page has errors
The date, title, or page description is wrong
This page has harmful content
This page contains sensitive or offensive material
Click "Submit" to request a review of this page.
0 / 75
; 4-' .
' i ! ti.'li'
I i' '1
An : i
' A "i 1
! ! A
Ike IfileeMtn tat
Once or twice a year the good house
wife has a thorough house cleaning. The
house has been swept and dusted, every
day in the year, but the housewife knows
that in spite of vigilance dust accumu
lates in cracks aud corners, and is only
to be removed by special effort.
It's the same way with the body. You
look after it every day. You take all
the ordinary precautions of cleanliness
and health. Yet- the body needs its
special cleaning to rid it of the accumu
lations of waste and poisonous matter
which invite disease. Doctor "Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery, taken regu
larly once or twice a year, would save
many a sickness. It purifies the blood,
strengthens the stomach, and cleanses
the body of poisonous accumulations.
"Last spring I had a severe attack of pneu
monia, which left me with a bad cough, and
also left my lungs in a very bad condition,"
writes John M. Russell, Esq., of Brent, Cherokee
Nat., Ind. Ter. "I had no appetite and was so
weak I could scarcely walk. My breast was
all sore with running sores. I got two bottles
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, which I
believe saved my life. I cannot express my
gratitude to you. I am able now to do very
Dr. Pierce's Medical Adviser, in paper
covers, sent free on receipt of 21 one
. cent stamps to pay cost of mailing only.
Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
THE CONFEDERATE CROSS.
(Poem by Harry Lyndon Flash, read
loration day, at Lios
As even a tiny shell recalls -
The presence of the sea,
. "So, eazing on this cross of bronze
The past recurs to me.
I see the Stars and Bars unfurled
And like a meteor rise, -
To flash across a startled world, ;
A wonder in the skies.
I see the gathering of the hosts
As like a flood they come ' '
I hear the shrieking of the fire,
The growling of the drum.
I see the tattered flag afloat
Above the flaming line
Its ragged folds, to dying eyes,
A token and a sign.
I see the charging hosts ad vance
I see the slow retreat '
I hear the shouts of victory,
The curses of defeat.
I see the grass of many fields
With the crimson life-blood wet
I see the da jntless eyes ablaze
Above the bayonet.
1 hear the crashing of the shells.
'Mid Chickamauga's pines
I hear the shrill, defiant yells
King down the waiting lines.
I hear the voices of the dead,
Of comrades tried and true
I see the smiling lips of men
Who died for me and you.
And all the varied scenes of war
. Upon my vision rise-.
I hear the widows' piteous wail,
I hear the orphans' cries.
I see the Stars and Bars refurled,
Unstained, in Glory's hand,
And Peace again her winds unfold
Above a stricken land.
And this and more this magic cross
Recalls to heart and brain.
Beneath its mystic influence
The dead past lives again.
And friends who take a parting look
When I am laid to rest.
Will see, beside the Cross of Christ,
This cross upon my breast.
(Los Angeles Herald.
Blobb8 "Have you been sick?
You look as though you had been
drawn through a knothole." Slobbs
"Yes; the doctors pulled me through."
No Time-for News: Smith
"Hello, Brown! What's- the news?
Brown "I don't know. It takes all
the spare time I have during the week
to finish wading through a big Sun
t)id you read my latest novel,
entitled 'A Terrible Experience!" ask
ed the novelist. "Yes," answered the
bluntly candid friend; "and shat's
what it was." Washington Star.
"I've just been thinking liow
nice it feels to be dead-broke in Chi
cago." "How's that?" "If I were
dead-broke in Paris I couldn't make a
living soul understand that I wanted
Perhaps "Money . is dirt
cheap," remarked the Observant
Boarder, who was reading the financial
depart. "That must apply especially
to filthy lncre," added the Cross-Eyed
Boarder. Pittsburg Chronicle Tele
graph. Mr. Meeks "1 would like to
ascertain my weight, my dear, if you
have no objections." Mrs. Meeks
""Why should I object?" Mr. Meeks
"I'm sure I don't know, my dear; but
you nearly always do when I want my
"I reckon the horseless age
ain't quite got here yet," said Uncle
Jerry Peebles, turning from the
istrike news to the war dispatches,
"but it does seem to me sometimes
as if we was livin' right in the middle
of the horsesenseless age." Chicago
IS A SYSTEM BUILDER.GIVES APPETITE
y CORRECTS - THE LIVER.
fW.JiKw tHILL IONIC
is sold SlrictEy on its Merits. If is The
best Chill Tome at the smallest price,
andyoup money refunded if
ir rans to -ture you
J. HI0K3 B TOTING, , .
J. O. BHEPABD, JR.,
ROBERT R. BELLAMY,
mar 84 It Wholesale and Retail Druggists.
LOOK FO TMe I J ItONCGENUINe
MR. M'KINIEY AND
" GOV. ROOSEVELT.
Nominated for President and
Vice President by Repub-
AMID GREAT ENTHUSIASM.
Both Nominations Unanimous-Scenes in
' lh. fniiMiidnn Irrhhlahnn Rvn
Quay's Amendment to Roles
Withdrawn Adjoarned. -
. By Telegraph to tne Mernlng Btar.
Philadelphia, June 21. This was
the great day and long before 10
o'clock, the hour set for the re assem
bling of the convention, the hall was
surrounded by an immense army of
people who besieged all the doers
clamoring for . admission. When the
doors were opened they surged in like
a flood, submerging the vast hall. The
stage had been freshened with green
things and at each corner like a touch
of flaming color, red peonies shot into
the air. One old fellow, in the gallery,
with charming disregard of the pro
prieties, divested himself of coat and
-vest, hung them. over the rail and
took his seat.
Three minutes before 10 o'clock the
Kansas delegation, headed by Colonel
Burton, with bright silk sun flowers
pinned to their lapels, aroused the first
enthusiasm as they marched down the
main aisle, bearing a white banner in
scribed in big black letters with the
words "Kansas is for Roosevelt."
Governor Roosevelt entered at
exactly 10 o'clock. He made a rush
of it to day but he did not escape the
keen eye of the thousands and they set
up a cheer at sight of him. He was
rurrounded by the delegates when he
reached the pit and showered with
congratulations. He made no protes
tations of dissent, but smilingly re
peated his thanks. One gray-haired
delegate put his arm around the
governor and whispered in his ear.
All States were represented in the
welcome, with Kansas, the indomiable
Roosevelt pioneer leading the demon
stration. A few minutes later another
outburst greeted the entrance of Sena
tor Hanna. ,
At 10.20 the big band from Canton,
Ohio, the President's home, made its
way into the vast hall from the west
side and broke out with pealing strains
of the National anthem. The whole
audience rose to its feet and stood
until it was concluded.
Picturesquely dignified, and with a
rather incongruous setting, there
stood upon the platform during the
preliminaries Archbishop Ryan of the
Roman Catholic See at Philadelphia.
His ascetic face above the purple and
black robes of his clerical office stood
out cameo-like from the group of poli
ticans of all classes and color, and in
all manner of dress. He chatted pleas
antly with those about him and rose
promptly from his seat when, the first
notes of the Star Spangled Banner
sounded. ' .
Among the early arrivals in the hall
was Mrs. Theodore Roosevelt. She
sat in the front row on the east side of
the hall, immediately to the Jeft of the
first row of delegates. She was attired
in a pink Summer gown, white collar
and. delicate four-in-hand tie, and
black picture hat, trimmed with feath
ers and a great bow of - white. Mrs.
Rooseyelt was the cynosure of thous
ands of eyes.
At 1.36 Chairman Lodge glanced at
his watch and then with three raps of
the historic gavel stilled the tumult
on the floor while the band ushered in
the session with the national anthem,
Senator Hanna being one of the first
to rise and the entire audience follow
ing as the inspiring strains reverberated
through the building. As the anthem
closed the chairman announced the
opening invocation by Archbishop
The chair then laid the amendment
to the rules offered yesterday by Mr.
Quay as the unfinished business be
fore the convention.
As the cheers died away at the men
tion of Mr. Quay's name, the short
and sturdy figure of the ' Pennsyl
vanian arose in the middle aisle. In
a thin voice, barely heard at the plat
form, Mr. Quay announced the-withdrawal
of the amendment proposing
a change in rules one and twelve, re
ferring to representation in national
This was accepted by the Southern
delegates as a concession to them, and
they rose en masse, cheering wildly
at the withdrawal of the proposition.
Then Mr. Lodge advanced to the
front of the platform, and a thrill
went through the vast audience as he
"Under the rules, nominations for
the office of President of the United
States are now in order."
Then there was a momentary shout,
which the chair rr an punctured with:
"The State of Alabama is recognized."
A tall and swarthy' Alabamaian
stood on his chair and by prearrange
ment, answered: "Alabama yields to
This was the signal for the recogni
tion of Senator Foraker who was to
make the speech announcing Mr. Mc
Kinney as the candidate for President.
Then the cheers began and a wild
After the tumult of applause, Sena
tor Foraker went to the platform and
when quiet was restored began to
speak, first thanking Alabama for
their courtesy in yielding but attribut
ing that fact to the overwhelming pop
ularity of the candidate.. As Mr.
Foraker continued he was repeatedly
interrupted with cheers. His an
nouncement that the nomination of
McKinley was equal to an election in
November brought vociferous cheers.
But it remained for his closing sen
tence, for the first time mentioning
William McKinley by name as the
nominee, to electrify the great multi
tude. Pandemonium broke loose. For
mer tempests of ' enthusiasm paled be
fore this cyclone of sound and move
ment. Every one stood and waved
and yelled. State standards were
wrenched from their places and borne
aloft with umbrellas, great plumes of
red, white and blue, a perfect . tem
pestuous sea of color.
Senator Hanna sprang to the front
of the stage; a flag in one hand and a
plume in thetrther, and led in the tre
When Foraker finished Roosevelt
arose withvthe rest, but undoubtedly
with the prospect ot his own nominar
tion on his mind, only stood silent,
not joining in the cheers and both
hands in his pockets. But when Pinna.
tor Foraker came down the aisle he
grasped him by the hand, slapped him
on the shoulder, smiling and laughing
It was exactly fifteen minutes when
order was restored - and Mr. Lodra
announced : "The chair recocrnizea
Governor Roosevelt. He stenned out
into the aisle and strode up the plat
iui ui, iwKiiiK ucuuer hi me ngnt or
to the left, and' then turned, sur
veying the sea of waving, cheering
As the Governor facad about the
platform, a man with a camera planted
the instrument directly in front of him.
As Mr. Roosevelt saw it, he said
sharply: "Take that away; take it
away," and a. sergeant at-arms rushed
the man and his apparatus out of the
V N .ItmXkesI? Shakes tf
(W fCHllDRgHY f 5H-DREMf 5 1
iS- NOAIULfSf NOADUtTSV 1 a
VP f ASFATASf Vs AS,
THE BEST PRESCRIPTION IS
Groye's Tasteless Chill Tonic.
The formula is plainly printed on every bottle hence you
know just what you are taking when you take Grove's. Imitators
do not advertise their formula knowing that you would no'.-- buy
their medicine if you knew what it contained. Grove's contains
Iron and Quinine put up in correct proportions and is in a Tasteless
form. The-Iron acts as a tonic while the Quinine drives the
malaria out of the system. Any reliable druggist will tell you that
Groves is the Original and that all other so-called Tasteless
Chill Tonics are imitations. An analysis of other chill tonics shows
that Grove's is superior to all others in every respect. You
are not experimenting when you take Grove's its superiority
and excellence having long been established. Grovc is the
only Chill Cure sold throughout the entire malarial sections ot
the United States. No Cure No Pay, Price, !oc.
Then Governor Roosevelt began his
speech, speaking in a full, clear
The chairman was kept busy with
his gavel trying to maintain sufficient
order for other speakers to be heard.
At 12.37 the voting began. The gal
leries were noticeably attentive, and
there was no unusual demonstration
among the delegates until New York's
vote was announced by Chairman
O'DeU. This brought out a round of
The tally clerks quickly made the
official summary and handed it to the
chairman. Mr. Lodge took the paper
and advancing to the front of the stage
"The total vote cast is 930. William
McKinley has received 930 votes. It
is a unanimous vote and the chair
man declares that William McKinley
is your nominee for the Presidency
for the term beginning March 4th,
Now again pandemonium broke loose
in one swelling chorus of enthusiasm
for the new candidate. Up went the
plumes and standards. Up stood the
great audience, men and women,
mingling their shouts and their frantic
demonstrations. . r
Mr. Lodge warned the noisy and
demonstrative throng that there was
still vital business to be done and an
nounced that the call of States would
proceed for the nomination for the
As the name of Alabama was called
on the roll of States, for the nomina
tion of candidates for Vice President,
the announcement was made by the
chairman of the delegation that Ala
bama would yield to Iowa to present a
Chairman Lodge then ' recognized
Colonel Lafe Young, one of the Iowa
delegates at large, and editor of the
Des Moines, Iowa, Capital. Robust
and vigorous in his physique and in
his mentality, Colonel Young swung
down the main aisle to the platform
to do that which a single orator never
before did in a Republican national
convention withdraw one strong and
magnetic man as a candidate, and pre
sent the name of another for the sec
ond office in the gift of the American
Eiople. He withdrew the name of
olliver and offered that of Roosevelt.
The demonstration which followed
the announcement by Col. Young of
Governor Roosevelt as the candidate
of the young men of the country, who
represented their desires and their am
bitions and embodied their patriotism
and Americanism, was not second to
that accorded the President's name.
The vast assemblage sprang to its feet
and State emblems, pampas plumes,
handkerchiefs and hats fairly filled
the air. The band in the main gal
lery began to play: "There'll be a hot
time in the old town to-night," and to
the inspiring strains the delegates be
gan marching around the hall, filing
past Governor Roosevelt as he sat in
the New York delegation and extend
ing to him their congratulations.
At the conclusion of the roll call
Chairman Lodge announced that Gov
ernor Roosevelt had received 925 votes,
one delegate in the convention not
voting. This delegate was Governor
Roosevelt himself, who refrained from
voting with the New York: delegation.
Chairman Lodge's announcement that
Governor Roosevelt had been nomi
nated for Vice President evoked a burst
of applause that fairly shook the great
steel girdled building to its founda
tions. On motion of Colonel Dick, Senator
Lodge was placed at the head of the
committee to notify the President of
his nomination and Senator Wolcott
at the head of the committee to notify
the Vice Presidential nominee.
At 2.14 P. M., on motion of Senator
Payne, of New York, the Republican
National Convention of 1900 adjourned
General Joe Wh'eeler may become
a candidate for Congress when the un
expired term recently resigned by him
THE SICK ARE
And the Weak are Restored to Full Vigor
and Strength at the Hands of the Great-
est Healer of Modern Times.
- v Have y era an y pain or ache or weakness?
Pe TOU Does yonr blood show that It contains 1m
Slelc? Parities? Are yon nervous? Do you lack
IUBk anon and n.Htrihr nf mlnH nnd I I.
ost ambition? Is there any
unnatural drain upon the
system? Is every organ per-
tion? In Other Words:
Stronir, Active, Vigor
ous, Healthy, Happy
If not, you should not de-
ln v nnA Ha. tufn
suit a specialist one to
w uuui uit uuman txxly is an
open book and who under
stands every phase of weak
ness and disease and to
whom the proper treatment
" iur ta euro is as HlmnlA an.
the adding of a column of fltrarea. simple as
. . For over 20 years. DB.J.lTEWTnV
The Leading HATHAWAVhasbn theleadliS
Specialist. speclalistof thiscountry. Hlsprac-
that of all other speclallstscomblned. Hiscuresof aU
jprts of diseased conditions have been the marvel of
the medical profession and the people generally. His
fame has spread Into every town and every hamlet
Those afflicted wlthaU manner of diseases have BOTBht
hm services In order that they might be made whole
by the admlnisterlni? of his wonderful system of treat
ment. Wrecks of humanity have come to him for
consultation and medicines, who a few month' later
have returned to blm in most vigorous health to ci
. him their thanks. "wifive
Diseases Dr. Hathaway treats all diseases,
. Cured. SSf, pc.n"ar to men and those
. ... . peculiar to women, as well as
Sfy1?1; Bheumhtism, Kidney Complaints, Eczema,
and all forms of lingering and chronic disorders.
VanlmuiaU j Dr. Hatha way's success In the
varHOOOeleand treatment of Varicocele and
Stricture. Stricture wlthontthe aid of knife
. . . . or cautery Is phenomenal. The
patient s treated by this method at his own home
without pain or loss of time from business. This la
positlyery theonly treatment which cures with out an
operation. Dr. Hathaway calls the particular attend
nJ'wroSS? from Varicocele and Strleturo to
pages 27,289,30 and 31 of his new book which will be
EvervCaan sent free on application.
c ..,. , Every case taken by Dr. Hathaway
Specially Is specially treated according to ite
Treated. nature,all under his general personal
J. NEWTON HATHAWAY, M. D.
JWXSonth BDroa?8treaerr & Ctlttntjl. Gtu
mamoM tub, am whjc toSSo.
mi sT ' Ti 1 l " 1 iTT GE. 11- 11 -Tsl
DELAY IN SENDING TROOPS.
Impossible to Land the Ninth Infantry in
Cbltra Before July 3rd Additional
; Forces to Be Sent.
By Telegraph to the Mornlne Star
Washington, June 23. The only
news given out by the War Department
to day having any bearing on the sit
uation in China was a dispatch from
General MacArthur announcing a
further delay in the departure of the
military reinforcements to China. The
message is as follows:
"Manila, June 23. Adjutant Gen
eral, Washington : Departure Ninth
infantry delayed until June 25th in
consequence of a storm which broke
the railroad, telegraph, and made ap
proach to the transport impossible.
(Signed) "MacArthur "
It is proposed to send the Ninth in
fantry and its transportation : equip
ments, including mules and wagons,
to Taku on the transports' Logan and
Portalbert. Inasmuch as the voyage
will take at least six days it will be
impossible to land the troops on Chi
nese soil before the third of July at the
earliest. Adjutant General Corbin is
authority for the statement that noth
ing has been heard from Generalise
Arthur on the subject of sending addi
tional reinforcements to China. The
department, however, is making ar
rangements for the transportation to
China of as many troops as can be
spared from the immediate service in
Acting Secretary Meiklejohn was in
close consultation during the day with
General Miles, Adjutant General Cor
bin. Quartermaster Luddington and
Colonel Bird, the quartermaster in
charge of transportation. It is no se
cret that the deliberations related to
the execution of plans for affording
substantial relief to the small naval
force which has so far borne the brunt
of battle at Taku, Tien Tsin and on the
road to-Pekin, in conjunction with the
larger forces of the allied powers. So
far as the transportation is concerned
there will be no difficulty in the way
of forwarding additional troops from
Manila to the Chinese coast
The War Department officials are
also seriously considering the advisa
bility of changinar the destination of
the transport Grant from Manila to
Taku. She will carry two squadrons
of the Sixth cavalry, numbering about
eight hundred men, and a battalion of
marines, numbering 230 men. These
troops are now being assembled at San
Francisco and are scheduled to start
for the East on the first proximo. The
Grant is a fast ship and can make the
trip to China in twenty-eight or thirty
days. The horses of the cavalry troops
are. to be taken over on transports
from Portland, Oregon.
Nine Men Killed and Two Officers and
Ten Men Wounded.
By Cable to the Morning Star.
Manila', June 23. A detachment
of 140 men of the Fortieth regiment,
Capt. Thomas Miller commanding,
left Cagayan do Misamis, Island of
Mindanao, June 13th scouting. Dur
ing the morning .of June 14th they
encountered a strongly ambushed and
entrenched force of the enemy. The
Americans' attempts to charge were
frustrated by the Filipinos' pitfalls
and traps. !The advance line conse
quently was under a heavy fire in
front and on its flanks, and fell back
on Cagayan. The American loss was
nine men killed, and two officers and
ten men wounded.
Quartermaster General Ludinglon
has received advices of the departure
of the transport McPherson from Man
zanillo, Cuba, with 250 Cuban teach
ers, bound for Boston, by way of the
eastern ports of Cuba.
Send us your orders.
204 and 206 North Water street
16 and 18 North Water St.
FLOtJR ik BARRELS and BAGS.
Virginia Water Ground Meal.
Lard, Soap, Lye. '
Salt coarse and fine.
Fresh Crackers and Cakes.
Baking Powders. .
Sardines, Molasses, Cheese.
A full line of Tobacco and ,
Choice Cigars and Cigarettes.
Wrapping Paper and Twine.
PAPER BAGS, NAILS.
WHOLESALE GROCERS- ?
. lebiotr ''
SOUTHERN COTTON SPINNERS
Propose to Establish Business Houses in
the Principal Cities to Handle the
Production of Mills.
By Telegraph to the Morning Btar.
Charlotte. N. C. June 23,
committee of five, representing the
Southern Cotton Spinners' Associa
tion, will make a visit to the principal
Northern cities about July 4th, to car
ry out the instructions of the board of
governors by "considering the advisa
bility of establishing business houses
in the principal cities under the man
agement of the members of the asso
ciation for the purpose of handling
their production and thus do away
with the1 necessity of the middle men
who are at present not only handling
the productions of the mills but fixing
the prices and making: contracts."
Dr. McAden, the president of the
association, has under advisement the
Feitction of the gentlemen to compose
the committee, who will be well known
and representative mill men. Their
journey to the North for the purpose
namd is sigmnciant and doubtless
will have important consequences.
Dr. Pyke and Wife and Others Mur
dered by the Boxers.
By Telegraph to' the Mornlnz Star.
Delaware, Ohio, June 23. Rev.
Dr. Leonard, of this city, secretary of
the Foreign Missionary Society of the
M. E. Church, has just received semi-
omcial news from Tien Tsin that the
following missionaries. Kev. Dr. Pvke
and wife and Rev. Norman Haynor
and wife, all formerly of this place.
have been murdered by Chinese
The weekly bank statement shows
the following changes: Surplus re
serve, decrease $1,971,900; loans, in
crease $25,900;- specie, decrease
$1,991,900; legal tenders, decrease $1.
176,900; deposits, decrease $4,787,600;
circulation, increase $66,500. The
banks now hold $15,526,850 in excess
or the requirements orihe 25 per cent,
At Solomonville, Ariz., last night,
the residence of a Mrs. Collier was
burned, and five small children per
ished in the flames.
! , Garden Hose.
We can also supply the Pisca
torial Prevaricators vlth every
article comlDg under the head ot
Call and examine onr stock.
J. W. MURCHISON & CO.,
Also, Just received
another large ship
; The Ladles know them.
; No change In quality.
No change In price.
L0 AND HIGH CUTS.
IN BLACK AND TAN.
Can suit the children also.
Kindly give us a chance to show yon
my zr tr
115 Princess street.
m Lit Just
U. S. GOVERNMENT'S POSITION
Technically Speaking a State of War )
- Does Not Exist Between the United
States and China.
Br Telegraph to the Horning Star.
Washington, June 23. Several im
portant communications have been re
ceived by the Secretary of State justi
fying the attitude assumed by this
government, that technically speaking
a state of war does not exist between
the United Slates and China. The
viceroys who have their seats of gov
ernment at Nankin and Wu Chang,
and who govern the five great provinces
in the Yang Tse Kiang region, have
assured this government that they are
determined and perfectly able to pre
serve order in their jurisdictions and
protect the lives and properly of for
eigners. In reply to this they have
been assured that so long as they
are able to maintain order and protect
life and property in the provinces un
der their control, the government of
the United States will send no troops
into that region and will use its influ
encewith the other powers in the same
Another communication of great
importance was received from Li Hung
Chang, the viceroy of Canton, who
gives his personal assurance that the
firing upon the foreign fleets at Taku
was not authorized by the Chinese
government. He desires Jhe authori
ties of the powers to proceed to Pekin
for the purpose of putting an. end , to
the disturbances there, a purpose in
which his great influence both with
the court and with the people gives a
certain promise of success. The Uni
ted States, and it is believed the powers,
have assented to this proposition of
Li Huug ChaDg, and he is supposed
to have started for Pekin.
Defendant Ponnd Gnilty Sentence Eigh
teen Years in the Penitentiary.
By Telegraph to the Morning Btar.
Newport News, Va , June 23 A.
C. Oilligan was convicted in the
county court of Isle of Wight county
to day of the murder of C. Beverly
Turner. The jury fixed his punish
ment &t eighteen years in the peniten
tiary. The crime was pronounced
murder in the second degree.
Gilligan loved Miss Isabel Turner,
the daughter of his benefactor, and
while seeking to attract her to a clan
destine meeting on the premises of Mr.
Turner, he met the latter in the dark
and killed him.
Gilligan's plea was self defence and
he stated that Miss Turner was with
him when the shot was fired. This
statement was not substantiated and
flatly contradicted by Miss Turner and
Better than Calomel and Quinine.
The Old Reliable.
EXCELLENT GENERAL TONIC
as well as y ,
A Sure Cure for CHILLS anft FEYEH
It Never Fails.
Just what you need at this season.
Guaranteed by your Druggists.
Don't take any substitute.
a 50c aM $1.00 Bottles
my 18 cm
All the leading brands.
Fresh arrivals dally.
A comigmment N. C. Hams. '
HALL & PEARSALL,
je 7 tt Nntt and Mulberry streets.
MULLETS, new catch.
Best Cream Cheese,
Martin's Gilt Edge Butter,
Bagging and Ties.
A GENERAL LINE OF CABE GOODS IN
DEMAND AT THIS SEASON.
. Sole agents for Rob Roy
McMIR & PEARSALL.
sep 10 tf
NEW AND SECOND
1 000 New 5lacllne Casks.
600 Second Hand Machine Casks.
25 000 Pounds Hop Iron
' 25 Barrels N-1 Glue
X 000 Barre,a Floor
200 BoxeB CamJy-
JgQ Palls .Candy.
JQQ 'Boxes Crackers.
Also car-loads other stnff. Ask for prices
D. L GORE CO.,
-jel9tf .wjiminirton. N. o.
5 000 Jule Car c Clgars
8'000 Lombardy 2 for 60 c's1"8
7500 old Vlrgln,a Cnerts
18' 500 Dnke Clgarettes-
20 000 Croaa Cut Cigarettes.
25 000 Cyc,e clKarettes-
fi' 000 PounJS Came-
2'000 Pounds Sled?e Mixture.
1 500 Pounds Boe Bc,c
1200 Pound8 Adertleer.
Smokers please write as.
W. B. COOPER,
wilmlnjrton. R. a
la 16 tf
The Kind Yon Have Always
in use for over 30 years,!
ffyHyl. sonal supervision since its inftiiicy.
jr ajiow no one to deceive you i n tit
All Counterfeits, Imitations! and "Just-as-good" are but
Experiments that trifle with and endangjer the lieaHH of
Infants and Children Experience against -Experiment.
What is CASTOR! A
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing) Syrups. ' It is-. Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor (other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Oyer 30 Vears.
THC CCHTAUIt eOMMHV. TT MURRAY STRICT, MEW YORK CITY.
if suffering from an enlargement can be quickly
put on his feet. No need to blister or. fire.
The enlargement will be quickly absorbed by
Nothing likeTt-tOkCure a sore tendon,
or to kill a spavihy curb or splint.'
This remedy is known to more driv
ers and horsemen than any other lin
iment, because it does the work by
its penetrating qualities.
Fnpand by DX. UU 8. BLOAX, Boston. Mam.,
WILMINGTON, N. C.
WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS AND WILL MAKE IT TO YOUR INTEREST TO DEAL WITH US.
J. W. NORWOOD, PRES. D. L. GORE, VECE-PRES. . H. L.
P. L. BRIDGER3, D. L. OORE, S. P. MCNAIR,
K J. POWERS, H. B. SHORT,
O. W. WORTH, J. W. NORWOQft
je 15tr Newlforli Correspondent, Chemical National Bank.
WELL, WE HAVE 'EM I WHAT?
A full stock of Armr and Navy Overalls-and Jackets; sizes from
S4 to 46. Pants, with or without apron; detachable buttons. The Bants have eight pockets
In each pair, with a written guarantee with each pair. These Overalls are the best Goods
on the mat ket for railroaders. They have no
for your benefit to save you 25c price on your
1 11L.VJ VHI'U.l
$1,75 PER SUIT.
Good Hammocks 73c, 98c and $1.85; Mosqulta Canopies for doublfe bed, fine mesh, large
size. 11.30; sells elsewhere for $1.40. You see the Cash House saves you 30c on that dial.
Umbrellas 85c, 89c, 483, 75c, $1.00 and $1.59. White Silk Parasol $1.03 and $1.25: caKred
Parasols, polka dot and solid, J1.00 each;
Waists 30c, S5c, 8?c, 50c, 75c and Jl.fO.
Dresses 35c. Ladles' Crash Skirts 25c; White
size) Skirts 69c. We have, as you already
casu; save nuraey ana iraae at
6. 0. GAYLORD'S Branch
Open every nlgTit until 9 o'clock.
J. R. BOYD, manager.
Je 3i tf '
to depositors within the past year
Are you receiving any of this? It not, why
bear interest at rate of 4 per cent, per annum (compounded quarterly)
Rules governing deposits will be cheerfully
a. rew ot tne je.ou size sarety Deposit
The Wilmington Savings? and Trust Co.,
108 Princess street.
J. W. NORWOOD, President.
C. E. TAYLOR,
I find the best way to gain new customers and
doing what I tell the people sell goods cheap at i
dealing with low prices keeps my store crowded all thp
iraue nas Deen extra gooa, ana l nave
naa Deiore to sen.
A very fine Bleached Towel, 40
inches lonjr and extra wide, for 12c
Fjne Bleached Turkish Towels
Extra large Linen Towels at 12$,
15, 18, 20c. , '
Fine Damask knotted (fringe fine
Towels at 25c.
Nine-quarter Sheeting for 25c ; best
Full size Bed Spreads at 50,439, 75,
90c, up to $3 00.
Fine Lace Curtains from 50, 69, 75,
98c, $1.25 a pair.
Large Hemmed Sheets" for 60, 55c
PilkiSases at 12Jc.
Best Rubber Shfifiti no- 3-4 wirla fnr
37c, 4 4 wide at 45c.
Table Oil Cloth for 2Qg, '
Damask Tea Cloth rii inrb vila
for 22c per yard. f
Jb ine Sea Island Sheetiner for 5c
Good Bleaching at 7c.
Hosierv. I sell fast Wnnlr full Q17A
ladies' and children's Hose at 5c.
I Sell the vivrir hAKt. H mi Kin Viool anA
double knee full size Hose, from 5i to
SHOES! SHOES. We have
Slippers. Good Slippers at 50, 75c,
line ratent Leather Slippers, we
liearnng liros. fine hand-sewed Shoes and Slippers for
REMEMBER. We Still D-i'va fn OTOrv nnafnn... V...4-
wee, in our store a .Lress rauern jjjtKJVof Jittamen
xuese goous are strong, wear well and look well,
goods and eet them cheaner and hrter ih
of 10 yards, 32 inches wide, FREE.
At Wilmington's Big
street, opposite The Orto
GEORGE 0. GAYLORD, Pr
Bought, andjwWeli has bcere
has borne tie signatnve of
has been made under his ier
AND SAFETY GUARANTEED.
PAID ON DEPOSITS.
HUNT, ACT. CASHIER.
Q. A. NORWOOD,
H. L. VOLLfcKS,
W. E. SPRINGES,
equal in the city. We have secured this line
purchases. We havepnade a special price on
50c Suspenders 35c; 7c Suspenders 50 V shirt
Ready - made Wrappers
iic. Children's made
figure 8ktrts 43c: Blub and Black Duck (fall
know, the flness line of
Bnoes in toe city, pay
Corner Fourth and
Rell 'Plioue 37.
has been paid out
h the Wilmington
pBavings and Trust Co.
not make a deposit;
now? It will begin to
from J3ly 1st.
exnlalned at the bank
Boxes for rent. Larger
ones at higher prices.
j9 33 tf
is My Business.
keep old ones is by
small profit. Fair
while. My June
more good tningi
8 than I ever have
9i, for children, at 10c.
jl sell ftbefmported French heel best
2Uc llose for 15c Tor children from 5J
Men's and Women's Hose, all grades
at 10, 121 up i to 35c a pair; all colors,
black, balbrigganj tan and striped.
Get what you want here.
Ladies' Gent's abd Children's Under
Ladies' bleached tape neck Vest for
8c; with short slesves (been selling at
15c) now 10c.
Men's balbriggiin, best quality, at
15, 20, 25 and 50c.
Men's bleached (sasy fitting drawers
I have fine bleac hed well made good
drawers for 25c. Balbriggan, extra
good quality, for &2c a pair.
Summer Shirts--We have them by"
We sell Silk Bosom Shirts at 42c.
Fine Pique Shirts at 50c.
Two collars nice laundered Percale
Shirts for 50c. , F
The finest best made men's working
Shirts for 25c
Good Overalls at
40 and 50c a pair.
ahmit. X fifift
pairs in Shoes and
$1.00 and $1.25;
We have a line of
sell for $2.39. Th
ey are beauties.
spends $3.00 this
Royal Dress Goods.
Come and. buy your
a Dress Pattern
A j 50c and $1.00 I
MRfiold bT Pri?i?ijstii and Silfe!
Dealers generally. SfcSSi22&