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THE HLENDEKSON UOLD LEAF THURSDAY, JANUARY 0, 1896.
The Gold Leaf. ESTABLISHED 1881. BY THAD R. MANNING. TERMS OF MUISCKIPTION: f ne eoov tie var. ... i..'it H III. r 1 1 1 1 75 .."SO 4 We deslie a liveanent ami correspondent lit every postofllce in Vance nn1 n )ii?iiu eountie.s. Correspondence on all subject of local and general interest and opinions upon matters of public concern, are invited. Tne editor will not be responsible for the views or statements of correspondents and reserves the right at all times to revise or reject any article be may think proper. One hide, only, of the pper must be written on and the real name of the writer accompany the contribution. .No attention will be paid to anonymous let ters. THURSDAY, JAN. SO, 1890. TREJUDICK. NOT KEASOX." The article printed on the first page, under the aboveheading, should have been credited to the Southport Leader. We endorse what our contemporary says about the lack of sense and reason in publishing such distorted and offen sive articles as the one in question, and this paper does not do it. We recog nize the fact that Marion liutler is a duly elected Senator from North Car olina, and whether he is there by our consent and help or not to belittle hini is not only to belittle his position but to bring ridicule upon the State as well. And we have too much State pride for thar. It is right and proper to criticise his public acts, but the position he occu pies negatives the charge that he is a fool as devoid of sense as the Commercial-Appeal writer attempts to picture him. These kind of articles do more harm than good. Many a man has been elevated to positions of trust and honor through ridicule and apparent persecution rather than any force or merit of his own; and we be lieve Marion ljutler owes much T his prominence before the country to the Democratic press of North Carolina. And we are quite sure th it the opposi tion press had much to do with mak ing S. Otho Wilson Railroad Com missioner. There is neither sense nor argu ment in the words "Maryanu" anil "Chief Gideon," but such pet appella tions constitute the principal stock in trade of some papers when speaking of these two worthies. No man's loyalty to li tiller was ever lessened by his being called Matvann! No man's support of Wilson was ever weakened by his being styled Chief Gideon. On the other hand the car rying of this son of political warfare to the extent it has been smacked 01 the spirit of persecution in the minds of their friends and others and has served only to enrage and embolden them and make their support of these men all the more steadfast and deter mined. We are no apologist of either of these gentlemen, jet at the same time we have no patience with the methods employed by a large portion of the Democratic press in their treatment of them. They hurt no on but them selves and the party they profess to represent. Sensible people want facts, conyipcing argument, and wi.l not accept in their stead mere rot and rub bish, ridiculous nonsense as meaning less as it is absurd. To think that they will is to assume the people are fools. And to do this is where you make a mistake. OFFICERS OF THE GRAND LODGE. At the recent meeting of the Grand Lodge of Masons, held in Raleigh, the following officers were elected: W. H. Summerell, Deputy Grand Master; W. E. Moore, Senior Grand Warden; B. S. Royster, Junior Grand Warden; William Simpson, Grand Treasurer; John C. Drewry, Grand Secretary. The following officers were appointed by Grand Master F. M. Moye for the ensuing year: M. L. Winston, Grand Chaplain; II. I. Clark, Senior Grand Deacon; F. D. Winston, Junior Grand Deacon; E. B. Neave, Grand Marshal; A. J. Harrell, Grand Sword Bearer; W. H. Apple white, Gfand Pursuivant; D. S. Gurley, T,. Jj. Reed, Grand Stewards; Robert . Bradley, Grand Tiler. The Gold Leak invites correspond ence on subjects of public interest. Give us your views on educational, re ligious, literary, social, industrial, commercial, agricultural, and kindred topics. Let us have an interchange of ideas. We do not care for political discussions nor do we want criticisms of the opinion of others. What in your opinion is the best way to advance the public welfare? How can we se cure more factories? Increase the trade of the town? Promote property among the farmers? Let us all work together to make the present year the best in the history of Henderson. Not a few who read what Mr. Robert Row Is, of Hollands, Va., has to say below, will rememWr their own experience under like circumstances: "Last winter I had la grippe which left me in alow state of health. 1 tried numerous remedies, none of which did me any (rood, until I was induced to try a bott'e of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. The first bottle of it so far relieved me that I was enabled to attend to my work, and the second bottle effected a cure." For sale at 25 and 50 cents per bottle hy M. Dorsey, Drnjrgist. GENEROUS MR. DUKE. He Supplements His Gift of $5,000 to 'the Oxford Orphan Asylum with a like Sum Upon the Same Conditions. Most of our readers are familiar with the generous action of Mr. B. N. Duke, .f Durham, last year in giving $5,000 t.. the Oxford Orphan Asylum upon condition that the Masons of the State should raise a like amount. About $4,000 of this was readily subscribed but from some cause only a little more than $3,ooohas been collected. At the recent meeting of the Grand Lodge the deficit was made up and $2,000 was pledged toward offsetting a see'ond proposition from Mr. Duke to raise his gift tc$io,ooo. From the report of Mr. X. M. Lawrence, Superintendent of the Asylum, made to the Grand Lodge, we take the following extract, giving Mr. Duke's letter written just previous to the meeting of that body: THE DUKE PROPOSITION. At the last Grand Communication Air. U. X." Duke generously proposed to give $5,000 '-to erect new buildings and improving those already on the grounds, provided the Masons and peo ple of North Carolina would contribute :i like amount." A subscription was aska.for and very near $4,000 was subscribed. Owing to some misuuder fctandiug some of those subscriptions arc not available. Up to the present time $3,101.07 has been paid iu. Iam in receipt of the following letter from Mr. Duke, which shows his good will and earnest desire to help this worthy cause: DL-ini.ni, X. C, Dec. 27, "Jo. -Mr. X. M. Lawkem k, Sunt. Oxford Orphan Asylum, Oxford, N. V. Dkau Sik: Referring to my offer of last year to contribute $i,000 for the erection of better buildings for accommo dation of the orphans under your care, provided the Masons of the State should raise, during the year 181)5, a like sum to be used for the same purpose, I beg to nay I hope the condition has been corrf plied with; and that fam ready to send check for the $5,000 when you advise me of such compliance by the Masons. I wish to say, also, that if such Bum has been raised by t hem, and if they wish to continue their efforts to provide more fully for the orphans, I will make the same offer for the year 1800, and will pay an additional 15,000 to be used us stated above; provided, the Masons shall have, during the year 189(i, raised a lik additional sum for the same purpose. If, however, the Masons have not raised tin; o,000 necessary to be raised by them during this year, to make my contribu tion payable, and wish to extend their efforts into the next vear, I aroe that if they shall, during the years 1895-1800, raise for the purpose stated, either fivo thousand dollars or ten thousand dol lars, I will, upon notice of the payment by t hem of either of said sums, pay nit equal sum. I trust, however, that I will ln-ar from you that the sum of fivethous aud dollars has been raised by them dur ing the present year, so that 10,000 may become immediately available for t he present needs of the noble charity which we havejn charge. 1 would suggest that you call theat ten lion of the Grand Lodge to the fact thafr to complete the work at the Asylum already planned by the Building Commit tee will cost not 'ess than twenty or twenty-five thousand dollars, with the assur ance that all the improvements decided upon are absolutely necessary to the placing of the institution in reasonably comfortable condition. I am, dear sir. with very great respect, Yours truly. B. X. Di ke. This proposition is all the more gen erous on the part of Mr. Duke siuce ii is not a Mason, and in making it Im shows not only his disinterestedness, and philanthropy but his approval audi confidence in the grand work being done by our noble Order. This r the opportunity of Masonry in Xortb Caro lina for making the Oxford Orphan Asylum one ot the most effective in stitutions for carrying out tho purposes, of its mission, and making it the great est factor in the State for turning out good and useful citizens. FINALLY If there is anything in this old world of ours that will put a human being in touch with his God and fill his soul with the suirshine of heaven, it is the tender compassion of that man whose heart beats with kindly sympathy for the des titute homeless child, adrift on the ocean of life father ami mother dead, and! who with loving pity reaches outs a helping hand to rescue and to save it. This is the mission and work of the Ox ford Orphau Asylum. Its possibilities are simply immense, and the infiune& of it is so vast that Omniscience alone; can comprehend it. God heTp us to understand tirily Hip solemn responsibility we have assumed, that we may meet it as becoai3 men. aud Masons; and may our Supreme Grand Master raise up good men who win help us carry on the work more largely and efficiently, that more of the; destitute orphans of North Carolina may be redeemed from the slavery of ; poverty, degredation and sin, and fitted for citizenship and heaven. Respectfully submitted. X. M. Lawrence, Sup't The Forum tor February. The Forum for February will contain a noteworthy discussion of the Venezueflau controversy by three distinguished wri ters: 1. "The President's Monroe Doctrine;"" by Prof. Theodore S. Woolsey, professor of International Law at Yale University,, who contends that the Monroe Doctrine is not a law, that it binds us to. 110 actiou, but that it was a policy devised to meet a particular case, and therefore wholly inapplicable to the Venezuelan, difficulty. 2. "Lord Salisbury and the -Monroe-Docrine," by Hon. Oscar S. Straus, ex Unifced States Minister to Trake . Mr. Stiaus blames Lord Salisbury for refus ing to submit the disputed territory to arbitration, contends that tie Monroe Doctrine is as important au instrument in the history of our country as are the Declaration of Independence- and Wash ington's Farewell Address. He declares that two principles have- always gov erned the relatious of the United States with the governments of tlw world the neutrality principle laid down by Wash ington and the Monroe Doctrine, and that the Monroe Doctrine applies almost emphatically to the Venezuelan contro versy. 3. "The Duty of Congress," by Mr. Isaac L. Kice, a well known lawyer of Xew York, whohasmadea life-longstudy of constitutional aud international law, and who contends that the Monroe Doc trine is absolutely impplicable to the- enezuelan dispute, severely censures t he President for what Ike considers the un necessarily belicose tone of his message, and points out what he believes to be the plain duty of Congress in the matter .. I have a full supply of coal on hand,, ready for delivery. All kinds the best to be had. Cheaper than ever sold be fore. Place orders earlv. J.S. rOYTIIRESS. What a Newspaper flay Do. ; Correpondeuce Manufacturers' Record. I have yet to discover a weekly newspaper published iu a town of from 15,000 to 30,000 people which auy where nearly takes advantage of its opportunities. This is a matter in which the people should be interested as much as in their public buildings or parks. A good new9p iper is a better advertisement of a town thau any other institution in it. Though this will be generally admitted, citizens are not always sufficiently alive to the pos sibilities of a good newspaper as a mirror of local live that they are will iug to establish or. encourage one for the good of the community. This is especially true in view of the fact that the editor whose character fits him to take the exalted place of a public teacher, and whose ability as a practi cal newspaper maker enables him to produce a paper that is a credit to the best interests of the town, is not so much in evidence as to become a fa miliar object. I would like to give you my idea as lo what a weeklytfewspaper may do for a small city. Iu the first place, the in dustries of the place could be described and illustrated from time, time to not the regulation "write-up" style, but in a maimer to make the articles interest ing and instructive to the whole popu lation. A single descriptive article of this kind need not comprehend a whole industry, but a single phase or depart ment might be taken up at a time, the preparation of materials and disposi tion of products, as well as processes of manufacture, affordiug matter for most interesting 'stories." The industrial, political aud social history of a town of 30,000 people af fords materials ior many attractive ar ticles. The juvenile life of a small city is entirely neglected by newspapers, so far a3 I have observed. A weekly paper might be made a teacher to half the boys aud girls in the town. Their amusements and their school life are very important tfftheni as well as to their parents, and these two classes are the most important elements of the population. Then there are the women! If there are no women's clubs, the paper should make it its business to encourage their formation. Their proceedings might be made into good reading for the womeu particularly aud to a consider able extent for their husbands and sweethearts as well. Iu every town of tho size I write about there are concerts of consider able artistic merit, but I venture to say that not 5 pei cent, of the people who read the programme of an affair of this kind know anything, concerning the life and character of the masters who wrote the music that is rendered. And yet I think it is the business of the ideal weekly newspaper to give this information aud thus add to the educa tional value of the concert. The churches do not figure as largely in the ordinary uewspaperas the prom inence of their activities in the lives of the people demands. I would uothave my ideal country weekly a religious paper by any means, but I would have the religious life of the place consider ed iu a respectful manner, and fully, and in such a way as to be attractive reading even by nou churchgoers. The town government always fur nishes material for the spiciest kind of articles and paragraphs. But this work, if done rightly, must be done by one who has an exalted idea of the true mission of a newspaper. An ed ucated man of sterling character, good seuse and real newspaper ability can almost insure purity in municipal gov ernment. The need of public improve ments he can point out, as well as in judicious expenditure for those already under way. Such an editor must be the peer of any politician in the place, so far as the possession of information concerning the city and county gov ernments is couccrned, and the usages and expenditures under similar circum stances elsewhere. A newspaper if it does its duty, knits the people together by showing them what they in common have to be proud of. No community is so dull that life in it may not be made enjoyable, and none is so pleasant that improvement is impossible. The local paper may secure a weekly half-holiday and show the young people how best to use it; iudicate the best employment of the winter evenings; point out the best reading and promote reading circles; specify how the public parks may be used and beautified; encourage the peo ple to care for their own poor until the former can make it possible for the latter to care for themselves; educate the public sentiment to an intolerance of lawbreakiug and the desirability of the people informing themselves as to the provisions of the laws proposed' to be passed. In short, the weekly newspaper, the hands of the right man, may be power for good in every directiou the small city. C. W. Wilcox. Chicogo, December 20, 1895. in a in For a pain in the chest a piece of flannel dampened with Chamberlain's Pain Balm and bound on over the seat of pain, and another on the back between the shoulders, will afford prompt relief. This isespecially valuable in cases where the pain is caused by a cold and there is a tendency toward pneumonia. For sale by M. Dorsey, Drug gist. " COL. CARR'S LETTER. Accepting Presidency of the .Tobacco Manufacturers' Association. In response lo the notification of his election as president of the South ern Tobacco Manufacturers' Associa tion, organized in Danville on the 15th instant, Col. Julian S. Carr writes the following letter of acceptance to Mr. G. P. Talbott, secretary and treasurer of the Association: My Dear Sir: I ackuowledge with pleasure the receipt of your es teemed favor ot the 17th instaut, and I assure you that my election as presi dent ot the Southern Tobacco Manufac turers' Association was quite unex pected, and a compliment which I greatly appreciate. Were I to consult my own wishes, however, I would have to decline the position, because my time is already so fully occupied that I scarcely ice how I shall be able to give this matter the proper attention; still I always strive to measure up to the expectations of my friends, and if the Southern tobacco manufacturers voted me the proper person to head their or ganization, I am their servant to com mand. Now that we have put our hands to the plow we must uever turn back. We must never know such word as fail. Iu several ways, it appears to me, co-operation could be made beneficial to the the Southern manufacturers, and I am willing at least, to try the experiment in good faith v ery truly yours, J. S. Carr. THE NEW YORK LEDGER, AMERICA'S GREATEST STORY PAPER. Always publishes the best and most in teresting short stories, and special articles that can be procured regardless of expense. The latest fashion notes and patterne can be found every week on the Woman's World Page. There is always something in the New York Ledger that will tnterest every member or the family. 20 Pages Price 5 cents". For sale in Henderson by WILL WORTH AM. S HEADQUARTERS FOR 1 &WEET PEASN Mixed ( Per pound .40c. i Half pound Varieties (yuarter pound-. . 15C. THE ONLY DOUBLE SWEET PEA; BRIDE OF NIAGARA. (True to Name.) Price Packet 25C. Half packet 15c. THE WONDERFUL CRIMSON RAMBLER ROSE, Only 15 Cents. YIGTS FLORAL GUIDE, 1896, The Fioneer Seed Catalogue. Tried and True Novelties. Fuchsias,' i.oscs, Lju-ckDerry, i tie rear! Oooseberry, 1'otatoes, Earliest Tomato Known, etc. Lithographs of Double Sweet Pea, Roses, Fuchsias, lllackberries, Raspberries, New Leader Tomato, Vegetables. Filled with good thinys, old and no. Full list of Flowers, Vegetables, Small Fruits, etc., with descrip tion and prices. Mailed on receipt of tocts., which maybe deducted from first order really Free, or free with au-order for any of the above. ROCHESTER, N. Y. JAMES VICK'S SONS Danger Signals More than half the victims of consump tion do not know tbej have it. Here is a list of symptoms by which consumption can certainly be detected : Cough, one or two slight efforts oiv rising, occurring during the day and fre quently during the night. Short breathing after exertion. Tightness of the chest. Quick pulse, especially noticeable in the evening and after a full meal. Chilliness in the evening, followed by Slight fever. Perspiration toward morning and Tale face and languid in the morning. Loss of vitality. If you have these symptoms, or any of them, do not delay. There are many preparations which claim to be cures, but Dr. Hcktr's Cnallsb Rtmedyfor Consumption has the highest endorsements, and has stood the test of years. It will arrest con sumption in its earlier stages, and drive away the symptoms named. It is manu factured ty the Acker Medicine Co., 16 and 18 Chambers St., New York, and sold by all reputable druggists. Notice. PURSUANT TO THE KEQU1RE nients of Section 5, Chapter 159, of the Tublic Acts of the General Assembly of North Carolina, session of 1895, which sec tion reads as follows: Sec. 5. That the Clerk of the Superior Court of each county shall, within twelve months after the ratification of this act, establish, alter, or create seperate places of election in their respective counties, so as to provide, as near as may be, at least one seperate place of voting for every three hundred and titty electors, in every subdivision of their respective counties, whether such subdivision be a township, village, city or ward; of which said act on the said clerk shall give due notice, by ad vertisement in some public journal pub lished in the county, if any such there be, otherwise in some public place within the boundaries of each of said voting places, or precincts and at the court house door in the county. I, D. 11. Gill, Clerk of the Superior Court of Vance county.North Carolina, do establish and create the following places of election as voting places and precincts in and for Vance county, that is to say: First: The territory embraced in Hen derson Township is hereby divided into four(4)precincts by two lines crossing each other in the intersection of Garnett street and Montgomery street in the Town of Henderson, and extending from said in tersection along the center of Montgomery street to its termini, and thenfin the same direction to the boundary lines of Hender son Township and extending from said in tersection along the center of Garnett street to its termini and thence by the pub lic road leading from Henderson to Kuin Creek bridge and the railroad leading from Henderson to Middleburg to the township boundaries. The other lines of said pre cincts are the Henderson Township boun dary lines. The Northern portion of said Township as thus divided shall be known as North Henderson precinct and its polling place shall be the Court House. The Eastern portion of aid Township as thus divided shall be known as East Hen derson precinct and its polling place shall be at Massenburg's Hotel. The Southern portion of said Township as thus divided, shall be known as South Henderson precinct aud its polling place shall be the Henderson Storage Warehouse. The Western portion of said Township as thus dividrd shall be known as West Hen derson precinct and its polling place shall be Davis' Warehouse. Second. The territory embraced in Kit trell Township is hereby divided into two voting precincts by the line of the lialeigh & Gaston railroad and to be known as East Kittrell precinct and West Kittrell precinct. The poiling place of East Kit trell precint shall be at the store house of C. L. Blacknall, near the depot. The poll ing place of West Kittrell precinct shall be at the store house of Mrs. B. A. Cape hart. Third. The territory embraced in Sandy Creek township is hereby divided into two voting precincts by Sandy Creek and to be known as North Sandy Creek precinct with voting place at Amos' Mill and South San dy Creek precinct with voting place at Amos' cotton gin on South side of Sandy Creek, opposi e Amos' mill. Fouith. The territory embraced in Mid dleburg Township shall constitute Middle burg precinct with voting place at Middle burg. Fifth. The territory embraced in Nut bush Township shall constitute Nutbush preci net. with voting place at Enterprise. Sixth. The territory embraced in Townes ville Township shall constitute Townes ville precinct with voting plaee at Townes ville. Seventh. The territory embraced in Willianisboro Township shall constitute Williamsboro precinct with voting place at Williamsboro. Eighth. The territory embraced in Dab ney Township shall constitute Dabney precinct with voting place at Dabney. In witness whereof I have hereunto set my hand and seal of office, at office in Henderson, on this 16th day of Jan., 1896. D. H.GILL, Clerk of the Superior Court of Vance county. N. C. Notice of Dissolution. We hereby give notice of the disso lution of the firm of The Lassiter Par ham Co., the term of the copartnership having expired by limitation. All persons, indebted to said firm will please make immediate settlement to S. S. Parham, who is winding up the business. Messrs. J. H. Lassiter & Co. will succeed us and we commend them to the public. James H. Lassiter, S. S. Parham, J. H. Parham. Having succeeded the firm of The Lassiter Parham Co. we ask a contin uance of the patronage so liberally ex tended them and their predecessors for the past thirty years. James H. Lassiter &; Co. HARRIS, GOOCH & CO., Henderson, Korth. Carolina, - As Ever to the Front! No Yarns! No Bombast! We, in making this our New Year's Announcmeiit, have abundant cause to thank our many friends and patrons of our Tobacco- Market for making it possible for us, with a force of drummersery much less than our past corps, to have sold, according to the best estimate we can make, 50 per cent, ofalf Tobacco sold by farmers on this market. We Have Bought Less In the Gountry, Yet Our Trade is tne Laroest in Our Experience. Because our house is the VEHY BEST and because aU who visit our market KNOW IT-be cause we win on merit and not with bombast and because from our past dealing with the farm ers in this and surrounding counties they all are confident that what we say is true and because of tvifiir nrmrefliation of these thinsrs we feel justly proud that the intelligent farmers have made MACROS' We wish you all a Happy and Prosperous New Year, and assure all who have Tobacco to sell that WE ARE IN THE FRONT RANKS FOR YOUR PROTECTION, AND NO SIDE ISSUE SHALL DIVERT US from this one nurnose. We know that your satisfaction means our prosperity. Once more we congratulate the " world ana tne iuuness tnereor7 that the Henderson Cotton m;iib riii ho ninnino- rlnrinff the vear and "yarns" will be scun bv machinerv. when wo trust its capacity will be sufficient to satisfy THE MOST AVAEICIOUS YARN SPINNER. Personal Attention to all Shipments and Prompt Returns Guaranteed. Want, a Buggy or Wagon? We detu Competition. "Old Hickory" Wagons: and Tyson & Jones' Buggies'speak tor ttiemselves With Kind Regards, We are Yours Very Truly, Habris, Goooh & Company. . Mating spring gooqs For In order to close out our Winter Stock before March i st, to make room for Spring Goods, we offer our entire line of Dry Goods, Hats, Allwool Underwear, And Heavy Winter Shoes At wholesale prices. Now is yonr chance to Secure Bargains. We M ;an Bus iness. Very truly, Tne stainDack 60., . Slioers, Hatters and Haberdashers, Henderson, N. C. AFTER THE BALL IS OVER " Many the Hearts That Are Broken." Likewise, after the bulk of the winter trade is over, we find many broken lots of Suits in our stock. These we will clear out during the next 30 days at prices marked down in proportion to our anxiety to sell them. These suits are new goods and the very best styles, representing the most popular lots in our stock. In all departments we will clear out broken lots at prices that'll move them. This means that some very unusual bargains may be had in Clothing, overcoats, Flannel under wear, Heavo snoes, Hats, &c. Must get them out of the way to make room for new Spring Stock. We want the room worse than we want the goods. The word is given and they must go. That means money saved to those who buy now. We have kept onr Staple Lines full and are prepared to supply your wants as heretofore. SAMUEL W ATKINS, UNIVERSAL PROVIDER. rTY"" i -rrr mm"" i - Ti r7r-- - ' ' WA Room OUR PLAN.- With the close of the old year comes the close out of certain lines of goods. We have adopted this plan and invite our friends and patrons and alsc those who have never dealt with us (if any there , are hereabouts) to come in and let us talk the mat tor over face to face. All lines of winter wear, Dress Goods, Flannels, Shoes, Hats, &c., will be sold at regular money-saving bargains to close them out for new Spring Stock to take their place. We are determined to Do More Business this Year than Last. This is how we expect to do it : We shall keep a larger and better stock than ever before. We in tend to sett goods lower than ever before. In short We Shall Do More for Our Patrcns this year than last and thus make this desired object easy of accomplishment. This with close at tention to busines and clever treatment should win We Wish Health and Happiness for all our customers, and believe that our always fresh HIGH CLASS GROCERIES will con tribute to your health. Good health along with ou low 1 rices and prompt service will add to voir happiness the year round. Thankful for the Largely Increased Patronage Given Us heretofore, and hoping to merit a continuance o!" the same, we remain. Very truly, HENRY THOMASON 1 - s OPINOCM i Sl TOBACCO GUANO' Sec prices obtained lor Tobacco raised exclusively with !t: W. J. .Jackson, Winterville. 22J lbs. at $J.".00 l-r 100 lliv fc. 1,. Daniel. Kckv Mcuut 218 His. at ?j8 8 ler 100 Um. Geo. M, Tucker, Greenville. 200 Hs. at f'J8.10 pr 100 lbs. J. O. Biyan, Battlelwiro. 500 Ms. ai ?72 30 p r 100 lls. 290 lbs. at $$ 7 l-r 100 lbs. Howard & Smithson, Uattlelx.ro 210 lbs. at fil.50 per 100 lbs. M. F. Parham. liocky Mount. 500 lb.srat 85G.00 per 100 lbs. 200 lbs. at &Y2 00 per 100 I Its. C. A. Williiams, liinirwod!. 800 lbs. at iMAM ner 100 Ilia "00 lbs. at $5.1.00 per 100 lbs! .100 lbs. at 75.00 per 100 lbs. From 23 acres received $6.000i rr ty .S-ROTSTER GUANO CO, -ijgUOyjKO. NX. & NORFOLK! " 1 r r r i Henderson Supply Company. AGENTS. Notice of Incorporation. Stte ok North Cahoi.o To alt to Whom Thene Pretentt Shall Co GREETING: Know Ye, That it appears from t!i" ' titicate from the Cleik of the Nil"" Court of Vanee county that the folio'" named persons. J. Y. Bereaman. Mi. W. Thomas and L. W. Ulaiebroo. ' tofore on the 4th day of Octol-r. signed and Died Articles of Agreeing the formation of a private corpo!!'"" foresaid clerk, and copy of sail Art-., of Agreement, duly certified by rani I under the seal of said Court, havr v. filed aud recorded in this oft:(v, r scribed in chapter 318 of the Act f 1-. N(md, Therefore, Under the po ' authority vested in me by sail c!lflf. or said Acts of 1893,1 do hereby the persons signing said Article nientduly incorporated, under the ft . and style of the IIENDEKON V " ; TRIC COMPANY, for the Pfr'i . thirty years from and after the 1st ay December, ltW5f for the purpo-es , T in said Articles of Agreement, "'"Lif powers, rights and liabilities cofen . imposed by law on such corHratiW ; WITNESS, my hand and the re; of the State of North Carolina. J f f1er in the 120th year of our l""6? nnu III VI lUl Ari" eitfht hundred an.l ninety-five. C. M. t"Vs- 16jny4t Secretary oi- -