North Carolina Newspapers

U O >ll )C> )o(> >oooooooooool>oo >oooooo
the clu-is who read THE TIMES.
A 11. \\\, Mayor.
E. F. Voi sit,
.1. H. 1'..1K,
F. T. Moo HI-, CoMiiiii.-Hioii.RS.
I>. H. HOOK,
M. I'. \\*Al>E, Murshil.
M KTHOJMST —Rev. Oeo. T. Simmons,
l'astor. Services at 7 ]>. m. every
First Sunilay, and 11 a. IQ. tind 7 j». I
in. i v» rv Fourth Sunday.
I'rayir-iiHiting every Wednesday
liat 1 o clock.
Sunday-school every Sunday morn
ing at JO o'clock, O. K. (irantham, ■
Mf-cting of Siiiiday-Hcliool Missiona- !
ty .Society every Ith Sunday after- !
3 0011.
Young Men's Prayer-meeting every ,
Monday night.
PICESBYTERIAX— Rev. A. M. Hassell,
Si rvices every First and Fifth Sun
day at 1 I a. 111. and 7 ]>. 111.
Sunday school every Sunday even
ing at 2 :'SO o'clock, i>r. J. A. Daniel,
DISCIPLES Rev. J. L Harper, Pastor.
S. rvices every Third Sunday at 11
h. in. and 7 p. 111.
Sunday-school every Sunday at 2
o'clock, Prof. \\\ ('. Williams, Su
Prayer-meeting every Thursday
night at 7 o'clock.
I>. I>., Pastor.
Services every Second Sunday at 11
a. m. and 7 p. in.
Sunday school every Sunday morn
ing at 10 o'clock, R. (i. Taylor, Su
Prayer meeting every Thursday
night at •>:.'{() o'clock.
FREE -Wii.n BAPTIST— Rev. J. H. Wor
lev, Pastor.
Services every Fourth Sunday at 1 I
a. m. Sunday school every Sunday
evening at .'5 o'clock, Erasmus Lee,
Wood, Pastor.
Services every Third Sunday at 1 I
a. 111. and Saturday before the Third
Sunday at I 1 a. 111.
LEE .1. BEST, Attorney at Law,
Dunn, N. C. Practice in all the
courts. Prompt attention to all
business. jan 1
W. F. MFRCHISON, Attorney at
Law, Jonesboro, N. O. Will prac
tice in all the surrounding counties.
jan 1
DR. .1. If. DANIEL, Dunn, Harnett!
county, N. 0. Cancer a specialty.
No other diseases treated. Posi
tively will not visit patients at a dis
tance. Pamphlets 011 Cancer, its
Treatment and Cure, will be mailed
to any address free of charge.
D. 11. McLean and »T. A. Farmer
have tlii> day associated themselves
together in the practice of law in all
the courts of the state.
Collections and general practice so
D. H. Mi LEAN, of Lillington, N. C.
J. A. FARMER, of Dunn, N. C.
may 11,
5 Blood and Skin Diseases
:Always RR j
SCured. DDD '
HOT INIC BLOOI) BALM never fails 1
J to. :re all manner of Blood and Skin dis-I
leas s. It is the great Southern building up J
f ■.I pur fy; IILT R medy, and cures all manner 1
7"i - iin and blood diseases. As a building I
Yup tonic i t without a rival, and absolutely I
1 l> yond comparison with any other similar I
2 rem* dy ever offered to the public It is a 1
f panacea for all ills resulting front impure 1
X t)lod. or an imi>overislie«l condition of the I
I human systrm A single bottle will demon- Z
X strateits paramount virtues. X 1
9 ; f Send for free book of Wonderful Cures, f
! Price, SI.OO per large bottle; $5.00 for six X
bottles. f
For sale by druggists; if 1101 send tons. X
and medicine will be sent freight prepaid on I ,
receipt of price. Address V |
BLOOD BALM CO., Atlanta. Ga. J
5 . s "I ' »'' >l til* J
* " I'l'ihriiifieil." e
# | 1 tietioiiary. It an- 5
S MfflOTl swors all iue>tinn> S
5 gßflPl' ' the his- 5 ;
5 I -J| I 1 tory. s|H*lling. jro J 1
f . nnneiation, and S
5 KQEQQ j ' iiuMiiing of \vi >rds. 
|PS M A Library in $
S j Itself . It also I ;
J • gives the often de- >
S sired information e
5 concerningeminent |erx>ns: factseonecrn- >
S ing the countries, cities, towns, and nat- # I
S nral features of The glohe: particular* con- C :
J 1 crning noted lictit ions person- and places; S
S translation of foreign quotations. It >lll >
£ \aluablo in the home, office, study, and J
5 schiK>lroom. _ # j
$ riw One t; Standard A nthnrity. |
t Hun. J. Brewer, •Instlct* of I". >. Siijireiiit' S
S :. write-. "i he jiilernational l»i tionary is f j
{ ' erfection "t .! • naues. I .-..tnineml it to J
f • is the one great standard authority." 5
i ftffOHim' l»'*'' I>'l S |
r J.vcry State Superintendent of J
J Schools Now in Office. S
S A saving of thm ctuts fitr day t.-ra 5
> yearill provide uu>i- than moiii v € !
4 to pun base a eoj y of the luteruational. S
# Can you afford to bo without if.' j
* Have your Bookseller show it toyuu. $
? G. iL- C. Mcrri.iui (.'». 5
I . - / wmrucs \ \
. " : uun \ INTERNOTON.VL J |
y. t- Send t■. - , • -(.... -Mr V / J
# • • - "I I .11:,-u yr 2
v* w
1»R. •!. H. DANIEL, Editor and Proprietor
Vol.. IV.
Urvler tho eaves the h?iunt I lovel
With the outer world n myth,
With the clou I-aea drowning the stars above.
Aud tho day work over with ;
To lean mo bad: with mv thoughts in tune.
To feel from my cares aloof.
To hear o'erhead in a soothing run^
The rain on tlie roof.
'Tis a magic realm, where I am king ;
I can live a wuo!e life through
In a transient hour, and my dreamings l.ring
Delight that is ever n*w ,
1 And the cries without of the weather wild
Seem all for my sole behoof;
And it makes my heart the h"art of a chili
The rain on the roo'.
! My won.ler-book it is nigh at hand,
The ilrip-drin lulls me rest ;
: 'Tis a music soft an l a spirit blan I,
And a comrade whose way is best,
j So I see but the fair, smooth face of life,
Forgetting its cloven hoo",
As I lie and list to the wind's wil 1 strife,
The rain on the roo*.
For old-time voices an 1 boyhood calls,
Laughter silver and tears,
All float in as the evening falls
And summons the vanished year*.
Tho the warp 1 esomber that bin ls me roun 1,
Yet a swe- t an 1 shining woof
Is woven in with that winsome sound,
The rain on tho roo'.
—liiehari Burton, in the Independent.
h&i 1 ELL, mother,"said
Burton, ns he
walked excitedly
/Z'w\ * r, t° tho pleasant
Mjpi Kitting room where
1 llis wife sat placid
ly kllittin ?'» " I,ve
i a chance to sell
t the place for cash,
nu l at pretty fair
tff' 3 \VJ iigures, too, it seems
I'VUf* tome."
y'l "Oh, father! but '
you won't do it?"
Bhe said quickly. "The home where
we have lived since we were married,
and where our children were"—
"Now, wait a minute, mother; just
let me tell you about it before you
make so many objections, and in the
end I'll warrant you'll say I'm right.
A Boston man has bought the Carlton
farm, and is going to raise small fruit 1
for tut city market. He wants our
little patch because it kinder cuts a
corner out of the big farm. He oilers
$-000, cash down, and we are to give
possession in the middle of April. I'll
tell you what, wife, a chance to sell
for cash doesn't come along everv
day; if we can only get some land out
West, our fortune's ma le."
"John, dear," she said, "remember j
that we are getting to be old people
now, and it would be pretty hard to
leave the associations of a lifetime. It'
wo were young and able to endure the
hardships of :i new country, I wouldn't
say a word, but"—
"Look here, mother, listen to reason,
can't you ? \\ e are going out there to
get rid of hardships, not to endure
more. Here we are, liviug 011 this
stone patch, barely making a living;
taking the doctor's bill, what is due
011 Frank's monument, and the rest of
the debts together, we owe over &20:).
How can we pay it here? Now, out
in Dakota there are plenty of farms ;
to be had for tho asking, almost, and
why shouldn't we have the benefit of
one as well as other people? And
then, there's Lizzie," he went 011
hastily, seeing that his wife was about
to speak. "What a splendid chance
there'd be for her to teach school!
I've heard say that teachers are scarce
and wages high. And she's so pretty,
and 'cute and smart, I shouldn't won- i
der if she'd have a chance to do well
in other ways—marry a rich man as
like as not."
"John Barton," said his wife, indig
nantly, "I believe this foolish notion
has turned your hea 1 completely. ,
You know well enough that Lizzie is
promised to Will Chester, aud it would
just break her heart if anything should
come between them."
"Well," grumbled Mr. Barton, "I
believe they »lo try to make out that
there's some uich nonsense going on,
but I never took much stock in it. I
haven't anything in particular against
Will, but he ain't worth any property,
and I don't believe he ever will be.
i As to its breaking Lizzie's heart to
i give him up, that's nothing but non
"Now, father," spoke Mrs. Barton
with some spirit, "it isn't right for
you to talk that way. Will is a good
young man, and he loves Lizzie better
than his own life. You know that;
you haven't forgotten how he saved
her life when the town hall burned
down. He will always be kind a'nd
1 that's more than money, according to
my way of thinking. He's smart and
strong, and not afraid of work. I'd
rather trust my girl with him than
with—why, here she comes now! And
it's almost supper time, I declare!'*
The good dame bustled away to the
kitchen, hoping that when her hus
band lmd slept over tho matter he
would be of a different way of think
ing, and give up a project the mere '
thought of which gave her so much
Her hope was in vain. The Western
fever had taken a firm hold of Mr.
Barton, and matters were pushed with
his usual energy. Acquaintances in
Dakota helped him to obtain a tract
of Government laud, and the next
spring found the family established in
a rude shanty on the boundless prairie.
Mrs. Barton was a wise woman, who
always made the best of everything;
and though it was with a sinking heart
that she at first saw their new home,
she was outwardly cheerful, and ut
tered not a word of complaint.
Pretty T,i;;zie had not telt so unhap
py about their removal as hei mother,
for her lover had promised to soon i
follow her, and they parted with many !
vows cf constancy ani promises of
frequent letters.
Mr. Barton was pleased with the
farm and promised his wife that she
should have a tine new house in a year
or so. He went energetically to work,
preparing a portion of the land for
the precious grain; and aside from
the discomforts which could not
be helped, all went well with him ; for
he had sufficient money to buy the ,
necessary machinery, a serviceable ■
pair of horses and a few cows, besides
laying aside a small sum for a rainy
But all was not well with Lizzie. As
soon as they were settled and she aud 1
her mother haJ, with womanly in
genuity, givtn a pleasant and home
like appearance to the interior of the
rude cabin, she had written a long
letter to Will, ami intrusting it to her
father's care, watched him drive off
to the little town of Melton, a dozen
miles distant, where was located the ,
nearest postoflfice. She hoped for a
letter in return, but was disappointed, j
"I shall be sure to receive one next
week," she thought, and sang about
her work, as she helped her mother |
inside the house, or planted the flower ;
seeds and roots brought from the old
home, which, later, made beautiful i
the outside of the homely cabin.
Another disappointment awaited
her, but she thought, "Perhaps my
letter did not reach Will. He may j
not have our correct address; I will
write a^aiu."
• I
The next time her father went to
Melton she walked to meet him on his j
return; her heart bounded with joy as
he handed her a thick white envelope,
but sank like lead when she looked at
the superscription. It was from a !
girl friend, a very dear one, but Lizzie
felt no desire to read it then.
"Oh, father! Is that all? You J
must surely have another one !"
"Only some papers, puss."
His voice was a little husky, and he
did not look at her.
"How foolish I am!" she said to
herself, when the first keenness of the
disappointment was over. "A dozen
things might have happened to delay
i the letter. How 1 wish we could go
to the postoffice every day."
"Hope deferred maketh the heart
sick." Lizzie waited week after week,
but 110 letter came from Will.
"I will write just once more," she
said, "only a few lines, that I may be
sure that I am not the one to blame."
She gave up all hope when, in early
autumn, a letter from a girl friend
contained the information that "Will
Chester was flirting awfully with a
cousin then visiting his father's, and
some thought it would be a match."
Lizzie was too proud and also too
' sensible to let this disappointment
j spoil her life. She hid her grief from
her watchful father and mother, and
if her pillow was wet during many a
wakeful night, she was busy and
cheerful each day.
Summer and autumn passed. The
harvest was gathered, necessarily small, !
for only a little land had been pre
pared. "It would be very different
next summer," said Mr. Barton. Then
came the Dakota winter. Oh, that '
terrible first winter to tho Barton
familv ! Not having anv idea of how
0 *
severe the cold would really be, they
did not make suitable preparation for
it, aud endured many hardships.
Winter came, and Lizzie was again
installed as teacher in tho small
school-house, her father driving her
there in the moruiug and coming for
her at night.
One cold afternoon in January he
was not there as usual when the school
was dismissed, and Lizzie, wondering
what had happened to detain him,
hurried her little flock home, as it was
beginning to storm. She waited for 1
half an hour, hoping her father would
come, for she had felt ill all day, and ■
was scarcely able to walk a long mile
in the face of the storm.
Mr. Barton was in the grip of his
old enemy, inflammatory rheumatism,
and was almost unable to move. Mrs.
Barton was not alarmed on her daugh
ter's account, thinkingshe could easily
walk home when tired of waiting.
"I must go," thought Lizzie. ,
■'Father would be here by this time if
something had not happened to detain
She left the schoolhouse and began
the long walk. Presently her steps '
slackened; a faint feeling stole over '
her; 6he strove against, it, struggled
on a few steps, then sank down in the
fast drifting snow.
***** *
That day, when the Eastern train
steamed into the little town of Mel
ton, it left one passenger on the plat
form of the small depot, a good-look
inir, broad-shouldered young fellow, '■
whose name was William Chester. He I
had been amazed at not hearing from
Lizzie at first, and had written again
and again, thinking there must be j
some mistake. Finally he heard a
rumor of her intended marriage. He
hail been deeply hurt, but resolved
that 110 one should know it. Yet he
could not tear her image from his I
When he started on his present trip
he said sternly to himself that he
should make no effort to see her. Yet
he watched for Melton, and when the
town was reached, could not resist the
impulse to leave the train.
"I may as well tind out the truth
now lam here," he said; "and, after
all, it is only neighborly to look them
up, even if Lizzie is married." 
He went over to the large store !
which contained the postoflice, hop- '
ing to tind some means of conveyance :
to Mr. Burton's farm, A man wear- ■
ing a shaggy fur overcoat, overheard :
his request, and immediately said:
"Barton, did you say? Why, I'm
his neighbor, an 1 am going home ' J
right away. My name is Lincoln. I 1
can set you down within a mile of his 1
place, it" you can walk that far. ' 1
Young Chester thanked the friendly 1
neighVor heartily, and they were s--;on !
wrapped in buffalo robes, speeding
away behind two powerful horses. I
Mr. Lincoln was talkative, and Will
soon found that Lizzie was Lizzie
Burton still.
"A smart girl," said Lincoln ; "she's
got grit, I tell you. She's our school
ma'am, and my two youngsters think
the world of her."
It was quite dark when they reached
| the schoolhouse.
"I'll have to let you out here," said
Lincoln. "I'm sorry, for it's storm
ing pretty bad, but you see there's
nobody at home to do the chores,
, Will interrupted him by declaring
that he thought nothing of the walk,
; and was very grateful for the favor re
"Thar's their ligLl straight ahead,
stranger, and if you keep your eye on
that you can't miss it."
With an interchange of "good
nights," the two men went their sep
arate ways. Will plodded on through
i the deepening snow for perhaps half
the distance, when he stumbled
against something nearly buried in a
| drift. He stopped to see what it was.
A woman—and perhaps frozen to
death I A sudden fear chilled his
1 heart. He felt for his matches and
lit one. He caught only a glimpse of (
the white face before the blaze was .
gone, but that was enough.
■ "Oh, God," he cried, "help me, and
, grant that she is not dead!"
He raised the senseless girl in his 1
' strong arm®, his valise lying unheeded l
j where it fell, and pressed on. Could '■
he reach that light in time? Every
' thought was a prayer for help in this
his time of great need. He struggled
' on, now and again stumbling to his
knees, for Lizzie was a dead weight on
his arms.
"Had it been any one else," he said
afterward, "I think my strength must
have failed."
Mrs. Barton, now thoroughly alarmed
about her daughter, had started out
with a lantern to look for her; she met
Will a few rods from the door, and to
gether they bore the x.nconscious Liz
zie into the warm room. How they
worked to save her precious life! And
when their efforts were at last success
ful, and she opened her eyes to see
Will bending over her —Ah, it's of no
use for me to try to describe that
The next morning, when all had
been told, and the mystery of the lost
letters wondered over, Mr. Barton
hobbled to his desk, aud unlocking a
drawer took therefrom a small pack
age. Giving it to Lizzie, he said:
"There, child, I wont have that on
my mind any longer. I suppose you'll
always hato your old father, but I
thought I was doing it for your good."
"Why, father! My letters —aud—
and—Will's! Oh, how could? How
could you?"
"Hush, Lizzie!" said Will. "It's
all right now, and we won't hold any
hard feelings. Will you give her to
me now, sir?"
"Well," broke in Mrs. Barton, "I
think she belongs to you if she does to
anybody, for you liavo saved her life
twice, first from fire and now from
Mr. Barton could not speak. He
held out his hand, which Will grasped
heartily, while Lizzie threw her arms
around his neck.—New York Journal.
Perils of Beep Sea Fish.
An extraordinary danger to which
the deep sea fish are liable is pointed
out in a very vivid manner, according
to Knowledge, in a new book by Dr.
Hickson. At the great depths at which
these animals live the pressure is enor
mous —about two and a half tons
on the square inch at a depth of 2500
fathoms. It sometimes happens that
in the excitement of chasing a pros
pective meal the unwary fish rises too
high above his usual sphere of life,
when the gases in the swimming
bladder expand, and he is driven by
his increasing buoyancy rapidly to tho
surface. If he has not gone too far
when consciousness of his danger
grows greater than his eagerness for
prey, the muscles of the body may
be able to counteract this, but above
this limit he will continue to float up
wards, the swimming bladder getting
more and more inflated as the un
fortunate creature rises. Death by
internal rupture results during this
upward fall, and thus it happens that
deep sea fish are at times found dead
and floating on the ocean surface, hav
ing tumbled up from the abyss.
How Marbles Are Made.
Most of the 6tone marbles used by
boys are made in Germany. The re
fuse only of the marble and agate
quarries is employed and this is
treated in such a way that there is
practically no waste. Men and boys
are employed to break tho refuse
stone into small cubes, and with their
hammers they acquire a marvelous
dexterity. The little cubes are then
thrown into a mill consisting of a ,
grooved bed-stone and a revolving
runner. Water is fed to the mill and
the runner is rapidly revolved, while
the friction does the rest. In half an
hour the mill is stopped and a bushel
or so of perfectly rounded marbles
taken out. The whole piocess costs
the merest trifle. Philadelphia
Why Manilla Paper Is Tough.
The tough paper whi:h comes from
China and Japan is made from manilla
fiber. The new and fresh fiber is not
used, it being too expensive, but after
it has served its purpose as rope or
cordage and has become old it is care
fully picked to pieces into i stringy
pulp and manufactured into jjaper.
The paper is singularly strong; when
rolled up into a string or cord it is
a very good substitute for cotton or j
tlax twine. Its strength is solely due
to that of the manilla, which is one of j
the strongest fibers known to the man- 1
ftfacturer —Chicago Herald,
I ArrER all, some of us are only a
little ahead of the time. A French
scientist says that in the near futurt
whiskers will be universally worn.
JOSIAH STROXC; calculates that the
: agricultural resources of the United
: States are equal to supporting a
! population of I>oo,ooo people* I
s AV The Best
M .., rv MACHINE
you machines cheaper than you can
get cluewhero. The NEW HO.TIE In
our bent, but we make cheaper klnda,
Kuch aa the CLIIffAX, IDEAL and
other High Arm Full Nickel Plated
Scwlns machines for $15.00 and up.
Call on our agent or write us. We
! want your trade, and If prices, terms
; and square dealing will win, we will
have It. We challenge the world to
! produce a BETTER $50.00 Sewing
Machine for $50.00, or a better S2O.
Sewing Machine lo* $20.00 than you
can buy from 11s, or our Agents.
For »ule bv G AINEY A: JOIU»AX.
fa - - -
June 29ih 1} T .
cj)/Vu Arm
livery Machine haa
a drop leaf, fancy cover, two large drawers, j
with nickel lings, and full set of Attachments, !
equal to anv . c Machine S"ld from S4O to
S6O by Canvas-icis. The High Ann Machine
has a self-set'i:i'.j needle and self-threading
shuttle. A trial in your In inc before payment
is asked, buy di ect of the Manufacturer*
and save agents' pru'Vs l>rvd s getting certifi
cates of warrantee fur live years. Send foe
machine with name of a business man aa
reference and we will ship one at once.
aoi S. Eleventh St.. PHILADELPHIA, PA„
'' • ' rn r- i- ir I f«j>r-&a
a ft-w la\-. and vou will l>- startli-O :it t li«-
tiecn-d -licit " that will re ward your • Hurts »Ve
pu-itiv.-lv have tin l» -t hu-in -s to ull r an
that ran be fouii'l >n tlit* faei- of llii- f-arth.
K4.~t.00 profit «>n SS7."» Oi> worth »f WiiKini'Ko b
In iiiL'  a«ilv and honorably mailt- h aud |»:ii«l to
hundred- of men, women, boy*, and f-'irl- in "i'-i
elii|>lov. Vou can ni;il.*e m*»ne; t;i-ti i at work tor
u- than vou ha\i '■ idea of. 111 1 bn-ine-- i
eas\ t> learn, and in-truetion» -o -iiuple an . jjb.ui.
that a!' «urcee«l from the -tart. '1 ;n>-«- .vl.o tak
hold of the bu-ines- reap the aiivmitas.'e *na
ari-e- from the -mind re|iu»a:io:i •: 01.  : Me
olili -t. most -liri*e--flll. and larfe-I |.ub i-hilitf
houses In Ann rica. Secure t«>r yourM-lt il"- Pf wi ' !s
that the Im-'iie---•> read l\ and I.;it:«'-«»«»»-.-! i yi id
All liHjjirtwrs nieeeed _a> d! ami n or- thai:
realize their greatest • *JH"ati• i.- 1 iio-e yvru
trt it tind i xaetlv a> we jt 11-em I • •-i-ph-ntt
ot room for a lew tuon y • :. - • i v •
them to liejiin at one.-. If you ire a rea ■ •HI
ployed, but have a few ei«are moment*, and '•*:-1 ■
to use them t> adra&U|r, tlieii write u*
If or tlii- i- y our grand oppu ' tin n u i i • •- •
full particulars i-y return mail. Addres*,
Till K A ro , Itox No. 400. \uj;i:st,»
-* :.i CAN be CURED.
p a B \Vc will SF.N'D FPr.E by
T b a r--.:: .- tot TRIAL BOTTLE;
■ ■ a'---, a i .ea Epilepsy. DON'T
I Si rr ::i ANY LONGER f GirePcstOf.
f :e, Su.". a-i County, r.nd Age piiinly.
. T' .v H-I.L Cf'TM'OAL CO.,
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u 11. y . I r t: > T
♦w .1 m ~ • a -I ex'-ring 5
♦ " T
♦ by #
♦ Tin  'Jasi *  ro.. ♦
; J V. ui!ii-ti;ioii. •>. *'. J
§I.OO Per Year In Advance
what is
Castoria is I>r. Samuel Pitcher's prescription lor Infants
Ull«l ObiUlrcUi It contnlnu Btoitltov Opium, Moppliiuo nop
other Narcotic substance. It is :i harmless substitute)
for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups, an«l Castor Oil,
It is Pleasant, its guarantee is thirty years' use by
Millions of Jlothcrs. t'astoria destroys Worms ami allays
fevcrishness. Castoria prevents vomiting Sour Curd,
cures I>iarrho k a aud Wind Colic. Castoriu relieves
teething troubles, cures constipation and flatulency.
Castoriu assimilates the food, regulates the stomach
and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Cas
toria i« tlio Children's Panacea—the Motliei's Friend.
Castoria. Castoria.
"('astoria is an excellent medicine for ehil- " Castoria is so well adapted to children that
dren. Mothers have repeatedly told me of its j recommend it as superior to any prescription
good effect upon their children." known to me."
L>;T. G. C. Osaoon, 11. A. AHCHER, M. D.,
Lowell, Mass. 11l So.  Oxford St , lirooklyu, N. Y.
" Castoria is the l.est for children of " Our physicians in the children's depart
wliich lam acquainted. I hope the day is not nient have spoken highly of their experi
far distant when mothers will consider the real ence in their outside practice with Castoria.
interest of their children, and use Castoria in- aud although we only have among our
stead of the various quack nostrums which are medical supplies what is kuown as regular
destroying their loved ones, by forcing opium, products, yet we are free to confess that the
morphine, soothing syrup and other hurtful merits of Castoria has won us to look with
agents down their throats, thereby sending favor upon it."
them to premature graves." UNITED HOSPITAL, AND DISPENSARY,
DR. J. F. KINCHELOE, lioston, Mass.
Conway, Ark. AI.I.EN C. SMITH, /Yes.,
The Centaur Company, 77 Murray Street, New York City.
f'AI $3 SHOE JS.
r pr $5, $4 and $3.50 Dress Shoe.
cMI % : vHL 53.50 Police Shoe, 3 Soles.
• flp $2.60, s2for Worklngmen.
I $2 and $1.75 for Boys.
S3, $2.50 $2, $1.75
Wmt'c *  "*^—- offers you W. 1.. rVHiglaii
Wt _ \shoes at a reduced price,
¥- THIS ISTHF \ «r Hay. ho hast he... with-
WklnlP * ilC t Ul^lf-jk Oout the name stamped
Ntin. the bottom, put him
W. L. DOUCLAS Shoes are Stylish, easy fitting, and give !>cttcr
! satisfaction at the prices advertised than any other make. Try one pair and he con*
I vinced. The stamping of W. L. Douglas' name and price on the bottom, which
guarantees their value, caves thousands of dollars annually to those who wear them.
Dealers who push the sale of W. L. Douglas Shoes gain customers, which helps !o
increase the sales on their full line of goods. They can afford to Bell at a less profit,
and we believe you ean nav« nj«uey by ltoving all your footwear of the dealer adver*
Used below. Catalogue free upon application. W. L. DOUGLAS. Broc-ktou. Mass.
i, inii SAFETY-BIT,
jTI The manufacturer of the TRIUMPH i.->.->uesan
' Policy
Eg nifying the purchaser to the amount of SSO
Hp when loss is occasioned by the driver's in
ability to hold the horse driven with
The Bit is HUMANE In its operation, and only made powerful at will of the driver.
Theauimul s.«.n understands the situation, and the VICIOUB horse becomes DOCILE;
th a PLEA.£JANT DRIVER. Elderly people will find driving with
this Bit a pleasure.
Bo Not Confound this Hit with the many malleable iron bits now I
— offered tho bar of ths Triumph" Is WROUGHT
! STEEL, Eone other is safe to put in the mouth of ahorse
*' " ■—" 1 1 m " ■ —-~*-^«»wBB i - l ii »f «Tm———r._—
Medal and Diploma awarded at World's Columbian hipo.ition. to PROK. K. W. SMITH,
i'r ii ipi'.i'f this College, for System of book-keeping and Ceneri/ /iumiea Hduiation. Student,
, attendance the pxst year from 25 States. 10,000 former puptL, in business, etc. 13 teachers
"'■■■ :.'.r llusturns Course consists of liouk-keeping, Hume Arithmetic Z'enman>htp
mmercial .' f'r. handtung, Joint Stock, .\f,inufacturing. /.ettures, Buntuss
Pr.icttif MtTijnhU ( rrespcnj(n;e et. K4fC'OSt 0/ Fall llunlueHH f'ourJW, including
Initio: m it:onfr> .. ;d Ho»:d in a n:ce family about sftO. ptir Shorthand, Type
writing and Telegraphy, are HpeclultleH. h social teacher and rooms, and can
be taken nlone i>r \vi*.. the Business  'u. e. No charge has ever been made for procuring situa
tion S» i a ration. linfr now For fJirculars address
M'lLßl'R K. SMITH. Hrenldent. Lexington, Ay.
ILu>CEST*»»/fixTCo/rf>t£rr£eccr/i~rßi?r w£kfi/v Wwrrmi
Our Goods aae 4 t//£ Best
Qvp forces rtt£ (fph/esr f
00000000000000000 0000000000000000
Write up a uice advertisement about
your business auci insert it in
ami you'll "see a change in bnsiaeas
•11 around."

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