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HIT W. SLEna-E], PK0PBIKT6B.
IFOE, THE] I^BOIPLEI,
T-piT?.1Vr!=i-—11.50 PKll ANNUM IN ADS ANCIS
WELDON, N. C., THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 189G.
RUN DOWN WITH
Abnoit in Deipkir
'0X7 R. SI 33
For fifteen yeftrs, I Iru-i a great *«f« |
T from ImllnestUm In Us wor»>t form#. ,
eitetl the skill of many dH!torfl. but ^
wontti ftiiil worse, until I hccaino *
weak I could uot walk fifty yttMs |
oulliftvlng to *U down ami rest. My i
mach, lltff. and heart beoamo nffeet- '
, and 1 tliouKtit I wouUI Huroly die. I ,
fd Ayer's I’llh and tlicy helped mo i
lit Away. I continued their use and *
now entirely well. 1 don't know of ,
ything timt will so (|ulckly rellovo
I enrc tho terrible HiiffeiinR of dys |
psia as Aycr‘8 rills."—C. ,
ITCHAiit). Itrodie, >Vurrcn Co., N. C. •
YER’S PILLS i
Raealvacl Highest Award*
T THE WORLO’I FAIR o
PORTRAIT AUTI8T AND lUlO-
tographer auil dealer in
AMES, EASELS, AMATEUR
Fiixt eliiss work gunrsnU'ed.
10 Ijr. 176 MaiD at.. Norfolk Va
JU8TASOOOD FOR ADULTS.
RIIANTED. PRICK SOots.
UALATU, ILLS., NOT. 10,1883.
'•dleloe Co., St. Louis, Mo.
cn«n:—We suld laat yotr, COO bottles of
•8 TABTBLB88 ClllUi TOMIC and bavo
t alreedy tbia 7
of 14 T*anL la tbe trua buHlneiw. ba'?a
■old an article (hat gaTO aucn uulvereal tatist
M your Toalo* voun tniljr,
AUNSV. CABR ft C0>
SOLD AND WARRANTED BY
ENFIELD, N. C.
WELDON, N. C.
fine gnKtcries, it will pay to call
. L. Judkins, leader of them all,
flnoit goods in Weldon you will see
At Judkin’s Grocery.
-fted aud domestic gooIs hero tou
ed goods and deHcocitis of every kind
‘iters not what your noedH may bo
Visit Judkins’ Grocery,
eboioc teas and cofiee Judkins is re*
finer in the country can be found
their special brandH of blended ten
At JndkinH* Grocery,
in Weldon with Judkins can com*
owa stock of fine goods ns complete,
great one price you may (^eo
At Jndkins* Grocery,
ndkins* store do not forget
weights and measures you cm always-
your town orders delivered free
From Judkins* Grocery.
dec 13 ly.
HALIFAX, N. e.
ATTO^J/£r:i AT LAW,
Wkldon, N. C.
In theoourta of Halifisi andNorthampt
la the Bnpreme and Federal oourta. Ool*
'e tn allpcrliof North Carolina.
a. T. T. KOSS,
ID 2sr T I s T
Weldon, N. 0.
orerEmry A Pierce’s store.
R . W. J WARDt}^
♦•Sirieoi ♦ Deiliit,***-
BMFIELD, M. 0.
OAmow Banlioii’a Drag Sloic,
TIIF. MASIir.H AND TNI', I.AHV.
Ilc('2ine. Ik’Saw. anjllc CarricJ—Love’s
Like all big oittes Paris has its mnslicrs.
They annoy the ladies ufUn eoouRh, but
as a ru'o, they arc harmless tboU, al\cr
Hero is tho latest little story of a
masher and a beautiful lady, which tho
Paris papers are priiitiDs: At the Qual
auz Kicurs on market day a beauty ar
rived on foot. 80 did a moNher. Ho
fixed his loviog eyes upon her. Shu paid
no attcntioo to him. Ho persisted, und
vainly endeavored to engage her in coo*
versatioD. Finally shu purchased two big
“Do you live far iVom hero, madam?”
asked the dude.
Thu lady made nu answer at first, but
after nn iuslanl’s icfloction, prompted by
the HK) of tho geiauiuiu potM and plants
and the neci'Kbity of uinployin^ a coni-
miiwaire, Hho replied sweetly. “Hue du
Louvre, 99 "
“Oh,” ezclaiuiod the masher “you
can't larry such a burden ho fur! Allow
me tu help you.”
Shu smiltid, but, in the language uf
tho dueilistti inKtead of “abundonin^ tu
him theehoico" of potM, she pointed to
both, and smiled ugain. The luaKhir
put u pot under each arm, and, cc|uippcd
in that way, went with the lady.
When they cauje to tho Hue de Louvre,
99, she stopped, thanked the dudo, and
stretchtid out. her beautiful littlu hands
for tho flower pots.
But the matcher politely iusisted upon
cart)ing them up to her apartments.
“The trouble is,” Kaid the lady, “1
live on the top floor and there is no
“1 would not be surprised if you told
me that you lived wuy up in huaven.
Angles live thre," said the enthuaiu.stic
“Well cume then," suid the lady, in
the golden tones in which the Divine
Sarah in “Clooputra" addresscH her
80 up they W(.iit uiiiil they cutuo to
ihu abode of the soruuress. She ran^
the bell. Heavy footsteps were heard
insi(lt\ The door wan opened and a fine
looking man appeared
“Allow me to introduce you to my
hunband, bit" Huid the lady. “My dear,”
ahi! added, addressing bur inferior portion
“thi.H gentleman has bucn kind enough
to carry these plants fur me all the way
from the flower market and up the stairs
tou, us you see.”
“Good enough,” said the big iullow
“Here my man, hero is a twenty cent
piece. Go und get a diinkl”
The dude started down the etairs at a
lively rate, without waiting fur hi^s
pourboire, and, as he was going down, he
could hear the ringing laugh of the lady
and tho hoarse “ha! hal” of the happy
ROUGH ON TUAWrS.
A tramp bogged fur btead at a cooking
A girl gave him cake she had made just
The inimp took a bite; then said ho,
with a groan,
[ ai'ked you for bread and you gave mo
Alice—Ob, Edith, the honeymoon ih
1i)cginning to wono. Pcrey called uh
plain AUce lodn^t
Edith—And yet you are not so vtr^
Call It^ Craze.
AN ALARMING STATEMENT
' CONCERNIJW WOMEN.
HOW BAD HABITS ARB PORMBD.
The New Vork TYtbHMt Myi: " The habit of
their name Indicates, are elaimel by the
facturerato hep positive and speedy cure (br any
form of headache. In many cases their chief
iDKredlentlB morphine, ophim.cocatueoraonie
to deaden pain.
equally iidurioua drur haviiir • teudcncy
...t.?* of taiTiiig iiiem ia
. .. the
Ily like the mor-
Into tlie habit of taking
Sthat they are in paiu
r regular doae."
In nine cases out of ten, the trouble is
in the stomach and liver. Take a simple
laxative And liver tonic and remove the
oSendiiig matter whicli deranges the
stomach and causes the headache. I)r.
Pierce’s Pleasant Pellets are cotiiposeil
entirely of the purest, concentrated,
vegetable extracts. One Pellet is a
dose; sugar-coated, easily swallowed;
once us€a, always in favor. They posi
tively cure sick headache and remove
the disposition to it.
I Mr. K. VAKOASOit, of OtUr Lake, Latter Co.,
' Mitk., writee: "I not
Infrequently have au at>
tack of the headache.
It usually cornea «u in
the forenoon. At my
diuner I eat niy regular
meal, and take one or
two of Doctor Pierce’s
Pleasant Pellets Imme
diately aAer, and lu the
courte of au hour niy
headache ia cured ana
■o bad effecta. I fe^
not worse, aa Is uati«l
after takiug^Iier kin a
of pitta. * Itcaaattt Pet-
ten* aa» .wvrth Rtore
HIS IMAGINATION Kll.l.l',1) HIM.
A Man Whu Ihougbt a I'unclure of His
Skin Was a llulici Hole.
From The Ht. JjOuliiHtHr.
“Id my opinion,” remarked the oollege
professor, who rose from tho ranks
during the last war to tho position off
colonel, according to the Washington
Star, tho imagination of men does more
injury to tho cause of courage than all
the appliances of war yet discovered. I
had a remarkable case happen to mo
during the battles around Uiohmood.
That is to f>uy, it happened (0 another
man, but 1 was a part of it. 1 was on a
nkirmish line and I was lying behind a
log with two other men—I waH only a
private then—odo uf whom was an
ioveterate joker, and the other was one
o( the imaginative kind of Koldier. In
fact, he was so imaginative that ho was
almost scared out of his wits, and when
bulleta and shells began flying through
tho woods, cutting ofl' saplings, clipping
limb^ all around us and barking the tup
of the log behind which we lay, I thought
the fellow would burtii a blood vessel or
do some other fool thing unbecoming a
Nuldier. Tom, tho joker, noticed the
man’s teiror and callcd my attention to
“Then he reached out and dragged in
H stick cut from tho tree above us by a
bullet and fixing a pin in it proceeded to
have his fun. The man was at the far
end uf our log, ten feet from Tom, ond
1 was just bcyuod Tom on tho other side
and, I'm free to confess, was nervous
enough to wonder at Tom’s manner at
such « time. However, I couldn't help
watching hit; movements and actually
laughed to see him sliding the pin pointed
stick along toward the unsuspecting
victim. Having got it at the right
distance he wailed fur a. smashing volley
of bullets and just as it came he prodded
the soldier in the back with the pin.
Well, it was really funny to see the chap
jump and yell and roll over, and we both
fuirly howled. Hut it wasn't so funny
when the man didn't move after his first
Htavlled action, and Totu looked around
at mo in a seared hurt of way. His
KUTpiise found expression in an oath, and
ho called the man. There was wy answer
and ho called again with tho samo result.
Then he crcpt over ttfhim and gave him
a shake. That brought no response
either and Tom dra^'ged him around so
that he could see his face. It was un
asshy blue, with the eyes staring wide
open, and the man was as dead as Julius
Caesar, with never a mark on him save,
perhaps, that one pin scratch in his baik*
WHY THE COLONEL WAS
Senator Walthall tells a story on him
self, which is none tho less good by
reason of the fact that tho scene is laid
during tho late Civil War. At that
time the senator was a colonel in com
mand of a Contederato regiment and had
brought his men into positioo, occupying
a sunken road. A Federal battery was
pouring shot and shell all around the
dj icent territory. This fire, however,
passed over the regiment hidden in tho
roadway, and they were to all intents and
purposes out of danger.
On the high bank in front of tho
place where Colonel Walthall stood was
a giant pine tree about a dozen feet in
oircumference. Acting on the spur of
the moment, the colonel thought a fine
opportunity was presented to give his
tuen an object lesson in personal bravery
without any risk to himself. Accordingly
he climbed up the bank and stood
behind the pine tree. The next miouto
a shell struck tho tree and sent a shower
of bark and splinters flying in all direc
tionn, when Walthall overheard tho
following dialogue between two of his
men iu the roadway beneath.
“I tell you, Jim, it was a mighty good
thing for the colonel that that pine tree
“V\‘S, Tom,'* replied the other, “but il
it hadn't been for the big tree tho colonel
wouM ndver have been there In tho first
place—Memphis Comojcrcial Appea^
TRIUUTK TO A MOTHER.
Children, look in those eyes, listen tu
that dear voice, notice the feeling of a
single touch bestowed upon you by that
handl Make much of its while yet y> u
have the most previous of all good gifis-
a loving mother. Head the unfathomable
love in those eyes, the kind anxiety «d
that tono and look, however slight your
pain. In after life you may have fiioiidj>,
but never will you have again the
inexpressible love and gentleness lavished
upon you which none but a mother
bestows. Often do I sigh in the struggles
with the hard, uncaring world for the
sweet, deep security I felt when, of an
evening, nestling on her bosom,Ilistened
to some quiet tale suitable to my age,
read in her untiring yoiee. Never can 1
forget her sweet glances cast upon mo
when I appeared asleep; never her kit's
of peace at night. Years have passed
away since wo laid her beside my father
ID the old church yard> yet still hor voice
whispers from the grave, and her eye
watches over me, as 1 visit the spots long
riooe hallowed to the mtmwy of toy
Ram's Ilora Sounds a W'm'm Nuto tu the
W'hon anger reigns mero^ dies.
Tho life speaks loudo^ when tho
tongue is dumb.
God is us close to us in tho dark as ho
is in tho sunshine.
Whoever takes one step toward the
devil will have to (ako two.
If we hold oa t& ain for a day, we may
havR to hold on to it forever.
Make your life a ministry of love, nod
God will make it a success.
Wanting to do right will aiuount to
little, unless we decide to do it.
The man who walks by faith is in no
hurry for God to explain himself.
Whenever tho devil is about to striko
to kill he puts on his Sunday coat.
The mis$«ion of Christ was not tu
teach theology, but to reveal God.
It is not tho^o who have the host op
portunities who mako tho best use of
When a sinner compares himself with
a hypocrite, it doesn't make his sin any
Tho man who is not religious at home
often tries hard to bo so considered in
No matter what appearances may be,
the road God tells us to take in always
Wbenevor tho clock ticks, it brings
the time nearer when the door of mercy
There are not many millionaires alive
today whom angels do not consider poor
Strip Satan of tho fine robe that hides
his cloven foot, and he would not be dan
Our great sins do not consist eo much
in the thin^s wo do as in those we neg
lect to do.
Whenever (tud gives a cross to bear,
it is prophecy that hn will also give us
The man who ia in earnest about sav
ing his soul will be earnest about every
thing he docs.
If God answered all prayers just as
they are made, the carlh would soon re
turn to chaos.
As soon as a man is convicted of sin,
ho is convinced that ho cannot bo saved
without God’s help.
It takes some men a long lime to find
out that they can never becomo rich by
keeping all they get.
This world is full of green pastures
which have been prepared cxprcsfely for
the Lord’s sh’^ep,
HIS MAIDEN SPKECII.
The rising young politician had pro*
pared an elaborate speech for the occasion.
Ho rose in respon.se to loud calls for him
and felt in his ioside pocket for the
manuscript. It was gone. It had
slipped through a hole in tho bottom.
The situation was a terrible one, but
the selfposses&ion of the rising young
politician did not forsake him. Letting
his hand remain in the breast of his coat
ho looked fearlessly out over the assembly.
“My fellow citizens,” ho said, “I have
no—no words in whioh to express my
thanks for tho honor you have done me
in selecting me as one of your standard
bearers in this campaign, and I will
simply ask you to join mo ”
He was interrupted by deafening
cheers, \n which tho other orators on the
platform heartily joined.
The situation was still more terrible.
He had intended merely to propose three
cheurs for the tickot, but the audience
bad jumped hastily to the concltision that
ho was extending an invitation of another
Still bo did not loso his head.
“I see, fellow citizens,” he resunud
with a smile, as soon as he could make
himself heard again, “you understand
me. Come on t"
He seized his bat and the meeting
adjourned at once to the saloon on the
floor below. He had made the hit of
GIVING AND TAKING A TIP.
He bends a chcerful smile on me,
Philosopher of cups and plates,
And says, while pocketiog his fee
“All things come to him who walls.”
SUMNBK COMPLAINT CUKISI).
Dr. David's Palo Cure cures Colie,
Cramps, Loose Bowels, Indigestion; aUo
toothache, earache, neuralgia, hcadachc*
It cures the bite of poisonous insects.
For pain in the back, shoulders, sides,
muscles or joints, rub well with Dr.
David's Pain Cure, and it will cure you.
It has no superior as a family njedieine.
A single buttle will cure a horse with
colic in ten minutes.
Don’t forgot Dr. David’s Palo Care is
ft little mediolBo cheat Id itaelf. For sale
Nl-.W WOMF.N AND NHW MEN.
They Are Coniine Closer loKcthcr. ani Not
There are some fearsome persons who
drono out unooasiogly the dreadful proph*
coy that moo and women are “drifUog
away from taeh other,” and all on account
of the new powers whioh women are
growing to possosfl. According to their
theory, men loved and protected women
because women were weaker in budy and
feebler in mind than themselvos. If
women loso thoir “might of weakness”
what charm will remain tu draw the sexes
together? Thisisabuut the alarmists,
who would, if they could, check what
they term the present “unnatural devel
opment of women."
There is just one thing that never
soenjH to occur to them, that probably
nature knows her own designs even bet
ter than they can teaoh hor.
It is true, whether everybody is aware
uf it or not, that a mental regeneration
is going on among men matching this
awakening process iu women, and if one
process could bo stopped the ocher must
bo also. Hut there is no danger of such
a result. Men and women alike, we are
coming out on n higher piano. We are
nut to drift apart, but to meet each other
on a firmer ground and with broader:
views than in our most sanguine moments
we thought possible.
Many of the foolish beliefs prejudices
and conventions are being dropped by
both men and women in this development
process, but they never will grow away
from each other while the world lasts and
men and women live in it. Women arc
learning where the man's higher manhood
lies and how nublc and beautiful a thing
it is. They were never nearer the best
in man than at present, while in outward
life they are learning to depend on their
uwn exertions for bread and butter and
their own reasons for their opinions.
In this better atmosphere men and
women will be comrades, first in tho
everyday life of business and amusement,
then in study and mental companionship,
finally in all lofty aspirations and purer
living. Not a supporter and dependent,
or superior and inferior, but as friends
and equals, will these better men and
women lay plans for a future life together
nearer than ever before.
IT WORKS liOTH WAYS.
A young matron who had just moved
into a fino new house acknowledged that
she was not happy in her new possession,
says tho Detroit Free Press.
“I thought of everything but the
number, and when the house was
finished and I saw the number I nearly
“What was it?” asked an interested
Five hundred and oight.”
‘‘There's nothing wrong with that
‘‘isn’t there? You can reckon it out
for yourself. How many do H and 5
“Exactly. Now du yuu wonder that
I object to the number? I wouldn't have
hod it happen for auything!”
Quito different from the average recip-
tion given to tho “thirteen” superstition
is that recorded b? a young traveling
“I had a recent experiemjc in that foi
ble of the iuiii^inulion which was inter
esting enough to recount, I was out on
one of my regular trips, und having the
worst kind uf luck, business being very
dull. As I was nearing a new town on
my route I looked out of the car window
and saw the new m >on over my left
shoulder—saw it through glass and a
growth of trees. As if those unfolunate
condiiions were not enough, the incident
occurred on a Friday, and on the 13th
day of the month. I must say that I
would rathei it had nut happened, und
my spirits were at low ebb when I reached
my town, and put up at ihe he.st hotel it
“‘What room have you for me?' I
asked of the landlord.”
“‘You can havo your choice of the
only two that aro left, 12 und l^V ”
“ ‘Give mo 13.* I >aid desperately; and
I want to say right here I never slept
better in my life, and the next day I did
a banner business and have kept it up
ever since. So much for my luck with
A DOUULE SURPRISE.
“No, Miss Platierface, I shall never
marry a girl Just for her gtjodness. My
wife must have beauty ”
“Oh, Mr Saphoad, this U too sud
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has been
u.sed for over fifty years by millions of
mothers lor children, while teething, with
perfect success. It soothes tho child,
softens the gum», allays all pain, cures
wind colic, and is the best remedy for
Diarrhoea. It will relievo the pour little
sufferer immediately. Sold by druggists
Id every Mrt of the world. 25 ceuts a
bottle. Bo iore and ask for “Mrs. Wins-
low’i BooihiDg Sjrrap,'* and tike m oik-
BrAn ilTI. JAVA.
Its Sccnery SaiJ to Ito an i-.xaniFlc oflrof-
The scenery uf Java is, I think, trop
ical perfection. No hameness in the
landscape wearies the eye. All is valley
and mountain, cultivated with beautiful
crops—irrigated ricefields, emerald green
stretches of tall, waving maize, small
thiekcts of bamboos, gracofully bending
to tho breez}—or covered with a tropicat
verdure only equalled in beauty by the
forests of South Aoiericu. Heing only
midday when we arrived at Tassikmalaya
wo ordered tiiBn and two carts tu be
ready an hour later to take us un a 25
mile stage tu Handjar. So at 2 o’clock
we were uncc more en route in the usual
conveyances of small awning covered
carts—each drawn by three ponies—one
fur ourselves and tho other fur the bag
gage. For the first few hours we parsed
frequcatly through small villages, where
tho ponioa were watered, and our drivers
chatted with the fruit sellers, and smoked
small tapering cigarettes, which they
bought for a (|uarter penny the packet.
The last part of tho journey was
through tall jungle, and as the sun had
set some two hours before our arrival at
our destination, it was no easy matter
for the drivers to keep the road in tho
inky darkness. Finally a long, steep
hill took us down fiom the comparative
coolness of a high altitude into tho fetid
swamps where lies the town of Handjar.
At first sight you would think thc.^o
swamps inhabited, in such myriads do
the fireflies flit to and fro, or hang mo
tionless, lamplike, in the misty air, giving
one tho idea of the lights of some distant
village. All the natives here, as elsewhere
in tho island, hold the white man in
great awe, and as you pass along all dufl"
their huge brimmed hats, and some kneel
by the wayside. In such towns in the
interior as Handjar there aro no hotels,
but tho Dutch govcrnmct>t provides free
stopping houses for travelers—dirty, tum
ble down places for the moat part—
where a caretaker will look after them
for a “considerutiun.”—Westminster He-
“Why didn't you catch any fish,
Hurold? Wouldn’t they bite?"
“No. We lost our bait. The worm
“Does Miss Giishinton's father look
with favor on your Nuii?”
“I think so; he always lets me pay for
TO THE PRIGIDZONE,
“Is it true that young Wilson has gone
on a polar expedition?”
“Yes; he has gone to Boston to see
TOOK A TUMBLE.
Did you take that flat you were look
ing at with the beautifully oiled floors?
No; we slipped up on tho bargain.
THE DECISIVE TEST,
WhcD do you think woman will roach
the climax of her ability?
When she can s-nd a ten word tele*
gram without adding a postscript.
NOT HARD TO DO.
Trivvetl—I made young GosUn look
silly last ni|;ht.
Dicer—0, well, nature had saved you
luost uf the trouble.
BLOOD! BLOOD!! BLOOD!!!
To be healthy tho blood must bo kept
pure as it is “the life of tho flesh.” If
you know any ono that has a cancerous
Bnrc, Syphilis, Scrofula, old sores. Boils,
Pimples, nr impure blood rccommend
to them Dr. David’s lodo Ferrated Sar
saparilla, tho best blood medicine known.
Sufferers with rhoumati^^m will be cured
if they will rub well with Dixie Nerve
and Bono Liniment and take Dr. David's
Sarfuparilla. It is the best alterative
tonic known. It cures that “tired feel
ing” and makes you healthy and strung.
“May I span your life with the rainbow
He asked as he breathed the story old.
And she said, “You may if you'll surely
That your rainbow has a pi)t of gold!’’
MOTHERS WHO HAVE
the health of thoir children at heart, will
be glad to learn that Dr. David’s Worm
Syrup is a perfectly pleasant, safe and
effectual worm destroyer. Throe doses
brought 80 worms from a child.
W. H. Morris, Shaw’s store) Va.,
writes: “I have a custoiuur who gave
Dr. David's Worm Syrup to several of
his childrcD, and it brought from 15 to
75 worms from oach of them.
Don’t use any but Dr. David’s Wono
Syrup whioh is guaranteed to remove
“Fuooy thing about this telephooe.*’
*‘What*a that?” “If you awMt into It
thay eat yoa off, tod if yoti don't lireftr
they never host you.''
What the I’anious Women llavo to Say of
“All men aro poor creatures; more • r
“Men are a medley don’i you think?"
—Mrs. IluiBphroy Ward.
“The riehext man should work if he
“Men work und think but women feel.”
—Christina G. Uosetti.
“What a fine thing it is to bo a young
There’s nothing methodizes) a man
but business.”—Frances Burney.
No man is altogether evil; there is
latent good in him.”—Edna Lyall.
One cant know what a man really is
by the end of a fortnight.”—Jane Aus
“All careers are desirable fur men who
know them so.”—George Sand.
“Men, the very best men, can only
buffer, while women con endure.”—Dinah
Men of busineps do not, as a rule,
blazon their own dirty work.—Mrs Hum
Men shrink much more than women
from any physical suffering or deformity."
—Dinah C. Mullock.
“No mao ever distinguished himself
who could not bear to be laughed at."
“Vanity never leads the man towards
the error of saciificing himself for anoth
Knightly love is blent with rcvcronce
as heavenly air is blent with heavenly
“llemciuber ono thing—no man can
fail to fulfil his destiny but through his
own fault.”—George Sand
“To laugh at men’s affairs is a woman's
privilege, tending to enliven the domestic
“Men who have seen a good deal of
life don't always end by chooMng their
wives so well.”—George Eliot.
“A straight forward, open hearted roan
may be safely left to mannge bis own
“A man capable of conquering habitu
al indolencc cannot be of feeble charac
“Man is very apt to contemplate him
self out of all proportion to his surround-
ings—Christina G. lioselti.
‘In 4hc average man thero is stitl a
dreadful amount of eastern feeling with
regard to woman,”—Edna Lyall.
“Love occupies great space in woman’s
thoughts, but fills a small portion of a
man’s life.—Maria Edgeworth.
“The best argury of a man's success in
his profession is that he thinks it is
the finest in tho word.”—George Eliot.
Man is not made for that selfish con
centration of despair which is stoicism.”
“No insult offered to a man can ever
degrade him; tho only real degradation
is when he degrades himHclf.”->>Dioab
Children Cry for
“My husband said a young wife, “is a
very unreasonable man!”
“In what way?” asked a friend.
“He expects me to live on nothing and
Mother—When I was a little girl I
never did things like that! Ethel—Ad’
was your mamma better*n you were, too?
A cream of tarUr baking powder.
Highot of >11 in leavening atrength.—
Latett U. S, Government Food Report,
RoTAL BAKINa PoWDIB Co.,
loe Wall St.. N y.
dy.p«ptlc., biliotta ntt'
fcrcn, vlctima of fever
nd agu«, tb« narcuria}
they rtcovared health,
checrfbl ipiriu and good
lappetite; (bay will tell
'yuu by taking Simmons
The Cheaiieat, Pares! snd IViat F*mlly
Medtelne In IVorldt
For 1)VSPF.I*SIA, CONSTIPATION, Jaundice,
Bilioun aiiaik*. SK:K MKADAl’HK. Coflc. Depreil
*ion of S,.i«u SitVR SI UMACH, H.artlmm, etc.
'I'hii uurivalcd remedy it W4rranied dui (o contain
a tingle iMrticle Muac t'SV, or any mineral subctaoc*.
coniaiiiinii iU(«c Southern RiMJt» anti H«rU which aa
allwlho lV..viacii.c iia* plac«d in cuimtrie* whme
lJv«r Diftcaxk Miott previtil. It Will cure mU
l>la«>it8ev fauHud by l>er*ngement of
Uver »nd ltnw**U.
•riic SVMl'ioMs of IJv«r Complaint are a bitter
_ » . 1 .1.- ,. ’ I in (he Hack, bide* or
- - failed to do tomcthiiig
wiii I) augli
- e of the Skin aad
,|py i.ouKh, often miiiaken for Coniumption.
and DKATIl wi
: to the
ss l.ivHK KruI'Latur: Gea.W. s.
w, k R. Co.. Rev. J. R. Felder,
K. K. Sparks, Albany, (ja.; C. Mailer-
Hil*b(_'o.,t»a.; J. A. Uutd, BainMd^,
.XV*. ... iSurlce, Macon, Ga.; Virgil Powws.
Sum. (i:i. S. W. R. R,; Hon. Alexander ITStephena.
We have tested its virtues personally, and know
that for Dyipepsia, lilli..u*nc** and Throbbing Haad-
ache, h .. th.- best niediciae ihe world ever >aw. We
have tneil forty other remediei before Simmona Uver
Reijulati^, and none of them ^ave u» more than leok*
piirnry relief; the Regulator not only relieved, but cuie j
Ua. —C.V. 1 BLKUKAf H AND MS8»KN(iaR, MaCUH, Q4.
J. U. * CO., PhiladelphU, Pa.
C. H. HAT.E,
HALIFAX, N. C.
Carries 1^11 line"
Dry Ml, Notions, Boots
SHOra, GKOCEIUES, Etc.
Agent IbrSTANDAKD SEWING MA
CHINES. Can iurnish any part of any
kind of machine at short notice. Bend
postal cartl for nlip illustrating parts to
machine you have and will name price for
I carry a full line
Cofl^s & Burial
Give me n trial when in need of any
thing. my 7 ly.
W. T PARKER,
/ UBALBB IN
224 I’OIIND SACKS OF SALT FOB
n^Correct prittes and polite attention to
all. ang 1 ly.
MUNN A lUy Ml BaoADWAT. Nlw VoBK.
OldoHt Imtvau for aomrinfrpatentaln AmertciL
Kvtfry Twtont taken tmt l»y u* Ih brouRht beforo
Uie ituulio by u iioticu kIvuq true of ohmge In
Larfff'xt rin'ulntlon of any nrlrntlfle paper In the
world. Kiilfiulliiiy iiiustratod. No liiteHlfent
man idioiil.Mw without It. Wwkly, Al.Ma
yoar; $l.»ulxtiii>iithH. Addn^u. MtJNN S 00.,*
Vui>Lwiii>.iis, .itt 1 iiru^way, Nuw Yoric City*
187 Main St., Noifolk, Vo.
UDIES’ UNO GENTLEIEN'S DINHili
ROOM. ALL MEALS 35 CENTS.
SURPASSINO COFFEE A SPECIALTT
J. R- HUDSON, Proprietor.
Tbe Beat of Eferything in Souon.
pETER SMITH SCO.
“THE LEADERS OF LOW PRICES,”
FOREIGN AND DOMI»nO
DRY - GOODa
No. 144 lf.i« afacMt. N«mk.
0. H. B. HOWERTm.