OCR Interpretation

The gold leaf. [volume] (Henderson, N.C.) 1881-1911, March 05, 1891, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068402/1891-03-05/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Owner and Editor.
DiTnTin to the Industrial, Edcca-
TiOHAL isd Material "Welfar
of Vance Cockty and North
i.,tiiufcui t th livA and crowing town
f Henderson, in the centre of the
Famous Yellow Tobacco District.
a .vw resume of the N'ews, Humor an
General Topics of the Day.
Published every Thursday Morning
ennv one year. - fs
" " f months, -
. A ' -
w ,iuiro n livp ncpnt and correspondent
at eyr-rv nostoffice in Vance and adjoining
ounties. Write for terms.
AT invite contributions on all subjects of
local ana general interest : views and state
ents unon matters of public concern ong
critiques, etc.
One awiev.l.yui'paper, wuy, mu. .. ....
eTTon anl the real name of tlie writer ac
company the contribution. No attention
will be paid to anonymous letters.
The editor disclaims all responsibility
for the views or statements of correspond-tnts-and
reserves the right at all times to
revise or reject any article he may think
roper. .
Address all communications to
GOLD LEAF. Henderson, N . O-
There is magic in the name, as there
is virtue in its use.
But the purpose of this article is not
a homily on the value of that simple
yet wonderful compound which, with
the invention of type and the printing
press, has been one of the chief agencies
in the world's civilization, but in recog
nition of the merits of a publication
bearing the above title, issued weekly
by Messrs. George P. Rowell & Co.,
npwsnaner advertising agents, .o. 10
1 1 "
Spruce street, New York City.
As its name implies, it is a journal
for use and information of advertisers,
of interest alike to newspaper publish
ers, printers, business men and others
who are in any way associated with
printers' ink and the results following
its use. Advertising is the lever that
moves the business world, and the ob
ject of this little paper is to teach men
how to use it scientifically.
Printers' Ink belongs to a distinct
type of journalism, and is one of the
few publications designed to fill a
" long felt want " that really supplies a
demand. It is unique, entertaining,
and instructive. A model of typo
graphic art, it is an object lesson to
printers and publishers a paragon of
excellence in subject matter, arrange
ment and display. It gives new ideas
and suggests new methods, and much
valuable information will be gained by
the intelligent reading of its pages.
To enlarge its sphere of usefulness we
could suggest nothing better than the
adoption by the publishers of the same
methods they have employed with such
signal success in establishing the fame
and fortunes of thousands of others.
Business is conducted much on the
principle of war. The best organizers,
the most skilful strategists and adroit
campaigners men who plan correctly
and execute boldly are the ones who
achieve highest distinction and success.
So, in the field of advertising, men
must know how to concentrate their
efforts and dispose their forces to obtain
greatest results. This requires keen
foresight, practical experience and su
perior knowledge. Not every man has
these qualities combined in him. He
needs the assistance of a capable and
honest man who makes a specialty of
planning and placing advertisements.
Such men are George P. Rowell &
Co. l or more than twenty-five years
they have conducted an advertising
bureau, their business being to prepare
advertisements and secure their inser
tion to best advantage in the leading
newspapers and periodicals of the
country, and there is not a publisher or
prominent advertiser who is not familiar
with their name and methods of busi
ness. The science of advertising has
become a fine art and these gentlemen
are artists in their peculiar line.
Advertising is the chart of trade
which guides the mariner of business
into the Harbor of Success.
Advertising is essential to success in
any business, and it is admitted by the
Dest authorities that newspaper adver
tising is the most effective and cheapest
in the end.
Have you any advertising you want
done? lhen you cannot do better
than entrust it to Messrs. Rowell &
Co., feeling assured that their superior
judgment and experience will enable
them to put it where it will bring vou
the best returns. They cast
you catch the fish.
the net
Two Democratic Senators, Hearst,
of Caliiornia, and Wilson, of Mary
land have just died. Senator Hearst
had been sick for some time, while
benator Wilsons death was
he Legislature h.is lrvn ;
election oi Railroad Commission-
Thcy are Capt. Thos. W.Mason.
of Northampton, Maj. John W. Wilson
of Burke, and Mr. E. C. Beddin-field
of Wake.
;ol. Polk in Wadesboro.
Only Two l'avties in this Country,
The People A srainst the Plutocrats
A Political Cyclone Pre
dicted for 1892.
Col. L. L. Polk, President of the
National Farmers' Alliance and Indus
trial Union, spoke in Wadesboro, his
native town, Feb. 24th. We take from
the Messenger of that place the follow
ing synopsis of his address :
I stand up here before my people
and tell you the truth. You have been
humbugged long enough ; you have
been tatfied
enough. I have
traversed this country from one end to
the other. I have looked upon its
great cities, its magnificent rivers, its
busy hives ot industry, but when I
stand in the presence of the honest
veomanrv. the great middle classes of
our country, who are the palladium of
our liberties, who pay 80 cents of every
dollar of taxes collected, who clothe
I the world ; the men without whom
our ships would rot at tneir gocks ;
the men without whom Jay Gould,
with all his boasted millions would
starve, 1 torget all tms ana rememoer
that the glory of this country rests, at
least, in the hands of this people. I he
questions which confront our country
at this time require the sternest states
manship, the purest patriotism, to
solve. These conditions which exist
to-dav show that things are out of
balance. When, in the memory of
the oldest inhabitant of this county,
were manufacturing enterprises in a
more flourishing condition? Never.
When was the growth and prosperity
of railroads greater than now ? Never.
At what time in our history was the
growth of cities and towns greater ?
Never. When, in all your long life,
did agriculture languish so? Never.
In 1850 the farmers of this country
owned 70 per cent, of the wealth of
the country, and paid 8; per cent, of
all the taxes; in 18S0 they owned
only one-third of the wealth of the
country, but still paid 80 per cent, of
the taxes. In 1880 the total wealth of
the country was forty-three billion
dollars, and of this sum taxes were
paid on only twenty-six billion dol
lars, and of this amount fourteen billion
belonged to the farmers of the country.
I was approached on the streets of
Raleigh last week by three members of
the Legislature who asked me what
they must do about voting an appro
priation to the Agricultural and Me
chanical College. They said that the
tax would have to be increased if so
many appropriations were made, and
they did not know what to do about
it. I told them to go back and intro
duce a bill in the Legislature that will
unearth the hidden property in North
Carolina and make it bear its just
share of the burdens of the govern
ment, and then needed apprppnations
can not only be made, but taxes re
duced at the same time. Put a seal
into the hands of tax assessors, and let
these men who own the mortgages and
notes bring them to him, and let him
stamp upon their face the word "as
sessed," and unless they are so stamped
make them uncollectable by law. I am
siek and tired of seeing the farmers
carrying the burden of this country.
Would to God that we had a Con
gress and a Legislature that would do
them justice.
What we need is more money to
transact our business. Political doc
tors will tell you that money will buy
more now than ever before, and ask
what are you farmers growling about
anyhow? Others say your laziness,
extravagance and improvidence has
brought you to your present condition,
but I say no class of men workso hard,
or live so hard as the farmer. Mr.
Dodge, the statistician at Washington,
says agricultural depression is caused
by a lack of diversification. Mr.
Morrill, the father of the Senate, says
the trouble is over-production, but I
say there is no over-production as long
as there is a single cry for bread. It
is not over production that is causing
the trouble, but under-consumption.
One man tells us that the farmers
ars to blame, another that God is to
blome, but the real trouble is that we
are groaning under the most unjust
financial system the world has ever
seen. Negro supremacy, bloody shirt,
the tariff are all shouted in our ears to
keep us off of the real reason, the
money question. I am not afraid that
a negro will ever rule over L. L. Polk.
A financial system has been imposed
upon this country the most wicked
that was ever devised by the Crain of
man. If not changed it will make us
a country of millionaires and paupers,
and neither millionaires nor paupers
are friends of civil liberty. The great
middle classes are being wiped out.
The people of this country have arisen
in their might and sworn that the
government shall be administered in
the interest of the many.
Millionaires are very common now.
The Senate is composed of S4 mem
bers and 46 of them are millionaire?.
Thirty-one thousahd people own over
half the wealth of this country. They
did not get it honestly and fairly;!
they can't do it. (A voice fronA the
audience, "They got it by robberyV")
.... uiijaiiiicu 111 mis counirx
for self-protection nothing more,
nothing less. There were some, when
the Alliance was first organized, both
in it and out of it, who thought that it
was intended to make war on the mer
chants and professional men.
is not a sensible man in this
puntry j
wno does not know that the melchant
and the farmer are in the same lboat.
If one goes down the other goes Alown
00. I want to say a word about law
yers. 1 have been misinterpreted on
this question. God knows I have no
prejudice against any one engagfcd
honestly and legitimately in any pro-'
lession or calling. Some of the Hieat-
est patriots in all history were lawyers',
but then nrc ennu Mttla ;m.
.- ..W..1V. lllllv. u -
.itriii( n-.1t tu.- r : 11 l-
yiuicLuii Lunula an
the hrainc
I want to say something to you,
farmers. There are 300 lawyers and
only 13 farmers in Congress. Some
body ought to growl and complain ;
yes, somebody ought to have a whip
ping. Who's to blame ? (A voice from
the crowd, "We all.")
There has never been a period in
our history when the masses have de
voted themselves to study as they have
during the past thirty months. I want
to say to the man who does not study
the great questions of the day that he
is going to get left.
They tell us we ought not to go into
politics. Let the tell you officially
not in my capacity as an individual,
but as an official this farmers' organ
ization is as full ot politics as an egg
is of meat. What are we to do if we
are not allowed to go into pontics r
Pay your taxes and vote as you are
told, is the answer you get.
There is a difference in politics and
nartvism. Politics is the science of
government, and I charge you to study
politics.. Partyism is a collar around
the neck with a brass chain fastened
to it.
"But," .they cry, "can't you buy 1
more now than ever before with a dol
lar? But where is the dollar?
Where's the dollar you can buy so
much with ? That's what we are quar
relling about. But that's not the ques
tion. It's not the purchasing power
of the dollar, but the debt paying
power that we are concerned about.
Does it pay any more taxes ? Does it
pay any more interest on your notes
and mortgages ? What's the matter?
The contraction of the currency has
placed the power of controlling the
money in the hands of the plutocrats
to the crushing of the masses. We all
remember when the circulation was
?5i per capita, and we want a
Congress that will give us that
amount again. If the present Congress
won't do it, we will elect one that
We believe, as an organization, that
we ought to have an open field and a
fair chance, and we intend to have it.
We went to Congress and asked lor
relief. The sub-Treasury bill was pre
sented to Congress and nearly scared
them to death. How did they treat
us? They were the most say-nothing
set I ever saw. Finally one prominent
politician poked his head up above the
waves and said, "Your bill is uncon
stitutional." The next week another
one did the same thing, and so on
through the whole list. No two of
those deliverances were made in the
same week. I do not say that this
was a preconcerted arrangement, but,
to say the least of it, it was certainly
a beautiful coincidence. Not one of
thera attempted to prove its unconsti
tutionality. They expected you to
believe it unconstitutional because
they said so. When you finally pin
them down, they say it is unconstitu
tional because the government has no
right to lend money. Is that so? Let
us see. In 1876 Congress appropri
ated $1,500,000 to the Philadelphia
Centennial. When the Government
demanded the return of the money,
its payment was resisted on the ground
that it was simply an appropriation
and not in the nature of a loan. The
case was carried to the Supreme Court
of the United States and it was there
decided that the advance was a loan,
and therefore must be repaid. In 1884
the Exposition of New Orleans asked
for a loan of $1,000,000, and the con
stitutionality of the bill was so plain
that it passed the Senate by a unani
mous vote. And who voted for this
bill in the House? Hon. Walter L.
Steele, of Richmond county, did, for
one, and Hon. Risden Tyler Bennett,
of Wadesboro, whom I regard as the
equal of any man in North Carolina
as a constitutional lawyer, did, for an
other. Is it unconstitutional for the Gov
ernment to loan money ? Yes when
it is proposed to loan it to the farmers,
but it is all right to lend it to 319
National banks at 1 per cent, per an
num. It is perfectly constitutional to
store whiskey, but awfully unconstitu
tional to store bread and clothes.
The Government is nothing but the
agent of the people. I don't believe
the Government has any more right
to refuse to issue money to the people
than it has to come here and put me
in your jail to-day.
"But," they say to us, "your bill is
impracticable." Well, suppose it is;
it is only so in its detrils, and you are
paid to make it practicable. You say
it is unconstitutional ; it is your duty
to fix it.
The passage of the sub-Treasury bill
was petitioned for by over 60,000
men. What has become of the bill and
the petitions ? They sleep the sleep of
death in the pigeon holes of the com-,
mittee to which they were referred.
The place hereafter to put your peti
tions is in the ballot box. They will
be heard there.
They admit we need relief, but
what have they done ? The silver bill
was passed in the Senate and we
good, thinking it would certainly pass
tne House on a direc; vote. But it
now sleeps the sleep of Legislative
death, and your best chance of relief
from, this Congress is gone. And Mr,
Cleveland, one of the great leaders of
the National Democracy, stands over
its grave and does not shed a tear, but
smiles at its downfall.
This Congress has not passed a
single bill in the interest of the people.
What are we to do ? They say we
must not go into politics. I believe I
am doing God's work in advocating
the principles oi this order, and I have
consecrated all t'.iat I am. and all
t I ever ever expect to be, to this
at work.
e of the great things to be ac
hed by this organization is the
wipirnmput of every semblance of
j Mason aiLpixon's line in alliance ter
ritory. LeCe make you a predic
tion ; let me t!Vyu what I believe.
Vou may see alFd party in this
country, but it will iLH or long.
The masses of the Y Ji?!!tetesii States.
me southern States aind
states will be amvH, -TlVinrl
on the other will standi the J
nnrl 1- r- . l',c PJ"lOC
y 1 1 1 1 1 iinn rj-r m.
."wnupuiiiis 01 thtv Vm-them an
1-. . f iurinern an
dates, there kv;ii i st twn
;tvii - t.". . I" ill UC JUl IWO
, ,..i.3 i,iC people agal
unst the pluto-'
crats. The contest is coming, and I
say let it come. I believe we have
God and might on our side.
Now, my friends, do not be fright
ened about this political question.
Sectionalism has been an issue for the
past 25 years, but the decree of God
has gone forth that we are one people.
I want to say that the political cyclone
is gathering, and will sweep this
country in 1892.
Relief must come from the National
Legislature. To get it the personnel
of that body will have to be largely
changed. These are plain words, but
they are true words.
Our order was never in a more pros
perous condition. By 1892 we will
control, together with organizations
associated with us, between five and
six million votes. What is it we can
not do ?
Young: Men's Notes.
The Monday night talks at the Young
Men's Rooms have become very popu
lar and the hall is taxed every week
to accommodate those who wish to at
tend. Over 100 people were there Mon
day night to hear Dr. Arch Cheatham
tell them what to do in case of acci
dent, and they seemed very- much in
terested, too. No wonder, for it was
a most excellent talk, and so plain and
practical that it could not help but in
struct as well as entertain. There will
be no talk next Monday night, but the
week following, March 10, Mr. W. V.
Savage will speak.
The regular monthly business meet
ing was held Monday night after the
talk. A number of delegates were
elected to the State convention, which
meets soon in Durham, and the execu
tive committee was instructed to issue
credentials to all who could attend.
Next Sunday afternoon Rev. W. L.
Cuninggim will speak to men only on
personal purity; taking the subject of
"Proianity." All men should hear
Prof. Alderman, who is now holding
the Teachers' Institute for Vance
county in this town, has kindly con
sented to deliver his famous lecture
"Manners and Customs in North Caro-
liua 100 years ago" for the Young j
Men's Christian Association. He will !
speak at the rooms on Friday night, 1
March G, at 7:45. Admission free and
no collection. The ladies are specially j
invited, l'rof. Alderman is one of the j
pleasantest speakers in the State and ;
all our people should make it a point
to hear him. j
The following is the General Secre- ;
retary's report for month of February :
Letters received 18 !
Letters written 22 i
Invitations distributed 485 j
Xew members 10
Present membership )5
Av. daily at. at rooms 37 j
Bookr drawn 21 1
G committee meetings av. at. 3 I
1 business il "
2 Bible class " "
4 Beginners' "
4 Boys' prayer "
4 Men's Sunday " f
3 Talks
1,000 manuals of privileges issued
Reception prevented by rain.
An average of 8 took part
Sunday meetings.
A game of chess was placed
in the
in the
Contribution to Y. M. C. A. exten
sion fund $1.72.
One young man professed conversion.
The Nashville Railroad.
Mr. Editor: What has been done
toward the construction of the road our
town voted forty thousand dollars for ?
I see that Oxford has obtained a char
ter for a road from that point to Nash
ville which, if built, will turn the yel
low tobacco raisers in the east to the
Oxford market. The eastern counties
are going largely into the culture of a
very desirable grade of tobacco, and
they want a good market for it. If
Oxford builds a road through their sec
tion, with cheap rates of transporta
tion, of course she will get the tobacco.
There is nothing clearer than that our
Henderson people, having done nothing
to direct it this way, will lose it.
If the K. & D. R. R. Co. are at the
bottom of the movement the road will
wnd&rrTf? I
is to their interest to do so. We had
some evidence of their wakefulness in
the construction of their line via Oxford
and Durham, when, with a small out
lay of money and a timely activity, we
might have brought it to our town.
And now it looks like we are sitting
quietly down content to let the R. &
D. Co. buikl a road through the east
ern counties and transport the tobacco
that belongs to our market by location
to another town. With a little effort
we could turn the eastern tobacco to
the Henderson market. Our eastern
friends like our market and would glad
ly send their tobacco here if they had
railroad facilities to the place. We
surely have not become indifferent in
so important a matter. Could we not
induce John Robinson to build the road
to Nashville as a feeder to the R. & G.
road ? We want the road to bring the
eastern tobacco to our market and give
activ ty and progress to our town.
And what difference does it make Lu
our people who" builds it so we can de
rive the desired benefit from it ? It
seems to me ihat Robinson is the man
to buiui It (with our aid) to prevent the
R & D. Co. from reaching out and
gobbling up the freicht that he misht
by timely action secure to his road.
Henderson should look to her interest
in the matter. Oxford will take care
of herself. If we let her take our
eastern road from us and reap the prof
its of the eastern trade, when too late
to repair the damage we will awake to
the error of our course. We have the
matter now in our own hands, and by
a little foresight we can do much for
our town. But let the opportunity slip
110 feeliug of regret will bring back the
lost advantage. "The early bird
catches the worm" and enjoys his
breakfast, while the sleepy headed one
awakes to find it goue. With good
feeders we will have town growth.
Henderson, N. C. R. W. Harris.
La Grippe Again.
During the epidem'c of La Grippe last
season Dr. King's New Discovery for Con
sumption, Coughs and Colds, proved lo be
the best remedy. Reports from the many
who used it confirm this statement. They
were not on! v quickly relieved, but the
disease left no bad after results. We ask
vou to give this remedv a trial and we
guarantee that you will be satisfied with
results, or the purchase price will be re
funded. It has no equal in la grippe, or
anv lliroat, chest or lung trouble. Trial
bottles free at W. T . Cheatham's drustore.
Large bottles 50c and $1.00.
When you are constipated, have head-
he, or-loss of appetite, take Dr. J. H.
M-an stiver and Kidney ruiets: they
ares ' ieasaut to taice ana win cure ynu.
:-: PURIFIER. :-:
Ceffo, Person Co , N. C.
I used Mis. Joe Person's remedy on a
negro boy living at m house, who had bce.n j
afflicted from an infant. All who saw the j
boy at the time he commenced the Remedy .
thought lie could live but a few days. He
was totally unable to walk a step, had four
or five large running sores which were
very offensive. 1 he inside of his mouth
and his tongue were perfectly raw, lips so j
swollen ttiey appeared to lie turned out-!
wards and were also raw, both eves had
Deen closed ror weeks. I he tov is now
well, was in the tobacco field a few days j
ago at work. Eight bottles of Remedy
made this cure, and it has been a year since
he was cured.
Sam'l A I3.vp.nett, J. P.
Ouange Factory, wurham Co., X. C.
Mrs. Joe Person.
Dear Madam: I would say in regard to
your Remedy, that I was a severe sufferer
from scrofula, used ten bottles of your
Remedy, and am now a well man. 1 think
it is all you claim for it, and you are at
liberty to use this, if you choose, for publi
cation. 1 am.
Sidney M. Lea.
Opposite Parker & Closs,
Main Street,
: Henderson. N. C.
I would most respectfully inform the 1
public generally that 1 have the largest i
and most complete stock of !
Pnre Oil Corn & Rye Whisiies, I
WIXES, &C..&C,
that has ever been brought to Henderson.
I make a specialty of pure old North Car
olina Corn Whiskey from one to three
years old that 1 am selling at a reasonable
price and would like for you to try some.
Special low prices to tobacco curers by
half gallon and up. I am ever grateful
and thankful for the liberal patronage ex
tended to me lor tne last three years and
nope to merit a continuance ot the same.
I lod ore mvself to deal with von linnt-stlv
and will always give you good unadnlter-
ated goods tor your money, in connection
with my bar 1 have a good
and invite all lovers of the game to come.
The best of order will he observed at all
times. Most Respectfully,
Aug.26tb, 1890.
TSOiiriwi Bros. Toll. Go,
I The following merchants n Hen
derson sell our goods :
I W. S. Parker & Co.,
i Wholesale Agents.
W. 11. WESTER,
& CO.
nov 6
Ragland's New and Improved Varieties
are the
Standard of Excellence
In all classes and types of Tobacco,
and particularly for
Extra Fine Brights, Mahogan
ies, and Sweet Fillers,
For which his collection is unsurpassed for
producing the best paying crops. Write
for his new Catalogue Free, and test
the great advantage in using
jan 8-4o. Uyco, Va.
Having bought the teams and drays of
L. T. Howard, we take this method of an
nouncing that we will continue the busi
ness and solicit a share of the public pat
ronage. Being prepared to do all kinds of
hauling, and paying strict and prompt at
tention to the wants of our customers at
all times, we shall endeavor to merit your
favors. Very Respectfully,
nov 2T
Dr. J. H. McLean's
For many years thi3 -well-known
remedy lias been the
mainstay of thousands now
advanced in lite ana en
joying a"green old aie "
who owe their robust
health to the strengthen
ing and sustaining prop-
crties 01 tuia great
medicine. $1.00 per
bottle at druggists. 1
Send 2 cent stamp
for Almanac con-'
taining storm chart and weather forecasts
by In R. Hicks, the "Storm Prophet," to tuo
St. Louis, Mo.
Here they are : Roe Herrings, 20 cents a
dozen. New River Mullets, fat white and
juicy, 25 cents a dozen. Twelve pounds
best Buckwheat, 50 cents. .Self-yeasted
Buckwheat, yt pounds, 10 cents. Graham
Flour, 3 cents a puond. Fearl Hominy, 3
pounds, 10 cents. Breakfast Grits, 5 pound
package, 25 cents. Carolit i Rice, 3 pounds
25 cents. Oatmeal, 15 cents a package.
Salmon, 2 pound cans, 20 cents. Best f resli
tacked Tomatoes. 51.40 a dozen cans.
Jright home-made Molasses, 50 cents a
gallon. Favorite roasted Coffee, 25 cents a
pound. Pure Laid, just like liome-made,
10 cents a pound. Try our Roller Patent
Flour if you want good loaf bread.
Deaiers and Jobbers,
frt-rtSCTSftSMSSP-SRgfrXSig a
for Infants
"Cutori is so wen adapted to children tht
I recommend it as superior to any prescription
known to me." H. A. Abchzb, M. D.,
Ill So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. T.
" The use of ' Castoria 13 so universal and
its merits so well known that it seems a work
of supererogation to endorse it. Few are the
intelligent families who do not keep Castoria
within easy reach."
New York City.
Late Pastor Bloomingtiale Bet armed Church.
Thb Cihtacti
(Successors to E.
: Manufacturers - of
ZEiExriDEPisonNr. - - 1ST. C
. (Same Stand, Main Street, Alley Building.)
meet all competitson and give our patrons the very best bargains obtainable. We carry
al?Ji i1!1, l.'ne of Rubber Goods, Oil, Varnish, Castorine for buggy axles, &c.
A I "'1s of rePaS,-ing promptly and well done at reasonable rates,
thankful for past favors, we hope to merit a continuance of the same liberal pariron
age. Come to see us. We promise our best efforts to please you.
Keep Your Blood Pure,
Vegetable Discovery,
Is a guaranteed cure for all blond diseases. It.i!iiw. . .
ever discovert iHf .5n .
...xmcc I..,, .,1SW3U, irom ail known poisons be thevanimal
vegetable or mineral. It is warranted to cure the worst forms of! SKI vmsKawi'
fi mL,Mna 3
T?w rpvuiDvi T'ni,, orT.. 1 uu.us, SOALD HEADS. SORE
As it is wsrranted free from anything injurious to the most delicate
either sex, we solicit sufferers to give it a trial to test its value.
Valuable Real Estate in the Town of
One House and Lot
On Rowland street ; good neighborhood ;
six rooms ; all necessary out-houses ; good
well of water ; uow occupied by Mr. 11. A.
One Vacant Lot
adjoining same, upon which is a good
stables. An elegant building lot.
One House and Lot;
four rooms ; good kitchen ; good well
water ; on Rowland street ; occupied by E.
D. Mitchell. This lot has stahles.
Four-room House & Lot
and all necessary out-houses ; situated on
Rowland street, adjoining that now occu
pied by E. D. Mitchell. Has good well
One Lot
upon which is a good tenant house adjoin
ing the above, together with five other va
cant lots in the same neighborhood.
One Brick House
on Orange street ; four
pied by W. S. Walden.
minis ; now oocu-
One House and Lot
on Orange street ; six
pied by J. 15. Tucker.
ins ; now occu-
One Brick House
on Orange street ; four
pied by Job Pierce.
rooms ; now occu-
One House and Lot
on Orange street ;
Tom Taylor.
six rooms :
Two Lots
in rear of the last three mentioned, on
each of which is a good tenementhouse.
Two Houses and Lots
on Cemetery street, with four rooms each, j
Also a Good Farm !
in a high state of cultivation ; only two j
miles from Henderson. Has an excelleut '
house of seven rooms, in large grove, on j
public roads. Is a very fine tobacco farm
has four good barns for Hue curinor; con-1
taining about 200 acres; good water and i
All the above property will be sold for '
division among the heirs of Mis. M. W '
Rowland, deceased. Terms to suit pur- !
chasers. For further information apply to '
i.ii . i.innn j. xiuwiiiiiu, i iieiiuerson
C, or the undersigned, Wilson, N. C
Att'y for Mrs. M. W. Rowland, dee'd.
Bight's Diseasa, ani all nsorSen
cf the Liver and Ziineys, use
Dr. J. H. McLean's
Its f ucccss in curing all all-
i..viii3 oi i:i: urinary organs la
unparalleled. One dollar per
bottle at druggists.
Dr. J. H. ?XcLean's
0-ittle Pills), 23 cents a vial,
ouc a dose. Send two cent
etamp for Almanac containing
i Chart and Weather Fore-
casts by Key. Irl U. Hicks, the
-&tcriu Prophet," to
toodpj;h. mclean medicine CO.,
and Children
Castoria cores Oolie, Constipation,
Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea. Eructation,
Kills Worms, gives sleep, and promotes di
gestion. Without injurious medication.
For several years I have recommended
your Castoria, ' and shall always continue to
do so as it has invariably produced beneficial
Edwin F. Pardbs. H. D.,
" The Wmthrop," 125th Street and 7th Are.,
New York City.
Company, 77 Men ray Ptrxst, Nkw You.
F. Wyatt & Son.)
- and - Dealers - in :
With a larger stock of
Harness, Saddles, Bridles,
Collars, Collar Pads,
Lap Robes and Dusters,
Horse Blankets,
Gurry Ccmlis and Brashes.
and in fact everything in the
harness line tlian we have
ever kept before, we are bet-
J . oiood cleanser
, ,,, Z "UU1U1UUJ UJ? "l-K&KIN,
'fll flW rrm.r , .
. " name or nature
!"10,l ume uy tlle use of this wonder-
constitution of
. :THE:pmST:
Ill B ... ,. V, "'WO
Davis & Rose.
Malaria, CMIls ajfl Fever!
Are you a victim of any of thene?
is a sure cure, safe and permanent in its
effects. This is a remedy consisting most
ly of herbs, which, being a line tonic and
stimulant, will not only cine, hut will
destroy all germs of Malaria, Chills and
Fever, and put the whole system in a per
fect and healthy condition. Quinine will
stop the chills by taking enough of it, but
they will come again afu-r a week or two.
and then you have to take quinine again
ami again until chronic rheumatism, pa
ralysis or consumption sets in, ami all the
maladies called nervous diseases, and this
is what our medicine prevents. This tonic
is a great relief in all forms of lypepsia,
Bladder and Kidney IMseases, and Con
sumption. It stimulates the functions of
Liver, regulates Ingestion and purities the
Blood. Small bottle 50 cents. Large bot
tle gi.OO. Manufactured only by the
I X DI A N 1 E M E 1 1 1 E'S CO. ,
30 N. Seventh Street.
Philadelphia. Pa.
Sold i:i Henderson by
M. DOliSEY, Dkcgoist,
Cigars, 4c;
Hair, Tooth and
Nail Brashes,
All the bent varii-ticK of the stundurd
jrrowern in stoek.
Prescriptions and Faiily Recipes
O'Xeil Block,
fian .22-1 c.l
Tbe Bank of Henderson.
It is with pleasure that I
announce to the people of
Henderson and the patrons of
the Bank that I have associated
with myself in interest and joint
management of the business,
as its Vice President, Mr. Josiah
Howe Vose, lately of the City
of Boston, Mass. Mr. Vose is
a gentleman of extensive ex
perience in banking, having
filled responsible situations in
one of the largest banks in the
country, the National Hide and
Leather Bank, of Boston. I
beg to congratulate the commu
nity in having secured the ser
vices of one so eminently
fitted by education and training
to render them valuable ser
Wm. H.
I respectfully tender my
services to the patrons of the
Bank of Henderson, as its Vice
President, and assure them of
my earnest desire to make the
relationship mutually agreeable
and advantageous.
J. H. Vose,
Vice President.
January ioth, 1891.
No Hours will die of Como. Pot or Lc T.
tek. If Font I'owdcrm are nwd In time.
o,,P! I'pwilen will rare nmi prevent Nimriinijii.
Fontrt Powders will prevent Gfk ik r.,wii
roiitz-s Powder will Increase the quantity of milk
nd rrem twenty per cent- and make Uia butter ttm
and sweet.
Foutz Powders will eure or prevent almost bts.it
Dirfask to which Morses and Cattle are snhleeL
Fnirrz Pownrca wiu. oivk Satisfaction.
Bold everywhere.
DAVID H. FOUTZ. Proprietor.
M. DORSEY, Druggist.
Old Davy Crockett a good
while ago,
Are right, then go ahead."
And you will certainly be right
if you buy your
Dry Goods, Shoes, Hats,
Notions, &c, of
Henderson Grocer & Proyision Dealer.
You will find a lame and fresh stoclr uf
everything to eat such as
Sugar-Cured Hams and
Shoulders, Breakfast Bacon,
Fresh Country Butter,
Sweet and Irish Potatoes,
Cakes, Crackers, Sugars,
Coffees, Teas,
Syrups and Molasses, Meat,
Meal, Flour, Salt, Fish,
Hay, Bran. Shipstuffs, &c, &c.
We buy such goods in car load lots and
can sell you
As cheap as anybody. We carry also a
large and well selected stock of
Dry Goods and Notions,
Ladies' Dress Goods, Pants
Boots, Shoes, Hats, &c &c.
JS? Just received a lot of
To which the attention of to
bacco planters is called.
To avoid disappointment we would adris
you to call early and supply yourself.
We sell low for cash and will make it to
your interest to deal with us.
Thankful for past patronage we aliit a
continuance of the same.
Very Respectfully,
Opposite Cooper's Warebaust,
conn njgearmstg
lbirora leelll!.wbrMr7 HJ wlllstos
..i . t kUk Ma asim ikataa
,., for nv. "uiim wmM - "-."' 4 -J
Warned. I 4ira but m workar !. aaca wamct
, kaMalraaJyttactil! tmiMtwH a,laMtts Jwp
Mnbar. wb. ara mat'-af JJ2'
! ad 6LI 1. raUartt- rKEE. aVUsin at aa.
I .VlaLl.lli

xml | txt