jCt ; . . , - , .
. ; 1 Tlie .'; i Carolina VymtckniaBfT; j.:.
" " ''' ' ' ' ' ; 1 " ' ' - ' ' - . . . ' . - " 1 : '-i- , -. . . - " ' . ' " . . - i ' , ' J2 ' ' Ij,
. ' V, - ' i . . : r ! ... T V' '
VOL. XXIIf-TII IRD SERIES.
SALISBURY. N. C, JULY 16, 1801.
for infanto and
"Cast rla h so well adapted to children that
I rceqmmcail itaa superior to any prescription
tnow to nie.'' II. A. Aacntn, !I. D., '
111 So. Oxford t., Brooklyn, N. Y.
"Th tmfS of . Cnstcria-'-b so universal and
Ita merits so well known that it ao-ma a work
of Buperorotration toudorse it. w the
Intelligent familiea who do not keep Castoria
Vithineareaoh Ma p p :
- New YorkMty.
Lota Pastor dooming -ala Ifcoried Church.
TO GALL AT
J. W. BOSTIAH'!
Ana see liis NEW STOCK of
loods, Notions and Milliner;
t. , j
: Consisting of
shoes, : - .
J Wo make: a spN-hilly in UMBRELLAS. PARASOLS
MV MIMXXKltY is'iimv. oon umlr tho management of
Miss AlileVson, (if IialtiiiNuv. You ai'e vanusliy invited to call
and I'xaljiinb her stot-k.
- I .-advertise,! he. largest stock of FURNITUUE in the Stale, and the'Iowet
pr'eesof any dealer North or South. I shall prove it hy "figinvs.'
Head These I3i?ices.
A" R;ttt:in l)o:ly ISaby Carriage, Wire wheels, only
Genuine Antique Oak led Room Suit (10 pieces),
"Walmit Franie AVocl i'iush Parlor Suit (G pieces)
' Antique O.ik Sidehoaiil, with l:;rge glass, .
Stan.iin Hall I tacks .vjtli "l-.x.
. ;Anti(u Oak High Hack Wool Seat liockers,
Mexican (irass llammoeks large sif,
"jI(S(piit(v Canojvios, with Frames ready to hang,
: Hamhoo. E isi-ls. o feet high, .
-. ':! ies Kattau ll'ckers,
Antique Oak Cejitre Tables, 10 inches square top,
Holland V'imlowSh:i(Jes Dodo Fringe and Spring I tollers,.
IMattoriu Spring ltickersr carpet seal, - -"
Sterling Organ, Tstops, wulnutaso, -,
Sterling Piauu-uJj octaves, Ebony cast,
"-.-..I haves just put in the Furniture forjhree large hotels, and am receiving orders
frornJnII over North and South" Carolina daily. -
(ne iic to all, ant that the lowest known, is my way of doing l)usincss. It
you. buy an article from me and it docsiioUcome up as represented, return it at my
cxpeTtso get vow monev back. .
me fur Cataloq;ues
E. M. ANDREWS,
11 aiid Hi West Trado'St. , ' . Charlotte, N. C
- TI -
. f ?:-,-- A 'f'ii'iSim 3rf" f
J. ALLEN BROWN, Ag't for W. N. C.
Salisbury, IV. .
SIIESVILLE MARBLE WORK!
M Is tho Placo to Get Monumentsf tombstones,
-jt . .
tr r stock of VERMONT MARBLE to arrive in a few days I niarantce
saiihiacuo,! in every respect and positively will not be undersold. 45
nTin - - ------ 'j--. i
Ctuttorla enrea CoMc, OonntJpatJon,
Sour Blotnach, Diarrhoea. Erurtatijn,
lulls Worma, gives sluep, and proiaet cj-
WitEout injurious medication.
For sereral years I hare recommended
your Caatoria, ' and shall always continue to
do ho as it haa invariably produced beneficial
-. . - Eo in T. P-BDn. M. D.,
"Tbo Winthrop," ICMh Street and 7th Ava.,
Sew York City.
Comfaxt, 77 Mchb-T Strket, Kkw York.
$ 7 o0
- 22o 00
Simple, Durable. Prints from
clear Metal Type, does the work 01
a $100 Machine;; Perfect Align
ment. Prints Capitals, Small Let
ters, Figures- and Characters 78
in all. j Price complete, $lo.
""Agents and canvassers wanted.
Apply to :
g. B. WEBB,
A Scene of Lrf!i- Ago.
The armic3 tlict hnd reosel to Cgllt,
Thcjiight WH3JtiIl and dark, i
Amlnuny tlious.tnda cn the fi'eM i
Wtfre lvins stifTanvl stark.
The stretcher men hail come along,
'And patlu'rel all they conlu.
!ninilreJ surgeons workel that night
lichinij the clump of wood. !
Thoy flasjhc:! the lanterns in my face,
As they wer hurrying by;
Tho-sertfpn'nt lookeil andivid "He's ileal,'?
Ant I indole no reply. -
Tho bullet hal g;onc through my breast
o woh'lier I was spli; ;
Hut once will I he nearer leath
Than when njion tliat hill. j
A pray-c'aa picket came along j
Upon liis niiJiight beat;
He came so neai nie that I tried j
To move and touch his feet.
At once he bent and felt ray breast
Where life stil fought at bay;
So onerwho lov(d me could have done
More than this man in gray.
O'er m;, all chilled with blood and dew,
His blanket scft he spread '
A crimson sheaf cf wheat he brought
A pillow for my head,
Thau knelt beside me tor an hour
And bathed my lips and brow; ;
IJut for the man who was my foe '
I'd not be living now.
Then as the coming daylight shone,
lie bent his lips tu say,
"(!od spare you, lrother, 'hough you wear
The blue and I the gray."
The sounds of war are silent now;
W'e call no man or foe.
Bet soldier hc.irts cannot forget
The scenes of long ago.
Dear are the ones who stood with us
To struggle or to die:
No one can ott-ner breathe their names
Or love hcin moie than I.
Bute from n4y life I'd trive a-year I
That gray-clad ma a to ce;
To clasp in love the foemawi's hand
Who saved my life to me. S
i Minneapolis Tribune.
T3e Farmov's Causo, I t-'s Morul
The love ot liberty the hail 1 of op
pression, the dictates of conscience, and
the de.-ire to live and to act in accord
ance with slf-fornied irlnas and active
bodily qualities weri surely the
parents &f this laml of ours and have
ieen the guidinf; principle through all
its efforts to livj and prosj'r.
In the days of Puritanism, wo see
men of depth of char. ct r living in
simple and frugal styl;?, in t!i in tin
part pursuing the siinph? yet worthy
uf tiniw tli soil; lookiH not to mere
pomp and shfiw but living in unity and
usinj bruin ami-brawn in evey make 1
up tit life.
Unity was a noted qmdity anions
them yet history leads us to believe that
eueh ami every "man thought Urst' f
the general weifare oi hi- people and
again for his own, not to the extent of
injuring or over-ruling others, how
ever. O u? bun re 1 ye trs ago, revolu
tion pervaded thu land and tlu no
tion lial to exert itself to the utmost
to make fof itself a foundation solid
ami sure, in th hoie that a hajij y fu
ture wouhl follow.
All well know that the instigators,
participants 'and victor. of this strug-
gle were in the m tin only men follow
ing the humble yet honest work of
seeing a living from the bosom of
the earth; they fought from the fact
that they believed in right, justice ami
equality; they fought well; they wn.
Every age, every land has its eras of
progress and times of dissensions, and
scarce are the people whose lot is one
of ptmce and liberty. The times we
are now living in, are made up of
manifold hardships brought on by un
just leaders that seelc to satisfy self
greed to the extent of drawing the
life blood of a nation.
Various are the means by which ex
tortion is carried on and when the
the poor farmer is maTe the target of
sucli gross aims, why is he not justifi
able in asserting his rights?
When he begins to realize the true
ben! ofatfiir and sees how ba e the tend
ency; does it not behoove him to rear
his hand in self defence? ,
"Security gives way to conspiracy''
is true in nil times and is applicable to
every people. Doubtless when ( orn -wallis
laid down arms, the universal
idea was that everything rested on a
so: id foundation and that right world
be n.i'nt ever afterward. How f r
from 1 1 lis was to be the result, however?
Well wouhl it have been for the peo
ple at large to have kept an eye oh the
movement of 'affairs, notwithstanding
the apparent just state. Does not
the present tide of thi nations ten
dencies prove this? Lead men to ask
what is the kroot of aliens evil" and
infuse a desire- to ferret out and to
overturn all money changers and un
just men in their wrong doings?
How long have slept the many in re
gard to this stirring question? At
last however men are leaving their
dormant state and comin forth as the
morning sun to see all things. They
feel the weight of aojpiessive bin den
growing heavier and are opc'niiig their
ees as to the source when it comes,
what it is, and how to gel rid of it.
Every thinking mind knows there is
wrengiin the distribution of power, of
comfort, and every other feature help
ing to form this land of ours; other
lands arc equally as much f perplexed,
;aud weighed down by the hand of p
prt.ssioln, but perhaps no lot her 'is at
prtsenl seeking harder to find out the
ws y to remedy like evils.
This is an active question with us
and y-4 it needs stimng lest it burn
mi il 't is worthless "
jMany are the rear o is glveji in regard
'O; these things, still no oive seeks to
correct has sought to correct; on the
other hand when thosa being severely
stung begin to formulate plans of re-
het, many who are revelling in the
unjust possessions wrung from the
rightful owners are ready to howl over
the nonsense of such things and devise
every means of restraint and preven
Able minds hare shown all these
things to be so; all know the issues
well enough to form an opinion as to
the right and wrong.
The point is this, are not the farm
ers right in their aim to demand just
ice, to assert their rights, to show
themselves made ot back-bone and not
allow all their righU and substance to
betaken? In answer it ought to be
child's idea that they are.
The l7hay seed, the cold-hopper'
may be a fogy in tlie eye of the oli
tican, the lawyer, and the present heads
of our nation but doubtless the tabh-s
may soon turn and it should be the aim
of every conscieintious unl patriotic
person to help turn them.
That the laborer is worthy of his
hire strikes to the point in t he farmer's
questions. Does the present laboring
man receive his hire? Does he share
benefits of the government he lies un
der? Such queriesare easily answered.
Far from it; when we note the unequal
sway of rule, readily do we see that
he bears the brunt of the nation's
drudgery and on the other hand re
ceives extortion, unjust 'eishition, and
many other oppressive measures, all
amounting to mere outrage in the end.
At last, men are grasping the situa
tion and are resolving daily to ferret
out the evils. Farmers are not seek
ing to rule, they lire seeking to gain
justice so to shape the forms of laws as
to give all a chance to live.
Think of starvation in the land of
plenty; this has been the case. Does it
not. behoove some one to seek redress?
Somemouths ago one of the men of
our times discussed the "Moral Im
port" of this order, which may be
termed '"The Farmers' cause" or "The
Farmers' Alliance,1' and went to the
teachings of the model man, Jesus of
being right and it is aid ably defended
the c uiSi With Davina unction fol
lowing its movement, why can it not
lead to a change, to adjustment of af
fairs, to right ? In our present situa
tion many feel like this move is the
la-t hope, and therefore I say fellow
fanner be not daunted, be eager, be
resolute, b; brave, and if the will thin'o
make- the wav, Once to the
nor. back. i'urue tin; nmit with
I I ! ! It I I . I
right and stand to your col or, when oi;c
It is ti.ne for men to act and to
check t he evil desires of those who seek
to uplift self and tred under foot
thos who constitute the back-bone
and sinew or their own living. Wat
not', lag not, but ''speak, strike, redreis"
and surely equity and happiness will
come. (Julleu 0. Uatlle, in Fni'mens'
It. pays to grind bones for In ns.
Mutton is the safest meat to eat.
Feed a little dry hay to your-cows
all the summer.
Small farms, thoroughly, worked,
are generally most profitable.
Constant labor, economy and un
failing watchfulness will lift any
Small, unmarketable potatoes are
just as valuable as large ones for feed
Care well and constantly for out
fowls, and you will have a source ot
Examine your horses teeth. Many
times, when the animals are out of
condition and you stuff them with
drug, th teeth alone are to blame.
Turnip seed for early use or market
niuv now be sown.
Miilet can still be sown on rich
moist ground and a good crop secured.
If you want to have a good crop of
cherries, cultivate and mulch the
Strong vigorous shoots taken from
tomato vines and set out with care
will grow and bear fruit.
Sorghum, Kaffir and Ttosenti are
good crops to plant for forage; crops
from now to August 1st.
A late melon patch, seed planted
now will prove very satisfactory to the
planter ami to the pocket book ;is well.
Waldo F. Brown says that for suc
cess in fruit growing, more depends on
the man than oh the soil or locality.
A pan of milk placed within reach
of chicks will be handsomely returned
in big", fine chicks in the fall. We
have tried it.
The first thing to be considered in
getting new varieties of fruit is the
quality and flavor. Without these size
amounts to little. .
The advice to w.vtar horses often in
hot weather perhaps cannot lie too of
ten given. It is an essential thing in
t he case of the horse.
In feeding stock, c's ecially horses,
it should not le forgotten that it wilt
usually pay to make the food as easily
digest b e as possible.
This r Something Dcttcir.
Many people look upon the sub
treasury plan as being nothing but a
scheme for the especial lenefit of those,
who have produce fo store. A great
many of the objectors to the sub
treasury favor free and unlimited coin
age of silver. Just why they , favar
the one and oppose the other Is not
quite clear. It is plainly evident that if
you make gold and silver the only
money of the country who give the
owners of gold ami silver mine a
monopoly of the money supply and
foree the government to do a service
for them that is denied those who are
so unfortunate as to not have any gold
or silver bullion on hand. Since gold
nor silver is not money until made so
by the government, why not have a
more liberal fiinaiicial policy which
can be extended to the masses of the
-people and issue them legal tenders on
the nonperishable pioducts of their
labor in such manner as to meet the
requirements and in amounts sufficient
to do business of the country on r.ny
thing near a cash basis? The
sub-treasury is not a scheme for the
especial benefit of any class but a plan
tu cAisim ui nnanciai poucy or tne
government to where it will reach those
who need it most with th-.; least ex
pense to them at the same time makii g
the government just as safe aud as
secure as it is now is or ever has been
under any system of finance heretofore
in existence. An improper conception
of the underlying principle on which
the sub-treasury plan is based lias lead
to a great deal of the opposition against
it. This coupled with a degree of pre
judice against new methods and a
favoritism for things of a hoary na
ture Unit prevades the human heart to
a greater or lesser extent maks many
of those who should be the friends of
the sub-treasury its enemies. Those
vi;o are pitted against the measure
seek to throw over it the colors ot
class legislation by: constant asserting
and endeavoring . to prove that it
woald be ruinous to the farmer, thus
forcing its advocates to the defensive
and compelling them to show why it
would not be ruinous to the farmer and
wherein it would benefit them. If it
would not be aiy benefit to the farmer,
no man with any principle Would ad
vocate it knowing such to be the ca-e.
However, tho ni Te matter of being a
''boon to the farmer'' does not carry
with if. the inference that it would be
so at the cxj -en to of any other class.
i.vl.,i,.l 1.1... I P ll
Q lite to the contrary. Everybody
knows who kro-vs anytntng about it,
that the agricultural ciasse have iwoney
they spend it in order to satisfy their
immediate wan'.s. They form uocorn
e.s nor combines to speculate off of
other men's misfortunes or necessities.
As times are Hush and all lines of
business prosperous when plenty of
money is in circulation does it not fol
low that a greater benefit would accrue
the people from issuing ni33y to the
farmers than from coming it free to
owneis of gold and silver mines or un
der the present system loaning to na
tional bank? You people who are op
posing this measure, think of these
things seriously and without prejudice.
U.-.'leet over the fact that no govern
ment on earth ever had a perfect sys
tem of finance and that the best ot
governments have in many respects
"tieeu "miserable failures. Think ovu-
the matter in a manner calculated U
do yourself good. Sulphur Sprin
rllie New Labor Rook.
It is written by E. A. Aln, anthoi
of "History of Civilization," "Golden
Gems f Life," etc; Col. L. L. Polk,
president of the National Farmers'
Alliance; John Trimble, secretary of
the National Grange; August Post,
secretary National Farmers' Alliance;
Col. Hiram Hawkins, master of Ala
bama. State Grange, and others.
It is a beautiful volume of between
five and six hundred pages, fully and
beautifully illustrated, with full page
portraits and engravings. It is a work
of great merit, and the great question
of "Labor and Capital," which' is at
tracting the attention ot the people of
the whole world to-day, is discussed in
an able and scholarly manner.
It contains an account of the organ
izations of farmers, planters and me
ehmics for mutual improvement and
protection against monopoly. It gives
the history and purpose of all the la
bor organizations of America, and what
is being accomplished through these
organ i itions. Tne book is calculated
to do gre; t work, and is worthy the
patronage ot our; southern people.
In contrasting' -'Dtrkest England"
with -itichest England," many start
ling facts and figures are-given.
The last chapter is devoted to the
history, platform adopted, etc., of the
'people's p irty" convention wfitctr
convened in Cincinnati May 19th. It
is sold only "by subscription, and is
published ly the old reliable and well
known firm, the Central Publishing
We are informed that it is having a
great sale. Any one desiring an
agency, or t-rms to agents, will .please
address, "Central Publishing Hons-,
Wilhelm & Preston, Manager. No. CiH
Whitehall street, Atlanta, G.r."
Off to the mountain stream we sped,
She looked so charminu', inviting,
"Ah, fish, forme!" I said; said she,
" knew not siicke.s were a-le.dng !"
For Foretelling the Weather for
Kach Day Throughout
the Year. j
"This table and the accompanying
remarks are the result E many years'
observation, the whole being con
structed on a due consideration of the
attraction of the sun and moon, iu
their several positions, respecting the
earth, and will, by simple inspection,
show the observer what kind of
weather will most prbbably follow the
entrance oE the mpon into any of its
quarters, ami that so near the t ruth as
to be seldom or never found to fail.
a. -T O
o o X
a 53 .!
2 0. SIH o
M II 2
"3 R ? rj
Z! S H 2 S S 2 S 2 3 3 3
5 3 s s s s -i.-i.ic,
Si I f yt
rs S ei zi zi A 5 3 -A zi cS
3 HM y
Observatiox'.s. The nearer the tim
time of the moon's change, first riuarter,
tun and last quarter are to midnight
the fairer will be the weather during
the next seven days. Z. lhespacfor
this calculation occupies from teif tit
injun tut two next morning, a. 1 lie
nearer to midday or noon the phases
of the moon happens, the more foul Or
wet weather may be expected during
the next seven days. 4. lhe space for
this calculation occupies frrwn ten in
the forenoon to two in the aftervoon.
These observations refer principally to
the summer, though they effect, spring
and autumn nearly 1:1 The same ratio
o. -The moon's change, first and last
quarle :, happening during six fof the
evening hours, 1. e., from four to ten,
may be followed by fair weather; but
thisJs mostly dejiendent on the wind,
as is noted in the table. 0. Ihonj
the weather from a variety of
irregular causes, is riod uncertain
in the latter part of autumn, thp
whale of winter, and the beginning of
spring, yet in the main the above ob
servations will apply to those period
also. 7. To prognosticate correctly,
where the wind is concerned, a vane
should Ixvin sight. 1
DEEP IN LOVE.
A Roy's Unique Love Letter.
The Henderson Gold Leaf snvs: The
most unique, fervent and (Vicious l8e
letter we have had the ' nleasnrn of
reading since th i days when wc used ,
tobe in that kind ot business ourself,
came under cur notice a few davs ago.
Tite boy who wrofeat is about l.yenrs
old, and the girl is presumably in the
same neighborhood. With a promise
not to calf any names, we have been
permitted to print the charming mis
sive. Here it is: $
Dear Lucy I love you and I wish
you would wrjte to me. I love you rind
I wish I could kiss you. Lucy you look
so roy. I lovj? you,don'tyou love me?
I wish you would write to me. I guess
you love me, I don't cire if you
don't, I will write to you anyway.
I want j'ou to write to me and if
you have no lead pencil I will give you
one and some paper. I am so glad that
voir love me. Lucy, did you tell that
boy that lives below your house that
vim vfi riin(r r shin m v nnscl
Lucy I cotdd not' help but cry when
that boy told me. Lucy, I thought
you thought more of me. I have given
you about twenty-five cents' worth of
candy and you don't treat, me well, lite-
sales I give you somp gum.
There is no doubt about the condi
tion of that boy. ife is in love. He
may be only 1 yeara old, but if he
lives to be 100 he will never be any
more in love than he waiwheil he
penciled this letter,
Suggestions'; to Farmers.
Farmers are advised not to buy any
fertiliz-r unless' it has both the manu
facturer's guaranteed analysis stamjK.'d
upon the bag and the Department of
Agriculture tag attacked to it; and all
farmers' are requested to inform the
Commissioner of Agriculture at llaj
e:gh of any case where a fertilizer is
sold, or offered for sale without having
both the guaranteed analysis and the
department tag attached. Agricultural
"The mouth of the Ohio is
m'les wide. '
'f):ir me. With n mouth of that
;t 0.rj,t to le c;dlel Foraker." ;
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorial
5 o s li - "i s r. c! a
History of a Week's Doings In the Old
Aslieville The West 'Asheville & .
Sulphur Springs Railway Co. Iiks let
contract for electric power planV t'
opcrnte its street railway-. '
Asheville J. J. WhisonaM. ,ot
Hlacksbutif, S. C, i reported as - War
ing purchased the "planing mill of the
sneviiio JUanuractunng Co., and as to"
operate same. j
Charlotte E. D. Latta J. 0. Hur
roughs, J. P. Wilson and others have
incorporated the Highland Park. Man-
ufucturing Co., to manufacture cotton
nd wool into thread, cloth and other
fabrics. The capital stock is $123,000
with privilege of increasing to f250,-
Charlotte A slock company fs re
ported as to be organized to erect works
or the; manufacture of potfcTywarc
Charlotte Negotiations are nend
ing for the removal of a 3,001) spindlo "
cotton mill from New York to Char-
Durham The West End CbUoi
Factory is reported as to be erected at"
a cost of about 100,000. The Dur
ham Consolidated Land Improvement
Co. can give information. t
Durham The WecaT Knitting
Mill w ill, it is stated, be erected at a
cost of not less than $50,000." T4ie
Durham Consolidated Land & Imjove-
ment Co. can give information" ?
Graham The (Jruham Cotton Milbr
has been organizetl with W. J. Stock
aid, president; C. P. , Albright, yicr--
presulcnt, and J. L. Scott, secretary;
for the purpose "of starting a cottoa,"
(i reensboro The Greensboro Fern a I
College Association has let contrai
for a steam laundry and eleeiric ligl
plant, etc.; cust about $8,000? -
High Point At a melting if t'
city council on July 0th E. A.. Siio
and J. E. Cox were appointed n oon
mittee to purchase an electrifi- iigh
plant for tlie city.
High Point A tobacco ln 2, factory
is reportcd tis in course of efifotion.
Liu wood--Roller process marlsknery ''
is ryporti'd as to be put in the Livvodi
Marion John Carson, W. I. Jtine,.
J. 1 1. Atkins and James Morris liavo
organized the Carolina Improvement -t!o.,
with a capital"stock of $100,(X)0 t -improve
and develop Marion. J. If,
Atkins" is president, and James Mori is i
secretary. " . r--
Norwood Tire Norwood MilfCo.
is reported as to build a 100 -barrel rol
ler process flour mill,
Panacea Springs Norflcet Harris m
reported as having put TTew-machinery
in his cotton gin.
Plylcr-The Plyler Miller Co. wil'f
it is reported, erect a 50-barrel flour
Rocky Mount As reported in onr
lastjssue, Thorpe & lfTcts are erecting
a tobacco factory. -
Rutherfordton The Gleghorn Laml
& M 121,1 fad 11 r:" Co- l'W made a stir
vo : preparatory to putting in wafer
-moter to convey pure spring, water to
its property. . ,
Salisbury J. S. Henderson, N. B.
McCanless, I. H. Foust and others",
have organized the Central Land Com
pany, and purchased tho Shaver pro
perty of 270 acres adjoining Salisbury
South fliver J. L. Lindsay & Co.
are reported ns to remodel their flour
mill to the roileiv process system.
Statesville; The Long Island Cotton
Mills has ordered additiol&il m ichihery.
from the Lowell Machine Shop, of
Lowell, Mass., for its cotton milL
Vanceboro 0. KrStilly & Co. are'
reported"" as erecting a saw mil'.
Wadesboro J. G. Hester will, as
stated last week, organize a stock com- :
pany to develop the W'adesboro brown
stone quarry which he has purchased.
Wilmington J. J.'Shepard, of Dar
lington, S. C, is investigating with a
view of establishing a kuittinig mill at
Wins-ton The North Winston De
velopment Co. has purchased, the pro
perty of the North Winsion Land Co.,
and increased capital stock.
We've heard of a woman who faid
she'd walk live miles to get a bottle of
l)r. Pierce's Favorito. Prescripthm if iho
coukhi't get it without. That woman
hail triet it. . And it's a medicine, which
makes itself feH in tonig; up the system .
and .correcting irregularities ns soon, as
its use is begun. lo to your drug storeu
pay a dollar, get a lottle and try it try
a second, a third if nfces.su ry. Before
the third one's been taWen you'll know
that there's a 'remedy to help you. Then
you'll keep on and a cure'II come. But if
you shouldn't fed the help, should to
li.sapointc-d in the results you'll find a
guarantee pri-nted on the lxtt le-w rapper
that'll get your "money: back for you.
How many -Women arc there who'd
rather have the money than health"?
And "Favorite .Prescription" produce
health.' Woiuter if there's a woman wil
ling to suffer when there's ii guarautectV
remedy iu the nearest drusr store.
Dr. Pierce V I'ellets regulate lhe stom-
aeh, Ivcr and Rowels.
Mild and elit e-