North Carolina Newspapers

    The Carolina Watchman.
yOI, XVn.-THIBD SEBIES. SAUSBUEY, H. C, JULY 8, 1886. ; HO, g
BEAD THI$ COLUMN CAREFULLY.
& Bro's.
TflE GRAD CENTRAL FANCY
ANi DRY GOODS
ESTABLISHMENT
OF SALISBURY.
-:o:-
f
Vnr this scauon their line of Dress Trim
ming! is unapproachable.
A full line of Rosary Bead Trimmings,
fgBcy Balls add Crescents for Lambrequins.
Special bargains in Hamburg and Swiss
Embroideries,
Large varieties of Buttons, large and
mall, with clasps to match. Largest and
cheapest line1 of Pearl Buttons in the city.
Below all competition,, they have the best
line of Laces, in all widths, of Escurial,
Spanish, Bfeck and Colored, Oriental,
Egyptian Cam and White. ,
Arasene abd Fillaselle Silk Floss in all
hades.
The best $0c. Corset ever sold.
A full lint of Warner's Corsets.
Parasols Iron 15c. to $6.00. ,
Bare bargains in Kid And Silk Gloves
and Mitts of all shades, and quality.
A compile line of Undressed Kids for
Ladies. I . .
An uncqtalLed assortment of Ladies and
-Misses Host at all prices. -
RIBBEf) HOSE FOR CHIL
DREN A SPECIALITY;
Gent's Sflk Staffs from 85c to $1.00.
Just the place to get White and Colored
Cuffs and Cjollars for Ladies.
If you yant Straw Hats, Fur Hats and
Shoes for Gnflemen, Ladies, or Boys, you
can find tjliem here.
The mote careful you read the more you
will be coo vi need that they have the best
tock in town, and will sell to you at prices
to compete with any one.
In all "the recent popular shades of
DRES S GOODS
Theyhav all Wool Nun's Veiling at 25c.
Batistes and Embroidery to match.
Embroidered Etomine Robes, Embroid
ered Zephyr Robes, Full line plain Etomine
'Dress Gonitis, Combination Wool Robe Dress
Goods, Brocade Combination Dress Goods,
Striped Combination Dress Goods, Bouclay
CanvasstPlaid Dress Goods, Sheppard Plaid
Press Goods, Cotton Canvass Dress Goods,
15c Sattdens, Crinkled Seersuckers, Ging
hams. !
Jn White Goods you cannot be pleased
better anywhere; ey have Linen De Dac
ca, India! Linen, Persian Lawn, Victoria
Lawn, White and Colored Mull, Nainsook,
at all prices.
JUI Shade of Cheese Cloth, Calicoes, 58
x63 at Be. per yard, Cassimcrs for Gent's
wear, alii prices, Cottonades from 12c to 30c
Ladies aid Misses Jerseys, a full line, Cur
tain Goods in Persian and Russian Drapery,
Curtain Holland in all shades, Oid Shades,
in all colors, Curtain Poles and Fixtures,
Linen Lap Robe: 75c. to $1.50.
MERONEY & BRO.
i 16:6m ' SALISBURY, N. C.
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BE3T EEMED Y KNOWN FOK
CATARRH
PORE MOUTH
SORE THROAT
In all forms and stages.
WRELT VEGETABLE
REQUIRES NO INSTRUMENT.
It Cares where others failed to give
! relief. i
Or. B. B.1 Davis, Athens, Ga., says: "I suffered
with Catarrh ttve years. Hut since using CKKTAIN
cat a it ill I CURB am entirely freetrom the dls
Mse "
Dr'.O.B.Ilowe, Athens, Oa.. say "CERTAIN
CATARRli CURB cured uie of a severe ulcerated
sore throat, an I cheerfully endorse It."
Miss Ludy J. Cook, oconee Co. ua writes, Sept.
Hth, I86:r"0ne boMe of your remedy entirely
cured me jof C;Uurrh with which I had suffered
greatly lorttlve years."
J. H. Altfooi, Athen3j.Oa., writes Sept. 8, "85; "I
aaa severeore throat more than two weeks; was
entirely cared by CERTAIN CATARRli CURE In
one day."
CAN YOU DOUBT
UCH TESTIMONY? WE THINK NOT.
Only a few of our many certificates are (riven here.
others caa be ootalued from your druggist, or by
addressing
3 0. CO, ATHENS, Ga,
For Saleiby J. H. Salisbury N.C
21:ly.
1 certify that on Uie 15th ol Febru-
Ify I commnicnced giving my foui
'Children, aged 2, 4, and 8 years,
respectively, Smith's Worm Oil, audi
and within six davs there were at
least 1200 worms excelled. One child!
.passed over 100 in one night.
J. E. Simpson.
Hall p., February 1, 1879.
SiRi My child, five years old, had!
symptoms of worms. 1 tried calomel
.nd ather Worm Medicines, but fail
SUtOcxnel unv. See in" Mr. liain'Rl
certijftcate, I got a vial of vour Wornii
Oil, and the first dose brought forty'
wrdis, and the second dose so man yj
were passed I could not count them. :
8. 11. ADAMS.
Mcroncij
A Boy of ye Olden Time.
I have heard of a boy .who lived long ago
For such boys are not tound now-a-daya, you
know
Whose friends were as troubled as they could be
Because of a hole ibis memory.
A charge from his mother went in one day,
And the boy said " Yes,'' and hurried away,
But he met a man with a musical top,
And mother's words through that hole did drop.
A lessen went in ; but, ah me ! ah me I
For a boy with a hole in his memory !
When he rose to recite he was all in doubt;
Every word Of that lesson had fallen out.
And at last, at last oh, terrible lot!
He could speak but two words: "I forgot !"s
Would it not be sad, indeed, to be
A boy with a hole in his memory?
Puffing.
They that do write in authors' praises,
And freely give their friends their voices,
Are not confined to what U true ;
' That's not to give, but pay a due ;
Foe praise, that's due, does give no more
To worth, than what it had before ;
But to commend without desert,
Requires a mastery of art,
That Sets a gloss on what's amiss.
And writes" what should be, not what is.
Sam. Butler.
All those who do but rob and steal enough,
Are punishment and court-of-justice pffipr,
And need not fear, nor be concerned a srra
In all the idle bugbears of the law ;
But confidently rob the gallows too,
As well as other sufferers, of their due.
Z 7
If the man who turnips cries,
Cry not when his father dies,
Tis a proof that he had rather
Have a turnip than bis father.
' Dr. Johnson.
aw
Model Editor.
A man who runs a paper
Should know every human caper.
And hold up the torch of knowledge like a
gleaming midnight taper.
He should be profound as Plato,
Pliant as a boiled potato,
And as humble to his patrons as a street and
crossing scraper.
He should honor in his journal
Every captain, crank and colonel,
And dish up their proud achievements in a
-hodge-podge cooked diurnal.
He should puff the hardened liar
C?lub3 and concerts, cbyirch and choir,
With long adjectives, sonorous, sweet, seraphic
and supernal.
He must write the funny column
That makes all his readers solemn.
With the fashions, frills and flounces, furbelows
and what d'ye call em"?
Quell the copy men's wild revel,
Squelch and massacre the devil,
And pot on a brow of thunder that shall petri
fy jand appal em.
Ie must be a news reflector
if the lyceum and lectur',
And rain down his taffv torrents on the vete
ran milk inspector.
He must be a prompt adviser
To each foreign king and kaiser,
And keep out his key-hole telescope to dodge
the bill collector. '
Lynn Union.
Mitchell county is thoroughly prohi
bition; having given 1,850 votes for it,
and only 350 for license. '
There are but 15 miles between Ben-
nettsvjille, S. C, and Mt. Airy, N. C,
on waicn no railroad work has been
done.
The speed of our boat races is not
generally known to be as swift as it
really is about three times as a quick
moving footman a mile in five min
utes.
Prohibition goes into effect in
lanta today. All the saloons in
At-
the
city, (sixty-nine.) will close at
once.
wihati will become of the thirsty
lows! :
fel
"By the sea," and "Ho for the moun
tains," are now the watchwords o
those who have money to spare for the
pursuit of summer pleasures.
By the way, there is water enough
right here at home to satisfy reasonable
demands, the rains of Monday and Tues
day having filled up all streams to the
onm. i
A poor woman carried her dead child
wrapped up in a tattered shawl t the
city hall in Baltimore to ask the health
officer to bury it. The people where
she lived would not let her depart with
out carrying off the corpse with her.
The strikers on New York railroads
and in other lines of business, are los
ing their places. It is just as might be
expected. Men who cause trouble and
loss to their employers will be very apt
to reap as they sow. The day of
re-
ward may be delayed for a while, bu
it-will come.
The wet weather of late is affecting
the grape crop, slightly, only, at pres
ent; but we shall learn this year what
varieties can best resist a humid atmos-
i -.
phere! and a wet soil.
The Prohibition party in Pennsylva
nia claim to be a power in the State.
.
and will demonstrate it in the
campaign. ,
nex
The Prohibitionists of Delaware are
leaning On the strong arm of the Re
publican party they are sustaining
each other. -
"Didn't know it was loaded" and
for that very reason handle a gun or a
pistol as if sure it is loaded. "Didn't
know it was loaded"' has been the death
of many a beioved friend.
Twenty-five days was the average
time for ships to cross the Atlantic in
1830. The average time now is about
8 or 8 days. It has been done in 6f .
But it is supposed a great reduction
will yet be made, and the trip accom
plished in about three days.
Is leaping off the back of a horse
which is running away just the thing
to do ? Advice on the subiect will not
be paid for, because it will not be re
membered or valued by those who
may have occasion to consider it.
Bracing Hews for Democrats.
Washington Correspondence Philadel
phia Press.
1 was informed to-night by reliable
authority that the President emphat
ically told some Southern and New
York Democratic politicians Saturday
that he was going to change his
tactics.
"You think," said he, UI am not re
moving Republicans quick enough do
our Well, wait, and you will see.
f I don't turn out Republicans quick
enough for yoii during the next six
months let me know. These gentle
men came away from the White House
almost hirlarious. Their Democratic
bosoms heaved with expectant joy, and
ater in the day they gave away a good
deal more of their conversation with
the Chief Magistrate and of his with
them than Mr. Cleveland suspects.
There was a happy party of Democrats
in Washington that night, and many a
bottle of champagne was opened and
nianv a toast was aruiiK to uieveiana
and his bride. The account of the little
episode came to me direct, and more of
the particulars could be given. It is
significant in many particulars.
The Man of the 12 th of May.
From the Atlanta Constitution.
A correspondent asks us to give the
exaet fact of Qxe occurrence of the 12th
of May, and asked if General Lee ever
indorsed the account of that heroic
action. Our correspondent states that
the Bacon men in his neighborhood
say that General Lee denied that any
such thing ever took place. We pre
sent the full history of the occurrence
as taken from the nistory of Gen. Lee
by Rev. J. Wm. Jones, D. D.:
On the 12th of May, 1864, the Con
federate lines were broken near Spotts-
ylvania Courthouse; the Federal troops
poured into the opening, ana a terrible
disaster seemed imminent. As Early s
old division, now commanded by Gen.
John B. Gordon, was being rapidly
formed to recapture the works, Gen.
Lee rode to the front and took his
position just in advance of the colors
of the Forty-ninth Virginia regiment.
He uttered not a word he was not the
man for theatrical display but as he
quietly took off his hat, and sat his
war-horse the very personmcation of
the srenius of battle, it was evident to
all that he meant to lead the charge.
and a murmur of disapprobation ran
down the line. Just then the gallant
Gordon spurred to his side, seized the
reins of hishorse, and exclaimed with
deep anxiety: "lien. Lee, this is no
Dlace for vou. lio go to the rear.
These are Virginians and Georgians,
sir men who have never failed, and
and they will not fail now Will you
bovs? Is it necessarv for Gen. Lee to
lead this charge?"
Loud cries of "No! no! Gen Lee to
the rear!" "Gen. Lee to the rear!" "We
always try to do what Gen. Gordon
tells us, and we will drive them back
if Gen. Lee will go to the rear!" burst
, W
from the ranks.
While two soldiers led Gen. Lee's
horse to the rear, Gordon put himself
in front of his division, and his clear
voice rang out above the roar of the
battle: "Forward! charge! and re
member vour promise to Gen. Lee!"
Not Napoleon's magic words to his
Old Guard, "The eres of your empe
ror are upon you !" produced a happier
effect; and these brave fellows swept
grandlv forward, drove back five times
their own numbers, retook the works
and converted a threatened disaster in
to a brlliant victory!
How Actresses Kits.
A CONTRAST OF TWO JULIETS.
New York Sun.
The last time that the beautiful Ade
laide Neilaon played Juliet in New
York she had bade Borneo a lingering
farwell and was turning away from the
baleony, when a sudden whim seemed
to seize her, and, wheeling about swift
ly, she caught his face in both hand
and. leaning forward, gazed into his
eves. The house was still as death
The audience, already seriously wrought
upon and parched, arid and uncouth
leaned forward nervously. Two thou
sand eyes were riveted upon the ac
tress. There was a long wait: then
she slowly pressed her lips to Romeo s
and seemed lost to everything around
i ii mi r at 4
her. lhe people sat liKe stones.
programme floated down from above
and fell athwart a woman's bonnet and
v i -l ai m .
she did not raise tier hand to remove
it. A spinster coughed. J uliet raised
her head slowly and glided away, look
ing back over her shoulder as, she dis
appeared with an expression that no
man who saw it will ever forget. There
was a long silence and then the play
went on. But no one paid the slight
est attention to it. One by one the
people relaxed their strained and intent
attitudes and leaned back in their
chairs. There was no rustle or noise.
The woman did not notice the pro
gramme on her bonnet until the cur
tain fell.
Miss Anderson played Juliet there
when she returned from London re
cently, and in the forth act she kissed
tunneo. As she approached the event
the bald-headed man in the orchestra
who habitually dwadles with the base
viol rose from his seat and looked over
the footlights. Everybody knew the
kiss was coming, and the actress lean
ed forward frigidly and resolutely
placed her face in the immediate prox
imity of Romeo s, the house was all at
tention. She leaned back again. The
deed had been done. The bald-headed
man in the orchestra sank back in his
chair, shivered a bit and turned up his
collar. The lights flickered. An usher
sneezed and, tiptoeing softlv to the
door, he put his hand across the crack
to see if he could find out where the
chilling draft came from. Then a
howling swell rose from his seat, blew
open his fingers, pulled on a fur over
coat, went out into Thirteenth street
and wished audibly that he was dead.
Fish Traps.
When Mr. Cox of North Carolina
introduced a proposition in the com
mittee on rivers and harbors to abolish
fish traps in the Yadkin river, it caused
some speculation. JNo one could im
agine what was the reason for the pro
position, and the mystery was deepen
ed by the fact that Mr. Cox appeared
to make it a personal matter between
himself and the fish traps. Again, no
bodv could what business he had
with the fish tramps in the Yadkin
river, anyway, as that stream is not in
ns district, but in that of his colleague,
Mr. Cowles, with whom he seemed to
be on the most friendly terms.
The matter has finally been explain
ed, says a correspondent of the Cincin-,
nati Commercial-Gazette, and it is
shown that Mr. Cox was really acting
in the interest of his colleague, and en
deavoring to aid in his re-election.
"It appears that at the time of a re
cent "fresh in the Yadkin, a United
States letter carrier was trying to ford
the stream with the mail. His horse
was in danger of being swept away,
and he was borne down by a huge bag
containing the speeches of Mr. Cowles,
which that gentleman was sending out
to his tar-heel constituents. To save
himself he cut open the bag and dump
ed out the larger part of its contents.
The carrier, as soon as the act was
known, was arrested and put in jail,
and the case reported to the govern
ment authorities. Mr. Cox, when the
matter was canvassed, reported that
when the people living along down the
river below the ford where the carrier
crossed, went the next day to examine
their fish traps, they found them full
of Mr. Cowle's speeches and other con
gres. i nal eloquence, statistics, steis,
etc., and were greatly surprised and
not thoroughly pleased at the nature
of their catch. Mr. Cox, then pro
posed to abolish these fish traps on .the
ground that they interfered with the
free circulation of current literature and
congressional eloquence. He thought
the man who threw the matter into
the river was doing only his duty, and
that the fish traps were the real offen
ders. He pressed his point but finally
had to compromise on the release of
the mail carrier. As long as the fish
traps remain, Mr. Cowles will continue
to circulate his speeches by muteback
and buck board as heretofore. Boston
Herald.
Haunted to Death.
three months ago
About three months ago a woman
named Eva Hebron died at Bound
Brook, N. J. Just previous to her
death she obtained a promise from her
husband that he would never marry
again. He soon forgot his promise
and his wife had been in ner grave
scarcely six weeks when he sought to
soothe his sorrows by wedding Mary
Chandler, a buxom widow of some 40
years. She was a Roman Catholic and
Hebron immediately renounced his con
nection with the Methodist Church and
embraced Catholicism. Shortly after
his second marriage, acquaintances be
gan to notice that he acted queerly.
He seemed ill at ease, and had the ap
pearance of a man haunted with some
secret trouble. He said himself that
he was troubled with insomnia. One
night he arose from a troubled sleep to
watch the burning of the Episcopal
church in this place, which was on
fire. Suddenly, while watching the
flames he started back with an excla
mation of horror, and in spite of all
his wife could do to arouse him be ap
peared as though held by some strange
fascination.. Then he shrank back,
placed his hands before his eyes as
though to shut out sonic horrible vision
all the while trembling in every
limb. J
He called upon his wife to see the
spirit of his dead wife, which had come
to haunt him, ahd remind him of the
broken nroinise he m;ide her on her
Amnih vm. He also declared that she
brought an army of ghastly creatures
to end his life ten thousand devils,
who jeered and jibed at him. He then
fell to the floor in a dead faint. From
that time Hebron believed he was a
doomed man. His dreams were hid
eous, and his wakeful moments fright
ful. One morning he came to some
of his friends with a countenance more
ghastly that ever, and told them of a
dream he had had during the night.
He said he thought the skeleton of his
first wife lay beside him, and when in
terror he sprang from the bed, the
specter followed him. At length it
Pinioned him to the wall with one of
its long, ghastly fingers, and he felt
his life blood ooze from his pierced
heart and drip to the floor. Then, he
said, the specter licked up his flowing
blood, screaming: "So I stop the vitali
ty of my 'false husband!" ,
This story convinced Hebron's friends
that he was insane, and they were tak
ing steps to place him in the asy
lum when one morning of last week
he was found dead in his bed. He had
died from fright.
A Little Patti Gossip.
New York Star.
From Swansea, Wales, comes
the
hews that Mme. Adelini Patti was
married there toSignor Nicolini on the
9th inst. This is the third time that
Patti has married Nicolini. She was
divourced from the Marquis de Caux
about eight years ago, and in 1878 she
married Nicolini in a Greek church in
Russia. She was married to Nicolini
again in Paris about four years ago.
On Nov. 8, 1884, Patti's divouree from
her husband, the Marquis de Caux, was
made absolute by the new French law,
and last Wednesday the diva for the
first time became NicoJini's lawful wife.
The Marquis de Caux made no objec
tion to these proceedings, as he is a
man of large fortune and always has
been. Nicolini was divorced from )hs
wife in 1882 after he had married Patti
m a Greek church. His five children
are kept by his wife, who receives pay
out of Mme. Patti's treasury. When
Patti was over here last year her fond-
ness tor jNicoiini was more maraea
than ever, and she seemed anxious that
be should inherit her Drooertv. She
owns an estate in the South of France
valued at $400,000 which she feared
might become a matter of litigation at
her death. Nicolini has therefore
fallen into an extremely soft thing
He is as faithful as a watch dog with
Patti, guards her as he would a child,
cooks most or the dishes of which she
is particularly fond and has cracked his
voice in singin" uie praises or uie
woman he adores!
Patti is married again. This was
the wedding hymn:
Lliaflwer wynwes hen gwontawe
A cherduorol dan;
A chyd rloeddiwn croesaw idds
ranun hoff y gun.
Literal lv translated, this beautiful
anthem signifies:
"Patti cake, Patti cake,
Marry me again ;
take the cake at marrying,
Take mcj I pray amen !'
A Cave Found.
Correspondence of the Asheville Citizen
Messrs Editors : Persons having
formerly visited the Warm Springs
will no doubt remember the mound in
front of the old hotel on which stood
the oavalion or music stand. Yester-
bay men were put at work to remove
this mound in order to level off the
lawn in front of the new hotel, which
obstructed the view towards the rail
road depot, and in the excavation of
the lime stone rock was discovered the
mouth of quite an extensive cave, from
L which vapor arises, supposed to come
from the hot water at the bottom of
it. This cave may prove a very im
portant discovery, both on account of
the interest as a curiosity, and also tor
its usefulness, as the vapor arising trom
SLi BjTJail -ttZSZ
' fj C7
nil vt A 1 i , "v iv vl " . I t 1 1 M 1 f i t Ika nova uml
its extent will soon be ascertained.
J. M. TlEBNAN.
Dictation vs. Liberty.
In these days, when the old-fashion
ed doctrine of personal liberty seems
to be undereoii revision by the very
class that it might be thought would
chtrish it most the working classes
it may not be amiss to ask whether the
. i ... i . ii
principle and restraint mignc not De ex
tended beneficially, in directions hith
erto uncontemplated. Suppose, for in
stance, leagues should be formed
requiring working men to give account
of bow they expend their earnings,
and even to dictate, in a measure, the
nronortion that should be devoted to
certain objects, wonld not this invasion
pf the privilege of the individual be at
least as conducive to hts welfare, and
to the welfare of society, as the dicta
tion of the terms-on which they shall
work and the listing of tradespeople
with whom he shall not deal. Most
nersons would probably prefer the
maintenance of the sort of liberty con
temDlated in the Declaration of Inde
pendence; still if another principle is
to be substituted it may as well be in
terpreted beneficially as injuriously.
The SoutK.
Gibbs So the man was killed at the
hotel, was he?
Squibbs Yes; shot right in the ro
tunda.
Gibbs Great Scott! No wonder
killed him. That s a terrible place
hit a man Lhitaqo Kambler.
The Expulsion of the Princes.
Paris, June 23 Prince Victor and in
cluding the most pjomioeot adherents,
incl tiding the Mrquis of Vah-tte and Baron
Haussmann, started to-day for Brussels.
The train bearing the party left the station
amid crfes of 'Vive rEmpereur,n MAu re
voir." and shouts fr "Vive la Republiqne."
There was some hissing. Several persons
were arrested. Prince Napoleon (Plon
Plon) is going to Geneva.
The Count and Countess of Paris and
their- sop. Prince Iuis Phillippe, after
receiving their friends tomorrow, will em
bark at Treport in the afternoon. . They
will arrive at Tunbridge Wells, England, on
Friday, and will take up their residence
there. The Count will issue a manifesto,
protesting against his expulsion and out
lining the monarchical programme.
One thousand persons called at the
Chateau d' Bu today and inscribed their
names in a book. The Conipte du Paris
shook hands with each one and briefly ex
pressed his thanks. Most of the royalist
senators and deputies intend to witness the
derture of this. Count do Paris from
France.
Count Foucher de Carcil, ambassador to
the Austrian court, has resigned in protest
against the action of bis government in
cx pel I i n g t he French princes. It is believed
that 11. W add ington. French ambassador to
the court of 8t. James, will resign inconse
quence of the expulsion of the princes. His
resignation is momentarily expected.
The Rpyalist press pronounce the pas
sage of the expulsion bill the forerunner of
the downfall of the republic. The moder
ate republican papers generally criticize the
measure as unjust. The opportunist journ
als urge the government to discard the
demand of the irreconcilable and radicals,
and they demand a firmer republican pol
icy. Near the Red Sulphur Springs on Friday
a young lady and gentleman eloped from
the lady's parents tor the purpose of get
ting married. The flying pair were in a
buggy and made good time until Indian
creek was reached. The creek was verv
high, but an attempt was made to ford it.
When midwav of Uie stream the vehicle was
washed over and the occupants thrown in
the water. They lodged against a broken tree
in the middle of the creek. The young
man caught the young lady as the rushing
waters were earning her down and held
her. Fortunately just at the root of this
tree theHl was sufficient foothold for the
young man to stand, so that the water only
came up to his armpits, but on either side
nt mm it was too deep and the current too
strong for him to venture to reai-h the shore.
He held the voun ladv in his arms for two
x-fore they were discovered. The
position was made more unpleasant by the
hot sun pouring its rays upon them For
tunately when the bugirv waa overturned
an umhralla was thrown in reach of the
young man, and he managed to open it and
hold it over the lady. Novel as was the
catastrophe, the rescue was even more
novel. A young man. although the risk
was g-eat, swam a strong horse to the place
and the imoerrilled ladv aud ccntleinan
hung ol to the animal's tail and were
brought back
safely. Virginia Paper.
An old Scotch lady was told that her
minister used notes. She disbelieved
it. Said one, u6o into the gallery and
see." She did so, and saw the written
sermon. After the luckless nreachor
i
had concluded his reading on the last
page, he said, uBut I will not enlarge."
The old woman called out from her
lofty position, Ye. can n a, ye canna; for
your papers give out!"
A. CARD.
To all who are suffering from the errors
and indiscretions of youth, nervous weak
ness, early decay, loss of manhood, &c., I
will send a recipe that will cure you, Khke
of Ciiarok. This great remedy was dis
covered by a missionary in South America
Send a self -ad dressed envelope to the Hev
JosEru i T. Inman, Station D. New York
Vity. 4:ly
PIAEtO
and ORGAN
OUT SALE.
Chance to Secure a Good Instrument at a Bargain.
uome up ouyers. nere s your cnance. ivu i uiiios iuu
Organs! to be closed out regardless of vapue. A genuine lear-
4ance Sale to reduce stock. These
our regular stock; must get our
SOME ARE new, not used a day; some
months or a veansome used from two to
struments taken in exchange and thoroughly
as iooa as new.s
IN THE 200 there are Square Piano,
gans, and Parlor Organs, from over twenty
K N A lit. MASON & HAMLIN. HALLETT & JAVIS, M ATHLSHEK . VOSE,
BURDETT, ARION, GABLER, PELOUBET, TIIONIGER, ESTJ5Y, AND BENT, y
DESCRIPTIVE LISTS are printed, antfa
as well as by person. Instruments are represented precisely as lliey are, and u pur
chasers arc not suited we reiund their money.
TERMS EASY Pianos 1 10 per month;
to Spot Cash Buyers. Write, and we will
OVER TWENTY of these Instruments
are 200 left, which must go in the next
Write quick, if you want to secure one.
clear out the lot.
WRITE FOR Piano and Organ Clearing
tisement. Write AT ONCE. Address
LUDDEN ft BATES SOUTH ERNIMU SIC HOUSE, SAVANNAH, GA.
The hian whowornes about things
that cannot be helped is sawing timber
for his own coffin.
NOT SEARED.
h.
Bat
lhe Heart-Throbs Of
j True Jflanhood.
Sparta. G a., Sept. 22 1885. To the Cam-
l . . m . - . 7 : :
witvtiun, Atlanta Were I to practice decep
tion in a case like this, I would think that
my heart had become seared beyond recog
nition. J
To be goilty of bearing false tcstlmoijv,
thereby jmperilling the lives of my fellow
men, would place me beneath the dignity
of a gentleman.
The facts which f disclose era endorsed
and vouched for ly the community in which
I live, and I trust they may exert the influ
ence intended.
For twenty long years I have suffered
untold tortures from a terrible pain and
weakness in the small of ray back, which
resisted all modes and manner of treat
ment. For a long time the horrifying pangs of
an eating cancer of my lower lip has added
to my misery and sufferings This encroach
ing, burning and painful sore on mv lip was
pronounced Epithelial Cancer by the protn- "
inent phirsictans in the section, which
stubbornly resisted the best medical talent.
About eighteen months ago a cutting,
piercing pain located in my breast, which
could not be allayed by the ordinary modes
of treatment.
These sXifferings of misery and prostra
tion became so great that, on the 18th of
July, a leading physician said that I could
not lire longer than four days, and I had
about given up in d is pair. The burning
and excruciating ravages of the cancer, the
painful condition of my back and breast,
and the rapid prostration of my whole
system combined to make me a mere wreck
of former manhood.
While 'thus seemingly suspended on a
thread between life and death, I commenced
the use ot B.B.B., the grandest blood med
icine, to me and my household, ever used.
The effect was wonderful it was magic- .
al. Thel excruciating pains wJiich had
tormented me by day and by night for
twenty years were soon held in obeyance.
and peace and comfort were restored to a
suffering jjnan, the cancer .commenced heal
ing, strength was imparted to my feeble
frame, and when eight boTtles had lieen
used I wqts of the happiest of man, and felt
alwut as well as I ever didr
All path hail vanished, the cancer on my
lip healed, and I was pronounced curedV
T those who are afflicted, and need a
blood remedy, I urge the use of H.B.B. as
a wonderftilly effective, speedy and cheap
blood purifier. Allen t; h ant.
Sparta Ga., September 22, 1885 1 saw
Mr. Allen Grarit, when he was suffering
with epithelial cancer of under lip, and
alter using the B.B.B. medicine, as stated
above, I flnd him now almost, if not per
fectly cuii-d.
Signcdj J. T. Andrews,!!. D.
Sparta, Ga., September 22, 1885. We
take pleasure in certifying to the truth of
the above statement, having supplied the
patient with the Blood Balm.
Signed, Kozier & Vardeman, Druggists:
Sparta, Ga., September 22, 18851
often saw Mr. Allen Grant when suffering
from epithelioma, and from the exteut of
the cancer thought he would soon die. Ho
nowjappqjira p riccUy well, and I con;iler
it a most wonderful run;.
Signed K. H. Lewis, Ordinary.
A BCjjOK OF WONDERS, FREE.
AIIho dhdre full information about the cause
w(i.tMnrePrt,ood ,',smH' la And shutout
swellings, IJlcnrs, mores. Klieumatlsm Kinney com.
plaints, ca&rrh, etc. can aeeure by" man frees
tilled with fee most wonderful and startling proof
ever beforefcnown.
Address,
BLOOD BALM CO,
Atlanta, o.
TITTS PAPER mft,v 1,0 fo"n,, -n ni on.
A.H.Tttsfn BurPMKMI Sprue.. St. L w h. ro adverUalac
runtracts Biay be mode for it IN NEW YORE.
If you vnnt-to keep up with the times
lake the Watchm you can't he left.
CLEARING
Instruments are over and above
money gut of them.
have been m)ed a few months; some nscd six
five years. Home are good Second Hand In
repaired renovated, n polished and made
Upright Pianos, Grand Pianos, Church Or
different Makers, inc1iidin! CHICKENING,
purchase ;an le made by correspondence
Organs $5 her month. Great inducements
offer bargains that will open your eyes.
were sold during Centennial week, lmt there
00 days. From three to five are sold daily.
This advertisement (in 50 good patets) will
- r
Out Sale Circulars, and mention this adver
- 3
-
. V:
1
.'-ft
it yksJX" THEATMEKT -Om Mwtt. 13. Tto Met, 9m, 17
t SSSSS&JSSSSH HARRIS REMEDY CO., Mrc Cwmtrrt,
RUPTURD PERSONS can have FREE Trial of our Appliance. As for Terms!
' : I"
9 aiM .33S&5fiil
L;
JOS
    

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