The News and Observer from Raleigh, North Carolina on November 1, 1903 · Page 3
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The News and Observer from Raleigh, North Carolina · Page 3

Raleigh, North Carolina
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 1, 1903
Page 3
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THE NEWS AND OBSEltVEU. SUNDAY UOKNINQ NOVBMBKU; 1, 1909 f ( Slfl -WALTER-BALEIGH Monument -Association to Meet-Here Nov. it- Tb Hisfeian fUnyd' Erimata of the Great 50 dier, s reviur, u urmr and Disebv. On 5 Wednesday. . November 11th, there will be held in this city a" meeting ot t be Sir Walter Raleigh Monument Associate? to consider ? arrangement for me . erection of the monument on Niish Square In this city,' to commemorate tne famous soldier, courtier, scholar and d!s-efeVerer. after whom our city i named. . ' The following is the historian Bancrofts estimateof'Slr Walter Raleigh: 'The" name. f Raleigh stand highest among the statesmen ot England who al-vanced the colonization of : the United States, and his fame belongs to American history. -No. Englishman of his age . possessed, so various or so extraordinary qualities. , Courage which was ncre daunted,' mild self-possession awl , fertjl- - . . . 1 1 r - , ity or invention insured nn giory m u profession oL arms: and his service in the . conquest of Cadis, or the . capture jot FayaL were "alone sufficient , to-tablish his fame as a gallant and -w .life -was , distinguished by valor, and his ct-ath waa - ennoDiMJ 07 true .magnanimity. ; . - i : . .-. . - . , "He was not only; admirable In active life as a,- soldier: he was; aceomplishea a a a scholar. No statesman . In retire-! ment ever expressed the charms of, tranquil . leisure' more beautifully .than RaJ- - e'gn; ana n was noi- raurtiy, wnn amr language, of grateful friendship that Spear or ipsrnreft ni "Kweet verse as SDrwa- led with nectar." and rivalling the nie-odles of "the summer'! nightingale, When an unjust verdict, contrary to prob-, ability and the evidence, "against law at c gainst equity,, on a charge wnich seem -have been n.pure Invention, left him to languish for years in prison, with the .... t BnorMAjl Af A, AtM head, his active -genius plunged into the depths of erudition; and ..he who Toad - now- became the elaborate autlior or Jtarned History of the World. "His career as a statesman was honorable to the pupil of Coligny ,and tbe roller he was thoroughly an English pa rtriot; Jealous of the honor, the prosper ity and the advancement of his country: . the Inexorable antagonist of the preten sions of ' Spain. In. parliament, - he de fended the freedom of domestic industry, When, by the operation of unequal laws. , taxation was a burden upon Industry rata er than wealth 'he argued for a change: himself possessed of a lucrative monono.r. N he gave his voice for the repeal of all monopolies; and, while he pertinaciously ' used Jiis influence with hi sovereign to mitigate the severity of the Judgment against. the. non-conloTmn-ts, as a legis MM ' " ' vt By Harvla MMliMl E-ery man has his hobby, a great many men have their, peculiar specialties, and without' bennr' in anywise different from other people, the writer admist that, he has a hobby, of his own. A man's hobby must emulate from the subject or business upon which a person devotes- the most thought and time and about" the success of which he is most -deeply- interested. Agriculture is the one, business to which the writer has devoted the .beet years of his life, all that he possesses' is invested in lands, and the occunation of a farmer the avcoation. he expects to pursue to. the end of life. Here then are presented the' cogent reasons why the, writer of this article has for the past few years, devoted so much time to the development of our ' 'agricultural icdustrices.. . No man who is true to himself, to his people and to the principles which he advocates can occupy the middle ground between opposing fac- -. tions and. court, favor 'with both sides. Every man with high ideals of integrity and right' can balance the scales of Justice in any position in which he may be placedj but in order to be perfectly clear regarding this question , and to bring it down to it practical analysis, and m . order to niake my -position' clearer, what ,1 desire to say is this: The interesta or ; . '.the ' purchasers, handlers' and toanufactur-, er of . onr products, are , antagonistic to ' those of the producers, aa they want to buy. our staple crops -as cheap as pos- ..1 . . . . 1. for their value. ; . I could, not. therefore, occupying the . position I do. say on the one hand th-it "-.we. are "getting: fair treatment . from 'the buyers and handlers of. our products. . when I know the contrary to be true, ia order, to -; cater to . the influences of the " strong and powerful financial interests of the country, and on the other hand maintain to the farmers that they ought to , be satisfied - with producing their crops and rest content with the prices dictate.! .in their markets, or to go a step further and agitate on the, surface some resist-anee on the pirt of producers against the encroachments 'of the buyers. Only the politiciaq seeking-political preferment can .advocate both sides of a proposition to curry favor for selfish purposes. r! f iAtfor. OUTLINED-- . For the past four years my record along the pathway of duty, as I have viewed it. i ia. the, interest of the agricultural producers of my eountry. "has necessarily '' aroused considerable opposition on the pr? of those who are. interested in dominating the m arkets'or the South.; The ptatrorm . upon, which I have stood and advocated 1 in every State In the South has been the following: . :'. - FirstThat i farmers . first make their . farms self-sustaining by raising their sup- plies at home and thereby become . inde-" pendent of the control of the supply mer chant: "' . - ' '' .' 4 Second That . we : produce our mosey crops ao Bearlyk free from incumbrances as possible, and that we market our cot- ton slowly, through a period of ten .'months, instead! of "rushinfr the .crop on the .markets jand t Mcrificing'itat low prieesjia three months. . - j .J;,r-":y - Third That-we inaugurate a movement which will furnish to the producers absolutely1 correct statistics . regarding the I . j'.'-': :-; " v ; lator he resisted the Weeping enactment of persecuting! laws. '"In the career of discovery, his per-yt ranee was never battled hyiilowj.' He Joined in theriska of Gilbert's j expo M tlon; contributed to the discoveries or Davis in the isorthwest; and ...nself personally. explofid the 'insular region anc broken world ' Of tiuiana. The sincerity Of hi belief inl the wealth of the lat r -ountry has been unreasonably questioned. If Elizabeth had hoped ur a hypcrborvan Peru In the arctic seas ot America, why might not Raleigh not expect tojflnfl tho city of gold on tne banks ot the Oronpev? His lavish cffojrts " eoloniting the 1 s-oil of our republic, his sagacity which enjoined a settlement within the Chrapeakr-Hay, the publications or' Harlot and H.i!;-lupt which hecauntenancrd;. if ifollowei by looses toihimlf difTused oyor England a knowledge - of Araonca, a weii a." an interest in its destinies, and sowed the weds, off which the iruits jwtre i ripen during bin life time.i thoush not for him. i ' i j "Raleigh had puffered from lalsy before hi4 !at expedition. He returned broken hearted j;bji the defeat of hi- hop, by the decay of his health, anl by thi-dtath of hi4 oidest ?on. What j-hall lx-fa Id of King James who v.ould open to an aged paralytic no 'othervhorje of liberty but through sorces in ilip iliscovery of mines iniGaiana? What ihall be said of a monarch Mho could. t that tlmo, under a sentence which iru Ori;iI::a!ly Just, and whicS had slumta-red for lift con years, order ihe execution of; the le-ereptd mapJwfiose genius ".nd valor tsho brilliantly through the ravage, of physical decay, andjwhose Eal li heart, with, in a paWed 5 Irame, still beat : with an undying loVeiiTor hix country? "The Judgments of the tribunals of ihe Old World arel often reversed at the bar of public opinion In the new;. The family of the chief: author of early colonization in the 'United Btates was reduced to beggary by the! government of England, and he himself beheaded. jAfter a lape of narty twi, centuries, the State of T.'ortn Carolina, by - solemn act of legisiat&n. revived in it capital The: City oi Ral eigh and thus expressed its confidence l'i the Integrity, and a grateful respect fir the memory Jof the extraordinary man. who united id himself as many kinds ot glory as were ever combined jm an Individual, and, whose name is indissolubly connected jwith the early period of American history. CaUTA HI n AT WILDpF. Xaais4 Msn f BJebaosl andc Fstanburg TravtUag ovsr tht Coast liaa (Special Slo News and iObserver.) Weldon.ijii C. Oct. 31.-fA large party of Richmond and Petersburg! capitalists accompanied! Superintendent Morton Riddle here thll afternoon over the Atlantic Coast Line on a tour of inspection. Amofc the well Itnowa members, of the party were General FItxhugh Lee, Fred Scott. John P. Brouth, W. M. Habliston. S. V. Travers, i Judge Dew, Mayor Taylor. Thomas Hj Rutherford, E. Clary, Bry don Turnout, Fraak Davenpop-t, J. Tay-loi- ElIysohof Richmond. Bautell Rorer, August WrJght, H. P. Stratfon, Nelson Patterson;! f Petersburg, and I George El-lioU. of, Wilmington. , ' 4 Jordan ,i b fc'- . IS- s x- I VI M yield of ou cotton cropj and liave that information I gathered! aad oiweminated each seasonf as Qnic.kly a? jossible, thereby . abolishing . the depressing effects of many commercial reports;; issued only for the purpose: of selfish secuIation. FourthS-That farmers break up th present demoralizing system of allowing due in the all theirjj obligations to fall month of October, thereby forcing the sale of their money products in a short period of: time, and to make i their obligations on M-time accounts due 1 one-third in October. I? one-third in Janudry and the balance in April .of the succeeding year, thereby breaking up speculation and put ting our markets on a basis of regulating the supply I of the. raw material to meet the legitimate demand of the manufacturers fo consumption. I I Fifth-4That farmers study.) the marketing and f distribution of their products in the various channels of trade, and lean as - much regarding the true value ' of their products to the manufacturer as is known to the buyers, that they may no longer be in; the dark but fully ported re garding .the.! business end of; their affairs. We knoir hqw to -produce, what we do riot know is how to sell our products so as to reap 'thef profits we are entitled to. Sixth-fTbit instead of organizing in a body, that; each individual organize him self into a-! committee Of one to grow strong by making himself independent at home, and ihat afterward all may co-p erate inH marketing their pnducts to the best possible advantage.- Seventh -That famers put .more thought and brain; into their busiacss in eahn with the commercial world; That thev regard education as the hishent ' element in reaching the goal of success. That they meet oftener and discuss these matters lo cally and in State meetings that all the in formation possible may be gathered to be utilized -in Mving the perplexing problem of how ji to S market their ore-ducts to the best possible advantage Herein lies the great seeryt of sueee.:' Upon its proitT solution rets the future prosperity of farmers and that it wiirbe properly solved there can be no; question. . WttATr SyCGESS MEANS. The success of the ' platform outline! will mean a revolution in the present system of ; marketing our - products. It will mean that 1 the producer will' have a voice in the price at whichU products are to be sold and the manner in which they are to go upon the markets' It will mean the ultimate education 'of -the farmers as a business man whose knowledge of alL the conditio.n4 surroundings the supply, demand and' value1 of his products' are as well known ;to; him as Id the buyers,' handlers and manufacturers of our - ptoducts. It will mean that legitimate supply and demand will be the dominating factor iu pricing! bui products rather Ihan the horde of speculators who now, fatten at the expense Of farmers- "It Will jmean the ree-egnition jat the farmers business as one occupying -an equal plane With all other lines of industry. Better than all. it will mean it he prosperity of farmers, bringing, happiaess and enjoyment to the rural districts of the country. This is worth working for.-and its attainment is what we tnutit fall bend our energies to, for the coming years, -i t THE LOST filRL F OUIID Better Poison Than Return Homr, She Said- Higgle 0 clam Her Fa her Was Crusl to Htr. Wo- k ng H r N arly lo Death in Cotton Fac'ory. Speti;l to News and Obberver.) Asheville, N. CV Oct. 31. Maggie Car ver, the fourteen-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. N. S. Carver, if this city, and who about a month ago ran away from home. ha been found. The -hiM ha been at the home of J, M. McCanless, a prominent photographer of Aheville. where she went about a week ago and asked that nhe le allowed to remain there. Before ffoing there the chi'il siid, she iuni ncen slaying witn Jlr-. uditertb. a ft i-nl of hers. Maggie also said that she left her hora. becaus of the cruelty of htr father: that he worked her nearly to death in the- cotton factory and that she would rather die than have to return home. . . . . . , . . . wnrn sue nearu last night that t arver was advertising fur her she cried bitterly and begged Mr. McCanless not to let her father take her away, fearing that she would have to go to him,d.e asked the daughter of McCanlesa if there wa. any poison In the house, saying that she would rather take the poison and die than have to return to her former life. The child attempted suicide once be-1 fore when cruelly treated. J Last week she joined the Bantit church and in giving her name to Pastor Vines she gave it as Maggie Minter, fearing that if Khe told the Carver part her father would locate her. It is said efforts will be made to keep her from the custody of Carver. Howard Rinks, former'y of Charlotte, has accepted the position as editor of the Gaz"tte-News of this city. TOBACCO KXWS. Big tales XtpirUiat tks PUntsri Wars- ia Sarhsm ((Special to News and Observer.) Iurham. N. C, f3ct. 31. On Friday last Martin, Mrmgum Winftead, Planto WarehouJo. Durham, N. C. sold their en tire Drr-arf and a, nig one, too, at an average of 110.25. This w the biggest average for a big break that ha been made anywhere this whole season. But for ten or twelve loads of very common tobacco, which was in this break, their nverage would have exceeded 20c. They sold lot of pies of fine wrappers at $50 large piles, too. Cutter are selling a good deal higher In Durham than they have been, there being some large Inde pendent orders placed there. Ia fact all grades seemed to be la active demand . . Tl?.. . TT- .... V .... . 4 ?V. . would have to go a long way to find br other such a team as Tom Martin, May- pa rd, Mangum and Will Winctead. These toys know what they are doing, sure. They say all they ask of a 'farmer, or sLippcr Is one trial load or hogshead; a' ter that they get the rest. Judge Fitzgerald Talks of Old College Days. T 1 Special to Newt and Observer.) , Greensboro. N. C, Oct'. 31. The student !ody of the community of Oak Ridge In stituto. had the pleasure and honor of en terUlning a distinguished graduate last nitht in the nerson of Judre A. U Fits- gereld. of the Supreme Court of Nevada. who graduated at Oak Ridge in 1858. went from there to the University, and from theie to the army, where he graduated with honor at Appomattox. After the war he xettled in California going from thence to Nevada. In addition to a large law w.wm'.r' li4. YMtm-a1.4 tnal r-mm rfUujLi: A'ii.uini UMUuru ui.v estntpx In the West, and ialtravs took In terest in Dublic affaire, havinz been a con-1 slstent, rock-ribbed Democrat all his life, receiving official honors often from his constituents, until two years ago, when! he wan elevated to the Supreme Court bench, i It is freely predicted, that two years hence. Judge Fitzgerald will be elected by the Democratic Legislature to the United States Senate to succeed Senator Stewart, who will be a candidate on the Republican side. Judge Fitzgerald made an address to the Oak Ridge people and students last! night that was highly enjoyed. By re- quest he gave a reminiscent account ot bis experience at Oak Ridge as a student nearly fifty ago. After the address, which was loudly ap plauded, fw-.tly, a reception was given arid the evening devoted; to social amenities among the. young ladles and gentlemen present, .ich was a fitting flnae to a notable event. Two Deaths at GoldsbtfO. (Special to News and Observer.) Goldsboro, N. C, Oct, il. Mr.JJ. B Lee. who keeps a grocery store at the scuthern terminus of George street, ana mho had one daughter to die from menin gitis last summer, has recently lost an Other frnm f h a aamo illusu ILilk girls were ill at the sam tline w ith th same disease and the last; one has litiser-wt for three months. The death of Mrs. Edna Glisson, wife of Mr. A. J. Gllsson, occurred at their fiAm. in thi. iit .i .1 that dread dlseame cnnmitnntinn Sh. AiA rejoicing in the Christian faith and witn hope of the resurrection. She leaves a husband and two small; children, besidee a number of relatives1 and friends to mourn her loss. The funeral was held from the home this afternoon at three o'clock; conducted by Elder J. ner. j W. 1 Card- Winstoat Tobacco Sales, i BSSSSS (Special to Ofew and Observer.) Winston-Salem, N. Oct. 31. The I Winston manufacturers! shipped 2.198.037 pounds of. tobacco during October. This is an increara of 4.510 pounds oyer the same inonth lest year. The stamp sales at the. Winston office thu month were as foflows: Tobacco. $in85 82: ispirlts. $3JS2.70;; cigars. t9.T5. The leaf saW on tbe Winston market for October amount- ed to ;i,174.f03 pounds.; It brought $63,- 285.17, an average of 13.80 per hundred. LSp2i Yet We Will Buy a 50c. Bottle and This company, composed of business, professional and medical men of ability. paul f 100,000 lor uie rigm to mae Liquozone. That is the highest prite ever paid for the rights in one country on any scientific discovery. It was paid by us, alter years of experiment witn it,? because Liquozone alone can kill inside perms without killing the tissues, too. Nothing else can destroy the cause of any germ disease. Liquid Oxygen. Liouozone is simply liquid oxygen no drugs, no alcohol irt it. It .9 the dis- ' . . . . ... n ... 1. covcry oi i ami, uic kiui. viiu,ii v-nno-ist, who spent 20 years on it. His object was to get such an excess of oxygen in staple form into the blood that no germ could live in any membrane or tissue. ! Liquozone does that, we spend 14 days in making each bottle of it, but the result is a irermicide so certain that we mblislt on every bottle an offer of 1 1,000 or a disease germ that it cannot kill. ; Kills All Germs. Any drug that kills germs is a poison to vou and it cannot be taken internally Medicine never destro)s inside frms Liauozone kills them witn oxvKen-e-a tonic to you the very source of Vitality. UlullsthembexausejnnsareveetaDtt, Fat Winston. Pat Winston, of Spokane, is the blacieil- cst feller yit! ; When he starts In a-talkin other 16lk is apt to quit! ; 'Peats like : that mouth o' his"n wuzn t made fcr nuthin' else But Jes to argify 'em down and gethe.r in their pelts: J , He'll talk you down on tariff; er he 11 talk you down on tax. And prove the pore man pays 'em -all anj them's about the fac's! h! . Hcllgen, law, er politics, free silver er luiseball ! f Jest tech Pat up a little and he'lj host you 'bout 'ira all. i ' II. And the comtcalist feller ever tilted! back a cheer. And tuck a seegar frum you kind o' like he dnln' keer. There'll where the feller's stren'th I'iy he's wi common like and plain,-? They hain't no dude about old Pat,1 you bet you nary grain! They 'lected him to office and it i never turned bis head. And didn't make no difference what auy txnly said, We didn't dres no liner, ner rug out in fancy clothes But his voice in mass-meet'.:.'.- . : .::-:rer to his foes. III. He's fer the pore man every time;: and in the last campaign H , i He stumped the State o' Washington through sunshine and the rain, And belt the banner up'ards from a-traihn' Iu the dust. And cut loose on monopolies and cused an cu?ea aua cussea: Je d tell some funny story ever now and Tu Know. . T. blame it! it wux better n a jatk-'o' lantern show r And I'd go furder. yit, today, to hear old I Pt orate Than any gold-bug orator 'at ever stump- tl th Kt fl t A ' e ... - ... . W'y that air blame Pat Winston, with his keen sircattic fun. Has got more friends than airy candidate 'at ever run! Don't matter what his views Is, when he states the same to you. I They alius coincide with your'n, the same I as two and two You I can't ; take iMie with him er. at I least, they hain't no sense I In start! n in to down him, so you better not commence. 1 : , The best way's lea' to listen, like rour 1 humble servant homl Arid jes concede Pat Winston is the best man ever wuz. ! Ate a 15-pound Possum. (Wilkesboro Chronicle.) Ah accommodating magistrate of the county was recently aaked to go several milea at night to say over the marriage ceremony for two couples. He weiit on condition that they! would furnish 'pMSum lor supper. That; they knew Squire and ha, il.-i- baked a fifteen pounder up brown and had taters to go with it that's the very thing; they expected to "persuade him with. Well, when the ' ceremony was over they sat down to supper, at least the 'Squire did, I for hi the country custom to let the I "bi onea" eat first. It waa an exciting- I time, kinder like it used to be with us lit Ww when the preacher came arid ir ""'5nf1 xnrougn w. .... 1 be would leave a single piece of chicken. I That 'possum and Utera and 'Squire took I Df ether, and when the-'Squire got up n home the 'possum aia.ine same thlB' be wasn't carrying It m bis Pocket either. There had to be allot her I ,uPPr prepared for the other folks I A Lonjf Pastorate. To the Editor:4Twcnty-one years age. Rev J. 3. Hardaway was called to tbe pastorate ; care of the Oxford Bap sr church. But few pastors have ever done better work. He is above the average ae preacher. As a pastor I have ! never m-! 1 i xlm waa An if the cm where sickness tna Mrrov na4 entered. He carried sua- fchine, and the consolation of the gosp-1 ts all such 1 i! He is a silendid organiser cf niristlsc. and church iwcrk. i ne !i a gea!al, ilranB hearted friend ' and a. wise; counsellor, Everybody loves him. It was hard for th Oxford church to fife adequate sup- :t SI and an excess of oxygen the very life of an animal is deadly to vegetable matter. Liquozone is employed in the largest hospitals, and prescribed by the best physicians, the world : over. It is essential in any germ disease, for the cause must be destroyed, and nothing else can do it. Liquozone then acts as a tonic to bring back a condition of perfect health; for oxygen is Nature's greatest tonic. Its effects are exhilarating, purifying, vitalizing. It does something that all the skill iu the world cannot do without it. Germ Diseases. These are the known germ diseases. All that medicine can do for these troubles is to help Nature overcome the! germs, and such results are indirect and uncertain. Liquozone kills the; germs, wherever they are, and the results are inevitable. By destroying the cause of the trouble, it invariably ends the disease, and forever. Asthma Abscess Anemia Bronchitis Blood Poison Brignfa Disease Bowel Troubles Coughs Colds Consumption Colic Croup Constipation Catarrh Cancer Dysentery Diarrhea Dandruff Dropsy Dyspepsia Eczema Erysipelas Hay Fever Influenza Kidney Diseases ' Dli nne I urtpr. Leucorrhea Liver Troubles Malaria Neuralgia X any. Heart Troubles Piles Pneumonia Pleurisy Quinsy Rheumatism -8kln Diseases Scrofula 8 yphlll Btetnach Troubles ' Throat Troubles Tuberculosis port for him. and his growing family It was a mtPtaice tori the churcn to let him go, ii they could possibly have prevented it. It will be no inistaae tor the ehurch in Nevman, which he goes to give him a lifetime call. J. A. STRADLEY Oxford,, N. C, 6ct. 31. Iskancer at tlie Undge. i (See Disraeli's Tale.) With loud huzzas and xheers, Ah brandishing their spear. And waving round their ecrs Their keen Damascus blaies, A score of horsemen dash; And Jeweled daggers llash. And ' empty seaboards clasn. As they near the Alban glades! Afar on the billowy; green Of the hills that skirt the scene A fugitive girl, they see; And the soothing breath of the air Piays with her golden, hair As she hears with a throb of despair Their shouts of fiendish glee. ; A moment the Moslems stand", . Each shading his eyes with his hand. And stroking bis beard as In prayer; Then like devils they toss in the air Their turbans of red, and they swear By the beard of the prophet that they vVlll restore to MaJhomet Bey The infidel g4fl who has tied In a ' panic of horror and dread From the harem, gloomy and grey. With loud huzzas down the path Toward the Pearl of Christendom spring The servants of Amurath; ' Each eager to rescue the prize That is fair to the fiery eyes Of Mahomet, son of the Kins. On an ancient bridge of stone, The crumbling reminder lone Of the Roman power decayed, A. Christian knight, arrayed In the Turkish garb, dotn kheet , With a cimeter of steel In his hand, and humbly doth kiss The cross, the token of bliss; And a foaming, boiling tide Goes rushing with roaring might Beneath this gallant knight. King Amurath's I delight Ifckander. Christendom's pride. On with a loud huzza Teat the mountains echo afar. Dash the Turks,' like hawks of the air. Till before them the deep ravine With its narrow bridge is seen. And the clmeter's deadly sheen. As Iskander rises from prayer. ! : i ' " ' On into the stream they dash, , . 1 And their plunging horses splash The spray to the Christian's .feet; r But, baffled, back to the shore Pant the steeds, r.nd never more Will the Turks their champion) great; For, seizing a stone from the wall. Itkander, the knight of the cross. Hurls it, and down from his horse They see him totter and fall. ; Onward, in single file, v Pressing spurs to flanks that' reek. Till the foam-flaked coursers shriek.; , , And cursing all the while ' !"'.- That the hated Giaour doth "dare. . t With his cimeter poised in air, t Stand to defend the fair. Stand to strike for the weak. Now slowly the knight retires , -4 Before the dancing fires ! Of blades that life-blood crave; ; , But a circling cimeter flashea, - And steel against keen steel clashes, And the head of a Moslem splashes The foam from the boiling .wave. So the sweep of ; the Turk is delayed Till, safe in a mountain glade. On her knees the rescued Imaid Prays to her Christ to rave , Iskander,1 prince of the brave. . There betweea either shore He stands, and a moment more And the' struggle must be o'er; For the Turks, in a frenzy of ire. . With their blood-shot eyes on tire. Come charging like demons of hclL With ;a horrible, terrible yell. But Iskander leaps with despair. And the mouldering keystone creaks. And crumbling; ruins crash. -And horse acd! rider rash Mingle their piercing shrieks As they fall; and the river below Smothers a cry of Woe. But Iskander swims to the shore. Bedrenched with mire and gore, And, as one witt some high behest. He. mutters:, Xfri, .child of , the Hun, Thy honor is cheaply won ; i But for ratoe there ia; no rest, i . I, And, vaultine :upon a steed. , Of pure Arabian breed, - ' ' ; . ' V 1 ' . . ' :j! " ; '.' -5- !: Give it to You; Fevers Gall Stones Tumors Ulcers Oottre-out 1 4 Varicocele Gonorrhea Gleet Women's Diseases All diseases that beato with f aver-all tnilaav- saatioaeil catarrh all contagious diseases ail the results ot Impure or poisoned Mood. in nervous oeouity uuuombo acts as a tear, aceompllsblog what no drags eaa io. iSOc. Bottle Free. If you need Uqucsone, and have never tried it, please send us this coupon. We will then mail you an order on jour local druggist for a full-size bottle, and we will pay your druggist ourselves for it. This is our free gift, made to convince you; to show you what Liquozone is, and what it can: do. In justice to yourself, , please accept it to-day, for it places i jou under no obligation whatever. Liquozone costs 50c.' and CUT OUT THIS COUPON for this offer may not appear a rata. nil out the blanks and mall It to the liquid Ozone Co, 221-229 E. Klnzlo 8tM Chicago. ! , - My disease Is... ........ t haM ns trtmA t will supply me a BOe. bottle tree I will take It. .4 ... I TttepUtily. 3 j J HO al Oiv. fall ddr 1 wrtf " Any physician or hospital not jet using Uana zone will be gladly supplied for a tesi. T - He 'darts with the lightning's speed Into the wtst. ' I , ' J GEORGE H. MURPHY. Washington, p; C,' Oct. If. j 1 An UnelVBiani Bhj bi. i , . ,- . - Mr. Rabbit run fur Mr. Rabbit run fas', ' Kaze dey scuzen'd him er givin' de gals ' - some sass. .. V ? Wid der fingers In der yeSirs, dey stomped der feet, . , ' : . . ; " t-. Wid, "Des lis'n at dat! Is you ever hear ; de beat?'' Yit all in de worl dat Brer Rabbit say, Wua "Howdy, my honies! Whlchaway Whlchaway ' Youer get'tin' too ol' fer ter be so gay I b'lieve In my soul youer turnin' gray!" i Mr. Owl, be seed a big star shoot, " An' he blow his horn wid a toot-toot- . ' toot! ' : 1 ' . ' - Mr. Fox come along wid a ban ter his ; . . year. .'' An'- de gals, dey holler, ?Brer Fox; , run here!" Mr. Fox, he grin ' an show his tush "Please come an make Brer Rabbit hush; We wa'n't doin' nothin but dancin on de grass, -; An here he come wid his mouf full er j -sass." ' ,; .- 1 Mf. Owl, he seed a n'er star shoot, An he make bis horn go toot-toot-toot! Mr. Fox sctatch'f behind de year, Wid a 'Tut-tut-tut, What dis I hear" An de gals dey say, You hears de trufe' Ah' den Mr. Fogt wid a wif-waff-wooff v Try ter s waller Brer Rabbit, but he awal-. ;- ler'd tie a'r; W . " He snapped ha did but he never totch a ha'r, j! - . An n;igbty good reason--Brer Rabbit wan't dar! ;; - J . . -'v One star, two stars, three stars shoot, " An- ol Mr. Owl blow toot-toot-toot! Mr. Rabbitt, fum behine de mullein stalk. Holler, "Ladies all, I'me gwlne ter take a walk: I wuz makin' fun, but I'm sorry I spoke. Fer all I say wa'n't nothin 'but a ioke." "La, Brer Rabbit! an whyh't you tell ua Kaze we likes you better dan de yuther fellers." . 1 Mr. Rabbit, he laugh an wiggle his smellers, 1 An "De, -hoes-apple falls long" 'fo'c : it mellers!" Two stars, three stars, four stars ihoot IMr- Owl, he laugh, ant toot-toot-toot! Mr. Rabbit, he say, "Youer In yo prime I'd 'a tol'-you; dat, but you ain't gi me . time." v,' ' ' ' K Miss Meadows, she say, "Don't lost you' ' chance,: : 4 : ; x ' Lea go ter my house an all have a dance." Mr. Rabbit; he laugh an. Shake his head. "What mo' kin you say when all is said? rm de one dafs gray Brer Fox is red I kin be my own frien'when he !a fled. I'm gwine fer ter "g:t some calamus root. An lis'en to de Whipperwill a-playtn' On ' his flute, .J - x Mr. Whiprjerwin-rhe .wdnff stay still . Mr.. Whippel-wilL a-playia' on his flute!" Joel Chandler Harris, in Saturday Even- l ing post. V-J- ' '., '' . : ... ... '- T A Oc.od Han Oona. ' . To the Edltor:-3ranviile county' lost :- one of her very beat citizens on the t7th of October, 1905, ;by the death4 of Vtl Woodson Dunean, of. Tally-Ho township - He lived1 to the rfpe old age of SI. loved. and honored by all w ho knew him Hi life was made beautiful by the Tefinte -and elevating power of the gospeL' He was an earnest Christian, and a useful v member' and deacon $t Tally-Ho Baptist . -church. X' ff- ff A J V I Hundreds of; lives have i been impressed ; tor good, by bis holy living, and his wise y council. ' ne was a life-long student' ot ,. the Bible, v He loved it devotedly. - ? ' He was laid to rest betweea bis loving wife, and charming young daughter w had passed on before him, and were realy to welcome him to his heavenly home The funeral services were - largely - attended, and conducted by his pastor.. - -.-S '-V- - v J, 'A; STRAOLBT' Oxford, N. C; Oct. 81. "' - lUJitgrovii (Sta Suit.' (N. C. Baptist) 1 Weldon voted for saloons and against 1 dittensary last Veek by 54 to 44.. Eight een - negroes t yoted for the saloons act carried the election. : What kind of snpromacyia that, ye men of Carolina T of -7 Blue' Ribbon 'is tldo strongest and bVfc. vac ilia extract evermade. ' V.' it .11 I ti 1 I e? . k l 1 1 as t

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