North Carolina Newspapers

    A Nonsensical Notion.
Borne folks actually believe that tset Can cnre
VJn diseases through their stotnechB. It's absurd
n its face absurd on the face of the man who
fcelieves, too, bocaune bis disease stays right
there. Stays there till he lines Tetterine. It's
the only safe and, Certain cure for Tetter, Ring
worm, Eczema tnd other itchy irritation. Good
for randrut too. At drug stores, M vt$, ot
by mail frsri J. t. Shuptrtne, Savannah, Uu.
Mr W. II. Wllliman, a Prosfe
Traveling Man, of Greenville, !
iu nariottc UDserver, writes:
Gueesvillb, S. C, Vav 24, 181)7.
years ago, last February, registered as a
Jat!ent at the Keely Institute, Grefcnsboro,
N. C. I had drank for ten years, I remained
there five weeks. The treatment tfoWpMelv
restored me. J have had no deeiYe to drink
jince, and, I personally know more thau one
hundred, nien Who have had the same expe
rience at the UrevU-horo Kreley, and have
never tasted any kind of intoxicants since.
I write this because 1 consider it a duty as
well &s pleasure.
"' Waterloo Orean .are noted for nneqnn.ll.
fled quality of tone and durability. lias
lest, pumplnft orean m.tde. Styles In Blpck
Walnut and Quarterad Oak 1 hn bent, is the
cheapest. Address John B.'Wright, Greens-J
Fits permanently cnresl. No Acs or nemtee
res9 after first day's nlse of Dr. Kline's Great
Nerve Restorer, $StVAl bottle and treatise free
Da. K. IL Kjunk, Ltd., SOI Arch St..Pb.ilaPa.
Mrs. WJrsIotv's Soothln? Syrup for children
teetaioj, softens the gums, reducing inflamma
tion, allays pain, cure wind colic. 25c.a bottle.
' We have not been without Plso's Cure for
Consumption for 20 years. Lizzie FiERaiiU
Camp fct,, llarrisburg. Pa., May 4, law.
E. B.A ftlthall & Co., Druggists, Horse Cave,
f! fsKl i HEt.UJJ ctarrh Cure cures every
tone that takts it." ..Sid by DruiriMsts, 75c.
Summer Resorts Reached via S. A. L.
The Pasienger foepar ment of the Sea
hoard Air Line, has just issued an attractive,
Interesting and valunhle Summer Excursion
Hook, descriptive of the .Seaside and Moun
tain Homes ami licsnris located on and
reached via that linm. Parties contemplating
bummer trip or vacation, will do well to
examine -.ine a copy t which can be
secured , upon application to any Ticket
Agent, br by addressing T. J. Anderson, Gen
e. al Passenger Agent. Portsmouth, Va,
-""profit 30 to JiOO Per Cent.
The sewing" machine one of the great
est blessings in the way of machines
ever offered tbe public, sold for years
at sixty dollars in the United States
The same machine, however, to be
shipped to a foreign land, could be
purchased below twenty dollars. After
the, patents run out the price fell rapid
ly until now sewing machines are sold
for twenty-five dollars and often below
twenty dollars. The sewing machine
manufacturers becstno immensely rich,
from their profits of several hun
dred per cent. It has been estima
ted that typewriting machines cost less
than twenty dollars "to build, while
they sell for from fifty dollars to one
hundred dollars each.
It is generally understood that an
agreement exists whereby these high
prices are maintained. Business men
are compelled to pay from three hun
dred to five hundred per cent, profit or
go without the machines.
Are there any other machines which
yield such profits as the sewing machine
did for years, and the typewriting ma
chine has aud does, except it be the bi
Wm Confined to the Bed Most of the
Time-Tha Remedy.
"1 was much run down in health and had
to keep my bod the greater part of the
time. I had no appetite and did not rast
well nights. I began taking Hood's SaMa
parilla and my appetite returned and I
gaiAcd strength rapidly, and soon felt like
a. new man. I attribute my escape from
Illness of any kind the past winter to tak
ing Hood s Sarsaparilla." Abel Miers,
Arthur, New York. Get Hood's.
Hootrs mis
EQITATj to the best
'X.'ollegcs for men with every feature of a
! high grade College for women added.
From schools f lnte: national reputa
i tlon, as Yalo. Johns Hopkins, Amherst.
Univers ty of Virginia. Her in,New Eng
land Conservatory, Pari?, &c.
Leading to degrees.
with electlvi s.
With course leading to diploma. Pipe
i Organ, Piano.Violin, Guitar, Banjo.Man
dol:n. Vocal.
Full course to dip omtu-all varieties.
Coursa Teacher from Eastman.
With every modern convenience.
Similar to that of Asbeville.
172 ft, frontage,l3 ft. deep. 4 stories hiprh,
, bulit of pressed brick, tire proof, with
; every modern appliance.
Catalogue sent free on application.
REV. O. B. KING, President,
' Charlotte, N. C.
loo ORGANS jco
TTe offer one of thepe
In every county at a
Special Bargain to tho
flret buyer. Write and
Ret our catalogue and
I Special Offer. Either
Cash or Installment.
Our organs are
endorsed bv the leading
organists in me united states. Have you
ever seen a Piano Style Organ? We build
them. Address,
M. P. M0LLER, Ilagerstown, Md.
S. N. U. No. 26 '97.
Put a pill in tho pulpit if you want prootioal
preaching: for the physical man ; then put the
pill in tho pillory if it does not practise what it
preaches. Thero'3 a whole gospel in Ayer's
Sugar Coated PUI3; a "gospel of sweetness
and light." People used, to value their "physic,
as they did their religion, by its bitterness.
The more bittsr tho doso the better the doctor.
We've got over that. Vo take 'sugar in ours"
gospel or physio now-a-days. It's possible to
please and to purge at the same time. There
may be power in a pleasant pill. That is the
gospel of .
Ayer's Cathartic Pills.
More pill particulars In Ayer's Curebook. ioo pages.
Sent free. J. C Aycr Co., kowell, Mass.
A Strong Bill of Indictment Brought
Against the Adjutant General.
Adjtttanfc (General Watts, tor tlreSouVb.
Carolina taailitia, oh the 28th of May,
precipitated fc fight between a battalion
of infantry and the students of the
South Carolina Cf llegfc by ordering the
troops to clear the diamond while tb
students were playinj a gtoe bl ball.
Charges were pferrfed against General
Watts t Governor Ellerbe by the col
tegfc authorities. He ordered a court of
injuiry to investigate the chargtB. The
court on the 24th completed its work
and reported' its findings and recom
mendations to the Governor. Th&
cqutU in its findings, said:
"In taking- and rBtaininifir a Position
amidst a crowd of turbulent students at
or near third base, thereby approaching
upon tne lawiui territory of the base
ball players, and uielessly. interfering
with their game, when ample and suit
able grounds were available near by
General Watts showed Beribus lack of
judgment and disregard for the rights
of others.
for the purpose of clearing the field was
an assumption of authority that was
unwise, unnecessary and unwarrant
ed.' The Adjutant General of South Caro
lina is a constitutional officer, elected
by the people, and hence not subject to
court martial, as in othar States. This
being the case, the court of inquiry
recommended that the Governor lay the
whole matter before the General As
sembly for it to impeach General Watts.
The court f urth.r recommended that
"the Governor and coa.mLnder in chief
publish a general order reprimanding
General J. Gary Wats for serious lack
of judgment anddisregwid of the rights
of others on the occasion of the distur
bance on the athletic grounds of the
Kooth Carolina College, at Columbia,
on May 8th, A. D., 1.S97."
Governor Ellerbe the matter un
djr advisement. Tht, dismissal from
the sovi?e of Priyte Fishburn, who
broke rakc and rrejaced a student
with his gun is recommended.
The Weathci Bureau'. Report of tha
Crop Condition the Past Week.
The Weather Bureau in its report ol
crop conditions of the week ended July
-1st, says: Except over the central
Rocky Mountain region and in Califor
nia, where it is unseasonably cool, the
week ending June 21st has been gener
ally very favorable for the growth and
cultivation of crops. Portions of Mis
souri, Arkansas, southern Texas and
Florida, however, need rain.
Corn has had a good growth, all re
ports from the central valley indicating
a marked improvement. In the )ako
tas, however, the crop continues back
ward, with uneven stands, and in por
tions of the Southern States, where the
early planting is nearing maturity, rain
is needed. Corn is being laid by as far
North as the southern portions of Kan
sas and Missouri.
Cotton has made good growth during
the week gonerally throughout the cot
ton belt, the interior of Florida and
Southern Texas being the only sections
in which the crop has not ma le satis
factory progress. Ihe reports indicate
a marked improvement over the central
portion of the cotton belt and in north
ern Texts.
Southward of the Northern boundary
of Tennessee, the bulk of the winter
wheat crop has been harvested, and
some threshing has been done in
North Carolina and Texas. Harvest
ing in Kansas is nearly completed and
will begin this week in Indiana, Ohio,
West Virginia and Maryland. In Ten
nessee the finest crop for many years is
now ia shock. The weather conditions
of the past week have been very favor
able to the crop.
Number Needed Will Make One
String 54,703 Miles Long.
Assistant Secretary Vanderlip has ad
rise the director of the bureau of en
graving and printing of the probable
requirements of the postoffice depart
ment for stamps during the fiscal year
ending June 30, 1898. These estimates,
based upon the number used the pre
vious years, are as follows:
Ordinary stamps, 3,444,167,000; news
paper stamps, 0,402,000; postage due
stamps, 21,108,000. Of the ordinary
stamps two and a half millions are of
the 2-cent denomination, and five mil
lions are of the 10-cent special delivery
: As compared with the requirements
for the present year, these estimates
are an increase oi about 205,000,000 in
the number of ordinary stamps, an in-
! crease of 770,000 in the special delivery,
I an increase of 962,000 in the newspaper
and periodicals and a decrease of 832,-
! 000 in the postage due series.
Coflln's Occupant Comes to Life and
Frightens Mourners.
Miss Clarissa Pnrking had a narrow
jscape from being buried alive at New
port News, Va. The young woman had
been ill with an ailment like paralyais
which baffled the physicians. She ap
parently died. The funeral service!
were in progress. The eermon had
been delivered, the prayer said, and a
quartet was chanting the laBt hyrnu
when a female member of the quartet
shrieked and fell to the floor in a faint.
It was then noticed that the oocupant oi
the coffin was sitting np.
All accounts report that this - year's hay
crop will be extraordinarily larse
and Light.
Report of the Proceedings front Day
to Dayi -SENATE.
Jitne 21st. The Senate made giant
strides on the tariff bill, covering fifty
six pages, and establishing, a record for
progress during thi3 tariff debate. The
last two schedules of the dutiable list,
covering paper and manufactured sun
dries, were completed, with the excep
tion of the paragraphs on hides, gloves,
coal and some lesser articles. , Early in
the day the wool and silk Schedules went
DVeh . with an agreement that wool
woiild be taken up oh the 22d. The to
bacco (schedule, and the internal reve
nue portions of the bill, as well as many
isolated paragraphs, passed over, re
main to be considered. The progress
today was so marked, however, that
there is a feeling that the end is not far
Jcne 22nd. In the Senate, after a
rather extended debate, the reduction
on the duty "of first-class wools was
agreed to at 10 cents per pound and on
second-class avooIs, 11 cents, which is
between the House and Senate rates in
each case. The rates on third-class
wools went over. A joint resolution
was agreed to appropriating $700,000
for the immediate repair of dry dock
No. 8, at the New York navy yard.
Jcne 23d. After a contest lasting
throughout the day.the Senate com
pleted the paragraphs of the wool
schedule relating to raw wool, and ad
vanced into the features relating to
manufactured woolen good. The day
Avas devoted largely to a discussion of
the eflect of tariff rates on the price of
wool, and the speeches were on tech
nical lines, in the main. Quay made a
strong effort to have the House ad
valorem rates on third-class wool
adopted, but he was defeated, 19 to 41.
The committee rates were then agreed
to, viz: 4 cents per pound on third-class
wool valued at 10 cents or less per
pound 7, and 7 cents per pound on
third-class wool valued at above 10 cents
per pound. The schedule was completed
up to paragraph 364, relating to cloths,
knit fabrics, etc.
June 24th. A stubborn contest over
the duties on manufactured woolen
goods occupied the attention of the
Senate. It was a day of constant roll
calls and cross-fire debate on the effect
of tho duties in advancing rates. Many
amendments were proposed to reduce
the rates, but these were rejected by
decisive majorities. Less than five
pages were disposed of during the day.
carrying tho Senate through paragraj h
370, to the first of the paragraphs relat
ing to carpets. DuriDg the dav Caf-
fery. of Louisville, spoke at -length
against the protective system and
severely arraigned those l)emocratic
Senators who had voted for duties on
wool and other raw materials. Resolu
tions of deep regret were passed on the
death of Representative Cooke of Illi
nois and a committee of five Senators
was named as a funeral escort.
June 2tii. The Senate completed
the wool schedule, the silk schedule
and tho tobacco schedule of the tariff
bill, and with this accomplished, the
tariff leaders had the satisfaction of
knowing that all schedules of the bill
and the free list had been gone over
once. There now remains only to go
through the bill a second time, passing
on the items passed over. These are
very numerous and important, includ
ing hides, gloves, coal, tea aud beer.
After that the internal revenue features
of tho bill will be all that remain. The
tobacco schedule went through with lit
tle friction after the committee had ad
vanced tlfe duty slightly on wrapper
and leaf tobacco.
.It se 26rii. An abrupt and startling
halt in the tariff debate occurred in the
Senate at 2:30 o'clock, when in the
midst of a passionate speech, Senator
1'ettigrew, of South Dakota, was
stricken Avith paralysis of the vocal
chord, which brought his vehement
speech to a close Avith a sentence
half uttered. The Senator was not
phjsical!y incapacitated, except in the
sudden loss of the poAver of speech.
He left the chamber soon afterward,
and was taken home by his friends.
The debate proceeded, but no further
advance in the tariff bill was made, and
this incident Jed to adjournment at 3
o'clock. The Senate started on its sec
ond passage through the bill, the pur
pose being to dispose of all the items
proviously passed over. The paragraphs
considered were in the chemical and
earthenware schedule, and failed to
elicit more than technical debates, ex
cept in the unfortunate instance termi
nating with Mr. I'ettigrew's affliction.
June 21st. The House Avas in ses
sion only a short time. During the
Ression a bill was adopted to approuri
ate $100, 000 for the repair of dry dock
Jo. y, at the JNew lork navy vard
Latimer (Uem.), of South Carolina,
asked unanimous consent to have con
sidered a bill declaring a State capable
of entirely controlling the liquor
traffic, but this Avas objected to by
htone (llep. ) of Pennsylvania, and the
House adjoured without action on the
June 24th. In the " House after the
reading of the journal, the Speaker an
nounced the reception of an invitation
from the President of the Belgian
Chamber of Deputies to the members
of the House to attend the mternation
al parliamentary conference in favor of
arbitratian which commences August
6th. Foss, of Illinois, in behalf of the
delegation, then announced the ead
news of the death of his colleague. Mr.
Cook. He gave notice that at some fu
ture time he would ask the House to
pay tribute to the character and public
services of Mr. Cook. The customary
resolutions were adopted and acorn
mittee to attend tha funeral was ap
pointed. Then as a further mark of
respect to the memory of the deceased,
the House adjourned until the 28th.
The Princess of Wales Feeds Tens oi
London, June 2o. (By Cable). The
Princess of Wales' jubilee dinner to
the poor on the 24th was very success
ful. About 3,000 denisons of the
Blums were sumptously eutertained at
the various centres. The Princesfi,
accompanied by the Prince of Wales,
Princess Victoria of Wales and Trince
and Princess Charles of Denmark,
visited the principal places where the
feasts were given. The places visited
by the royal party were the People's
palace in the East End of London, the
Central Hall, Holborn, and Wesleyan
school,house at Clerkenwell. At the
People's palace the royal visitors were
received by the Lord Mayor, Sir
George Fauded Phillips and the Lady
Mayoress. The guests there consisted
of a thousand ragged children. After
the national anthem had been sung the
the children were served with a good
feast of roast beef, potatoes, pies, tarts,
blanck-mange, jellies, apples, oranges
and ice cream. The fare at the other
places was the same.
- awn -
The New York World prints a cut of
"the most powerful suspect In Tur
key,' and under it the words "Izzet
Bey.". Judgfeg frm the cut, we infer
that It Isn't.
flREfAEH 8 TOURHfllil I
The First North darwinian Killed
irt the Wan
Wagons Being Made at the Peniten
tiary Alliance Shoe Factory Other
North State gqiilbsh
President McNeill, of the State Fire
men's Association, has issued the fol
lowing program of the State Firemen's
Tournament, which will be held id
Fayetteville, August 3d, 4th and 5th:
Tuesday, Aug 3d. 11 a. m. Con
vention called to order, prayer, address
of welcome, response regular order of
Wednesday. 9 a. m. ' Street parade.
11 a. m. Engine contest. 2 p. m.
Hand reel races. 4 p. m. Grab reel
races, d p. m. vuick stream ana ins
tance. 1
Thursday. 8 a. m. 'Championship"
reel team races. 9:30 a. m. Horse
hose wagon contest. 11 :30 a. m. -Hook
and ladder contests. 2 p. m. Inter
state contests; hand reel, races; hose
wagrra races; foot races.
In the association races the pickea
teams from Asheville. . Charlotte, Con
cord, Salisbury, Greensboro, Durham,
Raleigh, Goldsboro, Wilson, jvinsion,
New Berne, Wilmington, Monroe,
Winston-Salem, Fayetteville and prob
ably others will compete.
In the inter-state contests, Sumter,
Florence, Anderson, Columbia, Green
ville and other South Carolina depart
ments will enter with those from this
State. Virginia companies will also be
North Carolina Association rules are
to govern all contests. No company is
allowed to enter races that fails to take
part in parade Wednesday.
The Greenville Reflector says Henry
Wyatt Avas not a native of North Caro
lina, but was born in the city of Rich
mond, Va. His father, John Wyatt,
came to Greenville from Richmond
some years before the war, and engaged
in work at the coach shops of James
Nelson, then located on the corner of
Pitt and Third streets. Finding that
he could get permanent worE, he sent
back to Richmond after his son Henry,
then a littlejboy about four years old.
The two went to live with a woman
known as Miss Cloudy, who had a
house on Pitt street, the place now
owned by Daniel Foreman's children.
Henry Wyatt grew up in Greenville
and was nearly grown when the war
came on. When companies . were be
ing organized here he wanted to join
one of them, but his father objected be
cause of his age. Young Wyatt then
ran away and went to Tarboro, where
he joined a company This is the
history of Henry Wyatt as told us by
the people who knew him well. His
father died at the Pitt county poor
house some years ago.
Winston correspondent, of the Char
lotte Observer, says: "Mr. W. E.
Youne, of Sutherlin, Va., aged about
40 years, died from convulsions, pro
duced by strong drink in the office of
his phvsician, Dr. Farrington, in this
city. The deceased came to Winston
and was employed by contractors to
superintend the construction of a large
dam across the Yadkin river. He had
been drinking nearly ever since he ar
rived. He owns the large Buffalo farm
near Sutherlin, and is said to be the
proprietor of the Star tobacco ware
house in Danville. He told his physi
cian that he took thirty drinks of whis
key in forty minutes and would die. "
State Treasurer Worth, so well known
as an Allianceman, says regarding the
Alliance shoe factory at Hillsboro, that
it will not begin work until after the
annual meeting of the State Alliance in
August. It was decided two or three
months ago to beuin jvdrk as soon as a
suitable man could be secured to man
age the plant. Such a man was not
found. Charlotte Observer.
The penitentiory authorities are now
planting their newly purchased farm
at Castle Haynes and will have 200
acres in corn, besides peas and peanuts,
intending to raise all the supplies need
ed there. As many convicts as are
necessary will be employad to fully de
velop the phosphate mines. The great
piles of shell rock will be removed and
The Teachers' Assembly which met
at Morehead City last week was a de
cided success in every particular. Able
addresses . were delivered by distin
guished educators on various subjects.
Prof. A. Graham, of Charlotte, was
elected president, and Prof. W. H.
Ragsdale, of Greenville, first vice
president. Chas. J. Parker succeeded
himself as secretary and treasurer.
Some excellent wagons are now being
made at the penitentiary and sent to
the farms. This will be quite a branch
of business there. So will the making
of shoes, which in future will be made
for all the convicts. Up to a few years
ago many shoes were made there.
In all cases where a registered whis
key distillery is seized for irregulari
ties, the storekeeper and gnager is in
the future to be indicted jointly with
the distiller, for it is held that there
can be no fraud unless the storekeeper
and guager is a party to it.
The Southern Railway's great shops
at Spencer, two miles from Salisbury,
are to be largely increased in size and
to the present 400 employees 200 are to
be added. . .
A monument was unveiled at Newton
Julv 2d, in memory of Matthias Bar
ringer, Philip Fry and others, who lost
their lives in defense of the western
frontier of this State during the Revo
lutionary war.
State Treasurer Worth says that over
half the sheriffs in the State will at
tend the Sheriffs' Institute at Morehead
r;-r. -"
Seven convicts escaped from the
Castle Hayne, or rather at the State
Phosphate mines, last week..
It appears that the first of the
farmers' institutes this years is to
beheld in Guilford county, July 7
and 8.
The Durham Paper Box Company
will. increase its plant and make boxes
for all the hosiery factories in the
Concord recently voted against issu
ing $40,000 for the purchase of a water
works system."
The Rowan Knitting Mills, sold un
der order of court, have been bought
by a syndicate of Salisbury people.
kfteoieA Tfltll Heart Dlseas ant Given
Vp td Die Saved In m Won
gfi derfttl WT4
ProrA t Frets, Utica, N. It.
There Is no one better known or respected
in the village of Brookfleld, Madison Co.,
New York, than Mrs. John Fiflk, the wife of
an old realdcuf and veteran df ihe war of
the Itebllldn. ia April oi this year, Mrs:
tlsk lay at death's door from neuralgia and
heart disease, the family physician having
reedmmended her to settle all her worldly
affairs, as She was liable td be taken at any
minute, and Inquiring friends expected at
each visit to hear that she had passed away.
Bat Mrs. Fisk, to the surprise of her
neighbors and physlolaos, suddenly began
td mend, and now she Is as strong and
healthy a Woman Of her advanced age (76
years) as oan be found, and really does not
appear nearly as old as she is. The follow
ing Is her own story of how she was cured.
"I consider it Is a duty to myself and the
community to tell of my extraordinary re
covery from what was thought by my pby
sioians, my husband and friends to be a
fatal Illness. I had long been suffering
from neuralgia in its worst form, enduring
agonies that only those who have under
gone sttoh torments know, until my heart
became so affected funtlonally and or
ganically, that the doctor said I was liable
at any time to pass away. He had done all
in his power for me. and I thank him much
for his kindness and attention, and believe
him to be a good, faithful physician. I was
not disposed to die, however, if I could help
It, and he having done all he could, I felt
at liberty to use any other means that held
out a chance of life, and determined to try
a remedy that had been recommended by a
friend who had been at death's door from
rheumatism and heart disease, but who now
la In good health.
"Whatever doubt I may have had as to
this remedy's efficacy in a dissimilar dis
ease, to that from wbieh he had suffered,
was dispelled on reading In the Frets of a
case Identical with my own being cured,
with the name and address of the person
who had been so benefited. Bo my husband
who now was anxious that I should at once
take the treatment, purchased for me a box
of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. I took them
according to directions, and within a very
short time the pains began, to disappear,
my heart's actions became normal, and four
weeks ago I ceased taking them, as I am
entirely cured, and able to do my house
work as well as when I was a young woman.
"I had always, until I tried Dr. Williams
Pink Pills, looked with suspicion on all ad
vertised proprietary medicines, but now m.
ideas have undergone a wondrous change
in that direction, for under God's all wise
Providence, 'Pink rills have renovated
me, and apparently given me a new lease
of life.
"This is no secret in this locality, and I
hope this certificate may be the means of
other sufferers in distant places securing
the same benefits that I have received.
"Clabixda Fisk."
Pink Pills -are sold in boxes (never in
loose form by the dozen or hundred, and
the public are cautioned against numerous
imitations sold in this shape) at 50 cents a
box or six boxes for 2.50, and may be- had
of all druggists, or direct by mall from Dr.
Williams' Medicine Company.
Triumphs in Surgery.
Cleansing of the wound itself was al
most a surgical heresy a few years ago.
Fouled bandages w ere the rule, and the
thicker and more abundant the dis
charges the more "laudable" they were
considered to be. Hence in the older
works on surgery the so-called "lauda
ble" pus was ns much a sigu of safety
as it is now of danger. Cleanliness of
instruments, now a prime considera
tion, was then entirely ignored. Often
times the same Instruments would be
used at different times upon the dead
as well as the living bpdy, and n cele
brated operator of that day was accus
tomed to hold his knife between his
teeth when his hands were temporarily
employed in the wound. If n cut heal
ed rapidly it was a rarity sufficiently
great to court fact. The former result
was rather an accident of cleanliness
than the deliberate acknowledgment of
what should have, been the rule. Con
sequently the most careful surgeons
those who possessed instinctive habits
of neatness and cleanliness were the
most successful.
Send for 1'iioe List!
It is all that we ask
and it will cot but a
postal to do it. All
we ask is to rat your
eye for a minute on
detail and prices.
The goods will tell
themselves. You
know as well as we
that the John P.
Lovell Arms Co. (of
which the indefatlg
able Col. Ben S
Lovell, known all
over the world. Is
treasurer and acting
head) has made and
for a half century
maintained its great
reputation by the
m a r 11 t m , rm rf
Col. Bkj S. Lovetx, sterling ko1. It Is
1 ivu-uiveii Arms v,o. 8t ni the world's head
quarters for guns, rifles and revolvers, fluking
tackle, skates and sporting goods of every de
scription and i no less the headquarters for
the hidiest grade bicycles. The company was
the moving spirit in formLng the combination
of the four loading manufacturers in this
ountry, the "Hig Four," so-called, to hold up
1 ne graoe ana noia aown tne price oi wneeis.
Those who were handling the thousand and
one wheels the manufacturers were ashamed to
father "kicked." The profit on the cheap
wneeis was very large, rsux tney kickcu to no
purpose, and today a cyclist may ride a first
'lass guaranteed wheel at the price It has be
fore cost to ride one made like the famous
i-azors,"to sell." For this boon the public owes
the Liovell Arms Co. thanks. A rataloirue of
our regular bicycle stock and a special list of
wneeis issued by tne Big rour (Jomoination
will be mailed free on application to the John
P. Lovell Arms Co., 131 Broad street, Boston,
Honors for a' Horee.
! Tho famous charger, Copenhagen, on
which the Duke of Wellington was
mounted at the battle of Waterloo,
died in 1830, and was buried with mili
tary honors. : . This . world-renowned
horse was the grandson of the famous
rce horse Eclipse, was bred by lield
Marshal Lord Grosvenor, and pur
chased by th6 Duke for $2,000 f rctn the
Marduls of Londonderry. Ills color
was a dark chestnut, and he stood 15
hands high. He spent the last, years
of his life In a paddock at Sttratiifleld-
eaye, where he died in 1836, the grave
being under the shadow of a Turkish
oak. A memorial stone to Crimean
Boh, a fine horse belonging to theElev
dnth Hussars, is erected at the Cahir
Barracks, Tipperary, Ireland. The anl
mal went through the Crimean war,
and died at the age of 34.
Sharply Reproved.
Every gossip needs a mentor, and
once in a while the need Is supplied.
A woman well known for the free
dom of her tongue remarked with an
air of satisfaction:
MI always "try to make "as many
friends as possible."
"Of course," said Miss Cayenne; "If
one had no friends, how could one dis
cuss their private affairs?" Washing
ton Star.
The Philadelphia Record thinks "con
ductors on smoking cars should help
ladles to alight." Certainly, when tht y
"go out."
Anemia, t'a. Actual borimn. No text
book, biiort tun. Chop board- 8od f or OMalocw.
Natnre Wa Evidently la Joculat
Mood Wad 6he Moulded It.
This Is about the most curious speci
men of its kind ever noted. It is a
pretty hard pear, with an amu&lni
"portrait' on one
side. Tbe lady
who photograph-'
ed it declared
that the pear was
AhKnlntelv n n - f .''
tnnrYtoA hnrwl Ik
A g f ii i i eiutto a t
A vrvti a 1 wTr rtod nru
narently been V? . ffA lt
placed ' beneath USVl
lees to acentuate pear with btjmah
the expression of cocsten akci.
sleek complacency that marks Its broad
"face." Forehead,' eyes, nose, cheeks
mouth and chin ate all defined In a
really marvellous manner.
Easily Baited After All.
A stage manager well known in the
small towns for his ambitious demands
In regard to scenery and stage effects,
yet who was equally satisfied with the
most meager provision, said one morn
ing to the lessee of a wooden,booth:
"In the first act I shall require a regi
ment of soldiers on the right, a posse
of policemen on the left and a crowd of
peasants on the bridges in the center.
Now, how many supers -have you?"
"Two, sir." To which he composedly
rpjilledi "That will do beautifully."
CoLBiw.8.LoTEM. nUUl UUl Ut&UlUl Utuva uv vuw
Treaa. Lorell Arms Co
Lovell Diamond 5100.
Lovell Excel S60.
Lion and Lioness S50.
Lovell Excel S50.
Simmons Special S20.5O Lovell Excel S40.
We have the largest line of Bicycle Sundries, Bicycle and Gymna
sium Suits and Athletic Goods of all kinds. Write us what you want
and we'll send you full information. If a dealer, mention it.
JOHN P. LOVELL ARMS CO., 131 Broad St., Boston.
Headquarter, for Gun., Rifles and Iteyolvers. Flahlnff Tackle, bkaf. and
0 Sporting Goods of Etery Inscription.
'w ymifi -jivM
1- d't -
I w. t. 4.f.Mr4M4 fX fH:Yi-mf- and Art. croud of the stones I
ft n(U4b vi ,wn"v...i., r
I they tell of relief from many forms of misery. But the experience of
another person may not dc yours
A .a iMiii
u liitiM. uujy uuuu a '7 -. t n
i . T7 :1 J :r- im ,.,tli,,4 in aU turn SIV. Iv-ivr C a era rrt tinder a
i puarantee to core or money refunded.
I precaution, sent by mail for price,
5 REMEDY CU., Uiicago, Montreal, or
Your own
V6i WW - -
K fillip
&l till Lsa W L&Ei
J .wii..V.
a n
GAT.ATTA, Ii.ia, Nor. 10, 1893.
Paris Medicine Co., SI. Ixmtn, Mo.
Gentlemen: Wo sold Inst year, TOO bottles o
botigbt lhre fcrosa already this year. In all oar e
pertence of 14 yen re. In Ui drug bitumens, tanvt
never sold sn article that gare aurh unlrersal satli
taction as your TodIo. Xoure truly,
abmey, carb 4 Co
opened that
bottle of
N Of
The popping of a
Sj Hires is a sicmal of
'. eood health and dIm
! 6ure. A sound the
old folks like to hear
1 the children can't
resist it.
la composed of the
very Ingredients the
system requires. Aiding
tha digestion, anothlnir
the nerves. Dorifrlnir
tlio blxd. A temper
ance drink fop tmrw
ance people.
Uadc oeIt by
Tb. Chartn k. HiHm C.. PhUa.
A packan Bttat S calloas.
Bo d .reryvber.
1 1 H i A WiiVut ii i t .7 r1 VJ'
i .TIT ' 1 aaiee uoutl. Use I 1
Hi tlmO fisAA . I.
all i Y T ri
Rootbeer .
v" I I
53 I
. Ko.lL-rollW
Folic! Otk -Draper
Chiffonier, 3
Inches hiKh, KH
Inches long, 19
Inches deep. It is
well constructed
.nd has food locks
on each drawer.
8 pedal pHca,
(Order promptly
mica). ..
Our success is not accidental. It Is
the reward of 49 years of honorable
business. Our experience in tho Fur
niture and Carprt business Is yours
for tbe asking. Our Imrncuix Illustra
ted ctaln(riie of Furniture, Oil t loths,
Iluby Car rt aires, Ketrlgerators, lieddinir,
"prions. Hieel Hails, etc.. Is I'rro to nil
who write for It, and we pay all rot
ajro. If you nsk your local dealers'
advice you will not sntid for our cata
logue, as he will loio a customer. If
you consult your pookft-lioolt snd
want double value for your dollars,
you will deal with the manufacturers,
bond your name on a postal now.
ARPR rnn m 1 Mt
.nt hrtr knowl"1t ''X
Anti-Js th warlmi
fiirn fur the drink hlitt .
Writ Hiio CLrmlcal
Co.. M lirilwy. ' . 1.
JTuU information (In plain wrapper) itmi)d fr.
8. N. U. No. 26. '97.
Ciyjpv for Price List of our
- Special Line of Low
Priced and Second-hand
Four of th leading bicycle manufacturer, of whl h
the John T. Lovell Arms Co. are the moving spirit",
high grade wheels at next to nothing prices. Bee tbo list,
it tells the story.
rnnm Ann Dfldnl-jr QfnrV Wp Offer
witn xne same preparation.
oruirintre in cure, if ttvA according to di- I
You tike no chances when you buy cur I
10c, 25c or 50c address STERLING I
ixew x or or wncn you purcoasc unocr
Druggists- guarantee. a
For Cotton, yarn and warpn, cloth, and
special purpose.
BfZ' r,umPp. ran-, and Blowers, IMtlnfc
and Supplies forBtoam Tlauts, t-aw kills au3
Platform Scales,
Corrujratel Btcel IJooflnR,
Inspector of it 1t It it kit it i
SOUTflERn flfJD S. ft. L. WrtTCftES.
Wo. 4 South Tryon Ptreet, Chnrlotle. K a
Klamondn, N atches. Clocks. Jewelry and
Ppectaclea, Silver and Plated Ware, Wed.
ding and VUiUnK Cards Engraved.
hells Machinery or all kinds, liicyclea,
Wka Lamp and Hundrlea, Tonrs, Kt'., 1 ypn.
writers and Klbbons. Wagonn and Impll
pents cheaper than any ol imr ho ie on eartli.
bend for esttinates on anything you want.
23 S. Tryon Street, (Jharlott, N. O.
" Valuable ilk
Tor the Household, teaohln n
,th ly-llilnKulne(l
a tauaoi and Means of fri
jentlnic uoh DImmwc. ann the
Blm plt hemedtos which will al
leviate or core.
"JL1'"' I'tp'usely niutrat1.
' The Hook la wrlium In nlaln
jvery-day Kngllao, and Is free
rrom tbetecbolcal term, wblch
render moat lioctor hooka so
alueloa to the RennraJlty of
ilora. Tills Hook Is la.
tended to be ol Service In
tbe J'aiMlly, and li ao worded
as to be readily understood by all
--. hook eon-
jaln so much InforriiaUon Itela rf -
a -t 1 J un'UTJT'
" Complete Analysuof
ahl'iTli 25 prlA,nlnf o Court,
ttoo aud Hearing of Hiii,v t
i.l.Tl!t5e,.h vr,ln Valuable
n3ipea and 1're.wiptloua. Es Mm... .....i .r
UrreotUM of Ordinary Horbauto
U l.eeaai d St., N. V.clfy
n or
3 1 m i?m
ax Err sot.

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