North Carolina Newspapers

Yoor monev back.—Jndicioqt riwitb
iag iithc kind that pay* back to von
the money TOU IIVOL Space h this •
™r" 7 VH ■*
VOL. VII. - NO 19
Tow* Officers
Mayor—B. P. Godwin.
Commissioner*—A. Andersen, N. S.
Peel, W. A. BUison, J. D. Leggett, C. H.
Street Commissioner —J. D. LegXtt.
Clerk—C. H. Godwin.
Tressnrar—N. S. Peel.
Attorney—Wheeler Martin.
Chief of Police-). H. Page.
Skewarkee Lodge, No. 90, A. P. and A.
M. Regular meeting every sad and 4*k
Tuesday nights.
Roanoke Camp. No. 107, Woodmen of
the World. Regular meeting every and
Inst Priday nighta.
Chmrch •( the Ad vest
Services on the second sad fifth Sun
days at the month,morning sad evening,
aad on the Saturday. (5 p.m.) before,
aad oa Moadavs (9 a. m.) after said Sun
da ya of th* asoath. AU are cordially in
vited. B. 8. LAMrrga. Rector.
Methodist Caarck
Rev. T. L. Kirtou. the Methodist Pas
tor, has the following appointments;
Every Sunday morning at 11 o'clock sad
night st 7 o'clock respectively, except
the second Sunday. Sunday School
every Saadav morning at 930 o'clock.
Prayer-meeting every Wednesday even
iag at 7 o'clock. Holly Springs 3rd
.Sunday evening at 3 o'clock: Vernon id
Sunday evening at 3 o'clock; Hamilton
end Sunday, morning and night; llssarlls
and Sunday at J o'clock. A cordial ia
vttatioa to all to attend thsae services
Baptist Cfearch
Tiam liliig on the tst. and aad 4th Sun
daya at 11 a. m . sad 7:30 p. m. Prayer
meeting every Thursday night at 7:30
Sunday School every Sunday morning at
9:30. J. D. Biggs, Superintendent.
The pastor preaches st Cedar Branch on
the 3rd Sunday ia each month, at II a. m.
aad 7:30 p. at., and at Riddick's Grove
on Saturdsv before every Ist Sunday at II
a. as., aad on the Ist Sunday at 3 p. m.
Slade School House on the and Sunday
at 3 p. m.. and the Biggs' School House
on the 4th Sunday at 3 p. m. Everybody
cordially invited. «
R. D. CaaaoLL. Pastor.
No. 90, A. P. kA. ft. A^N
H. W. Stubbi, M. W.; W. C. Manning,
8. W.; 8. S. Brown, J. W.; A. P. Taylor,
S. D.; W S. Peel, J. D.; 8. R. Bigg*.
Secretary; C. U. Caratarphen, Treasurer;
H. C. Taylor and J. I). Bo Wen, Stewards;
T. W Thomas, Tyler, ..
CHARITY —H. W. Stubbs. W. C. Man-
niog and S. S. Brown.
PINAVCR— R. J. Peel, licG. Taylor
and Bli Gutj(anus.
RTFLL XNCK — W. H. Bdwarda, H. D.
Taylor and W. M. Green.
ASYLUM —G. W. Blount, O. K. Cow
ing and P. K. Hodfs.
muuix-l. H. Hattoa.
Professional Cards.
I will be in Plymouth theffirst week in
each month.
'Phone No. 20
Office: Wheeler Martin's office.
'Phone, 23. I
■ 1 
oast ap atatn la New hak Rant 
lac, left baad aide, top of steps. |
tm Fiacttee wherever anlm ate laln 1
l|srial attealioa gtvea to enaWn aad asah 1
ag tRU for parefcaaen of Haktr aad timber I
•pedal aUeaUon win be |hn| to nal rat ate I
enhiagia. It yoa arlah to bay or aeM taad I (
eaa Marat. r MOM TA t
—"Ofm LmFronoo'o
Compound ,
unm we
Impurities in Chew Grade
Probable Cause of Disease.
NM Yeefc City
W IKTUK la Mouth and Til rat
The chaapsot hi bat as sold Is aua>
tobacco. It caa ha tound only la th*
cheapest kind of tobacco shopa. Scrap
tokfecot li MfOMi fd lit calttip
aad fiagiwls sT laavas that CaU from
the ilgaimakws" tables, says th* New
Tork MalL They am of *ooiwe. of the
same quality aa the cigars aad H they
wars k*pt ctaaa would be Jant aa oe
slrahle for amoklag pnrpoaw.
Uafortaaataiy. huasiw. the tobncoo
la not kept rltna It tolls oa the Boor
where the sallagna wipe their feet
aa It all day. la Caha aad la Tampa
th* dgarmakara often work la bara
feet. The timdlthm of the tobacco
at the ead of the day can ha better
Imagined than I■ crib is.
Moreover cigar nad dgarst stamp*
frag meats of food, aad scrape of var
ious kinds drop upon it. At night tlatt
It la swept up and placed In bnlea or
barrels aad shipped to the factories,
where It Is worked ap into chewing
tobacco aad saaE.
• No attM* la nk to dna the
•crap tobacco Wmi It b ma through
the machiaes, aMt from picking oat
the bulkier articles A Ma. there
fore, imr kaowa what ha la chewlag
when he takas a buach of this at of
lato hla aoutk It la very apt to hare
• auttjr flavor entirely foreign Co the
tobacco itself
Tho dMaaad for cheap tobacco baa
become ao gnat la the Catted States
that the dpraahen who were for
merly glad aaoa ph to five It away, or
aell It tor three or four csata a pound
are BOW getting twelve csata a pound
for It Oas factory oat la Ohio has
been usable to get eaough of tho scrap
tobacoo aad so la maaufactuiing
■craps oat of >ll aorta of materials
Uflai a tobacco Savor.
Physicians bars receatly reported
that there has been a auM Increase
la mouth aad throat IIIIHSM aaosi
those who chrv tobarco sad amoks
soma of the aaar cheap grades of cl
ears. Thar assert that It la poaalbls
tor dlssaaa to ha traasmittsd by tobac
co to those who was thrm.
They call atteatloa u> the fart that
la Caha aad Key Wsat the workaten
employed are Isr from cleaaly la their
habits and are often aflk-ted with
communlcatlTe diseases- As many ul
the*, la spite of the watchful eyea of
the loremea. expectorate upon the
floor whet* the scrap tobacco la lying.
It la easy to ass that the condition of
the tobacco at the ead of the day must
be something frightfal.
la many of thr cigar factories oa the
east side of New York city the cheap
est class of emigrant workmea are em
ployed. They are dirty la their par-
(onal habit* aad do oof use band
ltirchlfi. - - - * -
An Inspector of the New Turk SUIa
Department of Labor who frequently
visits these factories Mates that he be
lieves that the one of scrap should be
made a criminal offenoe because of Its
llthy coodltioa. He declares that if
people only knew what they were tak
ing into their moat ha when they use It
they would be so ding—ted that they
would never dare to chew aay more.
The Pswsr of Water.
laifl«e a perpendicular column of
water mora thaa IIS» third of a mile
high. M Inches In dtaaaeter si the top
aad U Inches In diameter A the but
ton. Thane remarkable conditions are
compiled with, as far as power (oest
la the Mill Creek plant, wkich oper
ates under a head at MM feet. This
Utile column of water, which. If liber
ated, would he Jast about enough to
make a small trout stream, gives a ca
pacity of iJN horsepower, or enough
power to run a good aiaed ocean aoinc
vessel. As the water etrikaa the back
ets of the water wheal It has a pres
sure of M pounds to the square iach.
What this pressure Implies in evi
denced by the fact that the average
locomotive carries steam at a preemire
of 100 or Ml pounds to the square Inch.
Were thin etaeai. as it IRISH from the
nonsle, turned upoa a hillside, the
earth would fade away before It like
snow before a jet of stenm.
Huge bowlders, big as city oftea.
would tumble Into ravines with H lit
tle eAort as a clover hnrr is carried
before the hydrant stream oa a front
lawn. Brick walls wowld crackle Ilka
paper, aad ths hugeet sky scrapen
crumble before a stream like that of
the Mill Creek pUat It takes a pow
erful waterwbeeJ to withstand the tro
■sndous preesure. At Butte Creek.
Cat, a stasia Jet of water, six laches
la diameter. Issues from the aoaala at
the tremeadous velocity of M.OOO feel
a mlaute. It Impinges oa the backets
at what In said to be the neoat powerful
single watsruhasl ever built, canalng
the latter to travel at the rate of M
miles aa hoar, asking Ml re vol u
tioas a minute. Thin alz-iach stream
has a capacity of 12.009 horsepower.
The sairr for operating the plnat M
caaveyed from Butte Creek through n
ditch aad dlseknrgsd Into a regulating
tessrvoir wkich is M 0« fact about the
pwnr boons. Two steel pressure pipe
lines, M laches la diameter, conduct
ths water to the power house. —The
World Today.
Ooionel Joha Slngietoa Mas by. ths
as-Confederate scout.- h still Uv
lag aad Is practising law la Baa
Praaetoco. He was bora la IMS. and
was educated at the Ualvanity of Vlr-
% ynvierpnst.
On* Lay In M Llf alwg ta Stortoa
—Another'* Ballot b» Eating.
OM or two at oar gnat nohlamsa
still keep their private ore h—lras. aad
Mr. cancel* and the Marquia of Bat*
have their private piper*, bat it Is a
curious tact that of lata years ao
wealthy m> baa thought of main
taiaini hla on choir at aiacsr*, aaya
Pearson's Weekly.
Of all the aagro iipia who havo
coaa to thia country from the CUM
Statee, ta tbatr nadislag of the plan
tation pongs and the aU slave bymaa
once th* TI«M assnag th* colored peo
ple of th* Bouthera Stales. It la prob
able that Hy» Poadyhe'a Jubilee
band of srvsety aw. iiaa aad chll
draa waa th* great sat. though th* pah-
Ue had littl* opportunity of Jadging of
lta merits as the aaaa for whoa* pri
vate delectation the band waa brought
lato being waa eksry of alknriag oth
ers to Uatea to th* siaglag of which
ha himself was ao toad
Curtis Doaaythorp*. while ha lived,
waa aa ardent lorcr of daarlag la everj
form. He was aa taralid aad thart
fore unable to dnnea himself. bat at
the time he took thr Kelby troop* of
International dancers oE th* "boards"
of th* variety houses aad Induced
them to *at*r hla private amploy th*
troop* was reputed to bs the Baeat of
Its klad la existence.
* Mr. Doanythorpe had a daarlag'plat
form erected at Wellington Houae. aad
there was aot la all Kensington a
happier man than he aa he lay back la
hla chair aad watched the aatlca of hla
faasoo* troupe. Th* Kalbya were
strong on Jigs aad reels aad th* old
English dance, aad It waa whll*
shrieking with delight at the capers
eat la one of theme latter that Mr.
Doanythorpe waa aeised with the
heart attack from which be died.
Bat even this nsaa doe* not give
quite th* devotion to hla tying ptc
toraa aa was girea by Theodore Hot
ley to the science aad Joy of eating.
It was said that whea aot lingering
over th* delicaciea la hh table, for
which his agents had ranaackad th*
world. Mr. Botley waa sleeplag or de
liberately working to excite a flesh
Stimulating drags he look aader the
direct ion of a physician, whoaa sole
duty It was to administer them, and a
favorite plan of hla waa to rand aad
talk about the plenanisa of the ta
Every book on "diners aad dialog,"
every historical work, every novel coa
talalng passagrs descriptive of the
banquets, waa laid undar contribution
by Mr. Botley. Ha Invited fellow epi
cure* to his house, whea his aad their
sole occupation conaisted of feeding
aad talking about the pleasure of it.
Mr. Botley died of starvation, be
cause. the doctors ankd. he had lost
th* power of asstmllatloa of aonriah-
Ing food. In this respect his caa* bor*
some resemblanc* to that of Charles
P. Caahel. of whom It waa said that,
besides being one of the richeat stock
brokers of his day. he waa gifted with
powers of smell approxlSMtiag tbos*
--Wr-a— ~
To thla abnormal anas of smell the
doctors attributed his ettLfor b. ran
sacked the markeU of the world for
perfumea. the names of which would
be unintelligible to the ordinary aorie
ty dame. He ruined his extraordinary
faculty at last by his fondnma for a
distillation of Brazilian lowers.
Three destroyed his sense of smell
and left him unable to drtert s leak of
gas one night before be retired to rest.
Me waa taken from his bed next morn
iag In a state of Inaenalliillty. from
.which be never recovered.
M. Pierre limine. n French mil
lionaire, lay In bed all night aad day,
aad like the Ksstern moaarcha la the
"Arabian Nights," listened to trained
story tellers, with whom he aurruund
ad himself during his waking hours.
Even he. however, wns scarcely as
lazy aa the Russian Count Ivanovltrh.
who made the rafters ring with his
shouts when, byway of a practical
Joke, some of his noble friends Inti
mated their Intention of making him
Set up and dress himself.
The count was worth eighteen mil
lions of rubles, and waa reputed to be
the laziest msn of his time. From the
day of his attuning his majority to
that of his death he never stirred out
at bed. never read, never spoke, never
opened his eyes If he could help It.
Liquid nourishment was ladled to
him by retainers, and he died at last of
fright because the Emperor Nicholas
announced that be waa coming to pay
Ivanovltch a visit aad would chaia
him to a wheelbarrow aad atahe him
work ia the Polish salt mi lea if ha did
not got out of bed to receive hist.
The Cause of Accidents.
Oar national careleaaneas Is the ex
planation given by the "Literary Di
gest" for our dreadful record of acci
dents. It Is shown that we staad Brat
la the world in the nccideat record,
aad that the rule aeema to apply to all
trades and professioaa.
The proportions of miners killed, for
instance, is nearly treble that la
Prance, aad about double that In other
European countries. For every |ve
men klled by accident in the United
States there are oaly three la all na
tions of Europe combined.
Our railroads aioae hill 21 people
ovary day. The remarkable fact' la
brought out that we lead the world la
the Invention of accident preventing
devices and adopt fewer of them thaa
aay other country. Indeed, many of
the Inventions travel to En rope for
recognition and adoptloa.
I It Is claimed that our workmen will
not use the safety devices, as some
thing childish, hut prefer to run the
ibk Uka men. This to true, but It is
also true of European workmen. In
deed. the old story of the safety lamps
ia mines shorn that accustomed dan*
PB are forgetUn or mlnlmliad.
mm nm
Would Have Been Gobbled up
Long Ago lut for U-ix
A Territory Mich h Timber wid Rub
ber Tree* Lmfc of Transporting
Facilities— Notwithstanding the
Llherians Are Bober, the Country
Haa Not PI ssfared.
Anionic the Mtwndeat State* ct
Africa none occupite a mora peculiar
poaltioo than kNf Liberia. wktck oaaa
Itt tabtb to tb« eforu of Awrkw
phiUntnropfhU. aai Its eottlaaed ex
istence to the mutuU Jealouaiea of cer
tain of the Great Bowera Aa an ex
pert man t la tba art at goramaaaat of
aattroaa by nesroea on Europraa (or
rather Atnarlcan) llnea. It baa aot
been bttbarto tba tucceae wblcb tba
American Coionliation Society fondly
hoped It would be irhrn It Beat »wi
Ita ant batch of (n«d ilavea In ICS
It hu had, alnce tb« d*y* of Abrabaa
Uncoln. the powerfll protection ot tm
United Statea. but the progress it hai
made la lamentabl; little. HappUy
the bloodahcd that in Hajrti and ftoe
where haa disgraced black parwdiea ol
white men'a government haa been ab
aent from ljberla; the Mberlan ia a
aober kind ot man, bas Imbibed some
thing of the spirit >f hla Protestant
creed, and haa had the Moslem Han
dingo and the Caito K rumen to keep
htm in check. Ntvertheless. Liberia
haa not prospered; Indeed, the aua
her of Amerlco-IJberiana. (Including
la that tern negroes from the British
W«l Indies) la not more than 30.000.
Thla ama II body of people, aettled
along aome 350 utile* of the Galena
eoaat. eoaajre to control a territory of
00.000 or more aqoare mllea and a na
tive and warlike population of nearly
2.000,000. Speaking Kngllsh with aa
American accept, using Kngliab money
and keeping account* In dollar* ai.d
cent*, haying all the apparatus of the
moat complicated government mat bin
ary. the State ha* struggled on with
m, public debt which It could not meet
and a trad* which waa allowed to stag
But for fear of complications Ger
many would gladly have seized l-iberia
when the "scramble for Africa" began
la 1884, while its neighbors. Frame
•nd Great Britain. would. ID fa vorabe
circumstances, have been ready to ab
sorb or share It. Not that either Eng
land or France desired to quench the
"amoklag lax" of a nascent civilisa
tion. but It seemed then not improba
ble that a condition of anarchy might
arise In Liberia, wh.we government
did not show itself conciliatory to Its
powerful neighbors. I.ylng between the
Brltivh colony of Sierra l.eoue and tie
French colony of the Ivory Coast. Li
beria. from the « - oinm« rciai standpoint,
at least, has been an eyesore, for in its
virgin forests- covering fully ZS.OM)
square mllee —there Is an almost Inei
baustible supply of rubber and Umber
, Ueee." 4te-atreiegte poertton Mi the
route between Western Europe and
Sooth Africa would, 100, give It great
Importance If in the hands of a strong
naval power. The*.' circumstance* ex
plain the Interest shown in thia petty
State by the nations ol Kurope France
as the predominanl power In that part
of West Africa, sought by frontier rec
tifications to limit the area of l.lberia.
only to And herself involved In a dis
pute with the rniteii Stairs. Tbst
was In 1887. when, ou the report of
"French aggressions" reaching Wash
ingtnn. the American government In
formed Frame that the United State*,
as a result of their "quasi-paternal re
lationship." were tbe "natural protec
tors" of the Independence of Liberia.
It would have been better, perhape,
had America annexed I.lberia, but |M«
was liefore the days of American im
The chief hindrance to commerce Is
the lack of means of transport, cou
pled with the present inability of tbe
Überlaa government lo maintain Its
authority among the savage forest
tribes, some of whon: are cannibals
But tbe African, If Justly treated. Is
usually placable, and It should not be
a matter of great difficulty to establish
friendly relations with (he tribes. The
Mohammedan Matidingo are already
eager traders. Aa to transport, there
does not seem any reason why the
Sierra l.eone railway abould slop short
as It djes, at tha I.lberian frontier. If
the line were carried on some 10U
miles In IJberlan territory in a south
westerly direction till It reached tbe
8t Paul river—a task of no engineer
ins difficulty—lt would tap a rich rub
ber forest, which has doubtful ad
vantage of being almost uninhabited.
It would then also be possible, by
means of canoes on tbe 8t- I'aul river,
to reach a very wide forest area In
ths north. Eventually the railway
should be brought down to Monrovia,
the capital and chief port. It would
further be to the advantage of Liberia
If a financial control could be estab
lished. such as that exercised by lb-
Powers over the finances of Greece. If
a German representative were'' on the
commission so much the better. In
all these matters nothing need or
should be done to binder the highly
interesting experiment.of self-govern
ment on modern lines by aa African
people.—Pall Mall Gaxette.
A hurried state telegram, marxe-l
"Crgentlsslmo" and addressed to
Ute pope, awoke the Vatican officials
the other night Just at the time wbea
his holiness waa going to bed. The
telegram was most reluctantly open
ed by the chamberlain In the pope's
prernce. It came from the King of
Spoia. who solicited the necessary
authority to bare maaa celebrated
hah is 11 midnight, at which hour hla
■aj—tjr had to leave for France.
Kins Edward and the Auetrlsn Em
peror Prefer Clgara.
ESsparor WlUiam. who pnismrs the
toaat striking Individuality aad latar>
aattag character of any of the relet a
la the Old World sasukss cigarettes la
hus* Bombers. They are of exception
ally Mg stae. aad are made especially
for him la the suburbs of Berlla. Aad
whea oa* review* the abeolutety phs
■wail progtcss which Oenaaay baa
aw it 1. aot merely ia a u. Itary aad aa
val aeann, bat Bote especially la ceery
broach of trade aad Industry, under
his direction aad through hla
E caa hardly be said tbsl the cigarette
has la any way iaterlered with bin
activity aad asufalam
Ktajc Bdward hu prad his sixty
fifth milestoae, and has bmi aa iaret
erale saoker ever slm« he attained
asaahnnii. Bore Una two scars years
a*u JudKing by the malls which ha
has achieved as ruler in the Itr brief
rears which hare elapsed stare he suc
ceeded to the throne, it ran nut be said
that the cigarettes which he sssoked
aa Prlace of Wales and the cigars
which he ha* consumed aa Kin* bars
la aay way uaOtted li.ui (or the dnliew
of ruler over one tilth of the entire
kaowa uni« r .-
Rven the Pope innlin. and is tbs
■rat hwtll of the KUDU t'atholie
rtwrcb to Indulge In clgui, his pr >d
acsaaoca. notably I*l ua IX and Im
XIII havlag nwlrnlrd llwmwltrt with
The Sultan of Turkey la ao fieqaeat
ly portrayed la the comic paper* off
thla country aa la the art of amofciag
a hookah or a chibouk that maay peo
ple will have difficulty la believing
that he never toucbea tobacco. Thla
abstinearr la bla part la aot doe to
any distaste for the weed, bat to hla
affiliation with the all-powerfal and
mysterious Order of the Seaouaat.
which, surpaasing In numbers, raaga
of power and wealth the Society at
Jesus. even la the palmiest day a of
that fraternity, embracea about thirty
million Mahomet ana. that la to say.
over a third of the total number of tho
Fhithfnl. The order waa founded about
W ysara a«o by aa Algerian of tho
tribe at Medjaher. named MahomsMd
Ben All el Senoussl. and Its doctrines,
which are of tba most fanatical order,
strictly prohibit the use of tobaccoi
Tho graad master of the order, who.
like Moses of old whea he raaao dowa
from the Mount, never ahowa himarlf
to hia followers save with hla face veil
ed. makes bla headquarters at Jerbueb,
on the Tripoli Ksyptian border, and
has his roprssantatltrss at every Mos
lem coon aad la every tribe profes
sing iaiam. from the Atlantic shores
of Morocco to the Pacific. Abdul na
med. the present Sultan of Turkey,
has long been connected with the or
der and even those Moslem rulers who
do aot belong thereto are nevertheless
sufficiently la dread of Its decrees to
•acrlflce their personal lutes to Us
bahasta —New York Tribune.
Fflf M liMiritf Amttti
of appetite always results
iroin Uult) digestion. All that b
lirnlrd is a few doses of Chamber
lain's Stomach and Liver Tablets.
rh«v will invigorate the .stomach,
strengthen the digestion and give
you an ap|x-tite like a wolf. These
Pal»l ts also act as a gentle laxa
tive For sale by S. R. Biftgs.
"S«iiw of -my jokes," declared
the budding humorist, ''have been
extensively copied " '"As jokes ?"
i-ked a heartless friend, "or as
quasi-literary curiosities?"
The l*st safeguard against head
•che. constipation ami liver trou
ies is IX-Witt's Little Kailv Kiov
Keep a vial of these famous little
; ills in the house and take a dmt
at led time when you feel that
the stomach ami bowels need clean
sing. They dou't gtipe. Sold by
S. R. Biggs-
The Doctor—You never can dis
guise the real thing. Culture will
will tell. The Profes-or —Yes, so
will ignorance—but it 'generally
uses more words in teliiug it.—
Chicago Tribune.
A Sckittfic WHitr
Tin-cures that stands to its credit
make Hticklen's Arnica Salve a
M-ientfic wonder It cured H. R
Mulford. lecturer for the Patrons
of Husbandry, Waynesboro, Pa.,
of a distressing case of Piles. It
heals the worst Burns, Sores. Bods,
Ulcers Cuts, Wounds, Chilblains
and Salt klieuni. Only 25c at S.
R. Biggs' drug store
J "Hon vividly tnemorv brings up
the |«ast !" exclaimed the senti
mentalist. "Not if you happen to
be a witness in an investigation,"
answered the 'nsu ranee man.—
Washington Star.
A liquid cold cure for children
that is plersant, harmless, and ef
fective is Bee's Laxative Honey
and Tar Superior t all other
cough syrups 01 cold remedies lie
cause 1; acts on the bowel- An
ideal remedy for Coughs. Colds.
Croup. Whooping Cough and all
curable lung and bronchial aff- c
iim- in child »r adult. Pe tit
to take S R Biggs
For bloating, belching, indiges
tion. etc. eat a Ring's Dyspepsia
Tablet after meals. Sold by S. R.
W«n* I WHk Ote.
n* satotitottM of Km (grlwli
iill certaia Mats of mill to
the nrloM lamitlns Mia If Dr. X
U A. Ayaard. M B. CL & la I ilia
with the MI *tm siaa «Uek to hlaa
•etf undertook at Intoaaiabau toapt
tal. After obtaialag a |tan of thick
window tUaa. the adpea at which m
ground oa aa ordiaary phMat bo
nxnd It with earhotte ad. ia| a mm*
it aa a patiaat lastiai or hat The
wonad. to aaya. aahaafMattr hiahi
a» eatlrdy. aai will taavw aa trace at
a tear.
Two other caaae Dr. Aj ami boa
treated with watch gtaaaea. the laaalte
tolas equally MlUdHy.
la saaalac ap the adwatna af a
glaaa diseslaa. Dr. Ajaanl dwelle up
oa Its iimat chaapaaea. aad rata
that Its adopt ioa oa a targe scale
hospital practice. *camamj
Cane laws —Foot ball ralea.
T»rfw» bf Sauces
"Spttkinx of the torture to
which some of the savage tribes of
the Philippine* subject their cap
tives, reminds me of the intense
sufferipg I endured for three
months from inflammation of the
Kidnevs," says W M Sherman,
of Cn>hin(, Me. "Nothing helped
me until I tried Electric Bitter*,
three bottles of which completely
cared me." Cares Liver Com
plaint, Dyspepsia. Blood disorder*
and Malaria, and restores the weak
and nervous to robust health.
Guaranteed by S. R. Biggs, drug
gist. Price 50c.
A Wisconsin man, on the point
of being buried as dead, suddenly
came to and jumped oat of the
coffin. His friends, it is said, are
now trying to explain it all away
by saving they mistook him for
ex Governor Odell.
A dose of Pine-ules at bed time
will usually relieve backache be
fore morning. These beautiful
little globules are soft gelatine
coaled and when moistened ami
placed in the mouth yon caa't help
from swallowing them. Pine-ule>
contain neither sugar nor alcohol
just gums and resins obtained from
our own native pine ioretU, com
bined with other well known blad
der. kiduey. blood and backache
remedies. Sold by S. R. Bigg*.
"Seem-, odd. doesn't it. about so
many of th-»se international match
es?" "What's odd about them?'
"That tilled marriages should turn
out such rank failures. "-J-Balti
more American.
'The gums and resins obtained
from pine trees have long been
recognized as highly beneficial in
the treatment of backache kidnet
and bladdei troubles. Pine-ules is
'be name of a new medicine, the
principle ingredients of which come
from the pine forests of otir own
native land Sold by S R Bigi;*
•"H.»s h„* siul uulhnie
cant yet of hi- inlt ?*" No,
ina. he'> Ihe m«r-» « i
I ever knrw." H i»s«» I' i
Diiii'l frown—look |« 'lt
ion are -uff.riuK fn'Mi iiwtm-i it
MHir Hi nil '.|U k . 1»
-i . Cm. II I
Allmta. O " - ft
inor* ili ii in
gestion A In i (t- >lll >i
KIMIOI II relit-v- •) in- in "it
and now I riijo* better Ii- alt h ■ h i
for many years." Sold by S. R.
It is to he licit-1 that |irt\i>li nt
boom*, like all tender DOivi'
sprigs, are kept under glas> dnro 4
lhe cold months
The liest way to rid the systnr
of a cold is to evacuate the bowel-
Kennedy's Laxative Honev an*'
Tar acts as a pleasant vet effotu •
cathartic on the howeN I"
clears the head, the bronchial tn'ir
relieves coughs, colds, croup,
whooping cough etc. Sold by S.
R ' B ' KRS "
The discovery of vice in New
York's vice squad may mer-l>
demonstrate how evil communica
tions corrupt good manners.
Keep the little ones healthv a
happy Their teniler>-enMtiv--
hodies require getule h«-.ili'>*r »•
edies k cki M
tain Tea will k-ei> tit m e
and Well 35 i> I- !'e t
J. M Whites K Co. ■ »son
ville. N C
Th '(
1- a-t
p*es>.i«-ii' i nr r' »
SI (KlO .. x up
Indij»*~t'"»i is mo.-'i •
i ufliiu |
Ko-lul digests wo .t r . ..
makes ihe
by S. R. Biggs.
V«MT Mil iMCt JuOlOWOltntK
the wmarnKf hTaZe
Women U Writ m MM
Are Made Miserable by |
Kidney Trouble. |
Dtojr tiuaUe preys upoo the triadl 4to
■« x*U* the flesh a iTitohtdM 1
reaches aa age «toa it should to 4h «•
raerrnl the pnap, ft Is yet eflMa*
tod ■wttlac- depend upon it. the caaae at
Aa difficulty Is kidney trouble, andttotat
*p should to towards the ct
these important organs. This atoM
trouble is due to a diseased comhttoa at da
kidneys aad bladder aad aot la a toU aa
most people suppose.
Women as weU as mea aa Mh afe
arable wfth kidney and bfaddv - iHi
aad both aeed the sane peal raaeedv.
the mild and the hnmcHNle dhd af
.finmp Rail issooai rashzed. kla aeU
* IM rtfTT,
aues. Yoa may have >■
sample bottle by
bee. also pamphlet tett
la( an about it. inolodtac T * *»
thnminds of testimonial kittas nohai
bom adfarat coed. In eiklae Dir. Una
fc Co.. Blnghamlon. N. aasa md
analiis Ihli | nil i
Doat make any mistake, bat naaato
the name. Swamp-Root. Or. Dtort
Snmp-Root. and the addraa, Bhriaaha
H. Y.. on every bottle.
By Mfcy Of Coaparlsw
_Attto totmhaptetara at atoa
Mm the aery poor csewthfAt the
■■9, there U a photograph of the le4
or . planter who beUavua in the Uhaeal
See the mod. erea Mad. and tail,
luxuriant plants? Toa aa toe but
othrr inte eeian* |a.laa of farm#
.■kethoae uu walrh the crope of pour
an-1 euod >»+!» are omnieL In oar
lanpa. pretty alaanar. Aak ;our4caler
tor it. or «™i usee. In ataapa to par
he oat ot «ra t >[Hiur and prwtaii
* Inmaas rour TtPtda per acre" hy u»-
in« Vlntmia  lamina totttoh Bur
Virginia - Carolina Chemical
Ktrhacad. Vs. Atlanta. Oa
Norfolk. Va. Mwuah. Oa.
Iturhaaa. N HontmaerT. Ala.
« 'MI leaia. w. C. Meaphia, lia
ill lianro. M 4. hhroveport, La.
«•» CURE THC Luwes
,T " Dr. King's
New Discovery
ruam vow ona.
I sEb~
Sold by R. Biggs.

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view