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Goldsboro weekly argus. [volume] (Goldsboro, N.C.) 1885-1909, August 11, 1892, Image 4

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THE ARGUS.
OAILY AND WEEKLY
PUBLIC SPEAKING.
Mr Frank I Osborne, Democratic
, , ,
camuuate tor AtLorney-vxener., win
addrosa the people ol this section
011 ttc issues ot tne uay in mis city
the issues of the day in this city
0.1 Monday next, August 15.
Evervbodv is cordially invited to
hoar him.
LOCAL BRIEFS.
The vouug white man from Dud-
1.".- Mr. 11. 13. Uowden. whose men-
condition was mentioned in The I
Aug us a day or two ago was taken
to the State Hospital at
Raleigh
Saturday for treatment.
Good reports come in from
the
campaign on every hand, lhe peo
ple arc being persuaded to think
t vice and, these that have grown
wayward, are being reclaimed to their
Democratic fealty aain. The peo
ple may be trusted.
Mr. Joe Rosenthal, of the firm of
-. -xx-r ' I T I I 1 I. LI. I
11. Weil & inos., is at me .worm
the
making extensive purchases of Fall
..1, AT- W;i sit i-ha aamn I
uotia. m.. ... I
in 111, una jusi- icimucu uum a uc
trip in the interest or me extensive
siioe ueuarcmeui oi meir uubiucois.
The death of Hon, Jos. J. Davis,
Associate-Justice of the Supreme
Court of this State, which occurred
Sunday night at his home in Louis
burg, will be exceedingly regretted
throughout the length and breadth
of North Carolina, although the
event has been expected for months.
Thursday night was well attended
and a number of new names for
f nl w:m addressed in stirrine
speechesby Hon. B. F. Aycock, of
KrAmnvr mul Tir. W. .7. Jones, of
ihia citv. It was decided to raise
ihe lost foot. fln.(r nole on the 27th of
Aunistwith nublic ceremonies and
. , c - . -. t-. j. !
a general old-iashionea democratic
rally.
The Ladies' Benevolent Society
of thi3 citv are in need of funds with
which to carry on their greatest of
all works that of careing for the'poor.
"And tne greatest of these is charity.
bhonld The Akgxjs sav more m
their behalf than simply make this
statement of their needs r Do not
their ministrations at the bedsides of
the sick and their visits to the
homes of the indigent poor of the
city plead their cause more elo
q uen tly than words ? Give, then,
to their fund, to-day to-morrow,
iust what you can and leave to God
the rest. "He will repay."
A Force of hands is at work on
East Centre street between Walnut
and Chestnut, breaking ground pre
paratory to the paying of the street
with shell rock. This much needed
improvement is another indication
of our city's progressive spirit of im
provement, and soon East Centre
street, like Walnut, where the expe
riment of shell rock paving proved
so satisfactory, will bid farewell to
the slush and mud which have here
tofore rendered it "altogether disa
greeable," besides giving the travel
ing public on such occasions any
thing but pleasant impressions and
recollections of Goldsboro.
The death of Mr. A. B. Thomp
. , ' l i wbuiiuu III VUUCIT mviuiue
about 11 o'clock, at his home in this
county after a lingering illness of
many months, lie was one ot our
best citizens, universally esteemed,
and greatlv beloved by those who
knew him well. He was the un
con
ipromising friend of right, fear-
less in its advocacy and exemplary in
his own life. He was a zealous
member of the Methodist Church,
and died in the unfailing hope of a
glorious immortality. A good man
has gone out from among us and the
people will sincerely mourn his loss.
A wife and seyen children, also one
brother, Mr. Wm. B. Thompson, and
one sister, Mrs.Ben j. Reeves, formerly
of this county but now of Beaufort
county, survive him. His funeral
wa3 held from his late home at
S o'clock a. m, Tuesday, Rev. B. R.
Hall, of this city, officiating.
That is a comprehensive letter
of Congressman Grady, in this
issue, addressed toMn Tobe"
rf tt
,X7' , nftoror,A rjXfiJ "V
before and after and rightly el-
presses great abhorence of the
growing ouraen or reaerai pen-
Biona It IS the greate3t evil irom
which the masses suiter to-dav,
especially the Southern people, who
pay so largely to tne iuna ana get
not a penny back. And this is the
stupendous fraud that Uleveland
vetoed. Think of it you who are r0H as well as hospital nurses, con- well buckle down to your plow-han-crying
out against Cleveland injeubines (posing as widows), camp 1 dies and submit like an ox to be
the boutt. Shame upon yon! He
dared to stand alone between you
and the Grand Army of the Re-
public and do yott justice. Cleve-
I
and won Id " rather be nent tnan
be President ", and the people will
not do riffht if thev do not make
him President.
Trade was somewhat dull on
East-Centre street Thursday, but the
denizens of that locality never let I
uu" "men luteiioio ""
ness ior mn. xney are aiwajB uF
to something," and yesterday they
"roped in" a youth Irom the : country
ocinug x.
very anxious to Duy nis oernes-n,
SO anxious, anu. ne was just
nnauy ouereu. wmi . ir . lof
"2
I'-irr'i.i n :,wi nM
Lilt 111 tfcll I T IVAVVA. 11V TVV
count the berries. With some re-
luctance the youth closed the con
tract and set to work with a Tim ana
with utter oblivion to all around
him, counting biff, berries. Une Dy
one the crowd stole away, and when
at. soothe nnsusnectiner vouth har-
pened to look up from his job he ily, and it must be gradually gath
found himself completely ', alone, ered in by pay-day, or all collected
With a look of utter disgust he arose at once when due. If gathered in
and lookine: around for his abscond-
ed would-be-purchasers, said: "I
would stick to mv contract, but the
durned fools are all gone, so I will
trv Borne one else." I
m . a 1 1 t
i-k.
X 11 AX whs a 11 ue lany iui
icuiuu-
racy nem at x remont ou m euuesuaj, 1
. . 1 ,1 J. 1 . r , I . . r. I . n I
as reportedly our regular corre-
nnnnHonf Tham moo onnthpr at I
ruuu;uw . . r.T
aiaubuwu o luuimnj "v . I
rownsnip ot democracy m
councy, wnicu im ueeu
i t 1 1 : x-
boast tor years, we Know tnere was
a Ki rr tirno rvTTD " f horoml knnw
rirrTn: is .i nt .hn
also, that Dr. Exum did not "show
up" over there. Perhaps he got
satiated at Fremont; or perhaps he
got converted if, indeed, he needed
conversion, for Dr. Exum has been
a tried and true Democrat in the days
1.1. i AohnAf i
II Ml. HIK V I 1 1 If. Itllll WC LiUlJ UW I
, , 1 1 1 1 III 1 - iL...
P4"S fJ c "c
5fgr0 !oldier8 stood aFouni the P?lla;
ii TTioliiow ne can rememoer muse uaya
and look before him to their repro-
duction under tne inif mous rorce
Dill ana men ycie any otuer mau
the Democratic ticket is oeyona our
comprehension. We have no cnti-
cism to maice upon ur. jcjxuui. tic
, T TCT II.
r.-M: 1
is a man 01 lntemgeuue auu
ism. 8trone in nis convictions anu
i J
with the courage of them always
this is what makes us believe that
he has simply formed a hasty con
elusion, which, later on, he will have
the firmness to set aside,
A nnMPRKHKNS VK LKTTKtt
v w
CONGRESSMAN GRADY REVIEWS
THE SITUATION AND
THE OUTLOOK.
A United Democracy the Only Hope
and the Only Unfailing Bulwark of the
People. Let us Come Together for
Battle and for Success.
House Representatives, TJ. S.,
Washington, D. C, July 14.
J. A. Stevens, Esq., McClammyA
7V" C:
vr n . x, TT, . t,
AU.1 uiiv. .vuia v uuc
9Q omQ ; ,in- Tf ,nnW of-
ford me much pleasure to be with
vou on An?. 13. but I am unable
now to make any definite promise.
The business of Congress is in such
a shane that it is impossible to pre-
j.- i k .ii
ori t An rt?0h t iMVO nnlasi
i ,-.- n
My stay in Washington has been
. "
an iMtrnctive school to me. and the
lnartn T hftv lparnl wonlrpn mv
anH Wn mv hnr. Th
,; ,nfrv Vmnfrnliino- if.
pdjcy dictating legislation, are
n. r,r-mt7 hv fh nlp nnr
An th haft ft cfeaP nerceution of
I Kao-iM ;n fh v f
form8. r -r p --.- ,
ne most appalling evil which
starea me in the face is the pension
aatm pvil ahsnlnlv withnnt.
j a remedv. This system is demanded
by the Grand Army of the Republic,
whose insolence, greed and political
influence have no parrallel in the
history of the conntiy. Eyery man
from the Northern States in both
. ...
Jses ot tne tjongress is ub aect
siaTe 7olf8 lor ev,erJininff
fP,10 TOr' w?etner ne oe-
longs to the Democratic, the Repub-
lican. or the People's Party, And
... man rnm fho
- . m 1v the situation
to k bis mouth closed. This
I lo n u ;.
Lni ;n ma;n frna inn a n
and j liTe ;
This Congress has : voted about
$147 000,000 for one year's pensione;
and hau nnt deserters on the mnainn
followers, bummers, etc, and as
Raum grinds out cases under the
laws a,ttf now stand, the pension
appropriation Will soon reach $200,
. -
uuu.uuu annnany. xnis is a ram
more than three times all the ex-
penditures in 1860, and is an annual
tax on each average family (five
persons) or Slb.tHJ. And, as 1 said,
there ia no remedv. The next fixed
8um to be paid by the people for a
number of years is the interest on
the remainder or tnewaraeoc xnis
,nterest is $37,547,000 or about
300 to the average family. Add
this to the $16.00, and we have an
annual tax paid by. each average
famiivtJi ww too for gold ia now
stflndard of va,ne. and the aw
19.00.- I know that some neorjle
to expect that the bondholders
can be made to take silver
or paper;
but the courts are in the way, and
it is misleading the people to tell
them otherwise. Is this all ? No;
the balance of the principal of the
war debt nearly a thousand mil
lions of dollars must be paid. This
is about $83.00 to the average fam
gradually for fifteen vears (1907)
the average family will pay $5.50
ner annum, which added to the
$19.00 above, makes a debt of $24.50
But this ia not all : The Rads
loaned thcracihc railroads $04,000,
VJJ, in U . o. (Julius, urawiug u per
... . xt o 1 i ,1 : c
- TT 0
vrv v - -
- . , nat, 0m f, t' u
, mnrt on thP roada as se-
annum,
0n . L
curitv: and the companies
declare
thev can never nav
tha Hol.f Tlio
f a1 frnm , mi.k ia
Hnmethin over $100,000,000. The
- these bonds therefore
. ...
d. after WQlch. the principal con
stitutes a fixed debt from tin4 i
to the holders of the bonds.
This summing up bhows us about
how much the average lamily is
compelled by inexorable law to pay
everv vear. xuu tiie average ia.ui-
mj
ily pays altogether about $40.00
1-12,000,000 of $500,000,000,
which is now the regulation
sum fixed by the Reed Congress.
Deducting from $40.00 the fixed
snm of $24.50, we have $15.50 as
the annual tax which may possibly
be reduced, but the possibility in
my judgment, ia very remote. A
high priced bale of cotton then may
be set dovrn as the tax which must
for tbis generation at least be paid
by the average family, and deducting
from this sum what the negroes in
the South fail to pay and adding to
the burden of the whites, you can
besrin to realize the magnitude of
the load.
Pan to a lirtrxo -frti a n xr rtl i f mm
I uau nv uu j a-vx uu a vv vm
this condition through the Alliance,
IUB x copies a uuilv, ui our iciuim ui
ganization? By no means: relief to
you and me will come when death
-- j, .11 ji - -
comes. xut mere is anotner urain
on our pockets regulated by the
amount of manufactured (domestic)
ffoods we consume a drain which
can be checked altogether whenever
a majority of both Houses of Congress
t It TT- .,.J T J. ,7. J
ana lae jrresiaenx, aeiermiiu: w uu it.
This drain is caused by the extra
amount added to the real value of
home-made goods, becat.se the heavy
taxes levied on similar foreign-made
goods runs the price of them up so
hum that domestic manufacturers
have a practical monopoly of our
markets. I can make this clear by
eiving some facts which have come
to the knowledge of the country
The organized merchant tailors,
I representing all or nearly all the lm
loortant cities in the Union, have
. j , , , - , . I
lately sent a memorial to uongrs,
asking mat travelers irom tms cenn-
try to Europe be not permitted
to
I onng oacK wearing upparei wnuout
. . . i . i .it i
paying the same axiU.ther uPeoP e
FJ u WJ "L""'"' ouo"
can be bonght in Hmrope at more
thaa 50 per cent, less than they are
sold for in this country, and that
I 11 llV. nr n rr U?nAna
"; wo,"uJ vy fi" w
ana saye enougn topay tne expeuB
of their trip by laying in a year s
supply of European goods. ,
The law now is that the amount
Pf wearinK apparer brought back
ree shall depend on the wealth, so-
cial standing and habits of the per-
I sons bringing them! And yet you
hear people declare that- this is a
government of the" people, by the
peopH and for the people!
Now this system of-taxation com-
pels you, if you purchase an English
sait worth, say $10, to pay a tax
or $y.uu, so tnat your entire onuay is
$19.00, and if the statement of these
merchant tailors is true, you have to
pay them about $20,00 for a similar
ri 1 I1.1. 1
suit aou B-ye ugui uu
u "
fc". tZ Jnf Xi
affects more or less the prices of aU
goods manufactured in this country,
and von are in a position to decide
for yourself as to the intelligence or
honesty of those who undertake to
l-h fho nennl f.hftf. t. hn tariff ia n.
I matr nf liuis imnnrknofi. It is of
I vital importance; and until the
whole system is wiped ,but and the
1 wealthy made, by an income tax, to
I support the government, vou may as
driven by your masters.
Jf my position 'on this question
is without jastification, why is it
that the protected manufacturers of
this country contribute so largely to
the campatgu corruption f ud of the
Republicans, and bully their em
ployees into voting the Republican
ticket.''
Good judges have estimated that
we pay from five to eight times as
much "protection money" to our do
mestic manufacturers as we pay to
the Federal treasury on imported
goods, because we nse a great many
more of them.
To add to the curses inflicted on
the farmer, he ia compelled to seek a
market for 7-9 of his cotton and a
large fraction of his wheat, beef,
pork, tobacco, etc., in the trade
centers of the old world, where he
comes in competition with similar
agricultural products produced by
the cheapest labor in Europe, Asia,
Africa, aDd South America. Do the
people understand this ?
Another damaging result of our
laws hampering freedom of trade is
worth considering:
All trade: between two countries
must in the long run be nothing but
barter, if there is anything like an
equality of benefits. On this theory
1 have collected the figures showiug
the average amount 01 goods aud
money exported from the U. S., and
the average amount imported into
the TJ. S. per annum, for the thir
tetn years from 1875 to 1887 inclus
ive : and 1 give them to you in a
table, which shows that the farmers
furnish nearly six times as much of
the exports as all other classes. Now,
bearing in mind that $19 worth of
farm produce must be taken to pay
for a $10 suit of clothe3, and that
.11 other barters aie hampered more
r less in the same way. you can be-
siin to see how the farmer is robbed
Exports 1875-1887
IMPORTS SAME
AVERAGE PER
ANNUM.
TIME AVER
A1E.
As. products $545,000,000.
All other . . 06,000,000.
58 1,000,000
Gold 22,384,000.
Slver .... 23,770,000.
32,077,000
13,000,000
$687,154,r00
026,077,000
f02C,077,000
Bal. our f-v'r
$61,077 000
1,077,000
coin our "
goods " " f0000,000
Here is another interesting fact:
$60,000,000 of farm produce and
other exports are represented by
nothing sent here in return. Multi
ply tbis by 13, and we find that
during those 13 years foreigners car
ried o2 from this country, for which
we got nothing m return, the enor
mous sum of $780,000,000 in agri
cultural products and other goods, of
which the farmers furnished nearly
6-7. Nearly all of this vast sum
goes to pay interest aud principal
mainly interest of debts due for-
eigners, and as the volume or ousi-
ness increases the gold dollar appre
ciates so that the debtor will have to
send more and more of produce to
meet a given amount of debt.
This explains why Europe so sav
agely fights the free coinage of silver.
And for the same reason the creditor
section of this Union the New
England States, N. Y., Penn., N.
J. opposes the free coinage of
silver?
Thus, Mr. Stevens, hi,ye I at
tempted to give you some of the con
ditions besetting us some of the
evils affecting us, and seme of the
difficulties in our pathway. When I
contemplate them my courage and
my hope fail to reassure me, and I
turn away with saddened heart.
Look at other conditions and
troubles, suggest remedies if you can,
and still the futuie is dark. Relief
must come, when it can come,
through Federal legislation ; but, as
I have shown, legislation is power
less to reform all abuses ; yested
rights are in the way. The only
ground of hope is that the people
te great army of the oppressed
may grow in a knowledge of the
true situation and of the sources of
relief. Better views will then pre
vail and the sense of justice will be
quickened; and out of the wrongs
and angry passions of the present
may be evolved better material, in
dustrial and moral conditions. But
all this is in the future, and for that
futnre we must work.
Well, I am tired of writing, and
there i3 so much noise in the House,
I find it difficult to follow a consis
tent line of thought, so J will stop.
Wishing you health and happi
ness, and hoping your reunnion may
be productive of pleasure and of
permanent benefits, I am, &c ,
B. F. Grady.
Duplin Democracy.
Kenajisville, N. C, Aug. 8
Pursuant to a call the Democrats
of Duplin county met to-day in
mass meeting the largest and
most enthusiastic body ot citizens
that has assembled in the connty
for many years being present. G.
W. Carroll, Jiisq., was chosen as
chairman and Isaac L. Faison and
P. H. Kornegay secretaries. The
County Executive Committeere-
ported that all the members pres
ent of the committee who were not
willing to work for the whole
Democratic ticket had resigned. A
committee of three from each
township reported the n imes of
eoinmitteeui 11 from the respective
towiibhips to serve tor the next
wo vearB and the rep rt was
adopted and each county eon mi-
teemao was authorized to fall hIi
vacancies in the Executive C m-
mittee of hie township. Th -.m
mittee on resolutionp, etc , rt!p..rted
as follows:
Whereas, Recent events hnv
threatened to impair the raii z
liou of the Democratic iartv oi
Duplin county, and, wt h . it is
uecesaary for the . d of ihe pn
pie that the partv be ir -paied' t
meet the issues of this m.tmentmis
period in our political history.
theretore, be it
Jtesocvea 1. ihat we renew our
allegiaice to tlm Demnf-nt e ritrs
ty and pledge o urn-.. . - t.. use t.v
ery honorable nieaiid loi its snecesp.
2. That we endorse the idat-
ionnb adopted by our National
and State Democratic G nyention?
and believe that the election ol
Cleveland aud the control of both
Houses of Congress by the Demo
crats will afford us financial rcliet
and tariff reform.
3. That we rt quest the Exccu
five Coinraittee of the county to
rescind the order heretofore made
calling primaries and a County
Convention, and to call primaries
and a Convention at such times as
they may think best, and said
Executive Committee shall invite
all Democrats who do not affiliate
with nor will vote for any other
than the nominees of the National
State Democratic Conventions, to
attend said primaries and assist in
electing delegates to said Connty
Convention.
4. That said Connty Execntivc
Committee 6uall appoint three
Democrats in each township to
hold said primary elections, in ac
cordance with said resolutions
5. That we shall recognize only
Democrats as nominees of Demo
cratic Con Vk-ntions.
S. O. Middleton,
Chairman of Com.
W. II. Grady, Sec'y.
Unanimously pdopted amid
great entr uiosm.
During the progress ot the meet
ing many enthusiastic Uemocratic
speeches were made
Immediately arter the adiourn-
ment of the meeting the County
Exccntive Committee met and
cal'en primaries m the various
towneiiii f on the first Saturday in
September to elect one delegate tor
eacli twenty-five Democratic voters
and fractions of fifteen or more, to
n.eet ia County Convention at
Kenansville on the Thursday fol
lowing, to nominate a Legislative
and County ticket. The Execu
tive Committee adopted the tests
required ot participants in pri
maries and nominees for office as
set forth in the third and fifth reso
lutions of this mass meeting.
J. W. Carroll,
Chairman.
P. II. Kor:.egay,
Sce'y.
Isaac L. Faison
Official report.
RACKET - STORE
OF GOLDSBORO,
13 nr'O-Ee
No cause for selling cn'y to take a
larger field v nd get all our Business to
gether. Our buyers say we have r.utgrown
Goldsboro and wish us to take a larger
field.
TO OUR SUCCESSOR!
We are authorized to say the same pro
tection will be given to our successor that
we have enioyed. We have made a suc
cess in Goldsboro, and any one else can
do the same that is willing to work.
Address,
, MRS. W. H. LYON,
Box 614, Goldsboro, N. C.
rr-QX
W. H. LYON,
Box 236, Raleigh, N. C.
-POE
BAGGING AND TBS, MEAT
MEAI, SUGAR, COFFEE,
Matches, Startch, Soap, Etc,
-GO TO
BROWN, UTHAM & CO.
NEAR POST OFFICE.
Oct. X.
.3i maw m
Absolutely Pure.
A . r. ...i, ,.f tartar baking J powder
liir),.!-: - f h11 in lea yen in sr strenetta
" I' -i. Government Food Report
Roy a 1. Raking Powder Co..
106 Wall Street, N. Y
Arnica Sal vp.
-.; V ' ?krt Sai,ve in tlie world forCntB.
IJrnises. Sores. Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
(ws, i eiter, snapped Hands, UhilblainB,
"Tn3. and all Skin Eruptions, aud D.f.i-
ively ct.rea Piles, or no rav reouired. It
9 p-nar-vnteerl to give perfect satisfaction
rrrisc refunded. Price 25 cento pet
)T. For Bile by J. H. Hill & Son.
La Grippe Again.
During the epidemic of La Grippe
last season Dr. King's New Discovery
for Consumption, Coughs and Colds
proved to be the best remedy. Report'
irom the many who used it conhrm this
statement, They were not only quickly
relieved, but the disease left no bad
after results. We ask you to give this
remedy a trial and we guarantae that
you will be satisfied with results, or the
purchase price will be refunded- It has
no equal in La Grippe, or any Throat,
Chest or Lung Trouble. Trial
bottle" free at II. Hill & Son's Drup
Store. Large bottles, f Oc. and $1.00.
Specimen Cases.
S. H Clifford, New Cassel, Wis., was
troubled with Neuralgia and Rhcumat ism
his Stomach was disordered, his Liver was
affected to an alarming degree, appetite
tull away, and he was terribly reduced in
flesh and strength. Three bottles 01
Electric Bitters cured him. Edward
Shepherd, JJarrisburg, IH , had a running
sore on his leg of eight years' standing.
Used three bottles of Electric Bitters and
seven boxes ot liucklen s Arnica Salve,
and his leg is sound and well. John
Speaker, Catawba, Ohio, had live large
Fever sores on his leg, doctors said he was
incurable. One bottle Electric Bitters and
one box Bucklen's Arnira SalvG cured him
entirely. Sold by . II. Hill & Son
Desecs in
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SCIENCE AUD ART.
Full Commercial Coarse.
Tractlcal Course in Telegraphy. Instruction
In Music and Art. Cornet Band.
Location famous for Beauty and Health.
For those not prepared for College Classen
there is a
Complete Preparatory Department.
Resident Surgeons. Preparatory Medical
Department. No charge for medical atten
tion. Low rates. For particulars, address
DAVIS SCHOOL. Winston. N. C.
STATES VILLE COLLEGE,
STATESVILLE, N. C.
Mrs. FANNIE E. WALTON, Principal.
The
next Term begins Wednesday, Sep
tember 7th, 1892.
This school offers unrivalled advantages.
Each member of the Faculty is a spec
ialist of approved ability, training and
experience. The instruction is thorough
in every branch and according to the latest
methods.
The College equipment is first-class in
every particular.
The Building is not surpassed by any in
the State for School purposes.
The Fare is unexcelled.
The Climate is perfect and sickneFS
among the boarders is almost unknown.
Jt"For catalogue and other particulars,
address the principal. aug2-dwtt
Have You a
Daughter to Educate ?
Then let us send you the Catalogue of
Norfolk CoUege for Young Ladies. The
largest, cheapest and best equipped f chool
in Tidewater Virginia.
3G0 students, 23 teachers. Our motto ie,
" The best advantages for the least ex
pense." A r fined, elegant home, with
home comforts and training. Arts of self
support a specialty. Application - shnuld
be made early, f s we were compelled to
refuse 40 last fall from lack of room.
Address
J. A. I. CASSEDY, B. S., Principal.
aug4-dwlm
PEACE w&
Unsurpassed in Location, Equipments,
Faculty .Furniture nd Fare. 21 new pianos.
For Catalogue Address
Jas. Dinwiddie, M. A.,
(Univ. of Ya.) Principal.
Raleigh N. C
Professional Card,
A. G. PERSON, M. D.,
Physician and Surgeon,
Fremont, N. C
Office Day, Tuesday Morning
Children Cry lorptchwJsCatorW
11
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