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LINCOLNTON, N. C, FRIDAY, MAR. 31, 1893.
mm t iiiH
M ii H Li J
J. W. SAIN, M. EX,'
,Uas located at Lincoluton and of
fers his services as physician to tbe
citizens of Lincolnton and snrroantl
Will be toand at night at the Li'
March 27, 1S91 iy
Bartlett Shipp, '
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
LINCOLNTON, N. c:
Jan. 9, 1891.
LINCOLNTON, N. C.
Cocaine used for painless ex
tracting teeth. With thirty
years experience. Satisfaction
iven in all operations' Terms
cash and m ode rate.
Jan 23 91 ly
Nevly titted up. Work :uvays
neatly done. Custou.ers politely
waited upon. Everything pertain
ing to the tonsorial art is done
according to Infest styles.
HeNRY 1'Aylok. Barber.
Eng!i?h Spavin Liniment removes
Lard, 30ft er calloused lumps and blemish
es from hors'-?, blood spavins, curbs, splints
gweeney, rin-bone, stifles, sprains, all
swollen throats, coughs etc. tfave by
use of one bottle. Warranted the most
wonderful blemish cure ever known. Sold
by J. M. Lawing Druist Lincolnton N C.
Itch on human and norses and all ani
mals cured in 80 minutes by Woolfordg
Sanitary Lotion. This never fails. Sole by
J M. Lawins: Drucrsrist Lincolnton, N C
llltiHl From Mcrofulrt On red.
Atlanta, Ga., June 2d.
My tix year old son has had a terrible
sloughing scrofula ulcer of the neck for
three years, attended with blindness, loss
of hair and general prostration.
Physicians and various blood remidies
were resorted to without benefit. The
New Atlanta Medical College treated him,
for three months, but his condition grew
1 was ured to try the efficacy rt B B B,
and to the astonishment of myself, friend?
and neigbbors. one single bottle effected an
Ulcers of the nek entirely heaied; eye
sight restored, and tbe bair commenced
growing on his bead asain. 1 live at 243
Jones Street, Atlauta, and my boy is there
to be seen. Frank Joseph.
J. "W. Meeser, Howell's Cross Roads,
Cherokee county, Ga., writes: ."I was
afiicted with c hronic sores nine years, and
Q f T7Qand bad tried many medi
IO J XtljiOand tney did me no good.
I then tried U P. B, and eight bottles cured
me found and well."
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Shoes Mrde to Measure.
To be found at Jenkins' Sios.
DUCKLKN'S ARNICA SALVE
The be?t Salve in the world for cuts and '
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to give perfect satisfaction, or money refun
ed. Price 2 cents per box. For sale by J.
M Lawing, Fvhsician and Pharmacist
For information and free Handbook write to
MUNN & co.. sol Broadwat, 1ew York.
CHdert bureau for securing patents tn America.
Erery patent taken out by us Is broritht before
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We authorize our advertised drusgist to
sell you Dr. King's New Discovery for
consumption, coughs and colds, upou this
condition. It you are afflicted with La
Crippe and will ue this remedy according
to directions, giving it a fair trial, tnd ex
perience no bt-nefit, you may return the
bottle and hive your money refunded. "We
make this offer because of" the wonderful
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ing last season's epidemic. Have beard of
no case in which it failed. Try it. Trial
bottles free at J. M. Lawing's drugstore.
Larsre size 50c and $1 00.
Pay your saoscription to the Lin-
Godeys' Lady-' Book.
The Voice That Blent
LILLIAN A. NORTH.
And may tbat peace which pass
eth understanding, rest and remain
with yon now and ever.'' Tbe choi?
rolled ont 'Amen,'7 and the minis
ter, according to his custom, lef:;
tbe pulpit to mingle with his flock.
Did he bring with him some of than
heavenly balm he had been so earn
estly beseeching, that the congre
gation felt a thrill of happiness at
the touch of his hand, a Iightheart
edness beam from his eye I
Slowly descending the gallery
stairs, hand in hand came a young
man and woman.
"Eunita, we loo most speak to the
minister before we go "
She drew her hand from his with
little waywardness. "Why should
you call me by that name?"
"Does it not please you !' and
for a moment the brave blue of his
eye was dimmed. "It only belongs
to a song, Marian, but it pleased my
fancy, as songs are perhaps too apt
And just then the preacher took
a hand of each, and his benevolent,
foll-bearded countenance smiled on
the bright manly form of Allen Dale
ston, and met the glauce of the
young blue eyes with pleasure un
disguised. Bat the smile gave
place to an auxious iook as he turned
to Marian. Iq the curves of her
slight ..figure was a promise of a
grace beyond that of Jowlv station.
The girlish face was marked already
with a proud discontent, and the
glauce of her full brown eye was
more inquisitorial than kiudly,
wbi! the critical curve of the fine
cut mouth spoiled, for the minister
at least, her words of greeting. But
he spoke to both with his uoual
"My young friends, we are in
debted more each passing week for
your vocal services- Your voices
are in perfect harmony. I hope to
eee your lives blend as fully, as com
pletely iu tbe years to come.''
Allen turned with a look of hap
piness to bis Marian, but the words
of the minister had started a train)
of thought illsuited to her lover's!
feelings. She was weighing the i
prospects of life with Allen, with a
cool analysis that was cruel, and
the balance iu his favor diminished
as tbey passed the outside portals
of the humble chapel doer,
"That name again." She turned ,
away half angry, at tbe thrill in
roused. It's sound was melting
music trom the young man's lips,
"You will come home by the riv
i er-side this eveuing ?"
! "No, it's too far, and will tire me
! for tomorrow, Allen, it sounds so
I foolish to ask for long walks, and
! call me by pet uames now. Our
'engagement is not a thing of yes-
more we know each
"Yes, yes. I know what you
woa(J My bufc j 6q not ,jke yoa to
make soch such an exhibition al ways,
or look at me and smile ev
ery time I come near. I know with
out that, and people must think us
! "Babies are happier than cynics,
"It I am a cynic, and you prefer
;a baby," said tbe girl with a cold
j glance, "fiud one, Allen. Tbe
change would satisfy me.'7
"Marian, Marian, what are you
saying ? Yoa know I will never give
The anxiety in his tone flattered
her pride, bnt it made her none the
less anxious to triumph more, so
with a cool goodnight bhe dismissed
Young girls forget sometimes
that their power over one man
though uulimited, may, neverthe"
be abused to bring about a ruin into
which they fall. True hearts are
rare and still more rarely valued
at their inestimable price.
Marian Ainsworth was a poor
yonng dressmaker, considered by
many of her friends and acquain
tances to be a superior girl in her
station, and, it is easy to see, as
eured ot the fact herself, Marian
was not always plying tbe needle at
her bumble home, bat more often
busy ac various rich booses, where
the costly surroundings and luxu
rious appointments fostered her
superior (T) tastes, and made her
owu position in life seem poor and
inaofficient. Allen, at tbe best,
could only make her mistress of
such a home as her own parents
kept, and the prospect of such a
iotare seemea oarc. one was a.
poor, hard-working girl, and she
wanted to be something mors. The
words of a thoughtless woman of
fashion whom she had habited with
clothes admirably adorned by her
clever needle, had helped to foster
Marian's discontent. "A girl wnh
such pretty eves, manners and
speech aa yourself, Miss Ainsworth,
should marry well.''
"I am going away for a time,"
said Allen, when they met auain,
but he did not refer by word or
deed to the paiu she had givu him
oa Sunday evening. "I can earn
more away from this qniet little
village, and lay something in store
to make life pleasauter ' when you
give yourself to me.'' He purposely
refrained irom endearing epithets,
made his conversation as plain and
practical as possible, and only took
her hand for one short moment
when he said goodby,
Marian was herself cognizant of
the change in his manner,and looked
up at him wonderingly when he
dropped her hand.
"You understand, ot course,'' she
said, in a forced voice, "how much I
sbali miss you ; but we must write
He turned his fine blue eyes upon
her for a moment, and Marian ex-
pect-d one of tbe old outbursts of
tenderness, but instead he murmur
ed : "Yes; I will send you my ad
dress. See my mother sometimes,
Marian," and was gone-
She dm miss him in the days tbat
followed, and in his letters there was
not quite what, there had been in his
presence. It never occurred to
Marian to aualyze her own message
es to him. She was dever effusive.
Her letters were colder than her
Bat she did not neglect his moth
er. Mrs. Dalston was a sweet, pe
tite, little woman, Alieu had ber
Oeautifnl blue eyes, and there the
resemblance eoded. S'ue welcomed
Marian as a daughter, and, to do her
justice, the young girl liked her for
her own sake, though she felt ill at
ease and bored when the mother
spoke of her only son, a fond moth
ers are apt to do. Unconsciously,
Mrs, Dalston thus possessed the
power to arouse Marian's discon
tented, critical side, anil injure tbe
hopes of ber son. There was an
other who also had the power to
disturb Miss Anisworth's serenity.
It was the minister of the little
chapel where she and her lover had
always bleut tbeir voices in the
humble choir. Tbe preacher missed
Allen's handsome form, and the
choir was uninteresting without that
melting tenor. So he, too, was apt
to speak in the unguarded language
of friendship of the absent, and thus
to jar on Marian's peculiar prejni
dices, and dislike to effusion,
"What was it that he kept from
me V she asked herself. "Some
thing tbat he has made yisible to
his admirers," never dreaming tbat
one's inner self destroys tbe clear
ness of one's vision.
One of Miss Ainswortb's patrons
interested in the young girl's ap
pearance, and anxions to secure tbe
services of so sood a seamstress-,
made her a flatteriug offer. '
"I would like to engage you all
!be time,'' she said, i4but you can
Dot tell yet how it would suit yoa.
Suppose you come and stay in the
;ioase all summer, and if you feel
satisfied with the trial, we will take
you away to onr winter quarters.
We shall not overwork you, and you
will have an opportunity to go home
as often as you like."
So Marian went to live at one of
tbe grand houses it bad been her
delight to wish for, and gradually
her o'd associations fell from ber as
a cloak. Her letters to Allen were
fewer, and the thought ot him aN
Her mistress and the young la
dies of the house made much of
ber, and it seemed to Marian she
bad never been anything save one
of them. Her pretty voice was as
often called inio recognition in the
handsome drawing-rooms as ber
taste and ingenuity in the sewing
room. "Gome and join us at dinner this
evening, Miss Ainsworth. An even
ing dress never satisfies me till you
have seen it in wear and approved
it." This was a common request.
So Marian went down in her soft
gray gown, with just a glimmer of
shapely wiists and throat visible,
and with ber abundance of soft,
silkeu locks dressed in a way that
co one conld imitate, fince no one
had Marian's wealth of "bair.
At dinner, a middle-aged gentle
mau, Mr. Lambretb, took charge of
her. He was not very handsome,
but possessed tbe polish that Mari
an had grown accustomed to, and
was very attentive. Very soou after
dinner he joined her aud Mrs. Win
some iu the dawingroom, where
they sat, comfortably chatting about
that lady's costume.
"Make tbe most of your time," the
lady whispered, playfully, as she
saw who approached them. "Mr.
Lambietb is a bachelor und ira.
Mrs. Winsome retired, and Mr.
Lambreth found no one in the aN
cove save Marian.
"Has Miss Ainsworth no fondness
for society that I find her alone ?" he
asked, in soft, well-bred tones. "I
expected to find such a charming
young lady surrounded with adiuU
"It is hardly time for the gentle-,
men to seek the drawing-room,'
said Marian, a little mischievously.
"I am glad to have forestalled
them," said Mr. Lambreth, as he
took a seat beside her ; and some
bow he managed to continually
forestall them the evening through
even in the matter of assisting with
Marian's music-sheets when she
He remained a guest at Mrs.
Winsome's for an inddfinite time,
and Marian met him each day. On
one occasion he found his way to
the little cbapel to hear her sing,
aud then walked home with ber
along that vpry river-fide where
Allen had beeu pleased to lead her;
but Marian thought not of him now.
"I have paid Mrs. Winsome a
much longer visit than I intended,''
Mr. Lambretb said, as they strolled
together along the pleasant way,
"for which, my dear Miss Ains
worth, you are entirely accounta
ble." Marian started, not so much with
surprise, as with a natural nervous
less. The greea banks sloped to
:he water's edge, just as when, in
;hat season a year back, a strong
tall, manly form bad strolled beside
aer, a tingling joy within his youth
t'ul veins. Yet the absent hardly
crossed her thoughts at that moment-
Aboat her senses was the
glamour of silk-curtained alcoves,
velvet-covered floors, artadoroed
galleries and halls, and all tbe re
ined, softly-breathing, softlymov
ing luxuries and appointments of
wealth- What had Allen to do with
these evidences of a superior taste ?
Ah, what, indeed !
"And the happy termination of
my visit," continued Mr. Lambreth,
"depends, too, entirely on Miss
Ainsworth. I am nov a young man
or a very romantic one, but I own
now to a deep seated desire to make
one woman my wife that one is
beside me now.''
The graceful figure of Marian in
its summer gown of white paused,
and the brown eyes tbat were Al
len's pride bent to the shimmering
river. Certainly this was tbe calm,
weM-bred sort ot wooing she had
always argued for, and now that tbe
subject was opened it did not ruffle
her in the least.
"Marian, I call you Marian, 1 can
give you all that wealth can buy,
and my own lastis: affection. What
I cannot give yon is the youth that
would le fit mate for jour own ten
der years of woman-hood. And,
my der, I leave tbe rest entirely
with you, ueither wishing to hasten
your decision, ir it piease you 10
withhold it, or delay it, if yoa feel
you can give rue my answer now.''
And Marian said, in a low but
steady voice, "I thank you for j our
confidence, and am willing to trust
my whole future in your hands.'
She held out trembling fingers to
him. He took the hand, placed it
npou his arm, and smiled beniguly
on her. They continued their wrvlk,
and the soft breeze played with the
cent of the flowers and the shim
mering ripples, as if no vow had
been broken that day no noble
heart trampled with aisdai'j.
Miss Ainsworth bad written ber
letter of explanation to Allen Dals
ton, and given him in all honesty
the extent ot tbe Witter truth. "I
will not trcst such messages a3 have
passed between ns to the pot," she
wroee. "When yoa retaru, perhaps
you will come to me aud receivr
them with your own hands.''
Months and months bad fled since
then, and the stipulated length of
her engagement was drawing to a
close. Still had she received no
word from her former lover, nor had
any other, since that fatal letter
winged its bitter tidings to a faith
The sweet, gentle mother, worn
with anxious waiting tor tidings ot
I er boy, put aside at last her pride
and resentmeut, and sought Marian
to see vvhat she could learn. But
Marian knew nothing, and sent the
little, old lady away, realiziug for
tbe first time the barrier she had
built with her own bands between
There caoie news at last, but not
to Miss Ainswoitb. His mother
broke the seal and read with pain
atifled hart :
Dear Mother: Because of
broken faith (may God forgive me),
1 have broken faith with you. I
know what it means for a yonng
man to go to the dogs, and now I
am ill too ill they 8-y to live. 1
would like to come home, but I dare
But before a week had passed he
was at home, a wreck of his former
self, with nothing to remind a dear
anxious face of her boy, save his
biave blue eyes that grew so des
perate at times, and soltened tbe
succeeding moments To thank a
mother for her love. Gradually he
recovered some measure of strength
under ber care and bop the hope
of youth entered his breast again.
Perhaps, after all, be wonld not die.
Despite his past wild life of months,
God might spare him to live for his
Of his return, Marian as yet knew
nothing. Under the new charge in
her prospects, Mrs. Winsome bad
desired to make her stay tbat of a
guest. But there was a spark of
independence in Miss Ainsworth.
She preferred to continue her duties
till such time as she left them as
tbe mistr ess of Mr. Lambreth's mag
nificent home. The months had
passed in a sort of vague anticipa
tion that was not unpleasant. Only
when Allen's mother had corne to
her for news of her son did Marian's
heart sink within her, and a vague
dread of worse Jo come possess her.
On that Sunday morning before
her wedding v she repaired to the
little cbapel, where, during Allen's
long absence, her voice bad beeu
accustomed to lead all the hymns.
Absorbed in her own thoughts she
noted not ;he return ot the shadow
of a former man, nor saw a wan,
pale face beneath fair chistnut curls
look out upon ber from unchanged
blue eyes. Not till on the breath
less congregation the barmonv ot
their blent voices fell did Marian
know of his presence. . A quicK j
flashing glance in his direction, and J
a deadly faintness threatened to I
overcome her. Wi:h a desperate, j
frightened effort she strove with her j
failing voice to carry the strain to
the end. So many were present
who Knew her it would never do toj
fail. Mr. Lambreth' ejes were 0:1 j
her, as those of Mr". Winsome. And j
she did not tail. j
After service Mrs. Winsome beset;
the minister for an introduction to
the young man with the charming I
tenor voice. "You must come and !
singfor ns,"' she aid, offering her j
hand to Alien. "We are so fond cf
vocal music, and your voice harmo
nizes so wonderfully with Mies Aius.
worth's. Promise yoa will come
soon, for Marian goes away iu a
week's time." Allen made excuses
cn the plea of health, but Mrs. Win
some was not to be dismayed. She
attacked Marian, and insisted, if she
knew the young man, on her uing
her personal iutlnence. So Miss
Ainsworth, with an aching heart,
penned an urgent note to Allen, and
made it, as excuse, an opportunity
for exchanging tokens of a past
friendship neither conld continue.
So Allen came, still we;k and
aud thin, and pale, but handsome
as a young god. The strong. Lardy,
dauntless presence, as she had once
known it, would have left but slight
tiac9 on Mari;n, out at Hgbt of him !
reduced and weakened, she knew
at last she had a heart and it be
longed to him. Bitter awakening
ou the eve of her marriage witb an j
other ! She received him alone.
"Allen I'' she cried, taking one
glad step forward, aud then re
treating under the bitter check of
He strode towards her, and for
one instant the words of a song he
had rendered so oft in his melting
tenor rose with the flashing iupira
tion of memory to bis lips .
''Eunita, Eunita, ask thy soul if we snould
Eunita, Eunita. loan thou on my heart !' "
The name tbat bad once annoed
her sence of dignity the voice that
bad spok u too tenderly! B th
were ecstatic music now. And be
fore the voice bad ceased, the two
young people found themselves in
each other's arms,
'Eunita, Eunita, ask thy soul if we should
He did not whisper or speak the
words now- He sang them iu a
voice tbat thrilled ber heart.
But a moment, and she bad brok
eu from him, and the next glanc
revealed his Marian indeed but
changed aud enthroned amidst all
the splendor and evidence of wealth
that could but be distaut from him
all through his life. De reeled
backward from her, and caught
wildly at a chair for support. Why
nad she brought him here to tor,
tnre him ?
As it divining his thought she
beckoned him gently to a seat, and
handed him from a pocket
in her gown a packet. His
own hand writing stared back in
empt., rejected, unless sentiments
from those old letters. With a
smothered cry, he cast them into
the fire opon tbe hearth.
"And mine ?' she asked tremo
lously. He gave her three little notes
and that last bitter latter the sto
ry cf ber broken faith, She threw
them into the flames.
"I have only this now," he said
slowly and chokingly, "you will let
me keep it," and be produced a
withered bunch of violets. She bad
worn them the day she promised to
be bis. and gave them with her vow.
In other scenes he did not learn
to forget her, but grew familiar with
another voice tbat blent hiR anoth
er choir, not quite so sweetly but
stronger and more faithfuily. Withj
partially returning health, and I
some measure of life's enjoyment,)
past bitterness grew softeued in the
wear The ordinary little girl, who
sang W'side him now awikentd
kinder feelings toward womankind.
And then be had his mother.
He went to her one Sunday morn 1
before service, and kisspd th swe-t J
tiny fac where the faint roses of J
ber girlhood were stamped even toj
'Ada is a good girl, mother.''
"Yes, my boy."
"I think she loves me. I can
give her what is left of me, and be
grateful as a dog for what Provi
denco is pleased to bestow."
So be took tbe kindly little girl j
to himself, and half cheated himself j
Into the bebef that he was happy
with his Topsy, as called her. j
But the snatch of better health j
was but a frpak of his dread disease j
conrted under the madness that ,
followed Marian's broken promise.
He fell ill agiin, and with his
strength went their subsistence.
It was then that his Topsy proved
her devotlou. She took the place
of bread-winner, and was happy
even in his fading smiles.
Through the long twilight of that
last summer's evening, they were
together singing their favorite
hymns tbe exquisite melting tones
cleaving to the skies the trongerf
the more thrilling for the impend
iog change, till sobs choked the ut
terance of his faithful little helps
mate, and he ceased his singing to
"Never mind, .Topsy. We shall
meet again, in the sweet bye-and
He was carried to that humble
little chapd of familiar by-gone
days, to receive his last benediction
from tbe man of peace who had
blessed his full, living, breathing
The minister's funeral service was
ircoherent his task heavy, for be
could ouly remember him in the
pride of youth and beauty.
'He i riot dead, but sleepiug.'
That peace is his which passeth uq
A heartrending cry broke tbe si-
lence, aud a woman's fainting form
fell at the feet of mourners gathered
It was not Topsy, no- She was as
yes only strivng to realize the blow.
Upon this woman the blow had
fallen the dread responsibility of a
wasted life fell ou tbe ycung and
beautiful shoulders ot Marian Lam
bretb. Not all the wealth of ages,
the glittering dross of worlds, the
teuderness of an unloved though
unsuspecting husband, could ease
the burden of what was only now
a memory but one fraught with tbe
account of a human life.
Prof. Langley, of the Smithson
ian Institution, Washington, has de
veloped a flying machine which be
beleives is practicable. It's coming
there's no doubt about that
When a lot ot American citizens
conceive an idea they keep ham
mering on it until tbe desired re
salt has been produced. Years ago,
when there first began to talk
about a type-setting machine, prac-.
lical printers cackled outright.
One of the first men, if not the ve
ry first to make an experiment in
this line was a North Carolinian, a
iidleigh man named Foster. That
wa at least twenty-five years ago.
He was langhed at. Nobody, ex
cept a few supported cranks, believs
ed tbat tbe type would be set for a
newspaper, the lines "justified," &c
by anything short of human intelli
gence, But tbe few wbo bad tbe
kink in tbeir brains kept pegging
away and now tbe greater part of
the type on all of the great papers
is set by machinery. In tbe same
way the flying-machine people will
keep at it until they find tbe aecret
tbey are searching for. Bat nobo
dy wants to fly away before finding
our, who are to get all tbe different
offices, Charlotte Observer.
These facts regarding the Haw
aiian islands may be of interest at
thi time :
The size of the largest of the eight
islands is giveu as 4210 square
mile with an elevation of 13-805
feer. The next largest island
Maui, contains only 7C0 square
miles, Oahu COO square miles,
Kaaai 590 sqaare miles, Molok&i
270 square miles, nd Nubau, tbe
.smallest of the group, only 63
square mile. Th population hj
th census of 1884 was 80,573,
.vhich bad advanced m 1890 to 90.
1C0. Tbe pure Hawaiian on tbe
la ter date were 35,020, the mixed
Hawaiins S50, the Chinese l4,560t
tbe Japnese 11,780, tbe Portuguese
3,330, the Americans 1.970, and the
British 1,340. Besides a few of
other races there were 7,410 of for
eign origin, bat born in Hawaii,
Since its Srst introduction, Electric Bit
ter? hs gained rapidly in popular favor
until now it is clearly in the lead among,
pure medical tonics and alteratives 'Cetx
taming nothing which permits it n9 M a
beveiase or intoxicant, it is recognized as
the best and purest medicine for all aiN
mentp of tomnch. Liver or Kidneys. It
will cure Sick headache. Indigestion Con
stipation, and drive Malaria from the sys
tem -atisftcti-.ri g'li ri d with each
5tt!e or he mon-'V will ty refunded. Prio
only 50c pe'- f.uie cold by J M Lawinj
IF TOUR ItACK ACHES,
Or yoa are ail worn out, rally pood rornoUv
in?, if is jrenenil d'bilitv. Try
JtROiry. JhO.Y HITTERS.
It will cure you, clranw1 your liver, an4 giro
K WMXl aiilH't tlM