to speak ou any subject at
reasonable length and instructively.
There was a sort of natural selec
tion m his mind aud memory which
at once grasped the beautiful and
J true with productions of others and
j bore them away to received the coN
j oriog or his own mind,
i These varied intellectual accutnu.
j lat'OLN, administered by a quick aod
-orderly judgment, marked Mr.
i Steele as the man lor an emergeo-
j'y, hence tbe admirable address de-
livered by him here when conspir
ing circumstances defeated tbe at
tendance of the orator of tbe occa
sion. Continued on last pagz.)