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STATE CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, MABCH 8, 18D0.
'TFtlr Ovtai tfiT,TvvrYtTYrTa oJ(, VUWUiVat - 1 7"!V ? IRONICLE PUBLISHING CO. . ) v. (ry Morning Excepl Monday. UIZ CASH PRICE OF CHRONICLE 1 is W.OO per year, $3.00 for 6 months; $1.10 for 8 months. J03EPHU8 DANIELS, - Editor, D. II. BROWDIl - Das. Manager SATURDAY, MARCH 8, 1890. TO FI(;I1T TRUSTS AND MONOP OLIES. in North Carolina every citizen wants to build up North Carolina enterprises . auu murines, inis is ngni. we are and ought to b more interested in onr own than anv others. There are some articles which, the Trusts, favored by the high protective tariff, have monopo- Hied. A combination of North Caro linians to buy only North Carolina products embraced in these Trusts is proposed. It is lawful and if properly guarded would do a great good. We do not want to make or encourage I any Trusts at home. This association, If organized, should enter into an un derstanding and agreement with the manufacturers of these articles in North Carolina that they are not to go Into any combinations without the State and that they are to allow the association and all North Caro linians who will associate the goods so manufactured at rea- sonawe pronta, to De agreed upon all nuriliu T $ U . i. 1 1 uj mi pMttcB. u. me t-auuui supply i the Increased home market thus inevita- bly created for their goods, then other factories must and will be started at once until the demand can be satisfied. The ablest lawyers in the 8tate ought to be co nasi ted to see if any legislation can be devised which in ary wise will aid in V I a AntnamsiaA T"U a T!.. 1 All km cuivijmuq, iub farmers Alliance i has given us the cue in this matter, Thev killed 1nt hArrin Th nhvinns o " I -.w. .MVI .uuKuitcu ia to sinice one or two articles of common use, made high by trusts, at the time, and such articles as can be manufactured at home at reasonable cost. This, if car ried out In a proper spirit, will not de- ...-It . A. . . siroy vniea interests and at tne same time will gradually take North Carolina OUtof the hands of the combines and 4 . . ..ww.uu uiwuuura. auo oujcct oi tois association ought not to be to foster a narrow. Rational spirit, but to restore the equilibrium which has been destroyed by monopoly, Our people are in favor of unrestricted commerce, but under the form of the law irreAt mnnnnnli hvftarn b,Vh " . . . T ' "v nave destroyed rreeoom oi commerce; and until these are checked in their course of devastation, onr neonl hv arhrhtto use anv leiritimate weanona , , weaPM wnica uoa ano nature nave tnrown in their way. Jwfiiison. the ttreat founder of our Republic, when England ref used a re- . , , , ..... I ciprocal treaty and levied a prohibitory tariff upon American raw material and goods, retaliated by putting an embargo upon her gooda until she was forced to come to terms. We have, then, the high- T l- tl ... . . vsi. mwnuu nuvuoniy ior tne pnnoi- pie of the establishment of the proposed association, ll&U UISIIAIjLiX lnsAriC.. I '. ZSt"u , "wwfw''T;8 tUttWf" sons cnmmauy insane must be sent to the Asylum provided there is room for them. Heretofore one or more wards have been set aside for them. In the M A A 1 1 I . miure tne ooara directs mat one or morenooMS be set aside for them. The Asylum is now full, and dozens of let- ter, are on ale aUIng for admission of SfhllhrSS?? W a iUght 10 X? cared dorDoreoUhei re the preference to tho unfortunate ladies wnose mends are knocking at the door ior admission. .bxiract rrom yesterday's Curonicle. In conversation this week with Oapt. Broadfoot, a Director of the N. C. Aylum, he brought to our attention in the strongest light the necessity for separate proTision lor the criminally in sane of the State. As it is now, unfor tunate men and women who have com mitted no crimes, for whom the asylums r,-iAA , " were chiefly provided, are crowded out to make room for those who have es- caded punbhment because juries have declared them insane. The Director of k Tuiih Aa-in a-a a. :."":?. - ''rr" ue apartments ior wis class or the insane In order to make room for those that nreentlv need hosnital Car and trf. ment. The importance of a separate asvlnm. . . , , . : .1 where only the criminally insane .hall be conflned, has been recently dwe t .ponbjDB.J.F.Miu.ia, Superintend, ent of the Eastern North Carolina Tn. sane Asylum, in his annual report. He truly says that "it is becoming a popu lar dodge with many bad men to plead Insanity when arraigned for murder." lie touches upon the differences of opin ion that often arise among intelligent - - - a m physicians and truly says that it "tends tobrlngexperttestlmonyintodisrepute." Tn Af irilt rn 1ft. ten ;;inuVp-Uci quote his language: I am fully persuaded that where a party is arraigned for murder, and the piea ox insanity is made in extenuation of the crime, and where there is any donbt as to his mental condition, lesal proceediogs should be arrested, and such party should be committed to an insane asylum for obserration. If snch an one be insane, tho asylum Is the proper place for him. If he be feigning in sanity, in my humble judgment, in an Insane asylum is the proper place to de tect his dissimulation. It may be con tended by eoae that such a party, know DS tuat is committed f or observation, would continue to affect insanity and bis condition still remain in doubt. There are cases on record where sharp fellows have succeeded so well that superintendent and assistant physicians for months have been in doubt as to their true mental condition, but sooner or later the ears of the ass will appear above the skin of the lion, and there will be no doubt as to what manner of creature he is. OPPOSITION TO AN EXCISE. North Carolina Congressmen were early in their opposition to the Internal Revenue. In the first Congress John Steele made a speech in which he vie- orously opposed excfce laws and even . saia mat ne supposed a direct or poa tax would not be so odious to the peo- Die. This State has never favored such taxation, and though onr people never followed Pennsylvania's example of hav ing a rebellion over it, they have pro tested against it from the first. Their protest has been especially loud in the last few years, and Hon. W. H. H. Cowles and Hon. John S. Henderson have pressed a repeal or modification with much persistence. Col. Cowles protested so vigorously as to refuse to vote for Me. Carlisle for the House. Speaker of The first recorded oDDoaition that we Wa aapti va in tho uw. nnraaa or, , . -v.- .u uv . vu6,, uu tne nrst speecn was made oy Hon. john I Steele, of North Carolina. He was born November 1st, 1764, and was only twentyfive years old when elected to the tiret Congress. He was just twenty- : 1 I I. it.. i m sii wucii uc maue me speecn oi wnicn i the following i3 a condensed statement. Mr. John Steele Henderson, member of Congress from the Seventh district, is a descendant of John Steele. His man tie of opposition to excise taxation has fallen upon his descendant. The following is the record condensed T... ws mi tr jan. o, iwi. ine House again re- solved itself into a committee of the wh 0 the bill, repealing after the lno Hnn Af lfnK k 1 iaoi uai jl juaivu ucAt. tut aui lay- lng auties on distilled spirits, &c, and lmDOsiner others in their stead. Mr. Steele stated his objections at - i large to an excise; he adverted to the par- ticuiar situation ot anairs in some of the Southern States, especially North . Caro lina. The Assembly of the State had rejected the proposal of taking an oath to support the Constitution of the Uni- " w u , j.uey uau a so re- inseo to aomit uonunentai prisoners into their gaols; and another circum- stance more nostiie to tne general gov- ernment than either of the foregoinfir. JJen PiiaCe, HICHKHE FOREBORETO state of the public mind, in various parts of the Union, that he should dread tak- anv Erasures which might serve to increase the fermentation which the peo- pie are in. An excise, he considered of this nature; it would in its operation produce the worst consequences. A more exceptionable mode of taxation he 0011061 ved could not devised. A di- j rect or poll-tax, he supposed, would not be so odious; and, though for his own part, he should prefer an excise to either ol the former taxes, yet such was the aver1!Pn V , 1)601) 6 t0 " that he ouuum F'cici aiwuov ouj uiuci aiLerua- I tive. He thought other objects mieht be round from which the necessary rev- enue couio oe raised. ne instanced duties on inland navigation, law pro- ceedings, legal conveyances, &c. He then adverted to the oneration of an . .. . .. T . I excise, especially in tne mate or .North Carolina, and said that the consumption of ardent spirits in that state was so I GREAT THAT THE OTTTV WO TTT n ixinrvr I PERHAPS. TO TEN TIMES AS MrriT as tv the he hoped, ir the section was not struck out, that the excise will be reduced. TRINITY COLLEGE. From Raleigh Christian Advocate. If Durham puts the liberal offer in- dicated (175,O0O for building and en- dowment of Trinity College) in proper - - -r advo- cate enthusiastically that Trinity be lo- cated at Durham. As a member of the Conference, as a member of the Board of Trustees of Trinity College, as an A 1 A rr t ? a i . m Aiumuua oi inniiy, as editor or our conrerence organ, and as a citizen of Raleigh, we do not hesitate to say, in the face of such an offer, that Durham ought to have Trinity; and, should the .er be made and alepted, the Adro- cate would work as heartily and enthu- siasucauyto duuo up the college at nnrham;aifnM . S I ThV Messrs DnKE cWnH eMfss' Dueb Ca rr and ther Cltlzen8 of Dnrham' have done manv tWn83 wr God and humanity, but if thev should nut their nnmn ;o iJ aiZ oKrtM ; " y r; ' a into pracUcal shape, they V. nar for eves the most splen- a monument in a the land-one that WIP h?d dow? their names' richly em" oaimeo, to .rutnre generations and around the ba of whlcrthonSnds of ,,.,. v. "T V. 'aoosana3 ot g"1 " rther to heap r. " 6" T'". fc""14 "Pa m w . m t i mo ojja ui w uivu luu orignt sunlight or heaven's approving smile would nlnv in eternal beauty. A correspondent of the Statesvllle Landmark writes that Judge Jas. Mer BIM0N 8478 the Legislature ought to pass . 7 . sowciiors can magistrates of the different counties together and struct them about eirduries, teaeh- mg them what they should do in their luMlvu- uauge in tne jurisoic- tion magistrates is often suggested, and in some counties a change in the personnel of the magistrates is needed, They are the most important officers in the State and ought to be well read in the laws of the State and men of th loftiest integrity. It is now announced that Col. Jno. D. Cameron will continue as editor of the Asheville Citizen. Glad to hear it. DR. HODGE DON'T GET $30,000. Only the State Can Bring an Action to Recover the Penalty. The State Chronicle has already an nounced the decision made by Judge MacRae in the suit brought in Wake county by Dr. Hodge to compel all rail roads failinsr to make the stAtfimwit re quired by law to pay him the penalty of j $500. The following is the full text of ; Judge MacRae'a decision: I State of North Carolina-F.i rl w.T Hodge vs. the Marietta and North Georgia Railroad Company. Wake Superior Court, February term, 1890: The action is brought in the name of the State of North Carolina upon there lation oi w. l. Hodge against the Man etta & North Georgia Railro Company to recover a penalty ef five hundred dol- lars whichj it is aiieged, the defendant has incurred by reason of its failure and neglect to make certain reports reauired ct')?T1 1959 of the e to be made. to the Governor. The demurrer interposed by the de- fendant raises the question whether this penalty belongs to the State for benefit of the school fund, or may be recovered by any one who may sue for the same, in the name of the State, as relator and for his own use. Section 1970 of the Code reads as fol lows: "Any such corporation which shall neelect to make the renort as is provided in the preceding section shall be liable to a penalty of $o00, to be sued for in tne name ot the State of North Carolina I . it,, c r i. ttt i . .. m tuo pujwiur voun oi uase county." KApfirma 1010 onr? lOIQ f rHQ nAa provide: 1212. "Where a penalty mav be im by any law passed or hereafter to i'! lllL V d! mav be recovered bv anv orift whn will i. i . . . sue ior tne same, and ior nis own use 1213. "Whenever any penalty shall be given by statute, and it is not pre scribed in whose name suit therefor may oe commenced, the same shall be brought in the name ot the State." These two sections were brought for ward from the Kev. Code, chapter 35, sections 47 and 4, and were In opera tion before the adoption of the present uonsutution. i ne constitution or 1863 as amended in 1875, Art. 9, section 5, provides, among other things that "the clear proceeds of all penalties shall be- long to and remain in the several coun- ties, and shall he faithfnliv anmnnriatad ' j r Mr for establishing and maintaining free public schools in the several counties of the state The contention of the plaintiffs, rela tor is, that as section 1960 directs that the penalty be sued for in the name of the State of North Carolina in the Su- : f TTT 1 porior voutx, oi aKe county, and Section 1212 declares that when it is not provmed to wnat person the penalty is J .1 -A 1 i . given, it may be recovered by any one who will sue for the same, and for his use, it follows that any persou may sue ior and recover the same m the name of the State, On the part of the defendant it is in sisted that since 1868, penalties of this class have been specially appropriated oy the constitution to the use of tho public schools and none can sue for and recover the same but the State of North Carolina through its properly accredited officers; and further that, independent of the constitution, by the terms of Sec- tion 1960 the action can only be brought in the name of the State and for its use. ore the aaoPtlon of the Constita uvu ui iuuj mwc was uu provision lu the organic law for the disruption of penalties, and by Section 47, Chapter oo oi tne nevised uode, it was directed that when it was not provided to what person the penalty shall be given, it mav be recovered b? anv nno whn mav sno fnr . , .. -J ivi me same, and to his own use. After the adoption of the Constitution, Article 9, Section 4, and especially as the same QTfLfl amPTlrtfin in 1 fl7?i Q anst;n 5. a new disnositinn nriia mAa rwf tK. This Section has been construted in tne case or katzenstem vs the R. & G. R. R. Co., 84 N. C., P. 688. in which case it is said : "There is a distinction between thoe penalties that acrue to the State and those that are given to the person aggrieved, or such as may Tnd oC sue tor the same;; there are many pen- where no one is authorized to sue, and belont? to the State ; it must be this class of pen alties which is given to the county school fund." We need look no farther than the section of the Code imposing penalties upon railroad companies for neglect to fulfill certain requirements of law, all of which were passed at the ses sion of 1871-2, Chapter 138, to find il lustration of the different classes of penalties. sfction41964 in which it is provided SeSS3 the transportation companies represent- uy any person retusing to receive such freight shall be liahlato of fift dllar3'" may well be coEtrued to be for the use of the party aggrieved to sued for in the namfof the Btal upon the relation of such na for his use, under the section 1213, or at any rate for him who shall SU6 for' the IZlTsTlIu, in the name of the State. Sec. 1967 which makes it unlawful L? .mpany to allow LLVl&ul' unsnipped ior more than , ae un,e3f aSree' ment, gnres the penalty "to any person sueing for theme, and thereto U4UU8"V 1U : aame ot such alone. 1 v. J .wv"v' " wwjcvji ui inese sec now tt miwma i j m "u.S rea or some private tions is the wrong; but Sec. 1960 as before recited, provides a penalty ior the neglect to perform some public duty, in the failure of the performance of which there can be no personal grievance, and as if to leave no oouot or its meaning, the ac tion must be brought "in the'name of own uaroiina m penorconrt or Wake county" m XZA'Z business, where the office is to which i required to oe made, and to maice snch rennrt eTo t S Sffi out of proportion to those usually given ln whole to common informers, lt would difficult to indicate what fcL01110 Wong to the mnr. k. .111 , . school fund, if that now under ioni eration is not embraced therein, and the objection that all of the proceeds of such penalties would go to swell the school f nnd of Wake county can be of no force as between the merits of its public schools and those of the common former. But it is by no means admit ted and is unnecessary to be decided at this time that all these penalties, if col lected in an action brought by the State, in the county of Wake, would belong to and remain in said county. I am of the opinion that, independent of the constitutional provision, this be ing a penalty statute, and by all rules to be strictly construed, section 1960 would me general directions tu secuuus 1212 and 1213 and require the action to brought in the name of the State and or its use, and not for any person who might sue for the same; and after a re covery is had the Constitution will make the appropriation of it for "establishing and maintaining free public schools. The authorities cited by the counsel for the relator of the plaintiff, including Duncan vs. fhilpot, 64 2n. C, 479, seem all to have been decisions upon the law as it was before the adoption of the Con stitution of 1868. i conclude, therefore, that no person is authorized to bring an action to re cover this penalty but the State of North Carolina, through its accredited officer, and that the demurrer must be sustained and the action dismissed. Judgment accordingly. Signed J as. C. MacRae, Judge S. C. NORTH CAROLINA NOTES. A Pension Granted to a Daughter General Wra. J. Worth, &c. Special to the State Chronicle. of Washington, D. C, March 7. -To- day a pension of $75 a month was granted Miss Mary Stafford Worth, a daughter of the gallant General William J. Worth. General Worth has many ad mil era in North Carolina who will be glad to hear of this. He was closely related to the late Governor Worth, and his mother, who was a Miss Jenkins, has a numbes of relatives in the State. James I. Moore has been appointed store-keeper and gauger in the Fourth North Carolina District. Great sympathy is expressed here for Minister and Mrs. Lincoln on acconnt of the death of their son, Abraham Lin coin. The young lad was verv brieht and popular, and prom?)d to be worthy or tne name he bore. Miss .Margaret A. Smith, of North Carolina, has been promoted from f 900 to f i,uuo m the Interior Department. unzzara prevailed nere this morn ing. It has been one of the few genu ine winter days oi the year. A WATCH KEY. A True Story of the Great Richmond Tragedy. A OYEL BY KERR. PRICE 50 CENTS. This is a New Novel by a North Caro lina Lady Founded Upon the Cluverius Case. All who Have Read the Sad Story of that Young: Han's End Should Read this Story. It is Praised by all who have read it. COMMENTS OF THE PRESS. Davidson Dispatch: The author shows a deep insight into human nature. Her portrayal 01 tne thoughts, the cares and sorrows ot a wife and mother is particu- iariy uxie. LiExingtox Ledger: From beerinnine tj eiiu it 13 cioinea m cnoicesc language, vuaow tkixu. uj.iia.it: rnetoric. WILMINGTON MESSENGER: The Story is cuw:ri,aiiiing ana eievaung m cnaracter. bTATESViLLE LiANDLARK: The interest is thoroughly well sustained throughout and after taking up the book one is not api; to lay it down willingly. 2s ews and Observer: The book is very pleasantly written and the plot develops a.uu.1 Ly tmu &.K. 1x1 in construction. Elizabeth City Economist: The book is well written, its delineations ot charac- tor O T0 tln A nnf ni.x r- M . Q pre- served through the variations of deteU. I he thoughts and phraseology are often original and attractive, and its Tpflprtinns touch tender chords and bring back mem ories inai are "pleasing and mournful to tne soul." State Chronicle: The story of the love of Clavering for his affianced and thp tragic termination of their engagement is as sweet ana saa ana plaintive a story as has moved men's and women's hearts since time began. The book is sold at the low price 01 Mty cents, and the Chroni cle nopes it will have a wide sale. Its merits deserve it. The moral tone of the story is good and its portrayal of village iixc 11 uc w tne leicer. BeTl or Sale by American News Co., nuu oi unamoerHi., new York; J. W. Randolph & English, Richmond. va.; Alfred Williams & Co., Raleigh, vm v,,, omiia K yaison, Lexington. i. nuu news leaiers generally. -NOW -NOW IS THE TIME IS THE TIME- FERRALL ERRALL -GROCERS -GROCERS CO. O. & -SUGAR--SUGAR- Can sell Granulated Sugar very low bythe ui01uUirtiHiu. uiner sugars at corre- ouuuuigij iow prices. -FLOUR--FLOUR- We have and always keep one of the finest lines of Flour in the market. We would call TUnTTttentl,.0n & our CRYSTAL BRAND lkm&de 01 the Tefy Valley of Vir- rVmS?1 a ?d Flour. verv cheap. Smalllot North Carolina Flour, made in Wake rignht UI rder' &nd We &uarantee U G AMBRILL'S PATAPSCO Superlative and Orange Flour, as low as the lowest. SEED IRISH POTATOES Pure stock Early Rose and Peerless. We can make lower prices by the barrel. Write ior prices. WTLL B 1 READY ABOUT MARCH 8 GIBr' GIBBONS f- ANDERSON'S & HENDERSON'S RALEIGH iITY TVlRECTORT A LEIGH V7ITY JL7IRECT0RY For 1390-'91 neariuff completion, and will be issued to subjv ibera about March 8. A limited amount of ADVERTISING SPACE- ADVERTISING SPACE- StiT emaius vacant, which mav be had upon application to publishers. Besides being a- Completk Directory of Raleigh Colpete Directory or Raleigh Crrx City the book will contain A A CORRECT CORRECT CENSUS-CENSUS- (wi'Mn the corporate limits) of the city, and oa&.ter of a local and general nature, valuable alike to residents and strangers. PRICE PRICE OF BOOK OF BOOK 1 Kf F r further information, address Glbboxs & Hexdersojt, 2-23-2w Raleieh. N.C. North Carolina BUILDING AND T OAN 4 8S0CIATI0N HTJ DING AND IjOAN iVSSOClATION Raleigh Branch. N. B. Broughtox, President. Geo. W. Thohpsox, Sec'y and Treaa. J. N. Holding, Attorney. A Fame Institution. Loans on Real Fatta Low Rate of Interest. The same Dividends paid to every shareholder. DIRECTORS. N. B. Broughton, Frank Stronach, Edgar G. Leach, T. B. Crowder, V. B. Yancey, J. 1). Bouahall, W. H. Hughes. Philip Taylor, L. R. Wyatt, J. O Drewry. W. T. PAYNE, Speclil Agent. Office vrith J. N. Holding. THE CELEBRATED OANACEA TTTATER - J. ANACEA V ATER ' Aba lately a Wonder in Curinsr Stomach Bowel, Kidney, Liver and Cutaneous Affections. A Mcdel Appetizer, Tonic and Blood Purifier. P&XASANT ! HARMT.TTO ! RELIABLE ! Beconmended by eminent chvaicianR er dorsed by many distinguished gentle wen for its rare and extraordinary efficacy. Fir 1 es for Child ren anil Afinlta Try it and be convinced. FOB SALE BY- KiN' & McGee. Robert Sunwanv AND McKjmmon. If JOUr druesiflt does HOt kAn it aanA 1 (V for 3 189 F. o. B. to r ' w 5 John A. Williams, A Oxford, N. C. Heud Agency for U. S. A.--2-10-3t TV GASTON RAJXRO AD. v effect Sunday. Dec. 29, 1889, at 9 1 a. m. TKAUfS MOVIXO KOBTH. No. 52. No. 88. Pass. A Mail. Daily ex. Sun. 11 35 a tn 11 52 12 27 p m 12 35 12 51 1 09 1 44 1 52 2 55pm Fast F'tand PaBS. Dailv ex. Sun. Lea Kaleigh. 7 00 pm jhjii urooK 7 40 Wake 8 25 Franklin ton... . 9 04 Kittrell 9 35 Henderson 10 05 Warren Plains 11 10 Macon 11 25 Arri W'ldon .1 20 am TBAIKS V.OYXXQ SOUTH. No. 41. No 53. Pass, and Mail. Fast F't. A Pass uauj ex. bun. Daily ex. Bun. Lea Weldon 12 20 & tn 1 40 S 37 Macon 1 15 Warren Plains 1 23 p m Henderson 2 07 Kittrell 2 23 Franklin ton 2 40 Wake 3 02 Mill Brook 3 25 a m 3 52 5 04 6 6 48 7 32 8 00 am Arriv 1 Raleigh 3 40 LOUISBURG RAILROAD. Leaves Louisburg at 11.00 a.m.. and arrives at Franklinton at 11.45 a. m. Leaves Franklinton at 2.45 p.m.. and No. 3?. No. 41. t217!? yjLotusburg at 3.30 p. m. JOHN C. WINDER, (fen'l Manager WM. SMITH, Superintendent ataager RAIIGH AND AUGUSTA AIR-LINE R. R effect Sunday, Dec. 29, 1889, at 9 a. m. GOI'Q SOOTH. No. 41. Passenger . A Mail. Le'vt Raleigh 3 45 pm Cary 4 05 Merry Oaks,.. 4 40 Moncure, 4 51 Banford, 5 16 Cameron, 5 43 Southern Pines 6 10 Ar'ive Hamlet, 7 10 Leave " . 7 30 " Ohio, ".7 55 Arnr Hbsop, 8 15 No. 51. Freight A Passenger. 6 30 pm 7 05 7 30 8 35 9 25 10 14 11 08 1 00am GO ISO NOBTH. No. 38. Passenger A Maif. Leav Gibson, 6 30 a.m. . ". Sbio. 6 52 Arrive Hamlet, 7 15 Leave " g05 Southern Pines 9 07 Cameron, 9 36 Sfinford, 10 02 Moncure, 10 27 Merry Oaks 10 38 . .Gary, 11 12 Arnv Raleigh, 11 30 a m No. 54. Preight A Passenger, am 1 SO 3 24 4 17 5 C4 5 50 6 10 7 16 7 50 am CARTHAGE RAILROAD. R.,mC:aYhage:00a-m-5 mve Cameron 8:45 a. m.; leave Cameron 9-45 a m Carth. ?e .10:30 a. m.; live (i'rSige'So eron 9 50 p. m.; arrive Carthage 65 p. m PITTSBORO ROAD. PiV?5:i0OneP-i WU, S2QTH, Supt W. W. W. H. H. H. & & k R, R. K. a a a TUCKER TUCKER TUCKER & CO & CO & CO- DRESS GOODS FOR SPRING ! DRESS GOODS FOR SPRING ! The Spring season has opened very : bril liantly, and we are showing many of the high er class fabrics somewhat earlier than usual, owing to the mild weather which has directed attention to all the lighter weight materials. Every day is adding to the beautiful staff already received, a;nd our selections iniluds the choicest and most elaborate texture-, which has distinguished our collection in past seasons. IMPORTED DRESS PATTERNS ! IMPORTED DRESS PATTERNS ! On every side we have received repeated commendations for the superiority of this col lection, for the good taste displayed by our buyer in the selection, and in the importation of such exquisite dresses. It is simply impos sible to give any adequate deecription'of the$e magnificent costumes. They are of such a character of work as only a high-class artist could create, and it would take an equally expet pen to put them properly into print. The prices are $3.00, $9.00, $10.00, $11.00, $12.50, $13.00, $14.50, $15.00, $17.00 and $20.00. -MOHAIRS --MOHAIRS Thia old time dresa etuff which presented itself so modestly last season is meeting with nattering success, and is rapidly attaining a popularity equal to any plain dresa material ever introduced. They bid fair to eTen out rank the fame they gained in tho past and to attain a supremacy over all the other great staple fabrics. We show a very excellent line, 40 inches wide, in all the new Spring tints at 50 cents per yard. A still finer and heavier quality of brilliant lustre and most beautifully nnished at 75 cents, 42 inches wide. -HENRIETTAS--HENRIETTA3- All wool and embracing every new and de sirable shade for the Spring season. French Henriettas, 40 inches, at 50c. German Henriettas, 42 inches, at 75c. German Henriettas, 46 inches, at 90c. FRENCH SERGES FRENCH SERGES A color line remarkable for its great variety. Every desirable shade is to be found among them. 40 inches wide at 50 cents, 42 inches wide at 75 cents, and 43 inches wide at 90c. We also effer a very large line of quiet plaids, cbecus, stripes in hair-linea and clus ters in all the beat shadings and color combi nations at prices ranging from 50 cents to $1.00 per yard. W. w. w. H. H. H. & & R. U. R. S. S. S. TUCKER TUCKER TUCKER CO. CO. CO. & WE HAVE BOUGHT B ABY ABY CARRIAGES CARRIAGES B ABY CARRIAGES ABY CARRIAGES E"OrOH FOB EVEKVBODY Ova First Shipment Has Been Made. THE STYLE, THE FINISH. THE DURABILITY, IS ALL RIGHT The Pbice Will ee Loweb Okfebed Hebe. Than Ever We know what the people want and we have bought Carriages that will suit their taste. THOMAS THOMAS H. H. BRIGGS BRIGGS SONS SONS 61 Raleigh, N. C. Raleigh, N. C. This space ia reserved for HarJin k Pescud who had not time to write their advertisement for thia issue. TmS S QTEVENSON, -AHos. o. Oteyenson) PLUMBING PLUMBING and FTTTINO, OAS FITTINQ, Hydrants, Pave Washers, Bath Tuba Sinks and all kinds of Plumbing w,v pu; in on short notice. Rubber Gabdej Hoax, Ho Rou 4 Nozzles Always in Stock. Water pipe connections made with the street AU repairing in my line promptly attended to. Hargett St, 3 doors North Raleigh National Bank. RALEIGH, N. 0. aprl5-ly If You Wajtt to But a NICE SUIT OF CLOTHES CHEAP! Call Ox D. W. C. HARRIS, on wUminfton gtrtet,