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Villi Utf.NIJHU.-MiN uUUi LKi 1 i i I MA4iCH 26, i89G.
The Gold Leaf ESTABLISHED 1881. BY THAD R. MANNING. TKKMSOF MU5SCKIPTION: tip copy in- fr. ' t! month, ... i - 11. oO 75 .50 We desw- a hvt-.tiii-nl aii ) .-iiiTespoiident at every jMistottice in Vane-nd ! joining counties. torrespoiidence on all -objects i.f local and tfeneral interest - opimoi s upon matters "f piil'lic concern, art invited. Ti e editor will r.t he respo-isi'.de f-r the views ir statement of c h lespondeids and reserves the right at all times to revise or reject any article lie may think proper. One side, only, of the p?. per must le written on anil the real name or the writer accompany the contribution. No attention will be paid to anonymous let ters. HH KSIA MAACH IKl.'rt Gen. Seal Dow, who is known as 'the father of prohibition," celebrated his 92nd birthday at his home in P.jrt land, Maine, lait Friday. He is sud to be in excellent health. As an u'come of the Southern Railway's entrance into Norfolk.il will establish a new line steamers be tween that jort and Ujltiiuire on tiie first of J'H.e. The Atlanta, tt.e f.rst new steamship for th: Iiik-, has jus ii en launched at Philadelphia. Mk. I). XV. Wiin akkr. of Djrhiui, has just returned from Washington, D. C. . where lie seemed leUers putei.t oti a fountain pocket marking brush' It is a uni(j ie affair and is said to be Ihe very tiling the public lus been looking for. Wc hope there ate "mil lions in il" for our Iriend. The Cincinnati Commercial Ga zelle beautifully and feelingly says of thelate Edgar Wilson N)e: '-One of the lights of laughter went out with the passing of Hill Nye. If all who have their woes forgot in the briglui ess of his humor should sl ed a tear 10 his memory, there would be a river to murmur his requiem." Ex-Governok James A. IJeaver, of Pennsylvania, for several years a mem ber of the Slate Executive Committee of the Y. M. C. A., says: "The under lying thought of Association work is the highest spiritual good of the young men. The social questions of to day are the religious qu -si ions of to-day. In my judgment the Young Men's Christian Association solves more so cial questions than any other organiza tion." In view of recent publications Norih Carolina will either have to take a back seat on the oldest person or hunt up new cases. An exchange says: Ivan Feodorovitch Kousmin, a Rus sian peasant whose baptismal record is in existence, is, according to the au thorities, 138 years old. His eyesight is perfect, and he is much more active than his son of 90. His case is said to have been examined, and there is no doubt as to the authenticity of the record. Congressman Hartman, of Mon tana, waxed humorous at the expense of the Populisls in a speech made by him recently. He declared that the Populists had three new remedies for the evils of the times, which they pro posed to put in their next platform. One was a scheme to cross the honey bee with the lightning bug in order to enable the bees to work at night. An other was to cross the centipede with the hog in order to make each porker produce a hundred hams. The third was to bud the strawberry on to the milk-weed so as to produce strawber ries and cream from the same plant Polk Miller is now meeting a num ber of engagements, which pretty well cover the State, with his "evening of song and story. His entertainment is about the best that could be expect ed of one man. If there were no fun in one of his "evenings," the pathos of his songs and the instruction in his impersonation of the negro before the war would richly repay the hearer; but there is enough fun besides to satisfy any one. As Mr. Miller says, the old time "darkey" like the old-time "Marse John" is passing, and the place that knew him once will soon know him no more forever. The end-of-the century negro is as unlike him as the end-ot-lhe century white man working in the office from morning till late at night, rushing through life without stopping for breath in his struggle for the dollar, is unlike the easy-going lord of the fields sitting back in the big house with a score of servants at his beck and call. It is a great loss to lose a race-type. The old-time dar key is not at all necessary to our wel fare, but as a type in the human race he has filled a place in history which cannot be refilled. Yet we can see him through Polk Miller; and thus the passing generation may live over old- times, and the rising may get an im pression of him which will remain with them through the year?. Biblical Recorder. Not to be Trifled With. fFrom Cincinnati Gazette. Will people never learn that a "cold" is an accident to be dreaded, and that when it occurs treatment should be promptly an plied? There is no knowing where the trouble will end; and while complete re covery is the rule, the exceptions are terri bly frequent, and thousands upon thousand of fatal illnesses occur every year ushered in by a little injudicious exposure ami seem ingly trilling symptoms. Beyond this, there are to-day comities-; invalids who can trace their complaint to "colds,' which at the time of occurrence fcave no concern and were therefore neglected. When troubled with a cold use Chamberlain's Cough Rem edy. It is prompt and effectual. 2o and 50 rent bottles for sale by M. Dorser, drujrsjist. HALIFAX COI NTY INSULTED. j I By order of the powers that be, j those in high places, Sheriff Clatk la-;! , I'uesday niglit removed Henr Dow- den, tre midnight assassin, from Hali fax couiitv j id and "conveyed htm to Wke county jiil for sale keeping.it -mg alleged that he was in danger ( being lynched. Theie ha- never been a timesime 1 he arrest of the murdeicr that he was in the leas 'danger of mob violence at 1 he hands of Halifax county people, rfiid the allegation is an ir.sult andean outrage to the noble sons of the old h sioric county. I here has never been a lynching in the county and there was no talk of lynching U jwden, how ever much he deserved, swift j i-tice. Il the people of this county had in tended resorting to mob law they would have called in J'v'ge Lynch on the morning of the brutal murder. Solicitor Daniel informs us that he has never feared that Dowden would be lynched and that he believed that the people of the county would have protected the prisoner and that he was perfectly sale in Halifax county J1 . . . The news now goes abroad that Halifax county people are a lawless set. iNothing could oe wiuer 01 me truth. The people of this county in herited those law-abiding principles which makes mob violence impossible, and the sunshine of heaven never fell upon nobh r, more loyal, or truer citizen-;. Another fict is this. Dowden is taken right to the borne of lawjers who raised the m mey to effect the ap peal and placed in a jail where more prisoners hue e-eaped from than from o'ir jul. The removal of Dowden puts asiain upon the fair escutcheon of the county, because it says to the world that we were about to engage in a lawless act, and in the name of every law abiding citizen of the county, we most emphat ically denyit. The above is taken from the Wel don News. Having been reared in Halifax county and knowing the spirit and temper of its citizens as we do, we honestly endorse the words of our contemporary. There are no braver, better, or more upright and law-abid ing people in the world than those of old Halifax, and the assumption im plied or expressed, that they would take the law in their own hands and resort to mob violence is an insult to them Their past record is a complete refuta tion of the slender. It carries -its own . indication. Arnold's Bromn-Cellery for headaches. If tried will not he found wanting, locts. NASA POOR OPINION OF SOUTII KliX REPUBLICANS. A well known negro from New Yoik named Charles W. Anderson, h is recently been "doing" some of the S mthern States in the interest of Gov. Morton's candidacy for the presiden tial nomination. Judged by ihe un complimentary language indulged i:i about his Southern Republican breth ren Anderson did not meet with much success. He speaks most coi tempt uo isly of Southern Republicans and sas the negroes in the South who are in politics are slippery individuals, but in "his opinion, the black man "is a sand wheel by the side of the white carpet-bag Republicans." "I tell you," Anderson emphatically asserts, that all the corruption ever charged against your black Republican in the South is white as cream by the side of the rascality of the white carpet-bag Republican." In reply to a question what he had to pay for Morton dele gates, the St. Louis vote hunter inti mated that he had too much sense to buy Southern delegates three months before a convention. "The time to pay a Southern Republican delegate, is after his vote has been cast," he de clared. This leads the Goldsboro Headlight to comment as follows: The venality of the Republican pol iticians of the South is proverbial, but we do not remember to have seen a more scathing denunciation of their methods than is contained in Ander son's flippant talk. And yet the votes of such men will be a most important factor at St. Louis, aud even now some of the candidates for the nomination are bidding eagerly for the support of this depraved element. The fact that there is such a large purchasable ele ment in the Republican party, and that it is also able to dictate terms, is a sad commentary upon our politics. How can we hope for any improve ment in party morality when nearly twenty-five per cent, of the represen tation of one great party at its National convention is openly and avowedly in the market, inviting bribery and put ting a-premium on corruption? The following apt description of a mortgage is taken from Truth. It says: A mortgage makes a man rustle, and it keeps him poor. It is a strong in centive to action and a wholesale re minder of the fleeting months and years. It is fully as symbolical in its meaning as the hour-glass and scythe that mean death. A mortgage repre sents industry, it is never idle, night or da-y. It is like a bosom friend, be cause the greater the adversity the closer it sticks to a fellow. It is like a brave soldier, for it never hesitates at charges, nor fears to close in on the enemy. It is like a sand-bag of the thug silent in application, but deadly in effect. It is like the hand of Prov idence it spreads all over creation, and its influence is everywhere visi ble. It is like the grasp of the devil fishthe longer it holds the greater its strength. It will exercise feeble en ergies, and lend activity to a sluggish brain; but no matter how debtors work, the mortgage works the harder still. A mortgage is a good thing to have in a family provided, always, it is some l ody else's family. Death of Maj. John C. Winder. The death -of M -j J -hi C. Winder, which occurred at his home in Raleigh Sunday, will Le lead wi.h unfeigned regret wherever he was known. In his passing away the State loses in hon ored and useful citizen, a man who has left the imprint of his personality upon the sunounding and business enterprises with which hewas con tacted as few men have done. Maj. Winder was born at Smithville, (now Somhport) N. C, ami was 65 )ears oid, his father being Gen. J hi H. Winder, of Mar) land. Hewasagrad- uiie of West Point and served with fi delitv in the Confederate army during the war. As a civil engineer he had done important work on many rail roads, North and South, but it was dur ing his connect ion with the Seaboard Air Line and its various divisions that he figured iii' s prominently. As Super intendent, General Manager and Vice President of this system Mij. Winkr displayed the highes: order of ability and his management was characterized by signal success and the absence ol friction in any quarter. He had the reepect and confidence of his assoct a.es and employees from the highest to the lowest, and there was nothing his men would not have done for him. As Col. Oids well says in his letters, in all the relations of life Maj. Win der was the charming and Courteous gentleman, the true friend and the people who knew him loved him." The Raleigh Fress- Visitor says: Every man on his road had the most implicit confidence in his justice. All felt that they could approach him and he would give them a fair hearing and deal justly with them; that he was a friend to them suborninate, haw ever, to his duty to the road iwul the travelling public. His sincerity, his honesty, his con stant friendship, his affection for his friends, his affection for his friends, his charitable impulses, distinguished the man. The Raleigh Neivs and Observer says this: The late Henry W. Grady, writing of Capt. F. W. Dawson, said: "He was a golden-hearted gentleman." N man has lived and died in North Carolina better deserving this noble tribute. Major John Cox Winder was a gentleman of the highest type, com bining the chivalry of the past with the practical of the present. No mat ter how deeply he was immersed in business, his gallantry of the old school always asserted itself. There were many elements in Maj. Winder's character that made him a man of the highest type. The one that was most characteristic was his appre ciation of and loyalty to the men who were under him. There was not a man or boy, from th' one in overalls brightening the engine to the highest in authority under him, who did not feel that Major Winder was his loyal friend as well as his official superior. And there was not one who would not have gladly risked his life to serve him. "Write me as one who loved his fellow-man." That is his epitaph. Simon S. Hartman, of Tunnel ton, West Ya , has been subject to attacks of colic about once a year, and would have to call a doctor and then suffer for about twelve hours as much as some do when they die. He was taken recently just the same as at other times, and concluded to try Chamber lain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. He says: "I took one dose of it and it gave me relief in five minutes. That is more than anything else has ever done for me." For sale by M. Dorsey, druggist.v NORTH CAROLINA One of, the Greatest States in the South. Col. A. K. McClure, the able and patriotic editor of the Philadelphia Times, was in Raleigh recently and in an interview with the News and Ob server, had the following kind and ap preciative words to say of North Caro lina: "North Carolina has the best popu lation of any State in ihe South. No other State in the Union has such ho mogeneous people. That is much in her favor. North Carolina is the best field on this continent for agricultu rists; you have the cheapest land (fer tility considered); you are closest to market. The industrial population of the State ought to be doubled, and would be in a few )ears if there was faith in her financial integrity. The people of youi State seem inclined to want to go bock to the money stand ard of semi-civilized nations of the earth, and separate themselves and this nation from the great civilizations which control three-fourths of the trade and capital of the world. "There is no better climate on this continent than you have in North Carolina. Nearly everything raised in the country is produced in this Stale. "I am not at all su&nrised at the rapid development of cotton manufac turing in North Carolina. There is a difference of twenty-five per cent, in North Carolina's favor, as compared with Massachusetts; there is at least that difference in the cost of living. There ought not not to be a pound of cotton spun or woven outside of the cotton region. The only thing that hinders the removal of the Massachu setts mills to the South is the millions invested in plants there. I took up this question fifteen years ago. The cotton manufacturers couldn't help themselves: the move has been dictated by necessity. It is only a question ol time when the mills will move here. "No State is so completely equipped for self support as North Carolina. It could be independent of the rest of the world. She ought to have to-day 5,000,000 people, with immense man ufactures, and her fields nroducinc an ample supply for all the wants of her people." j Arnold's Bromo-Cellery, the best, safest and quickest cure for headaches. Iocts. Cancer Of the Breast. Mr. A- H. Crausby Is one of the best known and most highly respected citi zens of Memphis, and resides at 158 Kerr street in tbj.t city. Some years ago his wife noticed a small lump in her breast. She thought nothing of it, but it increased in size rapidly, and soon broke through the skin and commenced to discharge. She was at once put under treatment of the best physicians, but they very soon found that they could do her no good, and simply prescribed antiseptics to keep the place clean. Both her grandmother and aunt, by the way, had died with cancer, and when ap prised of this fact the doctors said that they would not attempt to save her; that she was incurable. Although the cancer had by this time become deep seated and her health very low, one of the most noted specialists of New York then treated her. After treating her awhile, this doctor admitted that the MRS. A. H. CRATJSBY. case was hopeless and further treat ment eseless. "It is difficult to im aging bow despondent we all became," said Hr. Crausby, "knowing that she must die and unable to give her any relief. I had spent over five hundred dollars with the best medical skill to be had, and felt that there was no further hope . "One day I happened to read an ad vertisement of S. S. S., recommending that remedy for cancer, and in view of the failure of the most eminent physi cians in the country, I confess I had little faith left in any hurt. an agency. However, I purchased abottle ol 'o.S.S., and to my delight it seemed to benefit her. After she had taken a couple of bottles the cancer began to heal, and astonishing as it may seem, a few bot tles more cured her entirely. You can probably better understand how re markable this cure was .when I explain that tlje cancer had eaten two holes in the breast two inches deep. These healed up entirely, and although ten years have elapsed, not a sign of the disease has ever returned, and we are assured of the permanence of the cure, which we at first doubted. "As my wife inherited the cancer, I certainly regard S. S. S. as the most wonderful remedy in the world, and it is truly a Godsend to those afflicted with this terrible disease. You may be sure that I shall always be grateful to that remedy, for without it my home would now be desolate and my chil dren motherless." The above is but one of many re markable cures being daily made by S. S. S. Cancer is becoming alarm ingly prevalent, and manifests itself in such a variety of forms, that any lump, sore or scab, it matters not how small, which does not readily heal up and dis appear may well be regarded with suspicion. We will gladly send to any address, full accounts of several other cures fully as remarkable as this one. For real blood troubles, S. S. S. has no equal. It wipes out completely the most obstinate cases of blood diseases, which other remedies do not seem to touch. S. S. S. gets at the root of the disease, and forces it out permanently. S. S. S. is guaranteed purely vegeta ble, and is a positive and permanent cure for Scrofula, Eczema, Cancer, Rheumatism and all traces of bad blood. Our valuable books will be mailed free to any address. Swift Specific Co., Atlanta, Ga. A YANKEE'S VIEW. An American offered for a toast at a dinner' in Paris the following: "Here is to the United States, bounded on the North by the aurora boreal is, on the South by the procession of the equinoxes, on the East by primeval chaos, and on the West by the Day of Judgment." The Democrat interviewed a real, genuine Yankee a few days ago on his opinion of the South. While he did not refer to the latitgdinous toast pro posed bp the American in Paris, he thought that the Southern people seem to have some such idea of their section of country. He pleasingly observed that the Southern people think that they have the greatest country in the world; and said this is a most hopeful sign for the South. The gentleman whom we interviewed has travelled much in many parts of the United States, and in answer to the question as to what the South most needs to h-isten its highest possible de velopment, he said, that to begin with, the South is strictly an agricultural section. This, he snd, makes i t nec essary that agricul.ureSjiould be made as nearly perfect as possible in order to make the foundation of other devel opments solid. To do this, he said, the greatest need in the South now is that farmers shall personally oversee the business on their own larms. The farmer who hires a man to look after the farm and himself rides to the town or village once or twice a day with no other business than to get his mail, will not do much towards developing the South. Strict attention to business person ally, said the Yankee, is what the Southern people need to learn. A man who has traveled in all parts of the country, as he has, must have made some observation worth remembering. These are some the Yankee had made, and we give them to our farmer friends, with our own hearty endorsement. Scotland Neck Democrat. Mr. Orenshaw. Salesman for Armour & Co's pure animal Fertilizer Bone, Blood and Potash say-1 e outlook for selling 25 car loads with 2'. tons in each car, of Tobacco Gud no in Va ce county, this season is bricht. He w 11 . eliver th , Guano to your neatest deot w.thout any additional eosttovou. HARRIS, GO0CH.& CO., Henderson, North Carolina, As Ever to the Front! No Yarns fflo Bombast! We, iii making this our New Years Annoimcment, bavc abundant cause to our many friends and patrons of our Tobacco Market for making it possible for USj a force of drummers very much less than our past corps, to have sold, according to j; best estimate we can make, 50 per cent, ofiill Tobacco sold byjarmers on this market. We Have sought Less in the Country, Yet .Because our nouse is tue vxixx xjcjo jl auu ucuoo an uv - . v TT cause we win on merit and not with bombast and because from our past dealing with the fartt ers in this and surrounding counties they all are confident that what we say is true and becaus"' of their appreciation of these things we feel justly proud that the intelligent farmers have made HAMS' The Best and Most Reliable, and the leading One for Pounds and Price f We wish you all a Happy and Prosperous New Year, and assure all who have! Tobacccfto stf that WE ARE IN THE FRONT RANKS FOR YOUR PROTECTION, AND NO SIDE ISSUE SHALL DIVERT US frcr this one purpose. We know that your satisfaction means our prosperity. f Once more we congratulate the "world and the fullness thereof ' that the Hendei son Cottc Mills will be running during the year and "yarns" will be spun by machinery, when we tra its capacity will be sufficient to satisfy THE MOST AVARICIOUS YARN SPINNER. L Personal Attention to all Shipments and Prompt Returns Guaranteed Want a Riinnn nKWannn? Wr IIUIIU V UUl9 MVJ VII V The Great Secret! How to Save Money! FIX THIS IN YOUR MIND: Your Dollar Does Double Duty When You Spend It With Us. It Is Our Business to Give The Most For Your Money. This season we shall give Finer Qualities and Greater Values for every dollar that passes over our counters than ever before Dry Goods, Shoes, Hats, Gents' Furnishing Goods in all the latest styles. Call and 'examine our stock. No trouble to show goods. tug stainDack Go., - SSoers, Hatters aM HalerJasiers. HClothing made to order. Fit and satisfaction guar anteed. Agents for Stetson's Hats. NEDERLAND LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY, Limited. Established 1858, Amsterdam, Holland. UNITED STATES BRANCH: 874 Broadway, NEW YORK CITY. LOUIS I. DUBOURQC, L.L. D., President. The Company's Siew York Office opened Oct. iid, 1MI.J, and opt-riil io.. it ere extended over other Stales in I MM and IS95. BOARD OF TRUSTEES. John Crosby Brown, .John I). Keii.ey, Amos T. French, James Brown Potter, Charles E. Whitehead. Condition on December 31st, 1895. ASSETS. United States Bonds. $278,700.0(1 American Railway Bonds, K,ir9.92 Cash on hand and at Bank, 57,252.91 Deferred and Uncollected Premiums Accrued Interest 47,723.84 1,540.08 Total, $478,730.75 NOTE Additional sound Assets of $31,272.54 (not admitted) are irot included in this Statement. The Assets of the Home Office in Holland are an additional guaran tee to the Company's policy holders in the United States. GAIN HURPLUS OVER 1894, $45,458.93, OR 18.48 PER CENT. Total Premiums received during the year, Death Claims, In torce on December 31st. 1895. 5343 Which is a cain over 1894 of Old, Reliable, Conservative, Strong. New Sijstem of Lite Insurance. Combining low rates, with ample security and guaranteed results. y..m tttv whal you are to pay and you know what yon will receive. For plan, i1e and further information apply to YOUNG & HUNT, Young Building', iood special and local agents wanted. For Sale. A hnudsome folding hand Camera. At- tachinents and everything complete, Drv nlate holder. Eastman's oatent film roll holder, rapid rectineer lens.- tin or instantaneous shutter. &c: Cost 55 OO Makes a picture 4x5. As "rood n- new j auu win oe Mini a oargain. i nr. ti seen lit this offiee. riftfn finmnfititinn. "Old Hinkorn" WanoiLVand TiioSon & Jones' UVI wwWVvav-- - With .Kind Regards, We are Yours Very Truly, Harris, Gooch & Company. LIAIULITIKS. 'rem iu in Reserve, lieath Claims. , (Proofs not yet filed.) Prepaid Premiums, All other Liabilities, 171.370 00 13,000.00 Jill 72 2,048.42 202,210.01 47S,730.75 Surplus to Policy Holders. Total, $ 301 01 549 13 OOO.IMI Policu s. 1 8.350 ,093.00 lo ss7 93. )0 General State Agents, Hcmlerson, X. C. J Notice. HAVING QUALIFIED AS ADMIN istratrix of the estate f M. U". Hicks j deceased, 1 notify all persons !;:.int; i claims against him to present them to me. ' for settlement before the 11th of February, j 1?9.7- V thls n"Ilce wll! b PU"ded in l-r.r of their tecoverv LUCY C. EmV.Mll.is. . A Ul .H M . il l.r.. 111 ' HenderMMi, N. O., Fl. 11th, is;w;. Adm'x ot M W. Hicks, dee d. Our Trade is the Largest in Our Experience, j; WAREHOUSE U Z - - wny I insured in It is the strongest financial institution in the world. J It has over $162,000,000 of invested assets. t It has over $20,000,000 of surplus. It earned for policy-holders last year from interest and rents nvn $7,000,9. It jiaH i's j. .ii holders $15,665,003.06 from Jan. 1 to Dec. 31, 1894. p " lis ii 1 ies contain no restriction as to residenrr, travel, octupaii 'i,. n il ' or nav,d srivio-. method if life or manner of death. 1 have a gu e of ore month in the payment of premiums. Trail ;t - iisi it : mxself within six months after lanse if I allnv mv mill' - gO Ul)pl!i. T r 1 1 can ii.tr.iinv m nn irom the Company at S Der cent. itr anmnii.-fc.-' loan not t l; rej-.tn! i;ntil the end of 1 do not hue i die to win. If I p'lin in any w 1 v ili.u best suits my u is 1 lie in, )bi v.tiu. i,, ie estate 1 shall results than lami, H..ihc, stocks, or W. H. CHEEK, Agent, Henderson, N. C. Points that Commend it Tin- West V.t. F'inv l:ir)j is i-oki striciiy on iis n.crits. It is cheap, simple, "tluraUi-. Will tii row wa.er o cr gSa two si ory house mMP5lit a'itatos the eig'SStffalBKijg water hut cioes hottoin. 1 1 11s no suction, and will last a life time. Come and sc c n. F. B.McKENNEY, Manager, 1 lenderson, X. C fuOffio- ifi Thome's Sioie, near Po-! - (lirr. GflN ! SERVE YOU ? It i hnid!y necessarv to pulili-h the fact, yet I Mi to say I am ''Mill in the tin.'" better jirepared' than ever to do all woi k in thi TINNER'S LINE, such as Kwifin. sutteritiu, spouting, Jtc.,ns well as jili kinds of iciairii!. Special at tention to i:ieiidin; cil -stoves, locks, tuns, pisto!-, lilting keys. etc. Trices lea-onaMe and uk guaranteed TOUACCO FLUES. I make a sp. ci iltv of doisitf this class of work ai:d hat e e vei y t;iCili v f or doinj; the same pto!iiity and in i.e't.e-t povild manner. Only the be.t n.Meiials used and v.oikiriinsiiip iin-iiii.i-M-d. Can I till your order tbi-season? Prices sis low as is consh-tent with tir.-t class wmk. Place Of bllsiii-ss; nil. tj;ia ojij,,,.-;,. j)r -J-nrk. W. T. CARTER IMS PAT.- jva,' " u tlntt-VTev'! ' 0 -5-'u"c .X where aarfiSn -f i A " i t .. 1 i T- - to " 3- r-v" ' .Vi- v V; 5 -- il JO' : . i tr r ' re r - f ft 6 - w - - -,- i Bnnntas sneak for t.iip.m.spJif JJ - j - - v.-w--iwvi m New York u m it. 1 ' ihe policy, if I so elect. live 10, 15 or 20 years I can - 'H condition at the time. leave liehind me, more rertain ir bonds, as its value does no: fiuctuaie. ORINOC BACCO - CUA Enfield, N. c;., Nov. , V Koyster Guano Co , Tarboro. N. C Dear Sir In answer to y" inquiry a limit the Oriimcu ciiaim I will say I used It uinl'i t" liaceo, limited n verv ;""' Imd. I Used alxmt H(M II the uuaiio with a little c ltm- seed meal, and 1 have Ii-mt seen sueli fiii lolinrr.n .,-ri- t one row through the middle f the field, liy accident failed t tetany guano, ami while tl other lob.ieco jirew a-, hiuli" Jour hhiiulders the t-kiied i was llMlillv 1 inoliuu I, I'll 1 did not have enough Otinoco .. , . -I I .... K oM an my crop ami imisin-u k with another brand and the dit feience in favor of Orinoco ' very jrieat. The other brand was higher priced. 1 0111 8 respectfully, F. M. 1ICKK. S.R0YSTER GiJAMO CO. 10R0. N.C. & NORFOLK - - - - V HENDERSON SUPPLY ff; i I Z Tt-". t Y0UU WANT SOii j I have a large stock of Lan lnty IVrry'H, WooJ'h and other htandV jrrown I Fii Bin Gain W Glover Seed Oil Seis In packets and by measure atid"' Anything you may want for your fi garden. AH tested seeds, w.irraut ? Full line of Drugs and Patent ciiHf, Toilet Articles, Soaps, IrU'rft Hooks, Stationery, Cigars, Tobacco W. W. PARKERf i Wholesale and Retail DruoflisU HENDERSON, N. C. r TO Potatoes t