f mi IMA 1 fV M VAVffRV IWtV U AW' Kg C?J I fTf
LINCOLNTON, N. C, FRIDAY, NOV. 24, 1893.
J. W. SAIN, M.D.,
Has located at Liucolnton and of
'f err his services as phyaician to the.
citiaeus ot Liucolnton and surround
ing couu try.
Will be toand at night at the Lin
March 27, 1891 lv
ATTOItNKY AT LAW,
LINCOLN TON, X. C.
Jan, ., IS'Jl. y
UN'tOLN TON, N. t)
Teeth extracted without
pin by the use of an anaesthe
tic applied to the gums. Posi
tively destroys all sense of pain
and cause no after trouble.
I guarantee to give .satisfac
tion or no charge.
V call from you solicited.
Aug 4, lS'JJ. ly.
Newly titled up. Work away
neatly done. Customers politely
waited upon. Everything pertain
iDg to the tonsorial art is done
according to Litest styles.
Hjenry Taylok, lUrher.
E. W. HOKE,
Livery & Feed Stables,
Two Blocks west of Hotel L'ncolo,
LINCOLNTON, N- C
Teams furnished on short no
tice, Prices moderate, Pat
English Spavin Liniment removes all
Lard, soft or calloused lumps and blemiah
e from hornes, blood spavins, curbs, gplintg
gwney, rins-bon3, stifle, sprains, all
swollen throats, coughs etc. Save $50 by
use of one bottle Warranted tba most
wonderful blemish cure ever known. Sold
by J. M- Lawin DruggistLincolnton N C.
Wba Baby was slcfc, wo gare ner Castoriiv.
Wbn sbe raa a Child, she cried for C&noria
Whea aha becatue Ilia a, she cluug to Cactorla.
Wfcen ahe Lad ChiWren, she gave them Castor
Itch on human and nort-es and all ani
mal cured in 30 minutes by Violfor.is
tfanitery Lotion. This never fails. Sole by
J M. Lawini; Druein Liucolnton. N C
I Caveats, and Tnulc-MarkB obtained, said all Pat- J
cxU business conducted for Mooeratf Fees, i
Our Office is Opposite U. S. Patent Offtce
and we cau sccuie paicutia lcsiuiic ihauihotc
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I xad model, drawiu? or photo., witn aescnp-r
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Opp. Patent Office, Washington. D. C.
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(f&r Information and free Handbook write to
MTJNN co., set liKuiuwir, liw Fork.
Oldest bureau for eecurlni? patents in America.
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BY AJIT RANDOLPH,
It was snowing utilt,sharp prickles
of wbiteiedS in the, gloomy Decem
ber dusk, when Ninette Bo ab voir
was driven up to hereouein's honn6.
The air was toteusely sold, the
houses on either side of the atieet
loomed up like huge paaateau, and
the gaa-jets seemed to thrill and
hivei ia the wind. And the weU
come of Mrs. Berry, her oeumd's
housekeeper, was a dead Match for
the weather and the wiad.
"I am x peeled, I s appose. V1 Haid
Xirirtt-i, ou dorian why the wouiau
lid not op"ii tbe iloor a little wider.
"What iimne?'' cautionary in
quired Mrs. Berry-
"Miss Beauvoir, from Atlanta
"I have heard nothing of it," aid
Mrs. Brry, without opening the
do.ir h fraction of aa inch farther.
"Mr. Trebleton is at home, I sup
"No, mien, he's not'"' still frigidly.
"I will coine in," said Ninette,
triugto e wallow the snffcating
sensatiou in her throat. "I will wait
tor Dim. it is so cold, and I I am
MrH. Beny hesitated a momeut,
then opened the door, ungraciously
"Well,' she said, "I suppose you
can wait in the study until he
Sbe showed Niuette into the red
curtained, cozy little room, lined
with books, lighted by the soft ring
of flaine that streamed from a snad
ed gas. jet, "warmed with the glow
of a coral -red fire upon the hearth.
And here, surreptitiously turning
the keys in the secret arydrawers
and wiitiug-table and taking them
out, Mrs. Berry left her.
"There are the paper-weight,"
said Mrs. Berry to herself, "and the
ivory paper-cutter and the ink
stand with the stag's head in bronze;
but I don't believe she'd take themV
While Nlnetta, leU alone, crooch !
sd down in the low chair before thejitely lonely she felt at that moment
tire and burst into tears. !' But the stout female took up a
"Is all the North as cruel, as hard,? pen, opened a big book and began
as trozeu cold as this?" sbe asked I to ask questions with bewildering
Iierself, with a convulsive shudder.
"Ob, it would have been better to
have died of stavation Id my own
suuny, golden South 1 If a straj
dog, there, had crept in oot of the
storm at night, they would, at least,
have given him a bone and a kind
word, But tor me there is soch
When Mr, Trebletou came lu at
nine o'clock, he found Ninette still
locking at the flie tb tough eyes that
sani with tears.
'1 am Ninette Beauvoir, jour
cousiu's child," 6uid she, rising with
'Happy to make your acquain
Uuce, 1 am sure," aid Mr. Treble'
ton, apparently so busy in iemov
iuK hiB gloves that be oever noiiced
her offered hand. 4 Vhat can 1 do
for ou, Mies Beavoir
Niuelta h oked at bim with large,
"Papa said, before he died,'' she
faltered, ''that you would give me a
home with your daughters. I have
no longer a borne of my own. Pa
pa's illness was expensive and took
all our rneaus."
Quite out of the question ; quite
out ot tbe question," said Mr. Treb-
bleton, hurriedly, as he took up a
poker aud began beating tbe top
most lumps of coal on tbe fire.
"Perhaps you are not aware, Miss
Beauvoir, tbat I have a large and
expensive family of my own, aud I
couldn't think of undertaking any
Ninette listened apparently in-
cieduluus of her own senses.
"But what am I to do V sbe ak
el. "Whttt do other girls do who are
thrown ou their own resources?"'
r t her curtly demanded Mr. Treble-
ron, secretly wishing that the inter
view was over.
I don't know,'' said Ninette,
simply. "I am only an ignorant
Southern girl. No one ever told
me. I suppose, of course, tbat I
could come and live with you 1''
"Humph 1' said Mr. Trebleton,
'They teaah ; t ley taaejiu eewiag be otherwise ! lr rmist eoaie eat
they go into itor, thop, faetorietHo !"
They triTft for iadependenc.7
'Ooain Ifie'tleien,' tud Ktiette
with qaiferiif lip, if I eoild k
your wife yer darvfhterv they
an wo(i like a ; thty "
'I am ffery wry.' Cr. Tn h
letou, etoaily, lVnt tty art oat of
town. There, there ; ilea't ery. If
there's anylhief 1 , ir it to a-e
a woman make a eaae. Of rouiat,
yon can sta.v hore feeiit. SLy
hoasekeeper, Urn. .Berry, will take
enreefyon. Ia the atetaiaf yoa
will iud yoer!If atore able to loek
Lhinfg ia the e.'
Urs. Berry, still, stiff and i lent,
oniluetfd IfhsetfH to hi aretic cold
bedroom at the top of the hoaxc,
here the very candle neemed to
What 'a the matter now?' naid
Mrs Berry. 'Why are ou cryingl"
I am ho hungry,' echoed Xinette,
lu whoaH nature Ntarvation ht
rompletely overcome the beroio ele
merit. 'I have nothing to eat eince
eight o'clock this morujng.'
Mrs. Bny bit her lip impatient
'And the kitchen fire gone down
said bhe, 'awd not a drop of milk
left 1 Well, I'll go down aad see
what 1 can nd.'
Bat wbea Hhe came back, poor
little Ninette, who had crept into
be d to get warm, was sound asleep.
Aud the niggardly sandwich and
slice of withered cake were too late.
Mr. Trebleton took Niuette to a
genteel intelligence bureau the next
'This lady,' he said to her, indi
cation a stout female in black-silk
behind a tall de.sk, 'will proenre de
cent lodgings for you, and put you
in the way to employment. And, i
I cau be of any further service to
you, pray let me know.'
And he bad given her band a
Jiah hke pressure and was gone, be
fore she fairly comprehended that
this was his way of getting rid of
Poor Ninette! Poor little tropi-
eal child of the South, how in6n
lrosqueness aud rapidity, and Ni
nette soon caught the infection of
The rest of the week was like the
shifting scenes which Ninette re
membered to have seen a panto
miue, years and years ago. Sbe
was hurried from place to place in
the great, noisy bedlnm of aeitj.
Nobody wanted a nursery gover
ness : the school lists were crowded
to everflowing ; from the stores Ni
ue'te shrank with trembling horror,
after she had seen the smooth, nice.
oilydaced superintendents of one or
I can do nothing more for you,'
said the stout female, at length,
'unless, indeed, they can give you
employment at the Decoration
Rooms. It won't cost anything for
jou to go and see !'
To the Rooms of Decorative Art
Niuette accordingly went. The di
rectress was engaged. She would
see tbe yoong person presently.
Let her be shown into tbe work,
A great, blight, welNveutilated
apartmeut filled with busy workers,
some at frames, some at tables,
some standing before easels ; and
one pale, middle-aged woman was
drawing a design for waMspaper on
a huge sheet of coare paper dais
ies, corn-flowers, trailing vines, all
'That is not right !' exclaimed
Niuette, iuvoluutarily, as she watch
ed tbe slow, uncertain progress of
tbe pencd. 'Let me thow you how
to bring that vine out V
The woman stared, but Ninette j yonug cousju's warm Southern wel
bad caught the pencil from herjeome.
haud, aud, with two or three bold
strokes, altered tbe whole character
of the design. From mediocre it
becime origiual ; ftom stiffness, it
took ou a wild, woodland grace.
How did you do that !' asked the
stupid, middle aged woman in be
wilderment. 'I don't kuow,' confessed Ninette
crimsoning. 'But don't you see
' can't yoo comprehend ! It couldn't
A band was laid Hiufcly en her
shoulder, and twraif fcremid, tbe
losnd bervtif Ioktnf ite tie calm,
a rosced cf em ef tfce dtrttret.
'You are riffct, ay eAUd.' aid
be, 'Mt eo!d lot otherwise.
Bat it is not is a tieeaBi whe
would ktow it. Ooct her I atast
Mlk with veu !' '
Teat hall hoer ia the weik room
f the Doeoratioa Society wu thn
tnrantg-Mtnt el Jinette Savoir'e
liie. the hA foe ad her niche in
Whe coe Id eoatcely reeoa ap with
in her ova mimd fche eusaber of
ynr that has passed when sh sxt
alum iu tiie lii.t r Ti'n p)!oi f
th Decoration Room- in theso'ti
tlu-k of a Mai eh evening, with the
red gleam of th ire tiling the
mow with dreamy sofrea. Shr
had grown trom aa iupolsive chdd
into a tall, ttaiitifir, felf-oi.ied
woujrtii, who pr8itled over the rata
ifloition of thrf giat sc-ity wiib
queenly dignity And well-balanced
judgment. Aud Ninette was hppy
now in having discovered her true
The girl entered with lights.
Miss Beauvoir glanced up.
"I Hhall not neod the light,
Gietcheu,' sbe s&id. 'I am going
home as soon as the catriage comes
'Tbere is an old gentleman, Misa
Beauvoir, to see you,' Hld the girl,
apologetically. '1 told him it wafc
past hours, but be naid he had walk
ed a long distance to sf you, and
seemed so old and leeble that I
didn't like to refuse him, lie has a
portfolio under his arm."
'Where is he, Uretcben ? In the
eceptiou-room ?' interruption Miss
B auvoir. 'I will go to him.'
A tall, Ntoopiug old man, with
fccauty locks, threadbare clothes and
iiloves mended until thev resembled
t piece ot mosaic, turned as she
'Do I speak,' be asked, 'to the
head of the f stablishment ?'
Miss Beavoir inclined her head.
In her dark s lk dress and mantle
edged with fur she looKed even
older, more dignified than ber years.
I am verv toor.' he s-id. 'I have
met with revere in basing and
urn quite dependent ou the exertion
of my daughters. They have been
brought up lailies, and, conseqoe'd
h , ate comparitavely helpless ; hat
they have done a little need'e-work,
tor which they would be glad to
obtain a fair price, and '
Mr. Trebleton !' ciied out Nir,et-
te. holding out both her hand
He flushed deeply.
'That is my name,' he said, 'but I
was not aware'
'Uave ou forsrotte.. ice?1 she
'Little Ninette Beau-
voirl Dou'L you rrjiemter that
we are cousins.? My circumstances
are good," she added, coloring a
little. 'I receive an excellent salary
here and have money laid up. Do
you think I cau allow my lather's
eousiu to want ? 1 have a comfoit
abio home; it ehall be yours, and
my cousin's also. My carriage is at
the door now. Lt us go together
to jour home.'
And Ninette, in her enthusiasm,
overruled poor Mr. Trebleton's
"A comfortable bouse'' sbe had
called it, but to the j overty-strick-
ien inhabitants of a tenent-bouse on
Grand Street the little browustone
dwelling seemed a palace, with its
bright open fires, its sweetness o!
hot-house flowers, its moss-soft ear.
pets,gdark oiled board and walls
tinted with softer of color.
Mr. Trebletou tat feebly down in
the big velvet arm-chair ; his pile
sickly daughters stood beside bim
embarrassed, yet happy iu their
j "Do you mean,'' he faltered, "tbat
we are to live here al watts'"
i "What else could I possibly
j mean ?' said Ninette, kmelcg to
to srrange the coffee aud fruit on
the table at his side. "Are you not
mv cousins? Where should your
home be but with me ?"
Mr. Trebleton brushed something
from bis eyelashes.
"Ninette, said be, faintly, "I do
riot de set ve tuis I I didu'i treat
you so, waea veu eaans a solitary
orphaa o my h'e 1"
"Let all that be forgottei," oaia
Ninette, fe t ly." "BeeBiT, only,
that oa are wrleeaie, aiett Hi an
weleouie te y ii earth ia4 home!''
Ho eaten TyeWtAea cat his
dauiibtet e uyed en. id ways, tn the
little brow a stoae house, Aird Ni
tette was happy, for the b4 it in
her power t bestow happmsAa.
"Oj wkat te l at -ueT, if ot to
help otht-rs with ?" sa i weet JTU
nHte. "And they are my oeasins,
But Ilr. Trettletou hi not arga-
ed thus" on tbat snowy December
niht when Hmefte leinvoir eame,
lor?:i'fhs unt f-!tfaM , to him.
"L-id ! oii MMfol to mi' a niu
ueitv ho lr at hid, "Hat I never
knew, uiitii 1 Siw it iu tbe lucom
)roBt'wiii light- of the past, wht a
tnfceiabit Nrlftsh btate; I was''
Ane'Ctlote t the fieloved (or
Kiaii J'II by h Friend.
Heniy Guuly used to dietate!
much of bin matter to me, as I was
a tkort baiot witter, ud at that
time he dni not npott a private 8ec
0 e day he was dictating a little
stnffof a well know: man, and here
h the way it came out :
"Major B'ank will re enter bis
profession, m which God forgive
me (or the lie! he has made toeh
j reputation in the past.''
One night Grady and two or
three other fel ows were standing
on the street corner waiting for a
car. I wa eating dried figs.
"What's that you are eating ?" be
"Dried figs," I retried.
"Give me some,"' he said.
I banned bim the figs aud re
"You bad better get iuto the
lighf. They are not tbe best.
"No,'' he said, as he put a fig into
his mouth. "If 1 were to see 'em I
wouldn't eat 'em.''
Grady made it a rule of his life
never to m'ss a circu, and used to
carry h'1 the k"hM iovm for whom
t be cauld possibly get- tickets.
day he tried to ee: t!ckei for nearly
j f'S tne Sixtb ward HDd
i rbe showman at last, in desperation
'Tell Mr. Gra'y that we have
sent him all the ticWs we can spare
for thif pet form A:ce, but we will
j sive a show to-morrow night for bisp
One day there was a circus iu
town aan toe e.eraior ooy m iue
I Csnntitution, as be wvs carrying
j Grady down, said :
"Ir- Grady, I want to go the
"Why don'' you go, then?" asked
"Who'll tun the elevator!" asked
"S;op it,' said Grady.
The boy took him at his word,
proceeded to ihe bottom, locked tbe
elevatots, and editors, reporters,
printer, and everybody else climb
ed up and down six flights while the
kid went to tbe show.
Grady loved to tease peopleto
slip in a little oke sidewise
Perhaps who u(d to visit the
Cbatauqua at Lithia Springs will
appreciate tbe lollowing:
Tbe night of the openiug of the
second j ear's Chataugua Mr. Grady
walked into tbe beautiful grounds.
It was like fairy laud. The big
light shone from Rose Mound. The
thousands of little lights lined tbe
waks. Tbe stars twinkled over
head. Solt strains ot znasic came
to tbe ears. But the crowdit
Grady walked on iu silence till
he came to Hon. Joseph S. James
who had been one ot the leaclng
j spirits in the enterpri
se. He looked
at the scene about him ; the beg
t-atly rows of empty benches, and
then naid meditatively, and with
mock solemnity :
"The same little Cbaataugue j the
same little crowd ; same little baDd ;
tbe same liltle blue lights and"
breaking into a riuging laugh "the.
same little Joe Jane".
Before the New Eugland dinner
sp-ceh white, atsde him famous ilr,
Gfcstfy wet 14 never Allow bg to
errtl fcts apehett. He made many
very prttTy oaca, tad I knew they
wim4 p5o4 retdinc,' bat he
weald ajsraja oosae te acie aud say :
"Da't frta wlwl 1 said. Simp-
lv s v T autW
- Ad i 1 voBld eerrow fully oast
my therUae4 aotea away. After
the Kwa XJahdl speeoh he never
m4t aey erifeetion to tbe puMica
tien ef his sjeewben.
Ob the slay the news came of the
death of Bob. Jeferson Davis Mr.
Grad? was in thUete City Guard
nrraory, aad asked If the boys were
going to the faseral.
Te we leave tomorrow," said
one of the boye, jokingly.
Grtdy went homn. Walter Tay
lor re isj .irked :
bedeive it we go oat and see
Mr. Grady he will reie tbe money
to Hend us to New Orleans.'
The suggestion was acted on.
Mr. Grady rave 950 and raised tbe
eit. The oomffciuy was at the
train tbat afternoon as be was leav
ing for Boston aud gave him three
rousing cheers tbe' last Atlauta
obeera tbat eve thrilled his noble
soul, for when he - came home tbe
band of death was resting upon bim.
I dial not beleive tbat Grady
would die. I know be was very ill
but it was Impossible to think of
bim dying. On that sad Sunday
morning, about 4 o'clock, I got out
of tied and called up the Constitu
tion office :
"How ie Mr. Grady f I asked.
The 'phoue worked badlv, and 1
cou'd hardly make myself under
stood. 1 caught the reply :
"Mr. Grady ia dead.''
"Sorely tbat cannot be true 1" I
"I don't know what you say,'
was theauswer," but Henry Grady
ia dead.'' Josiah Carter in Atlantic
The Jfcldltor'A Rase.
A subscriber to one of the South
ern papers a few years ego, being
sadly in arrears for the same, prom
ised the editor tbat it his lite was
spared to a certain day he would
without fail discharge bis bill. The
doy passed, and the bill was not
paid. Tbe conclusion, therefore,
was tbat the man was dead abso
lutely defunct. Proceeding on this
conclusion, the editor in bis next
issue placed the name of bis del in
quant uuder bis obituary bead, with
be attendant circumstances of time
and place. Pretty soon after this
annouccement the subject of it ap
peared to tbe editor, Dot with tbe
pale ghastly appearance usually as
cribed lo apparitioue, but with a
face as red as scarlet ; neither did
d, like other apparitions, wait to b9
first spoken to, )ut broke silence.
1 What the , sir, do you meau by
publishing my death T"
"Whv, sir, the same that I mean
by publishing tbe name of any other
person, viz, to let the world know
tbat yon are dead."
"Well, but I'm not dead."
"Not dead t Then it is yonr own
fault, for yon told me you would
postively pay yonr bill by such a
day, if you live till thai time- The
day ie pant, the bill is not paid, and
you poatively must be dead, for 1
will not beleive you would forfeit
your word ; oh, no."
"I see you have got round me,
Mr. Editor but say co more
about it ; here is the money; And
harkee, you wag, just contradict
my death next week, will you!"
'Ob, certainly, sir just to please
you ; though, upon my word, I can't
help thinking yon died at tbe time
specified, and tbat you merely came
back to pay thi4 bill on account ot
your friendship to me.''
Sir Waller' Fort Purchased.
The company of North Carolina
gentlemen, a portion ot whom are
residing in Baltimore that was
formed in tbe ear-y part of tbeprea
ent jear for the purpose o' purchas
ing tbe site of Sir Walter Ea'eigh's
fort on Roauoke Island and a good
sized tract of tbe surrounding land
have now a sound, fee-aimple tittle
to the foot and six acres of the aur-
ronnding laud fiee of moambrance.
Maj. Graham Dave?, of Newberne.
concluded the porclrase of his reoent
trip there, from which he returned
Sunday, The company will now
soon be incorporated .and definite
plana settled upon. It is desired to
purohase 2M acre more of the con
tiguous laud and a start in tbat di
rection has been made but to save
this to the company a payment ot
seven er eight hundred dollar more
mut be made within the next six
The intention in to takn the en
tire tract fix It up Miitablp aud pre
serve it is proper shape as a to.' mo
rial of the tirHt white settlement in
America, the birthplace of the first
wbije child and the place where first
chriraln rite of U.iptidm was admiuV
Some mor. "y .;-jur will have
to te expended in addition to the
purchase money. The total amount
tbat is wanted is 2jo00. About
one th'nf of this has been raised.
Contributions to the patriotic work
will be gratefully received by the
society from any one who feels an
interest iu perpetuating tbe memo
ry of those early das
The Dove'n Uolug.
Oue of the voices that helped to
make my June musical, and oue
more constantly heard thau any
other, was that of tbe
"Mourning dove who grieves and
And lost I lost ! lost ! still seems to
as the poet has it.
Now, while I dearly love the
poets, and always long to enricb my
plain prose with gems from their
vetse, it is sometimes a little em
barra88tng, because one is obliged
to disagree with them. If they
would only look a little into the
ways of birds, and not assert, in
language so musical that one cn
hardly resist ir, that
"The birds come back to last yeai's
when rarely was selfrespectiug
bird known to shit k the labor of
building anew for evry family; or
sin:, with Sill :
"H.3 has losi his last year's love, I
when he did not know any such
thing ; and add :
UA thruftb forgets ii a year,'
which I call libel on one of our most
intelligent brds ; or cry, with an
other singer :
"Ob, voiceless swallow, '"
when not one of the whole
defrauded of a voice, and
oue is an exquisite finger ; o:
the nightingale of the sopeiii-jcu
ldiccy of holding his (though they
always say her) breast to a thorn as
he nings, as if Le were so toolisb as
t inmate some forms of buman
-elf-torture; if they would be a lit
tie Dore sure of their facts, what a
corxfort it would be to ibose who
lovt poets and birds both 1
No bird in our country is more
persistently misrepresented by oar
eweet singers than the Carolina or
wood dove mourning love. as be
popularly called and in this case
thej are not to be blamed, for prose
writers, even natural history writ
era, are quite as bad. Oliver Thome
Miller, in December Godeys.
Up from the underworld the shad
ows crowd. .
And ply. with noisless; fingers at
Whereon they wfve the star-em-broide'ed
That screens mm- J n ui Days new.
Frank-J)tt'.iz r Sl'nn in Dec.
We authorize our advertised droegist to
you Dr.ipg's "New; Discovery for
consumption, coughs and colds, upou this
condition: It you are afflicted with La
Grippe and will use thU xfemedy. according
to directiooi, giving it a fair trial, and ex
perience no b;n-flt, you may ' return tbe
hottls and have your money refunded. We
make this offer because of the wonderfjl
euccesa of i-r. King's New Discovery dur
ing laat season's epidemic. Have heard of
no case in which it failed. Try it. Trial
Mtles free at J. M. Lawicg'a drugstore.
Large site 50c and $1 00.
Sabscribe for the Coubies.