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THE WILMINGTON MESSEM3KEB TUESDAY MAT 15, 1900.
HEALTHFUL XOBTHERX VIEWS.
-Professor Charles Dudley Warner.
LL.D. a -well known northern lite-rat us,
made an address at Columbia universi
ty, Washington, In which he talked
plainly of how negroes are "falsely
led," how they are "made paws in the
game of politics," and how great the
evils in appointing: negroes to high of
ficial positions. It' was a meeting of
-the American Social Science Associa
tion. We note that he was absent and
his address was read by another. The
Post reports in outline Dr . Warner's
address and the discussion upon it that
-followed its reading. We make an ex
tract that shows some people in the
north are still learning more of the
blunders of legislation as well as the
real capacity of the negro. Dr. War
ner sees deterioration and progress
In the wrong direction. We quote:
"In the first place it is impossible to
escape the profound impression that
we have made a mistake in our esti
mate of his evolution as a race in at
tempting to apply to him the same
treatment for the development of char
acter that we would apply to a race
more highly organized.
"On almost all the southern planta
tions, and in the cities also, negro
mechanics were bred excellent black
smiths, good carpenters, and house
builders capable of executing plans of
high architectural merit. Everywhere
were negroes skilled in trades and
competent in various mechanical in
"The opportunity and the disposition
to labor make the basis of all our civ
ilization. The negro was taught to
work, to be an agriculturist, a mechan
ic, a material producer of something
useful. He was taught this fundamen
tal thing. Our higher education, ap
plied to him in his present development
operates in exactly the opposite direc
tion. "This is a serious assertion. Its
truth or falsehood cannot be establish
ed by statistics, but it is an opinion
gradually formed by experience and
the observation of men competent to
judge, who have studied the problem
close at hand."
He may have read Dr. P. B. Barrin
ger's much read address on the negro
in the south. If all men in the north
were like Dr. Warner, there would be
a better future for the negroes. He is
not blind to facts, and he is not so
wedded to the past that he would have
its mistakes and ignorance perpetuat
ed in connnection with the treatment
of the negro question. He told his
"The federal government has impos
ed upon the intelligent ,and sensitive
population negro officials in high po
sitions, because they were negroes, and
not because they were specially fitted
for those positions by character or
ability. It is my belief that the con
dition of .the race in New Orleans Is
lower than it was several years ago,
and that the influence of the higher
education has been in the wrong direc
tion. "We face a grave national situation.
ZjA cannot be successfully dealt with
sentimentally. It should be faced with
.knowledge and candor. We must ad
mit our mistakes, both social and po
V lltical, and set about the solution of
vaur problem with intelligent resolution
and a large charity. It is not simply
a southern question, it is a northern
question as well."
TU E CO N T I T U T I N L . V M E V D M K X T
A prominent lawyer of Ashevilie, writ
Ing to a friend here, says: "I am afraid
our people are too confident. We will
have a hard fight, but I believe we can
The democrats must wake up. Much
-campaigning Is all right. It is a ne
cessity. Let 1,000 democrats enter the
canvass in the state. There are 97
counties. There should be more than
an average of ten spe kers in each
county. If the democrats do not or
.ganize thoroughly in every township,
and that means steady house-to-house
canvassing, then look out for trouble
in August. The very worst prophets
vre have ever known as to elections
"were politicians. It is possible to carry
the amendment provided the townships
all of them are duly, thoroughly or
ganized, and the speakers make it hot
for the enemies of the white people
ot North Carolina. We repeat that not
less than ten. speakers twenty would
be better should make an active can
vass in every county. Organize, or
ganize, organize is the watchword.
The British are forging ahead. They
find opposition, but their impact, is too
strong to be withstood. It is said the
-Free Staters will remove their capital.
The inhabitants are reported as pay
ing no attention to Roberts's extraor
dinary order, or proclamation, but are
leaving their farms to fight for their
country, like brave men as they are.
Does not the old president, Kruger,
display sublime patriotism and heroism
in his address to the members of the
Volksraad? He makes tot5sng refer
ence to the brave and d&l$ General
-Joubert, and to other members who
had perished In the unequal war. He
pays a tribute to the Free State, and
.gives an expression of Implicit confi
dence in the future of the Afrikander
nation. He tells that the Transvaal
2ias pleasant relations with all the
world save with Great Britain, and is
much gratified to know that the sym
pathy of the world is on the Boer side
of the war. He Informs them that the
finances of the county are sufficient to
bear the great expenses of defending
it and the mines still flourishing. An
American negro is in trouble and on
trial for murder in connection with the
explosion at Begbie's works. Is alleged
to have said he was offered $25,000 to
-blow up the foundery.
The best crop of wheat for years Is
reported for North Carolina. The fruit
prospects are excellent and trucking
Everybody is regretting Dr. Alder
man's resignation. No one, we believe
who Is informed, is disposed to censure
him. But the university of North Car
olina must not only live, but it must
be pushed forward to even greater
things. The alumni and friends should
endow It, put It above want, and re
move the necessity of legislative log
rolling to prevent its enemies from de
stroying it. Who Is the man to take
the helm?' We ventured to suggest an
able layman as preferable. We named
Ex-Chief Justice Shepherd and Justice
Clark. We add the name of ex-Judge
Connor, of Wilson. There are others.
The Charlotte Observer is out advo
cating Paul B. Barringer, M. D chair
man of Faculty of the University of
Virginia, and a native North Carolin
ian. We do not know him well enough
to write of him intelligently, beyond
saying that he has excellent ability
and is well appreciated in Virginia
among the friends of its greatest unl
versity. The man selected must be
very loyal to North Carolina and a
great friend to the University.
By the resignation of Dr. Alderman
the state loses one of its most distin
gruished sons and the university one of
the ablest and most successful presi
dents it has ever had. Raleigh News
The Messenger thinks it not exces
sive to say In view of facts that Dr.
Alderman has shown himself to be the
very ablest and most successful presi
dent the university has ever had.
Invitations are out to the marriage
of Miss Mamie Cannady and Mr,
Wade Hampton Britt, of Oxford, on
23rd inst. Mr. Britt is the son of Edi
tor Britt of the Oxford Ledger.
We never met the late Judge Clinton
A. Cilley, whose death was announced
in yesterday's Messenger as having oc
curred on 9th at Hickory. He was of
northern birth, a gallant colonel on the
northern side, who settled in this state
not long after the war, we think. . He
was finely educated, an excellent writer
and of much accomplishment, and an
agreeable gentleman as we have heard.
We had one or two letters from him
and held him in great respect for his
character, abilities and acquirements.
He was a judge a short time. We
think he was an Episcopalian.
What a warm, sympathetic, appreci
ative tribute that was that brave Gen
eral Jo Wheeler paid to the late Cap
tain William S. Warrock, of this city.
He knew the man he praised for
through the great war they had suf
fered and fought together.
Look out at this time for sundry
nominations of teachers for the place
vacated by President Alderman. Many
may be already presidents of schools
and colleges. But give us a layman
and a North Carolinian sans peur sans
Mrs. J. M. Tiernan, born 'Miss Fran
cis L. Fisher, and known in letters as
"Christian Reid." has written a play,
we learn from the Charlotte News,
which she calls "Under the Southern
Cross," and presented it to the Salis
bury Daughters of the Confederacy.
It is understood that the dramatic club
of that town will tour the state with
the play, the proceeds being for the
benefit of the Davis monument fund.
A correspondent who has seen the play
writes that the plot is laid in the south,
'the characters are southern soldiers
and southern women, with one or two
Yankees to act the villain. It is in
tensely southern in all its features,
and deals with the south, the southern
soldier and southern women as they
We have not favored co-education of
the sexes. Our reading through the
years has not led us to see any of the
great good that its enthusiastic advo
cates profess to find in it. We have twice
at some length shown some of the evils
that come from it. As time passes ev
idence accumulates to reinforce pre
vious opinion. We believe it is wrong,
a blunder, and should not be encour
aged in the south. Some time ago we
gave extracts from a scholarly Eng
lishman's paper in an English Review
setting forth conclusions based upon
observation while visiting the north.
What he said was not favorable to co
education. Up in Pennsylvania some
thing lately happened that arrests at
tention. The great university of
Pennsylvania, in Philadelphia, is dis
turbed 'because of the action of the
large senior class. It held a meeting
and decided to omit from the class re
cords all mention of women students.
A committee was appointed to confer
avlth jt&e other classes of the depart
ment for the ptarpose of opposing the
spread of co-education in the univer
sity. It is explained that this Is the
firs, step which has been taken by the
students to show their opposition to
the system. Co-education began at
the university about ten years ago
when the biological department was
thrown open to women students.
Some time ago -we saw something
tike this mentioned in connection with
a New England college or university.
We do not recall the precise partlcu
lars, but it was a student antagonism
to co-education in the institution.
We see it mentioned that 270 women
are now attending the University of
Pennsylvania. The Atlanta Constitu
tion says this of the movement on the
part of the males:
'The presence of women students
represses the natural- exuberance
whlrh Is to be exnected in all heal
well-developed boys. The objection to
oo-education nas aiso louna rvent in
Wesleyan college, one of the largest
in New England, where the students
have united in petitions to the faculty
. . Af I f
zor a repeal ox tne percussion ior tne
enrollment of women students. In the
Chicago university tne discussion has
tjaVpr a. somewhat different fnrm.
where the girls and the boys have
joined the fraternities, to me dismay
or tne trocressors wno axe iryintr to
stop all unnecessary familiarity."
In the very largely attended Univer
sity of Michigan there has been friction
also in the co-education business and
alter a trial of perhaps a quarter of
WHAT AN EMINENT SENATOR
Charles Sumner was a Senator of
excellent culture, land sometimes of
noble eloquence. He was not loved by
the south, but he was not more the
enemy of the couth than Hoar has
been, who is now lauded with an ex
tra flourish of journalistic trumpets.
When Sumner left the republican
party in 1872, because of its corruption
and vicious policy, he was justly ap
plauded by the south and by many
newspapers in the north. Some three
or four other senators were with him,
among the foremost of German citizens
in this country, Carl Schurz. President
Grant sought to annex San Domin
go, thirty years ago and advocated It
in a message to the congress. Senator
Sumner opposed it with power and
eloquence. Answering the specious
plea of Grant of all manner of ad
vantages "commencially and material
ly," the greatest Massachusetts sena
tor since Daniel Webster, said this
with rhetorical felicity and beauty:
"What ar these if Right and Hu
manly are sacrificed? What are these
without that priceless blessing, Peace?
I am not insensible to the commercial
and material prosperity of my coun
try. It is the honor and good name
of the republic, now darkened by an
act of wrong. If this territory were
infinitelv more valuable than it Is i
hope the senate would not be tempted
to obtain it by trampling on the weak
and humble. Admit all that the advo
cates of the scheme assert with regard
to the resources or tnis territory ana
then imagine Its loitv mountains burst
ing with the precious metals, its
streams flowing witn amoer over sa
ver sands, where every field is a gar
den of the Hesperides, blooming with
vegetable gold, and all this is not
worth the price we are called on to
RUSSELL ROASTS RICHMOND
Russell on Pearson is rich reading
for the royterers. It fills a place in
black-radical history and has the fra
grancy of a nosegay. It hits the Bun
combe monarch between wind and
water and makes a sort of ship
wreck of the sailor who has sailed un
der many colors in the past radical.
then democrat, then hide and seek,
then radical again a black radical in
love with the negro and using him,
and next a fusion monger and so on.
Hear Russell blurting out facts with
out fear or favor or pity:
"Pearson's attempt to steal the ninth
district does not hurt his reputation
It only sustains it. But the late re
publican convention in permitting
Pearson to smuggle through a resolu
tion commending himself and his con
test, but for the fact, perhaps, that
most of the convention did not know
that it was in . the platform, would
have disgraced the republican party
of North Carolina. Here we are In
North Carolina charging truthfully
that the democrats are sweeping
things by force and fraud, that they
have put upon us an election law that
is meaner than the Goebel deviltry.
The state convention meets. It ap
points a committee on resolutions and
platforms. Pearson schemes to get
himself at the head of the committee.
He fixes the resolutions especially the
one which extols himself and condones
his contemplated larceny. And then
what a sight for the gods! A piatrorm
denouncing fraud and demanding
That is very funny reading for the
democrats with memories. They do
not care a fig how much of a lambast
ing is administered to the political
acrobat of the mountains, but It ap
pears really ridiculous to see Russell
abusing the democrats for an election
law when he himself is perhaps the
author or father of the most rascally
of elction laws. He is right In admin
istering a sharp rebuke to Pearson
about his contest, and it no doubt
strikes Russell's as highly absurd fc:
his party with its disgraceful, corrupt,
even rascally history, to prate of
frauds and dishonesty in elections.
The truth is the radical gang carried
their elections when they did carry
them, by wholesale ballot-stuffing,
frauds and Intimidation. Satan re
buking sin is not more ridiculous and
impudent than for radicals to brin;;
railing charges against democrats for
frauds, etc., when their party is cover
ed over with the most gigantic swin
dles, frauds, etc., and from Its forma
tion tatn now. Hear Russell saying,
and he must grin a ghastly smile as
he utters It: "Oh yes, of course.
Party politics are coming to that, are
they? Stand up for any villiany, no
matter what. If they call It a party
matter. Law, right, honesty, decency,
equity, justice all to be ditched to put
in a contestant because he promises to
be a republican. When did this man
get to be a republican?"
The worn out lines about the re
pentance of the devil who would play
the part of a saint would fit here, but
we forbear. Russell knows that Pear
eon himself Is a fraud and says so.
"He joined in close communion with
tvi nnliticlans iwho hated his father,
pursued him with relentless rancor
hounded him to his grave. ' But he did
not :et his expected pay from the
Mxirkrrata. Thev were atrone pnoueh
n.f tr TtMd him and nrand pnnn?h not
n xo-ant him. Then he hpran to mot
against them and got Into congress
by running as an independent.
"The truth is he was fairly beaten.
tt?o rMl comnlaint is that he didn't
get votes " enough. The plain men of
the mountains have had enough of
him. They know that he has nothing
In common with them no sympathy
with their struggles, their labors or
their wants. They don t. care to be
represented by a man who, as they
know, would not be willing to sacrifice
the mint In his morning jullp to save
them and theirs from the pangs of the
"Do other republicans. Governor,
tninK about Pearson as you dor
"Tea, Colonel Lusk and Mr. Smath-
ers- think about his contest just as I
do. They say that Crawford ought to
want Pearson to be seated because It
means a sweep for Crawford next
November. They think it Is worse
than that. It means the loss to us of
many seats in the legislature."
The Raleigh Post secured the Inter
view and drew out Russell's excoria
That wonderful new shell Invented
by a U. S. naval officer Is said to
be irresistible. It penetrated with
ease any naval armor as yet discover
ed. It penetrates Krupp armor as a ball
from a Jorgensen does green wood.
except that the armor splits wherever
the shell strikes it. The nature of the
shell Is a government secret.
The new American governor of Porto
Rico addressed the people as "fellow
support the constitution of the United
citizens" after swearing himself to
States and that afer 15 per cent, tariff
levied on the Porto Ricans.
The Houston Post, notes opportunely
that the republicans find high taxes
and syndicate sympathy very soothing
and satisfactory after an election, but
these things are extremely embarrass
ing when it comes to framing plat
forms. The Iowa democrats did not appear
to flinch much when they said this:
"We reaffirm our unqualified allegi
ance to the principles set forth in the
democratic national platform adopted
at Chicago in 1896; and, recognizing
William J. Bryan as the greatest living
exponent of those principles, we de
mand his nomination as the standard
bearer of democracy."
The Georgia peach crop promises to
A woman in Philadelphia, aged fifty
years, Mrs. .Hermina Mayer, died from
fasting. She starved to cure rheuma
tism. She succeeded.
Gorman says it will be Bryan.
Charles A. Towne, of Minnesota, is now
the talk for the second place both
from the northwest and close to each
A beautiful monument to commem
orate Thomas Jefferson is to be erected
at Louisville, Ky. It is by Moses
Ezekiel, the gifted American sculptor
and represents the great Virginian at
the age of 32, bearing the declaration
of independence in his hand and stand
ing upon the liberty bell.
Heigh! Dewey will oppose Bryan be
fore the national convention. How
many votes will the sailor get?
The Boston Post says it has been
ascertained by the legislative commit
tee that gas can be manufactured, or
bought, and distributed in Boston with
profit at a price to consumers of 75
cents per 1,000 cubic feet
The growth of American cities is
really one of the most marked things
connected with this country. In 1849,
New York had only about 300,000 in
habitants. Now Greater New York has
3,000,000. The urban population is stu
pendous, and the cities continue to
grow most rapidly, or the most of
them. It is mentioned that now there
are forty cities with more than 100,000
population each. There are twenty-
four with over 200,000 each, and six
beyond 500,000. Here are the supposed
populations of the six largest: Great
er New York, 3,300,000; Ghlcago, 1,900,-
000; Philadelphia, 1.59L000; St. Louis,
631,000; Baltimore, 625,000; Boston,
Science has had many noble heroes.
Many physicians have experimented
upon themselves with' almost deadly
results to obtain remedies. We recall
that in 1876, a homeopathic doctor at
tended the Philadelphia centennial who
came very near losing, his life in pro
curing a great antidote to snake-bite
poison. He succeeded perfectly in the
cure obtained. We see it mentioned
that eminent English physicians, Drs.
Lin and Sanbon, are resolved to live
in a mosquito-proof hut all through
the malarial season In the Roman
Campagna, the pestilential place so in
imical to human life that it Is shunned
by all but the most wretched. They
are to make the dangerous test and ex
posure to ascertain If there Is truth in
the theory that malaria is caused by
mosquitous. They may escape the
mosqueto bites but they may catch,
malaria in great abundance. It Is
risky and brave and self-sacrificing.
The Messenger for years has urged
upon the people in North Carolina
to celebrate the anniversary of the
Mecklenburg Declaration of Indepen
dence that occurred on 20th May 1775.
It Is most gratifying to know that the
Wilmington Light Infantry will cele
brate on Monday 21st inst, this very
important and glorious event in North
Carolina history. That eloquent and
brilliantly endowed Chariottean. Mr.
Frank I. Osborne, Is to deliver the ora
tion in his city at the next celebration.
Is often a warning that the liver is
torpid or Inactive. More serious
troubles may follow. For a prompt,
efficient cure of Headache and all
liver troubles, take
While they rouse the liver, restore
fall, regular action of the boweLj,
they do not gripe or pain, do not
irritate or inflame the Internal organs,
but have a positive tonic effect. 25c
at all druggists or by mall of
C L Hood & Ox, Lowell, Mass.
Frederic Harrison the noted Eng
lish critic, has published a new edition
of his highly appreciated "Annals of
an Old Manor House. ,
Ph Library of Engllsn assies
contains two volumes devoted to that
very famous work ivory's "Morte
d'Arthur." upon which m pan ACjr-
hunt his splendid epic "The iayu
of the King" Macmlllan Is the pub
ThA critics In this country and in
England write quite favorably of Quil-
Ier-Couch's Historical Tales oi
Shskesneare." It Is said to be an ex
cellent piece of literary workmanship.
It does not touch the plays used ny
Charles and Mary Lamb.
To show how slow the world Is to
appreciate often its best Inspired work
It might be pointed to Fitx Geralds
now most famous vision of Omar. The
first edition did not sell, and finally
you could buy a copy at two cents.
Now a copy would bring tens of dol
lars, and new editions of the "Rubal-
yat" sell by the thousands. It Is gen
erally recognized by all of the foremost
critics to be a work of immortal gen
ius, and much more an original work
than a translator. Swinburne's "Laus
Veneris" is said to have been inspired
by the first reading of Edward Fitz
gerald's "immortal quatraines." By
the way he and Tennyson were very
dear friends. One of the great poet's
later volumes was dedicated to his
friend, but he was dead before It ap
It seems that the popular British
work known as "Who's Who" Is not
new but has been Issued for fifty-two
years. It contains biographical
sketches yearly of certain British
Mr. Croake James has just issued a
new edition of his large octavo he
calls "Curiosities of Law and Law
The late Duke of Argyll's greatest
achievement as an author was a work
issued in 1866. with the title "The Reign
of Law." Of it the London Saturday
Review said: "He has no reserves on
the side of science. He has no hesita
tion on the side of religion."
Sir Walter Besant, the welll known
English novelist, after saying that
'there is no time of life at which books
do not Influence us, goes on to enumer
ate Goldsmith, Scott, Wordsworth,
Byron, Hume, Smollet. Dickens, and
Marryat. To this list he afterwards
added Fielding and Thackeray." This
we get from the New York "Saturday
Review." It adds that Hamerton
'particularly delighter In Scott, Words
worth, and Shelley, to whom he adds
Montaigne and Emerson, delighting
later on in Thackeray. It is noticeable
that the love of Thackeray comes later
to all men so endowed as to finally
love him. In his way he was incom
parable, a genius of most fascinating
In the British Anglo-Saxon Review, a
quarterly that costs $6 a number, Mr.
Herbert Paul esssays to defend the
delightful and marvellous Macaulay
against latter-day depreciation. To
'down" Scott and Macaulay and Car-
lyle and Ruskin Is one of the literary
There is to be issued this month a
new life of John Wesley, by Frank
Banfield. It will appear in the Boston
Westminster Series of Biographies.
It Is announced that 150,000 copies
in advance have been, ordered for Wil
liam R. Moody's "Life of D. L. Moody,"
WILSON COUNTY POLITICS.
Wilson Municipal Election Demo
cratic County Convention Personal
(Correspondence of The Messenger.)
Wilson. N. C, May 9.
The democrats have had everything
their own way in Wilson county dur
ing the past two days. On Monday
Doane Herring was elected mayor of
Wilson without opposition. He is a
very progressive citizen and the people
of Wilson expect much from his ad
ministration. The following aldermen
were elected: Messrs. H. M. Warren,
w. j. Davis, J. T. McCraw, John G.
Moore and C. W Gold. These gentle
men are all recognized as progressive
citizens, and the affairs of the town
could not be in better hands.
The county democratic convention
was held here on Tuesday, and the
following officers were nominated:
Sheriff, W. D. P. Sharp; Register of
deeds. W. B. Barnes; treasurer. W. T..
Farmer; coroner. Dr. J. K . Ruff In;
surveyor. James W. Taylor. Messrs.
George D. Green, James T. Roper and
isatnan Bass were nominated as
up to this point everything- moved
on in harmony but when the nomina
tion of senator came up the host stir
ring scenes ever enacted in a demo
cratic convention in Wilson county
took place. The fight was between Mr.
John E. Woodard and R. T. Barnes.
At one time It looked as if hard words
as well as blows would be the order of
the day. After the vote had been taken
tne chairman. Mr. W. J. Newsome, or
Lucama, declared that there was no
nomination; but the vote showed that
to continue the voting would enganger
harmony amonfe the democrats, bo it
was decided by the convention to leave
tne endorsement or a B-naior irom
this district to a primary election.
This move means the nomination of
Woodard. He is stronger among the
masses In Wilson county than those
who are advocating the endorsement
of Barnes. The time for this primary
will be named by County Chairman
Daniels in the near future.
Mr. J. H. Marshburne has been re
elected as chief of the Wilson police
force. He has won the praise of the
Wilson people and as a result was
elected without opposition.
The friends of the University of
North Carolina regret very much to
learn that President Alderman has
decided to leave the state and accept
the presidency ofTulane university.
The friends of Captain Wllllford,
who lost a foot in the wreck at Fre
mont on Monday night, regret very
much to learn of his misfortune. He
was a very popular conductor with
is the name
of a valu
be in the hands
of every planter who
raises Cotton. The
book is sent Free.
Scad use aod address to
GERMAN KALI WORKS.
93 Kuuu St., Vew Vecfc.
You Know What It Is
Learn Where You Can Get It.
T. J. GORE,
S. W. SANDERS,
H. J. B1ERMAN & CO.r
B. N. Wilson,
L. D. BORDEAUX.
P. A. MONTGOMERY.
I. B. RHODES,
J. P. MONTGOMERY.
G. W. RUNGE.
C. D. GORE,
KING GROCERY CO.,
MRS, J. J. TILARP.
J. Q. HERRING.
J. B. PALES.
J. C, STEVENSON C0.r
Sole Agents for this Territory.
BALES TIHIOTHY HAT.
BUSHELS FEED OATS.
BUSHELS WHITE CORN.
BUSHELS DIXED CORN.
BAGS WHEAT BRAN.
BUS. VA. WATER GROUND HEAL
BAGS RIO COFFEE.
BBLS. GRAN. SUGAR.
BBLS. NO. 7 SUGAR.
50 LB. CANS PURE LARD.
20 LB. CANS PURE LARD.
50 LB. CANS COdPOURD LARD.
W. B. COOPER,
WILMINGTON. N. C.
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The One Among Many.
The one make of instruments that
holds its tone throug-h a generation of
Are not built for show they're con
structed with experienced care; they
last a lifetime and more, yet their cost
Is very moderate, considering their
quality. Send us you address and
you'll immediately get an illustrated
catalogue and Boole of Suggestions.
Planes of other makes to suit most
CHARLES 1L STTEFF.
WAREROOMS ....5 N. LIBERTY ST.
Factories, Block of East Lafayette
Ave, Aiken and Lanvale Sts.
WANTED AT ONCE- TWENTY GOOD
gingham wearers. Starting new looms.
Wearer In families preferred. Apply to
HOPE MILLS MFG. CO, Hope Mills. N. C.
apr 30, Zw, and s-w
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