IMJIU.HIIKI KVEKY TIHKIAY
HV TMK (' IICIIIAN rURMNMIDfl to
Kntrrid &t tti I'ost OfJIce in Kaklgh
N.C. s nerond-claM mail matter
rKAK TMK I K(. I M FAItTV
The Atlanta Constitution, reply
ing to the appeals of a gold Demo
cratic pap r, for uoroo compromise
on which the Clvelandites could
hi.'.. v,a tiomocralic tartv to at-
I Ul L V - - - .
timot now to ignore or suppress tne
ssues set forth in the Chicago plat
form, or to hedge or doge in the face
of tbom wouid be to revive I'opulism
in the South, to restore us iiamjr
.n,i tk ilrive into its ranks many
nn.n Dtiiiorrats who have
higher regard for thiir convictions
than thv have for the spoils of
victorv. There are spoilsmen among
u.. i. rtn. tn h sure, but tne
rank and file of the party are noth
ine for such things."
Does the Constitution mean to say
that if the Peoples party wire not io
- . .i U7ur it not for the
danger of the lank aud file (the rea
T..rK.....;.r. t)mnrrats) of that
party going bodily into the People
patty (the real JtlTersoniau part))
that it would be in favor oi compro
mininir with the gold ring and
the trustbT We submit that this is
a fair inference from its editorial.
Hut let that be as it may, the Con
rtn.inlv diagnosed tb
PlliUli1'" ' - -- J ' '
situation correctly. The rank an
file of the Democratic party whs
going by the thousands dily into
the Peoples party and the Democratic
loaders wre forctd to throw over
hand Cleveland and to adopt a part
of the Peoplos party plaform; that $
to re-adopt a part of Jtfferson'R
creed to stop the stampede.
Th Constitution seems to admit
that that was why it was done, be
cause it says that that is why there
can not now be any compromise
with the Clevelatiditea.
Hut however that is. we wish to
thauk the Constitution for the very
high compliment which its editorial
payH to the Peoples party and its
nlRtform. whether it intended it as
such or not.
Yts, the Peoples party is standing
i n gaurd and will see to it that the
principles of Jefferson are not again
Those whom it can not convert the
Peoples party will be glad to make
righteous through fear of it.
Till-. KKVOt.T liltmVIMl.
Seeds of strife and discord were
sown in the ranks of the Kentucky
Democracy when William Ooebe
was nominated for trove rnor recent
ly, and a few days since a thousand
Damocrats who condemned the brow-
heating, bull-doging and corrupt
methods by whicft he secured the
nomination, met in Louisville, and
in a series or resolutions wnicn we
reproduce, vigorously denounced
tie (loebel convention and the ma
chine that controlled it.
William II. Sweeney, who was the
Hardin candidate for permanent
chairman of the regular convention
was present and declared in a speech,
which was enthusiastically received,
that former governor John Young
Brown would assent to enter the
race against Qoebel and fight him to
the last ditch.
The resolutioas adopted contain
'liEHOLvan, That the Democrats
of the Fifth Congressional district
condemn and repudiate the proceed
ings of the convention at Music Hall
on June 21st. We agree with the
Democrats of Montgomery, Clarke
and Warren counties, that said con
vention was diverted from its par
pose by tho nnscrupulos domination
of Win. Uoebei and by the arbitrary
and revolutionary conduct of perraa
nent chairman Redwine.
'KlHOl.vF.D, That in view of the
demand among the Democrats of
Kentucky for the holding of a State
Convention and for the nomination
of a Democratic State ticket to be
Toted for at the next November elec
tion, we request the Democrats of
all the counties to co-operate with
ns in holding a State Convention to
assemble Wednesday, August the
Delegates were appointod to at
tend the meeting called for August
'Jd at Lexington, at which arrange
ments are to be made for a State
Convention. A resolution was adop
ted urging the Governor to call an
extra session, of the legislature at
once "for the purpose of repealing
tne Uoebei election law and thereby
preventing contemplated frauds and
probably blood-shed at the Novem
It will be noticed that the resold
tions urge a Republican Governor to
call an extra session of the legisla
ture for the purpose of repealing the
infamous election law of that State
in order to prevent the contemplated
frauds at the ballot box.
The machine in Kentucky is, so
deeply intrenched and so firmly
holds the reins of power, that it wil
doubtless over-ride the best element
of the Democracy of that State, but
not, however, without vigorous pro
test and stern opposition from al
men who desire honesty and decen
cy in politics.
This same machine class in North
Carolina will follow the example of
their Kentucky brethren and count
the votes of the honest rank and file
of their party whenever opposition;
manifests itself to their dictation
. and domination.
Bat a day of reckoning will, as
sure as fate, come to those who ob
tain political power by fraud, intim
idation and corruption. '
hTK IMOK rECl LMR WABBI.ISO.
" The Corporation Commissioners
could have assessed the railroad
property in North Carolina sixty-six
million dollars and the assessment
would not have been more than the
property of the companies is worth.
Instead of making the assessment at
that figure, the Commission took in
to consideration the claim that much
private property is put on the tax
lists at much less than its value, and
listed the property of all the railroads
at something like forty-two minion
dollars. That is under rather than
over the true value, and if the rail
roads had been willing to obey the
aws of North Carolina th y wonU
have paid the low aEssPinnt without
Bikini? to have tho rleral court
override the sovereignty of the
State.'' News and Observer July
I a the last issue of The Caucasian
attention was called to an editorial
that appeared in the News and Ob
server in February advocating an
increased tax valuation of railroad
property, and we also referred to the
fact that the News and Obherver had
surrendered its fight to increase this
valuation to sixty six millions.
And when the Corporation Com
mission increased tbe total valuation
of railroad nrooertv of every kind
omv ten MILLION dollars instead of
thirty millions, the News and Obser
ver in a way that is peculiarly char
acteristic of that paper, spoke words
of high praise for the Commission,
and said that they were carry inf out
the people's wishes in brave and
It will be observed from tho lan
guage of the above editoral thht the
" CommiHsioners ce uld Lave assessed
the railroad property in North Caro
lina sixty-tix million dollars and the
assessment would not have been
worth more than the property of
tho companies is worth."
Well, if the foregoing statement
be true, (and we think so) that the
railroad property should have been
assessed sixty-six million dollars for
taxation, will the News and Obser
ver inform the people of the State
why it did not urge and rL-tad with
tho Commission to make the increase?
Fnthermore will the News and Ob
server also explain why it editorally
indorsed and praised the action of
the Corporation Commission when
they only increased this property
valuation ten millions?
If the Corporation Commission
could have assessed this property
sixty-six millions,'' as the News
and Observer now says, why didn't
that paper condemn the action of
the Commission in not making this
just and proper increase?
These are some questions that the
public would like to know, and we
trust that the News and Observer
will not dodge them, as usual.
if the railroad property is so far
under valued for taxation it would
seem that the News and Observer, if
it is honest and has any certain and
fixed convictions on the question,
would now urge the Commission to
rescind their recent action and place
this property on the tax books at a
figure corresponding with the assess
ment of private property.
IriJicatr MM jir 1Jvt
' Is out tA orVr. T!w
Ix Ht rnitti'lru" to roj:
U;o bver crwl "i;n all
V-.'ff V'.", 5i Ur.-t n
Ho ait's Pffis
2' cents. by m'tVrtr-" i .2 rs.
MORMON KI.DKKS I.YNCHEIK
The press dispatches of a few days
ago contained an account of the
mobbing of three Mormon Elders in
Georgia, and the report stated that
fifty masked men took these Mor
mons, who were preaching their re
ligious doctrine, and tbey have not
been heard of since. In a state where
lynching occurs with such shocking
frequency it is to be presumed that
these men met an awful fate at the
hands of this mob.
Now what wtere these.Mormons do
ing to deserve such a horrible fate?
Their only offence, it seems, was
that of advocating their religious
doctrines, and yet it so happened
that in the State of Georgia they
were made to suffer death for preach
ing and endeavoring to inculcate
Verily, we have fallen on evil
times, indeed, when in this country,
which is supposed to be tbo most civ
ilized, progressive, and enlightened
of any nation on the globe, such an
infamous and damnable crime could
have been committed.
It is horrifying and sheckiue to
the moraf sensibilities to contem
plate the commission of such an act
in this age.
The frequency of such lawlessness
and violence is entirely in harmony
with the spirit that is inculcated by
some who profess to be and call
themselves good citizens.
Only within a few weeks Mr.
Woodard, of Duplin county, this
State, while in the town of Wash
ington, pursuing his private busi
ness, was taken by a party of men
and brutally flogged. He went to
his home, and the indignant citizens
there believed tLat the charges
against Woodard were false. Wood
ard returned to Washington and es
tablished his innocence, and the mob
JIM CROW" AND TMK NKWS
Throughout some twenty years of
uninterrupted control in North Car
olina, the Democratic party never
realized the necessity of separate
cars for whites and blacks in railroad
travel. Last winter, however, in or
der to lend color to their campaign
of 181)3, they passed what is known
as the "Jim Crow ' car act, provid
in for separate cars for the races
Compliance with this law entails
some expense on the railroads, and
the act in consequence was not very
acceptable to them. Complaint hav
ing been made against the Southern
Railroad Company as to its failure
of proper compliance with the law, a
hearing was had before the Corpora
tion Commission? in tho courte of
which Mr. llesry W. Miller, Private
Secretary of Vice President An
drews, of the Southern, is reported
to have said: "I'd sooner have a ne
gro fitting by me than a great many
In an editorial on July 27 th, eati-
tled "It is all a Matter ot Taste,?' the
News and Observer, moved with
very righteous indignation, adverts
to Mr. Miller's statement in the fol
"The young man ought not to be
criticized becau-e he let leak the
Koutiments of his superior officers
While most people in North Caroli
na believe in separate cars for the
races, and the white people prefer
to ride in cars set apart for their
own race, it is not to be expected
that the railroad officials who sought
to make every employe of the South
ern Railway vote the negro tic Set in
181)0 should share that sentiment
The remark of ihe young offi 'ial tal
lies with the way the Southern offi
cials voted in 1896. Then they pre
lerred to vote with negroes than with
their white neighbors; now they'd
"sooner have a negro sitting by
them than a great many white peo
ple." At least they are consistent,
after using every effort to make the
State Republican, to stick to the
colored man aud brother and rej ice
that while white men condemn their
attempt to overthrow the separate
car law, they have the approval of
the negroes. But those North Caro
linians who stood for White Suprem
acy in 1890 when these railroad offi
cials were foisting negro magistrates
and negro postmasters on the State,
must be excused from preferring to
ride with "a negro than with many
The first idea that comes to us af
ter reading this extract is the posi
tive unkindnet s of the News and Ob
server. If it were true that the fail
ure of him and his party to "re
deem" the Statein '96 is attributable
to the fact that the Southern Rail
way opposed his redemption, it is
certain that whatever power he and
his party have in North Carolina to-
dxy is the gift of the Southern Rail
way. Base ingratitude it is to lift
up one's heel against the man who
bat; furnished one's bread. But grat
itude has never characterized the
News and Observer any mere than
courage of conviction or honesty of
The second idea that comes to ns
is. could the editor of the News and
Observer have supposed that Miller,
when he said that he would sooner
have a negro sitting by him than a
great many white people referred to
those who make loud professions for.
the people then take orders and cam
paign money from corporations as
some "reformers" did in 1898. With
this view of the matter, the ecitor of
the News and Observer is pardona
ble for his spurt of indignation, and
Mr. Miller should consider that even
the most pliant white slave may
squirm when publicly reflected upon.
But the further and more serious
thought that comes to us upon read
ing that portion of the editorial
above quoted, is the failure of the
editor of the News and Observer to
attempt to locate the influence of the
Southern Railway in 1898. Why
pass nnmentioned the year of his
victory? Because that corporation.
notwithstanding what he says of it
in 1896, controlled him and his par
ty in 1898, named Mr. Simmons as
Chairman of the Democratic .Com
mittee, selected the slogan of "white
supremacy," and furnished their
campaign fund, all for the purpose
of fixing the power of corporations
in North Carolina nnder the shadow
of the "nigger."
He says "in 1896 and again he
1 1 IT ruSSIBLK. I'KOKB DK.OCKAttC
"la the history of old Carteret we
have never had as mnebmarder and
I attempt to murder as' we are now
The above extract is from the New
be rue Journal of July 25th, 1S99,
I and it will be seen that the promise
of good order and freedom from the
commission of nameless crimes and
! acts of violence and other disorder
in the event that the Democratic
party was restored to power in the
State, has' by no means been ful
On the contrary, the kind of cm
paign of violence and mob rul that
was waged it seem?, instead of de
ferring the commission of crime on
ly set a bad example to the vicious
and lawless, and the papers contain
frequent accounts as the above re
ported by the Journal.
Tho promise of good order, free
dom from violeneo or lawlessness of
character, was deliberately made by
the machine politicians of the State,
and notwithstanding the fact that
the machine was restored to power,
these dangerous and harrowing deeds
of violence grow apace.
When acts of lawlessness were
committed prior to their restoration
to power the machine and monopoly
Democrats would, with fiendish de
light, declare that it would not be so
if they were in control. They are in
power now as a result of the mob
rule and anarchy they practiced and
encouraged in the late campaign,
and yet absolute freedom from vio
lence and disorder and lawlessness
does not reign supreme..
Will some of the machine leaders
hasten to inform the public about
this important matter ?
Will they also inform ns why the
great Democratic State of Georgia
is so frequently the scene of horrible
crimes, murders and lynchmgs ?
The fact is that there is more law
lessness now on account or tne in
famous methods adopted by the mo
nopolist crowd in order to carry the
last election then nnder opposition
The outrageous cowhiding of Mr.
Woodard, an innocent man, who was
in the town of Washington in this
State, on private business, would not
have occurred prior to the campaign
of murder, violence, intimidation
and mob rule.
A SMALL SPOT
E1Y IE CANCER.
-a csasTces aisorcity.
MOST VIOLENT GASES HAVE
The greatest car should be given to
aay little ore, pimple or rratch which
how no dinweitioo to under ordin-
lDDClDCn IT C1DCT 1C ary treatment. No one can U-ll how tootx them
hi rtAntU A I linOl AO wOl develop into Cancer of the wont type.
8u many people die from Caneer m in ply be-
irnp PIIIPI CC cause they do not know just what the din e ia;
M Lit L riMllXOi they naturally turn I he myites oTer to the doctor.
and are forced to submit to a cruel and danfreroua
operation the only treatment which the doctor know for Cancer. The diaea
Eromptiy returns, nowever, and u even more violent and destructive than
efore. Cancer is a deadly .poison in the blood, and an oiration. plaster, or
other external treatment can have no effect whatever upon it. The cure must
come from within the last vestige of poison must be eradicated.
Mr. Wm Walpole. of Walsh town, S. D , says: 4,A
little blotch about the sue of a pea came under my left
eye. gradually growing larger, from which shooting pains
at intervals ran in all directions. I became greatly alarmed
and consulted a good doctor, who pronounced it Cancer,
and advised that it be cut out. but this I could not con
sent to. I read in my local paper of a cure effected by
S S. S., and decided to try it. It acted like a charm, the
a . f . a t ? a a M jl I f
uancer Decerning it ursi imiaiea, mna icmi qiw-wipdj
very rreeiy. inis graauauy grew teas ana men aisoon-
. ' " 1 . I . . 1 1 t ; I j
unuea aiiogeiner, tearing a smau ncao wnicn soon crop
ped off. and now only a healthy little scar remains where
what threatened to destroy my life once held full sway."
Positively the only cure for Cancer is Swift's Specific--
8. 8. 8. FOR THE BLOOD
because it is the only remedy which can go deep enough to reach the root of
the disease rnd force it out of the system permanently. A surgical operation
does not reach the blood the real aeat of the disease because the blood can
not be cut a .oay. Insist upon S. 8. S. ; nothing can take its place.
S. 8. . cures also any case of Scrofula. Ecr-ema. Rheumatism. Contasious
Blood Poison, Ulcers, Sores, or any c'her form of blood disease. Valuable
books on Cancer and Blood Diseases will be mailed free to any address bv
Swift Spaci&o Company. Atlanta. Georgia.
Judge Clark, of the North Caroli
na Supreme Court, has accepted an
invitation to deliver an address be
fore the National Convention of
Railroad Commissioners at Denver,
Col., next week. Judge Clark is a
very advanced thinker, and his ad
dress on this occasion will be looked
forward to with considerable inter
In another column will be found
an article by Major B. B. Davis, on
the proposed Constitutional Amend
ment, or rather on a proposed scheme
for solving the race problem. A few
weeks since we- published a very in
teresting article from Maj. Davis on
the amendment. In this article he
laid the foundation for articles that
are to follow, discussing the negro
problem and the amendment. Maj.
Davis is an entertaiing writer as well
as speaker, and our readers will read
this article and watch for his future
articles with interest. . In the mean
time we hope to publish each week
articles from other subscribers on
the Constitutional Amendment.
says "in 1896," but he never says '
But in 1896, we remember, there
who assailed him confessed that they was no n'gger howl from the now
had wronged an innocent man.
The nature of the charge was such
that Woodard might have lost his
life. But this act is the outgrowth
of an infamons campaign of lawless
ness and anarchy that was inaugu
rated here last fall.
bold tongue of the News and Obser
ver. What power then padlocked his
hps? Had the Southern Railway
said to him in 1896, "We want the
negro vote in North Carolina to car
ry the State, if possible for McKin
ley, you may run around with Bryan
When men of boasted respectabil- and naT,S on to his coat tail: but von
ity take the law in their own hands must be as mum on the blacks as
upon the slightest pretext, what may Jarvis was when he canvassed for
De expected of hardened criminals prohibition with J C Puce, a neirro?"
and the naturally viciona element This would seem to exnlain hi.
Indeed, after all, which is the most
dangerous element in the State ?
If the Baby Is Cutting Taelb,
Be sure and use that old andwell
tried remedy, Mas. Winslow's Sooth
ing Strcp for children teething. It
soothes the child, softens th mmm t
ii,swm,lpin 5ures wind coli0 ad is "What was he doing, the great eod
the best remedy for diarrhoea. 25 cts. Pan. g
per nome. Tiown i
cou uj mo river t
lence on the nigger "in 1896."
If so what may we expect of him
in the future?
we Know wnere he was in 1896;
where will he be 'in 1900? Where
was he is 1898, win n the railroad
music was on ?
Mr. Henry Miller, Private Secre
tary of Col. A. B. Andrews, in a
statement made before Corporation
Commission with reference to the
manner in which the Jim Crow car-
law operates upon the comfort of
traveling whites and blacks had this
to say with reference to the negro.
"Now on our road," (the South
ern) he added, "he, (the negro) gets
the long end of the rope. His ac
commodations are equal to those of
the white man. We have at least
twenty-five letters from colored peo
ple commending ns Tor the manner
in which we carry out the separate
Inasmuch as the Jim Crow car-
law was the pet "white supremacy''
legislation of the last legislature it
would seem from this that extra care
for the comfort of the negro and as in
the case of the Southern, giving him
the "long end of the rope" was the
last legislature's idea of "white su
YELLOW FEVER AT HAMPTON.
Thirty Caiws Reported at Soldier Home
General Alanu Manifested.
Newport News, Va., July 30.
At this writing there are thirty cases
of what is believed to be genuine
yellow fever at the National Soldiers'
Home, near Hampton, and three
deaths from the disease were report
ed today. There were several other
deaths at the institution yesterday,
br.t it cannot be staged to night that
all of them were caused by yellow
fever. Newport News and Hampton
are quarantined against the Soldiers'
nonie. The Government authorities
tt Old Point have already adopt d
this step, and no street cars are al
lowed to enter the reservation.
Quarantine Officer Hobson, of this
port, went to the Soldiers' Home to
night and verified the statement that
there are now thirty cases of the
disease at the Home, and that there
were three deaths from the malady
today. While no one outside the
Soldiers' Home knew anything about
the existence of the yellow fever un
til today, it is said that the disease
made ' it appearance three days ago.
The most rigid quarantine regula
tions wi'l be enforced to prevent the
spread of the malady.
The news has created great excite
ment in Newport News, Old Point
and Hampton, and the most vigorous
measures were resorted to prevent
its spread. There are 4.000 veterans
at the Home, and several large ex
cursion parties went through it last
The disease was supposed to be
brought to the Hi me by an old sol
dier who had just returned from San'
I mmediately upon receipt of infor
mation of yellow fever outbreak the
War Department issued the follow- j
"Commanding General, Depart
ment of the East, Governor's Island,
"The presence of yellow fever hav
ing been officially reported at the
Soldiers' Home at Himpton, Va ,
the Secretary of War directs that
you give orders for the immediate
movement of the garrison at Fort
Monroe to some place of safety some
where on the northern coast to be
selected by you. Two commissioned
officers and not less than twenty men
will be left in charge of the post. If
there are immunes in the command
they will be given preference. Ac
knowledge receipt and report action
Signed "H. C. Corbin,
-On,i m mt Hie Ot-hlWr" CM
The correspondent of the Char
lotte Observer, writing to that papei
from Fayetteville, nnder dat. ol
liareh 4th, aajs:
The Observer correetly goagee ab
lie sentiment ia throwing out a word
of warning against taking for grad
ed the carrying at the ballot box of
the suffrage constitutional amenl
ment. It will n quite Laxtf wwik !rn
I the rank and file and leadeiaof lb.
party. There u certainly n clon-1
on the title of the Cape Fear ltn
oeraey to orthodoxy, d at the wriUi
is snrprised at the number of bad
ing Democrats whom he moets op
posed to the amendment, a he elanrt
about the "grand son of his grand
father" is especially deciied as a
The suffrage amendment refertcd
to above, which was adopted by tl
; last Legislature, is as follows:
THE SUFFRAGE AMENDMENT.
Section 1. That Article VI of the
Constitution of North Carolina W,
and the sam is hereby rejs altd, ui
in lien thereof shall be ubstituted
the following Article of Said Conrti
Suffrage and Eligibility to OScc
Qualifications of an Wee tor.
Section 1. Every male person born
in the United S'ates, and every mab
person who has been naturalize, 21
years of age and possessing the qual
ifications set out in this Article f ball
be entitled to vote at any election bj
the people in the State, except as
herein otherwise provided.
Sec. 2. He shall have resided in
the State of North Carolina fur tw
years, in the connty six months and
in the precinct, ward or other elec
tion district, in which be offers to
vote four months next preceding tbt
elrction: - Provided, That removal
from one precinct, ward or other
election district to another in the
same connty, suall not operate to de
prive any person of the right to vote
in a precinct, ward or other olction
district from which he has remond
nntil after such removal. No person
bath of this sort. Ordinarily table I wtio nas been convicted, or who has
salt or rock salt will do, but will not I confessed bis guilt in open court
do so well. The sea salt contains I nnon :miietmnt. of n rim h.
J . . , u.v
W. S. BAPM'S. :
r brmi4 are "I-ro n Wrtjj.,
tiuano. KarmerV bote' i.t,. .,,
li.-i;tiatMiaI-ll.n- Af4 11 .-j t't!r
jyvVeerll ! 4. ri . .
faroiiV prices. A horn c.n T j ,
not In a trut. Our f4l-r trr i, f .
ft.rd rse xrelUt.
Positions Secured . . .
We aiC ll-e th nt t wr. , ...
pofltiort; plre ttnrr
rr?ice rule: mi )eiti) j ;
ment. Warcrrte a 4emat4 ! t : ..
emplojee wil Lin immtt..
II area a el I Ittl Sen Ire it r., t ,
13 Kit lb Mrrtl N I..
VIRTUES OF SALT-WATER BATHS.
They Give Tone to the Katlre ? m saJ
Keep the Hkla Healthy
From the Ladies' Home Journal.
For a hand bath (a bath given to
t le bodv bv use of the hands only,
or by sponge or cloth) place a hand
ful of salt in a basin as ordinarily
filled for washing. Allow the salt to
dissolve, or haston the action by
stirring it with the hand. The waer
should be as cold as you have vitality
to withstand. Use no soap. Bathe
the entire body. Do not neglect the
lave and neck in the ire use or tne
salt wa'er. This bath has an exhila
rating influence, tones the entire
system, and gives to the skin a
healthful condition that amply re
pays for the time and trouble in
volved. If used in the winter it will
be an excellent preventive of colds,
besides being a substitute for faee
cosmetics. No chapping, no rough
ness of the skin, and no clogging of
the pores will trouble tho person who
systematically and regularly takes a
WRITE FOR CIRCULARS
Sewinc: Marhlnea we rnaarctarr at i t'.r
prca Ixlitrm yrm jnniii ny -:. r
The New momc srwma Micmiki Co,
al!a a Ftaa.
Mr aaaaaMMS M
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medical properties not found In the
o hers. Whether one exercies or not,
the body shoula receive a daily hand
bath of cold or cool water, espr eially
in tho summer, eit ler upon ritinr or
Senator Stewart has expressed his
intention of off err ing at the next
session of Congress, as an amend
ment to the Revised Statutes, a par
agraph which he claims will obviate
the apparent necessity of an amend
ment .to the Constitution to insure
at all times a full representation of
States in the United States Senate.
The following paragraph he believes
will meet the necessities of the case.
"If on the third Tuesday after the
organization of the legislature no
person has received such majority,
then on that day or any succeeding
day the person receiving a plurality
of the votes cast, a majority of all
the members elected to both Houses
being present and voting, shall be
Recent history of wrangles of leg
islatures to elect Senators and in sev
eral eases legislatures failing entire
ly to elect has made it evident that
a change must be made in our pres
ent system of electing Senators. The
proper and democratic way would be
to give the power of election directlv
to the people. Until this is done.
legislation, such as the above would
mitigate the evil to some extent, but
the fight for election by the people
should not be given up till won.
"Necessity knows no law. Tt ia
law of Nature that the blood mil at ha
kept pure, and Hood's Saraaparilla does
INDIAN MURDERS FOR LOVE.
llel levari to Have ltaraett llimnelf to
Death After the Shooting;.
Amherst, Mass., July 31. Miss
Edith Morrell, 17 years old, was
shot and killed in a cellar at hr mo
ther's home in South Amherst to
night by Eugene Pakabpuer full-
blooded Indian who was employed
about the place as a farm, laborer.
Tne Indian had conceived a passion
ate affection for the girl and because
she rejected his advances killed her
After tho murder the Indian bnrned
the Morrell home and outbuildings
It is believed he burned himself to
death in the barn.
Pakahpuer is said to have been a
graduate of Carlisle Indian School,
and played on the foot-ball team.
The girl's body was rescued from the
Are crand. hnt Skin Eruutions rob
life of joy. Bucklen's Arnica Salve,
cures uieui; ai Old, Kunning and
f ever sores, Ulcers, Boils, Melons,
Corns, Warts, Cuts, Bruises, Burns,
scaias, snapped Hands, Cbilblains
Best Pile cure on earth. Drives out
Pains and Aches. Only 25 cts. a box.
Cure guaranteed. Sold by all druggists
The chief amusement of the Em
peror of China is the training of
goats and monkeys. The former he
has, by dint of much patience,
taugnt to do tricks of every kind
One is to jump through the paper
windows wuich are found everywhere
in China, ftom the palace to the
cottage It is said that the Empress-
Dowager complains of the expense of
Having daily to replace the bteakage.
TJ.. L LA..
Catarrh comes un
bidden and resist:
our efforts tt
It never come
alone: it brinin
may attack in
several places at once. Lots of people
have catarrh in the head, bronohitis,
indigestion and kidney disease, and
it is all catarrh.
When catarrh is understood it must
be plain that no local treatment can
reach it. Catarrh is systemic; it must
be plucked out by the roots. The sama
remedy will euro catarrh wherever it ii
located if it will cure it anywhere.
Pe-ru-na has a spotless record as a
cure for all catarrhal troubles. It hat
cured many thousands during its forty
years of use by Dr. Hartman. Read
this letter from W. O. Slessor, Kein
Pe-ru-na Medicint Co., Columbus, O.
ThkGrkatest Evidence of the dan
gers of cholera morbus, diarrhoea and
dysentery is the increase in the death
rate during the summer months. You
cannot be too careful, and particular
attention should be paid to the diet. A
supply of Pain-Killer should always
ije at nand for it can be relied on at all
times as safe 6ure and speedy. A' tea
spoonful will cure any ordinary case.
Avota 8iiostituti8, fnere is but one
Pain-Killer, Perry Davis'. Price 25c
COTTON SELLS HIGH.
First Bale Brings Two Thousand Dollar
. for flood SaflTera.
Nkw York, July 31. The first
bale of cotton of the crop of 1899
1900 to reach this city was seld at
public auction today from the steps
ot tne tjotton Exchange. The price
oi ,wv, at wnicn ine Dale was
knocked down, is the highest ever
paid for a bale of cotton in this eity
ine money will go to tne suffers o
the Brazos Valley flood. The bale
will.be redonated to the flod suffers'
fund and will bo sent to Boston to be
put up at auction. It is expected
that it will again be turned over to
und and will eventually be sold in
Chicago, St. Louis, Memphis and
"He That Any Uood Would Win"
Should be provided with rood health
and every one wbo would have good
eaun snooia rememoer.tnat pore, rich
blood is the first requisite. Hood's
Sarsaparilla, by giving good blood and
good health, has helped many a man to
succes", besides giving strenght and
courage to thousands v( womm who,
before taking it could cot even see any
life to win.
noon's Pills are gentle, yet effective.
The Making ot a Journalist.
Oddly enough, no book has oyer
been nublished which may be airly
called an adequate treatment of the
bnsiness of American journalism. It
is to fill this gap that Jrlian Ralph,
"the best reporter in the world,", has
written for Th Saturday Evknibo
Post, of Philadelohta, a aeries of
twelve papers on The Making of a
Mr. Ralph writes from the view
point oi one wno has reached the
DkabSiks: "I have used your Pe-Jtop of his professions; who has 1 -
ru-aa for catarrh and neuralgia not
over six weeks, and find it will do even
more than yon claim for it. 1 have
used sprays of different kinds .and gel
no relief. I was almost a total wreck
nntil I commenced using your Pe-ru-na
Yon may publish this statement it It
will help any poor sufferer. I was
once sick in bed, not able to raise my
head. After I heard of your medietas
I determined to try it After taldn
it a short time I was stronger, and U
was not long before I was ont of bed,
and now I son stronger than ever."
bored unceasingly in the newspaper
field for twenty five years; who has
pursued the elusive thing called
"?lws" eyery coraw of the
globe, and knows the business from
Alpha to Omega.
; To young men who would make
journalism their life-work Mr. Ralph
says, "Don't"; but, having thus freed
his conscience, he elaborates enter
tainingly with anecdote and remin
iscence the joys, the vicissitudes and
experiences of the yonng man who
has ink in his blood. The series will
begin in the Post Aug. 12.
punishment of which is, or may
thereafter be, imprisonment in the
State prison, shall li permitted 'r
vote unlos the said" per suu shall tt
first restored to citizenship iu tkt
manner prescribed by law.
Hec. 3. Every person offering t
vote shall be at the time a legallj
registered voter as herein prescribed
and in the manner hereinafter pro
vided by law, and the Uentral As-.
sembly of North Carolina shall enact
general registration laws to carry in
to t fleet the provisions of this Ar
Sec. 4. Every person presenting
himself for registration shall bo abl
to read and write any section ol tfft
Constitution in the English langnagi ;.
and, before he shall be entitled V
vote, have paid, on or before the firs'
day of March of the year in which he
proposes to vote, his poll tax, as pre
scribed bylaw, for the previou y ar
Poll laxe; shall bo a lien only oa at
sesscd property, and no process shall
issue to enforco the collection of the
same except against assessed prop
erty. Sec. 5. No male person, wbo was
on January 1, 18C7. or at any tim
prior thereto, entitled to vote und. t
the laws of any State in the United
States where'.n he then resided, and
no lineal descendant of any sncb per
son; shall be dented the right to rep
ister and vote at any election in tbi
State by reason of his failure to po
sess the educational qualifications
prescribed in section 4 or this Article;
Provided. He t.hall have registered
in accordiance with the terms of this
section prior to Dec. 1, 1903.
The General Assembly shall pro
vide for a permanent record of all
persons who register under this ac
tion on or before November 1, 1908,
and all such persons shall bu entitled
to reeister and vote at all elections'
by the people in this State, unless
disqualified under section 2 of this
Article: Provided each ocrsojg shall
have paid their pu tax as rtquirl
Sec. C. All elections by the people
shall be by ballot, and all eleetion
by the General Assembly shall be
Sec. 7. Every voter in North Car
olina, except as in this Art. dUonaH.
lied, shall be eligible to offiee, but
before entering upon the duties f
the office he shall take and subscribe
the following oath: ul jc
solemnly swear or affirm, that I will
npport and maintain the eonstitu
tion and laws of the U. 8. and the
constitution and laws of lorth Caro
lina, not inconsistent therewith, and
that I will faithfully discharge the
of my offiee as So
help me God.
Sec. 8. The following elases of
gS!0" disqualified fo? of
fiee: Firskall persons who deny the
being of Almighty God. Second, aH
persons who shall have been eon Vta!
tod or confessed their guilt on indict
ment pending, and whether senten-
pened, of any treason or felony, or
any vther crime for which the uV-
?,My imPnment itbe
penitentiary, sinee becoming ciUxens
EiiHf ?! ofl" leasWh
!f 2!? be.rwto" to the rights
Sae, 9. The act shall be in fore
and after its ratttcation?
kMini.1WiMta ! W. S. l. ! i. it
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tllltU Ml tn mmt cx'"V 1 m-
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allt'r'fc a' Jvnre U ' .'k .iiMi
, an I'.laat . . -d kj.ih.. ii !y i u l
Jinx in d.raciT. tut1 11 t '
$ iut-rei " an4 r; 4 t .l.Jr '"t
at read wtt ; intm-M til j--.! u j
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r!l illuArat'-'t. hann i !.
aatfil. A51rta Y'.-4i h' l''
a. "J -.Ivitle, Tftva. IMuK i t n '
tormmty la Mm !-.
Clean tilorxi tiKJii a k'fi. Sn
bcaet.v witliotit t 'Hcartl,(jitlv ilnt
tic clean your l.i mu4 L' H i .iti,
flinin up the lar.y liv r ml inv iii - all uu
JuiitK-a fitttn Us ldr. lU-s n Utly 1
ni that sukly lili,iia xn. l n on .vili"i
tatareU, lieauty l.r Un AU1ni
BTftia, MtiafscttOU gUti,uU J, llt,'.y.
. I- It. m -i la t
"a. bu a. eaus'S awia au.a.ua.
I wa-Ol!r1 ..' a.; i :,t.. rnv
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i i wm a i Ka
jR n4 Viti, ra
fM ...... . .... ia
Jl t- Jl WMjft 'T Taw
IVc-u1 -rm -tit $ fit 1.
. a- fa 0
fj) CM. kaWt rs3.V TAmmr Itmaa.
iaJW,TaC.'aoa .!. .. ai i 4 - Vr
-v . ..auul .It. 1.. rt - . t r V J
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xlie. tail ril Me, t
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!xjfci a rut i,.
aterlioa ly t) o-
A 1 1 e n t i o n!
M Allrdctive Wki
3 inch droo to hange r,
Flatcrankc. 2 pieces,
Thumb Screw adjurlr.
Tool steel cones-
Are easj running,
Are 3 gh grade.
Are r egantly Snishei-
agent in ev
$50. We want s
y dtyor count j.
THE 80U AN MFG-CO,
iSS Carroll Arc,
Beautifully colored Memorial Cards
14x22 inches, name of Deceased in
bronxe. If von hav Ar
relativw to die and desire one of these
Cards, address font!. Tf ...nnal
Co., IMuA it. a
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