North Carolina Newspapers

    m R2UCH
Exercise is as bad as too little for the
growing girl. It is very easy for her to
overdo, and this is especially dangerous
at that critical period of a young girl's
life when she crosses the line of woman
hood. It is not an
SV uncommon thing to
j?1 lay the foundation
I "h for years of after
fm misery by neglect of
i mm.t I necessary precau
tions at the first
"change of life."
The use of Dr.
Pierce's Favorite
Prescription not only
. establishes regular
ity, but it gives
heakh to the entire
womanly organism.
It is the best medi
cine for diseases
peculiar to women
because it cures the
causes of disease
completely and per
manently. Favorite Prescrip
tion" contains no
alcohol, neither
opium, cocaine nor
any other narcotic.
It cannot disagree
with the . most deli
cate constitution.
"For a numfcer of
.1 -r ct 1 1.1.
female trouble," writes Miss Agnes McOowne,
of mm Bank Street, Washington p. C. "I tried
various remedies, but none seemed to do me any
Tillman and McLaurin Put Their
Resignations in the Hands
of the Governor.
I )
1 Jff
They Are to Go Before People of the State
(a Joint Canvass It Tillman is Sus
tained McLanrin's Seat Will be
Vacant Hot Campaign.
permanent rood. The doctors said It wftt tee
worst case of internal trouble they ever had. I
ed treat-Fevortte
wursi cue ui miciuat uuuuk
Jl i .1 -.1 . n ..... f,-.r tflr.
very encouraging reply and commenced treat
ment t once. I had not used vour ' Favorite
Prescription' a week before I began to feel
better, and, as I continued, my health gradually
improved, and is improving every day."
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical
- Adviser, in paper covers, is sent free on
receipt of 21 one-cent stamps to pay
expense of mailing only. Address Dr.
R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
' I know, if every restless tide '
That circles life with fall and flow,
If all the storms of winter wide,
That from the deep; dark heavens
Between us two should sweep;
Still, through the tide and o'er the
Each should behold a cherished form,
And spirit call to spirit warm,
And soul with soul should weep.
I know, if all that life can hold
Of treasured wealth that men
If rank and fame and gild of gold,
All vanish like a splendid dream,
And thou remain alone;
These one and all could I resign.
Could I but claSD thv heart to minn.
And, strong in that sweet love of
Could mock all fate had done.
And if the shadow dim and cold
That waits upon the shores of
Should come forth silently and bold,
And beckon from my longing
The friends of former years;
Though low in ashes by the dead,
I bowed with dust on heart and head,
Still, still life's path we two could
Mingling our prayers and tears.
And when it comes for come it will
mat one or us shall he so low,
And by a form all cold and still
The other Kneel in speechless woe,
All mute in lone despair; ,
Still there, above the voiceless tomb,
I feel the soul bewept would come,
And kiss the quivering lips so dumb
And love be conqueror there.
Byron W. King.
In These Days of Weddings
The Mother "She says she'll elope."
The Father "Let her do it. It's
cheaper. "-Life
Just as Easy and Cheaper:
"Do you go away this summer?'' "No;
, we've taken a smaller house, and we
think we can be iust as linnnmfavtaKia
at home as we can in a fashionable
hotel anywhere." Chicago Record.
AHit. Sure! Pennpr? "What-.
are you doing now?" Skribb3 "Writ
ing songs." Penner "Any of them
become popular yet?" Skribbs "No;
but I turned out a 'Mother' one yester
day that had fifteen grammatical errors
in it." 'Ptirlr
Much Cleverer "Don't you
think a woman is clever enough to
do any work that a man can?" inquir
ed the lady with a resolute jaw. "Oh
she is much cleverer than that," an
swered Miss Cayenne. "She is clever
enough to make the man do the work
and give her the benefit of it."
Customer "And is this chair
really an antique piece of furniture?"
Dealer "Antique, madam! There's
no doubt about that. Why. it was so
worm eaten when I bought it that I
had to have a new back and a new seat
and three new legs made for it." TiU
rSi?.le,rly Sympathy: Gwen
wtV"fc How lat? you are dear
afternoon?" Iaude-"Helping the
Grogsbjs at their 'at home' and mak
ing; myself generally fascinating and
agreeable I" Gwendolen "Poor
thin?l What a hard day's work for
you." Punch.
Good Riddance "Wake up,
Henry !" cried the good woman, in the
dead of night. "There's a burglar in
the house. I just heard him in the
dining room." "Good," Henry re
plied 8leenilv. "if wa irn ;n..u
hlm o mJ he H take away that
Ptes8g 0t 70un"PhiladelPhia
By Triiti;rapt) to the Morning Htar
Columbia, S. C, May 25. To-day
at Gaff ney there was a spirited debate
between United States Senators B.
R. Tillman and John L. - McLaurin,
As a denouement, both of them have
put their resignations in the-hands of
Governor McSweeney. They have
resigned with the understanding that
they are to go before the people
of the State in a joint canvass and the
sentiment of the people is to be express
ed in the vote in a Democratic pri
mary to be held in November.
The arrangement is sensational, for
Tillman was last Summer elected for
six years and McLaurin has yet two
jears to serve. The result of the
issue means that if Tillman is sustain
ed, McLauriu's seat will be vacant; if
McLaurin is successful, be will sue
caed to Tillman's long term.
. McLaurin had been invited to Gaff
ney and friends of Tillman asked him
to come, too. McLaurin accused Till
man of attacking him when Tillman
was in a bomb-proof. The latter de
clared that he would resign and meet
McLaurin on the stump. McLaurin
agreed to the proposition. Senator
Tillman later submitted a written
propofition, which was acceptable to
McLaurin, except that the latter
wanted the election to be held in Oc
tober or November, instead of this
Summer. McLaurin stated that this
was suggested on account of his poor
health. There were several proposals
submitted between the two. Senator Mc
Laurin wanted the race to be confined
toSeoator Tillman and himself. The
latter declared that he could not dic
tate to the State Democratic Executive
Committee when the primary should
be held or how many candidates there
shnnlH hft -
The dual resignation, as finally for
warded to Governor McSweeney, was
accompanied by no conditions. It
as Senators for the State of South Car
olina in the United States Senate, to
take effect on November 15th next.
"Yours, respectfully, etc."
Under the election methods in this
State the State Democratic Executive
Committee will arrange a campaign,
and the candidates will speak in each
of the forty counties in the State. At
the primary election the candidates
will be voted for directly. The Gen
eral Assembly merely confirms the
action of the primary. The campaign
will be pitched a year earlier than ex
pected, but there are a half dozen can
didates in the field. Each must specify
for which term he is a candidate.
McLaurin's Statement.
Atlanta, Ga., May 25.WA special
to the Constitution from Gaff ney, 8
C , says:
Senator McLaurin, when asked
about the resignations, said: "Till
man made a bluff and I called him.
All I desire is a free race and an open j
fight on the issues upon which we j
differ. I earnestly hope that all I
others will keep out of our race and
run for the other senatorship, so that
Tillman and I may meet as man to
man and fight it out."
Tillman Interviewed.
Charlotte, N. C , May 25. A spe
cial to the Observer from Oaff nov-S
C, says:
Senator - Tillman was seen at the
train, after the resignation had been
signed and was asked what would, in a
word, be the effect of the resignation.
He replied:
t "It will mean that we are to have
eitner two. Republican Senators or
two Democrats."
"Well, will you and Senator Mc
Laurin enter the primary before the
people for re-election?"
I am going before the people and
there will be a number of candidates.
I don't know what McLaurin will do;
out 1 presume if his health will per
mit, that he will also run."
"Will you both run for the term
which you have just vacated?"
"He can run for either one. There
is no restriction about that. The re
signation is unconditional, and he
might as well run my for seat as his
"Are you entirely confident of be
ing re-elected to the term which you
have just given up?"
"I see no reason why I should have
fear as to the result. I have nothing
personally against ' McLaurin. I
merely want the people to decide the
matter and vindicate me."
Bow often to Me still is to be wise,
How many times is patience as a ehartiB
mcner roan an on moor a Dosuing rarm;
How seldom to do less is to do harm.
Lo, when thy seeds are wedded to the soil
And thou hast well done drity and the lot
la cast into the lap, consider not
How next to make all tspeed by thought aad
toil, -But
rather wait ; the power of faith Is there
Faith that achieves. all conquest, takes all
Faith the great reaper of the crop of prayer.
In faith be still, lest unbelieving care,
t'y overatriving, aU good efforts foil.
M. F. Tnppar.
Sunday School Teacher Who
K-iucrcu me noaung atoms out of
chaos and combining them formed the
great round world and sent it spinning
through space? Little Richard J.
Pierpont Morgan, but I don't know
whether anybody seen him when he
wuc it or not. 1
Ar i t A Lonar R" Dnel.
fUffi W?en'tl,e British first learned
hlnP?n hia &en p a Potion be-
iLJ icVff the eDemy whcn a b"et
;r?- J?.0er! Con,ce?led ike himelf 300
tit : r ' aocKe(J 0" "is hat.
Boer, convinced In bis turn th? 1 hi-
tagonist was dead, rose to his wa
was struck in the suouUer hv 7 HS
Sampson's buUets, 01
iael panned until each man bel
lat hTi0U8- The found
hi -2ft their comrades and carried off
the Held in a dying condition. HappUy
BotharOVered- e Ber was Gea
. Mayor Barton, of Helena, Arkansas.
SJderff.6!6 DPtment to
toiS,rpion' now at Memphis,
aeSth.HSienaonhM retura- The
request has been granted.
Coarse wit is not keen
it falls on dull ears.
Wise men of ancient times were
probably no wiser than other men, but
they talked less.
It is better to know what is to
be done and how to do it, than to
know what has been done and who
did it.
Every man's task is his life
preserver. The conviction that his
work is to God and cannot be spared
defends him. R. W. Emerson.
Suffering is an accident. It
does not not matter whether you and I
suffer. Not enjoyment and not sor
row is our life, not sorrow any more
than enjoyment, but obedience and
auty. If duty brings sorrow, let it
bring sorrow. Philips Brooks.
Our progress, which is our pe
culiar glory, consists in at once losing
and learning the past; in gaining fresh
wations from which to take a wiser re
trospect, and become more deeply
aware of the treasure we have nsed.
James Martineau.
- Every man is rich or poor ac
C aB to the deKreft in which he can
afford to enjoy the necessaries, con
veniences and amusements of human
life. What is bought with money or
goods is purchased by labor, as much
as what we acquire by the toil of our
own body. Adam Smith.
The first thing to do, if you
have not done it, is to fall in love
with your work. Don't brood ove
the past nor dream of the future; but
seize the instant and get your lesson
from the hour. Don't wait for extra
ordinary opportunities; seiee common
occasions and make them great
We can only give what we
neBvae' of ppi?ess s ayety. d-
ness, are, by nature, contagious.
Bring your health and your strength
to the weak and sickly and so you will
Sou0 theuml Give them nt
JTnakn"s' but yw energy-ao
you will revive and lift them up. Life
alone can rekindle life. Aniel
So this was her wedding journey.
Ami here she sat alone at 10 o'clook in
the evening in the dreary hotel parlor,
whose bare walls and shabby furniture
hud become so detestable. She might
have gone with him. Bat no, she would
never enter that hall again. She had
sworn it
Yet she knew her husband's whole
repertory by heart, knew the precise
bar in his serenade when he would close
his eyes, the passage in his scherzo
when he would toss back his hair so
crnoefnllv. How stndiad and nnnntn-l
it all seemed ! She fancied she could see
him now, bowing with a faint smile, as
thoneh oDoressed bv the aorjlanaa whlnh
thundered around him.
Oh. how wildlv the audiences here an.
nlanded. esneciallv the women. Nnro
they were pressing forward to the stage
to snaxe nanas with mm. They would
wait for him at thn nvit of the, hall tn
thank him for the great pleasure he had
offered them and throng around him to
the very door of the carriage.
It was so yesterday, and the dav bo-
fore, and everv dav. Mm Andrn wnnt.
ed to cry, especially when she thousrhfc
of her adventure yesterday, when a
crowd of feminine worshipers separated
her from her husband, and ha. virlAn
ly desiring to escape enthusiasm whioh
had become annoying, in the belief that
his young wife sat beside him. had
driven off without her. There she had
stood and was forced to hear these wo
men rave about the "eifted man." how
handsome he was, the enthralling pow
er 01 ms glance, and, above all, his su
perb hair. .
Yes. his undeniablv macrninnent Innb-a
seemed to nlease these enthnsinata mnm
man anytnins else, more even than bin
EKiu as an artist.
And the notes he recflivad I Rhn hn.A
just read one. Of course the writer beta
ged for a lock of hair, and he would
probably give it to her.
xne paper fell from her trembling
hands. Her slender fingers - clinched
convulsively as with compressed lips
she sank back into her chair. Oh thoir
flatteries and cajolery would make him
a recreant, a recreant to her and to his
art ! Richard was still loyal and still
loved her. But like every artist, he
was vain. Perhaps he was more so than
many others because he had more reason
to be yes, of course he had, far more
She began mentally to enumerate his
attractions, xne stern expression of her
delicate features softened, a tender
light stole into her brown rvas. Then
rising hurriedly, she paced up and down
tne room several times, and her pretty
race assumed a very resolute expression
Surely he would come soon, her
Richard, her beloved husband. How
had she lived so Ions without him? Tt
had grown very lata She slipped on an
eiegant maize silk tea gown, drew the
pins from her hair and let it fall In
curling locks around her shnnlHora
Then she turned down the lamp, leaned
oacK in tne armcnalr and shut her eyes,
as 11 asieep, and waited for him.
She Boon hoard his step, the door of
the room was thrown open, but on the
threshold the tall figure paused, and
Anare moved lorward on tiptoe.
"Richard, is it you?" asked a voioe
from the armchair.
"Ah, sweetheart are yon still awake?
xnat is very kind, in you." He kissed
her. It has been such an evening
raiy, sucn an evening!"
Removing his long cloak, he turned
np tne ngnt. The clear glow fell noon
his handsome figure. The regularity of
ino paie reatures was animated by the
sparkle of the dark eyes, now glittering
with joyous excitement. But the most
remarkable thing about his appearance
was cue long, Dlack toair, which fell In
soft, waving locks nearly to the shoul
ders, giving a striking character to the
man s wnoie person.
He took his seat at his young wife's
'Ah. if VOU WOnld nnlv nnma Hfh
me again, Elly," he said as he lighted
a cigarette, me enthusiasm, the ap
plause, the flowers I. You know I do not
set any undue value on such things,
but it ought to make you very proud to
see your husband so much applauded. "
"But it doesn't," she answered with
a somewhat forced laugh. "To tell the
truth, it makes me feel as if I were
quite too insignificant. Besides, dear
est, I love in you less the artist than
the husband of my foolish heart and
you are more that at home than in the
concert hall."
" You are right 'Here I am a man,
db,- ana tnereiore, you
He gave her a hastv kisn. than niin.
ped out of his dress coat into acomfort-
uie lounging jacket and threw himself
down on the sofa, whjle Elly lighted
the lamp under the teakettle. For a
time tney cnatted gayly together. Rich
ard had stretohed himself out at full
length. Elly sat at the table beside
mm, and her fingers played at times
with his curls. He was speaking of his
programme for the next concert "We
must continue our journey soon. Ellv.
I want to drain the cun of success to
the dregs. One more Uke today, and
un, on, n.iiy ne suddenly exclaimed
rather crossiy, "what are you doing?
You have certainly pulled out some of
my nair.
"Why, my dear husband "
That Andrew Caniogie. the great
eteel and licii kin;;, is deeply devoted
to his faiherland of Scotland goes with
out saying. His gifss for libraries and
other public instituiioas to various
towns in Scotland urt? almost number
less. Among his latest beneficences
was jjiotM.i.M lor a aew h'ua:;.- in luim
fr(es. for which' he recently laid the
tuiuKisiuue. tsesuics 1:1s piumc works,
he has also been expending large sums
on nis estate, improving and beautify,
lng the Immense grounds which sur
round his castle home. .
Mr. Carnetrie has nJwnv'a nrided him.
self on his knowledge of Scotch litera-
ture and Scotch geography, but a re
cent experience showed him how easy
it is to make mistakes In these fields.
He was responding to anaddress made
to him by the townspeople of Maxwell
town, near Dumfries, and in the course
of his remarks made reference to Max
welltown braes, under the impression
that he was in the locality made fa-,
mous by "Annie Laurie." Imagine his
annoyance on being told by the provost
at the conclusion of his remarks that
he had made a mistake, as the Max
welltown braes of the song are on an
estate 1G miles away.
Agricultural BictKIm.
Never pasture your grassfields. Just
Deiore rrost closely mow and rake
them clean for winter, advises George
M. Clark, the eastern grass specialist.
in jountry uentleman.
American Agriculturist suggests that
wnne it is too early for figures of the
ultimate yield the general average Au
gust condition of the corn crop applied
to the heavy acreage this year, ex
ceeding 80,000.000 acres, will warrant
an expectation of a crop of at least
z,iuu,uuu,uuo bushels of corn.
Preliminary returns to tha naiinrt.
ment of agriculture Indicate a reduc
tion of 5.3 ter cent in the hav
Of the 14 states mowing 1,000,000 acres
or upward" last year all except Califor
nia report a red need ncream 'rha
dition of timothy hay is 6.8 n?ina inn-.
er tnan at the corresponding dato last
The new pecch scale, or thn Wasf Tn.
man scale, as It is called, which has
thoroughly established ltsalf In aotnn
of the large Georgia orchards, Is not
regaraea as aangerous In the north, ac-
coraing to itural New Yorker.
The tobaCCO CroD of tha Pnnn
vaiiey as it stood eaiiv in AneriRt Iq w
. . . - v
portea Dy an exchange "the best grown
ana tne nnest ever raised in this tniin.
co growing region. It is remarkably
clear, free from 'calico' and has scarce
ly been Injured at all by storm, the
leaves Deing free from breaks or per-
A Hurt nmlliin
David Mills. 4;he Canadian minister
of justice is not only one of the ablest
Dut one of tne most popular men In the
Dominion. His knowledcra of affairs
in every section of Canada is remark-
ame, ana nis friends are always sur
prised at the close touch In which he
keeps with the people. It is said that
he knows lust how nubile sentiment
stands on any Question in anv villaee
In the Dominion. Sixty-eight years of
age,- he is as vigorous as any young
man In parliament. His father was a
native of New York. and. althouch
born In Canada, the son was a student
at the University of Michigan. Mr
Mills has been In public life since 1S50
and ror 62 years has been a member of
parliament. Aside from his narlia-
mentary duties, Mr. Mills finds time to
edit Tne uauy Advertiser of London
Better than Calomel and Quinine.
(Contains no ArBenic.) ,
The Old Keliablo.
as well as
A Sure Cure for CHIUS anil FEVER,
Malerial Fevers, Swamp Fevers
and Bilious Fevers
Just what you need at this season.
Mild Laxative.
Nervous Sedative.
Splendid Tonic.
Guaranteed by your Druggists.
Don't take any substitute. Try it.
50c and $1.00 bottles.
Prepared by Robloson-Pettet o.,
fbl5 6m Louisville, K
Army Officers Charged
Trading in Permits
Ship Hemp.
President and Mrs. McKlnley Left San
Francisco for Washington.
By Telegraph to the Mormnit star.
San Francisco, May 25. President
McKinley and party, after a sojourn
of nearly two weeks in this city, left
for - Washington shortly after 10
nVlrwLr fhie mnrni r- cr Mrs TWATTinlrfst?
seemed elated at the prospect of soon
being at home. She was conveyed
from the Scott residence to th Oak-
lanrl TTarrv in a olncAil aiiiaira htr a
circuitous route chosen so the invalid
might pass only over smoothly paved
streets. She was accompanied by the
President, Dr. Bixey and a trained
There were no formal ceremonies at
thA rianrht f4nnrt Ktpa wapa A-rrhanorpH
- c j - -
by the President, cabinet member
fmri nthnrfi i.f th nurlu with tlio
frinnda nrhr Vinrl rrm a tn nricVi Ihem
God speed, and the travellers boarded
41 V J -v 1 V . 1
me terry ooai uasiana.
Sacramento, Cal., May 25. Mrs.
McKinley showed no ill effects from
her journey at the time Sacramento
1 1 j T" . T-r 1:
w reacueu auu ur ivixey oeneves
she will be able to stand the trip to
Washington without stopping for rest
along the route.
Sir Redvers Bailer's Hut.
Sir Redvers Buller of the British ar
my, at present actively engaged In the
boutli African campaign. Is not onlv a
strict disciplinarian In military con
cerns, but is also very prompt and un
compromising in the performance of
what he conceives to bo liisdutv in the
more peaceful walks of life. This char
acteristic is illustrated in a story which
comes from London. Not lone airo a
certain well known man was present
at a dinner at Sir Redvers' house: This
gentleman told an anecdote that
so "off color" as to greatly displease
and distress the ladies.
When dinner was over. Sir Redvers
rang the bell.
"Mr. A.'s carriage." he ordered whon
the butler appeared.
I do not expect mr broueham so
early," said Mr. A., and there waa a
gleam of defiance in his eyes.
blr Redvers did not renlv. but h
took Mr. A. by the arm and led him
gently to the hall. "It is tim for vm,
to go," he said quietly, and his guest
The Enm-w Pn.l
Lady Arp vnn willing r.. eon. rA t
I give you your dinner?
lramp Iso. but 111 do the other half.
Ladv Tlip nthor holr r .!.. -j
- . ..111. l I 1 1 I, ill .
Tramn The adn?p. I'll snn nnthin.
Chicago News.
The steamer Ohin mm TTull at
Boston reports a collision at sea with
mo Norwegian DarK hiuse from Moss,
Anril 1st. for N -w Vni-t in hoiioet
' - w&w u wniiaoiis
The bark went down with fourteen
men. une sailor was saved.
All hope of saving the seventy
eight entombed miners at the Uni
versal colliery, in Wales, has been
abandoned, although the work of res
cue continues.
America's cup races will begin on
September 21st, Sir Thomas Lipton
having by cablegram agreed to that
date and promised to have a formal
request fixing that as the new time
sent by the Royal Ulster Yacht Club.
The damage caused by heavy rains
at various points io the South, occa
sioning considerable delay to the
mails, has bee repaired and complete
resumption of schedules over all
branches of the Southern railway is
The report circulated that Thomas
A. EdisoD, the inventor, had received
a letter threatening that his young
daughter Madeiine would be stolen if
ue uiu not leave a certain sum of
money at a place designated in the
letter, is denied at Mr. Edison s home
in Orange, N J.
At the close of a consultation between
former Senator Hill retained for the
prosecution in the Molineux appeal,
and District Attorney Philbin, it was
announced that the appeal Would be
argued before the New York Court of
Appeals during the week of Juae 17th.
President Altscheusky, of the Khar
koff Chamber rf Pimm
mitted suicide Tuesday by allowing a
lamuau train 10 run over nim near
St. Petersburg, Russia. He was a
financier of great influence. His death
was due to financial difficulties and
win emoarrass many institutions.
Ko Need to Crosa.
Booker T. Washington told the follow
ing story of .1 member of the "po'h white
trash" who endeavored to cross a stream
by means of a ferry owned by a black
"Uncle Mose," said the white man, "I
want to cross, but I hain't got no money."
Uncle Mose scratched his head. "Doan'
you got no money 't all?" he queried.
"No," said the wayfaring stranger, "I
haven't a cent,"
"But it done cost you but 3 cents," in
sisted Uncle Mose, "tor cross de ferry."
"I know," said the white man, "but I
naven't got the 3 cents."
Uncle Mose was in a quandary. "Boss,"
he said, "I done tole you what. 'Er man
what's got no 3 cents am jes' ez well off
on dis side er de river as on de odder."
Cleveland Leader. 1
Prosecutions Against Carman and Others
for Trading With Insurgents aban
doned American Troops to be
Sent Against Insurgents.
By Cable to the Morning Star.
Manila,' May 25. The prosecution
against D. M. Carman, Senor Car
ranza and others accused of trading
with the insurgents, has been aban
doned. The military authorities con
sider that nlthmioh tha mr riclinna nf
a number of Manila merchants would
be practically certain were the in yes
tigations continued their prosecution
would be inexpedient, as the con&e
quent damages to business would
outweigh the good accomplished.
frovost tteneral Davis, who has
reviewed the testimony in theCar
man csss, said to the correspondent
of the Associated Press that while
Carman could be convicted of trading
.van me insurgents, it would be un
just to pur is h him when nearly every
trader hi 4i am Ja is guilty of similar
Ui !;. Si 1-1 Caillcs eud Malvar
surrreuner quickly, GSaiieral Mac
Arthur will concentrate a suoug force
of American troops and surround
them. Cailles is vainly hoping for a
guarantee from the American author
ities tbat he will not be tried for the
murders and atrocities he is alleged
t J have committed. Malvar a hnoK
ing that he will be the Jast insurgent
to surrender.
The attempt of General Hughes to
accomplish the surrender of the in
surgent leader, Iucban, on the island
of Samar, is without result. Battery
P. of the Fifth artillerv, formerly
commanded by the late Capt. Henry
J. Reilly, has arrived here from
Captain Michael Speliman, Lieuten
ant Delnert R. Jones and Surgeon
Dudley W. Welch, of Company G,
B'orty third infantry, stationed at
Maasiu, Southern Leyte have been
arrested on a charge of trading in per
mits to ship hemp from closed ports.
They will be tried by court martial.
It has not been determined whether
Manila hemp buyers are directly im
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and yhich has been
l" " uwer ow years, nas Dome tne signature of
jrjfP and has been made under his per-
ClSLTMJf sonal supervision since its infancy.
All Counterfeits, Imitationsand ' Just-as-good" ore but
.Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children Experience against Kxperiment.
Wh at is CASTO R I 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 PanaceaThe Mother's Friend.
Sears the Signature of
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
Is a pleasant place to do
yoar shopping these hot days.
euProITmVqmIflts Traatment. consisting ct
l&ZZf&iivl, 1 Capanles of Ointment tncltwj
P'.ntment- A neTer f aiiin Cure Jor pZ
iA5?f 0WTMEKT. ZSi a Bor.
nov 13 IT
a. U. BELLAMY. Agent.
In all its stages there
eIiouM be cleanliness.
Ely's Cream Balui
cleanses, soothes and heals
the dUca-ed membrane.
&vny a co d in the head
Cream ltalm is placed Into the nostrils, spreads
over tliti icaibrane and is absorbed. Relief is im
mediate and a cure follows. It is not drying does
net ir Kkice piipczin Large Size, 60 cents at Drug
j;ist r by mail ; Trial Size, 10 cents by mail.
KLY BKOTUEItS, 5o Warren Street, New York.
One Fine Horse,
One Fine Mule,
Unfit for our heavy work on pave
ments, but capable of good service
on Farm.
Our otora is o.nrrt and UnVkt
every side you see piles of Dry Goods.
ire&s wooas, onoes and Ulothinp.
Our stock is now r.nmnlt.A Wt
been receiving; goods each day this
wteK. uur tables, counters and shelves
are oiled with bargains that
to sell. Shoes We have just received
about 40 esses shoes, all new and up-
io aaxe goous. m Uhildren's Bhoes
we have all solid leather shoes for 50c
a pair. Little gents' Shces and Slip
pers from 90c to $1 50. Misses Shoes
from 75c to $1.50. A big line of Ladies
all solid Shoes for 7Ro OiiK T.oJc oil
.ww. aii
SOlld UUtO rial ft Shops arifh nim toco
genuine Dongola leather, for tl 25.
v w are soie agents ior Wm. Knee
land's hand sewed RhrA. fnr mn
Thev ran from $2 25 lo $5 a pair!
High cut sewed rubber bottom shoes
ior men and ooys for 40c a pair.
Ladies' fine Patent leather slirtnarc
for $1.25 and $2 a pair. Ladies' San
dais for 75c and $1. We have a nic
line of CarDet Slinnftrs hrnnrleri 'TT
Wear 'Em" for 38c a pair. A big line
oi tstraw bats for men and boys from
10c to $1 each. A bio- linn nf man's
sample hats going at actual cost a
good Hat cheap. Iu our clothing de
parlment we will try to keep you cool.
We have a big line of Summer cloth
I log, such as Seree suits and Seroa
coats and vests We have Alpaca
Coats and Vests for fcl.BO each, all
Wool. Black Alnnf O.nat fmm 41 Krt
to $3 75, all wool. Blue 8erre Coats
at $2 50 each. Coals and VadIo at
$3.75. Youth's Blue Seree Suits, lon
Pants suits at $4 50. Men's Rnito at
$5 00 Velore Ribbons. A big line of
Velvet Ribbons received this week.
No 1 at 18c for ten yard piece; No. H
for 25c n piece, No. 2 35c a piece and
ou up ii 50c a yard. A nice line of
Allover Embroideries, Lace Yokinaa
and Nettings received this week.
Swiss Embroidery, 40 inches wide, for
making waists, from 90c a yard up io
$1.55 a yard. Allover Lace Yoking
from 25c to $1.00 a yard. A big line
of new Embroidery, 4 inches wide, for
5c a yard. A nice line of beautiful
Embroidery at 20c and 40c per yard.
A nice line of new Bough Straw Short
Back Sailors for draping at 50c each.
Anew lme of child's fine Sailors at 50c.
Beautiful White Shirt Waists wiili
Lace fronts for 75c each. Beau
tiful tuck front Gowns, full
size, at 40c each. A nice line or new
mercerized Undershirts in black aud
colors for 75c. Splendid values in
Taffetta Ribbons from 5c a yard up,
in all the pretty light shades. In our
largo Millinery De artment, we are
kept very busy. We trim all Hats
free for our customers whetf hat ahd
material are bought of us .We are
always receiving new goods for this
Department. We have trimmed Hats
for Ladies fro.m 50c each and up. Our
$1 and $1.50 and $2 Hats are trimmtu
up in the latest style, out of the best
material b&d are beautiful goods and
will please any Ladj that will give
them a look or send us an order. We -are
sellincr lots of Goods and we have
lots of them to sell. We are giving
away lots of presents and still have
more to give. Always have given
ticket purchased with every cash
purcnase. we give away Chairs,
Tables, Writing Desks, Lounges and
Crockery. We are agents for lh
McCall's Bazaar Patterns at 10c and
We have the June fashion sheets
ready for distribution. Give us a call
this week. - .
ma 15 tf
Nutt and Mulberry
Wilmington's Big Backet Store,
Bank of Knglnil Notes.
It Is not every one who is aware that a
Bank of England note is not of the same
thickness all through. The paper is
thicker in the left hand corner, to enable
it to retain a keener impression of the
tiprnette there, and it is also considerably
thicker in the dark shadows of the center
letters and beneath the fijrnrcs at the
ends. Counterfeit notes are invariably pf
one thickness only throughout. Lon. Ion
Mule for Sale.
Also all Goods Usually
my 2l5 tf
208 and 210 North Front Street.
kept la a
Statement of the Con
dition of
Tne Atlantic National Bank
Wholesale Grocery Store
130, 122 ana 124 North Water Btreet,
my 22 tf Wilmington, n. C.
At the close of business April 24, 1901.
(Organized 1892.
TTMU18SI?,d1SC0Unt8 900-030 43
L.n, ' ' 218,900 00
Redemption i snn nn
Rsal Estate . io om oa
Oa?h on hand and in Banks 257,006 40
TotaI $1,309 736 82
Strong Bank.
J. W. NORWOOD, President.
my 19 tf
Capital titock , $126,000 GO
Surplus, &C 129,8'U Xti
Circulation , 9510000
Deposits 1,039,805
.$1,389.73C 8'.'
' Liberal Treatment.
FLOUR, all grades, barrels and tan.
TANDY, in Met. andtos.
! uAnmsu iiOODS, sncn as toma
mullets aiiii mullet roe. THE WILMINGTON SAYINGS & TRUST CO.
FEANUTS, Vai N. C, and Spanish.
TOBACCOS m and Smoting.
For sale low oy
Remember June 1st
Is IhebeginniDgioX-a new interest quarter of
our Bank. Money deposited before that date will receive a full quarter's
uteres t on September 1st.
I i 8 Prlnceas street.
mlZ' rtWWOU' B. WALTERS, VI.. Pr..Wn.
Williams Bros.
ap 20 D&W 17
Grippe and all other forms of maladies when you
can be cured by
Roberts' ChillTonic
The world does not contain a better remedy. Many
wonderful cures made by it. 25 cents a bottle.
Money refunded if it fails to do the work. Delight
ful to take.
R. B. BELLAMY, Wilmington,-N. C.
u. 1. wMisuw, somnport, H C.
sa tu tb
my 22 tt
Pounds Pic Nlc Hams.
Pounds D. S. Plates.
Pounds D. S. Bides.
Pounds Bacon Plates,
Pounds Pure Lard.
Pounds Compound Lard.
Pounds O. M. Pork.
Pounds N. C. Mullet.
Bnshels Cow Peaa
Bushels Yellow Corn.
Bushels While Corn.
Wholesale Grocer
308, 810. 812 Nutt street,
WHminetoB. N. u.
p3 1-2 Steps
EiST from the corner of Front,
and WE3T from corner second
and Princess streets will take
you to'
Where the public have found; are still
unaing ana win continue to find
tt5KrT QOODS for the LEAST
MON1.Y, any where to be found.
A comparison will convince.
Bell 'Phone 661
Our SDGCialtv.
lap 28 tf
MULLETS, new catch.
Best Cream Cheese,
Martin's Gilt Edge Butter,
Bagging and Ties.
dbmanl at Tui.-i aAa.
Sole agents' fcr

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