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THE HENDERSON GOLD LEAF THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1896.
The Gold Leaf. HENDERSON. N. C. Thursday, few. 7, isim;. NOTHING TOO GOOD BABY. FOR THE I New Orleans Times-Democrat.! llow'd I Ret here? Well, I'll tell yew Et happened tins here way: There cum er bran new baby ter my house hold t'uther day Er weenty-teenty critter uo bijffjer'n j ure that, Er littlewrinkleri soualler.an er masa uv red an fat, An I've luked at the kid purty clus, an reel? I declare "At I kain t see no buty, but my wife she sez et's there. She sez et's the purtiest babby w'atever she did see. But where the purty cuins.in afs er thins 'at puzels me. Well sir, thet's neetherhere nor there, but et's er shame, by guin. The way the family treets me sence that same yung tin cum. Afore etcum'.w'en I'd git lium I'd fin my my dinner hot, With the cabbaj an the tatersljes'.a-steam- in from the pot, An.the dinner table..shinin atier set;" so nice an neat. An my slippers allers reddy jes' ter slip em on my feet. An my folks all payin 'tention ter every thing I'd say. Cut things is changed there sunimat sence thet babby cum ter stay. Wen I cum hum in evenings now, luy dinner ain't begun. An I hev ter wate in pashuns till they chews ter get it dun. There's no wun brings my slippers, an my led ain't made no more. An I hev ter clean my own room an dust an sweep the flore. They're all 'tending ter the babby fruui the morning outil eve An lets the house go all tei wrack, an, holies', I b'leeve, The folks don't keer fer me no more like onct they useter did. An they ain't got eyes fer no wun cept thet little red laced kid. Well, my pashuns broke completely, though l in meek ez 1 kin be. An I went off an got roaring drunk, an the p leeceinen rested me. But my bruther's cummin down here, an he II git me out on bail. An I've 'bout made my m in up "at w'en I git outer Jail 'At I'll leV make er bee line nn tell the folks ter hum "At the man w'at pays expenses must be considered sum. 1 got nothin gin the kid atall, an 1 don keer w'at thev do. But I'll jes' let the faultily know et's pa's got sum rights too. Original Observations. Orange (Va.) Observer. J A selfish girl is not necessarily fish woman. The ocean is called treacherous cause it is full of craft. be- Those who believe all the evil they hear will soon sleep in it. The quickest way to get rid of some friends is to do them a favor. When the scales fall from a man eyes then he can see a long weigh. i ne man who never made a mis take in his life never made anything else. The iikkI lrnmisinf men in i! , a country are those who never juy any thing. There are many men who are gen erous to a fault, lut it is generally to their own fault. When a man has the toothache real bad he generally goes to the dein-t at a tooth-hurty gait. An Irishman's Logic. Two Irishmen were once discussing the respective merits of the fun and the moon. "Sure," said Patrick, "the sun gives a stronger light than the moon." True," answered Brian; "but the moon is the more sensible." "How do you prove that?" says Pat. "Aisy," responds Brian, "for the moon shines in the night, when we nade it, and the sun comes out in the broad daylight, when a one-eyed man can see without it." Not a Question of Influence. I Atlanta Constitution. J Lipper I understand that Miss Woodby has become affianced to old Bond ham, the septuagenarian banker. Chipper It's a fact. Lipper I wonder what influence induced her to take the step? Chipper It wasn't a question of in fluence at all, old boy; it was one of affluence. Stuck to Bust. ITruth.l Boy Say, mum, I busted my ball. Mother You shouldn't say bust, John; you should say burst. Boy That's what teacher said, but when the principal asked me who that was, I said it was a burst of General Washington, and he licked me so I thought I would stick to bust. Dialogues in the Air. New York Times. 1 "What is love ?" 'A fresh egg." "Msrriage?" "Hard-boiled eggs." "Divorce ?" "Scrambled eggs." A New One on the Mother-in-Law. iTruth.J Dr. Killem. Your mother-in-law will have to go to a warmer climate. Ben Henpecked (with tears of joy in his eyes) Doctor, will you perform the operation? Dombey "Bagely is an unfortunate combination." Anson "How so?" Dombey "He has a quail-on-toast appetite attached to a liver-and-bacon income." He (anxiously) 'You are not your own dear self to-night, sweetheart.' ' She (passively) "No, darling, I am yours." Is Miss Hinote, a good singer?" "She must be. Every other girl in the choir seems to dislike her." When a man feels reckless and des perate it is much better to go to work than it is to go to war. Galveston News. HAWAII, "THE PKAKIj OF TIIK PACIFIC. The Fourth of a Series o f Letters by John K. Mustek Author of "The Columbian Historical Novels," "Brother Against Brother, etc., etc. 1 Copyright, 18!3, by Funk and agnails Company, New York. THE PALI, A PICTURESQUE PASS OV kR THE MOUNTAINS, AND A HIT OF HIS TORY. One of the most noted spots on the hland of Oahu is the Pali. Every tou rist to the Island visits this historic and picturesque place. The Pali, or pass, which is the only road by which trav elers can cross the Island, passes over the brink of a precipice one thousand feet abo.e the level of the sea. From this narrow Pali, not wide enough for two wagons to pass, one can see the ocean on both sides of the island. The view is perhaps unexcelled from any other point in the world. From Hon olulu there is a broad well-beaten road leading up to the Pali. Tourists go up in carriages or on horseback. I deci ded to make the journey on horseback, and so mounted on a tough little moun tain pony and accompanied by a young school-teacher as guide, on November 25, 1895, I left Queen Street, and can tered through the town, Monka, on toward the mountains. It is a long ride through the surburbs of the city, dotted with pretty little homes, adorned as only tropical homes are. Bright eyes and cherry faces met us on every side. Some people were busy in their gardens or lawns, but most of the places seemed to have been temporarily deserted. Honolulu, like all cities of the tropics, has a general air of listless repose. The most indus trious people seem to be the Chinese. At all hours of the day and even late into night these little people may be seen carrying loads large enough to make a mule stagger. Really, the Chinaman is the most cosmopolitan person one meets with except Ameri cans. He wears all sorts of costumes from his native Oriental garb to the white ducking of a tropical dude. He sells shoes, makes shoes and clothes, works in every sort of factory, stands in every sort of store, is on every plan tation, is every kind of servant, does every kind ot business, walks, rows boats, rides in carriages, carts, on mules, and bicycles, in fact he is met everywhere, and under all conditions and circumstances. Passing fine apple ranches, tara patch es, and banana fields, we at last struck the main road. "From here we go up hill every foot," my guide explained, as he drew in his horse, panting from the recent gallop. On our right just on a rising eleva tion was a veritable palace. An ave nue of palms led from the main road tnck up to one ot the neat little cot tages some distance in the background, then winding and turning until it was lost to view in the dense tropical foli age. After extending a long distance mountainward, it again came into view ami extended down to the main road This avenue of palms was wide enough f r a broad carriage drive. When we had ascended the road about two miles, wc drew rein on level spot, and looked back to catch a view of the city and bay. Honolulu lay among the trees like a pearl in an oyster shell, and the streets seemed mere threads in the distance, while the bay looked like a crystal mirror with the ships ly ing quietly at anchor. The beauty of the situation from this eleva tion is worth going twice the distance to see. We were now on a higher plain cov ered with grass save where there were clusters of algerobas or small fields Growing along the fence I recognized 11 - . 1 . Y some oiu enemies mat 1 usea to en counter on the farm when a boy, the cuckle burrs. Notwithstanding the Americanism of the Hawaiians, the cuckle burr and taking up a collection in church were the only really familar features in the country. As we walked our horses up a sleep incline, or galloped over a level plain, we met some odd and interesting peo ple. A long caravan of pack-mules was seen coming down the road from the mountain. They were loaded with bags of rice. It is astonishing the amount of rice these hardy little creat ures will carry up steep mountain sides, or along a shelving rock, where a sin gle false step would precipitate them to the sharp rocks hundreds of feet below rr r 1 inese caravans 01 pacK-muies ere under the control of two Chinamen, one before and one behind. The car avans usually contained e;ght or twelve pack-mules, all tied together; the China man in front leading the first mule, and a Cninaman in the rear lashing the laggards. Flowers in wild profusion bloomed along the way; nature has done for this mountain road what the most skill ful gardener might envy. Just below the reservoir we came upon some native women washing. Their method was peculiar; the water was in a sort of stone basin, and they were kneeling wun ineir bare knees on the stony earth, dipping the clothing into the water and rubbing it on a stone. The reservoir which supplies Hono lulu with water is fed from the moun tain streams, of which there are many. A large board is placed up near the reservoir, on which is the order of the Minister of the Interior, in both Eng lish and Hawaiian, warning people to neither fish, wash, nor bathe in the waters above that point. Crossing the bridge over the reser voir from a short distance, we found ascent less steep. WiM guava trees grew in abundance along the road, some having ripe fruit on them which we ate and found delicious. The fa mous guava jellies are made of this fruit. Oi. - of the most picturesque and novel sights on the road was a China man moving. He had his shoulder pole on his shoulder, on one end of which was his valise, together with his household and kitchen lurniture. On the other end was his live-stock, con sisting of chickens in a large gunny sack, holes being cut in the bag for the chickens to put their heads through. This little fellow had come over the Pali and was going to Honolulu, carry ing all his earthly possessions on that pole. "It is nothing for them to carry two hundred pounds twelve or fifteen miles," said my guide. "They are tougher than mules." We crossed some of the plains made famous by the great btttles fought by Kamehameha the Great, and, reaching a plateau, halted at the half-way house to get a drink of water and allow our horses drink and rest. Haifa mile or more beyond we met a Japanese family of wanderers. The father of the family was carrying a pole 1 tit on his shoulder with the nousenoiu goods on each end, and the mother, who had taken off those silly, short wooden sandals and was going bare foot, had a baby lashed to her back, and two or three were walking. At the sight of us, the mother's womanly pride asserted itself and she stopped and put on her ridiculously small san dals, and came on limping like a crip ple. During the entire journey we did not meet a single white person. Wan dering Chinese and Japanese without any home, or going to the markets were the only persons, save the natives, living along the road side. At last the Pali was reached. The path winds along the pass between two mountains through wnich the wind sweeps down with such terrific force as to sometimes almost take one from his feet. The view from the Pali is sub lime. On one side may be seen the sea, with Honolulu looking like a speck in the distance; on the other are the plantations and houses looking also like mere specks in the dim distance; with the dark blue sea for a background. Gigantic, grim, and silent as the sphinx, stands the frowning cliffs on the right, and on the left a sharp cone-like ridge extends so far away that it is lost in the distance, while the only possible place of crossing the island is at the Pali One cannot but admire the military genius of Kamehameha in securing this pass. It was the Thermopylae of Kal anikupule, the last Oahnan chief. Here was fought the great battle which made Kamehameha, the Hawaiian Napoleon, master of all the islands. ..Before the battle, Kamehameha, with a fleet of war canoes and one schooner and some artillery, appeared off O-ihu and landed at Waialae Bay, and, after a few days spent in arranging his men, he marched to Nunaha Valley, where Kalanikupule had posted his forces. Kamehameha had a good general in an American named John Young, whose decendants may still be found on the islands. There were several Americans in his army, and their skill with artillery gained Kamehameha his victories. He encountered the enemy at Laimiand Puiwa, where the Oahu troops made a brave resistance until Kaiana. their leader, was killed by a cannon ball, when they gave way They were closely pursued up the val ley, some escaping up the ridges on either side, while others were hemmed in and driven over the Nunanu Pali, or precipice north of the road, and dashed to death on the rocks. Their bones may still be found among the bare jungles or algeroba forests one thousand feet below, kalanikupule wandered for several months in the Koolau Mountains until he was finally captured in a cave above Waipio, brought down and offered in sacrifice to the conquerors' war god at Moana- hua. The Pali looks like the gate between two fairy lands. It is a pass that could be made impregnable. A few hundred men could hold an army of thousands at bay. On the east side opposite Hon olulu the descent is very steep and rocky. Two or three hundred feet below the top a spring gushes out from the rocks, falls into a pocket very in viting to the thirsty traveler. The road is traversed almost continually by the energetic Chinamen, the wander ing Japs, and the tourists who are loud in their praise of its beauty and gran deur. John R. Musick. SHORT TALKS ON ADVERTISING. Copyright by Charles Austin Bates. 1 Don't be too distinctly original in your advertising. Don t try to startle people witu your wit. The successful new idea is the one that everybody has unconsciously recognized for along time. Don't get. beyond the age. I don t believe iu cute advertising. It may pay in the show business. I've heard that it does. The other day I asked a theatrical manager whether lie had ever tried news paper advertising alone and unaided by posters. He said he had tried posters alone, too, and that a combination was better, but he said: "Noveltiesand start ling effects are best of all." That is for theatricals. Business methods and show methods must of necessity differ. A show stlvs a day, or three days, or a week. May never come again. Must get all it can then, and get it quickly. There must be a "hurrah." ,The more people are star tied and the more their curiosity is aroused the better. It isn't that way in a mercantile busi ness. That s Lays. The longer it stays in one spot the better if it is properly conducted. Show methods of advertising will beget suspicion, tan t have startling reduce tions and bankrupt sales everv dav. That doesn't mean never have a "sale." Have plenty of them, but find a good honest reason for each one and "fight it out on that line.' lteniember the bov who cried "Wolf!"' and don't sav any thing startling unless it can be backed up with the facts. If you cry "Wolf!'' let folks hear In m howl. How's This? We offer one hundred dollars reward for any case of catarrh that cannot be cured by taking Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CUENEV & CO., propr's. Toledo, Ohio. We, the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney for tha last 15 years, and believe him perfectly honorable in in all business transactions, and financially able to carry out any obligations made by their firm. West & Truax, wholesale druggists, To ledo, Ohio. Walding, Kinnan & Marvin, wholesale driejgists, Toledo, Ohio. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Price, 75 cents per bottle. Sold by all druggists. They are so stylish in Boston that they now split a dog's tongue to have a crease in his pants. The Durham .Sun very truly says that for the blessiDgs we enjoy in this free laud, our people are more disposed to boast than to be thankful and appreciative. What is Castoria is TJr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infants and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor Oil. It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years' use by Millions of Mothers. Castoria is the Children's Panacea the Mother's Friend. Castoria. "Castoria is so well adapted to children that I recommend it as superior to any prescription known to me." H. A. Archer, M. D., Ill So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y. " The use of ' Castoria ' is so universal and its merits so well known that it seems a work of supererogation to endorse it. Few are the intelligent families who do not keep Castoria within easy reach." Carlos Martyn, D. D., New York City. The Centaur Woven f?R!np! WIRE IrlsWwD RABBIT AND POULTRY NETTING. t-SEND FOB FIKTHKB INFORMATION. rbe McMnlles WoYen Wire Fence" CoH 1 tf and ISO X. Market St.. Chicago. C 13 1 BVI A I weakness east y cured Xy OrllvMla Dr. Miles' v.r e Plasters. Postal Notes North Carolina has 41 salaried post offices. The lowest salary paid is 1, 000. This is at the bottom of the third class. Offices yieldiug commissions of less than $250 for any one ot four suc cessive quarters are assigned to the fourth class, in which accounts must be kept of all stamps canceled. The sal aried offices are relieved of this work. The highest salary paid by any post office iii the State is $2,800, drawn by the postmaster at Wilmington. Wadcs boro and Biltmore are $1,000 offices. Other salaries are: Raleigh and Char lotte $2,700, Asheville aud Winston $2,000, Greensboro $2,500, Durham $2,300, Newbeni and Statesville $2,000. The largest salary is paid by New York City. $8,000; next come Brook lyn, Buffalo, Boston, Philadelphia, Chicago, Cincinnati, Cleveland, Saint Louis and San Francisco with $6,000 each, and Washington City with $5,000. Some comparisons in the orthography of the names of post offices make an in teresting study. It is no longer Mouut Airy but Mountaity; Gaston county however still has her Mount Holly aud Granville her Mount Energy. There are Northwilkesboro in Wilkes and North Harlowe in Craven; Pleasant Garden in Guilford aud Pleasantgrove in Alamance, Pleasant Lodge also in Alamance, and Pleasantridge in Gas ton. Moore has her Fair Ilaven and Columbus her Faiiblulf. In the mat ter of post office orthography, doesn't it look like the Scriptures are fulfilled wherein it is said that one shall be taken and the other left? But the changes were made very probably for good reas ons that relate to the increased efficieny of the postal service. It is a great thing, this postal system of ours. It presents an endless pano rama of marvels how such stupendous volumes of matter can be continuously handled with such promptness, and how work that involves such amaz ing minutiae of detail may be executed with a rapidity that makes one dizzy in the contemplation of it aud yet so ac curately as to fill one with wonder at the inerrancy of it. Well may it be questioned whether there is another convenience of civilization that is more irksome to brain and nerve of the toil ers who make it, or that gives more faithful, efficient, and unremitting ser vice to those who patronize it, or that is provided at smaller cost to the peo ple who eujoy it. Gastonia Gazette. The latest phenomenon in musical circles is Miss Ellen Beach Yaw, a na tive of New York State, who is de scribed as having the most altitudi nous human voice the world has ever known." The New York JJWsays: Miss Yaw is going to startle New York with a voice that ranges from G below the staff to E in altissimo. Think of this compass! GabcdefGabc defGabcdefGabcdE. Think of it! twenty-seven full tones! The highest note' E. is above the sixth leger iine above the staff. Try and locate It on the piano. Meekness is imperfect if ii be not both active and passive, leading us to subdue our own passions and resent ments, as well as to bear patiently the passions and resentments of others. Jester. If any boat can shoot the rapids suc cessful we should think it would be the gunboat. MARKETJ fl,i&y- IIF.Ui:tISI) TOBACCO MAKKCI Corrected weekly by D. Y. Cooper, Pro prietor of Cooper's Warehouse. Henderson. N. C, Feb. 7th, 18 (Quotations for New Crop.) Fillers Common dark or green 3K (gf 4U vyuiuiuuu io medium Medium to good Good to fine Smokers Common Common to medium Medium to good Good to fine Cutters Common to medium Medium to good Good to fine Wrappers Comm on Com inon to medium Medium to good Good to tine 4(35 5 (g 8 V0 4 (g5 57 810 10 12 1214 15 20 20(g 30 10 (a) 12 15(18 10 (a) 35 40 (3,70 I 1 1 1 The Castoria. Castoria cures Colic, Constipation, Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, Eructation, Kills Worms, gives sleep, and promotes di gestion. Without injurious medication. "For several years I have recommended your 'Castoria,' and shall always continue to do so as it has invariably produced beneficial results." Edwin F. Pardee, M. D., 125th Street and 7th Ave., New York City. Company, 77 Murray Street, New York. Crry CAVEATS. TRADE MARKS. DESIGN PATENTS. COPYRIGHTS. ated t or mrormation and Tree Handbook write to MUN'N & CO., 861 Broadway, New York. Oldest bureau for securing patents In America. K very patent taken out by us is brought before the public by a notice given free of charge la the tuntiUc Qmtixm Lamest circulation of any scientific paper In the world. Splendidly illustrated. No intelligent man should be without it. Weekly 3.00 a year; S1.50 six months. Address. MUXN & CO,, Publishers, 361 Broadway, New York City. tk 1 ju j Man is There is no Market that will pay you as much for your tobacco as Henderson. And there is no House that will get you as Big Prices as ours ?J??LJAlR DEALING, HIGHEST PRICES, BEST AVERAGES, PROMPT RETURNS. We practice the above as fully as we promise it. Its observance has been the golden chain of enduring and unfailing confidence which has made success ours and satisfaction yours. I PER D. Y. COOPER, Proprietor. Henderson, North Carolina. our Tfllaccfll 1 House anil Market wMcd Pays yon He lesi Clear Money. Ours is the largest and best equipped warehouse in tin's or any other bright leaf mar ket. We have every facility for conducting-our extensive business. Ample capital, large and well lighted floor, experienced help and polite service, comfortable camp rooms, plenty of good dry stalls. The past record of Cooper's Warehouse is the best guarantee of what its future conduct will be. Strict personal attention givn to all tobacco put on our floor. Highest Market Prices Guaranteed the Seller, Whether shipped or brought in person. In our hands your interest shall be protected as fully as if you were here to look out for yourself. We work alike for the welfare of all our patrons, without regard to class or distinction, no matter where they are or who they may be. A trial will convince you if you are not already counted among our patrons. Old customers are convinced. Come and see us. We promise to send you home satisfied. tSsNew tobacco is selling remarkably well. It wouM be to your interest to bring us a load now. Will get you top notch trices for it D.Y.COOPER. O WW uw UVU Your Printing ? Jones doesn't do it, or that question w'd not be asked. Every body knows PRYCE JONES' printing. It's good. Quality, price, and prompt service, are the features that rec ommend it to all. Try It Yourself. uoct.r, i work like on ox, eat; - .a. a.... am as int-u as i UOZ. "Consult .i veterinary surgeon. Wiuj 1 insured in It is the strongest financial institution in the world. It has over $162,000,000 of inves-ed assets. It has over $20,000,000 d surplus. It earned for policy-holders last year from interest and rents over $7,000,000 It paid its policy-holders $15,665,003.06 from Jan. 1 to Dec. 31, 1894. Its policies contain no restriction as to residence, travel, occupation, military or naval service, method f life or manner f death. I have a grace of ore month in ihe p iyment of premiums. I can re-instate myself viih-u six months after lapse if I allow my j)olicy to go unpaid. I can boraow money from the C mip.i!iy at 5 per cent, per annum, such loan not to be repaid-antil the et.ii -l the pliu, if I so elect. I do not have to die to win. If I live 10. 15 or 20 years I can settle my policy in any way that lest suits my condition at the time. It is the most valuable estate I shU leave behind me, more certain in its results than lands, aouJe-, stocks, .r bonds, as its value does no: fluctuate. W. H. CHEEK, Agent, Henderson, N. C. Going to buy O Think well before yon buy. The best is always cheapest. We sell the best and cheapest o Henderson Supply Co. Office at Cooper's Warehouse. We have on hand the prettiest lot of Open and Top Bug gies ever offered in Henderson. Prices lower than ever before. See them before you buy. Martet - Cooper's 6)6)PM 1QM 'OSCAR OUTLAW, Tonsorial Artist, I HENDERSON, NOK'lll CAROLINA Removed to new quarters, formerly X ood s Jewelry Storo, opposite S. & C Watkins. "In or. the ground floor." Vo more climing up g'airs. The coolest, most convenient and Btst Fitted up s'na?ing Parlor in Town. PROTECTION from the grip. W pneumonia, diphtheria, fever ami i Pnir PmiAa ia if run Vvir TTWIV Cr.,. rilla. It makes PURE BLOO D. c j - " "i'" tlie New York Lite. o k large stock of Buggies, Phaetons, Wagons, on hand from which to select. o is tie Mr H ALKALINE WATER, IIeinlrson, N. C. Below is the analysis rf the Star Alka line Water, which is confidently recom mended to those Mifferinn from Dvspepsia, Indigestion, Constipation. Torpid Liver! Gonf. Rheumatism, or liright's Disease of the Kidneys. ANALYSIS. RALKIGH. V. II Oct Solids 37.020 (trains to one United States gallon containing of Silica Deoxide, 1.07.3 grains Iron and Alumina, 4 375 " Potassium Sulphate, 4 ri " Potassium Chloride, 1.800 Sodium Chloride, 13.542 Solium Carbonate, 5.09:5 Calcium Carbonate. 4 8.1'i ' Magnesia (Jailmate, 2 435 " II. 15. BATTLE. , State Ch-mwt. J-..r the Natei ,r further pellicular-. addiKss J. K. HARRIS, Proprietor. Henderson, X v. DgEIl.BE.F Mr;. James Taylor, vho resides No. S2 Bailey avenue, Kin-ibridge, New York, on the i.'t'j oi Decent 1S94, said : " My age U ( 5 y.irs. For tho past ttvo yeirs I h-vo v -liver trouble and la'-lic-tic;.. i !ways eir.ploy a physkun. v..; x I did in tlr.s c?.so, bat c ": !-.;:-, .1 ro beneficial results. I r.c-..r hr.J -ny faith in patent medicines, but bavin seen Ripans Tabuks reccr.ur.cnJej very highly iu tbe New York 7. rj I concluded to give the:;i a trial. After using them for a short time, I found they were just what mv case demanded. I have never em;-r,m, ,1 a physician since, which means j a call and $1 for medicine. One r;o;. lar's worth of Ripans Tabules Lw me a month, and I would not be without them if it were my last ibnir They are the only thing that ever gave me any permanent relief. I uke great pleasure in recommending them to any one similarly affected. (Signed), Mrs. J. Taylor." .,R.l,Pn,ab?J1,e ! d dmiTRtxt., nrt,r m.,, ir the price 50cenu box) U aent to tu ftw. Chemical Company, No. 10 i.ruco .t.. N.w & Sample vial. 10 cuta. GET THE BEC? When you are about to buyr. -do not be deceived bv alluring ; ' and be led to think you cm: get finest finished and Most Popyfcr for a mere song. SeetoittV.r you buy from reliable r; .1., facturcrs that li.ive "it: ! n - reputation by honest r.r.il si, dealing, you wiil t'"in y t a '. Sewing Machine that is r.-.-.l the world ovrr for its 1 . r. - bility. You v. -.nt the rc i ; j is easiest to ci-uage and ii Light - T n- There Is nono In t' can equal i:i 1 struction, dura! parts, tint niv;s o' 1 in appearance, or 1 . Improvements as U.j New Homu It has Automatic Tension, Doubts Per 1. r" - on both sides of needle fatenttav.t-' r it ; New Stand ( paten!td driving wh.-i 11 . on adjustable centers, thus reducing trieiw u the minimum. WRITE FOR CIRCULARS. THE HEW HOME SEWISG MRCEIUi: O. Okaugs, Mabs. Bostok, Mas. BTkiovFo- , :.' T Cuicaoo, III. Rt. Loi i,Mo. Imn .T .. FKAMCniCO, UAL. AT1.4NT A, C A. FOR SALE BY E. G. DAVIS. Henderson. X.C Agents wanted for other points in the County. r.r; a oourcc el conuon. a -icy : rc a source cf care, also. i t vou care lor yo-.ir ciiim s health, stnl for illustrati book 0:1 Lie disorders to children arc su'.jcct, and v.u:cu i-rcy s Vcrmltuge Ins cured for 50 years. Use bottle by mall fur U ct-ula. . &. 8. FREV, Baltimore, Md. THE (U)IMDM SEWING MACHINE IS THE BEST. llmif hiiiiicai Cover Kvrr Made. Xer Style Skeleton ('. The only Machine that will Sew HACK WARD as well as FOKWAKI) without stopping. Quiet, Light Uuiiniiig, adjust able in all it parts. vi-: m-:m,to di;ai.ki;som,v orr'Soiilciic? Solie't'l. UNI0X MANUFACTURING CO.. WII.I.IA.H PKTEII, Owner, Toledo, - - - Ohio. Nothing has ever been produced to equal or compare with HtLZaphxcyS "Witch. Hazel Oil as a curative an J healing application. It has been used 40 years and always affords relief and always gives satisfaction. It Cures Ph.es or Hemorrhoids, External or Internal, Mind or Bleeding Itching and Burning; Cracks or Fissures and Fistulas. Relief immediate cure certain. It Cures Burns, Scalds and Ulceration and Contraction from Burns. Relief instant. It Cures Torn, Cut and Lacerated Wounds and Bruises. It Cure Boils, Hot Tumors, Ulcers, Old .Sores, Itching Eruptions, Scurfy or Scald Head. It is Infallible. It Cures Inflamed or Caked Breasts and Sore Nipples. It is invaluable. It Cures Salt Rheum, Tetters, Scurfy Eruptions, Chapped Hands, Fever Blisters, Sore Lips or ISostrils, Corns and Bunions, Sore and Chafed Feet, Stings of Insects. Three Sizes, 35c, 50c. and $1.00. Bold br Drngghu,or aent poapaid on raotiptof prioa l MrHRKTS MSO. CO., Ill A IIS WlUUa H, few Tark. WITCH HAZEL OIL Will Carleton's NEWSPAPER-MAGAZINE. Poems mad Skmtcbc by Aim la Every Number. ... BB8T OP ADDITIONAL X.XT8KATCXB. Only Fifty Cents Year. Sample Copy, Five Cents. Agent's Complete Outfit, Ten Cent ADDRESS . . EVERY WHERE PUBUSHINO CO. Brooklyn N. V. OIL