North Carolina Newspapers

no. ig.
- -: - -' t
I" S called the. "Father of llseasf,M 1
cauHO there is no medium j through
which disease ho often nttack.i this By at em
an by the Absorpt'' V? tolsonou8 gaxc-a in
the retention fdeer' nndvflete matter
ii the stomach and Ixiwelx. It U caused
i.y aTorpid Liver, not enough bile being
excreted from theblood to produce
Kature'H own cathartic, and is generally
accompanied with such result as
Xoss of Appetite,
Sick Headache,
; i Bad Breath, etc
The treatment of Constipation does not
eonlt merely In unloading tho bowel.
ThemedlcJnemnstnotonlyartaaa purga
tive but be a ton ic as ve4 1, and not produce
after Ms use greater cofiti renew. To secure
regular habit of body -w it hout changing '
Iho diet or disorganizing theitystcin
". 'My attention, after suffering with Constipa
tion for t wo orlhree Year, was called to Simmons
Liver Regulator, and, having tried almost every
thiiTg else, concluded to try it. I first took a
wjneglassful an&t afterwards reduced the dose to a
feaspoonfiil, as 'per directions, after each meal. I
found that it had done mc so much good; that I
continued it until I took two bottles. .Since thenl
have not experienced any difficulty. I keep it in
my house and would not be without it, but have
no use for u, it having cured me." Geo, W.
Sims, Ass't Clerk Superior Court, Bibb Co., Ga.
I Take only the Genuine,
Which has on the Wrapper the red rm Trade,
mark and Signature of
, i i J. H. ZEHJX & CO
"? Catarrh
Cleanses ths 'Nasal
"Passages. Allay
Pain andlnflamma-KWf Pl
tion. 'Heals the
Sores. Eos tores
the Senses of lasts
and Smell, f j
w , -fa--'- " v
U.S. A.
is a disease of the mucous membrane,
i generally originating in the nasal pas
! sages and maintaining its stronghold in
xthc, head. From this point it sends forth
a poisonous! virus into the stomach aud
thrahgh the digestive organs, corrupting
ihe blood and producing other trouble
some and dangerous symptoms.
A particle is appllal into each nostril, and is
tgreeablej Price 50 cents at druggists; by mall
registered, ; cents. ELY BKOS., 55 Warren
Streevew Vbrfcr .. 13:iy.
Almost everybody wants a "Spring Tonic."'
Here is a sinijJe testimonial, which shows how
, II. 15. IJ. is regarded. It will knock your mala
ria out aad restore your appetite :
Spkndid far a Spring Tonic.
i , Ahlisotom, Ga., Jupe 30, 1883.
I suffered withinalarial blood poison more or
Jess all tin time, and the only medicine that
tone me iuiy good is 15. H. B. It is undoubted
Jy the liest'ldaod' medicine made, '-find for this
malarial country- should be used by every one
hr. the spring of the year, and is good in sum
. n cr, fall and winter as a tonic and blood purifier.
Gives-Better Satisfaction. V
, , , Cadiz, Ky.. July 6, 1887.
Please send me one box!ood-dalm Catarrh
Snuff by return mail, as otic of -my customers
is taking It. It. it. for catarrh and wants a box
of the snuff. , B. B. B. gives better satisfaction
than any I ever sold. I-have sold 10 dozen in
the fast 10 weeks, and it gives-good satisfac
tion. If I don't remit all right for snuff write me.
Your , , VV. H. Brandon.
Jt Ecmoved the Pimplss.
norsn'MovxTAis, Tenn., March 29, 1887.
i , - .
A lady friend of mine has for sejeral years
been troubled with bumps and pimples on her
fce and neck,'1for which she used ! various cos
metics; in orders to remove them and beautify
and improve h $r complexion; but these local
. applications were only temporary and left her
kin in a "wors xouditiou. 4
I recommend an internal preparation
known as Botanic BloodcBalm which I have
i been using and selling about two years; she
used three bottles and nearly all pimples have
disappeared, her skin is soft and smooth, and
,her general health much improved. She ex
presses herself much gratified,- ami can rccom-
mend it to all who are thus affected.
- Mrs. S. M. Wilsox.
Deacon Thrash in Meeting.
From Harper's Bazar.
Dear Huldy: I must tell you 'bout tjie way
that our new deacon s
Has sot the church folks by the cars to
use mat mode o speakin'.
It's just that orful voice of his'n But,
law! Id best begin y
And tell mystery straight ahead, of else
things won't fit iu.
Last spring we thought that we teas bles-
sexl,;to think that Deacon Thrush
Was coming up from Simpkinsville to
; live in Uedarbrush.
"He'll be a pillar in our church," says!
lamer, tne nrst thing. y
I wish he was a pillar Huldy, for men!
he couldn't ring.
He bought the Joneses' farm, you know,!
and moved in last of May,
But that first time he come to church I
can't fbrgit that day;
The openin' hymn was skursly read, the
choir was just a-nsin7, j
When everybody turned and looked, a
sound came so surprising
Twas something like ihe old church bell,
'twas something like the ocean,
'Twas most like 'Bijah Morrow's bull, ac-f
cording to my notion.
It fairly drowned iny playin' out; it left
the tune behind:
Jnever thought that such a voice could!
! come from human kind.
Like thunder-claps and factory gear
I through all our heads 'twas ringing,
And, Huldy, it was nothin' else than Dea
con Thrush a-singin'! I
Yes, there he sot, with book in hand, a
peaceful and as calm j
As if he thought his duty lay in murder
ing that poor psalm. ' '
He never see the old folks' smiles, he
never heerd the giggle I ' j
That wentoup-from the gallery. I watch
ed our parson wriggle
And fidget in the pulpit, while poor fa
- ther's head-was shakin';
But on went Deacon Thrush, and seemed
real comfort to be takin'.
And when we stopped he couldn't stop,
he'd got sech headway on; '
His voice went boomin' up and down,;
land flatterin' so forlorn
That, Jhough he tried to choke it off, it
mixed up with the text,
And made poor Parson Edwards skip his!
words, and then look vexed. j,
I couldn't hear that sermon, Huldy; my
thoughts was ali astray,
A-woudering ef Deacon Thrush would
sing agen that day.
I might have spared my thinkin', though,
for that misguided man
Jest started off the same old way before
the rest began. -But
when the second verse was reached:
s the choir put down their books;
I stopped my playin'; back and forth we
cst despairin' looks;
The boys set up to. laugh agen; the par
son raised his hand
Aud shouted, but the noise was sech we
icouldn't understand;
While Deacon Thrush was leaning back,
his eyelids nearly closin',
A-siugin' like an angel on a bed of clouds
I'll have to cut my story short. Next
day they called a meeting,
Resolved to keep poor Dearon Thrush
sech singiu' from repeat in'.
They 'pointed Uncle Job to go with father
and request
That Deacon Thrush would kindly leave
-the singin' tothe rest.
Perhaps you think he took the hint?
Then, Huldy, you're mistaken.
He listened till they'd -said their say,
t b e n , wi t h t h e sin i 1 es a-brea kin',
He answered, jest as cheerfully : " Yes,
brethering yes, I know
I have my faults: I sometimes get the
tuue a leetle slow, .
Audsbmetiraes, trying to ketch up, 1
take an extry flight,
But takin' one verse with the next, that
: makes things jest come right.
Now when you ask ,me not to sing, why,
breathering, I can't do it:
Singin' 's ray duty and delight, and I
must jest pursue it.
And while I -tread this vale of tears, a sin
ful x:hild of dust,
Rejoicin' is my privilege rejoice I will
and must." .
Well, 'twan't no use, as Uncle Job and
father said next day;
The deacon, though a pious man, was sot
in his own way.
He's sung in meetin' ever sencc there's
not a seat to spare ;
And oh! sech sinful whisperin' and nud-
gin everywhere!
Then, when the hymns is given out, you
I hear a gineral "Hush!"
While everybody's eyes and ears is turn-
-ed to Deacon Inrush.
All who desire fall Information about the cause
and cure of Klo-vl4otsoas, scrofula aud Scrofulous
Swellings, Ulcer, Sores, -Jtheunmlsm, Kidney
CompUUnis. c.itirrh, etc., can secure by m ill, free,
aeopr-cf our32-pa?e Illustrated Book of Wonders,
filled with the most wonderful and startling proof
ever fctrfvrekriovn Address - . : , -Blood
Balm ca.. Atlanta. Ga
Fall awl Winter Stock,
Consisting of chofce selections in black, blue
atid trown worsted suits, also -a full line of suits for men, "youths. Soys and chil
Ureiti ".. '21 J " ! . ' - i ' - '
Fll 6vercoats.a specialty. Give us a call.
It Wells' okl saiwl. j -
' Respectfully.
Tha AdvaaSa in, the Pica of Fcrtil-
Progrlf?sive Farmer, j
Before the days of trusjts, pool;,
combines and monopolistic j conspira
cies, any appreciable decline Or advance
111 the price of any of the leading com
mercial articles was controlled ordi
narily by the law of supply and" de
mand. But that day has passed. The
law of trade i.s now the dictum of the
money gamblers of the world, and its
limit is defined only by the greet! aud
avarice of these men. . It is not at all
unusual to. bje informed by telegraph!
that a combination has just been com
pleted among the. monopolists by which
the price on some leading article, some
necessary of life and which is in uni
versal demand, has been advanced so
as to put in their pockets millions of
dollars. And this outrageous system
of robbery and plunder is growing
more greedy and more bold and stron
ger every day. And yet Congress sits
idly by, while the helpless people are
being filched. So if there be an ad
vance in the price of flour, sugar,
meat, coffee or any other article, it is
no evidence that it is scarcer, neither
is it any evidence that the producer
gets any of the benefits of the -Advanced
; Recently, we have been informed
that the price of all manipulated fer
tilizers is advanced from $2,50 to 5,00
per ton. We have been unable to trace
the . ause for this advance. The only
reason we have been enabled to get is
that-the ingredients imported from for
eign countries are much higher than
last season. When we ask why this
should be, we get no answer. We
know that trusts and rings can be for
med ill Europe as easily as in this
country; we know also that monopo
lists and "amblers of hoth countries
can eaMly combine, to raise tne price
of these goods. We have seen no
thing, either from the manufacturers,
the importers or the dealers iu these
goods, attempting to explain the mat
ter. Hence, we conclude that it is
another game for robbing the cotton
and tobacco farmers of the South.
Whether this be true or no, the fact
remains that this advanced price, from
whatever cause, will cost the farmers
of the South not less than 4,000,000,
of which the North Carolina farmers
will pav not less (if they use the usual
amount of fertiliz rs) Jthan 300,000.
Will their lands make more cotton per
acre this year than they did in 1888?
Will they get a higher price for the
cotton 3 hen mudeK No. Then how
can the farr&er afford to buy these fer-
The Hole in the Wa!L'
"Tell me about the hole in the
"Well, it was one of the famous in
stitutions of our early days. I'll givt
you a full ! history of itsomething
that has never beea told in print. It
had its origin in. bam ani bread. One
of the Senators suggested to John
Beall, who was surgeant-at-arm away
back in thirties, that it would be a good
thing to have a little luncheon set near
by the hall, where hungry Senators
could run out and get a. bite to eat.
"SoBealls wife boiled hams and
made bread and Beall brought them
down and set them up in a little circu
lar room just north of the rotunda and
on the east side of the corridor. Soon
he added picles, and the place lecome
very popular. Then somebody sug
gested to Beall that there ought ta be
a bottle of whiskey there, and after the
whiskey had been procured there canie
a demand for gin, rum, brany, wine
and all sorts of things. In a little
while the place became a regular sa
loon. 1 here was no bar, of
Cold Weather Rales.
From Sanitarium.
Never go to bed with cold or damp
Thm Story m Native Tells f the Ua-XgaU
Never lean with the back upon any
thing thsit is cold..
Attack on Stanler.
Tho bloodiest and mast furious, battle
Stanley had with tha Coao natives
during bis first descent of that river
waa with tho BN?ala, Every body
ha3 rcai his" graphic account of that
combat, in which sixty-four J canoes
loaded with the fiercest of Con 2)
fighters wore precipitated upon the little
band of travelors, and had not spoars
a-jo 3Inale,
tho chief
ono of
of tho
Never liegin, a journey until the
breakfast has been eaten. "
Never take warm drinks and then
immediately go out into the cold.
Never omit remikr h-ilhiho- fnr been pittcd a2ain3t firearms Stanley's
fieer "I11" egu'r bathing, Jor n;iPtv -nA navn ..vr.
onui 111 clUlltC IIMI gea. A While
the cold will close the pores and favor tho officers of
congestion ana other diseases.
After exercise of any kind, never
ride in an open carriage or near the
window ot a car for a moment; it '.n
dangerous to health or even life.
When hoarse, speak as little as pos
sible until the hoarseness is recovered
from, else the voice may be perma
nently lost, or difficulties of the throat
be produced. -
Merely warm the back by the fire
and never continue keeping: it exnost d
I to the heat after it has become corn-
1. "ii 1 . ...
not even. " smeooaru, tne bottles and
demijohns being set in rows 011 ihe
For a long tiriie the Senators used to
go in there and help themselves to
what 'they wanted, and the expense
was run in the contingent account, as
horse hire or something like that.
After a time the stock got so large and
popular that it was no uncommon
thing to see a dozen Senators and t heir
friends iu their drii.king aud having
good times. The little room, hot more
than twelve or fifteen feet in diameter,
and taking its name from the fact that
j it was simply a hole in the ws.ll, light
ed on ly by one window, was often badly
crowded, and a good deal of confusion
resulted in the arrangement of the
stock, so that tli3 S u ttor who Ivi l a
favorate brand of liquor had much
trouble in finding it.
Thus it became necessary to put a
man in charge, and after a time the
expense became so great that it was not
easy to work it off in the contingent
account. Then the Senators were re
quired to pay for what, they go and
after this Was done the popularity of
the 'Hole in tha Wall' fell off rapidly.
But it was kept up till some years -after
the Senate moved into its piesent
chamber in 1850. It is a good thing,
I'm thinking, that the walls of that
dark little room aredi mV Ohio State
I fortublv
warm. To do otherwise is der
tilizers at the! advanced prices? We
djo nof, believe he can do it. We are
glad to see the Alliances througotit
our State and the States of South Car
olina, Georgia, Alabama and Missis
sippi, discussing this important matter,
aud that they are resolving that they
will have some voice in it.
It has ben our sincere conviction
for years that our farmers are wasting
millions of dollars a year in the use of
fertilizers. Let them resolve to grow
less cetton and tobacco, to use less
commercial fertilizers, to raise more
grass, more grain and more stock, and
improve their farms.
To have a prosperous farm they must
have stock, and to have stock they
must hav. plenty of provender for it.
Let the Alliances all over the South
adopt this policy and it will not be ten
years before we will see aud feel its
happy results.
We can do without commercial fer
tilizers, and before our farmers will sub
mit to a robberythey should refuse to
use a single pound.
Danger of the Telephcns.
A good mmx stor es arealready cur
rent of mistakes caused by telephone.
They belong to the humorous class genr
erally;biit nogreat acunen is needed to
perceive that most serious trouble might
arise from the failure to catch some
little word, or the misunderstanding of
a long one. They have had such a ter
rible warning iu Switzerland if report
be true, that we should not be surprised
to hear of some restriction being im
posed upon the ore of the instrument
in certain circumstances. It is said
that the accident at Montreux last
week was due to the careless transmis
sion or the careless reception of a mes
sage. Perceiving that the reservoir
attached to do the ChiUon electric
tramway was dangeroin-ly full, the
manager telephoned to his subordina
tes in charge: No mcttez plus d'eau
don't turn on any more water, but
the latter not catching the all-important
negative, understood simply d eau
more water.
Accordingly, he turned on a flood of
This accords with the views for a water, tne reservoir burst, a number of
oug time held and published by this P61"80"8 were drowned, and vast damage
0 ., r .. . - ifeJ was done. It is almost safe to assume
11 v ci naiii
paper, and we therefore copy it in f u!T?hat such a disaster will
We! believe our farmers can do better occur at Chillon.even if ther continue
by falling back on the ancient system ! to use the telephone. Instructions
of oroducinc their own fertilizers, and ot the gravest character are transmit-
a w
He'sskeered the-little children so that that they wiU be more prosperous to
most 01 em Keeps crying; 'sm;ilnv r1P lnt
Tt standi S
TVin vnvv hnats ill tlift s!trl Willi'
no more'thouttyin'; !f ntroduction of guanoe.
lie makes the onconverteu laugii, wniie
godlv sons are crievin'.
And yet he's sech a Christian man, it's ,
r almost past believin';
A glass of wine changed the history
of France for
They're talkin' now of tryin' law, but j Louis Phillippe,
A 1.
ted briefly by word 01 mouth to an
, , . ., employee who may be l a f asleep,
thods used Tefore the ti or distractecf by a thousand
Am Operation mUck nelleviHi Vum nrale
n I IlrttonHi Mc'it. '-."'-"
English surgeons haro devised a new
and beneQcoat oparatioa by which tho
sheath of tho optic nsrvo behind tho
eye Is opeaexl aiid not only is tho pros
sure upon ihi norvo romovod. and to
tal, or almost total, blindness cured,
but tho brain itself is : relievadr Thi
membranes which invest tho brain,
and aro continued down to tho eyo in
the form of a shoath which 3arrounda
tho optic nerve, secret j a cor tain
amount of fluid, and whoncver there Is
an excess of this secretion, or br other
Ba-Ngrala, gave to Captain Coquilhat moans, as by tho growth of a brain :
the native vcrsioa of that memorable tumor the pressure within tho cavity
day. - Tho white men on tha Coao of tho brain is increasoJ. a supor-
brinjj homo few stories thit surpass ih abundanco of fluid Is ant to fintl its
interest thosothe natives toll of tho time wav dj6wa the nervo shoath to tho level
when ths unknown whites first came of the eye. subjecting tho optic nervo
among triom, ani of th'S commotioa to injurious oressuro and freiuentlv
these straaiors. with their wo:iderfuVfdftprtvlnr thw li ThU- Mlmlnni
trade goads ani thrsir still moro astoa- may bo perm?inon. oven though tin
Ishing weanjns. ovorvwhero nroduead. nr.-anrn In thn -
"We hid never S3c i a whito man,Mtcausc3 it bo, only temnorarv and bj
said Muole, whDis trlb 5, thickly popu- curoa. Dr. Dawocker. of Taris. slx-
lating tho river bank for many miles, teon ofseventooa yoarj ago, suggested
numbers over 100.000 psoplo. "We had that it was pajsiblo to opjn the
not tho slightest idea that such beiqgs optic-nerve sheath, and thus not oaly
existed. One day. some dozans moons to rolieve tho nervo from pressure,
ago fit wa? on February 14, 1877J. at but also to drain .the brain cav-
tne moment when tho sun stood right ity and rolieve tiro biin -prossiire
above our heal, a flnitla of caaoas of there. Ho wad j two oxporimaats in
a form wo had never soon before, pre- this lino upon two nearly hopolos
ceded by a can 33 of extraordinary size, cases, 'but ho trio 1 to feel his way to
suddenly cams tnto view. In tho swift- tho nerve without the aid of sight, and
est part of the current thpy were quietly to cut tho sheath by means of an Itr
passing in front of our villages. We strumont carrying t concealed knife
were astonished to soo that th-s men, which wa, projected by means of. a
even to thsir heads, wara covered with spring. Only one othor attempt of thi
whito clothe, and we thought it very j sort was mid'. anf"th3 results hot
singular, for tho richest chiefs we knew being satisfactory, tho osparimaats
wore only a little rag m ido of banana were dropped until last year.. Dr.
fiber; and a fact that was absolutely Bmdenell Carter, of london. devised a
new to us, an J that upset all our notions method of operating 4y which the
-of humanity, was th3 sight of two whito sheath was expo wl. to view, and every
beings, yes, as whito as our pottery stop of the o-j ration was guided by
cbiy, who appeared to command tho the surgoou'oyo. In a paper read
expedition. -They seemed to have about bofors? the British Medical Associatioa
the same form as othor m3ti, but their at its rocont owting at (Ilasgow,
hah, their eyes and their color woro Carter told of four cases in which "'he
very strange to us. I had porformo l tho operation. In ono
Question for a Wife. M "We asked ono another: -Wero not tho result wai nogativo, so far.a3 tho
1 ii - tt. 1 a. i l . i s .
n i. it l- vanssc mjn envoys irom inanza, mo signt was conccrneu: uriae omermrae
o you recollect what your feelings . 4wl ..u ---v axa .v ., ' i svi tl.
i- , i f, , ! uiinTOiiuiu Duuii, ami nut um wuv du I uv iJiiViUHU wore liwt vuiv uuimv (U-
were unmet lately after you had spoken 8uddenly appear upon our river? Their stored to jught. but were relieved or
purpose could only be bad, for sud.- cured of hsadacho and sickness arising
denly they landed on an island oppo- from pressure on tho brain. Dr. Car
site us, instead of coming to our shore, tor claims that the new operation could
as all people did whoso intentions were be performed with certainty ad vritb
not hostile. At first, beforo we were 1 out risk cither to Vila or to any im
able to see them distinctly, wo thought 1 portant.Btructaro. 4
they were an expedition from our ene- Dr. Bic'certon. of LivM'pool, at the
mies of Mobcka. Oar alarm drums same meeting said that aftor hearing
sounded, and we crowded to our canoes,
ail ready for a fight. But the clothing
of the warriors, tho strangd form of
their weapons, and the unheard-of
1 aspect of the white men soon unde
ceived us. Still, wo launched our
canoes and rapidly approached thoso
of the unknown strangers.
"The older of the two whito men
I had straight gray hair and his eyes
were the color of the water. He stood
up in his canoe and h'3ld toward us a
red cloth and some brass wire.' Wo
still approached hin. .discussing ex
citedly the moaning of his strange at
titude. Tii3 othor whito man Frank
Pocock, who w;u drowned a few week it
later in the cataract of tho lower Con
go dialed his weapon at us, and tho
older man t-.ilked to him rapidly in a
languago wj did not understand.
Those of our frio ids who woro noarest
the strangers thought tho action of the
white men boded us no good, and so
they judged it b33t at onco to attack
these mysterious whitej who had come
from na onc knew where.
"Then tho battle began, and it was
the most terrible we ever fought Oar
When going from a warm atmos
phere inte a cooler one, keep the month
closed, so that the air may be warmed
in its passage through the nose ere it
reaches the lungs.
Never stand still in cold weather,
especially after having taken a slight
degree of exercise, and always avoid
standing on ice or snow, or where the
person is exposed to cold wind.
Keep the baek, especially between
the shoulder-blades, well-covered; also
the chest well protected. In sleeping
in a cold room establish a habit of
breathing through .the nose, and never
with the mouth open.
the firss uukind word toyour husband?
Did you not feel ashed and grieved, and
yet too proud to admit it? That was,
is and ever will be your evil genius. It
the temper which labors incessantly
te destroy your peace, which cheats you
with an evil delusion that your husband
deserved your anger, when he really
most required your love. It is the can
cer which feeds on these unspeakable
emotions yon felt on the first pressure
of his hand and lip. Never forget the
duties of that calling can alone be ful
filled. If your husband is hasty your
example of patience will chide as well
as teach him. Your violence may al
ienate his heart, and your neglect im
pel him to desperation. Your soothing
will redeem him your softness subdue
him; and the good natured 1 winkle of
those eyes, now filling beautifully with
priceless tears, will make him all your
own. Ex.
Stricken With Paralysis.
E. B. Drake, Esq., came down street
last Sunday afternoon, leaving his wife
sitting in a chair reading a newspaper.
When he returned, after -a short ab
sence, he found her in the chair, with
paralysis of one side. She ha not ral
lied and her condition is one of such
gravity that absent relatives has been
summoned to her'bedside. The worst
is expected.
Mre. Dorcas Watts, of Shiloh town
ship, widow of the late Col. J. S.
Watts, was stricken with paralysis of
one side, Monday, and lies iu a helpless
c mdition.
Mr. J. A. D. Stephenson has observ
ed all his life that after ice hangs on
the trees-as it did last Sunday week, a
number of Id people are always strick
en with paralysis. -Statesiulle land
mark. mm i
Death of Prof. M Fetter.
Mr. Hal. Fetter, of this place, has
received information of the death of his
venerable father, Prof. M. Fetter, with-
it is uncomfortable to; in the past week. He died at the
think how wide is the field of such pos
ibilities already, and how it enlarges
every day. The transmitter of an im-
nearlv twenty years
King of the French, portant message should at least insist
father ha opposes,
And so I'll write airen next week to telu hoir to the throne, who always drank
I - ' " mi
only a certain number ot glasses of
Aviue, even one more made him tipsy.
had a son, the. Duke of Orleans, and j that the recipient repeat it after him
you how it closes.
P. B.
Salisbiiy, - - N.O.
Office in Cole building, econd ilKr, th xt to
IV. Campl til. . -OpiNwiie D. A. Aiwrir
JinUareMcrr, Alain sirctt. Ji-Jf.
Oh, Huldy! - sech a curious thing!
Deacon Thrush was bnngiir
His apples home, he thought to cheer the
way by sacred singin'.
Ilis team' took fright and ran away. The
neighbors found him lyiu'
All iiva heap, and tock-hiin home, and
now the good man's dy in'.
And, Huldy, ef it isn't wrong, I'm glad to
think he's goin'
Where all the folks know how lo sing,
antt he can get a showiir!
A Woman's BisWTery..
Oh a memorable morning he forgot to
count the number of glasses and took
one more than usual. When entering
his carriage he stumbled, frightening
the horses and causing them to run.
In attempting to leap from the carriage
his head struck the pavenien, and he
soon died. That glass of wine over
turned the Orleans rule, confiscated
their property of 20,1)00,000, and sent
thewiioie family into exde. Mecklen
bury Times. s s
London Standard.
"Another wonderful discovery has been
made and that too by a lady in this coun
try. -Disease fastened its clutches upon
her and for seven years ihe withstood its
Severest tests, but her vital orgtuis were
underihinded and death seemed immi
nent .For three mouths she coughed iu- ot
cessantly and could not sleep, one bougnt
of us a bottleof Dr. King's New Discov
ery fbr Consumption and was so much
relieved on taking the first dose that she
slept all night and with one bottle has
been miraculously cured. Her name is
Mrs Luther Lutz." Thus writes a
' Hamrick & Co., of Shelby, N. C Get a
free trial bottle at T. F, Kluttx & Co.4
- drug store.
Tha Verdict Unanimsus.
W. D. Suit , Druggist, Dippus.Ind , test
ifics: I can rcctmunCad Electric Bitter
hs the bet remedy. fJviry btiUlu sld has
given re-lie' in every Ciise. One man ttMik
six,bttlts, aiid was cured 'of Illjirtiuiitim
10 vt-ars standing." Abraham Hare,
drugyist, ISellville Ohio, affirms: "The
lieist selling medicine I have ever handled
in my 20 years' expe-riem e, is Electric Bit
ters." Thousands of others have added
their testimony, so that the vcidict is
unanimous that Electric bitters do vurc
all diseases of the Liver, Kidneys rB!ool.
Only a ha'f dollar bottle at T. P. Kluttz
A House Built of Paper.
There is a paper house in Atlanta.
No wood, brick, iron or other material
is used about the building. At 108
Decatur street a neat litt'e store paint- ! among the finest Greek scholars in the
edskv-bhvhas attracted consi Jerable l. United State.
for the past week. Ihe
home of his son. Prof. Ch as. tetter, of
Pulaski City, Virginia. Prof. Fetter
suffered a stroke of paralysis a year or
more ago, and it was this- that caused
his death. The tidings of the event
will carry sorrow to many old Univer
sity students and others. For many
years before the war and during the
war Prof Fetter held the Greek chair
at Chael Hill. He was a gentleman
of varied accomplishments and ranked
of Dr. Carter's first jc:i3o, ho harr-
formod tho operation himielf in two
cases, in ono of which temporary rear
toration of sight wai f Uowodday a re
lapse, but in tho otheion3 tho result
was favorable. N. Y. Cor. Chicago
lie Knows How to Work rjrivVf rltef
ad Can Ilay an lrfrn,
Tho Itev. E. II. Donchoo, secretary o
tho Pittsburgh association which pro'
poses to erect an institution for the in
struction of tho blind, has received a
remarkable letter from Alden F. Hays
a prominent blind citizen off&ewickley.
The letter is in thd clear and pretty
characters of the type-writer, and was
written upon tho machlno by that gen
tleman himself. Iu it Mr. Hays briefly
tells Mr. Doaeho hfs'own' history, to
show jwhat wonders may b3 workod
amongthe blind pooplo by education. "
Ho wa. for eight years a pupil in tha
Philadelphia Institution for tho ItthJ,
where so many "blind boy3 and girl
from Allegheny woro trained. Ho is
now a man of about thirty-eight years
of aire. His career sinco leaving scho.Tl
spears fell fast among tho enenvf and we and tis prcsent mode of life, present
killed some of them, and their bolies i some marvelous facts. A Jew of thesor
lay half over tho sides of their canoes, j
But, O, what fetich gave their weapons '
such wonderful power! Their bullets, j
made of a heavy sray metal we naa
never seen before, reached U3 at enor
mous distances. Women' and old men
who were following tho combat from the
shore were hit. The walls of our huts
r . a i I
rwere pcrioratoa. oome, goais wuo
were wandering far oil ia the fields j
dropped dead of their wounds. As for
us who were on the water, our stout
shields wero pierced as though they
had been bananas. Many of us wero
killed and wounded ani others wero
drowned, for the bullets knoc'.cad holes
in some of our wooden canoes, which
filled and sank. Still we kept fighting
desperately, and we followed the whito
beings soma distance below our vil
lages. Their band finally escaped ua
and raised loud cries of triumph as we
ended the purjuit. We could not un
derstand what they said.'1
Muole adde 1 that Mata Bailee, the
chief of the Ba-Ngala, exerted every
effort to dissuade his ardent people
from aonroaching the whites, who. he
gaudy color is not the cause of the
little building being the o nect
The Republican and Democratic sol-
M i. il 1 ..." ...
nf riiers ot the norm west are organizing
Wi. ..... I t. I
much attention, but the material of for political purposes eacn party i av-
which it is constructed makes it a ing for their object the i concentration
novelty. It is made entirely of paper, ot their strength in solid body. I hey
The store is owned bv Mr. Aiurust declare their purpose to be po-
.... u. i l tie. movement seems u nave
Siucova. and was built by a
man named Smith (spelled of course in
a Freuch jway), who is agent for the
paper of yhich it is constructed. The
rafters tile '.veatherboarding, the roof
and the flooring are all maele of thick,
compressed paper boards, impervious to
water and as durable as wool. The
house cannot catch on fire as estsily as
a wooden building, because the surface
been started by the Republican seddiers,
and the Democratic soldiers have taken
it up, and are determined not to ba left.
The waters of nearly all the-hot
springs of the Black Rick, Col.; region
are said to be s strongly impregnated
with certain minerals that they will
thoroughly. petrify vegetable and ani
mal matter in a few years. u is re-
he relates to Mr. Donohoo as an cvi
denco of tho bright futurothat is pos
sible for every blind persoa if school
ing advantages wero only mora cam
mon. ' i '
Mr. Haya is a son of the brilliant
General Alexander Hays, whoso he;o":q
services in the late war cndel with
death in tho Wilderne33. II 3 is no.v,
and has been for several years p:i;...a
coal morchant, supplyin. most of
Sswicklcy with fuel. IIo conducts tlin
entiro business him3olf wlthoatclir
ical assistance. ; - ' -
lie is totidly blind. yetJho wrlt23 a' I
his own orders' by typi-wrlter for coai
from the mlna opsratorsr tai3 ths car
numbers when the coal arrive weighs
the coal by tho wagon-load for custo
mers:, gives, the drivers properly , filled
out tickets, or makes out tho receipts;
receives money, counts, it, and make i
change; keeps a set of books; walks to
and from his homt) without company,
and in faet goes anywhere in Sewickley
I by himself and without a cano.
I He is an accomplished musician. For
eighteen years pa3t he has boon organs
declared, could not be human beings. List In tho I'rosbyterian church, and ho
-W . V! ..Vn V ' 1 t.""J
snu uikcm tr ry rnuay ai unioun iruot
.. . l - ii j i i mi... mai luiiiiei n
ot tne panar is smootn aim uarM. thafc R enterprising citizen has
oil, Ming iskuse as a j Zrn Z the bodies of three dead Indians ub
Kelly, who says he finds ) win in raerged in some of the springs, and ex
cpol weather and com foible when to make a fortune outof them
the weather is ma.-MiaHM a.j turnfd to
It was this same chief, who, three years
ago, wept as he bade farewell to Cap
tain Coquilhat, the founder" of the Ba- j
Ngala station, who wasy about to . go
back to Europe, lteturn soon,'' ho
said, Vfor arn oId' an wish to see
you again before 1 die." A few days
over a year later Coquilhat was again
among the Ba-Ngala, who, with their
powerful and aged chief, aro now
among the most faithful and useful
friends of the whites. X. Y. Sun.
his business to rehearse ths music for
this church on Sabbaths. Pittsburgh
Cor. Boston Ohhs.
Sweet Usa of Adversity.
The touch of adversity is just
Tho new servant girl camo to the
lady crying- and holding on to her
finger. "What's the matter?" asked
tho lady. Tvo raa a fork into my
finger, and if it's 'this plated stuff Til
get lockjaw." "Don't ba afraid. All
my silver Is genuine. I don't keep any
plated wara in tho houso." Next
morning the servant girl and all the
silver wero missing, and thp tablo
ware was all plated for some time aftir.
until the times wera ootter.
necessary to bring out thcr best there .
is In some man as i&- the touch of tha "
frost to , reveal lhi r'gloHcs ' of tb3
autumn. What Istnore beautiful tha.i
a tree or forest fL-tshingi; with ' all th i
colors of ih rainfcwl i Ittw dcl'ghtf:.'.
is a drive with- these bouquets of ,
nature lining the roadside! It is said,
these splendor xf tho autumn fcltagj s
are the suashoe which th tress have
boon . silent lyf storing: up during 11m -summer
when he sun has boon shining .
upon thorn. Ilappy i tho man v,hofc",
in the sunshine ff pro3perity. hsu n
rlchod hb. life with thase grac-i: of
character which i shlco ,o it '-ru-i
bajtifully wheti th3fcuch of alvet atty
or sorrow comes! tl&rtiian .wyaJrc.--

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