::,:te::i caecum opira
at. i cihtwii ctr n. e.
... TUX 8TSAKCBS
Eaglet, Vesper u4 Annie
vlli raa a
ar tau ar Dmm trmrt
OkU.uul Mat r&IUAY fc UImmU
Uf . -. (Man HUX Ui I . Kl. 1UAJA T
mm i rkuuukf. immm am u
1immI.U H. H XontMS IMIMCI A.
H.. 1nl, FVtta. ul Jaaartoa IV.
Mr( uk roan ii a nrtur Mimi m
aAaj p ( raat mi a U aaa ohM aavraj to 1
0a win aa I nil iaajaa.
UmttJfMi laa aa " Imiiii
AaIk Ymr lUuiltr for th
I ftc4 KyiUA. It Ilk
-ntf ptntort. m 7 tin JrvC tim 1
II W'.l ACf in a;.
7 S5i ffi
of A it. fc-l.a : r.
of ni i n ' -
It !).'. t n
j. HLtV't A. ro.. .
Howard & Jones,
SEW BFRNE N. r.
moot J t : rn C '.Ak- f" I a;
tmi -v ! tlx df-Jf-.l !
Regulate The Bowels.
fry Noa X M.. f"
t ua iaJ t i
lUK; V Vr un .'"v B-xi
AJfeA fTU l . IXTWMa rai4i mi
r. w. k n ,
P. 4 a. k n.. .tdiibu.v v
V . Ml. urltua .
iJ. ILNUtllA-.X 1.4- .
K. S. Iu.Tt. drmj'Jt i-t N-w
, Bora. !--.T '. i -r
NO MORE EYE-GLASSES
aVsal aUJ potataV MartS. m avai W m I
SIRE. WEAK, & INFLAMED EYES,
i-xj f V J f
Cm Tir Droea, Srntl. Sty
Tivran, Red tjMs Mnt4 Eyt Uuiltt,
fjMttaani u aal i mat
la9 ru 1. M Ml!a
MOilDAT. J' NIC I'lts :w.
sianc luria. s.?t .jitu,
Wtlt Matt ftna JN(. V m.. tor M.
jalll Hill I' UtlD awut tHl'KXl'AK
4 FVA a. M. SaaVaMSC etuaat auiuwtiUiw
-rat ia Wair of ia . a i m.
B. t. Ibar Klaavauai rruo. ui4 av.1 ocaar
tBafll IB Jja- aal I ra t tu rarav
tul I Hi-
aaaaMMa artua lb o. O i o tlx : pa '
iiaf asainaat aflr aa 9 " u.- auoa4
aavi MaW afiiat ar tar for La paa
a nta f aan. as Uaai boait wu ' a'ava
t aa aauyaara aa t a.i v v.. .o :
ia laa raiura.
o o U . 1 i'x. 5or-
raaaaaaa arUi 3b4 a t 'aao.. ramlbrt
atataav rani a. at ary aaa-trtaar aaa ailaa
taaaa aUt a paiq Uiaaa ay ia oCRoara.
K. aV KOItKra, Aaat.
.'. I I-t f'r aar.
Taaara, "M ' "I
aaariTr laflaai oclor- a iaeav TX M MJ. 1 m
aU ki all DrxiUli al Jl Caala.
- t in rara ar a arajrvio-
ArUSJIlTt ri avi nitoin onixrrr
r-a-T-T T7 -ar W af laaaa. :al LTaCa
V U XVXi at- ar Ixjaaaaa a OW ar Tmt.
i - i iiaHi w-tr '"'.T'.rr'
, , n i aiii in'tLaMu aaiin a rarr . wal.
, - a fmaiTaixT ' " f '
' fl! Z?'? - va-- a-Ia. a''
I (I a ajii'.O. M . IIMl.a, I ?
I THAT FIGHT
V aaat-riaaalilaall. Tark Cllr.
The fl. G. Freight Line
BaUtimorc and New Bern
I aia i oh( ana.tijuaa-a Jr -w naraa. WtD-
tVtAI.kllltU l.al 1. f M
I f a ia laafu tor wti auora. ri tlt-
WA1, aVA TV ftiA T . at aiX I H
TaV aa aaa aaaWy IMaVavCT trata iaat u 5av
araaaa Baar Waaiaaaama a ra ana. mtut vaai
a a an r aaaraa ata Iraaa Haiuaar. aaaaaia aUrae- .
I aaauy aa Naa auaa. aaaaa
rTaWa. rhiua- ,
aa. aa Baaraaa, aaaaawaa
Tho Original W1n.
C y .aamoaaa. S :M , r T
W V '..a.raaaia Liaa M aiirt n . Eat'i
.. -.. IV.,, - r A. q. S. mm.: a. I.l
r Rrar-i ..(-. E tt' i Znl.a ;A
M A s ;.. u ku f r a win
A--- -a, n .a T..a. 1: .
llftja. i 1) vi . ; iaai v.t
tor rovf t.aa.n M A. si-
aam?itra ai I t.? n' -.
"fc.i.in a a:;3 ' f'f T--jr Vi-i
riaa, V:C t 4ca : aaawcr
l r I K l.ra KJ t r
t rrri T a ,- a. a i a - . f t .- i . r
Mvi.cit. u ! IKi .a..: . E .t
It ;.a a a claarm. 1 ir.t 3
arr I RTr-atir aa l -r
a. j aa nora of au't . 1 1 aj a.
Wa 1 Mlaaa ata IU aa4 Km am at
J. aa avaaaafafaU. rmalntaaiaa
UaVaaaMI W aaaaa '1 ataaaar
- - Liatka jtk. Ba.llaaina.
"JT. , UtKXtOLlO. Aaft- artaia. Ta.
WMJjKaa) at aK. liailal,aJa, HI nta
Tart a BaiaaK THa. t-tava. rar;
a. Caaaalraa ar&aa-f.
I aaal Wm laratayrm.
aial. Wailaaailaya Ijata-rataara
TWaava'j Mlaa aaattaat tao, aau raa- aa faavr-
ataMaaaat aa mik aaaiata a as atkataraat oilaaMja M
lav InaalM Ilia.
AVmtm ttaUitsi Of icik a
Mtr TIA M. C. LJ.aj B.
. B. UUt. AafaaBL,
aaaato. jr. C
KW BE31NE ANDPAMLJCO UNE.
Tli atmr TAHOMA.
Qaaaaaaa.tan laaaAavr. May tla l. aa4 I
aa4iaauaa aartav LAa lraM aaaatai. Marl
aaaaaa Jaaa taa Haaaair fannaa a'u rata Uxa
Dobbins Electric Soap
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THI ."- tir.iU a-r aftaak ara
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-....-.t a l aHaraac TT a aaaa I
MaaatKaaJ la aiaaaXtty t-4lar aallta
ttaat aaa alo tmrmty yaaara ar-
I ,nrj.o aa Caa laaa; taaa I raa la
jar. lata (at Caibrir i-
au t .rati a !Wa
Iv ..-im. 1 ni.- a-it i '
, ,. . r',1 i.m artV.it ..." i '
n.! afti"w U i
READ THIS TWICE
araa aarai y
.avte.. aaaa racarmlAaf
a raa a a aaavlauca av-rry fmaUj aal rr'.Ja y
aX iaraa a.
Va aana WTaa aataaj aavi ratara. aad' aara
Vttl a aaaata aa CJaaatuana. m
TH'II a (fal aaalaj V J iaV.
...... . V .r laav
a. J ..r, arrara 1 ia t; t ll rr
liaaaa. Qair trial . ' -a f . " - :. It
T a. . : Qaac taia(a,
tut ax4 A Jaa a
OaaiM aaaaaraaat atavlif aiisa;i taadar as
a Ii. C. U aratraaiaaaataa
a1 tsAaraaaahiaa aaapl r tn
J Jaal a MAI IX . jaTa".. tr (ana
kaXOTalU'K. l . tX.aua . raa I
A. r WtPtATT m tna l raal ,
A. (JCK. V lama nal
aa. M. HOTT aalatnr.
M Daita aauaiaara..
)lMJtij(U. a (n cat. rUar .
IIW1UI A. HtWIT,
alartf .Maarai )
pcware of Imitations.
atadepndent Stejunbcat Line.
Oi and AVar rbaraii f u.a UOi jiT . t
Apfil Ik Matavtoatr Ho w a.- i aril! raa
lk foaUow ia acada!
ro Ttamaoa aTr-y Thurtliy a: fht
'oiock. r-aatarmiax FrtJar
T-lW fuJIokj-rtli arary Tuaauiar at
hc o'o lock . rata r-nioi Mm Jar-
I. J. LA5ITTTK. ManAarar
- txnm ai rLrcTin
.4- ' S.. -. , I r' Vt x
VI ... 4 n ' ' ' .
T5 Sit.1 a Aai. ' rt.-.iw '.p9' a-.- rtv' raa
jl - .( rallaw 4lrartlaa
m a im.. i , i raaat aaaTVaral
Dobbins' Electric Soap.
I L . C K AGIN A. CO..
aMltalM aHWiWi Otal kyiralaaw- aaaa- Mtab. ,
gKMAM aa I. Il J ill i Mt 1 .M4 ' "A4 Ma awMaa, 1
aaTaVMa1. MaaaaS aaf kaputl Vataa (VIMW tin filial
raaaagatf AaHH aUuW a 1W paHa tMaa-l Mi.r aaal '
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Or tkat Uqayax Hakit. PMJtitly Car4
i w, GUARANTEE
r 'l.ataa. a 4.-I ytft b.
t aaVATiaiarruiM . LUjajtr MiMl mu .
a t caaTa ar aa w , ar.
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aaaa lAAtaa ia . 1 ha a3a-l'itt T Uralaaa u I w
aalaaa a taarviAAaia. a3 1 apahlr rira. UCv
aaaa f aai ral i a aaalaraa innir -r an a. .-.'ft..,
vtia. rr rtut
aaaaaiafaa cut la iurr '
fBf J. AUraaa In -ra-nd iaan.-.
faCIac CO . I Ian C.acniiiatL 0
-I k 1I . TM -a..
at a.1 wxata
Ala'.a ar.farrwt vfi? -ai 'rn.a.i .
Aarata avtval i'a vaat r aroia '.itaaaa : . '.r.a ua:
aaaaaa. Hp-ara taoataaia ar "x pnitr-.a.r
aaa aaioaaai aiaa. A far Taa-'iaa a u-vua
tad anal. H r JOH.1J.H,n 3
A, aaaamaaatal. V a.
at aa aula . . . .aa.f i aa.
aa 1 1 aa a aj4rvr aaitnal aOaaat aaoaltnal 4avnp
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Tiall a nila pradora rrfalar habit nf
kM aaat saaaMl dlai-atla. allhaul
ahirU.aaaav rau caajua f;aaal bralth.
a w i
w - ' -aah fr-ca
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- ---r -s. r pan
f a-a -l a , Ta,.a rou
k r -a , aT r - y 1
a-.! .r - r..-4 i... -
-. c i Va. aril
jr T 'it s-a I;-', t' o"
rr-, r a a a " S o.Srra f Iraac
si i rtlOallTarWaaa.
aa a - a ar t w raM-aaaafaaaa ajr"
aaara -" Aamcaa Lrraa
W.i. ti- "--r k iaa taaa or oaaa.
ilcil.f.l'UU atrA J a Mrna rad.
raa fl---i t. a:if?a.i Goii
a a,. ' rr-t a :. a . raaajra ar
aa' " It .a fcajr tajaaa aaaa-
ai 10.J ' I as T o
a : aj -
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at "f 7 i.- n,
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Man -:-rrt of
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Ffeiaaa aaad la-raoa
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aAd aaaa narv
Id aur ravaur lactrr
Oaa taoad 111 I n Mo
Vaaa Aaa, f
LUOOEN A BATES
AVAMM AH, CA.
Plao's Cr for Con
aampUon a avlaw tha txait
If TOtl blTK A .'Ml;h
!'.iit rtlarvAa of thn
l-.u-ara. a ffw ii,rai art Alt
y.-u nKrt!. H it if y,'tt n-al';-.
Una pauiv moavna ,f
aaLf..'y. tho a.!bt t'-itiatti
ii. v t..-.,mo a arri'ua
:t-.A:tr. t:i ! aoveraJ t
t.c w:i; t rtviuircJ.
4mcrt or ant n--vll.
TfiS C S f TiVi
rur'ff tha II OOO rari i!a
ta Livid . kiomcy i.j
W ; I
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ila.r TUUTH liitai.ii'lim
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MatTF LIVF PILLS
'S maJTSR MEDICINE CO.
H UMPHREYS '
. a iruiin TI. ir a a.' akQ'. a:.l
r f . ; " I : t u. ia iia.-.! f ,r it...
. a : i a '. r a. : i. a ; au .aa. a-ru! f . r - r
. a- a.: r a Ui, ia. K,-r7
, a a a.a-.a; ."' f r .luaraai. r.am'..
TV. a . S Ta ,-.r w .-.il. .!ra,-::.i ;'.:ra"
!-. .- i'l :.( .. at a;.-;;-., a:, t a.--- I:: f.a : a:. !
:Lm- aarrrrlf q rraardlraafthrW orld.
A Hearf-Tliro!) From the rait,
A vtM'er,tlIe clergyman, who
l;t''l m'it,i1 t-ai3 in London near
!y ii.i'.l a :i t n r i'o, mmiiN n tlie
IoII'i-am ;i i t'i:!',;i:ci-iii r nt' .1 !lit-n
o :' h I ui p.i; ; u h. ( 'tv ii ; ''..! imich
ot ;i.f .i t r n t ; i 1 1 of -!it' i . -1 ;..-,
v oi f ! . 1 1 f w ri : cf. :
" O I ; i ! 1 ! I u.' III .It fill's c t-r III .lilt'
on ''.i: ' li, w f i!i uht i f t here w.is o:.r
I " ' 1 1 y : In- f r e.i' n if o t tin,
tli. in that of N'iftona ;,;;d
1 1 '
!o i wf ci.ui r
and thru oi
if a 'alu i!
i art' a t hou.-
Uno ,v why a
I if, 11 t di istoi y
'If and inter
and and one
i xernsf the
ler, and are
with i .
All '1 nr:
ttroi nl i : !
-tately tide, ayiow
luwu between the lulls
1 it.s gathering mitrht.
rose tli- Stiiffonl slopes,
adows liv. with
' 1 . Hnghes, a well
u u l telligent citizen of
who has spent Bixty
ot his life in this im-
HU6HS0H & SULLIVAN'S THREE-QUARTER ROAO VVAEOX.
d with gran d il on nh 1 n our
Ill ii. in
One who knew oneen "ic torii.
we.'!, and who was admitted to
royal favor and confidence, told the
story not by way ol gossip, but in
a M'i:;; ui adm i rat ii mi and trood-
me. :n oriii-r
k :i' cv t hat ; he
: !. :.,v, d
' :: Spur
ll If o:
'1 iff ii
, .in,, is of busy day ; the
w.i i, ished,
ip"i -I' witm stream that
'i ' y hlojiin' hills, on
' 'in- soldiers caught the
- - ,rpes the Blue; on
- 'In- Gray;
:kr -ii, unsheathed swuid.
' i 1 'don band far di nvn
.-i d- forth
"'11 il, ui iimbia. " the
'. Ii .
d ; sili-nt thrones i if
. d LTri rn.
duskv shioi- tn hear
I.i 1 1
1 1 1 1 : , i
: a . 1 1
if i ; li
t t hat t-
. e i'
A i Of I !
I in 1 1 v. ,i il : a '.v ; ; o a
ii'l ;, e ' : o w .: d ii ad I n-i-:i
1'..'- lo.iei'ii wa tin
d. Tin' 1 i" : : 1 1 - ot Sax-'
iioth.i would never have
;f,iK nt iiivi- to
s' ri.a-: :ndi
ai.d in. i ke In-r
: he re i: h ft ar
"ii Albert had
-7 1 A.Y-2
dared n n b'.dtli i: '.
1 ai gland's ij nee n .
. at e her prelere ia e,
tokens of nd.m.rar
piveii in plenty. I :
task for a o;;::
queen l.o ked in-;
I "At (Ile fl ! i.e p
:m k of I'.i.-itMi, "i a
I pi eeli t A 1 : ert ; t h
i not a bo',:,iie; tr..ol
j aw,i , bat tin- tMif
I nsftl tor her o n
I adornnu-n 1'he 1,
met wa- tur
hi-t 1" hhh!
' amp was b, u ne t hr -
" 1 1 iuni'hant -miil.
the l.i.-t ii, a- died a w.tv.
; I.. p.,M
.'. :ke thund.-r . f t ! tid-.
, i . 1 1 1 1 the Federal lti.-t.
-::i:::li!w,iv frmii the .,th.-r
ueie r.ise an ansuei ills' strain.
!; li'-ue K'.aj;" lame tlnatin-
!.,- -:,,( e -.,! o'er the plain,
inii the I'niys in I J ray sent ba,-k ,i;i
iieei a n- the tide
-lity -hunt then lent the air and
eh. n d far and wide,
-spangled Haunt-r,'" we o-pliid
la y 'in-wered, ''Iioys in dray,'
e eheer mi cheer n lh-d through the
isk. ami faintly died awav.
I w n
Ii t a
.mi t i
f 'allan t bf
lis H win
lei i'. and
ne; ::i the bi
tly t'ViT !.:
si'ed tlie Ini
lip ! , e; ,.
:c;i ;.,. bad (
a as not lost i
r tn a n . His close j
1 to : i e chin, did j
h : s firing t he j
re in' u ouNl have
he i m mediately
l and slashed an
east of his coat.
v.-lie re he
An old Scotchman. Andrew
L?tdie, always rode i. donkey to
bin work, and tethered him out to
feed while he lalvored on the road,
or wherever else he might be.
Finally, a gentleman told him that
he wlui suspected of patting his
donkey in the fieldn at other peo
'Eh, laird, I could never be
tempted to do that, (or my ruddie
wiDiia eat any thing but nettles and
One day. however, ibo same
gentleman was riding along the
road, when lie saw Andrew Leslie
at work, and h:s donkey up to his
knees in one of his own clover
fields, feeding luxuriously.
"Hallo. Andrew 1" said he. '-I
thought you told me our caddie
would eat nothing but nettles and
"Ay," w.is the ri piw "but he
miatvehaved the day. He nearly
kicked me owre his tieid: sae I put
him in there just to punish him."
i e it.
pe is a
Hoad to Health
I).)u't w orry.
"Seek peace a :i ,
Ke cheerful. ".
" S'ork like a u ;
worked to deat h ."
fatal disease. "
Spentl less net
dav than jtiti make.
1'on't hurry. "Too
are as tardy a.s '.no si"w.''
Sleep antl re.-t abundan
i.a nature's Im' netl a t ion .
Aimi1 pass;un ami excitement.
A moment's pasv.uii may be fatal.
Associate with healthy peojile.
Health is contagious as well as
( curt the fresh airday and night.
"Ob, if you only knew what was
in the air ! "
iMn't starve. Lit three square
meals every da .
(o to tie. I- earl and rise with the
u- energy each
direct, v ever :.:s heart
tleposi ted t he happy c m t-n .
Another hint was necessary.
Not et were Albert's lips unsealed,
i'he prince wa- spt-akmLt m glow
ing terms ol the goodnes-d'
IM'ople w horn he ha 1 met in 1
land : oi the ph-.i.-nn- he hail
1" nl. and lu .v t i-:: be liked
i-ountry, when the tp.iecn poj
the ijiie.s;-,on outright
'1; otii 1 1 inline
with the countrv would
to remain in it ,-
"Albert heltl i,.s tetine no
longe: linni the ivenU his heart
h id held f"l' -a eeks.
"After the marriage had been
agreed upon, but before it was con
summated, it became necessary for
Prince Albert to vi-ic his own
country. During that absence a
court ieporter wrote to one of our
New York journals as follows:
" 1 1 is saul that the royal bride
is excessively attached to l'rince
Albert, ami that t his affection is
mutual, and has been of longstand
ing. He this as it may, there is
certainly strong presumptive evi
dence that she is not happy during
absence of her future consort. She
has been exceedingly dull, lonely,
and sorrowful. .Most of her time
has been spent in her private apart
ment, and notwithstanding the
festivities of the season, not a
single party has been given at the
castle. 'Windsor was never known
to be in such a melancholy and
gloomy state as at present, and the
town's people are beginning to
rail.' " New York Ledger.
A Buffalo Censu
A iepoit is being prepared for
the Smithsonian Institution, by
Professor . 1. Hornaday, which
will show the habits of the Ameri
can bison and its gradually
decreasing range, and give in
teresting details concerning the
reduction of its numbers from
countless thousands a quarter of a
century ago the slaughter of 1SG8
to b,- taking oft three and a half
millions to less than ToO at the
present time. The buffalo now
left include t-'.i'i head, in a domes
ticated state, viz : 1 10 head
belong ng to c. .1. , Jones, of Garden
City, Knr. : '.' head owned by C.
Allard, on the l-'Iathead Indian
Reservation, Montana: IS head
with I'.iitLilo Hill's Wild West
Show: 1 ; head on Charles Good
night's ranch near Clarendon,
Texas, ami several small herds of
two to five head. The wild herds,
so far as known, are as follows:
Near Peace River, Canada, proba
bly " head, though considerably
more according to some estimates:
in Yellowstone National Hark, as
counted no longer ago than
February l'th, i'ou head; in the
Fan Handle of Texas, ,'!o head, on
the Ked I esert. Southern Wyoming,
l'o head: in the Mussel Shell coun
try. .Montana, i" bead: in South
western Dakota. ' head Trenton
N . American.
- . - -" tin- ehmin had rather,-,! run
aid all tin- -tars had come.
H :, n ihe 1'nhm band beiran to plav tl
! te- "I "Hume. Sweet Home.-'
-'..iCy aid snttlT breathed the ch"id
a:.d utter -ilellfi- fell
.'. . tie' ul!'-y and the hi!!- on lib
. ,d I ' ray as well.
.N u -L-'.hii: and :inw sinking 1
' : r in ui, m s, low stron sr.
1 ". i '., ader's cornet played tlie air "1 the
b. .iiit', lul "hi -innc;
A i i. i : i 1 1 and mellow, burn and lias-
.mi. d in the tl.iwing chords,
, ..iee like that they scarcely lacked
chai in of spoken words.
Tl., :i what a cheer Irom both tin- hosts,
w : '.1 1 faces to the stars !
A:. 1 tear- were -bed and prayeis were
-,iid upon the tit-Id of Mars.
The "-"iithcm band caught up the strain;
and we, who could sing. saiiL'.
' ',. what a -'.oiioiis hymn of home across
' :.e rivei ran-j I
Wc thought of loved ones far away, of
s, mo we'd left behind
The low-roofed farm-house neath the elm
that murmured in the wind:
Tie' liilthen standing by tlie irate, tlie
'.ear wife at the door.
T!. ihi-ty -unbuilt all aslant upon the
,,'.d barn ldr.
i i. ' '.oud and !"ii tlie cheer we raised,
u heii silence fell again.
A: '. da d away anion,; the hills the dear
, familiar strain .
l'h'-n t-t our cots uf straw we stole, and
dp-amed the livelong night
'i; far-1 iff lminlets in the hill-, peace-aallt-il
and still, and white.
A little girl w hose older brot her
was erwng about the streets a
pamphlet entitled "An Appeal to
My C-titin t r men ,' ' was very proud
of hearing his shrill voice e ban ting
the words, although they conveyed
no meaning to her mind.
"Is Harry at home !
neightvor that afternoon.
"No'in, he's very bu
Lulu, proud 1 v.
"What is he doing 7"
"He's selling a book in t he stieet
i w .
Cl -J A aa' riUA KM'
1U1 raiau l raaA. I aaaa
Oaaaaraj to aall. aaaat llarra
I ar-aa t to aail . be
i ian br It 1 aaavAa a aaaaar
amaaf. bat I aVoa aa bora
aaat i a i. ku t ala a
aaaaja aaaaraaurrr ot
aaaaatktavd. artaaaa I aoaiial
aaaaaay a1 kbva aoor tai-
ar aa aVaaa. araaa ( to aror I if lAva-r auaLl.
arta. Aaa -KAIaal Aar Uraai to aVs u
taaaaaa lAaaa aaaa aaf aataaffbaa'- But a It m 1
a,aa1 aarAA Caaa -t Tina ina. aaai rj ma
ara.. ii f mm aiai Uutttt i lav i'or!ii
Tiain I aa a. aaal aa (ooat tiaaia i
naaaa. aaval tan Aaaa' Arttaaaa) aanaat-aul y I
ia. aaaia Waaar. Otiaa M.. Uaaav Hock
ar atar aii ara aar. Com aaul aa aa
WH. 1. fAUaatlt.
K.lia n 5aart era.
i a. n up. r: an
.atl n. InflajTirna'.l- r.
arm Fr.rr. VI . . . a.
llr. . r Tia-UUna Infa:.:
f i hll.lrro t A Jul ta
Taaatrri or-.plna. mlvia t ,,u.-
aalrra Tlaraaa, . auiLi
aaaa. t . i.1 iu-.,Dtaiua
J la, 1 . v Lbatf-Ck. Pa.-ra.-tw-
UraAarara, akk Hra-lacfw,. Vrr-a.-
Diaaaaa a. Rill.
aarnaaaal r Palafal Prrlada
ltaa, L -1 rptjaa t rr-u
athaaaa, Fn ti rlar rrir"
k f a aa a 1 1 a aa . KiammaUr Haloa
i a raa a
a ( I
j .a. e.,.,1
S Sr.ralita. t
:5 ,. g It
' I J, yrarr.l lviimt.
IOO TO 17 PIR ROD. ' Jl Klaaar Ulaa.ar
AA aaaa aaaa aaita liaMa I a apart trr laa.v 1 1 a. ra i S VaraaBJ HaUlt
I a uaaa Ha. w raaaaa , rata Tf. naaja fraa. , Id I rlaari V. lata
' Tar. a.aitl r wana wur rca.r 3 A ptar-a
aa. It A ! a. larta. aa.. A k Aaaaaa. 111.
I k Ilia.
or HlaaJlaa .
laaia C.4d tc tAa H laj
aaf a, V k, -Ira t C. aj ba -
A-BTaarau aa cal a niaa
tr . 1.9
.tuna . o
a-ra af tAa li aa rt . PaJ iiltata o 1.0
j where on
"I'm not Mire."
"but 1 t i u k it' s
for M v ( 'I'untrvmen
now, it wu
is it he sa s 7" asked t he
approaching the window
could hear t he vigorous
e s .
is a new anthem, t omjiosed
village organist, and this
was rs etYect. The soprano started
oil w;:h the vi ry laudable though
rat lu-r ' a i t I , n g an i;oun eenieti t ; "1
wili w.i.sli." S ' raigh t way the alto,
not to be outdone, declared she
would wash. And the tenor, find
ing it to be the thing. " arbled forth
he would wash. Then the deep-
euesteu oasso, as tnougn caning up
all his fortitude for the plunge, bel
lowed forth the stern resolve that
he also would wash. Next a short
interlude on the organ, strongly sug
gestive of the escaping of steam or
-pla.-h of the waves, after which the
choir individually and collectively
asserted the firm, unshaken resolve
that thev would wash. At last
they solved the pi
that they propo-e
hands in innocent
Stranger Than Fiction.
A German who passed niany
years in intimate intercourse with
the people ot a certain region of
this country, wrote a book describ
ing them, which ia admitted to be
accurate in all essential points.
He says that the Americans he
describes are noted for their peace
able, charitable, hospitable disposi
tions. They never wraDgle or light
among each other. Gossip is un-
They are faithful husbands and
fond fathers. They form singularly
strong friendships together. These
ties, formed in boyhood, continue
through life. A man will sacrifice
his property, his labor, even bis life,
for his friend.
In another place, he asserts that
they have so profound a reverence
for their Creator that they neves
undertake the least enterprise
without asking His aid. They
have, also, a deep respect for their
own integrity, and never in their
history have been known to break
a treaty made with a weaker peo
Mothers teach their daughters
the duties which will make them
eood wives and household mana
gers. The politicians among them
work against each other without
wrangling, abuse of character, or
The most prominent trait of this
people is according to this writer,
their respect for the aged. Chil
dren are taught from their birth
not only that must the old be treat
ed with reverence and affection, but
that they must share in all amuse
ments. Their conversation is
sought for, their advice is asked:
they are never contradicted.
lie mentions one case, in which
some of these Americans were
lost in a forest tinder the guidance
of an old man. After wandering
all day it was discovered that a lad
in the party knew a path out of the
wildness, but had kept silent, fol
lowing the others deeper into the
swamps, because "interference on
his part would have been disrespect
ful to the aged guide."
Our credulity retuses to credit
this storv of anv modern boy, in
the United States.
It is true, however, for the book
was written by a careful, impartial
observer, John Heckewelder, a
hundred vears ago; but it was not
of white Americans that he wrote,
but of the Deleware Indians.
How many of these traits of
character belonging fo the "savages'-
whom we have exterminated
can we boast of today?
mediate section, visited the Times
office and told many reminiscences
I of his younger days. Mr. Hughes
said that the Indians who lived
here were the very personfication
of honesty, and they regarded
I truthfulness as one of the greatest
of all virtues. When a man know
ingly toiu a laisenoou ne was per
petually taunted with it, two fingers
spread out in the shape of a V were
held up before him on every oc
casion, which meant "forked
He relates a story of Indian tra
dition which was very interesting.
In a village a mile and a half below
the present site of Oxford two
squaws gave birth to twins, and
the little pappooses were alias
spotted as leopards. The squaws
were tried antl all condemned to
death at the stake. On the day
the entire population gathered at
the scene of execution, more than
seventeen hiimLed in number.
When all had been bound at the
stake and torches applied, there
was a sound as of thunder, the
earth opened and every ioul, with
the exception of two ycuirg braves,
wire swallowed in its depths.
These joung braves went off to the
Cherokee nation, got them squaws,
came and settled down near the
scene of the great accident and re
mained until driven iway before
the civilization of the whites. This
happened only sixty years before
the coming of the Hughes family
into this section, and was often re
lated to the family.
A large pond of beautiful water
now covers the spot. It is called
"Blue Pond," and soundings on
i different occasions have failed to
now! find its lint torn. A few wars nitn
a great tree was floating in this
pond. Alternately it would raise
its trunk high above the surface ot
the waters, tin n as icgulaily would
its roots be timed upward and
project above the water in the same
way. This is not tradition, but
facts. Auniston (Ala.) limes.
(.iris in I'aris Streets.
As it is the custom of American
girls to go about the streets.of
their city during the day without
escorts, they are very apt to follow
that habit when they come to
Paris. It is an unescapable fact
that the men of Paris place the
women who go about alone gazing
in at shop windows in precisely one
category. They would not hesitate
about approaching and speaking
to any young women whose appear
ance caught their fancv.
1 knew of one most estimable
etirl from San Francisco, with
a glorious face and a rather dash
ing style, who was strolling along
alone one recent morning looking
into the windows of the glove
shops along the Rue de Castiglione
She had only been in town a day
or two, and had hitherto gone
about with her mother, who is her
her only traveling companion. A
good looking and well dressed
young lellow had been observing
her for a long time without her
being aware of it, and when she
halted in her walk and looked
about for a fiacre to take her back
to her hotel she was greatly Bur-
prised when this young man ad
vanced, with his hat raised, and
asked in French if he could assist
her in securing a conveyance. The
young lady glanced quickly at
him, and. not understanding what
he said, stammered in English that
she could not speak French, and
that she did not know who was
addressing her. Immediately the
young man blushed deeply and be
came far more embarrassed than
the girl. In the best of English
he endeavored to beg her pardon,
declaring that he had made a very
grave mistake; that he was an
American and took her for a Paris-
The girl really thought he had
spoken to her under the impres
sion that he knew her, and smiled
upon him when he departed, relish
ing the humor of his mistake.
She was not aware of the true
merits of tho thing until she hap
pened to tell of it in the evening at
the hotel, and received some well-
worded advice from a friend present
not to go out on the boulevards
without her mother or a gentle
man accompanying her. Fans
letter in Indianapolis Journal.
INT i 1 C ' '"
,,.,.-..,, , .. il.. ... nafiTa , an l
l.t... r, li ''i.o,;..-. lliici"" i-uHa aa aa cf
This la a i(rht anil tat y Jtuuir v , w , 1 : I .i, : I i
(,ilr iHri .tali'H ,u It allow 11" U J'UI tin j.i i , I
Siai,! f,,r TlliKrtrati'i! Cn tu v'l-- ieil 1'rio
t utt, ra.
Who.etak' Wauufa.'tur. r.
Lou Prices Still Lead.
Spring Goods !
Spring Goods !
Spring Goods !
An excellent way to utilize dull
days, when but little work can be
done, especially during cold or
rainy weather, is to sharpen all
the fools and implements, so as to
have them ready for spring use.
Give them a thorough cleaning, oil
the machinery and keep them in a
Confidence of success is almost
success, and obstacles often fall of
themselves before a determination
to overcome them. There is
something in resolution which has
an influence beyond itself; all is
prostration where it appears.
Idem by stat ing
t o - wash their
iiuau uaiiat on hf.-i.
IO pr-r cent, chrup- Riifycyift !
rr till 'i .in y Do.l j.
mr .-i. ' jrt (t'.'.::. our i ;
AUU "Aa.. al -
Til K tile W rtOf K V. 1. 1. ( t). .
arat tanatpaUal on rt---lft
t rr-aa. hi Tl i ratiTi' AaATal. ilA i-arai
rvntj '.ainl tn faolA aad el, mAllad fTa-a).
lUaihrrTa'nraklra('a.l' ruluni. N V.
a 3t : i
A i of ih bo? i' medicine are for
nil' it :h linn tor of Y. S. lmtTy
and I; Ilerrr. llidjlc a'.rret. N'tw
Kerr. N '
; Instruct your son well, lor otheis
will instruct him ill. No one goes
altogether untaught. Send him to
the school of wisdom, or he will go
himself to the rival academy kept
by the lady with the cap and bells.
jThere is always instruction going
on of some sort, just as in the
fields the progress of vegetation is
l" A Rll AA.A I NSX T II K ST II I K K.
Ad 1 alvriiT.o tjvc a be'.ib- of Arkrr's Y.n
'.'..-!. Iten.rdy ::. the ho'-.s,- You cannot
t-il how MM-iti 1 ro .p may strike your little
I one. or a cot 1 or .-oiia;h may de-tell Itself
upon you i 'ne ,!,.-. In a preventive and
a f-w a. a. .-a a .:iir.- cure All TLroat
and I.nD..' troches yield ;t treatment.
A "Ample U::.e g: en y u free and :l-e
j Remedy o oir..n:.. '. iy j; iV.-ry New
1 it? rr. c N '
Thinkers arc as -but
he whose thought
his subjects. v. ho
consequences, is ad:a
To Keep oft Mosquitoes.
Take a small quantity of a two
per cent carbolic acid solution and
sprinkle sheets, coverlets, pillow,
iree as gold: I ;ind bolster on both sides, the edges
em braces all j of bed curtains, and the wall next
pursues it the bed. The face and neck may
fearless of. also be slightly wetted with the
liond of enor- solution. Not a single gnat or
'mosquito, it is said, will come'
' near. !
The June number of The Old
Homestead, pnblished at Savannah,
Ga., by Davis Bros., is before us
It contains "Cleopatra," by H.
Eider Haggard, and "Bentley's
Bride,'' by Wiegand, both of which
are fascinating serials. "Two Wo
men of Shakespeare," by Mamie
Neyland and "The History of the
Common People of England," by
Julia A. Fliscb, are papers that
would grace any magazine in Eu
rope or America. "Anna Karen-
ina," a criticism on Tolstoi's novel
by Percival S. Menken, and "Cuti
facbiquFs Treasures,'' by Meca
Telfair McLaws, are contributions
that reflect credit on these gifted
writers. Palmers exquisite ode to
"Light," "The World from the
Sidewalk," and "The Hermitage"
furnish the lovers ot poetry with
choice thoughts. A serial, "After
math," by a brilliant young
Geoi gia lady, concludes the literary
portion of the magazine. The Old
Homestead also contains editorials,
farm notes, scientific articles, choice
miscellaneous matter, puzzle de
partment, and several pages of
select vocal and instrumental music.
It is the only magazine of a literary
character in the south and is one
of the handsomest publications in
the country. A prominent feature
of the magazine is the children's
page, conducted by Mrs. Harriet
A.Sawyer. The July number will
be a superb one. The price of this
handsome magazine is only fifty
cents a year. Sample copy and
premium list sent on application.
Davis Bros., publishers and pro
prietors, Savannah, Ga.
DRY GOODS EMPORIUM is now Ihe GREAT
Every department is newly stocked with the finest selection of goods"
we have ever invited j our attention to. In point of magnitude, variety
and beauty our exhibit will be fount! to excel any t hat Ioih j et been
made in this city.
As numerous as the stars are t he Ii irgnns. I'p s? air. lon Btairs,
and in every department of the house, r.aigains are to be lound that
cannot be obtained elsewhere.
Bargains I Bargains !
Figured Challies, fie. per yard, nmili 10c
White Check Muslin,. Me. per j aid, worth Sc.
Lace Stripe Scrim, Tc. per yard, w m t h 10c
Large size Towels. rc. per yard, woitb in,-.
FTne hemstitched Handkerchiefs, ."c worth bic
Wents linen Handkerchief, .V. worth 10c
Ladies-- Hose, only ,rc.
Gents' Half Hose, n
Writing paper, 5c. per quire
Envelopes, oc. per pack.
A Big Drive in Children's Seamless Solid Color Hose, only
5c, worth 10c-
Lead Pencils, 5c. per dozen.
A nice white Lawn, very wide, only 5c. per yard.
10,000 yards Twill Cashmere, only 10c, sold everywhere at llijc.
5,000 yards Debeige, spring shades, only 10c, sold for L'Oc.
10,000 yards Gingham, in 6olids, plaids and stripes, only He, always
aid for 10c.
Doable width Cashmeres in latest shades, only I-ic
Gents' seamless double heel and toe halt Hose lor only K'c
Gents' 4 ply linen Collars, only 10c.
Gents' 4 ply linen Cuffs, only 15c
Ladies' Opera Slippers, onlyoOc
be found in our
Lyons Black Satin Khodemas.
Lyons Black Gros Grain Silk.,
Lyons Moires Silks in all shades,
Black Gros Grain Silk, only (lac.
Double warp stripe and plain Sura'u Si'.!..- in nil i l.-s,
A great variety of figured China Silks,
Double width all wool Serges in newest id..; !,
French Sarah Cloths,
All wool Henriettas, Albatross, Nun's tiling,
Figured Challies, Stripes, Plnid an l Plain Summer Flannels
in great variety.
Our Line of Black Dress Goods is Complete in every respect-
Black Silk Guipure Laco Flouncing-, 42 inches wide.
White Goods and Embroidery Department
consists of the largest assortment of French Nainsook, India Lincne,
Victoria Lawns, Fancy Laco, Stripe and Plain Organdies, which wc are
selling at one half value.
We now offer you the opportunity of selecting from ii
Three Thousand Dollar Stock
1 anhnd tit red Flouncings at prices far
of Hamburg and Swiss Edgings and
below original manufacturer's prices.
See our special bargains in Table Lim n
Complete line of Ladies Curst ts, lialbrigL'.-in
Ladies' Parasols and I'lnbrelhis, gold and nxy
that will surprise you.
Darna-k. ei.ly 50c. per yard, worth
e a u z e
I M I v er
I ' 11 del VeStS.
hand les, at prices
Our Shoe Department is now the Largest and Most Complete ever
exhibited in the city, and at Prices that defy compotitior.!
Nice worked button hole, YKKY stylish Ladies Shoes for only 1.00.
Genuine HAND SEWKD Ladies Button bhues, KIN EST Kill, only $12.50.
Sole agents for the Celebrated P- Cox Shoe, every pair war
ranted, in all styles in Opera Toe and Common Sense.
A full assortment of Ladies Slippers, Opera, I!
Gents' solid leather Shoe, in lace, l-uibai er
it ton and Ties, in plain and
( -.ngr ss, fir only 1.125
We have added to our Shoe I
Call and examine 0- Marks
a r 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 i a
fine goods, JIAM
$3.00 Shoe, tl" he-t ever i.fTercJ fur tho
'I b.- tr.i:,s;
;'i:nf.:l s: k
eji.fi.irj t ': .
nrv and tl.
be.ii'.b I. as
in praisf , '
ft. 1 bev ns i
t,i tl.e U9'
fA-c ,,f Ki
ur -le r.
n-lief by .
"' if. and j a
. n fr.iui i:uc- riL' bed
f : r ,1 i.ial t U marks nji
i f- f ..r. r.,i: . idual. Sncli
eia is i-iHsniod in tbe leftn
.'f n, v w le re by the guoa
. n ..itB.ii.--i is i,-ratelully
it in tlt.t s, much is heard
i fl-:, B.tters. So mftDV
resT.'ratiun to health
THEIR Bl SIJrKSS BOOMING.
Probably no one thing has caused such
a general revival of trade at K. N. Duffy s
drug store as their giving awy to their
customers of so maDj free trial bottle3 of
Pr. KinR's New Discovery for Consump
tion. Their trade is simply enormous in
this verv valuable article from the fact
, -eat Alterative and , that it always cures ana never aisappoinis.
re. bled with anv dis- Coughs, Colds, Asthnim, Bronchitis, Croup.
,r rt.imB. i, nf lnn : n,l ill threat vnd lune: diseases quickly
r.v, will surelv find i cured. You can test it before buying; by ; j-
, -trie Kitters. ooia at : getting a t,nai winc m-, Xt
1 . -Tv s Wholesale and ; Every bottle warranted. For sale by K. N.
Wholesale price, f-. Duffv, 'Wholesale and Retail Drngg-st.
' ' Wholesale price, $8 per dozen
'Excuse me, sir, but haven't we
met before ? Your face is strangely
"Yes, madam; our host intro
duced us to each other just belore !
"Ah ! I was positive I bad seen j
you somewhere. I never forget a,
Brussels, Tapestry, Ingrair, Hemp Carpets.
Cocoa, Napier and Straw .Matting-. At rn
r u 1 1 a 1 '
I1APPI ESS AND CONTENTMENT
Cannot go hand in hand if we look on the
dark side of every little obstacle. Nothing
will so darken life and make it a burden
as Dyspepsia. Ackker's Dyspepsia Tablet
will cure the worst form of Dyspepsia,
Constipation and Indigestion, and make
life a bappinsss and pleasu.e. Sold at 2."
and 50 cents by R. Berrv. New Berne,
To the Wholesale Trade
I have the largest ttock uf Pry Goods, Notioiti and Shoes that hat 1 inn
brought to this marketjin twenty years, al: bought in lurje itiantiticri fo
SPOT CASH, which I am offeiiap at a very eloje u.a'piu. I will pu&ranteo
to BEAT BALTIMORE PRICES. Cum and sec me ail grt my jricci.
lean sell you Clark's ( . N. T. Cotton for 11 S-100e. jar dozen.
Thanking every one fcr their pa. t patronaL-c ami MeK-itiriir a t oritir,unr.re
jftlie same, assuring you that LOW PLMCLS SHALL ALWAYS I.HAD,
an;, very trul v your.".
For a disordered liver try Eeecham's !