Newspaper Page Text
0I*l.'T ~~t 7.,
Tu gold-ill(ed swiord of Prosid
Barrios has boon' fotifd broken o 4
battlo-field of Challehnapa, and no
cording to the latest intelligonco he
was killed. The report was confirimed
by a cablekram from the Preldent of
Sai Salvador to the minister of Costa
RicO at Washington.
AI.L of the leading Now York papers
appirove the ro-appolitmont (if Mr.
Pearson's postiastership IIn that city.
The Philadelphia Times, in comment
ing upon the appoingment, character
Izes It. as a landmark of reform In the
fol low ing language:
President Cleveland has planted a
laindmark of retorm by the re-appoint
mfont of Postmastor Pearson, of New
Yol-k, so towering in its propoItionls
that It can be scn and und erstood
fron Maine to Califrlia. It Is a les
son that the regulation partisans will
not welcome; it is a t ribute to hqtiest
g overment that tho whole country will
heartily applaud. Thero will be some
Democratic disappointment and dis
content over Pearson's nomiinatiOtn,
but there.will be much greater gratifi
cation and conlilialion in ref'orm Itc
ublican circles, and the profit will
largely overbalance the loss. It is an
unmistakable Cleveland landmark o1'
perfect faith with the country to which
he gave (he Open pledge of businiess
administration and honest.goverinment.
SoME of the unreconstructed Repub
licani iowspapers a11re iiakinig a consid
erablo howl over the appointment of
so mfany ex-Confederate soldiers to
important positions by the President.
They forget that there is no North, no
South, but that we are all citizens of
a comnon country. They seem to
delight in resurrecting old issues which
were buried twenty years ago. Com
innting upon this subject the Philadel
phia Telegraph says:
President Clovoland, it Is to be as
sumned, inl appointing a few Soufhernm
men to office, as well as many Northern
mIe t.o office, is simply doing what
Presidents Grant, Hayes, Gartield and
Arthur did, viz., recogni.ing that the
war was over; that peace is twenty
years old; that the North and South
ar simply geographicil terms; that
Southeriers 1110 as loyal to the Unilon
as Northerners; that it is one country ;
that we are all count rynicn, united by
stronger bonds of fraternity thmn cver
before; that this is a time of' good-will
and common interest in North and
South, and that the more good feeling
and interest are cultivated the bettor it,
will be for the whole people.
'The Telegraph recognizes the fact
that the war Is over and that we are
an undividod peole. 1(ow muclh
b~etter would it bo0 for the country if'
this wore the sentiment of the whole
The following appears ini nm edito
rial of the News and C]ou'ier' of' Sat
iriday, wvhichl shows that other coun,
tries are far ahead of our owvn ini the
way of industrial education. 1t might
be wvell f'or ouri OWn) country to pay a
little more attention to this branch of
education if it (lees not appear to
Interfere with the public school sys
tem of the State. We are of thie opini
ion flint ini the schools and col leges of'
to-day they (10 not giyc that attention
to enghneering, physics and1( thle pract I
cal arts that the subjects thenmselves
Mir. Thomas Harudeman, of' Geor'gia,
lias given much b t-ine and investigation
to one branch of' the edncational prob
1em, and has succeeded ini collecting
muclh interesting inf'ormiat ion. in his
view, the defeet in thle public school
system Is the nogleot o1' instruction
and1( tral ining for uiseful Occupationis.
Mrt. Ilardenman is not aui onomy~ of' thme
puLblic school system, and his'array of'
statistics anud op)inionis is intenided to
display its defects, anmd niot as an im
peachnment of' the systemn as a whole.
He adivocates industrial or miehanical
tuition in the public schools, so that
by priactical hanimdi work p)up ils of
everyv coniditioni mayv b)0 taught the
secrets of' hanidleraft, and obtalin sonic
knowledge of engineiring, phlysics
and the pra'cticall ar'ls.
E'ngland - has eight h)Lundr'ed pilblic
schools with thi't y-live thiousanid pupIIils,
in Frmainco there are t rade schools, in
c.ighty cities, with t hirty thousnid
pupipls, besides two hlundred smaller'
feeliical schools. Pr'ussia lias two
huiindr1ed schools, and Ilavaria one hun
dIred and fIfty'. In the United States
therio were only sevenity-firo trade
schools in 1876 with about seven thou
sand five hundred puils. Ther'e is
evidIently a grieat room for dlevelop
ment, therefore, in the d1ir'ection polit
ed out by Mr'. Ilardemnan, but it Is
alwaye questionable how far it Is pro
1)er or' necessar'y that the free schools
should give moire than a strictly ele
meontar'y eduicationi. The inidustr'ial
schools wvhiich are advocated ought. not
to0 be made an additional chiarge upon
-NOTACN8 FR2OM AJRANHAS,
INE 131UFF, ARK., April 1 .--Pine
Blufl', the present home of' the wvriter',
is the conity seat of ,Jefferson countv'.
It is an 01(1 towni, and wvas originally
built ina scattorling iimner' right along
tho bank of t he Arkanisas River. For
a long time it seemed destined ever to
remain a p)lace of little limplortance;
th~ country arounid was thinly Pettled
A d there wvere no imeans of transpor
taffe~n Qxcept the irregular' amid ulneor
tain~ passing of boats on the river.
Buit after awhile the tide of emigration
commenced to flow In this direction,
settlements wore flest made out. in the
EaS; thon. attracted by thie richiness of
the soil along the river andz~ its numor
ous tributary lbayous, they soon coin
menced to bravo tfe gnats, miosquitoes
and th'ayoe redu nai
anA '00 mad ti ~a h
oopr ApidIt g eltht ilivg
pr~prtiu, ad rthelust thiraeor
fourt- ar it haronardSr'
"bootW, atul na y 'has rapidly In;
0reasig pop~ula11n OJ .over elgit
thousand - ', Aor S is Rio longer a Iek
of", shi plig facilities hero, as thlre tiro
.ow three rairoads coitering hero and
a reguhlr liinQ of steamnboat oil the
river, connecting with boats on the
MISISRIippi gol ig io'th aiId souith.
The city is well supplied with gas,
and thero are telepholO wires, iot
oily connecting all tie rincipal busi
iiles lillses 111 th1 city, tilt extenldings
to trms ten miles out inl the couitry.
Thero is a great deal of manufac
turing going on here ; from 12 o'clock
on Snnday night uintil 12 o'clock Satur
day iilght the blowing of engines and
the coitinluous motion of machinery is
heard. So nmich for this part of the
State; but this is not the only place
where imnprovemicits aire being iado;
they are going oin all over ti State.
As one will sco by a visit to (he Now
Orleans Expositi'on, Arkansas Is fast
taking her staiid as one of the most
enitorlrisigli and progressivo States in
Now, lest 1. make this article too
lenigthy1-, I will say in conclusion that
n11ia.NAws AN> I lioiti) in its weekly
visits to this ofllco is quite t source
or interest an(t pleasure to ime. Long
iiiay it prosper, and great be the suc
cess and happina3ss of its inanly readers
both in old Fairlield and elsewhere.
E. J. CAMAK.
FROM .LUXURY TO A CELL.
A Trio of Bank Cashiers In State Prison.
IIARTFORD, CONN., April 4.-The
three Norwiclh bank cashiers, Meccli,
Roath and Webb, woo lived in luxury
on the proceeds of their crimes, noV
Sleep in drcqry cells and labor daily in
the prison workshop, forbidden to con
verso with any one, or even to raiso
their eyes whcn visitors are present.
Mocch is haggai-d anitd hollow-oyed and
his cleani-shaven faee and close-crop
ped hair give hin tihe a pearanco of a
mail many vars beyon is age. Hie
works ait at bencht cutting out thie Chinl
leather gussets used to line the heels
of shoes. Roath is in the same shop,
confhied to the irksome task of bur
nishing the soles of shocs. Ilis itixu
riant black hair anld heavv black ins
tacho have disappeardd an-d few would
recognize in the tall thin, whilo-faced
inani, with large (lark eyos strangely
cont rast ing Ivith the pallor, the pre
possessing Willian Itoatlh, cashier of
tle Shetucket National Bank. Webb,
portly muid with some lingcring traces
cof dignity even inl his rough prison
suit, has for his daily work the setting
or nails into shoe heels preparatory to
placinig themr under the iailing ma
chine. Hlis white hair an(d mustache
are no more. Many old friends call oi
them from time to time, but the trio
receive no favors beyond those ac
cord(ed other wellbehaved prisoiiers.
The wile ( and family of Mecchce have re
moved froin Norwich to a rcsidence
near the prisoni that tihey may see him
m1ore0 frequent1ly. The prisoners are
periited to smoke in their cells, and
the three cashiers are kept well sup
plied with cigars.
Tak& lng care or the Body.
Th'le Chr-istion hulex, the leadiing
organi of the Baptist Church in the
South, puliishled in Atlaiita, Ga., in
its Issue of' Dec. 4, 188, has the fol-s
Tnn mnany' peoplo seem to thinuk that
a religious niewspapler. 8shouk1 be coin,
fined to thie <llscui5on of moral and
religious subjects only, forirettLinig that
religioii has to (do hoth wiiitE the bodies
and~ souls of mina. "'Prove all thiings,
hold faust that wh lich is good,'' has as
iiuch to do wIth the practical side of
life as it has wvit h thie moral side. Onei
readers iiI hear testi monvy that in all
quei(stions5 discuissedi in I lie *Indexr, the
p~ractical has been duly set forth. In
t his paragraph, theref'ore, we onl
seek 1(1 presenQt ani article worthyi of
commeiRspRlat ion. After subjecthiw it
to the abov'e te!st we have tried Sw ift's
Spieci tic andit foundiu it, good -gcood as a
bilooid puritier, good as a hecalthI tonic.
lIn this opinion we are suistainied by
some ohf thle best mien in thle chuircli.
liv. Jesse II. Caminpholl, the Nestor of
the llptist denomniat Ion in Georgin,
says: "It is my dieliberate judgment
hat Swi ft's Specille is the granidest
blood puri tier ever dliscoveredl. Its
etleets aire wionderfii u ad I consider
heni almiost niraculous. Theire is nie
mic'l~iO ein l omarablo to It..'' Dr.
11. (X. I ornady, one of' thle best' knowna
imilunsterIs iniOii ourichurch, says : "'Silt's
Spciltie is onie of thie best blood pui
fiers ini existenice."'
Th'lese brethiren Speak advisedly,
Htut fewv preparations cani brIng for'
deshr only to eindorse t hese state
iments. We have wiitnessed the beine
liia l eflects of this mnedici ne1 uot 01113
mi our1 owni househiolds, but. lin seve'ral
ot her cases whehro seemin gly all ogieir
remnedlica had failedl. It is' piurely3 a
ve(getab1le '01 compound, scienititieally3
inr'pared, antd perf~ctly3 hiarmless in it's
comphosit ion.- It. renews the 1b100( aind
Itihls up broken down systems-gives
tone anud v'igor' to t he constitti on, ats
wvell as restories ihe bloom of' health to
lie sul'rinig. 'Thiereforec, we do not
den) it inconlsisteiut with the duties of
ia religious journal to say this mueh In
Treatise on Blood aind Skini Diseases
Tline SwIFwT SP'acwFI Co., Drawer 3,
A Fi're in Nashino.
CmxcuxNA-rr, Apr'il 4.-A special
f'romx Nasihicl, 'I cnn., says that five
buisiness houses on the public square
were burned this morninig. The occu
panits woro liollins, Sons & Co., whole
sale shoes, loss $75,000, instured for
$63,000; J. W. Lindsey & Co., wvhole
sale hats, $30,000 Insurance $26,000.
'hol loss on the bauilding is $12,000,
The Ootton supply.
Nuew YoIIK, April 4.-T1he total
pisible 8uplyl of cotton for the world
is 2,637,783 bales, of whIch 2,097,383
bales arc American, a rainst 2,944,201
bales, and 2,235,,001 bates respectivelv
last year'. The stock at all interio'r
towns at-e 13,855 bales; receipts from
planitationis 14,934 bales. The cr'op in
sight Is 6,480,252 bales.
-When a cold or other cause cheeks
the operatIon of the secretive organs,
their nlatural healthy action should be
restored by the use of Aiver's Pills, and
inflammatory material thereby remov'
ed from the system. Much serious
siokniess andt suffering might be pro
vented by thus prompthy correcting
those slight derangemnts that other
wvise, o ften develop into settled dis
and to' tiwgir o o t4
oio l 'di-resond6OR.of 14
l'4vork u4n, Wlo1h for soe
h" boen vjting hdtivater odt '-of
'ompe stri spout, and )uro-cold Ia
tor ana ua it of Its Clureh st'eet
notle, and o tar thero has boonl no
satisfactory explanation of the phenom
The Now Haven town pump is famous
principally' for the quality of the water
and for the ituiuberof times it has boon
stolen by skylarking students. It stands
fifty yards from the college campAts, on
the lower corner of the greon, and is a
tal and ponderous wooden structure
of the seventeenth century, with two
handles, two spouts, and two iron
drinking cups. The city does not to
placo it with a modern style iron pump
bcoiso those freeze up" in winter and
are too cumbersome for the students to*
lug away. And so Now Haven people
reach up for the long hickory pump
brakes, by the thousands in summer
and by tho hundreds in winter. Some
of the old business men of the place al
ways stop there to drink on their way
down town from dinner.
Originally the site of the pump was
a col and limpid spring, fringed with
a ders. and in the center of the nine
squarcs orig.na Iy laid out. The alder
grove was a famous trysting-placeo, and
existed for years. The spring was wall.
ed up in two sections, and the pump
was set about the time Yale college was
located here. The students have been
stoa Ing it semi-occasionally ever
Prof. Daniel C. Eaton, of Yale, was
at a loss to account for the aqueous
freak of the old pump. Never before
in his recollection had there been any
such complaint. He was loath to be.
lieve the story of his old friend at first,
but stepping up .to the shackly Temple
street brake he applied his right hand
to it with vigor, while with his left he
extended the iron tankard under the
nozzle. A stream of topid water shot
into the ci p, smoking with heat in the
colil air. It was nauseatingly warm,
and strongly imprognatod with minor
als. Then the pro:essor went arouid
to the Church street side and yanked
at the brake. Here he procured a cup
of ice-cold water sparkling in the sun
"I can't account for the phenome.
non," saidl he. "I do not think, how
ever, that it may be attributed to any
volcanic or subterranean action,"
'i'io professor indicated that hot and
cold springs side by side were not to be
lookedi for In this part of the country,
At t:ines the Templo street spout
yields water that is sQ hot as to be
scalding. Both streams come from the
same source, though the spring Is divi
ded by a wall from the bottom. Why
the water should be hot is a mystery,
But why such a marked difference
should exist in the samples drawn from
tihe same weoll through two puip sot
ovor it is a much greater one. There
is a theory that the water may be heat
od from one of the Chapel street steam
hont pipes, but this is h If a blook
away A leak in the ipo might CAUse
the heat, but this is hdi4 to be ipprobable
and the town fithieoks will be asked to
dig ump the well to see what is the
TheoII Blthiplaoo of Groat Southerners,
A nicely worded p)aragriaph is going
the rouinds of the p ross under the tit'e
of "Henry Clay's Biirthmplace." It calls
It Asiland, Ky., and treats It with pa
thios :.nd feeling. The fact ii Henry
Clay wvas not born in Kentucky at all,
He was a Virginia boy who first saw the
light in Hianover County, and did not
come to Kentucky until lie was over 19,
Tihme greatest mien of both Kentucky
and Toeinosseo have been born in other
States. Ben H~ardon, the great orator
of Kentucky, was born in Pennsylva
nila; George M. Bill, Tyler's Secretary
of tihe Tireasury, was born in Virginiaj
and Henry WVaterson, of the Courie,
Journal1, Iirst sawy light ini Washington,
D). C. As to Tennessee, tha matter is
still worse. Before the war it had
hardly a man of national p~rominence
who had been born within its borders,
P. esidents Jackson and Johnson were
borni ini North Caroljina, as was, also,
J. K. Polk and Hi. L. White, who, it
will be rempembored, was a Presidential
canididato in the campaign of 1830,
Parson Brownvilowv was born in Virginia,
and canuo to Tennessee as a circuit rid
img et hiodist precachcr. Felx Grun
dy, a Virgin'an by birth, had made a
reputation and become Chief Justice of
lintmiekr befo lie movedl to Tennes
see, anId'Ilorace Maynard, a Massachu..
setts collog;o g rad~uato, emigrated to
.l'mnnecssee, anti started in lifui as a tu,
tor. Aaron: V. th-ron the Izii pu'rtner
cfiJtms IC, Polk, and Postmaster-Gog-.
, rl unde~lr 141j hauanm, 'namo into T1en
nessec fromi Virginia' at the age of 20,
and Sam IHouston, Gove nor of the
or* of thme Te'cxas lLkpubli.-, was a Vir
giniannby b rth.---"urp'' in Cleveland
Manual Doxtorlt.y and thme Letter.
It ia weoll known thait in its develop
ment each new borun being passes
through very much the same stages
that his ancestors have been through
before him. Even after birth the
growth of the child's Intelligence simnu
lates time progress of the human race
from the sava'no condition of that of
civilization, Yt has been shown by
IProyer, ami others; who have studied
infant doelopmon t, that afaculty which
has boeon acquired by thu race at a late
stage, is late ini mak'ng its appearance
inm the child. Now, reading and writ
ii n rc arts of comparatively recent
achievement. Saivago n'an could reap
andu sow, and~ weave, and build houses,
long before lhe could comnmnicate his
thoumghts to a person at a distance by
monas of written speech. There is,
then, reason to beliere that a child's
general mntelligence would be best train,
ed1 by making him skIllful in many
kinds of manual labor before beginning
to torture him with lottors; and the
moral to be derh'ved is, that primary in..
structionm shmouhl be instruction in man
ual dlexterity, and that readinig and
writing coul1d be learned with p.leasure
an ih ease by a child who had been
fitted for taking them up by the right
kmnd of preparation.
A Texas doctori lir. Blister is one
of those physiciains who do not take
any nonsense from their patients. One
day last week he presented his bill to
Moso Sehaumburg. "One hundred and
fifty tollarsi" exclaimed Moso. "Vr
mine Gott, two funerals in dot faml
vould not hat cost me so much as dot. r
"It's not too late to have a funeral in1
the houso yet," replied Dr. Blister,
drawing an army-sizo revolver. Thme
physician heels himself whenever a pa
tient feels indisposed to settl.--7'.e
lit MOn ged
o ho )-0 loved any
h Iol okhnecud attend to
Ever school hj~e ,to, seoro thei sor
vice$ of attohtkdy before It ona uo
oa'ed, and so Our 19ohool had ono. -When
,etredteschool.1 en ao agia
that the boaird -had n33eglected topro
9ide Itself with aboy wnoso duty It was
to -neirly kill hisolf 6tory few days'In
ordoi' to keey:Sq4pthe Interest, so Iau-.
plied for thposition. .I socuredt
without ay-trrowhatever. 'The
board undelato'd at onc from my
bearing that I W6'1d succeed. And I
did not betrity ;the trust they had re
posed In me.
Before thefirst term was over I had
tried to ollmb two trees at once and
bden carried hor 6 on a strtchar; been
pulled out of, thervoi' with i y lungs
full of watitr a& ariflbal respirtaon
resorted to eo . jerked' around over
the north het of ithe outy by a frac
btous horse whoso halter I ad tied to
my log, and whichi log Is now three
inches longer than the' other, together
with varlowiother little early iccen-,
triolties Wkll hi lfot at this moment
call toMi ey ,ronts at - lastgot
so- that,alo gd' 2 o'clock p. m. ticy
would look nni ously out of the window
and wh ay tut timo for the
boys to got here with William's re
mainsP They gnerally got here before
2 o'clock. " i* --I
One day flye or six of us wore play'ng
"I py" oe round our barn. Everybody
knows how to play "I1 spy." One shuts
his eyes and counts 100, for Instance,
while the others hido. Thn he mut
find the rest and say tI spy" so-and-so
and touchto thegoal before they do.
If anybody boats i al to the goal tho
victim ha to "bliit" over again.
Well, I know the ground prya well,
and could drop twentty fo.-.t out of the
barn window and strike onl a pile of
straw so as to lad ear thd tietoh
it, and lot the crowd in oe without
getting found cut, I did this several
times andgot thn thtder, Jaets Ban
rtt alu fter italboy has counted
50tr 600, and worked hard to gather
in the crowd, otly to lo jeored and
laughed at by the bov'-, he loses his
temper. It was so withi Jamecs Cicero
llang,. I know that hie almnost hated
s 0andoyt I en t 2n Finally, in the
fif th ballot. I saw a good chatnce to
slide down aind lot theo crowd in againl
as I had done onl formeor occasions. I
slipped out of the winvow and down
the sid of tho - barn about two fot,
when I Was detained unavoidably.
I'hore was a kbat ton"l onl tho barn that
was loose at the uppwr id. I tlihik I
was wearing y father's vest o that
day, as hie wats away from home and I
frequently wor hisi lothes when he was
obsnowt. Anyow th vest was too
largo, and when I sifi down that loose
board ran p betwoon thevest and my
person im such a way as to susd mn e
lout lighteen feet rom the ground in
promment, but very uncomfortablo,
sta resor euto disrt~ otnctly
Itandet than cam ronndre whruth
gettin eon mle. H said: tIs severly
ymes and tc thebn goJa er Bang,
Noony camo ter r'oy han coune
me0 orseenmekdad to gymather u oi
lintthe od Jpyt igYlerd comd
laouhd abythe berYnny "O, loI s
Ban. Yo new' thtnk ylo'r hutedf
dglan uptee I aent oe. youiralin.
ift bot com sawn and chinc. to
.lowne (horn and letk Jmes row i asi
>lipeo ut ftee.dwe~ddw
whIt was etyin ie. unanidbly
1emer how I~ 'btriedo to b n k thpaet
waose ut thie Swom'et.s I thinld
kiak weo arnm asvies oI wouad
kick as heg hwle awn fth hozond FI,
reuntlly wreeid cbyhe weneieho who
large dd' wn Ito oee a looser
kbokrd anuo chaos jus te sve a myn
pon in boy ta waystort o'~er snx
Ibot ei'ghteno fetgro the ro ~ to ad
k promient by t very onet dofor note
nome , Jaame. Ran ishebrevhe
Presidse oma e.ue lie aidnks taigla
loney brda tou thbya himefor inurp
nd swaitinor sythesits to dino
old gratgo. rwadI eain
iTte mhils ofar thogdsg i slowrv
bu'ey os geenrygt thre oth
bygh pmissio.)Icnseyu elpa
Eomittevr coloe on Mar ind. 1ie
Th e adpion ofh heenumoabo"
int tiery rao tof chvet.anget
cowono thr a-d liJs, baliy mal
itwacs arawy ton bie. fon on the
yougberdan Itrndso toho' plantl
inhie by oald.r rowni animls.
kithe e tem ar ofntie wnould
with the whtesi he oryzoa,. and
saidrepodin'g wait tosei wo( barur
toinkd wIto chaos jus te bro arorg
loted oys The eiisi otherimal
Itafrdeny oat ol-gren groundd
wth brwhi I spots, ~ec p0tivmiy like
the lnened-leaveys01( that ar(~ ot
jus bein nig to turnisth brevetn
plan(ts on th drmetc, an , itin ak
f on-w biatfor by huser in twoan
thn waiok tougl t feotcrs toto
sTurbillg o ithe gods rind ver yr
bulthug mot my :boi et there arita
buate ofe (al hutded fof thm threc
byd esif on.)ste asaivl hk
Im illafind aCuriousI assemlge ofh
Inoe vadpaots f tubliguof rbhobuh
whotso behvr grvll o cange in hey
ous e yorunger, lther wilel all s
tackano are a-woodt afnd o tahewl
young veant fd of the plant ik ti
whlre tieodter prot fory ar
Inhabtmesd yevler brwn alialos
yrab olertten aare-bowtn ior. To.
withsthean khitp sto hofroo, and e
brwnp ones wil with tam are sred
tom aind ieasvos ton the drksn armor
ofthe cab findhero the nils
ae fbeuenton.--Dr. ov-Wihlree gr-n
witah, brish Popotr ecepMothy lfkn
lutRenniynth topi tof Edrward IIL on
wei rbey as ul oented lage
plnsj he ( Lnghaks," ti as heas
saflBd,-wase forn in aii romrkably and
tatn loo hrouservatn. Theafbsh wthe
tstherparg in he harssill th erer
modisthe three ndth form of the niady
'ealt ie ayt .e red the hasd was
unartr of abur baod, of hemch see.
fraved hoiste Thss ealiel wlaee
laced to the tomaweedad aho.il
Av its A;
Vor *0o3stipation, or CoesUu, no
remedy Is so effective as Ams's 'arLs.
They inpsro regular daily action, Ad to
store the bpels'to a healthy condition.
Wor UdigesUon, or Dyspepsia,' Aia's
PrAs are invaluable, and a sure oure.
Reart-barn, Loss of Appetite, Wout
Stomach, latwlenoy, Disainess, Head'
^cho, 19untbuess, Nausea, are all relieved
and cured by Aria's PZZAU.
In Liver Complaint, BiliousDisorders,
bud eJaundlos, Aran's PILLs should. be
given In doses large enough to exalte the
liver and bowel, and remove constipation.
As a cleansing medicine In the Spring, these
PIAS are unequalled.
Worms, caused by a morbid condition of
the bowels, are expelled by these Prra.
Eruptions, Skin DIseaseep and Wles,
the result of Indigestion or Constipation, are
cured by the use of Aria's P..
For Colds, take 'Avun's PIaS to open
the pores, remove inbmmatory secretions,
and allay the fever.
For Dirrhesa and Dysentery, caused by
suddent colds, indigestible tod, etc., Alsa's
PILLS are the true remedy.
Dtheumatism, _Gout, Neuralgia, and
SclstIca,often result from digestive derange.
=ent, or colds, and disappear om remoting
the cause by the use of Aran's PrraS.
Tumors, Dropsy, Eidney Complaints,
and other disorders caused by debility or
obstruction, are cured by Ava's PrLL.
Suppression, and Painful Menstruo.
ton, have a 'afe and ready remedy in
Pull directions, In various languages, ao.
company each package.
Sold by aU Druggists.
IT IS A FA CT.
SPRING is GMNHTG I
8SPRINGt D10RES8 fOODS.
Lupin's Black Tanise and Gazelie cloth,
Gglgh'im, Chambray, Foulard, Percale,
The landsomest line we have ever bought.
MUSLIN AND CJALICOES.
ASK TO SEE OURt 5w. LAWN.
ASK TO SEE~ OURl 5e. CA 1.100.
TOP QU.ALITpY, BIOTTOM PRICES
ATr TI'IE COlIN.ER STVOlE.
J. M. BEATY & BRO.
JUST1 ICECEIVED A COMPLETE
NE A L,.
H AMS, BACON,
And C';crythbig usually kept ini a FIRSTL
4A USAG E.
FR'E.sl P011K SAUSAGE. ulways on
hand at FIFTEEN (CENTLS per piound.
McCARLEY & (CO.
J UST A RRIVED
JK FRtESII ST1OCK 01F GRO)CERLIES,
cor msisting of
SUIGARIS, CIOFFiiES, TEAS, &C.
A. 'FINE L~OT E A RLY ROSE P'OTATOEI
iSalimn, Sardines, TJ.oma toes, Peaches
Oc 'rn, Pears, Phncappmle, etc.
We have just recelived a nice lino o0
Ci:gars and Tobacco--Chewing and Smok,
Inc. (Call anid tity them. Ini these, as wel
as .all othor goods, we guarantee to givi
satl .sfactlon, both In quality and price.
PROPST BR OS.
mH EUN DERSIGNED) TAKES PLEAS
1.1r Inhforming the peole ofFarel
Coun ty and the travcing public11 that hi
has ti ilken charge of the WVINNSBORCl
HOT] CL,, and la nowv prepared to receivt
both p ermanent and transient boardeors.
VTe buildilng has just beon repalnted
and pu t in first-rate condition throughout.
The table will be sulppliedl with the best
that theo local and neighboring maurketb
afford, and no pamns wihll bn -spared to in,
8sur0 th~l Ccomfort of guests.
A Sat n1)10 Room Is provided, e-onvenient
,1y rra nged for tlie use of Commerola:
- TERMS R~EASON~ABLE.
A sh1ar9 of tbo unblic patronage .is re
A. F. GOODKNG,
Make a Little of.it Buy
OUR STOCK.13 OPEN AND REAUY
for "a111. comers."
EVER1Y DEPARTMENT FULL, AND
Goorts C11lEAPER1 than they have been for
OUR GOODS HAVE BEE N BOUGHT
as LOW as anybody can buy them and we
INTEND TO SELL TIH EM.
COMEB AND EXAMINE OUR STocKc
before you buy; and we guarantee you
will LOSE NO MONEY BY IT.
McMASTER. BRICE & KETCHIN.
OI HAVECA FLL OCK OFI STIAPLE
OANNEGOODS IN OREET BOUGTY
as inviW a tayboder con bmy pahend Rwo
bn efghitrhe you buyit and urne you
Awifll Ospl NOf NE in ten. s
ILA-inE eA irgLinOkset., e
AND ml GrANCdes.RS
Sugar. suell yoms any qaniyd o Gr ait
adWehet ra, ae n~ yo eedsi, aeed yous
doA shae o p o the trd e p aull solIted.
T'o Aw s o ct Sthes Raest, 'rate Purcs
B~~andsrer Ol, des hves
F-ks INe,WNEt, Brs andI hae,
.ri Cradle , sBes elC. es
HAFNuEd &as MEand ris.
Wt. E9. AIKEN.
ISevou T woTPLAC
haon Alays gait the Estathe of JOHNt
Fairflid Cou tS O,,e rqusedt
GIN. W.IENOES, Exeentor~,
JanaryW4 18.LongtoN .
Tha A tot-rs ~e l ahbt
1 ',Il I
N l t
solwi rc q alt n ok a si
puchsig lohin wilfida uti rso
Dh ONsT coreisy[J adTHIatSt
The's wel-dsseid youngri~ manthiho ad.
mano lomethingic (qit01 accordnce wihIs
ownidereas rimnt, can lwat~ify hettin
ofs (lin dn th laer d mosiith correct sn
styWlOsiof garmens il ( at thi tbismnt.
tI makeasp la fretue oftuits for youn ,ts
moelinefour-buttoncutaways,1 t in forte
N)Cor othir, r 1us e l h y tclt a sock
of Geants'Vt Undewa jst I am rfeprent.
th ~it os usfl uiple thn shlopers
ingi~ owhere they in th~ei best wereh not
and newiu tl an ote tha my( prittci e t
stylest0 ay re. iTtht prpe ytliIo find
tisik oua soecial lad se fort yorev
Nto otf Shos a lin or Danc loing Pumps
and Gts' SJ1ilper. 1 Iam1 alpepared t
mto whlesa~le1 od to mhadnt noth
tati . It lO~ ga tiecle ricle, thd yhoupcan
(aveo go youd rohtsiby mrchsaig from
the Emlcrte iuI ctnhe b whepe t
antitjobl >teig ouse a. II ury from
Morantfactresta ysok slr
MANNING- hvjuTIMdE om
onhle$sleroSt anmrht in te.e
St. Magunye arieLad y a
nais beauiful, ll byut heriasinfo
and noorid.. has nevoher tld
aherb hi ho es it is to ptchsetr
oreth sTa Mgnli