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Entered in the Post Oflicv at Wilson,
N. C, as second class mail matter.
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' Wilson. N. C.
October ii, 1S94.
1:1 .t I.AK IIKMOCK A TIC I ICSUX
I-OR SII ERl I I',
JONAS W. CROWLLL.
I OR CLERK SITKRIOR C'Ol'RT,
JEFFERSON D. BAR I) IN.
FOR REGISTER E DEEDS,
SPENCER M. WARREN.
FOR TK EASl'EER,
WILLIAM T. FARMER.
I 'OR CORONER,
CHARLES E. MOORE.
1 OR SENATE,
GEORGE W. BLOUNT.
1 OR 1! O tSE R 1 V R KSENTATIV ES,
JOXATI I A N TOM LINSON.
Four weeks to the election. Much
will have to be done in that time if
Democracy is to tryumph. There is
no time for idleness or over confi
dence. Democrats should learn a
wholesome lesson from Georgia.
Over confidence and silence on the
silver question came near being fatal.
David B. Hii.e knows exactly
where to put his lingers when he
wants to feel the pulse ol New York
Democracy. He is undoubtedly one
of the most remarkable men now in
America. He is the great chief of
the Democracy of the N. Y. State.
If he decides to run for Governor, he
will beat Levi Morton out of his
boots. Levi can't down Hill.
We acknowledge receipt of a com
plimentary ticket from Mr. II. W
Ayer to the North Carolina Fair
which takes place in Raleigh, Octo
ber :?3rd-26th inclusive. The iair
promises this year to be very good,
and we should judge tint any one
would be benefited by attending.
We should be glad to go, but think
now that business engagements will
prevent that pleasure.
Let Democratic speakers stop so
much tariff talk and devote more
time to the currency question. In
our opinion more good will be ac
complished. We think Gen. Ran
som should devote at least half of his
speech to that matter, instead of ig
noring it altogether. The people are
listening for it, especially from him.
There is nothing about that question
that Democrats should fear, and they
had better fear to let it alone. Re
Only two men in this congres
sional district stand any chance of
election at all Woodard and Cheat
ham. The Populist nominee cannot
hope for more than a tenth part of
the total vote cast. If our Populist
friends then, are eatisfied with a tithes
only, they can vote for their nomi
nee. But Woodard or Cheatham
one will be the next Congressman.
Now, the question is, who would you
rather have ? Woodard has made a
good representative. Will Cheat
ham make a better? Will he suit
the Populists better than Woodard ?
If not, then don't throw away your
vote on a third man who has no
chance of election.
Sometimes the statement appears
that the Democratic speakers are
routing their opponents, horse, fart,
and dragoons at every appointment,
and then before we are done gasping
over that we see another statement
that the Populist speakers are per
fect game cocks ch; ising the Demo
crats from cover to cover. If we arc
to credit the statement of both
siJes, the candidates are larruping
each other at one and the same time,
and all are getting the worst end of
the bargain. What is the matter
with journalism in North Carolina?
Is it to be degraded imo mere buf
foonery and untruthful jests?
North Carolina has had good
government since 1S76. Is there a
patriotic citizen of intelligence-who
would like to see reenacted the dra
ma of 1S67-76? We believe not.
Then we would sound the warning
note and say, beware how you dis
rupt the Democratic party. That
party was the savior of our State in
1S76. Is it less so now? Its disin
tegration would mean a return of
Republican misrule. Is there a good
citizen who desires that ? If you
prefer Republican rule to Democrat
ic, vote against the Democratic nom
inees. If you don't, then you know
what to do.
Hti.i. 1 accepted the Democrat
lionuiiatioii as governor of New oric.
I le said in his speech of acceptance
that he preferred to :tay in the Sen
ate, but that this was no time for a
man to indulge Lis own preferences.
The party had uiven its commands
and he was ready to obey.
Bernard, of (Ireenvillc, thought
he would capture heSolicitorship by
exercising a few machine methods.
So he got two or three Populists to
meet in Rocky Mount, some time
ago, and nominate him for that office.
That action has produced a howl in
the Bopulist ranks and Mr. Bernaid
finds himself in rather a cramped po
sition. He was, however, nominated
Andrew G. Clrtin, the war
governor of Pennsylvania, died at his
home in Bellcf.irste Pa., on last Sun
day. His had been an eventful ca
reer. He it was who telegraphed to
! President Lincoln for troops during
the war, saying that Lee was about
to invade his State with 190,000 men.
He was one of the most active of the
war governors, and established his
reputation from that fact. His fami
ly were around his bedside when he
breathed his last.
Georgia voted for State officers
last week, and the Democrats came
in a small margin of losing the
State. A majority oi 20,000 is all
that the Democrats have, and the
Populists are rejoicing over it.
Georgia went Democratic two years
ago by 70,000 majority, and a come
down from that to twenty thousand
is enough to frighten. Over confi
dence and the ignoring of the silver
question is, perhaps, the cause of it
all. Democrats in this State should
learn a short lesson from Georgia.
Cheatham, the negro candidate
for Congress in this district, used to
live in Henderson. He now lives in
Littleton. He lived in Henderson
until the legislature four years ago,
redistricted the State and put Vance
county in the lourth district. Cheat
bam had his eye upon the Second
district and did not propose to be
jerrymandered out of it. So he took
up his goods and chattel and moved
down into Haliiax still keeping his eye
upon the prize. He is now here and
some white people are going to give
him a part of their votes. If we must
have a negro, why not get one that
is native here and to the manner
WHAT DOTH Til ti l'LATl OliM SAY?
In the Democratic platform adop
ed at Raleigh, August 8th, the party
expressed itself clearly on the silver
uusstion. Its utterance was as clear
as the ringing of a silver hell. It de
clared unequivocally for the free coin
age of silver at the ratio of sixteen to
Since the campaign opened we
have not heard much about that part
of the platform. We have heard two
or three Democratic speeches during
the present campaign and that ques
tion was almost entirely ignored by
each. The papers too have seemed
to drop the matter as a boy would
drop a hot brick. What is the
trouble? We had an idea that the
convention was sincere, and if so
why is not that matter made more
prominent by the leaders of the par
ty? If the platform has declared for
the free coinage ot silver, and it has,
w hy not preach that doctrine a little
more loudly from the hustings? We
very much doubt the wisdom of the
way in which the campaign is being
Two of the most prominent men
now before the people are striking
blows for the Democracy in various
parts of the State. One does not
even refer to that part of the platform
except in a very indefinite way; the
other does accept the action of the
Raleigh convention as sincere and
has been discussing the question on
that line. The one is being applaud
ed and fawned upon by the party
leaders, while the other is barely
meeting with proper courtesy in some
places. Why this difference?
Seemingly the party managers are
ignoring that question altogether,
and are using their influence to push
torward a man who repudiates the
Democratic platform adopted at
Raleigh, and are knifing another man
who accepts that platform as expres
sive of the people's will and is canvas
sing the State on that line. Every
Democrat who attempts to lead the
people in this election should plant
himself squarely upon the Democratic
platform, silver and all.
We are quite sure that the majori
ty of the people of this State are in
favor of the free coinage ofsilver; and
we feel almost .sure that any party
that attempts to deceive the people
on that question is doomed to defeat.
We are not making a complaint. We
are simply sounding a warning note.
We believe the party managers are
making a mistake by not standing
squarely and visibly upon the silver
plank of the Democratic platform.
We don't make any charges. Wp
don't say that the silver plank is ;n
reality repudiated by any number of
Democrats, but we just want to go
on record as being eppor-ed to tne
preset way of ignoring that nutter.
We believe that the party would
strengthen itself more by discussing
before the people the currency ques
tion. The tariff of course, is a great
question, but something more is
wanted; The silver question is nigh
ihe hearts of the people, and they are
going to show which way their hearts
aim by their votes.
It is now about one month to the
election. There is yet time to sound
the silver hoi n. There is yet time to
right about face avd come in with a
whoop on the home stretch. The
people are expecting some definite
declaration 0.1 that question and
when they don't get it they are disap
pointed." We want to see Democra
cy ttitiniph on the lines maiked out
at Raleigh on the eight of last August.
Democratic speakers under the di
rection of the Democratic executive
committee have no right to ignore
any part of the platform, and we thus
call them to order.
VOTK Till: TK KKT.
If there is any reason why the
Democrats should be turned down
this year, then don't hesitate to vote
for that result. But if there is no
just reason, it would be bad policy to
do so. A voter should consider
those two things before he casts his
ballot in November. If after consid
eration the voter decides that the
Democrats have governed this State
extravagantly and shiftlessly, then he
should vote against them. If, how
ever, he finds that the State
government has been administered
economically and carefully, he should
beware how he votes into power a
parly that has never been tried, or
put back into power a party that
came near running the State in 1S67
If he finds that the Democratic
party have reduced the expenses of
the State government, so as to re
duce the tax on property from eighty
six cents on the hundred to twenty
tAO then, he should beware how he
turns that party out and puts in new
hands. If he finds, that, during a
term of twenty years, there have
beenVio scandals or suspicions of scan
dal connected with the Democratic
administration of the State govern
ment, then he should hesitate before
he casts in his help to turn them out
and put untried men in.
In an investigation along that line,
one will find that the Democrats
have always been true to the trust
placed in them, especially in this
State. They have run the State gov
ernment on economical plans and
will continue to do so.
Then why vote to turn them out?
Are the Populists nominees better?
Verily, they themselves can make no
such claim. Then what should one
do? How should one vote? The
safe thing is to vote the ticket that
the Democrats have nominated.
OMVKK WINKKM, HOLM ES (.ON E.
This great man, known in almost
ever home in the United States,
breathed his last at his home in Bos
ton last Sunday. He was eighty-three
years old. He had lived a noble
life, and died only as a great man
He was born in 1809 at Cam-
onoge, mozs. lie graduated at
Havard in 1829, and commenced the
study of law. He abandoned the
law, however.soonafterward.and took
up the study of medicine in some of the
European cities. He began the prac
tice of medicine in Boston in 1S36.
Soon afterward he was elected pro
fessor of anatomy and phisology t
Dartmouth College. He held
similar position in the Massachusetts
Medical School. He continued in
the capacity of teacher until 1882
when he retired, and devoted himself
His poetry began to attract atten
tion aa e.iuy as I33O. IllS pOCITlS
and songs for festive occasions were
early sought for, and in that particu
lar line he quickly gained notoriety
It was his series of articles in the
Atlantic Monthly entitled, Autocrat
at the Breakfast Table, Prof, at the
Breakfast table, and Poet at
Breakfast Table, that won him most
renown. Each of those have been
bound in separate volumes and
should be in every well equipped
Dr. Holmes has been intimalely
connected with American literature
for upwards of fifty years, and his
death will be a sad loss to the field ol
letters. I Ie was a fine old gentleman
and his death is greatly deplored.
The readers of this paper will be
pleased to learn that there is at least
one dreaded disease that science has
been able to cure in all its stages, and
that is Catarrh. Halis Catarrh cure is
the only positive cure known to ilio
I medical fraternity. Catarrh bein a
I COIlsl"utional disease, and giving the
i PU KUi M building; up the
vuiiamuuuH ,tuu assisung nature 111 do
ing its work. The proprietors have so
much faith in its curative powers, that
they offer one hundred dollars reward
1 for any case that it fails to cure. Send
f,r of testimonials.
Address, F. J. Cheney & co.
'Sold by Druggists, 75c.
The Democratic party have added
to the taxable property of the State
$25,000,000, thus greatly increasing
the revenue for the support of the
State government and the mainte
nance of benevolent institutions. This
was done by taxing railroad and
other properties heretofore exempt.
The farmers and labor class, above
all other classes, should be the most
careful to support and perpetuate
Democratic supremacy in North
Carolina, for they are the beneficiaries
of a great privilege. By just equaliz
ing the taxes the farmers and toilers
pay one third of the total taxes for
State, school, and pension purposes.
This is done fairly and without being
unjust to other classes. Wilmington
Land for Sell lenient.
- The general impression that there
are no more lands for the landless in
the United Stales is erroneous. Many
millions of acres of good farm lands
are open to settlement under very
favorable conditions. The general
government still owns large tracts
that may be purchased or pre-empted.
A considerable number ol
States have excellent lands, titles to
which can be acquired on easy terms
by settlers. Corporations own many
thousands of sections and are ottering
good farm sites at prices but little
higher than government rates. In
the Southern States, the old planta
tions cut up into firms to suit the pur
chasers, are offered on . terms that
astonish Northern visitors who are
accustomed to seeing lands sold at
$25 to $200 an acre. Washington
(2rmrM will Cut Sugar.
Chicago, Oct. 7th. Beginning
to-morrow morning a war in sugar
prices is to be inaugurated by the
wholesale grocers ot Chicago. Last
May the grocers formed and organ
ized to insure a uniform profit on
sugar. On Friday a circular was
mailed to all the members of the as
sociation, notifying them that after
Oct. 8 the rules of the practice of the
association would be suspended in
definitely, which meant the abandon
ment of the commission.
The cause of this action was the
condition of stocks, almost every
jobber and wholesale dealer being
loaded to the brim with sugar. With
the new crop coming in within a few
weeks they would be swamped in at
tempting to carry such a load. The
statement is made that the price of
sugar during the coming week will
reach the lowest point in many years.
Two (iuvrriiur) in Twenty Years.
It may not be generally known,
says the Atlanta Constitution, that
the State of Mississippi has had but 2
Governors since the year 1876, and
that it will be January '96 before she
can have another. In 1874 Adelbert
Ames, the noodle-headed son-in-law
of Benjamin F. Butler, controlling
the negro votf through military and
carpet-bag influence, had himself de
clared Governor of Mississippi for the
term of four years. In the great
political cyclone of 1876 he skipped
out leaving the Governorship to the
President of the Senate, John M.
Stone who served out the term and
was re-elected for the four-year term
beginning in 1878. In 1882 he was
succeeded by Gen. Robert Lowry,
who served eight years, when,t in
January 1SS0, John M. StoW Was
again elected. The constitutional
convention, which met shortly after
finding it necessary, in order to set
all the machinery of the State mov
ing smoothly, prolonged the term d!
Governor Stone for two years. If
Governor Lowry should put himself
into the field for re-election in 1895
it would be the year 1900 before
Mississippi could have a change and
even then, if Governor Stone should
still be in life, he could return for a
third term to the chair of State.
CONDITION OF THE
Bank of Branch & Co.
WILSON, N. C,
At the close of business, Oct. 2nd, 1S94.
Condensed from report to State
Loans & Disc'ts Jt180.055.2q
Stocks Bonds, 8700.00
Demand Loans 5, 731.39
Hanking House 5,000.
Furniture 133821 6.338,21
Due by Banks 36.692.29
Cash &c on hand. 17 729.75 54.422.04
Interest Unpaid $ 471. 3S
Cashier's Check 202.82
Indv'l Deposits. 107,671.57
I, J. C. Hales, Cashier, do solemnly
swear that the above statement is true
to the best of my knowledge and belief,
Sworn to and subscribed betore me
this 10th day of Oct, 1894.
I. S. ELLIS, N. P.
AVliat the I".
The North Carolina Populist plat
form denounces "the McKinley tariff
bill and the pending Democratic tariff
We quote again: "We especially
denounce the pending tariff bill as a
cowardly makeshift for tariff reform."'
The Populist thus especially de
nounce: 1. Fiee cotton bagging.
2. Free cotton ties.
3. Free agricultural implements.
4. Free salt.
5. Reduction oi $141,300,000 on
6. Cheaper hardware.
7. Cheaper necessities in all lines.
8. The income tax.
The anti-trust law.
That's the Populist platform. It
denounces the McKinley law, but
especially denounces these refoims
which take the place ol the McKinley
Is there an honest fanner in the
State who rri - vi! ' m tint platform?
C..Lii;iLu S u .
Mr. George W, Tuley
Cured of Rheumatism by
"C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, llass. :
" I was taken down w ith rheumatism over a
year ago. I was sick for over six months.
Often I would have such pains that I could
hardly endure them. A friend came to me and
advised me to try Hood's Sarsaparilla. 1 took
him at his word and got a bottle of it, and siuco
have taken eight bottles of it.
It Has Cured Me
When the doctors could do ine no good what
ever. After belli;; benefited so much from this
medicine I describe Hood's Sarsaparilla as a
wonderful medicine. I also advise every one
who Is troubled with rheumatism not to be w ith-
out Hood's Sarsaparilla. I am a farmer, and
the medicine has given nie much energy and
strength to perform my work." (jEoitiiU W.
Tuley:, Benjamin, Missouri.
Hood's Pitls nrc hand made, and perfect
in proportion aud appearance. 25c. a box.
00k at Oui
Wake Forest College
Wake Forest, N. C."
A Christian College embracing ten
Academic Schools and a professional
school of law. A select library of 1 1,
000 volumes. A large and well fur
nished reading room. Thoroughly
equipped gymnasium and laboratories.
Literary societies unsurpassed in the
south. Free tuition to ministers and
sons of ministers. Loans for the needy
Hoard from $6 to $10 per month. A
complete system of waterworks with
ample bathing facilities.
The summer Law School opens Ju'y
2nd. Next session begins Sept. 5th.
For further information address
KEY, C. K, TA.YLOR, I res.
Having qualified as administrator of
Klount Atkinson, decease!, 1 heibv
give notice to all persons indebted to
sai.1 Atkinson to make payment to me
at once, and to all persons hchiin
claims against said estate to present
them to me, properly authentirated
by the first ot Oct. ,S95. or tins notice
will be pleaded in bar of recovery.
. o 1 J IlADLV Admr.
October 1st, 1S9 j.
wMMm m K
1 nt or.unr.1
Thomn-st cToctivc tkin i;ififying and heau
tifyin; ptWji in tlio world. It is the only
I reventive of ;:nijile.s, Mackkreids, red, rough.
:iiid oily skin, rod, roii'h hand with shaw-Il-ss
ii.iils, dry, thin, and facing hair, and
sii:i;ilo baliy blemishes. It 13 so because it
strikes at the c.i.:s5 of most complexional
I.Vl'LAJini, OVUiWollKKD, Oil SLUQGISU
FOP, FACIAL BLEMISHES
rashes, freckles, bites and stints of insects,
Irritations, yellow, oily, a:id uio'.hy skins,
chafings, and u.vhio perspiration. CUTI
Cl'KA SOAP, because of its delicate medi
cation, is the most sootliing, cooling;, purify
ing, and healin;' application, as well as being
beyond all comparison tho purest, sweetest,
and most refreshing of toilet, bath, and
nursery soaps. Sale greater than combined
6alos cfall other skin and complexion soaps.
Pold throughout the world. rriec,25e. Potter
Diu:u i,d C'iifm. Tour., tolu I'rups., Boston.
" All about the dkii:, bualp, and Hair," freo.
WE OR CO!?S'd;CAIjF.7T.S can sell
you mat;I::fs cliea-c? Ours yon can
Ert clsowl:oro, Ki.'.1V ItOHJW In
ourl)ci.t,l)iitt'.o msSt'i cheaper IlIu&i,
tiuch tlio CiLZ.'SAX) ISASi and
other ills. Aim i?"u;i HScIicl k'latcd
Sewing ElacLinca o 0 '3C'Jaadii.
Call on oar azcv.t or write us. "Vo
want your trade, astl Jf ir:'ceH) terms
and square doa!!i3 wlii win, vc will
have ft. Wo eisal.'frnse the xvorld to
produce n. aiJTTi:: SSCOO Sewing:
macliluo for $50.00, or t :-cr $20.
Sewing machine for $0.U thaa yon
can buy from us, or our Agents.
THE HEW HOME SEWIKG MACHINE CO.
Ojupik, Mass. Boston; Mass. 28 U.vios SQUAiiii, N. T.
C'liiCAU". ru- Sr. LoL'is, Jk. Vaum. iiiAii
bAtf J: JfcAXClSCO, JA1 AllXA4 ul.
FOR SAi-Z BY
Privett & GimrcbwelL
Wilson, B. C.
If yosi have not i'ouv.'it :t ik-v.- h;il
this season don't think it is too i ite.
How is the Time to Boy,
when you can get them cheap. Owing
to the hard times I am now ulR-rin"; my
entire stock of
M I L L I N E R Y
CONSISTING OF HATS, FLOW
ERS, LACK, FEATHERS,
VT PRIME COST
Come and see for your self and be
convinced. Thanking yon very kindly
for past patronage, and hoping to re
ceive favors in the fut re, 1 am
Ess Bettia H. Lee.
Cobb r.nilding. N'ast St., Wilson, X. C.
In front of Cash Racket Store.
CAN YOU WRITE?
If vou can we will give you a FOUN
TAIN PEN FREE". Carried in the
pocket. Always ready for use. The
Holder is of hard rubber, perfectly
formed and finished. The feed is of
the most approved pattern, (the same
used in a pen costing $2.00,) insuring
an even (low of leakage. The Point
will write and last nearly as long as
gold. Each pen is filled with the best
ink and tried before sent out. NOW
FOR THE PLAN. Send us 25 cents
in ic and 2c stamps or silver, for a half
year's subscription to Virginia, a
beautifully illustrated, 24 page monthly
magazine, with excellent information
for the office, parlor, bedroom, dining
room, kitchen, farm and garden, with
just wit and humor enough to drive
away the blues. Don't put it oil, but
write to-day, and you will have both
the pen and magazine promptly.
Address Virginia Pi iu.isii i.r; Co.,
5-24-26L Richmond, Va.
The Man or Woman
who has bought
Will tell you, that is the place
to get the Best Goods for
the least money.
I am prepared to make every kind of
I-urmture, to do Upholsterin Eancv
Carving, and Turning.
I The Repairing of Furniture
I Give me a trial and you will fnul my
work satisfactory an 1 my prices low
J. A. POLLAK,
Next to Farrior's Stable.
F-iJ b- I M l A 3
ANO felSlSI ABSOLUTttY
Don't Miss I
OMLY THE SCARS REiYiAi
trood it did for im
Machinery Co., Philadelphia, Pa.
Prepared by Dr. J. C Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Has cured others, will cure you
vV. P. SIMPSON, President. J. C. HALES, C.slmr
A. P. BRANCH Assistant Cashier
B ra n ch & C o . ,
WTilsor, - - - N. C
TRANSACTS A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS
IN ITS FULLEST SCOPE.
SOLICITS THE BUSINESS OP THE PUBLIC
This Space is Reserved for
E. VAN LEAR,
WILMINGTON N. C.
m MANHOOD RESTORED!
puamnU'ini to cure a. 1 nervous fliMeasr.puch Wi-.-t
t;t nCBS.all lraii8anl Iocs of power In Generative Ortn il either i-- ruu-i i
t-y J hy overexertion, youthful rrrnn, exceyNtvu line 01 1 olmr-". I i t .-; 1 rsili-i-jj
ulantn, whieh load to intirinlty, Consumption or ItimwiI; v. On e:i rn-d in
Irmiirists. Ak for It.
At ltu lsi.x.. In piain wrapper. Address K F.K V KKKU ;U., Ala-j;iic 'i'citple.ijuii .-..
For sale in Wilson. N. C, by 1JOANH HKKK1NO, Ui ii'i! I.
-Twenty thousand dollars worth of New Good at-
Hard Times Prices.
The prices on these goods are just as lo.v as 5 rrnts is h-r
cotton. Our buyer has been in the northern r.j;ir!. ts lor t!u:
past two weeks looking for
and we can truthfully say
I-I ( )
We can sell you anything in this line at one-half the rc-u! :ir
price. Women's Grain Polkas that sold at $.25 we are of
fering at 75 cents. Men's Whole Stock Kip Shoes worth
$1.50, at 75 cents. Shoes are low at our store and it will p v
you to see them if you have any to buy.
Our stock of Dress Goods is complete. We have them at
prices that wilt astonish you. Nice full cloth aliens at r.
Of course we have the inferior grades at lower prices. GinV
hams from 5c. to A full line of the latest patterns 'ia
Satteens at from Sc. to 12c. per yd. Big Mine of novelties i:i
We can sell you a man's suit for .25 up to 20. 11
suits from 75c. up. It will pay you to look at our c!othi:v' n
you don t want to buy.
HATS AND CAPS.
All varieties and all prices. You can buy you a hat era
cap at any price you want one.
C0J1U AND SEK US.
A Lively Remembrance
Which Caused Them.
Traveler Kenry Hudson's Experience
"Anionutlir many testimonials wlnrh
I see in regard to eertain medieint
performing cures, cleansing the ld,..!.
etc., none impress me more than mv
own case, and I conscientiously U
lieve it to be my duty to let peoj.',.
know it. Twenty years ago, at the a-,
of IS years, I hud swellings on m
legs, which broke and became runiiin
sores. Our family physician could I
me 110 good, and it was feared that tlf
bones would be affected. At last. nr.
Cood Old Mother
urged me to try AYKU'S S:us,i;
rilla. 1 took three bottles, the son-.
healed, and I have not been trouhi.-.!
since. Only the scars remain, and t!;
memory oi the past, to remind im- oi
the good AVER'S Sarsa pa rilla lias
done me. I now weigh two hundred
and twenty pounds, and am in the hi st
of health. I have been on the road for
the past twelve years, have noticed
AVER'S Sarsaparilla advertised m
all parts of the United States, and al
ways take pleasure in telling what
IIexry IIudsox, of the James Smith Woolen
Till V.-..TM1.TMI r.-.,- H-
rower, lleiulnclie, Wakefulness, Lost Manhcn:i, Kmlitiy Mm-nuis. i-r
.'tk Mi-iikii v. !. ..(! l::Liil
ve n wniirn cnanmirc 10 rurr or rniiiut ine inom-v. .-"..1 i.v mi
take no other. Wrllp lor I roe "loiu-ul i'.ook sent . .!-!
S3 S T n '"
lii: SOLD AT
1 J i, i . '
we have never been alii.: i