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The Democrat. (Scotland Neck, Halifax Co., N.C.) 1884-1896, October 31, 1895, Image 1

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" '-Tpm j j . ,.mA tHJ A &
If YC'J iHE HUSTLE"?
BUSINESS
it am is to-
Macbmery,
Business.
a s it? n itt TTTr
IT:
i -
y
ft.
A
V: '"'
r.'lv -en i semen t about
it in
E. E. HILLIARD, Editor and Proprietor
VOL. XI.
"EXCELSIOR" IS OUR MOTTO.
rr pMOCRAT,
,.!, ..j.ry in business ail
h-iYVLTX,
Xfv,- Hotel. Main
liU cilice when not
..! rl-ewhere.
y 20 iv
i'
,ic win il: ii had,
: , ,-:,cr Now" Hotel, Main
. ,-; ) Xr'K, C.
- f,,.,.;.l at hU office when
.';!. engaged elsewhere.
7 b ly
.'ivfr J. P. Kay'.s store.
, . r,,.,: j -, 1 o'clock ; 2 to
TV',.:,.. 2 12 ly
i' s.-
V
,"!.. NI XKCU'. X
r. w 1 1 it it.
Attorney at JLaw,
bNTUTI), X. C.
.,, , , ::: the Courts of Hali-.-,
!: ruing counties and in the
!-V-iiM-al Courts. Claims
t...,.i : parts if the State.
1 Sly
!f a. nrvx.
.t r t a xr: v-a 'i-t. a vr.
..m Xk'uc, X. C.
wherever hi
t.
service.-1 are
2 13 lv
W. J. WARD.
Surgeon Dentist,
KNF!KI.!? X. C.
,-e "'! II arris a's Drug Store.
1 7 '.-") ly
.MM...
r E G ULATO R
SCOTLAND NECK, N. C, THURSDAY. OCTOBER 31. 1895.
SUBSCRIPTION I irici i -,
NO 47.
I or'fuK I-'i ii j( f.iT. i
SOUTHERN CHIVALRY. I
L. "
Are you taking Simmons Liver Reg
ulator, the "Kino of Liver Medi
cines?" That is what our readers
v.vnt, and nothing but that. It is the
same old friend to which the old folks
pinned their faith and were never dis
appointed. But another good recom
mendation for it is, that it is better
than Pills, never gripes, never weak
ens, but works in such an easv and
natural way, just like nature itself, that
relief comes quick and sure, and one
feels new all over. It never fails.
Everybody needs take a liver remedy,
and everyone should take only Sim
mons Liver Regulator.
Be sure you get it. The lied Z
is on the wrapper. J. II. Zeiiia &
Co., Philadelphia.
mih.irra: days.
o " t ll
i' it'' fi'J ti i n il .
MOBILITY 0?S0U!ZIE?.:T PEOPLS. A --t-ry i t..My ,i r,,nn,u
p:ier .f the way in which a dyer
treated two l ';r-!ar- ;..:n he can-fit
in h:- c-?.'ih!i.-hmen?. a ;!jov were
the act 1 iiiaki.':- oil wit:. f-o::.e t,.!u.i-
f
. w J .
t -.5
liv l:KV. r. ii. wim aki:i:.'
1 V
n.-iti!5--1 ,"'-''or woric.-, i often enu;-'.ro.l m ej-i
l'v jta the dawn of hi.-torv
and people.- have ever had di.-tincti vr- ! i"ient late into the een'.:i'. and cxv.i
characteristics wliich ni.ike them pc
It,!i.f J
The si:jf..r.
- f !.:;- a : f .
J V
I'i
THE STREETS.
vai:i
i if mi'iicv
!.. TH VVIS,
im;s ('oniiscior at Law,
HALIFAX, X. C.
.'.'..-. int Fan,) Liinils.
:i;N ! :IX Till- TAPER.
STILL HEBE
JOH3STS03T
Ty night I walked an empty street
And saw the lines of gas lamps meet ;
Long stellar avenues were they,
Which in perspective died away
To dimly twinkling nebula'.
And sometimes from a spol remote
The noise of passing feet did float,
Hard clanging on the stony pave.
To sink in a receding wave
Of sound into a silent grave.
I saw the shadowed houses heap
Their shoulders to the sinrs asleep,
Willi windows whence no ligta was
shed,
Like sightless eyes ol one just dead :
Like eyes from whence the soul is
sped.
Each, with its mask of frowning wall,
Was as the face of us all.
Concealing love, and hate, and pain,
And many an inward scar and stain.
Like words the bitten hps restrain.
Each shu tiered house 1 knew to he
Xotiglit but ti travellers' hostelry,
I'pon w hose threshold scarce had prest
The foot of the arriving guest
Tnan one departed to his rest.
'it'-is StoiC in Com xlUi-i'il.
QUEER FARMING.
fou thi-: cmi.op.KN.
There's a snug little barn down under
the leaves
In the heart of the old oak-tree.
From the deep, dark floor to the mo.-.-v
caves
It is full as it can lie.
And the jolly farmer chuckle.? with
laughter
As he sits above on the topmost rafter.
lie wears a fur coat and a little fur hat,
Xo w agon nor horse has he.
lint not a whit docs he care for that,
For he brings home his corn, you see.
In his own little mouth, now isn't that
funny ?
And his name, did I tell you ! is
Farmer Emmy.
Vo'.tili'iS Com !."( a ;n.
Tl
5 r. r
s i
:ou''h knowledge of the
i ft implvte outfit of tools
i ;.n hotter prepared than
:hintr that is expected of
tu-h-maker and jeweler.
r,.tt
Well Echo for the Gov
line of
Watches, Clocks,
Jewelry
AL IXSTHUMEXT;
., I M ! " s
Ti l eye fla-s
i free of cl
i and :is 1
ss pr')per?y
large. All
iw as. aood
Youth 's Can) po.ii ion.
Tiie Atlanta Constitution describes a
street scene. in that enterprising city or
the jsouth. 'A patient looking wom
an in a iaded poke bonnet and home
spun dress" was driving along White
hall street in a dilapidated buggy drawn
v a lean and jadeu mule, i be harness
was a patchwork of ropes and leather.
Fheu came a catastrophe.
Suddenly the mule stopped, and one
of the shafts dropped a piece oi tus
harness had brokem. The woman gaz
ed at the wreck witn caJamity wiiueu
in her face. For a full minute she
surveved it witiiout moving, ana men
, , . -. 1 f.. rnnr. lh- f:l,-e. ! Slllkin
lOOKCii aro.iiiu. j"; 't. ji.vn.-j
The sidewalk vas crowded with j'eople,
K T 11
the street was lull, but an weie
f .r my hi
'U' ::bKO.
i,i'tn:t,.i and i'-
watch sign at
H. JOHNSTON.
: . ".. 10 G tf
P
V. U M k U U ft 5 H
my mm
culiar and sepamto from others. The
Arabiaiis gave us figures ; the Phoeni
cians, the alphabet ; the Creeks, art ;
the Romans, law. The ambition of
the French is military glory ; of the
English, commercial supremacy ; and
'Southern Chivalry" is a phrase which
is common among writers and speakers.
What is "Southern Chivalry?" i-; it
but an "irridescent dream" of the poli
tician and the writer of fiction? Xu :
it is that high seme of lienor that has
characterized our people as brave, gen
erous, sincere, upright. In the events
which led to the Revolution and the
founding of a nation they bore a prom
inent part the first declaration of in
dependence was formulated and signed
on Southern soil. The first commander-in-chief,
the first an. I greatest presi
dent, the author of "The Declaration of
Independence," the "Father of the
Constitution," were all typical South
erners able, upright, honest and the
list may be lengthened until the car
grows tired of hearing.
In the war ol 1S12, "The second war
of independence," though they had no
commerce, no ships and no sailors, yet
they entered into the light for "Free
trade and sailors rights," with a self
sacrificing spirit and patriotic devotion
which contributed immensely to the
success of that war.
They have been charged with living
in a luxury which is destructive ol
manhood, but in every contest have
shown themselves ready to maintain
the rights which they have dared to
assert. In the council-chamber, on
the i'attle-field, everywhere, they have
taken first rank : but everywhere it was
and is honor. In college life, where
many tilings are excused and condoned,
thev s?t for themselves the same high
standard of bono;-; there is no cheating
at ex iminations, no deceiving of teach
ers ti) secure grad.es which they do not
deserve, but there, in boyhood, they
are "Centlemen first and students after
wards." The' have faults no one denies or
excuses them the result of their nature
and disposition. They have blood,
warm, living blood, bom.ding and
coursing through their veins, causing
every nerve and fiber to thrill with life
and excitement. Impulsive, often rash ;
Miuck to resent an insult, but generous
and equally ready to forgive and repair
a wrong.
With them it is honorable to be law
abiding and peaceable. Several times
in our history, the strong arm of the
national government has been stretched
forth to quell insurrection, never has
it turjicd southward.
Ask the victims of the Lorril.de "S?
lem witchcraft inquisition" and the
consecrated and devoted Rogers "Wil
liams the meaning of Xew England
toleration; then turn southward to
beautiful "Maryland, my Maryland,"
the asylum of the persecuted.
Rut did their life and habits unfit
the Southerners for hardship, toil and
slide-ring? Turn to the pages of his
tory and read there how, for four long
years, they toiled and battled and died
"For the right, as Cod gave them to
see the right ;" overcoming difficulties :
feditinsr aeainst odds such as mortals
v, J.
!
he
by
I 'At,
( ii !
i he r: ' !! i
the sh::--
:!-.e i :.
., i, .. .
!!;( ,:
w as 1 1;
i t i
a-
i:i the
u, n: hs ; d it . ':,
valley ;nd h.'. h'
i...
1 i,
r:..i!i s" i:
.-'.onaily spends the night in the chem
ical laboratory, which op-ais jnto the
room where the great dye vats are.
The thieves made the; ' i.-it. as u
chanced, on one of the tiiuhts when
Mr. S. was .-deeping at th.- laboratory.
He is naturally a light t.Vj.er. and a
little past midnight lie wa- ar ni.-ed h
the sound of voices in the vat-ro. m.
He saw the flash of aligl.t. and sus
pecting thiees,. arose quietly from Ids j
soia. toou iiis ieoier, ana concealed in ,. . ,
, , , , , , C'i":! we had nianv t
. , fill lor. 1 houuh price- were i nv. tern-
of the two men. 1 Ie saw that each bore ; , , ,
j l.'iv low, rat tire wa- cener-ei.- ;t:;.l -,ie
a package of new and valuable dves. . . , ' , . ,
. ... , I lanuftu crops. o man m the .ou'.li-
liiinKing that matters lad progre.-s- , , . , ,
, , , , , . ! land, at least, who would w. ik went
eu iar enough, he stepea lorwara. '
cocking his revolver, and Mid, uuietly,
"1 have a use lor those des. YouM
better leive tlicm alone."
ivy .,...1 !.,:-.' v.f
the w.i;. iriany rick a
: i travelers v. ! feared U'-i 1 1
u'd ne er h- it 'c- an 1 t he -
! i 1
1
:e
Ui-ht al:
Cie
a'atn. Eat e-:i
.1 ng- t-1 1 .f t hauk-
t
hungry. Xo famine, t
cast its blight upon i
and churches w
and our graiieries
r, or pe-'i.ei.f"
Our - -!,ool-
1 the tune.
md .-uciieie r.
- . . b:. .
t :,.'!-..
a e .
::e
twel-.f !!;,
11 tie a
. ; 1 . ).-!,!
:n : : .-'
i. .
' :
.ft
. . i
1 -. . '
! .m-:
. . i:
n 1 re:;-. .nahiy .
Put then never
w a.-
a C;'
1 j were full, but times were hard, a:
surprise, dropped their ponder audi , , .
111 1 manv of our people were d:-.'. carte!,.
siarieu io run, leajang iron: me siue o.
one vat to the next. In tie darkness
one of them miscalculated the distance,
and fell headlong into an 'ndigo vat,
and iiis companion, hearing the splash,
glanced back to see what httl occurred,
lost his balance, and toppled into the
same vat.
"That's all right," said .Mr. S., half
jocosely, as he stepped to the edge of
the vat and covered the th eves with
his revolver. 'T won't trudge you
enough of that indigo tc dye your
clothes and your skin. Ym needn't
hurry about getting out. A e mu-t
give the dye a chance to tale effect."
For fifteen minutes or mre he kept
the two men in the vat, 'here tlicy
several times plunged bencnh the sur
face of the liquid, and canu up splut
tering and choking, and liraffy begged
for mercy.
"Well," remarked Mr. fr., good na
turedly, "I think you probhly are as
blue outside as you feel in-ide, so I
won't detain you longer. And now,"
changing his tone to or.e of stern com
mand, "if you don't want the police put
on your tracks, you'll make yourselves
scarce in this town. (Jut now, and be
is.tr,
..o- i.
J- ( t
. ti ; , ; ;. .
i;uvt!.,.a
f -V
ittiil.
GOOD I.'KiHT
i : , : (
. I ., , , .
that behind it the .-un was i.ot -lill:
shining, and so it w is this tun". "1 he
clouds fiave scattered, the ailey Ik-'
behind, we stand upon the foil top and
watch the dawning sun of pio-pnitv
as it scatters its ravs far and neai.
i
penetrating every nook and comer of '
the country. Mir cribs and smoke-,
houses hold enough to la-t till another ;
crop is gathered, and there i- enough
cotton to Mil tr nine cents or more to :
i
pay the debts, buy the wilder .--.q.plie.-.
and leave a snug sum besidfj. Ti ei:
why should not the old world be blight
and cheerful once again? Wliv .-hi.u!! '
not the lields and foils be more beaut i- ,?V,T ly- '"; " .?. '
ful in their gorgeous arrav of autumn weakne-i. la -t i-y :i..-isi. 1 :. l.ti f
th li riaif sv.!- la. ! U 111'. I . - - t . t -
1! e : i '.- a !
1 ic: e - a pi i ,
'1 here'- a .-nit
!.' .-' a p- :."-
1 I I
rnfeF Guar- pjin
tribb bulk
off !"
Without a word the two men climb
ed out of t lie vat and hastened away.
A few days later a friend from an ad
joining tow n called on Mr. S., and men
tioned incidentally tha two men came
to him and offered him five dollars to
tell them what would remove indigo
stains from the skin. "They were the
bluest looking fellows yon ever saw,"
he added. "They said thev got to fool
ing in the dye-house, and fell into tfie
vat."
foliage? Why should not our steps 1 e
more elastic, our songs more joyful and
our thanksgiving more sincere .'
And lastly, men and brethren, why
j should l)Ot e, o, whom (im) n,:,.!f in
the image of himself and, app iu!ed o
yule over creation, why can we not 1 e
more beautiful to each other: why can
not we forget, for a time at least, i fa
bitter things, the petty jealosies, the
heart burning--, the rivalries ; co vet all
the.-c tilings, remembering only that
we are brethren with a common ances
try, a common hi.-torv, common rec
ollections, and a common de-tiny?
Let the past bury the deal; let the
living stietc'i forth the hand of recon
ciliation and brotherly love, forget j
party and partisanship and dwell to-j
gether for a .-pace in peace and liiend
sliip. P.rethren, there is new life an. 1 joy in
the old world, let us bow in Hi infulne-.-for
the good things which we have.
I'm-. Tinti' n is an ir !.-..-n!iii;r i . -i .t.w j '"
tfilif. fit'.-i ! t!ic n. . h.l" i,ar-i!: :u..:!it u, I' '
anil v.oai'-c aj (ti'. friciiiti i i.i.liii. a.f , ' . jo
.s.. Ufl JIti.,;, I'd. i fir ' .., '. : h.
Dr. It. V. PiKHcr, iiutlnl ., N.
.-.-i hi r ! lit I (Hi Trie lit
iC lia- i ...itiiiti. a t. :..;!.'
F' it t :iH'f !.!..: tin It, I
r lit. i i x ' 1 1. ', ii.
. . ... ... I I .
...... .. ... ...... ...
It.. :c - "in" i I i ':-
U it.
- ( .iVO:v5""r " IT... n; 'i .,, I
N , V"--'' v set only in l.iU.r n ;'!
fmJ' , ' Mit I I't.t III' tllfcT IMl-
Mi:s. Haki.k. ,1-1 iiMy v.. ;i.
V.'o tliinU it fcTVotl tin- it jTiat .1' al i f ?uf
f. rinr. I "'a- tr..u.. '. a ,'' ' t aii . i.--rrli-a
tiv, iinl it In- t'l.iif n n '.i Jd -i r . i
lor Ut. Siact r. 'y
Mio. W. C. IlAKIlit.
i - ' 1 " V :
fJENF.iiAE ' ! : ; ' i : n i id;.
i At,
A
wi nl: i 'f
and e ei
2 7 1 v
ah V
i kl!
plec
of Ii: ,i'.',o ;
!-. Vt.il; "
'.u r.iM't i d.
1
.!!
I. A N 1
X:
r
TRUTH.
"Come," said her voice, and from earth's
devious ways
Her chosen answ ered to the entrancing
call.
One fought herfight,one i-ore her torch
ablaze,
And one. the bravest, broke opinion's
t hi all.
Sarah I. Hvbari ii Can) pa it ion.
"Just Beginning its Progress."
had never met before, defeating the
fme.-t armies on w hich the sun had ever
shone. And when it was all over and
thev returned to what had once been
beautiful and happy homes to find only
A 'or folk 'irjinian.
The Yew York Su.i, in an editorial
article on the Cotton States Exposition,
says that -to-day the nnst prosperous
part of the Union is the South. It has
done so well that it is dissatisfied be
cause it has not attained all the pros
i.erifv it see-; in the future. It has the
impatience of youth. The Soutl
Jovial) I'i iint in C' it turn.
There is one other cause of agran-y
more potent than all I have described,
ami its name is whiskey. The Joe of
liquor brings more men and women
into tramtidom than anything e!-e. and
until tins fact i more e'.-n-ck-niw,n-:;.
recognized there can be no thorough
tieatment of th.e trouhle. Thr-re r.o
need to entc
into
on tin- su
Aii tiiat 1 can do is torepoii the
ject.
fact. The j-ulihc needs to realize i
fully than it n-.w d-.e- t i t e aw'
of strong drink on vagab-.-nd-.
ore
e.tec .-
5 Tl
COPYRIGHTS.
CA f On i AIN A i'lTl AT? I
rrt.:..!? :trinr u-. 1 i- ft - ' r. . -i v
M !'N .' .V '.. trho Inc. " Ii. i la-tdy t.ltv a '
t'TTtrnjiif' in : . Merit tn '-ir 1 o:..'.:1.'-... i
ti.!:.t Mi.i t;v (...i.'lit i.ti.'. . t :t n tl 1 .; in Ji.
Id! luiiiinn o .f. n.ii.:; I'l-ti-uiH ttn l it' " t
i ' i it t ttftn ft.f 1 ;'. Al h fi"tt'i.'U'. u tiit".i.
.. .:. una -.,i -f.tiar: ltf-: f.-iif
i'Ktl'IitS ta..li Jiul.tl k C't. T ' trr,
rpiciHl iict'cc tii the !rifi:tjiii' A if I !' a n. i". .
tt.ii3 ar, trou;rht wi i'.i- i,i l'r! tm- ; .,t , ( h,o .
ict oo.-t u tae m.r.'.. T!c. n! 1 I ; r.
ifMictJ -TPfUIy, f Icj-'ji.' .r il'ti-U a 1 l.i ht 1 -i i : i
i:irf;t "T'.ini'.a of r.uy .wi.-nnf - v. r ei ti.j
won... Si;j a yar. t ;;.:... : . t :s it -.
liuiidmi .:.' t'v. . e a t-r-'.r
v5j.ifj, s. (-flits, hvi rjr i, r r i n i ., ..
tilul f.iatcs iq oir. a'i'l t l.-.jnvr a rf i.
li.jf w.i a platiH. niiilii,!,; boat'.-ri t' h vr
iit't 0'iiT!. fi.il ( US-C"'.,.-.. . A ! if.
Mi.v,.v: i. Co.. hi.w Vui.i.. coi it. t.c.... r.
zation ol this fact is likely to 1
ductive of some remedy for the
repre-ents. If the (ramps of A:
could be heed f r rn th
as silent
sentinels over the graes of
which
hiskv
i.
in t;
! ,
;a,ige mt i
em. t'.eie
.i i . : , r ; . .. I
now only m tne negimioi, 01 n- p:o- ,nt be v. rv manv va.oan!- in
ress. It is taking the iirst steps merely! That tl:e American 'ran.;.
.vm.-n- .-hill. lIKif I . r 1 ....... 1 . I i . ' . I -v.- , - :
w& n h ?
vears
I t 1 ! - t. ' . t : l . .
m twentv . , ,
t i i :c "(-! . :
s to come will have earned it so iar ,
iat't'i 1 1 1 n I r .
li'irrviniron, and no one paiu me -o.ot-
i suoernatur;
. . k.;: ft t.i tivnii.ttt. ,
t-Sl .iutttt.".. --
buried hopes, and looming above themj heyoixi wiiere it now is that its piesent v ' i f . .,
as a dark ivroblem requiring almost advancement will seem slight compara-j ,t i'ri: a;1 rdc !
sui-crnatural intelligence, did they sit tivclv. The Southern States hae tl.ej ,.,
Li in ra
1 Ms
0 ?J55
1 . I 4
V-
she began to descend from her seat.
Just at that moment a
dug car
riage halted and a gentleman alighted.
He spoke to the woman m a kindly
. rr ,1 ....iif She
tone, and oneieu to -
gratcfielv accepted the offer and stood
by almost tremblingly while he worked
at the broken harness. It was a hard
job. but the gentleman was determined.
us knees ioa.
-W .V II A XIX
ibh si;!.!. Ti!i-:; en !' vr.
?SA;.o v. ill take contract to
EGfun.isf, lots irom 50,000
ir?rr m.ri- anywliere within
f.ST'o'i miles of Scotland XecK
f'ii-ni.-h wlnxtt&l?
C. irie-pond-j"3
'.'t-ers solicited. r"3
ll)-':-ly Scotland Neck, X. C,
MtXXlOX IUIS PAIK.
...r.d even got cown "J
be might get at the work better
t.Vudiv the repairs were comp.eteu, I
, ,ti..:,n siei.nnd into his by his treatment
ana iae ---i
car;:a-e and Grove on. A man who
most tearitn
dow n in iiopeie-s ui.-sp.oi . "-
meuf, but shouldered the new respon
sibilities with the same vim with which
. 111. ih 4
thev had tnteveu iuio t :ie in mi-i cou
ihct. and have nt only maintained
themselves by the labor of their own
hands, but have won such success as
attracts the notice of the world, and
will eventaily settle the social problem
which was thrust upon them.
Man's advancement in civilization,
i
, . .. . i
area ana re-ourccs v.iio.-e ueveiopmtmi ,
requires a population so mucii greater ;
.i . i ill--.'-
tli iM -,pv now have that wnen me
knowledge of the opo-.rtunitv ex
i e.
md is m;iie inv
King bv Southern eu-
ierpui-e, immigiation will pour in i ap-
! v. ,ri" ! t '
.he bec 'tne
l.e.t if iie w
the -actua:.-...-..! the "S
some claim. ! do not t fru'd -
.e::e; u tramp u.,- t C&v' J
as a rule, hut I kr.ow i .. 'JJP t '-zt
nt tore frc- fi-m It- v-, z. v "V"- Z?2rS'Z
.i, can be aC-o.:.p.. -..., .Z, . -&, K ' - "
idly."
Tise.-e are kind words for ti.
and are appreciated. As the S
V ; rera.trks : "11.
ireiuc a 1 1
iv;ng t. at 1
-on of .
tr-::q r.r:.u.
To citien.
a-r,
1
J'.uli
nnah
t.f
i (e ma
i he outh tins mane
?ss ince the close of
'.voii.'.on ul progr
education, and refinement is measured! the civil war, but. as tne S"n
of the gentler sex. is only just beginning its piogrcs-.
fern.
was passing noticed the a.most t
gratitude of the poor woman, and stei
f...,..- to her he said :
i) v,m know who that was that
v vnm- mm mess i
The woman shook her head. ?
That wa- the governor oi tne so-.U .
Ibe woman was too much astonish
ed to replr. and as she continued her
w ,v .lown Whitehall street, ,he was so
' "nnn-d with her wondering
mUC i ' W she came near running
thoughts that she w."-
into several vehicles.
"Woman is the shue of the savage, the Capitalists and 1
social equal of civilized man ; to the ning to understand the advantages and . :i-re starvii
t ....
1 which i- de-lined t .e-conq ,;
I Kealizn-.g that ; breed.
i j.ii .r,r ridfering- ;oi-e frccn
! tr. .ubles, that the c- am! ry
' t', hf.l with ne-'oie who c;.u .
:!-- f .-.-!.
a;
l.
f-r-.' ,
h mucii '
;;r:i r.f
h,u. a.-h
literally
e.it and
: M f.
zszz). m g k j
S - gBg ft g 1
1mm mmm
1&m& irm
r.e setriers are
u.-tre-s. and t.h.d i:i;i:r
wasting to mere -kelete:.-
ft. t.
heir
:A does them no g
i ..
c ...i.,.... .t.r. i"- hie loiinrbtfe.l oi mi-! ,-n.-iv..-. ..f tJ-if Sot! tis. and indication?
. . i . . . ... i .. r hev hae devoted mucn -
he sits entnroneu, tne queen mat they are piepanu;, iu yi:,i . - , .y
.... , , LUUttii. . I".- -
pam on.
sS JUSTASCOOD FOR ADULT3.
VARr:A?TED. PR!C5Qcts.
is this discover;
and the re-ud
t ei r I ; i-e -; I . e
ol his heart and home. 'Tie will moil j them are appearing. The South lias
and toil if need be," but she must be j waited a long time for the coming o. ' Cordial.
i ,:i. ....o..;Ma io.! tm.1 1 eanital and immigrants. Thev are little book can be obt-iiued f
ULi.ctnv.vA j j
T 1 -
sllieMea like a delicto plant Iron, every 0Wrt
blast and frost.
tliey will i vour (h-ir.-sist that will
m
;nt out Cie :
Within a : ;vav ,jf repef at once. An ine-t:ga;ion .
to-.' tf-.p Southern nevsraiers will ' .,-.ii t m.thinf nd will re-;ilt in '
11. IV.. ..... 11 '11,4 . - ..-..4...-, - ...
'. I. . I
not be writing oi the outn s resource- ; ; m:u-h iro'"-!
; AT ATI A. o
' o. -,;'. .:.' -:: i
"I.i:: - i.-.-TK-.esr- i ..'
- .,1,. . - . ,T ,- . a.rew.!? ir.ia ,
! t. rt 'i 1 t-"
jfav- U' ti '
AilNi-1 ,CAl:K Jt
bv-
This is Southern Chivalry.
i I-Jay the Cod of our fathers preserve i they will be telling of the wonderful i children ail hate to take Castor Oil, j
! u".,nf ifm 1-Tnl i develoi.ment of these resources." i but not Laxol, which is palatable. 0
r,.t- gu.oano-e
E T. viiiti:hka! .V cn.f ;
Scotland Neck, N. C. !
t '
i
DR. !!. 0, HfAIVS .ll'M.
0 r
J. P. ANDERSON h CO.,
i
i I
1 1h; C:.
"1 he
I''
tin
r
4
r
' .4
r
-
t
i
V
o
O
i :
(d.J) MAV.-l'Abl.K- Hi Kb
io cent- a hn:. !r. d.

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