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North Carolina Newspapers

The Roanoke news. (Weldon, N.C.) 1867-1989, September 09, 1897, Image 1

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E JOHlsr W. SI1jE3IDC3-:^1, m)i*niKTon. VOL. XXXII ^ IT H W ^’012/ THE] FIBOFIjE]. WELDON, N. C., THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 9, 1897. PKK annum in advanck NO. 203 ADVKUTI8BMKNTS. The Same... Old Sarsaparilla. That*t Ayer's. The Mine old •artapAriUa as it wus luutle aud sold by Dr. J. C. Ayer SO yettr» M0O» In the laboratory it is different. There snoderu oppli- auces lend speed to skill aud experieuce. But the &ar«apa- rilla is the same old sarRaporilla that made t^e record— &0 yenre •/ enrea. Why don’t >v« better it? Well, we’re much in the condition of the Bishop ond the raspberry: Doubtlewi, ” hu said, **God might have tnadc a better berry. But doubtless, also, lie never did.” Why don't we better the sar&nparilta? We can't We are using the •Ame old ptant that cured the Indians and the Spaniards. Jt has not been bettered. Aud since make sarsaparilla com pound out of sarsaparilla plant, we see no way of improvement. Of course, if we were niaking some secret chemical compound we might.... nut we're not.. We're making the same old sar saparilla to cure the same old diseases. You can tell it's the •ama •M Mraaparillm be cause it works the aAm« oid tfurva* It's the sovereign blood Atid—AmiA No-1 Solid Oak Table, potUbeil Itkn a i.lnno-- Ima mssilve IMS' Th(>f(mrnu(iii(1t«|fir)iareonnnpot« mf. hrsQiM] Rii'l fliieiy ornamentetl. It 83.95 Ordors promptly filled.) . The alK>v«> is l>ut one nf over 1000 I bartfalOK to be rniiiii in our nt>w mta* I loffue. U (M>ntain« all kindi* i t Furnl* I turo. CarpotA. llMl>|r rnrHaifes. Ke* I frtirAratoi-«. .'^t )v «. Ktno^ Uimpt, I tleddlnir, t) rlnx . Iron U^ii, etc. You I ara parlnir local d*alers double our I pHeHi. Drop a pnetal for our ffr«at I moDfr-Mxiiiir cataloffuv which we I ohUI af all obirtcpt, T>eal with tha I will I > the fltii fou are nu» paflof your ] Banufaoturers and jr I Wff profltn fc I looal dealers- lullusHlnesASon, BALTIMOmB, BID. HERE IS I A SNAP. UEYERIS lOpeniog a large lot of tiample ^ STRAW HATS, and SHOES ) which he is not GIVING AWAY hat fs selliDg at half of Orst sell* itig piice STRAW HATS. hr the thou«ml. KveryhcMlv able to have a nice hat ut Hinall price. Also floe line [SniHEB DRESS &OODS Bilks, Cbeviota, Table Pam «flk, CnrUina, Ribbono, Dr««Ki Trim* mtags, or anythiug you ank for. Fall lias iSROCERIESMO COIFECTIONERIES •i piiaes lower than ever. Coma in and eiamine my stock. SJeyerig’t. ENFIELD. N. C. 'M fli 80 DO >i®ar¥ « « OPENING -I.. BpacimlDisplayof->— UT*^Boil0tT* A»d Killinarr NoTelties. ^ SQie to attend.- o MRS. W. R. HART, k IB ty Boanoke Kapld*,N. O. . SAUe, WM. him, "npiMar. Muiicn HANSiON HOUSE. ■KlBOE*** 1110 DHwrfii niit The FaPewell Days. There’s a murmur in Die maplei*, a whi^ per in the vineM, A subtu* (H‘ase ol sorrow in the shadow of the pines; And the Htrearo in rausii* flowing hox thi« ctrho of a sigh, And rippleM: "Sommer's going, (luotl by—gool by!” The lily s«*«msto luugiHMh, the rose is ghoNtly whit«; The golden suDllowor droops and dreams througli the enchantMl night; The wind is singing tound thceavc^t, and ever with a sigh Thnt thrills anti stills the listf^aing Iravcs, it sings, “(lood by—good by " *‘(tood hy,” the valleys echo, *'(]ood by” thu hills re|iriit; *‘(rood hy,*’ from diiisii^d meadows, from gardens violet-sw{>et; And l>ells in dells of twilight, iHmeath a misty sky, Seem singing in their ringing' “Good hy —good hy!*' And all the hills sing.' **l«i,ngei!’' uiul all (he valleys.' "Htuy!” And till the iiunlens; *'Kest thee hereon jeweled l>tjls of May!” Uut u sigh is thrilling--tilling the earth and weeping sky; And love, with lips unwilling, kisses ”Uood by—go k! by!" Fnvnk L. Stanton, in Atlanta Constitution’ mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmi of ^eraono and ^laaaa \ *^kiak figure int'ke of the ^tate. (WRITTEN FOR THE ROANOKE NEWS.] 1. Nuur I)} ixaud.o the Court llu WITH no preieotion to liternry oaHy erected, I am told, before the war Mueomplishuieut» I have a simple of t he Hevolution, and aher suflferiog *****st« ry of true life to tell. 1 phail talk nf M }>eople who actually lived and whose deeds are recorded in history, and whose uii mory is en^hrioed io the hearts of their y«-HeeudiUits, the pn-sent iuhubi. tHDis uf a ^rutft'ui country. Oepuniu^ f'ri ai the usual custom of stury tellers 1 shall give tiue names ot |>ersoDs and pluces, many of whom ate of Qational as wvll as local iuiportauje -, and because of this historical feature will ask the iodulgeoce of a generous and nut over eriiioal reading public. I am uD angel of cotumeroc, traveling the South for a Nortbero business 6rm, and in meandering through Ksstern North Carolina, I found myaeif one morning unavoidably detained in the historic town of (lalifai, a little village situated on one of the grand trunk lints rauDing through the South and also on the southern bank of (he beautiful, though turbulent, Uoanuke rivir. Ii was my first trip through this part of (he country, but when the brakesman calhd out, **lialifax," 1 knew I was approact* iog s plsce uf importance, nut only in th history of the s'ate, but of the nation as well, for while other seeiions hud | re- viously inaugurated a war uf resisiance to British oppre.^iims, to the llaiil'ux Cod- greas of April 1770 was left ihu croMc* iog glory of being tiie first in ull ti t colonies to declare for utisoiuic ludepetU ence ut the Mother uutiii), [.See Moort V bistory of North t^irulins,] itnd it %h* here the first Siuio (ou^lt^^, as tlx Qeneral Assembly wtis then eslud, ws» held, before the permunent ri inoval ol the official business to the present Stale Capital. Alighting from the train at tha depot 1 wsa greeted by the usual incorrigible negro hotel porter, crying, “Hotel Waldoff" sod * lemme ka’ar yer grip, boss," and was taken by him down the OQe business street leading from (he depot to, and by the Court House, snd deposited at the one hotel of (he place. Proceeding to make myself comforta ble, notwithstanding the unsoughi delay whiob was chafing mo, I accepted the si('ttation with (he best grace possible snd made up my mind to (ake advantage of the oppor(unity to see (he old place snd iesrn more of its individual and personal kiatory. It nas my pleasure to beav many stories of the former gres(Dess of this sneient sod arris(ocrs(io bat now decayed es-oapilil, snd some of the notes gathered there, will, I trust,* prove of more tban local interest. After psrtskiog of s dinner, the “1 the market sffotd^/* u my geoUl host •wared me, I nuDtend furth the utuition (0 lUtTey. The hotel eboTe memiooed, !• 1 nodera brick atruetDre ud Ihtle oat. of piece aiaong the nrroaodiDg bolldiigi which, bj their eaoieDt end ippeeranee, cenDot fell Io iDtereet MMlMiiMI*p««0D whea eeeiag Ihea tolktiMttee. many repairs is still an impocing build ing, retaining the oiiginal style of Corin thian arohiiecture There seemed an unusual exiiteuient pervading the town, a inotley mixture uf the f/’iius hutno «vere gathered here and there in groups around impruiised tables of upturned dry goods boxes, set beneath the shady along the side of the street and in eonvenieni corners loaded with edibles prepared in plantation style, such as barbecue, fried chicken, apple-pies, or turnovers, corn bread and the inevitable sweet-uake, which is the glury of every darkey’s diuner. These were presided over by neat looking negro women, who served their uustoiuurs as required and vied wiih each other as to who could provide the most inviting spread. On in|uiry 1 leurmd that it waa oourt week alsithe day appointed for hotding a political couvention, thee dor of which 1 was unable to deiermiue fruiu the cow- ptexion of the crowd assembled sround the Court House. Quietly 1 wended by way (o (his dig nified structure aud took in the sur- t'oundings. These I shall not attempt to lescribe, it is a si;eue common io tht- judieial halls of the rural dis(ricts of the ^ouih and purticularly in North Carolina ioJertho luiMMi r>'i{iiuo dliados of lUt icparted arislocralnl whoso bones some ol hem rest lu the church }ard across thi vay anJ wlio were wont to treud thes ;itlls uduiiuiitering jusiice (o refractor} lues. Cuuld you but return aod view he changes of a few years you could bui rry with the inspired writer, '‘All flish IS as glass and uli the glory of man a.- (he fiowvr of gra>s." Mine bein^ neither a legal or poliiioa mission I felt no inclination to lingei iong in the august presence of the oourt. aod reaching the outside I strolled leis urely along until I reached one of (ht most unfretfUeQiud streets of the town rbi« little village of perhaps GOU inhab itants, pr^ious to the late civil war, wa^ so important tovn, one of the eldest iu the State, and enjoyed many honors both civic and military. Here men high in the councils of State aod nation have lived and died and while they have passed awsy their lives have lef^ their impress on the whole community. The hotaes of soine of them are still pointed out by those who venerate their memory Among these in s grove st the south west of thetuWQ is thst of Qenersl Wm. R. Davie, who by bisstobborn resistsnoe at the Court House, in Charlotte, of the sdvstfee of the srmy of Cornwallis, won fortbat village the aonbriquet of ‘*Hor- nets Nest” whiob thst offi^r bestowed apOD it. Be alto figures in the history of the State aa officiating u Qranii Master of Masons in laying tho ooroer stone of the University at Obapel HUi. The place has been kept up ind of 0o«rM ohingi^, M it hM loog lioai fuM^tWhaadior etiMfaa. Oa the next lot to (his stand.t (ho Masonic Lodge. It is kept in good repair, but is among (ho oldest buildings as well lodges in the State. At the extreme south of the town there is a large grove in which stands the wreck ot a house built by Willie Jones, the patriot son of Uobert Jones, the Attorney General of North Carolina to Mis Mftjesiy King Oeorge II, in 1749 He died while his sun Willie was st Katun College, Kngland. On his return about the year 1765, he had (he Grove House erccted. The (our fiont rooms weie brought IVoin his father's home called ^'Jones’ t'astle," in an adjoining County. All ihe building material having been brought from K'igland in 174(1 The uuthide walls ure sliil standing, though it has long since fallen to ruin and thi> wild vines ure running rampant over deeiiyed trellis and through flours, aiitdoWH and other places once made bright and Joyous by the presence of mirth and beauty. This old house is noled f >r having been iit different times the head(|uarteis of a part of three aruiies In revolutioQary days Lord Cornwallis was here entertained by Mrs Jones, while the British army was en camped at Halil'ax on its fatal march from Wilmingtun (o Vurk(own, and Wiis here the witticisms of Mrs. Jonef> atjd h*r accomplished sister were in dulged as recorded by Mrs. Kllelt In her “Women ot the Uevolution.”7^ During the war betweeu the States General McCrea hud his regiment of Coulederates cjuartered there by inviia- iiun of ihe owner and at the close of the war, being unoccupied, it was taken poss- es>ii.n of by |>ait of the Federal army. Willit; J>iuc', Sr, left the placc to Willie W. Jones who lived there, d^ing in 1840. In ad^itiou to theseuQ u flight eleva tion called ”Coi)stit\|tioQ Hill” stands a mall hous»«aid Io bo the une in which he Cunsiitutiun adopted by the Cungre^s of April 177G was framed, and near by the old Coloniul church, surruunded by its numerous dead, s me of the monumcDts dating back tuthe 17th century. Then »t a later peiiod when sweet peaue had spread its wings over the American Col- .tnies an) that beloved and hunor^d guest of the Nation ihu Mar«|uis dc Lafayette was making a tuur of the land he bad aided so much in its time of sore dis tress, it hud been the privilege of this old town to accord him a ruyal welcome The old ‘^Mansion House'* where be spent une night has given place to the modern brick hutel, but for years bad been held in veneration by the old time inhabitants and puinted out as a place ol peculiar interest to visitors. Filled with these recullections aud anxious to add uuylhiug possible in the way of iraditiou au4 folk lore I accosted a venerible locking colored man whom 1 found seated iu an arm chair on the low porch of a small cottage which I had reached in my walk. His beaming countenance and intelligent expression indicated a well stored miud, and a few minuted c>>tiverHati ju conviuce 1 luo that I hid aocidont.illy lalleu in with the one per.ioii whocu of all others, bjHt suited my present purposo. “tiood lu irnin^, uncle," 1 said politely, ‘‘have you livul here long? ' Knocking the ashes from a short stem pipe he replied ; *'Who, me, mtrster? well 1 (hiuk I bis. My name is Billy, sah, I'se bfcn iirin' here all my life," aud slowly strok- in.; it suowy beard, grown unusually long for one of his t)pe, asked, Has yer got a chaw terbaeker, 'bout you sah, if you r “No, unci", I have not," [ unswt-red, -‘but hatidiug him a half dullur and iioiin>( the t^wiukle of appreciatiou aud ‘lattsf.tciiou iu his eye, asked : *'Uucle Ull ie can’t you tell uic some- (biog about the people who used to Uve here ?" * Vjs, sah, dat I can, but, law boss, yer jest orter eotue ttel'ore ole Sis Aggio Jones lied, she C'id er t de yer all about General vVasbington, ind .Viister Lalayet(ecumin dowu here an’ de big doins’ dey had uvei ter de “Giovc H >U4e,” whar ole Mais Willie Jones use (er live " I had eviduutly resurrected a favorite theme with the old timer aod warming up be continued, “ Ves, sah, dew was big times she use ter tell or 'bout. Why sub, she say ez how she wus head cook ut de Grove, an’ when hey hear dey wus cumin* she jest tried ter cook up d> whole plantation Dey wux cookin’ er whole week, an’sieh times ts dey did hsve estin* an* er drinkin’, an' all de quality dsr to meet ’em, why sah, de ole sidebode is here yit and Sis Aggie said bow it fairly groaned under dem gud things an* she kep' one ole out glass goblet an* 'kanter long as she libed, cause she had seen 'em drinkin* toasts snd makin' speeches arter dinner au* mem- bered it well. An’ Mister Lafayette he spent one nite down here at de hotel an* ole Missus Kppes she sent one o' her obioey cups an* sssws over dar an' axed Miss Mary to let him drink his coffee outen it. Long es she libed she upter ssy, ‘here's de oup dat Oioeral Lafayette drink his tea fmm.’ ” **W«U, U»ole Billie, who w«ra tha wh^fcamwef HwBfV Thoughtfully scratching his head at tho parting of snowy hair be in(|uired, “What, sah, all un *cm "Vcs, bir, all of them.” **Well, den, ole Mars Willie Jones when he died ho Icf de Grove House ter his son, young Mars, Willie. He hcd two darters, one on ’em, Miis Marthy, married Col, Kppes, of Buckingham, Ferginny, an’ do yuther, Miss Sally, married Guvcrncr Burton. But do ole man bed so much Inglish blood in him he tuk an' lef’ all dis ter his son. Young Mars Willie never got married so when he died his sisters got do property srtcr all. Deo somehows. Miss Marthy Kppcs an' her son, Dr. SV’illie Kppcs, got it all. Ho married Miss Tempo Jyoer (Joyner) an' went ter Buckingham ter live. Den dar wusdc Daniels an’ uIc Mars Jesse Bynum an’ de Popes an* Mister Sterlin’ Marshall and Cap'n Jim Simmons an’ Mister Tom Burgess, hr was des er mi’aclc sub, How is that?’ I asked. “Didn* yer ne’er hear tell er how i z ho wuz dat sick de doctors had all giu him out ter die, deed dey did; wnuldn’ let nobody go ter see him an' nothin'. “Well, did ho die?’’ “No, snhree, you see dere wui er man Mister Burgess wut mighty good ter, an' he witDicd ter see him mighty bad, so de doctor ssid he wuz gwincter die enny- how, so he mout tz well see him. Well, dis man wuz er kinner but he got right down (‘ide er dut bed an’ sought du Lord right He said: Good Ijoid, lamer mean man an’ I know yer dunno me, but Tom Burgess is er good mao an' I wants ter ax yer ter spare his life, jt s' take enny de res' er dose fokcM, jes* take er bote uuppen (cow-pen) fuJJ, but jes* plcnse save Tom Burgess. Fore de L ltd he did sah, an' de good Lord hcerd him, an’ Mr. Burgess got well, too." “That was fortunate for Mr. Burgess.” “Yes sub but yer see de Lord allers hears pra’ers when yer goes ter Him right.” “ But where are all these people now ?” I asked. “Dead, sail, deed dey is,” he answered solemnly, shaking bis head. “This must be quite an' old town,” I ventured. “Deed'lis, bo->is, (j5 ole iz some dem cities iu de Bible, 1 recktu. Ower yonder to de ole graveyard dercs some ov dc headstones so ole you can sca’cely read wbat's on 'em an’ dats de curiescs lookin': ole church,’taint ben used fur years, an’ deres Quankey creek where do ’rora (Tuscaroru) Injuns used ter march up an’ down cornin'ter du settlement, and den way yunner To de war de duo hed cr big celebration kasc de town wue er hundred years ole, dem wuz big times too in my own reoolleciioos, tact is since I wasgTowed up an' settled. You sec, dar wuz Mars June Daniel, who wuz jes* come home frum Wes* l^int an' be look so gran’ in his fine close with brass but tons on ’em, dat it put allde boys in de notion to wear brass buttons, too. Deo dey goes to work an’ gets up ti company an' dey marches aud drills, an' he’ps an’ he'ps,’tnell you’d er thought dey wuz gwine right off ter war, somewhars, but dey all felt so gran' an' proud uv dey line eluse dat dey wanted ter show ’em oft', so dtiy put out a nuration dey wuz gwine ler have er big time, ease de town wuz so ole. So dut day dey jes’ marched an' peradt'd an’ had de tine marshals wid sishes an' horses, an’ Mars June head uu m all Den dere wuz de speakin* an’ de ban' er playin’ an' er big dinner nut) ler everybody in de cuuniy Deo dere wuz de ladies iu d>( kerridges an* dc praticiu’ horse.i, wid do silver harness, er noddin’ dey head.«, an’ de han’som' gen- lermens ridiu’ behind *eui, an’ tryin’ ur see who could get de mos’ smiles fum de puny gals. Don dere wuz dtf dance dat nite. Sis Agiiie hud coiue ovt^r ter help Miss M iiy Pup'! gut read) ter de ball, sue wuz de widder Binford, you kno’, and den murried Mister Biilie Pope and come here to keep de hutel I tell you in dem days a ball supper wuz sum(hin’. De house wuz all dressed up in eedsr, an' d«* table wuz sot an’ all wuz ready. Dat table wuz u sight, great high cukes, a^ white as snow, pym'ids (pyramids) dey callfd 'em, all decked up wid candy hearts, an’ruses an* cupid^, an' oranges upened an’ trimmed wid pieces of box, an' ’fectiunarieH of every sort you could think of, sides all do meats an' de drinkin’. I tell you we wui kept busy dat day. Miss Mary always did kno’ how ter talk ter a half er duien folks at once, sn' she jes' had things fixed right. Well arter awhile dey got ready fer de daoce. Deo dere wuz Pomp. Didn’t you never hear of Pomp? VVhy ole Mars Nick Loos jes' raised Pomp frr ter plsy de fiddle Dey used to take him wid ’em ter de White Sulphur Springs way up in Ftjargiony an' stay all de summer, so* when dey got back. Pomp be could put on more airs an’ Mars Nick bisself, but when he'd draw his bow across de fiddle an’ call out ^partners fer de fust kertiilion,* dere wuc some ole scamperin' in dat ballroom, Whowuxde belle? Why dere wuz so many party gals dere an' dey all looked so white an' fine io dere ball dresses dat sll df'y needed wus wings to make ’em took like angels a-flyin* through de sir But Miss Ellen she wui de one Msrs June wus payin'de mos' por(en- tioo to> an* when she hooked at him wid dem big brown eyes o' hers, why you could see he'd er followed her ter de ends of de ssnh. What beosme of dem? Why dey wni married not long arter dat so* went ont ter Red River telr live on his big plaotstlon. Yoa kno* day wni sll es rt^ fB oream io dam days, ai' daj stayed out dere 'twell be ease liiMie tA golslhawaff. Hafottoha « Qa^yU; fo’ he wuz killed. Yoodcr’s his grave over yonder, poioting to tho old church yard in the distance. Den dete wuz Miss Mary Long Daniel, she use ter livo here, she married Geo. Gordon from Ferginny an’ went dere ter livo. lie wuz killed in do war, too, but I beam tell as her sbns is monstrous smart, Mars Armstead Gordon writes fur de papers an’ makes speeches io New York an’ writes buoks, an’ her yuther non, Mars James, has got to bo er big man too, but den dey mother wu/. of de fus quality an' dey orter bo smart.” “What became o' de military company? Well, dey went inde war, too. You see dey hed been drillin’ so long an’ looked so fioc I ’spec' as how dey jos’ had er war ter give'em sumpin' ter do. But, po' fellers', dey soon got or nutfun' I toll you dem few dat wus let " wuk glad er nufTterget home alter Lee surrendered.' Well, you ull seem to have a quiet time now, Uncle Billy.” Yas sub, you see ’taint never been do same since dat wur,un’ now ule Mars an’ ole Missus an' all dechillun are gone an’ Sis Aggie gone, too, an' I'so je«’ here waitin’ ’(well de Marstcr see tit tor take mo.” “How long did Sis Aggie live Why she lived a good long time arter friK'dom cum un’ she loved her white fokes K'dizever. So when she did die dey took an'buried her over dere wid do fambly. Want to see all dem ole graves? W’ell come over inde luornin’, boss, an’ we'll go down dere and look at dem an’ de ole church, too. The old man's talk had been discon nected and somewhat incorherent, but I hud enjoyed it aod determined to avail myselfofhisinvitation, with what result I will give you at another time. By this time tho shades of evening were gather- i'so I made my way back to the hotel. (cdnclldkd in ouk next.) AIMIOUISMS. Censure is the tax a mun pay.s to the public for being eminent.—Swift. Flattery is a sort uf bad mi>ney to which our vanity gives currency.—Locke. To be good and disagreeable i.s high treason against tho royalty of virtue. -r-Hannah Moore. Fire and sword are but slow engines of destruction in compansion with tho babbler —Steele. No man ever offended his own con science, but first or last it wus revooged upon him for it.—South. Mon aro never so ridiculous for the qualities they have as for those they affect to have.—('hanon. Tho greatest part of mankind employ their first years to make their last mis erable.—Bruyere. A good word is an easy obligation; but not to speak ill requires only our silcocc, which costs us nothing.—Tillotsoo. For drunkenness, drink cold water; for health, rise early; to be happy, he honest; to please all, mind your own business.— Franklin. NKW ADVKHTISKMKNT8. KEEP YOUR EYES OPEN! Surely it the word REQULATOR is not on a package it is not Simmons Liver Regulator. Nothing else is the same. It cannot be and never has been put up by any one except J. H. ZEILIN & CO. And It can be easily told by their Trade Mark— THE RED Z. CONDEMNED."' - When an innocent man in condemned fer iny crime Ik* doesn't lose hope yers appeal from save him, if he t>« •ved. way witii a food doctor when patient seents I death condemned disease. But doctors make mistakes some times; they lose heart too soon. After they have tried everything they know and the patit-nt is no belter, they think there is nothinif more to be done. They don't always get at the root of the disease. They frequently rive a patient up to die of con- ftumption, and are afterwards ^ itronK and well avam, Mr». W. B. lUmonn, of Artingtor Mu.. writCH: ” My hiiNltaud took f i)r. Pierce’s (>olien Medical Dinco' wnM (an he thought) almost iutocousuni]>t>ou. and we were very tHimkftil that such a mediolnc could be fniiHd. 1 wihIi ull persons ironMnl with couKh woiil«l lake it. I.ohk niiiy the'Golden Medical Discovery' hii«1 ‘ Favorite Freticri|>tio|k' l>e maie. 1 ahnli Hlways recommend aud fraise theae metlicint's." All lung and bronchial diseases arc eared by Dr. ricrce’s Golden Medical Discovery, because it supplies the system with healthy blood. It puts the vital forces into action and fills the circulation with the life-irivinfr red corpuscles which builds up solid, mus cular flesh and healthy nerve force. As a medical author. Dr. Fierce holds an eminent place in his profession. His great thousand-paie iUustraled book, “The P«o* pie's Common S‘n‘se Mfdicnl Adviser" is one of the standard medical works of the English lanffuaire. Nearly 700.000 copies were sold at I1.50 each. A paper-bound copy will l>e sent ahsoluielvfree for the cost of mailing only^ 31 one-cent stamps ; or, cloth-lMund for stamps. Wnrld’a Dis pensary Medical Association, Buffalo, N.Y. irpriscd to sec him get riu'ips Co.. ir iMjttles of !ty whea he The man who finds most faolt with (he prcaohiog, is oftco the one who is doing least toward the preaehcr’s nupport advkrtiskmknts. RQ»L FURNITUREI yy’S! FURNITURE! HEN’S! We ure loi'itled now at otir new |uarters, No. 113 old Market Hquare, two doors from Muin street. We call your attention to our solid Oiik bedroom suits, which is the wonder of the age. Are you in U(‘ed oi' u woven wire cot? Only a few tnore left. We will rhwc ihciu outat Hl>e. each. Haiumock chair now rednced to $1'J.'), lornier prit-e, 1^’.]. We take pleasure to show vou through our stock. No Trouble to show gootin. Mail orders promptly attended to. For bargains call at K E R N ’ S. II.) Old Market Square, 3 Doors from Muin street. 8-26-lj THALMAN «• MANUFACTURING COMPANY. ‘>i:* K. Baltimore at, HALTIMOKE, MD. ManufaeturerHofFINE RUBBER STAMPS, STENCILS, SEALS, Trinting PresseN and Printer’s Supplies. Also Artistic Job Printing, and en gravers of Wedding and Hall Invit^tiions. Hend Tor our beautiful illustrated catalogue of P'>ges, printed in Uve colors. We deal in novelties, noveltiea. Odd and amusing. lA. Agents Wanted. sep24l7> CHAS.M. WALSH, —HTK,\M MAKKU: and (ikANITE WORKS Petersburg, Vu. monuments. *6- 1 [eadstont's, Tombs, etc. Also Iron Fencing, Vast's etc., for cemetery anti other purpose's at lowest prices. .SATISFACTION (lUAUANTEED. ESTABLISHED IN 1865. The truth is thefoumlatioii of our Sncceai* We make ClaimH, our WORK AilAls them. lOTLet us F.stimate for you.^C Designs Sent to any nddreHS FRE& In writing give age of deceased and some lim it as to price. All work warranted STRICTLY FIRST-CL.\SS and SATIS- FACTORY. Work Delivered At Any Depot. octU ly. CHARLES C. ALLEY, COSFECIIOEa, iPETEie-SBUie/a- Mr. W. W. Wurren represents the firm and will visit Weldon and its vicinitj teg ularly. octl91y. i: GRANT “.'.SPECIAL ONLY $35a 6^. liuilt just the way m u want it. Up- to-date, uuaranieed hi4;h grade wheel. LICHTRUNNINCAND ATHINCOF BEAUTY. All Colors and all styles for men, ladies Hud childien. Just as •rood HS a bicycle you would iju:| pay 81011 fur elM^whcre. Sample u a wheel oh exhibition ut J. L Jud- " kins Grucery. L. GRANT, AKent. H Bine Ridge CeieDtlLime Worts Manufacturers of BLUE UIIHJE HYOUULIC ROSENDtlE CEMENT Uuarantcctl Hbsulutuly hyilrsiiiic. We quote privfailulivcroil at uity iMiiiit in ihu Kouth. All Cenunii toHttHl, auU Kireiit;th. uuiformitv lu color. Imniiiigaiid griiulniK KUsratitetHl. Write for prlceH F. O. sddrt'ss BLt'E KllHiB HP&INUH, VA. TolHicmph BIm« Hi.ttw.V* ■adMK rHOFESSWNAL CAJID8. I^ULLBN A DANIBL. A TTORJ^SrS AT LAW, Wbldon, N. C. FMCtlcein tbeoourtsof HalifkzAndNorthamp onaudtntheSupremeandVedenlcouiU. CoU 'tionimadein allpartsof North Carolina. day. -J. L.— Jifa’Giociry ;WELDON, N. C. I still carry a full line of fine Staple and Fancy Groceries, M^FRUITS. COHFECTIOMERIES. Crock«-ry, Ghiss Tin, and woodenware and most everything that ia kept in a first class grocery store. 1 also return thanks to my friends for thiir patronage of the |)A8t, and solicit a (xtntinuance of the same, with guarantee to please. And wishiog them a happy aud prosp'rous new year. That they nmy I.ong to live And well todo And alter death Be happy too, Respectfully, J. L. JUDKINS. dec 13 ly. REAMER’S Cekbntod for ita gnttleavming strength Mill bMlthftalncM. AMarMtbefoodagKiiwt (him ud all fmns of adDltaratiwi oom^ mo» to Um ohip mttALwUamnm^m^ *■11 M|||, ^3^ Howard House, JAMFii REAMER, Prop. Howard & Baltimore sis., Baltimore, Md. TERMS 12 Per Day. sep 10 ly. ^11, T,T. U08S, F. N. Uack, WELDON, N.C. Dealer In—»- General Merchandise Agent for the celebrated ZEIGLER BR08. and BAY STATE SHOES. Have also added to my stock a nice lint OLOTHINGI fl>r MEN, YOUTH’S ud CHILDREN. SoliilWaloQt Caskets I Cufii Always on hand. Burial robes fhnddM for Ladies and Geutleinen alao floid iujMi tions given to dend bodies and rtlriafco tanta need when desired. ID B3 S T V«Mm, N. 0. i. MCE HEAitSE A.T10UB WaKMilm P. K.8t R W.J.WARDJh

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