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0 / 75
... I -
yOL. XXIITHIRD SERIES.
SALISBURY NC, SEPTEMBER 10, 1891.
for Infants and
CMtor!!ssoircIl adapted to children that
onimcaa It a8 superior i uj yiouinwu
II. A. Archer, II. D.,
Ill So. Oxord St, Brooklyn, N. T.
...rv,,. of 'Castoria' fa nnlTereal and
f ni' " endorse It Few are the
- 1 .. '- known that it seeroa a woric
,.,ellt.. r -famiii r
CARtOS MiTTJ, 1.D.,
I New York City.
jte Vaster DloomingdalO Xteformod Church.
0.00; Tea Set at
REGARDLESS OF COST
Can you read that?
A S5 00 Umbrella, at
Warranted three years.
. . i A 4 Clock at $3. Actual cost.
A $2.00 Breastpin at
A 1.0.0 Breastpin at
A .50 Breastpin at
Everything under the discount head in same
proportion. I am the loser and you make it if
you come soon. Truly yours,
W. H. REI5IMER.
mil i IT LIE
I wlvertise the1 largest stock of FUltNIT
prats of ;iny dealeriNorth or South. I shall proe it ly "figures.
I, s ;
1 ' Read These 3? rices. ,
A Rattan lxiitv- Uahy (3arriasje, Wire wheels, nly
Oeunirje Antitjue Oak lied llooiu Suit (10 pieces).
Walnut Frame Wool Plush Parlor Suit (0 pieces),
jMjqiie Q.'tk Sidehoanl, with large ghissj.
standing .Hall liaeks, witlrghvs,
Antique Oak High Hack VVo(J Seat riockers,
j. Mexican "Grass lhnnmocks, large size,
Mosquito Canopies", with Frames ready to hang,
anil)oo-Easels, 5 feet high, -Mies
Uat tan Kockers, - -
-AivtiqiieJ) ik Centre T.ables, 1G inches square top, - 1
Holtitid Window Shades, Dodo Fringe and Spring Hollers,
l'laiiorm Snrinir Hockers. car net seaf.
- oteriing Drgstn, 7 fctons, walnut case.
fcterlbg Piano,1 7i; octaves, Ebony case,
I have just put in the Furniture for three large hotels, ami am receiving orders
from all oyer XortKaml Smith Carolina daily.
One iriceio,all, and that the lowest known, is my way of doing business. It
von luiy airartiele from tne and-it does. not- come up as represented, return it at" my
i'Sense ami get .your money Wick.
Write me for Catalogue's, .
,M inul lfV WV-st Trade St. " I l.l I . X. 0,
. . -. U-nilon the Watcinnan hen yon write.
Having greatly incivased
ky solicit anv and all orders
r . . . -
lllnilsli VOU Dnnintlv witli wliot
price. In order to obtain advantage of the lowest sum-
jnt'r prices, you should at once send me your orders. Remember
lat -liandle ; only the best grades of screened Coal, including
y s!b Sldtable for grates, stoves, heaters, itc.
Also keep on hand at all times the finest radc of blacksmith
COal J- ALLEN BROWN.
Is the Place to Get Monument?, Tombstones, &c-
iati f "rge.stock of VERMONT MARBLE to arrive in a few days
taction hi CVerv respect ami nositivelv will nut lwi nncWsnld
Grranite M!onu meixts
Of all kivly u specialty -
. : . '
Cantor! a cores Colic, CJonstfpatlbn,
Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea. Kructation,
Kills Woruui, gives sleep, and promotes di
gestion, without injurious medication.
For several rears I hare recommended
your Castoria, and shall always continue to
do so as it has invariably produced beneficial
Tho Winthop,,, lth Street and Tth Kre
Kew York City.
CoifPAwt, n Murray Street, New York.
tar what it means?
RE in the State, and the lowest
$ 7 50
ioT facilities for handling and
e'nthi.sted to nie, i)romisinr to
vnn inn' v:int nt tliolnwest
... C. B. WEBB,
WuU-ffman when jou write.
Drifting Away. j
Driai or away from tach -etntfr,
Silent! j drifting apart;
JWtM iefre tfc CU WolM
Ktrtfcfc H httb Xt a heart.
Only two lives dividintr
Wore and more every day;
Only one soul from another soul
Steadily drifting away.
Only a man's heart striving
Bitterly hard with its doom;
Only a hand tender and bland,
Slapping awny ip the gloom.
Nothing of doubt or wrong,
Nothing tJtat cither can cure;
Nothing to slmmc, nothing t blame,
Nothing to do but endure.
The world cannot stand still,
-Tides ebb, aud women change;
Nothing here that is worth a tear,
One loves less nothing strange.
Drifting away from each other,
Steadily drifting ajrt
No wrong to each that t!he world can reach,
Nothing ltfst but a heart.
Parent and Music Tcaclicrk.
It is a fact very inucji to be regret
1 3il that at the present time almost any
one, regardless of.preparatiou or quali
fical ion, can secure music pupils, and
by flattery, whiclfis only another name
for falsehood and deceit, keep them.
' This should not. be so. The day is
not far distant when public opinion
will demand more of the music teacher
than it does to-day, and those who are
qualified, and who can bring sure 'and
uuquestionableferesults, will have their
just leward. ?' 7
Parents who employ a music teacher
do net, from 'c'boice, sin ploy a poor
one, nor do they from choice, as a rule
employ the best; but as a rule do em-
i i i f i 1
ploy tne cneapesu liie usual reason
ing is thatu cheap teacher will do to
begin with. There could be no greater
mistake than thi-. If there be any
time ili a pupil's work that a skillful
teacher is required, it is at the very be
ginning. It is at this tune that the
foundation of. future success must be
laid. A poor foundation is always the
forerunner of a failure.
It is not n pleasant question to ask,
but why is it that so lew of the great
number of piano pupils ever succeed
Only about one in ten ever learn to
retid music, or even learn to play more
than a dozen pieces, and those are soon
forgotten after the lessons (?) stop.
Why is it ? About two of the nine
who fail should never attempt to study
music. Cheap teachers, who always
lay a poor foundation, both technically
ami 'mentally; parents who, impatient
to hear their children play a piece, in
terfere with the teacher's work; teachers
who yield to the ignorant demands nf
such parent, and thereby fail to de
velop the pupil's true intellectual and
technical abilities; these are to bt
charged with the other failures. This
is a sad nieture indet d, but is it not
true ? is there a remedy ?
.Parents should employ the best
teachers the can find, and pay a lib
eral price for the skill such a teacher
has acquired by long and faithful
study and a large outlay of money
Do not interfere with the teacher's
work. If you do not' have confidence
in a teacher's ability and honesty,
without your interference, discharge
that teacher at once and employ one
in whom you have sufficient confidence
Music is one of the most difficult
studies to learn and to teach. Lea fin
ing music 1y role, which is the rul
and not the exception, is in fact not
TTearninj' music at all. Strictly six'ak
ing, to learn music is to learn its prin
ciples, bjth technically and practically.
A person who can simply-play one or
any number of pieces is not a musi
cian, unless he oan read music and un
derstand it as practically as he under
stands any other study or trade.
Too much of the work of the aver
age music teacher isr superficial. It
does not reach the intellectual facili
ties. No one can do better than he who
knows. This is as true of music as of
any other-study, art or trade. A su
perfieial knowledge of any trade or
study is not to be sanctioned. No one
would call the boy who has pick'd out
a few tunes on the mouth-organ a mu
sician, but a majority of'our piano stu
dents are no better musicians, only
they play on a d die rent instrument.
What is needed to make a musician
is a careful intellectual training in the
musical science rand art, a carefully
formed mental and physical technique;
nothing short of this makes a musi
cian iu any practical sense. Such
training enables a pupil to understand
what he is playing, to read and enjoy
imrsic as he would read and enjoy a
story, leea use it is fool for his intellect
ual as well as his emotional nature!.
Everything relating to the public
health is of vital importance to the
community. Material prosperity is
strengthened or weakened in the same
proportion that the people remain in
good, health or are depleted by sickness.
It has been calculated with mathemat
ical accuracy exactly how much a
healthy man is worth to a community
and how much i I l-halth detracts.
Nuthiug deserves more the attention
of hygienists iu the promotion of intel
ligent sanitation than the question of
sewerage. Therefore, the following
practicable, sensible observations from
Professor Cady Stanly, of the School
of Applied Science, Cleveland, should
br read ai;d inwardly digested: j
In the early stages of the formation
of a town, no special attention is paid
to the sinitiry matters TU i same
Method for tbe disposal of solid and
liquid refuse are employer as in a
farming community. Each household
ndopts the plan that suits him best.
And even if the plan be in every way
objectionable, so long as the houses
are far apart, no one willcare to in
terfere. But when, with the growth
of the town, the houses are placed
closer together, the condition becomes
entirely changed. The sanitary con
dition of the immediate surroundings
each individual concerns i-oi otily
hi nisei i: but the whole community in
LXvhich he lives; and what was before a
personal matter now becomes a ques
tion of public policy.
1 he presence of uian brings pollu
tion to earth, air and water. Wher
ever human beings arat congregated in
large numbers, the disposal of the solid
and liquid refuses becomes a serious
problem, bamtary matters will not
take care of themselves; proper sani
tary regulations are necessary.
In. some towns the well water has
grown so notoriously lx.d from sewer-
ige pollution . that the people have been
dm en by sheer necessity to bring in
i supply of pure water by. suitable
water works, and still no steps are
taken towards constructing sewers.
It is not sufficient to simply bring
water into a town, provision must be
made for carrying it out again.
Water is the scavenger.- It i purifies
the air by falling thioagh it. It
cleanses our houses, our clothing, our
food and ourselves, and having once
been soiled it must be carried away.
In doing this it may be made the ve
hicle for carrying away other refuse
which" must be gotten rid of. There
are many cities which have provided
themselves with tin abundant supply
of water, but have made no provision
for disposing of it after it had been
loaded with filth.
Increasing water supply without
providing for its overflow after it has
been fouled, only makes a bad matter
worse. The number and siz; of the
cess pool must be increased. Instead
of draining the soil, as common sense
would dictate, additional water is
poured iulo it by the millions of gal
lons, and year by year the soil is more
thoroughly soaked with sewerage. The
sti earns of filthy water which may be
seen running in the open drains, lead
ing from back yards into the streets
tell a story which all can read, and the
effect of this tate of affairs can
be plainly sjen if tlu lualth officer
makes full reports.
The leiieficial effect of sewerage is
proven by abundant statistics.
A marked decrease iu the amount of
sickness, and a lowering of the death
rale always follows the construction of
a system of sewers which act efficiently
in carrying away the sewage aud drain
It Is All Foolishness.
If there is one extremely silly piece
of business that the press of the
country is engaged in it is the foolish,
and in many respects groundless, talk
of the Third Party. And how strange
it is that every little upstart that can
do a little scribling for a paper has an
interview with Col. Polk on this sub
ject to report. Surely very few otaer
men have the patience to pertinetly
answer of his misrepresentations "as
Polk does. He' is charged with being
a scheming politician; seeking to raise
to some high rulership, and of seeking
to form a Third praty for selfish ends
alone. And every one who gets a
chaiice seems to lend a willing hand in
advertising this folly.
Now look at it from a fair and in
telligent standpoint. Suppose Col.
Polk is guilty of ''scheming'1 to accom
plish his purposes isn't it true, that
every politician schemes and plots and
wire works to do the same thing? If
Col. Polk is the only politician in this
And suppose he is engaged in trying
to create, and give life to, a Third
party, does not the Constitution of the
United btates, and also that ot iNorth
Carolina, grant to him in his right of
citizenship this privilege? Aud :f he j
honestly and conscientiously believes;
it is light to form such a; party, and'
believes that in such rests the only i
I salvation ft r his country, and throws.
himself heart aud soul into the task,'
does he not deserve commendations in
stead of condemnation for his feat less
And if Col. Polk can do anything
for this country (and Cod knows it
needs something,) should not we as
North Carolinians hold up the hands
of this fearless sou of the old North
State instead of trying to pull him
down, and decrying his every effort of
Now we do not wish to be under-
rLf.wiJ I.uimr lion-ti v m svmnathv
OVU fl.l Kl.l II ' J J j .
with everything Col. Polk says or does
we believe he makes mistakes just as
any other man make them. Nor are
we an advocate for the Third party
we believe that in the grand old demo
cratic party the people will find the
relief that they want if they butkmnik.
But this is certainly the sensible view
to take of this important question, and
if Col. Polk makes mistakes we should
strive to couvice him of it iu a more
friendly and sensible way than bully
ragging him, which will save us alone
from the merited contempt of an in
telligent public Concord Standard.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria
What the Governor of North Caro
lina Suhl to the Gorernor of
Every man in the United States is
suppjsed to know what the "Governor
of North Carolina said to the Governor
of South Carolina," but possibly some
do not know when and under what
circumstance the farnious remark was
Nearly a century ago a man prom
inent in political affairs in North
North Carolina moved across the bor
der and settled in South Carolina. He
had been there only a short time when
he committed some small crime or mis
demeanor, for which he was indicted.
To escape arrest he returned to his old
old home iu North Carolina. In due
course of time the Governor of South
Carolina issued his requisition on the
Governor of North Caroliua for the
The fugative had rich and influen
tial friends in his native State,and they
interceded with the governor until he
refused to grant the requisition". A
long official correspondence followed.
Prominent men iu South Carolina told
the governor he had not been treated
with proper official courtesy by the
governor of North Carolina.
The result was that the South Caro
lina governor, accompanied by a large
party of friends and advisers, jour
neyed by st;ige to Raleigh, the capital
of North Carolina, for a conferance
with the governor about a matter of
giving up the criminal.
The governor of North
with a targe party of distinguished
friend i, met the governor of South
Carolina several miles from town,, and
escorted him to the goverjia.'s mansion,
with all the ceremony due such a dis
Before the object of the visit was
stated, the entire party s it down to an
elaborated dinuer. After dinner
wine was served, after wine came the
All eyes were turned on the gover
nor of North Carolina, and his answer
was a.vaited with breathless brandy
the "apple-jack" for which the Old
North State is famous.
After many rouuds of drinks the
decanters and glasses were removed,
and the governor of Suti Carolina
stated the object of his visit. He de
manded the surrender of the fugative
criminal. The governor of North
Caroliua refused. Then followed a
long and heated discussion which the
attorney-generals of the two States
took an active part.
Finally, the governor of South Caro
lina grew angry, and, raising to his
feet he said:
"Sir, you have refused my just de
mand, and offended the dignity of my
office and my State. Unless you at
once surrender the prisoner I will re
turn to my capital, call out the malitia
of the State, and, returning with my
army, I will take the fugative by force
of arms. Governor what do you say?
The governor then arose slowly
on his feet, and beckoned to a servant
who stood some distance away. His
beckoning was firm and dignified, as
became his position. He was slow
about answering ana again tne gov
ernor of South Caroliua demanded:
What do you say?
- v - . - o
time between drinks!
The reply restored good humor.
I sav. governor, that its a lnnrr
Deca liters and
out again, and, while the visitors re
mained, if any one attempted to refer
to the diplomatic object of the visit he
was cut short by the remark that it
was a long time between drinks.
When the visiting governor was
ready to return home he was escorted
to the State line by the governor
of North Caroliuu aud they parted the
best of t rieuds.
The fugative was never surren
dered. Fanners' Advocate.
Our Pork Admitted.
Secretary Uusk has received officiat
notice that the German government
has raised the embergo on American
pork. The agreement relative to th
admission of pork into Germany was
signed at ('ape May Point about ten
days ago; but at the request of the
German government the fact was
withheld from the German press until
official action could be taken by the
home government. The agreement
not only provides for the admittance
of our pork into Germany, but also af -
fords to the Uuit-d States the same
schedule-with reference to our farm
products as that enjoved by Russia,
Secretary Rusk is confident that he
wil soon lie able to extend our market
for" corn by introducing it into Ger-
for use as an article ot food in
the place of rye, the crop of
Herman v this year is
short. To the end he has
his corn agent, C. J. Murphy, now
l.,r,e to moeeed at once to Berlin
i , . n.. .u, if,.u rho Oarniun
m be due to the ease ot applying a Urger
Merit Wins. ,niount which fills the pores of wood.
We desire to say to our citizens, that jue petroleum cannot be easily ob
for years we have been selling Dr. King's ju smii towns. Boston Cul-
Neff Discovery for Consumption, Dr. . .
King's New Life Pills, Buekteu's Arnica v"or. t
m.i nni K eetnc Hitters, ana nave
never handled remedies that sell as well,
c r have given such universal satisfaction.
vVe do not hesitate to guarantee them
every time, ami we stand ready to re
fund the purchase price, if satisfactory
S:idi- hv won their ereat nonula.itv
-i. . i r..n..r rw i f i hMi.
!...! i ....... Ki.; - ixup! i d 't' v Ki,.tt.
ill n- v .iiv.ii ill v av' m " --w
Mr Dearest Bow There is a
mutter which gave me much uneasi
ness, when you mentioned it. Yon
said you had put into some lottery for
the Derby, and had hedged to make
"Now, all that is bad, bad, nothing
but bad. Of all habit, gambling is
the one I hate most. Of all habits it
grows most on eager minds. Success
and loss alike make it grow. Of all
habits, however much civilized men
may give away to it, it is one of the
intrinsically savage. Historically, it
has been the pace excite iient of the
lowest brutes iu human form of ages
past. Morally, it is unchivalrous and
"(1) It gains money by the lowest
and mast unjust means, for it takes
money out of your neighbor's pocket,
without giving him anything in re
turn. "(2) It tempts you to use what you
fancy your superior knowledge of a
horse's merits or anything else-to
your neighbors harm.
"If you knuw better than yonr
neighbor you are Ixmal to give him
your advice. Instead, von conceal
1 it I .. .
your Knowledge, to win tronv his ig
norance; hence comes all sorts of con
cealments, dodges, deceits I sav the
levil is the only fatlur oi it.
"I hope you have not worn I should
not be sorry for you to loose. If you
have won, 1 shall not congratulate
you. it you wish to p-ieas uae, you
will give back to iU lawful ow tiers, the
money you have won. As you had
put in you could not iu honor draw
oack till after the exeat. Now, you
can give back your money, saying you
understand that the Head Master and
I disapprove of such things, and so
gain a very great monkl influence.
Kecollect always that the stock
wgumeut is worthies. It U this
'My friend would win from ave if he
could, therefore 1 have uu equal right
to win from him. Nonseus. The same
argument would prove that I have
right to maim or kill a man, if only I
give him leave to maim or kill me, if
he can, and will.
"I have spoken once for all on a
matter on which I have held the same
views for more than twenty years, and
trust in God you will forget uy words
iu after life. I have seen many a good
fellow ruined, by finding hiivkself one
day short of money, and try to get a
little by paly or betting and tUeu the
Lord have mercy on his simple soul,
for simple it will not long remain.
"Mind, I an: not the least angry
with you. Betting is the way of the
world. So are all the deadly sins,
under certain rules and pretty names;
but to the devil the lead, it induhted
in, iu spite of the wise world and its
ways. C. Kingslzt.
A Kansas paper says: uThe sob
Treasury'scheme is the most foolish.
abused and nonsensical proposition
ever entered by the people. -Of course
it will nevtr materialize for the more
intelligent class see the sweeping breath
of it. It tends to centeraliz.ition
and consequently to wipe out state
That is a great big mistake. We
have federalization now in its worst
form. The great centers like New
York and Liverpool centralize the cot
ton crop. In other words, the crop is
warehoused then. The grain centers
like Chicago, Cincinati, St. Louis and
other points control the surplus grain,
it being stored there to await con
sumption. Under the sub-Treasury
system we would haY many ware
houses scattered over each state. For
instance, cotton raised in Wake county
would be stored instead of New
York or Liverpool. Surplus grain raised
in Buncombe county would be stored
at Asheville instead of going to Chi
cago or elsewhere.' Millions of dollars
would thus be saved on freight and
com missions. The system is exactly
the reverse of centralization. Raleigh
(N. C.) Progressive Farmer.
Washes of Fences and Buildings.
A good wash may be made from one
peck of lime and a half pound each of
sulphate of zinc and common salt.
Shake the lime first, then add the
other, thin with water until it spreads
easily, our onen, anu ir it gets too
l thick reduce or make new. It is hard
, wash and adheres well, not rubbing
off on the clothing of those who
chance to .touch it If kept wel mixed
will nat scale unless the wood is so
wet when it is applied that it d.es not
stnk in, or it has been reduced until
lVf , " "'" iV
1S S:ua IO L)e a ,ieuvr wasu aim some
i ,,ke lt "cn oetier jeciue it nas now
tlie glaring white color wnicii ine
other has. lhey are about equal in
.. r.l ... 1 "il-
; value as preTeinauTeui uic
perhaps the weight ot evidence in
I favor of the petroleum, but this may
Bucklen's Arnica, Salve.
The best alve in the world for Cuts,
Bruises, stores, riait Hheura, Fever Sores,
Tetter. Chunped UanUs,
Corns and all Skin Eruptions, ami posi
.U guaranteed to -Rive perfect satisfaction
live v uurc i uos ui uw .ju.
- . ... - i
a. or money refunded. I'm cenis i per
Price 2o cents
For sale hy T. V. Klutt &. Co.
The dry goods clerk.who recent !r
joined the military, was met by Ha!
nn.J :L 4.11 -la. 1
Kuiu wuu, nan ana give tne coun
tersign !" v,
4N o sum pies cii t," repl ied the Fnh s
malitiamau. Augusta Chronicle.
Justice Explain how your neig' -
bor's chickens came to be fotmd m
Brer Coan Yo honor, dem hi
went in dat yer coop of denown nct'-v
ari-de do' blew shut. Brooklyn Life
Telegraph operator You'll have to
pay this in advance.
Simpson Why; I thought you
ways sent telegraph messages "on tick. '
"Ever no&ce how easily a Sicken
44 Yea, always snre to Ios its head
Chiccgo Tribune. - i
Mistah Johnsing Say, you wufff--'
white trash, did you frmv dat brick ;.t
my head ? !
Snodgrass No, sir; I merely pro
pelled it in the direction of your i
Mr. Johnsing (njolitied )r-Qj. d!.!
all riglit, s-ah. Texas- Siftings.,
""It was a tight squeeze for trie," s :"
Bjenks, as he finished the story of I j
adventure, anil ;m old Kiaid lister r
whispered softly to herself
"If I had only been, thjere." Sun
Foreigner Dey telt nre you I
nenly dree hundred tSrcuMiit! woi
in your langwich. How effer can .
uao so ma ny ?
American (attorney siilkw) IIuV -we
use all of them my . fvie ml ev
time wo draw up an indiatuiertt. -C -cago
M rs. De . G ra m pcey Vfh ere d i d
- .t. Jur divorcei Mrs Downey -
Mrs.Downey No; .:. Souths V
Mrs. De Gram pcey rthatiso?' 'I
must try South Dakota meshr tvH-
One gets wedded so easily. iwChuij
sueh matters. Judge-
Mrs. Snubbing I wsh-'I fervid
something that you voru4d' admire si
not ermcise as you'aIvwredl'.
JUr. bnuobing I ucfowerewrri-thi -
yoo don't do, my dear, and-that ope r
up immense possibilities for 'you.-!'!' -
tf"iit l?ruA frua
Sinnitk So you are dcrrrr.inetl t
marry Mrs. Weeds. "Do vcv.vbli
she care for yon or yourTSMbrH'y V :
V amiergtMrw Uare for 'rafci' 't-
swrarsshe loves me with a!Ihr-mi!.-:
The Parting- of the W-Stfs
Wilkin b4 Watlctas wero col lev ?,
cbunra suml eloe friw!xk4. They hai .In v.
iMtrd students arui bad taken tittle- u .
door excTtwe, WUe they sJfookKhau.
d sa d gced-hye, at the ad ot tin
college -curter, they were ku lirptirt .
healtb. Both bed dyspepsia, liver tiwu-.-bit
ami troublesome eonghs. '
Wilkin bud yleuty of money, and - tl -ekled
to travel. Cur his health. Wutkr
wapoor, "i in-UBt goo to work for i
living,' said ber tit Yi try tbe reuu
tbat KobineKi talbs so- Ba.ucb about I ' '
Pierce Golden Medical Discovery."
In lea than two years, Wilkins cm
home in bis coffin. Watklus, now iu i
prime of We, is a bank presideut, i.
and respected, arid weigbs 20Opoun.
"The (jroWc. Medical Discovery' bi .
roy life at a criiical time,'' he often say .
"Oh if poor WilWiw Iwwl only tried i ,?
For weak lungs, Hpittting of blood, s i
lingering coughs, aud consumption iu it-'
early stages, it is an uuequaled reneii .
Whole-yenrs of joy glide imp -ceived
away, while sorrow counts t .
minutes its they pass.
., " . ,. , . i B- -
A Safe Investment.
Is one which is guaranteed to hr:
you satisfactory results, or iu- ense .
failure a return of purchase price.
tins sate plan you can buy lrom our :
vertised druggist a tottIe of Dr. Kb.-.
New Discovery for Consumption. I;
guaranteed to bring relief in every c;
when usexl for any affection of Thru
Lungs or Chest, such as Confumpti .
Infiamation of Lungs,Broiichitis,As4hn
Whooping Cough, Croup, etc It ..
pleasant and agreeable to taste, pcrf '
safe, and can always be.depeuded ui
Trial bottles free at Kluttx & Co's di
Vkjerate1 sore le, with u runi.lritj SDrt-f.r Kt v r
year' sit. inilln.whKili the Uouirs thought m .
We, aoU ainliailon vran r-i;arlfi us i it- only ic
Uib patient :ar.;tlj al e 10 walk tx-fwre. mm;', r.
uppareatb' well. TUc euro was n.ai' t.y l'. I'
and Is krwn tUronUaut Suvanu.iU as one x ;
greul curt Uui P. 1. I' .ttie wondt-rf ul tloou i.. ..
Iclue. has luaUe.
Headache ta reudl!y cured by V. P. P.; v Ti;
toikes and regulates tue dlglon and create:-. .
The best spring in-CU:lnt- lu the world Is P. I
If you would tie well and In o1 spirits ue P
P. If weak and d'. UUlHtf d and rur dijwa f ak i
P. P. For a .sprUtii uelicti.e to cure d tone
the general aAuiju of the tejiiU-iii Uike P. P.
tPrlufclj' AhU. Poke Uout and Poiati.-luni).
ARBOTTS EAST INDIAN TOWN PAINT
la a q'tfoK euro fr Corns," Buulons und wan.
CURK YOUR CORN'S BY USING
Abbott's Kail lodlaa Corn Paint for corns, l'.u
low ana Warts, U U great.
An 014 prtyslclan, reUred from practice, h
had nlaoeQ fa M Uanda by an Kiht India mi t... -ary
lto lon&aiaot alinple veeiabie remei
the itpeedy and penoanent i-ure of (xiiosuui . ,4.
HroooolUft. Catarife, Awhma nod all Tlnou -1
Lung AtleoUoQS, also a )otaitve and radlca m m
tor Nervous Oebtllty and all Nervous i om,i;ii , .
after having tested its woudeiful curUv ..u
la ttiou-utuds of cases, h:s felt It nls duty to 1. -
ft known to bis suffering fellows. Actuated! c i
motive and a dt-Mre to .elleve uutuan autl n .
I wltl In'e or charge, to all.whaaeslr-n
rectlonn for ptepiirtntf and ualiitf. sent by in 1
addressing 1th stamp, awiu this p.i r, .
novks, szo iHweni ninoic, ttix noHur, x.
, Childrw Cry for 'Pitcher's Ttoria.