Advertising Brings Success.
As an Advertising Medium '
i'h.-it it paysto advertise intheGoLix
I .1.- 1 t iu ulinten Ktf -. 1 I
The Gold Lf.af stand? at the htad oi t
H newspapers in thissection X
tilled ad vertiHiiiKuoliimnH
" SENSIBLE BUSINESS MEN
Ionot continue to upend
irood money whpre no
BRIGHT TOBACCO DISTRICT
A Th iuoit wide-awake and
i iatiic returns are sw;ii.
use it oolumus witladhe highest T
That is Proof that it pays Them.
Satisfaction tod Profit to Themselits.1
THAD R. MNING, Pablisber.
0-Aoi-iisr,0-ROij:isr-A., JEDB-A.TE3sr's Blessings -A-TTEistid ZE3Le:r."
SUBSCRIPTS $1.60 Cub.
HENDERSON, N. C, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1900.
Ten Lost Years.
i"i;;ur- it for yourself,
'r'uii the :ie of fifteen to
of forty-five a woman
;vi-i one-thin I of her time
. t?t- s'.iiferinx incident to
:c recurring K-riodii Junc
. iii. Ten years of suTferinj;!
v 1 1 1 this condition of things
joj.nl.trly acceptc'l as nat
nl, ami eii'lureil a. a ft-mi-
::e disability for which
.-re is no help! Is there
. help? There is help for every
:nnl for almost every woman
. :-:- t healing in the use of Dr.
r.'c's Favorite Prescription. It
v iri-s regularity, dries the drains
.'.i'. h weaken women, heals inflam
. I'.i'.n and ulceration aiifl cures fe
i i!e weakness. It is a temjerance
. d;. itie non-alcoholic and non-
1 '.kas ho wc:iL I h'l not havr breath to
ii, ;u russ my room " writ'-s Mis Isabel
:-..r i,t New i'rovifi-inr. Cailowny Co., Ky.
I . p'-no.Is iKcurrrd toootti-n ami the hem
. :..,! w.jiil l be fro!oni(el and thf lass of
. .1 v.-ry excessive. I also had bjk-IIs which
i'- l.' tor saiil were fainting tits. X did not
irvmjth from one monthly period to
l -i tin r va vrrv wi-.ik. nd nervous .11 the
Was confined to my bed for three
.i .Mt lis iiid the d tr told me I would never
.- .imv bett'-r. I lived in this way from sir
' c.irsold to tw.-nty three. I was at last
, '.visd by a kind irirnd to try Dr. l'ierce's
:-.c. '.rite I'rescnptinn. which I lid, and be
1 had taken two In.ttles of it I could
v jtk all ilav. I t'xik in nil six bottles of the
1 .i.otiie l'rescrijtion ' and aUut five vials
I :t 1'ieic-s lvllets. I us' d no other
!!.' ic irie. I have never had a return of this
1 1 since."
(,. A. Coggeshall, M. D.,
Physician and Surgeon,
HENDERSON. X. C.
i ir i . in ( '(. m -I- Uiit;i House I'.llildino'.
- Phone No. 70.
H. H. BASS,
Physician and Surgeon,
HEN PERSON, X. C.
Mice over Porsey's Drug Store.
j 11. iiiciix;i:i:M,
ATTOKNKY AT LAW,
1 1 n; I ) KltS ) N, IN. O
Ollioe: in Harris' law milldiiitf uea
eoin t tou-e .
j yt. r. s. ii.vitif is,
;-rT":lioe nvei E.G. Davis' store, Main
FRANCIS A. MACON,
Office, Young &Tncker Building,
Under Telephone Exchange.
mice hours t A. M. to 1 1 M. 3 to f P. M.
Vsidence Phone SH; otlice Phone 2."i.
herniates furnished when deired. No
charge for examination.
?" ig;iineor both Life and t ire 'oii-
lHi represented. Policies Issued and
rUks placet' to oest advantage.
irtice in Court House.
t .. it- S A. I.. Station.)
European Hotel, Restaurant
and Lunch Counter.
1,.iU Sei.d at all Hons Paytr Night
Furnished Rooms. Comfortable Beds.
r-n flung -tiictlv first-class. An orderly,
well kept place.
1 1 i;il t. an in the Mate, stocked with
r.othing but the very 15est and Purest
goods money can buy.
IhK V'i'ini; the iliip "sea-on we have all
kinds t inurodicHts for relieving same.
riM: CIGARS AND TOBACCOS.
Foul. IIOOMS IN CONM'.CTIUN.
J. L. CURRIN,
Ke.dl Estate Broker and Auctioneer,
Henderson, N. C.
KOK --u.K-lMPKOYFl) LOTS.
- 1...HU hoiw, F.urwell ave and Chestnut t
,"' lciuii house. Gainett street.
." lf.iin hou-e, Southall avenue.
4 rnom house, Southall avenue,
s ltMim house. Orange street.
4 s', ii y 1W iek Factory a splendid build
ing l or Tol'.icco Factory or Knitting Mill,
l.aiae lot ahd convenient tenant houses.
7 room dwelling on Church street large
If. and splendid shade and fruit trees,
lt iek tore house on Montgomery street.
." room cottage on Montgomery street
:ib"Ut 10 acres and is offered very low.
Factory building ou Wyche street. Well
located for carriage factory.
I N IMPROVED.
.hi;oo Garnett street, 200x2.V Cor Mont
gomery and Freckenridge street.
.i'xJIo, cor Young, Chestnut and Church.
4oox5iri, chavasse ave, 7 acres near college
I lots near Fair Grouud.
li you want a good Farm see what
I have before you purchase.
I erms Fiasv.
J. L. CURRIN.
P V wnini ann vniy ucaulnr.
VnM i niiiityitu s j..s o 1.1.S11
in utu ui uom iaim.iic Dow ral
wuh biu. nt n Take aa other. KeraM
Daaffcroo SabMltatloa ui laiUa
tloDft. Huy of Tour Llruuut or .rod 4. IB
iuidpi for Particular. Testimonials
and "Kt-llrr for Lad lea." m Uicr. br ra
tara Mall. I'l.OliU TwiinotiUi. Sold
all brucms Colchester Chess loal Ce
Equal To The Occasion.
DIPLOMATIC GENERAL PASSENGER AGENT
ALLEN, OF THE SEABOARD AIR LINE.
A Good Story Told at the Expense of
Billy" Christ fan-Something in a
Name Whether Shakespeare Thought j
so or Not How a Party of Religious-
ly Inclined Females Were Cleverly 1
(Nowitzky's Monthly Magazine.)
The heads of departments of great
railroads often lind it necessary to j
use considerable diplomacy to keep j
their ollice from beinj; invaded durinw !
It is strange that well-meaning
people cannot realize that the ollice of
a transportation company is :t work
shop, instead of a conversation room,
to relieve the tedium of wailing pas
sengers. A good story iu this connection is
told in which Mr. Allen, General Pas
senger Agent of the Seaboard, Mr.
Christian of the
anie department, ;
and a number of vcrv relii'iouslv in
clined young ladies, chaperoned bv
an elderly evangelical enthusiast, who
had come down on a Northern steamer
several hours too late to take the
Southbo.und train, were the leading
It apjicnrs that the. young ladies
had got tired of the long wait and
concluded to look about to find where
they could relieve the tedium and
make men better. They enquired of
a railroad man if there were not
olliccs up stairs in whicn a larire num
ber of men were employed.
The iretitlenian. observing at once
that they were travelers and thinking
that they miirht have some business '
with the passenger department
rected them to that ollice.
As soon as they arrived they asked
for the gentleman in charge, and in a
moment later Mr. Allen approached,
arid when he saw the bevy of beauty
and culture that surrounded him he
came near losing his heart, but not
his head. With a smile that showed
his appreciation of the visit he asked
them in most pleasing accetits if he I
could be of any service to them, par- i ,,
ticularlv in connection with the rail
. . ' . !
road he had the honor to represent.
The' informed him that they had
no particular business to transact:
that they were waiting for the next
train, which would leave in about six
hours, and would like to take up a
part of it in discussing religious
topics with any sinners that might be
in his ollice, with the hope of improv
ing their spiritual welfare.
Mr. Allen immediately squared him
self to make a formal but courteous
address, and these, as near as I can
gather, were the words he spoke:
"Ladies, I know you will be sur-j
prised when I tell you that this is one j
of the most remarkable otlice-build-,
ings in America. II ttiere is a con
tinued sinner iti it, I do not know it.
There is a moral atmosphere that
prevails here that is astonishing," and
then, dramatically pointing into his
ollice. he continued, "do you see that
studious and melancholy gentleman
who looks as if he had just left the
stage, after speaking the lines of the
Dane iu Hamlet?" The ladies assured
him by their looks and gentle nods of
the head that they were paying strict
attention. "Well," he continued, "he
is one of the best Christians I have
T say best," he added enthusias
tically, "from the fact that he has
always been a Christian, not a Pagan
one day and a saint the next, but
always the same man. As a child, he
was gladly proclaimed a Christian
he grew to manhood a Christian, and
now in full maturity nothing gives
him greater pleasure than the knowl
edge that he is to-dav what he has
always been, a Christian: and no mat
ter what may occur in the future,
when the tinal summons conies he will
die a Christian.'
Has he always been h railroad
man?" asked the chaperon of the
"No, madame," was the reply. "He
fore he joined our road he was one of
the brightest of newspaper men. and
in gathering the news he would often
find himself in some exceedingly bad
places and at other times surrounded
bv many temptations, but it made no
difference whether in the slums, with
the air blue with profanity, or at the
banquet of a millionaire, where cham
pagne flowed like water, he never
forgot that he was a Christian, and
the beauty of it is that all the other
men in my department are just like
him. moral, conscientious and indus
trious." The ladies, greatly impressed with
the relijrious air that dominated everv
desk of the passenger department of
the Seaboard Air Line Kailway, drew
memorandum books from their
pockets and made notes of what they
had just heard, to assist in future
literary work, and then bade their
genial and descriptive new found
As to Mr. Allen, when he reached
his ollice. where a dozen busy men
were pushing pens and tapping type
writers with all the energy that thev
could command in order to get
through in reasonable time the great
amount of work that the rapidly in
creasing passenger business of the
load compelled, he walked up to the
gentleman he had just pictured as the
ideal for the rest of the world to
model after, and said:
Mr. Christian. I believe it was
Shakespeare who wrote: 'That a rose
bv anv other name would smell as
"It was," replied the man ad
"Well, Shakesphere is, generally, ambition and a good dinner,
justly considered good authority, but j A sick man may not lose his sense
he was way off when he tried to con- of touch, but he does not feel well,
vince the public that there was noth- I A bald headed man says his hair
inr in a name, for your name has reminds him of a fool and his money,
saved this office from an invasion, j Outward bound books are constant
which as far as we are concerned, j ly being launched on the sea of litera
with the work accumulating ahead of ' ture.
us taken into consideration, would be j -.
fully as disastrous as the capture of Everything that glitters is not a
Pekin to China." gold brick-
"Yes," replied Mr. Christian, "and
if the United States requires a dip
lomat to cope with Li Hung Chang in
formulating the treaty, I think they
wouia meet an requirements by press-
sci iut; iiie vjr. i . a. oi me
S. A. L.
GEO. I. NOWJTZKY.
BY FRANK L. BTANTON.
Well, you are wedded, and around your
Twine two great joys; for some one calls
And the child lips murmur "Mother,"
and you smile
After long years of sorrow and heart-strife.
; Smile up into the eyes that meet your own
i Feel the strong, sheltering arms around
I you thrown.
j Ami say, "My husband:" and with love
Away the hours, no longer dark aud lone.
! You feel the clinging of your child: you
; His arms about your neck; his kisses steal
Away the sigh which trembles to your
When faithful Memory doth some face re
From out the
Are not for your sweet lips fur such sweet
What earthly Joy can now your Joy
For, choosing well, your love could be but
And yet, 1 fancy that upon your brow
There is a faint-formed shadow resting now,
The bended head drops lower, till at last
Your weeping face in your pale hands you
Andgive yourself togiiet!
Is it not so?
A y.,ce calls to you from the long ago
! lit, ri 1 r. ..a i.nra I . -ff
A hand is stretched toward you from the
And Joy is lot in bitterness nnd woe!
You wonder w hy the tears your eyes should
You whisper to jour breaking heart: "Be
But the heart moans with yearnings un
sutticed Vague yearnings which the world can
women love but once: and if denied
I'hat fust, sweet love, they live unsatisfied,
. .i ! . , . .
vim ciing hi u us iu tne cross oi unrisr,
Whereon their bleeding hearts are crucified
Aud this is life! .
Heaven's meroy on
Be it that you and I no more shall meet
Until the grass is green above the breast
And God's white daisies grow at head and
"Why don't you eat your chowder,
Mr. Hallrfrom?" asked the boar ling
house mistress; "is it cold?" "Yes,"
replied Mr. Hallroom: "cold, but not
North Carolina Tobacco at Paris
The Greensboro correspondent of
the Charlotte Observer says Mr. J. F.
Jordan, the well known tobacco deal
er of that city, has been notified that
an exhibit of leaf tobacco prepared by
him for the Paris Exposition had re
ceived honorable mention. The ex
hibit was composed of all grades,
special attention being paid the cigar
ette goods and strips, which are the
grades most sought after by the
At the World's Fair Mr. Jordan
made an exhibit of leaf tobacco that
was conceded '.o be the finest ever
made anywhere. The exhibit was
made at an expense of 1300.
GENERAL CARR FOR SENATOR.
A Voice From Out of the West Calls
for His Election.
The 1'rcss, of Franklin, Macon
count", noting the fact that Gen.
Carr had announced himself a can
didate for United States Senator,
pays that gentleman the following
handsome and merited tribute:
As a private citizen Gen. Carr has
done more than any other man in
North Carolina to promote the State's
most material interests. He has
given liberally to help the cause of
education, and has done more for
Confederate veterans of the State than
any one else. It was only last week
at Raleigh that he proposed to fur
nish the new buildiug at the Soldiers'
Home, as soon as it is completed, at
his own expense.
"At the recent Kansas City Na
tional Democratic convention, (Jen.
Julian S. Carr was not only a con
spicuous and prominent member, but
! received the unanimous vote of the
North Carolina delegation and votes
from other States for the vice-presidency.
"Of all the men who have w rought
well for our State it is but simple
justice to say that Gen. Carr has ex
celled all others. Now that he has
made known his aspirations, we are
frank to say it will only be showing
proper gratitude for the good people
of our Commonwealth to give him
the political position he wants. There
is no honor that the Democratic party
could bestow upon him that would
not be worthily bestowed."
(Chicago News. I
The end of a maiden's prayer
The biggest man on earth began life
in a small way.
Tears are the brine in which misery
is sometimes cured.
Persons who are locked in slumber
are contented prisoners.
The powers that be love, monev.
Curing Peavine Hay.
PRACTICAL METHOD OF SECURING
RESULTS AT SMALL COST.
Bulletin Issued by the Arkansas Ex
periment Station Which is of Value
to Farmers No Difficulty in Curing
the Vines When Directions Here
Given are Followed Of Especial
Value In Rainy Weather.
The following is from a recent pub
lication of the Arkansas Experiment
Station, and is of value to fv t iers
Formerly farmers complained cf
the difficulty in curing the pea vines
for hay, but now the manner of cur
ing is better understood and that
complaint is seldom heard. There is
no difficulty in curing the vines in the
field when the weather is dry, at the
mowing, but frequent rains" at that
time make curing very difficult. I
printed in Bulletin 27 a description of
a stock frame which I had tested with
iii, cured vines and it was entirely suc
cessful. Every farmer should have
such a frame to save his hay when
rains occur at mowing time. Follow
ing is a description of the frame as it
appeared in Bulletin 27. The cost of
the frame is practically nothing, and
lasts several years:
struction is a series of
made of rails or poles
plan of con
twelve inches apart with their ends
resting on horizontal supports. The
supports are nailed two feel apart to
upright posts with one end securely
in the ground. Strips 1x4 with ends
resting on the ground are nailed diag
onally to the horizontal supports for
braces. They are to prevent the
frame inclining and for supporting
and holding iu place the ends 0f the
The length of the stock frame can
be increased indefinitely by erecting
fiames distant from each other the
length of a fence rail, or whatever is
used. These cross frames can be
made on the ground and then set in
place. The sides of the stack must
be perpendicular, since pea vines will
not turn water. To give the top a
proper pitch to turn water, the top
shelf is made narrower than the shelf
Fact Not Disputed
By the Well Informed.
"The local weekly paper, Kinall as it
some times is, wields an influence which
is not equalled by anythingelse on eart h.
Laugh at it if you like, but you can not
open the pocket-books uf the count rv
people except bv its use.
So says a prominent advertiser one who
knows what he is talking about. The
owners of thousands of pocket-books read
each week the advertisements in the
Heedersomi Gold Leal
It goes regularty into the homes of many
of the most thrifty and intelligent people
in Vance and adjacent counties through
out the Famous Bright Tobacco Belt a class
whose trade is valuable and whose pat
ronage is worth catering for. Your
Would be read by them and the result
would show in the increased volume of
your trade. If you want the patronage of
these people, put an advertisement in
The Paper That Reaches The People.
below by leaving out the
Sufficient straw or grass hav
for covering, and it must be made to
project over the edges of the first
wide shelf so as to turn all water off
the sides of the frame. The dimen
sions are as follows:
Width, 10 feet.
Length, three fence rails, ll feet
Shelves, 2 feet apart.
Kails, 12 inches apart on the hori
Capacity, about four tons dry hay.
The height can be increased until
inconvenient to put hay on the top
shelf. It would doubtless be cheaper
and better to use stout, dry poles of
greater length than rails, the frame
would be sufficiently strong, and a
less number of cross frames would be
required. Small rails or poles would
be better to use than large ones, as
thev would occupy less space, but the
frame material must not be green.
It should be observed that free venti
lation is allowed in all directions.
The cost is very small, two ordinary
farm hands can get the material in
the woods and erect it. A permanent
roof of boards could be used to cover
the frame, and in that case, instead of
using the diagonal braces, posts could
be used and the ends of the horizontal
supports nailed to them. The middle
line of posts could be dispensed with
i or made taller than those on side to
support the comb of the roof, while
! the eaves would be supported by the
' lower outside posts.
I Stacking Hay To put green cow
pea vines in the frame all the rails or
j shelves are taken out and only the
cross frames are left standing. The
: first floor of the rails at the ground
' are put about twelve inches apart on
! the horizontal supports. The wagon
! of hay is then driven alongside and
' one man onloads the hay on the floor,
while another even it until slightly
above the place for the next shelf;
then the rails or poles for it are
placed. The hay is then put on that
floor in the same way as on the first,
and so on with each floor, until the
top is reached, when the cover of
straw or boards is put on.
In removing the hay for feeding it
is taken first from the lower floors
and then from those above. The
cover being the last removed, pro
tects the hay until all of it has been
fed out. Beginning on one side of
one section, the hay can be drawn out
of the sides of the two first floors and
the rails or poles removed from these
floors as theT become in the way; the
same is done with the remaining ones.
To remove all the hay at once, work
should begin at the top of the stack.
The vines cure entirely in the shade
and retain the flavor, aroma and a
bright green color, all very desirable
qualities. When hay of any kind is
cured by being spread to the hot sun
these desirable qualities are almost
The vines can be stacked as soon as
wilted; if cut in the morning and ex
posed to the sun they can be stacked
that evening. By stacking the vines
when wilted no loss of leaves occur
and the very best hay is made. A
very important advantage is gained
by the use of the frame iu that hay
can be made independently of the
weather. Cow pea hay is bulky and
much barn room can be saved by cur
ing and storing in the frame than
By having the pea crop ready to
cut at different times, and by the use
of the stack frame in the event of
rain, pea hay could be grown exten
sively and baled for the market.
To properly cure cow pea hay in
the sun or open air the mowing must
be done after the dew has evaporated
from the vines; then as soon as the
leaves appear to be dying the vines
must be raked in windows, then into
cocks and finally into cover. The
best stage to cut cow peas for the
most and best hay with least trouble
in curing and loss of leaves is when
the oldest pods have turned yellow.
A girl never thinks that she is a
belle until she has several rings.
When it comes to breathing, every
country has the same national air.
SOUTHERN A PRIZE WINNER.
The Enterprise of the Company
warded at Paris.
The enterprise of the Southern
Railway is shown in the enormous ex
Knse the system has gone to iu order
to advertise the South at the Paris
Exposition. In connection with this.
it is cratifvinsr to know that the
Southern's enterprise has beeu recog
nized and rewarded, the grand prizes
having been awarded the Southern
That the exhibits of Southern prod
ucts which the Southern Railway is
now making at the Paris Exposition
are attractive and tvpical of the en
terprise of that progressive system is
fullv shown by the awards given
These include two grand prizes, the
highest award given at the Exposi
tion, and two silver medals.
The grand prizes were given to the
Southern Railway, one for its exhibit
of Southern products in the United
States Agricultural Department, and
one for the Forestry Annex, probably
the most unique structure in the
Paris Exposition. The building is of
the log-cabin style, made of long,
straight, symmetrical y&llow pine
lors from along: the Southern Rail
wav. All of its material is an adver
tisement of Southern timbers. In
side is the office of the Southern Rail
way, the front and sides of which
consist of eight doric columns of
hard, finely-poliabed Southern woods:
the flooring of Southern pine, and as
tine as there is in the Exposition; the
ceiling and sides of more than seventy
varieties of Southern woods, and the
walls hung with many line photo
graphs of mining, manufacturing,
lumbering and landscape scenes. For
this photographic display a silver
medal was given, as well as another
for a similar display in the Depart
ment of Social Economv.
Strength in Organization.
ADDRESS TO THE NORTH CAROLINA
BACCO GROWERS' ASSOCIATION.
Secretary T. B. Walker Urges Organi- ;
Tat Inn ITnin h TtHarrn (Intevstrc 1
The Cause of the Low Price of North
Carolina Bright Leaf, and the Rem
edyThe Farmers Must Organize
The following circular letter,
of lressed to the tobacco
North Carolina, has been sent
Gulp Leaf for publication:
At a meeting of the executive com
mittee in the city of Raleigh, May
24th, the Secretary of the North Caro
lina Tobacco Growers' Association
was requested to issue an address to
the tobacco growers in the bright
tobacco belt calling their attention to
the Association, its scoimj and pur
The necessity of an organization of
tobacco growers of the State was dis
cussed at some of the agricultural
meetings during the State Fair in
Raleigh, October, 189'J. From this a
call was issued by Mr. J. Bryan
(irimes, who had been chosen presi
dent of the temporary association, for
a tobacco growers convention to meet
in the city of Raleigh. December 6th,
lH'J'j. and another convention was held
at Raleigh, January 7th, 1900.
The convention in January was
well attended by growers, warehouse
men and others interested in tobacco
from this State and Virginia. At this
meeting a permanent organization j
was effected, and the North Carolina
Tobacco Growers' Association sprang
into existence, with well defined pur-j
poses; not a rival, but an ally to the
other farmers' organizations in the
The tobacco growers were ably rep
resented and the personnel of the
convention was strong. The griev
ances of the tobacco growers were set
before the convention, and with sing
ularly unanimity it was agreed that
they could be remedied. The concen
sus of opinion was: "That there are
no influences set in motion by man
that cannot be met and remedied by
men." The present low prices of
tobacco and their causes were dis
cussed. It was shown that while the
acreage had materially increased dur
ing the last decade that the consump
tion also of tobacco had kept apace
with the increase, and, in fact, if such
a thing were possible, that the next
few years would see the consumption
outstrip the increase in yield. New
territory has been invaded and manu
factured North Carolina bright to
bacco is no longer a stranger in the
Orient, nor in the islands of the
Pacific ocean, while South Africa and
other new territory are asking for our
golden leaf. With the increased
demand and the limited area that
grows bright tobacco, the growers
could see no just cause for the low
prices. In fact, could see no cause
at all except such as has been brought
about by the American Tobacco Com
pany. It is alleged that this company gets
as much per pound, or 1,000, for its
products now as it did ten years ago,
when they paid two or three times as
much for the raw material as thev
now pay. This has been made pos
sible with them by organization and
controlling the situation. They saw
the necessity of controlling the out
put of manufactured tobacco, as well
as the raw material. To this effect
they have purchased or otherwise
silenced nearly all strong competi
tion. By this means they have taken
buyeis off the warehouse floors, as
well as the sellers of manufactured
tobacco from out of the markets. In
this way they have shown us the
power and effectiveness of organiza
tion. They have given the growers
an object lesson that they should not
be slow to profit by. The interest
that was evinced at the January
meeting of the tobacco growers show
ed their zeal and determination in
the matter. They have been working
for the enrichment of the trusts, and
to the impoverishment of their own
farms and families, until they have
decided to make a change to find a
remedy for the low prices or make
one, as President Grimes so well said
in his address before that body. Some!
insist that if the remedy lies iu or-
gauization, we will never get it, as the
organization of the famern is an mi
Old army officers laughed iu scorn
at the idea of Napoleon crossing the
Alps with his army, something that
had never been done, ami was con
sidered by them impossible. Not so ;
with Napoleon. He said: "Impos-!
sible is the word to be found in thej
d I1ti nf rf r. f f Artla 1 Ta i ll O TfTCi t Vwa I
mi-htv peaks and crags, where armies
? 1 l.j " c;.k;
a few days the "impossible" had been
accomplished, and he and his army of
sixtv thousand had crossed the Alps
and'were marching through the plains
of Italy. The possibilities of deter-
.. v mo
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 A i i li r ii ii a n. ii i ' u iu..-
ured. The organization of .he farm
ers the tobacco growers is n pos
sibilitv born of necessity. Have the
farmers less at stake, less to aceom-
plish. than other classes? The ver-
diet of the public is that no class can
t v....V v- a..
creet. compact organization. The
motives that impellhem, the neces-
sit y that drives them, are factors that
will give them strength. The Amer
ican Tobacco Company is organized
for the added accumulation of wealth.
The farmers need to organize for self-
preservation. Which will outweigb
the love of the dollar or a desire to
perpetuate the freedom and liberties
that i.nr fathers crarp lit for an inher -
;i.n) U"hi(h cVinnl.i mate the
stronger appeal to man, the enriching
of the few at the expense of the many,
or the giving to our families the com- by Eureka Lumber Company, of ras
forts of home, educational and other saic, N. J.. from Dr. J. H. McAden. of
.r.ni. titir rirrhtfnitr thinner tn Charlotte, and the Fair heirs, of Mnr-
them? Shall the lore of money makej phy. Saw mill machinery will be.
a stronger appeal to the trust than placed on the grounds soon and the!
the love of home and all that the j roads will be laid out and graded and
nam carrie? with it doe to u? As the mateh fsetory built.
men we should spurn the thought.
We can master the situation. We
can cross the "Alps." It is not im
possible. Nothing thai is possible is
impossible to determined men. We
do not lack the strength, but the will;
for we are as strong as we are deter
mined. The impossible belongs to
the weak and vacillating.
By organization, such as the To
bacco Growers' Association is working
for, the tobacco growers can maintain
their position, their respect, their
manhood. Without it, in a few years
with present tendencies, they will
have lost much that our forefathers
held dear independence. The pic
ture is not bright to be sure, but it
would be folly for us to spread a veil
over its hideousness, thereby hiding j
the truth and deceiving ourselves.
The Association asks the support of j
tobacco growers of the bright tobacco j
belt. It wauts your support. Can it)
have it? The strongest appeal that I :
could possibly make to you would :
pale beside the appeal that comes to
you from your own home, from those '
who are dependent on you for the
comforts and advantages that an iu-!
dustrious life in a civilized country '
entitles them to. Neither would it !
strike you with the force your disa
pointed hopes do, when on the ware- '
house floor your tobacco is knocked 1
off to the only bidder for that grade ,
of tobacco at a price that barely ,
covers the cost of cultivation, and ;
often fails to do that well. You are
askeu to t ne your innuence to me
Association and help restore the to
bacco growers to the same prosper
ous condition that they occupied ten
years ago when they were reckoned
among the most fortunate farmers iu
the State. Will not this appeal from
the farmers, for the restoration of the
prosperity that marked the tobacco
grower, lind a responsive chord in
your heart? To say that nothing can
be accomplished is to surrender with
out effort, au unconditional surren
The "plan" is to orgauize every
township and couuty in the bright
tobacco district, and to get every to
bacco grower in the territory an
active, enthusiastic member. In ter
ritory that has been partially organ
ized, we ask that thorough organiza
tion be pushed to completion. In
counties where there has been no or
ganization, we ask that the tobacco
growers call a convention and or
ganize under the plan adopted by the
State Association. Put organizers iu
the field and cease not until every
township is thoroughly organized.
Is the task stupendous? Not as large
as some may think, for there will be
willing helpers to encourage the or
ganizers. But there must be leaders
in this, as iu all successful move
ments. Now is the time to do effec
tive work. As soon as an organiza
tion is effected, notify the State sec
retary, giving names and post-oflice
addresses of the president and secre
tary. It has been said that tobaceo
can go lower, which is true and may
be verified unless the growers say:
It shall not go lower. In their deter
mination lies the secret of theiruc
cess. The reports coming into this
office show that there has been a
decrease in the acreage of tobacco
planted this year of not less than 25
per cent., possibly more. That should
mean better prices for the crop. Will
you help to make it bring the in
creased price that a short crop should
bring? Organize, co-operate. Sue
cess depends on these coupled with
T. B. PARKER,
Secretary North Carolina Tobacco
COULD HAVE SUNK THE NEW YORK.
A Successful Night Attack Upon the
Cruiser by the Holland Submarine
Newpokt, R. I.. August 31. The
big cruiser New York, the flagship of
the North Atlantic squadron, could
have been sunk to-night as she lay at
anchor in the waters of Narragansett
Bay, from a torpedo fired at her by
the submarine boat Holland. Not
only would the New York have feuffer
cd but the tug Leyden would have
gone tu the bottom also.
j But it was all practice, anight at-!
tack, and it was most successful,
proving that the Holland boat i a
valuable part of the United States
After dark the torpedo boats Mor
ris, Rogers and the Holland were sent
outside the break water, noon to be
na,ned tali?5 "P Iw"u"? atbe
followed bv the Levden. the last
i entrance of the harbor. As the other t
made tb attack an attempt was made
by the Leyden to pick them out with
search lights. - So far as the torjedo
boats were concerned it win siieces"-
'' found t will, but with
I the Holland it was u ditTereut matter.
! nd aftef had Pud '."kr 1 '
j be'"" not -eo again uo ,1
e tounl at U" ,,K:k hfc" lhe
I'.deD weDt . ,. , ,
J lb; v
the deck of the wonderful eraft was
j ary ll iuc Lime me ncic uhuci
. ' water. I be HoUaau approacned nex
enough to the Leyden to fere a tor-
1"- . V . T .
W "V'e v' ',V fnl ,iT
I J New ork ,lh"ul jt;
The boat was operated by a fall naval
! w "VV 1 B .7
i well. Naval officer .re more than
' pl"d her performance.
New Industry for North Carolina.
Match manufacturing is to be added j
to North Carolina industries. Thej
; Asbeville papers tell of a large timber ,
i land transaction consummated in (ira-
l hs.ni and Cherokee counties. The -
1 tract contains 16.600 acres and is
j wooded with poplar, oak. ash. cnerr.j
i maple and hemlock. It was purchased j
Every woir.un iu the country
ought to know alx.ut
Th'-se u ho do kno-,
wtHMior now thev ever
vtlhuut it. It ha., roblicd ihiM-
bi-fu ot its wir.rs for m.ttiv u
youis; 'iv. !: I..ts pri-.i i t .1 ht-r
jjirlis'.j fi-.-.jiv and - ui.-i her much
s-.sknn-. It is an cWri.ul bui-r.u-nt
and can u s wi:'i k liu -vfoic,
absolutely no d.mcr of" i:p ttiiu;
the systor.1 as lrn;s t.ikeii int. rn
;;!!v aie apt to i'.... !t i; t l.
rublK-d into llu- u'm!o:-kmi to sot'U u
and 4iv::v;llu-i the n.UstU s which
arc to In-.ir the strnin. Thinuu-ans
ni:a 'l less p;.i:i. It also prevents
inov;:;:ivj sickness ai:d n'l of the
other liscoiiitoi is .f pregnancy.
A dru'ist of Macon, ",.i.. say's:
" I h.ive sold a larye tj.iautit y of
Mother's Fric.nl and hac nevrr
know n an instance when it has
failed to produce the j;ood results
claimed for it."
A prominent ladv of Lain
iKiton, Ark. writes: "With uiv
List six ckild'eu 1 was iu lalM.'r
from 24 to jo l.oi;r. After u.siiij;
Mother's Fiiciid, my sei nth wjs
born in 4 hours."
rt-t MiHIk r" I'rirttil at aim if
It. us l.K .T l.iil.-.
TIIC BRADNLID RIGI 1AI0R CO.
Writ- for aar fr- lllort.1 tank, "BEFOHE BaBT
m m m m m m aaa, a a aaa aaa M Bk a
VETERINARY SPECIF1 CS
A. A. IFF.VERK Contention., Inflaiuuia.
cuusiiiotu, l.un Frtrr, Milk Fr.rr.
B. H.M'HAI. I.amrnr... Injuries.
'. I'.fMlKK THROAT. Ouln.t . KitUuullr.
2;W0HMH. Hot.. ;rnl...
K. K. "OrJIIS, Cold.. Infliirnu. Inflamt-d
ci'iuca 1 Lunaa. I'iruru-I'iirumoiila
Y. V. I COLIC. Hrllyarhr. Ind-lll.. n.
rvKaa J IMarrhra. Iltaealrrv.
U.U. Prevent MIM'AHKI Via..
t'uRKa KIDNEY A III.AIUIKIl llOHIICIIM.
I. I. ?KI DIKE tKK Mange, r.rui.llou..
;uKaa( llcera. Ureaae. Fare).
J. H.lllin COMIITIOV Marine Coal.
1 1' ana i Indlgeatlon, Motnarh Mauttera.
0c each; Btanla Caan, Ten Sixs-inc. Hook. Ac, $7.
At drufhrlKia or arm pretiald on rsHit of rUi.
Humphrey!' Me.l:i ln Co.. Cor. William A John
Sta., New York. Vetkhimamt Hiiri'ii, hrT KKC
and Prostration from Over
work or other causes.
Humphreys' Homeopathic Specific
No. SH, in ua over yenni, tha only
S 1 per rial,or special package with powder.for S3
Hold br lrurff!tB, r at atd "I I n.!il ol i 1.-.
IMPUHKTrBKU. CO.. Car.WIIUaa A Joaa NU., lark
i Sheldon's-- i
Foot Rest and
Tin: thing you need for Tired
Feet and Prickly Heat.
25 cents rost raid. -aw
Z -T. It. NIIKLDON.
Bo 1 70J, Omaha, Nebraska.
Our facilities lt hccariiiff oltiona ami ilio
proficiency l our jfiailuat. a ai ti-rt lime mot
1 troimly emiorKcd hy bankera and ni.-rr!i;MH.
tlian thoscof uthrrcolleifra. 5c nj forcaUtotfc.
Little Rock. Pythian Bid. stb ft Main
Shreveport. La f Ft. Worth, Te
St. Louis, Mo., lalveton, Te .
Naahville. Tenn., r Savannah. i.
Cheap board. Cop fare paid. .n v.ici.ii. .
Enter any time. Heat patronized in the itou'!
BookkccplngiStMHTthand, l ie, t.t uu lit 1 -j mi :
Write for price lUt Ifottir Slnd. Vholar'lu,
Free by doiuy a little riling at Tour borne.
HENDERSON KLEPHOHE COMPANY.
HENDERSON, N. C, MARCH ISTH, 1900.
1 bc to an
noimci that th.
ful lowing towns
arc now con
1 1 (1 i .v Ioiil;
,.! will Ki-
iii dt'N -ii at 1
alt. r March
ltiiiif wi od.
K'i;iiiike :,iieU ;$.Y
W arren Plain.
F. C. Toepleman,
I Subject tO
'jpacallar Ills. Tb
rlrht remedy "r
Iworml and suiucb
m -wn,4.. inr ta Toara. bods
mToort tb. iu-
remedT. Oa watte eea
xml | txt