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VOL 73. DURHAM NORTH CAROLINA WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 7, 1892 NO. 24 5,,v. i ,llMMy, vAN ','f,, .-. v-.i'Kk-. . , . 4 for Infants "CMtatU k w vtll adapted to cbBdrm that I noamanod ItM ouperlor to ay praacripUoa kaoara to me.' B. A. Aaoan, H. D., VI So. Oxford 8t, BtaoJUya, M. T. "The km of 'CMtoiio' ta oo anlrarul iml tl merit eo well known that it anema a work of aurjetwontiin to endorse ft Few ant tho lntrlliicent fainilie who do aot keep Caatona lUuu aaay reach." CaaUM Hiimw, D.O.. Now York fW tatte Feato TMi'omtrrjlnlf Butonued Church. WHY ISvTHC W. L. DOUGLAS S3 SHOE cenTPeWh TI4 EEC i SHOE W THE DlRU (ii THE ROsaf It u a ntwa aba, a 1th ao tai-k, or we thread In hurt u feMj made of Ue beet fin eai, at H.a and Mtf. and aemuM w ta adn afeore ihtm grade tkrlf-any otKtr mo MiJ.irlMrrr, " f-llfff ,rd Bf wed el- c-U!i fnim Ui $ . & 3?PI 0 (.aBato tlaidewrd rVfloeeteelf Ve eer offered I- a w; equate Jrnraca p" ported wbtraerMtfnni pvn'to tii'tt. etA 06 Haad-Hewd Well Bther, aoe eat. Pwe etytLa.eumfrtail and durable. Ttiebeet . anna ever offered at Ui ! arte i eajn rrftdo aa ftia !(n qiM KtKM-ecw(inf from irtn tola mi t. C' 5 folic, t-kmrt ttrmm. Kalimad Km Ui aa4 Lrftrrt rrlmai! wtarUwimt ftweaif, MaMiffiuu Inabt b.y tbra miim artaa atonadr. pair wtll wr a yr. CO a tlaa ralfi BoWcerrfywrwrnfferMtat wwe wiw nc on vim hi roatiaoa wtm want a f'reomfrtan4 wvtra, COM ad 4.bw trhlaaa'a avaba am vry nr ao4 duraie. Tbnae ea k (1fa th-tn in win nwtnoilwrnua HnVtl tVJ.wO aad tt.ti ai-bonl ab-M are l)U;o wtb bjr UM tiTenrwlwn; tOafaatl aa iikvir aiarUa, a. n im riut mio Ikiw. I aHloO liad-M-wra boa. W lifilll 1 -ir ia -1 -i- 1 in" i itnii fraanh lbjb-4 alKwa roatif't; fruoi a ' u acuii, t.atir -a.fl. J. Bad " tw llkMarlhal'a4ftfMU'''foi Mrihaodlurabia l uiiiiHi't iimI w. l. U mim' iut4 plaie am 4aad k tha tMOuaa o eark Mua. rr"TK H MlfTtTITwaTt W. a IOl UiH, Urocktaa. ajaaaTfeld by For Sale br theDURII vl SUP. 1'LY COMPANY POUTZ'S MORSE AMD CATTLE POWDERS Ho "oaeo wt" de of roue, nr or Ltaa I"b wa. If r-mw PowW are need k n. r.wttl fwefewlllntre end ereveftt M' f 11 eaa. t"ntt Powvr will areverrt ta roia Pooua powder will wvirn M ananurr ar biui waaty par an,aaa Btaar taa liner ana fnaua Powder wffl rare or p ahnnal mtf IrtHiae ta wm Hormaad taltlear nbwel. r.ff-na Powmb bill aire artaraonaa. BAVIO a. TOVtm, Froprlotor. aULTUioaa. Ha For Sale br W. M. YE ARB Y Druarsrt, Durham, N. C. J.T.WOIVIBLE. Hardware fcr Builder Hardware for Farme rs H&ritfare for Ictcrics Hardwara fsr Evcrybdy Paint LeaQ anil Oil. CROCKERY AXD CUSSffARE ttoma of ilia bet aol eunaptit COOK STOVES Sargon and Dentist offlcollU St., over Jones' Jewelry Store I)ur ham. N.C. With a practice of 18 year In Operatlvieand Mechanical Dentlstrv. St otTer my. services to the lltllllii ft Tt,.1.M mmJ tint nil vi asuiiievJM uii'A iitiuui a the rarioua department f wy profession. Soliciting your patronage and ifuarantecina satisfaction. Teeth flUoi with any of the materials used. Gold crowns and artificial teeth in. Crtcd. CIULDKENS' TKF.TH FlUr- ed and Extracted. Teeth Ex tracted by tho use of Local An esthetics te Lessen the Pain. d.oc-10, vjl Swr - ,v 1WB and Children. Caatorla rrcre Colle, Oonatfpatfon, BourSlnmaoh, Diarrhcea, Kmcuuon, Kiim Worm, firea Bleep, and promote dl- ration. Without lajurioue mrdlcoiloa. " For acma yoari I ban reoomraended your Caatoria, and aliall alwaya continue to do eo a it baa lurerlaWy produced tanoftnlal Euwik F. Piinn, V . D -" The Wlnttuop," lata Sum and Tth Are, " Vow Tort City. r Tn CawTaoa CoKMirr, It Mesa Btuit, Haw Tone EiABY ONE SOLID SORE Tried Everything without Relief. No Rett Night or Day. Cured by Cutlcura Bemedlee. tf jr kabf . wKa two raontha old, had a breaktof out with what tha doctor nailed aMena. Iter bead; , faet, and head weta aarh oo wild aura. J Ifted aTerjrihlnc, but Beiiher tha donor aor ant. mmrM aereariooa, AVeeoald tret no nmt d or alirht with her. la my (itremitT I tri.'d tb Cu. Tirua Kniuica. out eonfear I had no faith ia thira, for I hud hw reea them tried. To ay areal aurpriee. ta oo WeeW tita after haatnnlof teat theCiTicra Kr.ar.Dii, tha aore vera welt, but notioaed to o the Ha amraxT for a little while, and sow eh I aa fat a Babe a row WOBld Hke a , and aa arrnad aa a aolUr. I heHreamr babe woe Id hara died If 1 had aot Iliad (VnrrB hta. (Htl. i writ Ihl that eerry Brother with a baby ii ralne aaa feel eoBodeM that there la a Biedlein hat will eora the woet eexeraa, and that etnllriBe ij tha C'mccai Kawrmne. Ma. iiiiiTIK liiiiKXIR, LocUurt, Teua. Cutlcura Remedies CnraererTlraaMrof Or Wa and aralp of tsfaiie and rhlMlujod, whether toruriaa, dierla-uruia, Itrh. lo. bo ruin , araiy, eraeted, Btmplr, or biotchr, tth kieaof hair, aod eerry Impuritjr of tha Wood, whether i acrofiiioiie. or hereditary, wbea tha beat pavaietane and all other reawdlee fail, rareaw.aiir yoor child ren year of ejcatal and phyeleal eafferirw. Uetia how. Caree raada la UtiMbfKid are perraaaeat. t'tincrai RiBcnn. are (he grettaet aila car, blood ptirlBVra, asd haajor reaMOuo ef aiodera alraea. are aheohnrhr para, and an be aead oo la 7uiaet IBtaat with Ih atoet traUlyiaf fJoM eiraVre. prlea, Orrrmu, toe : foi, .; RoiriT, 1. prenared by the Potto a lar hd Chibii al Coaroaanoa, Itoeiaa. arneoii ror - How to (ere htta 1 itwiae," OA Nroe, to illutrattoaa, and lug laeUajiOBeil. l'LErt, Lttrk l, ehxryprMl Bfn t tUa WW 9J VVTICVa MSvlCJtTKP WtAVW FREE FRDM RHEUMATISM la aM antawta tho Cwtlreira TP r-1 Jh AatUFala Ma.eeT retime rhea. Amatla, arutie, hip. kwinee, heet, and aiaeroiar aeiae and weakaeeaea. Tha flrat 4 oaly toarimaaaont paia-tlihng plaatar. SIMPLE IS COXSTRUCTIOV, I'KKMANKNT IX DURATION. t'SE QUICKLY LEARN ED The! Eletropolso Is an In strument for the Cure of Disease Without Medi cine. T A Q P p oo new theories of DHOILL the cau and core of dweae, it deals with the electri cal and magnetic conditions of the bod and the gates surrounding it a the atmosphere, controlling the these conditions at will. Itisxot EtBCTRictTT. DISEASE is simplr impaired titality. The Eiectropowe consUntly adds to the vitality and onlf assists katckk. vs xatcbe's way. to throw off the trouble. i A 40-pnge book, describing treat ment and containing testimonials from all section. nil far the e..e of all dweanes, mail FREE on an- a . a plication. Address El (0. Washington, D. V. Charles ton, c.t. Atlanta, Ca. (.tKNrijj .rKKY'to (o, I EXDErV l EE J (a STOP CHAF1HG, I'm "FootineE" 0'CEA WEEK, 8old by Druggists, Price '50c. Soft Corns, Dunlcns. Khlloh.s Catarrh Itemetly A marvelous cure for Catarrh. Diphtheria Canker mouth, and Headache. With each bottle there is an ingenioua nasal In jector for the more successful treatment of these complaints without extra charge. Price 5oc. Bold by 11. Llacesall & Box. Until the laborers of Ameri ca learn the fact that they will not be allowed to take the law into their own hands and con trol or destroy the property of others just as they may see fit, they will always suffer in their conflict with capital. How ever oppressive a law may be, it must be respected and en forced until it is repealed. Any other course would result in an archy. Therefore, ' whenever strikers undertake to override the law, and by force and vio lence to compel their employers to come to their terms.they array themselves iu opposition to the United States both State and Federal and it is but a ques tion of time till they must come to terms; and in nine cases out of ten they are much worse off than when they began tho strike. : - The only hope of relief for the laborer as well as for, other classes f rom the oppression of unjust laws is through the ballot box; and the sooner ne realizes this fact and goes to work in telligently to seek that relief the better off he will be. Let him go to the election and vote for the candidates of the Demo cratic party, which has always been the friend of the poor man and has opposed the system of legislation which has enabled the few to oppress the many. Upon Democratic success de pends the prosperity of the la boring man. Mb. Cleveland is one of those numerous Americans who have a way of saying a thing very well. He never essays a speech without making use of some new expression which sticks in the public memory. His judicious use of words, his correct esti mate of yalues, and his direct ness of speech make his address es peculiarly quotable. States manship does not consist in the making of speeches, but at the same time a party is greatly as sisted when it has at its head a man who understends the art of tersely and convincingly stat ins the principles for which that party stands. The hope of that farnlersral- liance mixht operate towird the disruption of the "solid south," has a good deal to do toward mitigating the eagerness of the Republicans for a force law, but now that hope is practically dead ia that quarter, the old fe ver is commit on again, iney are beginning to realize that the only thing that will give them control of the southern elections if the thing is possible. The force bill is a living issue. A Brussels clockmaker has invented a clock which is wound up by the sun. and requires no other attention than being placed near a widow into which the sunN shines. This is a great help to the lazy man, and all that is now needed is an improvement that will enable the clock to go and sit in the window on us own volition. Toxxie Settle has been to the Republican Headquarters in New ork and spead himself on the politics of North Carolina from bis standpoint. What Mr. Settle thinks and says, and what North Carolina will do axe very different things entire ly, it is in order now for Demo crats to give him the worst dis appointment of bis life. Washington is to have a mu seum for all sorts of curious life saving appliance. including the earliest kinds of lifeboats, rock- eis ana uie preservers. dl j eaeufi BFo. at 1 ReFOtbeon ftpfy.' "Mi'ssMcweome, wilt you ny pari ri . . . i . ... n.. a -- - Ai Nciascov c Pc Wecfvr ey J rnoil dance o liftl jrotr t rsi. WrJII walra 1W yaw t talent of lha.Ii In the Sub-treasury, in New York city there is on deposit today more than $3,000,000 representing out standing mon ey orders, and of this amount more than $2,000,000 represents money orders which, are over due and which may . never be presented for payment. Ten years ago, in a spasm of virtue, Congress appropriated the mon ey to pay the salaries of ten clerks who should check up the books of the money order office and prepare a list of money or ders which had not been pre sented for payment. It was estimated then that if this list was prepared the owners of two-1 thirds of this money could be traced, and the money could be restored to them. Today one solitary clerk site in a little office on the top floor of the Post-office Department annex, checking up the unpaid money jrders. He is working now on orders issued in 1871, at this rate he will not catch up with his work within twenty years, and by that time most of the owners of the moreyjwill lie dead and their heirs or executors will be hard to. find. The other nine clerks, for which Congress has been making appropriations regularly, are working away at other busi ness. The business of the! office is very much in arrears,! and is likely to fall behind still more since the proposed appropriation, for twenty-four! additional clerks for the Six; Auditors Bureau was left out! of the sundry civil appropria tion bill. The number of mon ey order oflices in the United btates nas been increased from 11.000 to 20.000 in the last year. so it is not surprising that Six Auditor Coulter should want more clerks, but if the truth Secretary Charles Foster has been properly regarded as the mouth-piece of President Harrison ever since be entered the Cabinet, and his announce ment through a medium of a fiubushed interview that the orce bill was dead as an issue in this campaign is universally taken as an indication that Mr. Uar. ison will ignore that meas ure in bis letter of acceptance. But it happens that a Cabinet officer's garrulity and a candi date's letter do not always re flect tne views ot the party they represent and a mere reference to the platform adopt ed by the Minneapolis conven tion and to those enthusiasti cally ratified at State conven tions will snow that the Repub lican party has put forward the force bill with all its pos sibilities and liberty crushing intentions as an issue not one whit less important than the McKinley bill. Mr. ILarrison and his Secretary of the Treas ury need not lay the flattering unction to their souls that the force bill is not an issue in the campaign because they will it! so. Their party is pledged to its passage and enforcement incase it is given the power; and every Republican vote cast! in November will be deposited in favor of that bill which means a centralized govern-' mentat Washington and bay onets at the polls to perpetuate it. : HI I II i There was some good, straight Democratic talking at the club meeting last night by J. S. Man ning and Capt. E. J. Parrisn. Mr. Manning's subject was John Randolph's words, "All change is not reform,' and he showed conclusively that it was not. Georgia took in $500,000 on watermelons this kmou. KCkulrlieaa i 7wr it er- About Farnilnff, From the American Farmer, Choring is more satisfactory than loafing. Remember those that are to come after you. Keep the tools scoured and the harness oiled. Be sure to give your mattress es a good airing. Plant no place where manure cannot be put. Loosen the subsoil, but do not turn on top. , Clover is one of the most re liable of plants. The more evenly 'manured the soil the better. Farmers should co -operate as much as possible. Avoid as much as possible working in the rain. Give all animal life plenty of air and sunshine. Every failure 6hould incite us to seek a remedy. Among other things, get a knowledge of finance. Animals and plants have their limits of latitude. , Make your house sunny and light; no dark rooms. Make good roads and save shouldering the wheel. It is the thrifty animal that produces thrifty young. The farmer who pushes his work is the thrifty one. The need of the day is harm onious co-operation in business. A small patch will crow weeds enough to seed the whole farm. Where nature does the most for man, he docs the least for himself. Good roads once made, to keen them in repair would be a light .abK. Breed and feed the animals on the farm if you want to make money. Nothing more forcibly illus trates our faun in the Unseen than sowing seed. The progress of the world is slow because of the death of our advanced minds. Is order that the business interests of the country may be advanced by a genuine reform movement, there should be a co-operation of the mechanics, laborers, fanners'and all classes who are opposed to the monopo listic tendency of the Repub lican party, to elect Cleveland and Stevenson. We are not surprised that the policy of the Republican party is regarded with suspicion by intelligent, patriotic men who work with either head or hands, of both, for a living. The way to put down the evils that have flour ished under Republican misrule. and that still further threaten our country is to join the re form ranks vno are marching to victory under the Democratic banner. When Republicans speak of consumers not having to pay the tantr, they must think they are Hiking to greenhorns. The non-consumer certainly does not pay it, and if the consumer does not pay it, wne dts r manu facturers and merchants add a profit on the cost price of goods, and if there is a tariff, they also add that, and the consumer pays the whole bill cost, profit, tantl and an. The giraffe will soon be ex tinct in Africa. no S. 1 . w . win, ib out leuow tcmna t . . a . M .a 1 a hi. Why the Strike Failed, Philadelphia Times. The swithmen's strike at Buf falo failed from causes entirely outside of the question of hours of work or wages. It was a cei tain failure from the first hour of its birth, solely because lawlessness and des truction of property began sim ultaneously with the strike. Had the switenmen demand ed increased pay or less hours of labor, and failing to get that proposed arbitration, or .struck with the public assurance of obedience to law and order, they would have commanded public sympathy and might nave reasonably hoped for co operation from their fellow as sociations; but when they began violence and destruction of property as soon as the strike was inaugurated, their cause was utterly hopeless. The question of wages or hours of labor disappeared from the public view when 7,000 troops were called out to pre vent strixers from destroying property in their own charge be fore the strike, and when no man couli aid in moving a train nituuui imperiling uis iue. When lawlessness begins, its suppression becomes at once the supreme issue until it shall be entirely accomplished. inus the isurialo switchmen's strike died of suicidal hands, as all such strikes must die in a land of liberty and law, and the organization that inaugurated the strike is compelled to bear the cisgrace of the few lawless members it permitted to indulge in violent disorder. Nut only is the organization prejudiced in the public mind, but its mem bers will find it difficult to ob tain employment either with their old employers or with oth ers. It will do no good to assault Grand Master Sweeney for mis leading his men. Men who are willing to be misled into law lessness should not complain of their officials. The American workman who can be led into lawlessness must be quite as much to blame as his official who advises or tolerates it. La bor and lawlessness can never go hand-in-hand in this coun try without inviting certain overthrow and dishonor; and when men commit violence they can reproach none but them selves. Instead of violently assaulting Sweeney, the defeated switch men should at once depose him from office and let him make the experiment of earning his bread by honest work. He is unfitted for his position, as is proved by the strike and its in evitable result, and the sooner all organized labor cuts loose from all such bombastic leaders and plant themselves on the broad platform of law and order. ,the sooner .will employers and .employed come into that mu tual sympathy and action so necessary to the prosperity of both. Tub Alliance in North Caro Una, which a year ago claimed a white membership of 7G.000. it is reported, has dwindled to 20,ooo. All efforts to carry tho Alliance into the third part must be hurtful to that organi zation. It must steer clear of partisan politics or it will go to pieces. The Republicans are very anxious for Democrats to vote for Weaver and Field and are equally as anxious that none of their own party should vote that way. The reason is so plain that he who runs may reaa. Republican Extravagance and the Remedy. It is very common to read and hear glowing encomiums upon the great prosperity which has been attained and enjoyed by the people in this country during the last thirty-two years, m which the Republicans have controled the direction of the government. Few, save mo nopolists, can rejoice in the Eossession of this prosperity, ut any one who will take the trouble to investigate must be painfully impressed with how dearly he has paid for the gov ernment these Republicans have given him. The United States statistics show that in the seventy-three years previous to 18G2, there was collected from the people and disbursed by the govern ment the sum of $1,840,411,079. The same statistics show that from 1800 to 1892, twenty-six years of government, have cost the people $9,048,480,773. Was there ever a more striking con trast? The excuse may be fur nished that the cost of the war has had to be paid out of this sum. Admitted. We find that the total amount expended for pensions and war debt has been $5,380,177,100. How many jobs come under this heading ia known to no one. But throw ing this aside there is left a balance expended for ordinary expenses only, which amounts to $4,202,309,072. More than twice the amount was thus paid out by the government for or dinary expenses in twenty-sx years of peace that was paid during the preceding seventy three years tor all the expenses of government, including sever al costly wars and the pensions of thousands of veterans. The growth of the country, demands of a higher civilizations, and other reasons may be alleged for the enormous increase made, but making every allowance there is yet a showing of utter proliigancy in the expenditure of the people's money that should hurl the party with such a history from power forever. In twenty-six years they have collected and paid out a sum that is nearly one-sixth in value of all the property of the United States today with all its .boast ed wealth. , The Democratic party fur nishes today in the person of one man, one whose open pub lic record has shown him supe rior to the blandishments and influences of all jobbers. And that man is its candidate for the presidency, Grover Cleve land. Laborious in investiga tion, and fearless in action, he fought as president by the veto power all raids on the treasury in a manner that marks him without paralel in his time as the fearless champion of the people's cause, in the person of their candidate the Demo cracy today makes an appeal to the people in their own interests with a torce that in spite of ig norance, prejudice and passion, the great foes of progress, they cannot but recognize. In -him is the only visible prospect af forded of ecouoyny, retrench ment and reform in the people's interests. The jobbers and the monopolists are now in battle array against him. Will thone whose best friend he is now stand by him is the question to be determined. coueving firmly in the Jelfersonian doc trine that you can always trust the people, we emphatically declare that they will. Un this faith we base our beuet that Urover Cleveland will be our next president. "Ax interesting feature vi the presidential situation," says the Baltimore Sun, "is the fact that Mr. Cleveland can bo elected this year without the six votes of West lrg provided ho holds the &lABta, r-1 other States he carried iu 13$ i. That year he received ,219 vote against 182 for ilr. blame, 2ul being necessary for a choice. This year 223 votes will be re quired to elect. The States carried by Ulevelanl in 1!4 have gained by the propor tionraeut several electoral votes, as follows: Texas 2, and Alaba ma, Arkansas, Georgia, Mis souri and New Jersey, each 1. These, added to tho 219 votes of li8t. will make 220, which along with say four votes from Michigan will give 230, or seven more that required. But West Virginia will hardly relish the idea of getting left." A wild man is reported from Oakland county, Cal. A stream near Tuscon, Ariz., petrifies all soft substances thrown into it.