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The Democrat. (Scotland Neck, Halifax Co., N.C.) 1884-1896, January 24, 1895, Image 2

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The Democrat.
E. E. MILLIARD, - - - - Editor.
Published Every Thursday.
Entered at the Post-Ofice at Scotland
Neck, N. C, as Second Class Matter.
TY. As is seen in our editorial clipping
from the New York Herald and the
special correspondence to The Demo
crat by T. J. Edwards from Salem,
Mass., the South just now 1ms a great
opportunity. The cotton mill interests
of the entire nation are looking to
wards the South. This is seen in every
trade journal, textile periodical and
-whatever medium we take that gives
statistics concerning cotton mills. The
mill-owners are going to invest in the
South, and that right soon.
Does Scotland Neck see any opportu
ty in this?
The Democrat sees a big opportu
nity, and we hope to see an effort made
at once to secure the attention of those
manufacturers who are contemplating
a move to the South.
Let us have action, and have it once.
Let us act now. We hope to see some
thing done this week towards putting
inducements before those great manu
Scotland .Neck is an ideal town for
such enterprises, and let us up at once
and have them. Our own successful
knitting mills furnish all the argument
necessary for such action.
Thus far Halifax county has done
nothing in the matter of raising sup
plies for the Nebraska sufferers. With
the present abundance of corn and
meat in the county it would seem a
small matter to raise several car-loads
and send to our suffering brethren of
the West. We remember how the
people of New York sent bountiful and
generous supplies to the South Caroli
na sufferers after the great storm of
1S93. Will not every section of the
South that is blessed with bountifu
supplies of provisions lend a hand to
wards helping the people in Nebraska
who are suffering by reason of long and
continued drouths? Will not Halifax
county do something? This is a great
opportunity. Will our people seize it,
or let it pass?
Mr. Marion Butler succeeds Hon. M.
W. Ransom In the United States Sen
ate, lie has worked indelatigably for
several years with his eyes firmly set
on the place. He has fully succeeded
in all his plans. It remains to be seen
what kind of a Senator he will make.
Of course his warmest supporters do
not expect the service for the State
from him that was rendered by Sena
tor Ransom.
The Democratic caucus ol the Gen
eral Assembly nominated Hons. T. W.
Mason and Lee S. Overman for the
places to be filled in the United States
Senate. Ransom and Jarvis were left
out on agreement. Of course the nom
inations were only complimentary, as
Butler and Pritchard will be the Sena
tors, but the compliment means much
to the worthy gentlemen upon whom
it was bestowed.
Asiieville, N. C, Jan. 18. Miss
Mary L. Stevenson, eldest daughter of
Vice President Adlai E. Stevenson,
died this afternoon at 1 :15 o'clock.
Miss Stevenson came to Asheville
about the middle of October, accompa
nied by her mother, suffering from
what was first considered to be a heavy
cold, con ti acted on the coast of Maine.
This, however, developed into chronic
pneumonia, with tuberculosis and com
plications of kidney trouble. All of
the family, except her brother Lewis,
were present.
Preliminary funeral services will be
held in the parlors of the Battery Park
hotel to-morrow at 2 o'clock and the re
mains will leave Asheville in a special
car for Bloomington, 111., at 4 o'clock.
Interment will occur Monday next.
There is good reason for the popu
larity of Chamberlain's Cough Reme
dy. Davis &. Buzard, of West Monte
rey, Clarion Co., say : "It has cured
people that our physicians could do
nothing for. We persuaded them to
tay a bottle of Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy and they now recommend it
with the rest of us." 25 and 50 cent
bottles for sale by E. T. Whitehead &
The Democrat has, for more than
two years, held that elections in North
Carolina are to frequent. Several times
we have given our reasons for thinking
so. Again we give them briefly and
hope to see some action taken by the
present Legislature that will put elec
tions less frequent.
. The Expense. The expense of
a general election in North Carolina is
simply enormous. It is two-told, but
narrows down to dollars and cents, after
all. The expense incurred by an elec
tion is in actual expenditures of money
and in loss of time. Say there are in
round numbers 400,000 voters in North
Carolina. Election day is now practi
cally wholly lost from work and busi
ness by every voter in the State. Now,
it is a fair estimate to put every man's
time at one dollar for that day. To be
sure, many are not worth so much, but
as many are worth more ; so we call
election day lost by 400,000 voters at a
cost of $400,000 from work and bus
For at least two months previous to
the election there are constantly as
many as fifty speakers in the field every
day twenty-five for each party. They
are generally the very ablest men that
can be secured, and their time is worth
on an average $5 a day. That is f 250
a day to be charged for the time of
fifty speakers for at least fifty days,
which makes .$12,500. Their traveling
and other expenses average $5 a day
each and that is .$12,500 more. This
puts the cost of the speakers for a cam
paign at $25,000.
Now, oach voter in every campaign
devotes one day to hearing the discus
sions of "the issues of the day." This
makes another $400,000. These figures
make the cost ot an election $825,000,
But there has been no estimate made
for paying postage for the great flood
of correspondence that is carried on by
each political party during a campaign,
nor for the cost of printing ballots for
these 400,000 voters, the extra work of
going to the county seats, making re
turns, traveling to and from conven
tions, &c. All these put together, we
can easilv see that it costs North Caro
lina at least one million of dollars every
two years to hold elections.
Nov, these figures apply to only what
can be seen and easily calculated by
any one, to sayr nothing ot the thou
sands of dollars expended that the
bright, broad daylight knows nothing
about. And most of this expenditure
is drawn one way or another from the
men who can ill afford it.
2. Demoralization. With a gener
al election every two years, the people
hardly get settled from the effects of
one before the forces must begin to
muster for the next fray. And so we
have it all the time. The people of
North Carolina have scarcely seen a
single year since the close of the war
when there was not some political
strife in the State. Strife either grow
ing out of the effects of an election just
past, or growing out of the one just
ahead. All this is demoralizing, terri
bly demoralizing. It has a tendency
to keep the people disturbed and dis
contented. It is a source of many riots
and oftentimes blood-shed.
It keeps the fires of envy and malice
that grow out of personal difference in
political opinions forever aglow. It
saps the contentment, and therefore,
the happiness of the people, and works
gn. I harm in the everlasting flurry
tha :omes through the excitement of
heated campaigns.
3. Inconvenience. As to county
officers, they sometimes barely learn
the routine duties of their office before
another man is elected, the office chan
ges hands, and all is done over anew by
the new officer. Thus, books and
papers and records and what not are
always more or less uncertain and un
satisfactorily kept. By the time an
officer learns his business he frequently
has to step out and let some one else
learn ; and so the office is all the time
being handed from one to another, and
the incumbent seldom remains long
enough to have time to study the inter
est and conveniences of his county.
As to the Legislature, few magistrates
or lawyers in the State get their Codes
properly annotated before the laws are
repealed, amended or otherwise tinkered
at by a new Legislature.
It seems to us that it will be wise to
have our elections less often, when we
consider the Expense, Demorilization
and Inconvenience that grow out of
the system as it nowr stands.
The Democrat hopes that this mat
ter will be brought before the present
Legislature, and that they will take
some action touching the same.
There are other considerations which,
we hope to present in future issues.
New York H'-rald.
The remarkable movement of cotton
mills from .New England to the South,
which has recently attracted so much
attention, continues and is likely to
continue until the cotton-industries of
the country centre, ;is they should do.
in the sunny home of the cotton-plant.
On the 23rd ult, the Herald repoited
the decision ot two of the strongest cot
ton mill companies of Massachusetts to
build two large cotton factories in the
South, each costing half a million dollar.-!
or more. La.-t week, it was re
ported, three of the largest manufac
turing corporations of Lowell, Mass.,
aked the Massachusetts Legislature to
o amend their charters that they may-
do business in the South. The supe
rior facilities in the cotton States for
manufacturing cotton clothes, sheet-
ings, baggings, drillings and coarse
ginghams have become so apparent of
late that the Fall River and other
Northern centres of cotton manufac
ture are quite exercised about the
changed situ ition. A Fall River tele
gram, which the Herald printed on
Monday, says :
Fall River miil-men, who have been
forced unwillingly to recognize the fac t
that the South has already become a
factor of no mean importance in the
manufacture of cotton cloth, are not
disposed to look lightly at the pros
pects of keener competition in the fu
ture, in half a dozen years enough
spindles have been placed in Southern
mills to represent one-sixth of the en
tire number in the country. Previous
to the time mentioned the South con
taind but one-fifteenth of the spindles
of the United States.
During the last four years the number
of Southern mills has increased from
250 to 400 and the capital invested
from $01,000,000 to $07,000,000. No
better evidence could be afforded of the
fact that the cotton manufacturing in
terests of the North are destined to
seek ere long the more congenial, more
convenient and more economical field
tor their development in the country
south of the Potomac.
The advantages of this transfer are
obvious. In the first place, the chief
raw material used is more cheaply ob
tained by the Southern mill, and the
saving in the cost of its transportation
must always be a serious consideration
with the manufacturer. The bright
Southern climate is much more favor
able to the health of the operatives
than the rigorous climate of New En
gland. Labor in the South is also
more steady and cheaper than in the
North. But there is still another and
important consideration in favor of the
South as the chief seat of our cotton
manufactures, which seems to have
been overlooked. The statistics of the
Treasury7 Department show that seventy-three
per cent, of all cotton cloths,
colored and uncolored, exported from
the United States go to countries situ
ated south of the fortieth degree of
north latitude, or to countries whose
chief seaports are nearer Norfolk and
Charleston than Boston. The develop
ment of our export-trade in cotton
piece-goods must for many7 years be
looked for chiefly in the markets of
Mexico, Central and South America,
the West Indies, Africa and China.
And these foreign markets can oe more
easily reached from the seaports of the
South than from any seaport of New
England. It American cottons are to
compete in foreign markets with those
of Europe they must utilize all these
Old England, by means of her iree
trade policy, is now enabled tc import
annually 1,700,000,000 pounds of cot
ton (mostly from the United States),
out of which she manufactures yarns
and piece-goods of the value of $500,
000,000. Of this total production of
cotton goods she exports and sells an
nually in foreign markets an amount
valued at about $325,000,000. Noth
ing but our "protective" tariffs prevent
the United States from reaping the
vast profits which our free-trade rival
reaps from the manufacture of A men
can cotton. Of course we can never
hope to do this while our "prorection
ist" system is retained. The very
means we have adopted to shut out for
eign manufactures from our markets
have necessarily shut us out of the
markets ol the world. We can never
sell freely to other countries from whom
we refuse to buy freely. Unfortunate
ly, the statesmen of New South are ig
norant of this changeless and invinci
ble law of trade. The people, however,
are not as blind as their politicians.
A small, but very able Virginia coun
try paper, the Nelson Examiner, com
menting recently upon the southward
march of the cotton trade to get the
advantage of cheaper raw materials,
says :-"It would be the same in the
iron trade the iron and steel manu
facturers ot Pennsylvania would have
to follow the cotton mills if iron ore
was placed on the free-list and the du
ty on finished articles made of iron re
duced to a revenue basis.'"' But it
pointedly remarks :
In order to add a few thousand dol
lars to the already enormous profits of
the owners of iron and coal mines and
the railroad carriers of those articles, a
few Southern Congressmen stood out
against free coal and iron ore and re
duced duties on their products thus
putting off indefinitely the day of
abounding prosperity of the South.
Magnificent, indeed, is the vista
opened up to the South and to the
whole country by the new commercial
era now dawning upon it. But its
new hopes are doomed to a long period
of disappointment unless it throws off
its blind political guides, who would
strand it amid the fatal quicksands and
on the sharp rocks ot "protectioniam."
Notes of Interest to Virginia and
Carolina Finance.
(Correspondence to Ths DrxwiiT.l
Wasinotox. Januarv YK !
Mr. Jones, of Virginia, tried to fight
the war over on the floor of the House
yesterday, while discussing iension
matters. Thirty years ago Rolert
Edward Lee accepted the terms of sur
render in good faith, and what he. the
greatest Virginian since Washington
did, the rest of us can do. Mr. Jones
will serve Virginia better by working
on a satisfactory finance bill.
The Confederate Veteran Association
will hold appropriate services to-night
in their hall in this city in honor of
Gen Lee, this being his birthday.
The Aquia Creek train robler has
U-en cauirht in Ohio and is on his way
to Virginia to be tried for his life.
Mr. Cleveland says if Congress fails
to adjust financial matters satisfactorily
he will not hesitate to call another ses
sion. Secretary Lamont objects to the pro
posed improvement of Turner's Cut, a
part of Pasquotank River.
Mr. Bower has obtained extra boxes
and clerical allowance .for the Lenoir
To-day at two o'clock eulogies on
Senator Vance will begin. The first
speaker will be Senator Ransom. He
will be followed by Senators Morrill,
Sherman, Chandler, Dubois, George,
Vest, Blackburn, Gray, Call and Jarvis.
News of the death of Miss Sterenson
was received here yesterday afternoon.
The family have the sympathy of the
entire community.
A number of Senators have been
working during the week, trying to
frame a bill on which the President
and the silvermen can agree. It is
thought they have succeeded.
The tilt in the Senate, this week,
between Gorman Mid Hill was a strug
gle for the leadership ot the party.
Both wish to be President. Senator
.Ransom very adroitlv silenced Mr. Hill
in the midst of the wrangle by threat
ening him with some caucus secrets.
Senator and Mrs. Jarvis are preparing
to leave for North Carolina. The elec
tion of Pritchard to take Vance's place
and Marion Butler to take Ransom's
was expected. When Marion Butler
was here, about two weeks ago, he was
confident that the understanding would
be carried out to the letter.
The items for North Carolina this
week in the sundry civil bill are : For
a new ward in the Wilmington Marine
hospital, $7,000 ; the surgeon's cottage
was refused ; the Cape Fear River is
one to be provided with light ; life sav
ing service, North Carolina and Vir
ginia, $18,000. For punishment of
violations of internal revenue law,
$50,000 ; for the survey of Olmstead
tract (32,000 acres) $20,000 ; mainten
ance and ordinary expenses of South
port quarantine station, $5,000 ; Gettys
burg commission $50,000. The bill
provides for the expenses of the govern
ment from June 30, '05 to June 30, '96.
It includes under the head of collectors,
marshals, ect., for the year. It also
includes the much discussed income
tax amendment.
T. J. Cheek, of North Carolina, has a
case before the State Department for
the seizure of his property 450 miles
above the capital of Siarn, where he has
been residing for eight years, engaged
in business. He says Miss McGilvary,
daughter of the missionary is soon to
be married to the English vice-consul.
The chief charge Cheatham makes
in his communication to Congressman
Woodard in regard to contesting his
seat in the next Congress involves
nearly every county in the district.
He alleges that there was an agreement
on the part of the poll-holders to make
a return of his votes for Woodard and
Woodard's for himself. This will be
the main charge.
It is said that the President is greatly
interested in the movement which has
been started since the recent elections
to reform ballot methods in the South.
Many Congressmen from that section
have expressed themselves as favoring
legislation by the several state legisla
tures looking to an improvement of the
elections system. Representative Black,
from Georgia, who refused to accept his
commission from fhe Governor as a
Congressman-elect because it was
charged that fraud had been committed
by the Democratic managers in his
district, has been highly commended
by Mr. Cleveland for the manly and
courageous attitude he has assumed.
It has at last been decided where the
much needed Government Printing
Office is to be built. Gen. Mahonehad
some land here on which he wanted
the Printing Office to be built and he
delayed legislation until the site he
wanted was agreed on.
Senatoa Jones has been steadily at
work on his financial bill he has been
in close consultation with Senator
Teller through whom he hopes to con
ciliate the silver men.
Many stubborn and aggravating cas
es of rheumatism that were believed to
ba rncurable and accepted as lile lega
cies, have yielded to Charnlerlain,s
Pain Balm, much to the surprise and
gratification of the sufferers. One ap
plication will relieve the pain and suf
fering and its con inueel use insures an
ellectual cure. For sale by E. T.
Whitehead & Co.
Wit. Evening Dipatch.
One of the meanest things ever done
in the history of the legi-lature wax the
introduction of a bill by Mr. II. L.
Grant, to repeal the act pon.ionins: the
wounded Confederate soldiers of this
State. Mr. Grant himself draws a pen- j
sion from the Federal government, and ;
tlieGoldstx.ro Aryu says he is "able
bodied and un wounded." It is to 1
hoped that no such bill will le passed.
The man who introduced it should be
stigmatized by all geod people.
The Wilmington Star says that a
northern contemporary says. "Jeter
Pritchard will le the first Republican
from North Carolina to sit in the
United States Senate for twenty-two
years." The Star's comment says, "We
don't think he will sit for twenty-two
years, and will probably retire at the
end of two."
Rheumatism is primarily caused by
aridity of the blood. Hood's Sarsapa-
rilla purifies the blood, and thus cures
the disease.
Canton Corn well, foreman of the
Gazette, Mlddletown, N. J., believes
that Chamberlain' Cough Remedy
should be in everv home. He used it
for a cold and it effecteu a spoeedy cure
He savs : "It is indeed a grand remedy
I can recommend to all. I have also
sed for whooping couch, with
the best results." 25 and 50 cent bot
tles for sale by E. T. Whitehead & Co.
Jno. N. Webb,
Late Manager, Atlantic Elec. Co
728-1 1th St. Washington, I). C.
1 10 lm
The Charlotte Observer makes an announcemeo
of more than ordinary intereit. By special
arrangement with the publishers of that
greatest of all reference libraries. The
Encyclopaedia. Britaanica, ninth (lateit)
edition, we are enabled for a short time to place
this King of Books within easy reach of every
reader. This edition is bound In
28 Royal Octavo Volumes
And Is the only complete and unabridged editiol
of this great work in existence revised to
date. That some sort of an Encyclopaedia la
necessity, all must acknowledge. That the
great BRITANNICA is the very best Encyclo
pedia, none will deny. Onry Its great cost
$125 for the Scrlbner Edition, $200 for the
Edinburgh Edition has prevented Its purchasl
heretofore. At these prices none but the rich
could afford to own it. We offer fcr a llmltel
time to the readers of The Observer an
edition superior even to the costly Edinburgh
Edition at the unheard of Introductory rate ot
For this small ou':ay you can secure these at
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abridged, revised to date. The Britannica
Itself needs no endorsement. For 119 years It
has stood the crowning work of our English
language, the noblest work In all literature,
the one only adequate representative of the
advanced thought and scholarship of the world.
It is the only Encyclopaedia in which each
principal subject Is treated by an acknowledged
authority upon that subject. No other
Encyclopaedia has given Ten Thousand Dollar!
for a single article, nor Sir Hundred Dollars a
page for written matter. The fact that
Was expended in Its preparation, requiring the
labor of a.ooo of the world's greatest scholars,
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600 American authors were employed on
American subjects and American Institution!.
The Edition We Offer
To our readers comprises many features worths
of special mention.
x. A thorough equipment of new maps up to
date, costing $30,000 to produce.
a. The American Copyright Artic'es, re
written to date by eminent American writers. Il
other respects this Edition is word for word,
line for line, page for page, identical with the
expensive Edinburgh Edition, costing $8.00
per volume.
3. But the crowning feature of this Edition
Is its American Additions and Revisions,
prepared under the supervision of that widely
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D.D.. LL. D.. assisted by a corps of trained
writers, thoroughly revising the entire work
to date.
Not only are all Scientific and Historical
Subjects brought absolutely up to date, but a
vast fund of new information is added, relating
to the material, social, industrial and educational
progress of the worU. together with many
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Edition nor in any other Encyclopaedia.
For a Short Time
This elegant Reference Library will be offered
to subscribers of The Charlotte Observm
at remarkably low introductory prices, an4 OS
terms so easy as to seem almost ludicrous.
There are four style of binding, and all
atyles have double-hinged, flexible backe,
tewed precisely like as Oxford Teacher'
Bible, so that they are durable and convenient.
It Is an actual fact that this book Is mora
trongly bound than the Edition which It sold
for $3.oo per volume.
Upon application we will send you dttcrlptlom
mod prices of the various stylet, and you
Biay select any style of binding you choos
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delivered to you at once ; or. we will deliver
the entire set of 38 volumes on payment ot
$5.00 per month. All charges paid by us to any
railroad station in the United States.
Charlotte, n. C.
Hood's is Good
Makes Pure Blood
Scrofula Thoroughly Eradicated.
C I. Hood ft Co., Lowell, Mass.:
"It is with pleasure that I jo u aeia. j
of oar little May's sickness and her return t
health by the use of Hood i Ranapamm. t
waj taken down with
Fever and a Bad Couah.
tinrtn th! a sore came on bar rigat tide be
tween the two lower rib. In ttiort time an
other broke on the left eld. She wouia iaae
. .v. .. . w hkjl sucraed-
edtn overcoming this .he would suiter with a
tacks of high N "SLWaVif
corruption, nrr new w " " - ---ooiedfrom
her ear. After each attack ahe be-
Hood's5 Cures
came worse and all tto5!2 i&i
relief until we egan to use Hood s Sartapariiia.
After she had taken oue-half bottle we could tee
tt . . -. u' .ti,iiis,4 until ha
thai tne was ueuer. .
had taken three bottles. Now the look tUo
The Bloom of Health
and 1 fat aa a pig. "We feel grateful, and cannot
aay too much lu rator 01 noou
Hits. A. M. Adamb. Inman, Tennessee.
Hood's PIH att easily, yet rmptly and
fflclently, on the liver ana oowns.
Uy virtue of power in mo vested iy
that deed of trust executed to me on
the 6th dav of February ISM, ly E
S. Smith and wife Salhe V.. which is
of record in the County of Halifax, in
hook 101 on pase 661 and ly virtue o
iKnver conferred unon me h a deed o
trust executed bv them to me which is
of record in paid county in hook 101
on pae 635, 1 dial I sell ior cash m
Scotland Neck on the 'Jnd day of Feb
ruary, 1815, the following described
real estate in the town of IIoIimkI. to
wit: That land winch was vonveyed to
said E. S. Smith by Ivey M. Parker by
deed of record in said county in Hook
!Jl on page .r:6, to which reference h
made for a full description. lein,tr a
house and lot. and two roan mares, one
bay horse, and two blue mule. This
January 6th, lS'J.'i. Y. A. Di ss,
1-10-It. Trustee.
Female Acaflemy.
The next xexxion of , .s School trill
begin Jan. l.tflh, 1SU. a ml emit in to- for
twenty weeks.
Careful Instruction in Every De
part inent.
Terms Moderate.
For further information address the
1 10 tf Miss Li:n a II. Smith.
Manufacturer and Repairer of
Buies, Carls & Wapns.
Horse-Shoeing a SiHflalty.
Roofing, Guttering,
CFGnn and Lock-Smith work don !
at ahort notice.
Machine Shops near Rrick Mio. j
6 21 6m Scotland Neck. N. C. 1
The Best Rhoi
ylortbe Leaf I iluutj fN
rss .-.
Hi: IUI IV I UC lr- I-.5tea t
1 1 Riijii
The Most Wonderful Water in
THE v. i:i.i
ll:r. Li!!. ; V ( , .
Hi:; - :, c. S.
W hae :!; !!--;
l.ith:. "u!c: f. c i ?:n . ,i :, ;
st a re.idx mvc: . t ! h ! ; . '
.t arc ltud in its pr.iiM "1 ,!..
'ierv rv.sMrxi :i .t;t ri.r t- ;:!,. '
IiUtTalo i r 1 . :n'.-: i-i-i r v Water- .
predict f--r it a ..i;.!erf;d w !::.
merits Uwtne nwiv trer.rraUy k:, . :..
V.'Ui w: v tru; .
lYes-cripi!' n I'ruj.o'i
Aelievill.v N. C . April -J I. -.'.
An etend-d cluneal in-l! thr H
i I.ithia Wider prompt- n-.e !.. !
-tatement that 1 regard it . -r.e !i! e
Ke-t. if not the U-t. I.ithia W.re;
known to the profeion hi the :;
iitin of Fho-phatic Trine, it j,- ;
's !r:ir elioii- It" ; in the ;
inatic anil 'Uty I Mathe-i atT nl r..
inre coinfott than either the Hi;!!.. '
or lotnlonl-erry Waterv Very tr:. y
At.KNTs H'lC s oil M Mi k
Harris Springs, S. C. lo Is . !n.
A CrtIn,8fe,n(l KSrctWo llmdr for
Producing Long-Sightedness, A Jesfor
ing th Sight of tht 01 J.
Cores Tear Drops, 6nnulatlon Stye
Tumors, Red Lyes, Matted Eye Lathes,
15D FEODtniQ qnr& unur iid ruBinnctu.
JUfto, qu!ly ffloclo ti1 In oitir
ml1i. urh 1'lrera. Vrwer Hrrm,
Timort, Halt Khram, Itarn. Tllra, or
rtr-Tr loflmQillin ntt, .Tf 1 1 Cil tc I.L B
0jt L, VWt uiajr b uietl to a vatilaga.
t,. SId bi all DraccUta at Ui Ceata.
7 PJ ly
-: Cotton -:- Factors :-
t! 11 ! I ! !l t II 1 t I t t I! ! ! I
111 : 1 ' ! i i n 1 1 I 1 i ! i ! I '
.( UM OLK, A.
( 1 1 r ." j i il i i . . i r il II d Jul t III II 'I 'J'' So! '' It d .
i! I ;,
Hie Fertilizer
Cotton, Corn and (General Cnp.
Vc and endorsed l leading far
lues in X i r 1 1 1 Carolina and the -cith
for the pa-t twenty eat-. Read th
follow inj; eertilieatei, an! -end f i
pamphlet Kivin tin eet ion.- f.-r nnii,.'
testimonial. Ac.
Marhille, N. ('., Sy. J. "."
Me. JJoykin, 'aimer A ".
Olentlemen : The eliemieal- I hoi;!,!
of you for making "Home Fertilit ; '
continue, to ive .atirfaetion. I on'y
ue it under cotton. You know I tn'j-'
think it K'"d. "' I should not hr.e
Used it so lon''. TliH make- 16 or 17
year- that I have leen iHinv: it, and !'
u so has made mo al.!e to pay f r it
t"-h . not n cii p t ime.
You.-.- truly, Tno. K
'heratv. ' , V? (). : ..
Mes-. Po kin, 'armer A ' ,,
It 'ive- II- Ji!f;i-:oe to -nv v i
lif.-en i m i j your 'Home 1 m!1i , ' ? :
more than fift'-en ear eor,-t ,oj . !v.
and expert to continue to ! o, tf
roiiM1, we an- entirely .it:-f-c i t! r
pavs us to u-e it.
Re-j-ertfiillv. .1. W. K. -.
I: M M K ,
Boykin. Carmer & Co.
Tojj f)nnit nl! 'roj,i n if li ' ('iri"'i'
Vl. I'm
FITS. All fits sto.-4 fn-e hv Ir.
Kline'- Great Nerve Restorer. No ; -after
first day's u-e. Marw'oii- ( !.
Treatise .fl'.'X) trial h'-ct'e foe to I .
e;L-es. Sen ! to Dr. Ku-, . i J And.
Philadelphia, P.
0rr Oo Million IVlr orir thf
W. L. Douglas $3 and A Shoes.
All nor afaofa rc raoallr atUfartorr.
llfy v,ik Ui". t-il vji- for ut- motif y.
J Wf wqnal li.iL.jrn la uty I ) fit.
1b ir .-arliii ijuAl.tt.-a tm uuKuri uju).
Th prUf-t a.--? uniform - Lrr,t i ,n tu.lf.
rvjca II V) t.i arw itrr f.un-r rruk .
If J't'lT d-l-f rkcicot mm l.lr ,ti mtr i-n
35, S4, S3. 60 ( erdTB.Frf-ari
mtuflim all and Kanrirnn.
S3. BO Police Shoes. 3 to'et.
S2.SO and S2 Workingrren :.
aZ&dl.D B071' School S"c-i
USil S3, $Z.iU. S?ma 51.3.
If your J.-ai'-r cnfi'.t a ..; Iy
yvti. wriu; lor c.ini''u..
W. L. Douglas,
Brax-klon, Vn.
Scotland Neck, N. C.
k Co.,
Winy, N. C.

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