Newspaper Page Text
The Gold Leaf.
HENDERSON, N. C. THURSDAY, JUNE 18, ISiHJ. SHIRT WAISTS. What is that I hoar each day. As near th: Buford llouie 1 stray .' What is it makes my hair turn Rraj? "l is shirt waists. When to my room I now repair. To try to find some comfort there. What is th' first sound 1 hear? "l is shirt waist. And when I venture just a word. And think perhaps I shall be heard, I find all other talk deferred For shirt waists. When from my slumber I arise, As rosy dawn lights up the skies, What is it that greets my eyes? 'Tis shirt waists. And when I Jay me down at night. In sleep to shut all things from sight A vision comes, in colors blight, Of shirt waists. When to my meals I go with thee, Thinking that there I shall be free, Oreat heavens! on every hand I see Those shirt waists. Whene'er I pass the ladies now, And doff my hat and smile and bow, They do not say a thing, I vow, But shirt waists. What is it makes me swear ami rave, And wish that 1 was in my grave, And for oblivion always crave? 'Tis shirt waists. What is it that brought this blight On me, who once was gay and bright? What keeps me always in fright? Tis shirt waists. What was it made me feel so bad? What took the cash I once had? 'Twas nothing but this crazy fail Of .shirt waists. No more I walk the streets at will. Hut slink around with foxy skill To dmlgi; the chap who totes the bill For shirt waists. And when at last my life is o'er, 1 ak for this and nothing more. To reach some fair and happy shore Where there's no shirt waists. I), in, Charlotte Obxercer. (iold and Silver. ";oll countries treat oll much as the rich snob treats Lis wife 'a poor rel atives," etc. Not a little hit. (JoM countries treat (JoM liks a faithful friend. They say: '-Oohl, pile 3-our-self up into a $IOo,imm),ouO reserve, so as lo he in jood shape to help your weaker brother, Silver, and your frag ile sister, Taper, whose health is so delicate, to move in good society." The first sentence quoted is from the Citizen and was written (but not so printed): "(iold countries treat silver much as the rich snob treats his wife's poor relations." The remainder is the Charlotte Observer's. So gold countries say to gold, "pile yourself up into a S 100,000,000 re serve so as to be in good shape to help your weaker brother, silver that's it, is it? Well, when will gold do as it is told? The way it now helps its "weaker brother, silver" is, at the first sign of being wanted, to skulk into hiding places in the New York bank vaults till the first European steamer sails. Then away it goes, leaving that weaker brother silver to bear the heat and bur den of the panic days. When the bond bill made during the last four years shall have been pud the jeople of (he United S ates w.ll have parted with over 5200,000,000, all incurred in an attempt to have g ld stand up and tend to business with some show of courage. Silver moves not only in good so ciety, but in all society; it has an in trinsic value. Many a dollar of it ost the miner of the ore out of which it is made more than he got for it. All that silver men ask is that that metal being used as money; having an in trinsic value; having been money since the two metals were used as mediums of exchange, and being absolutely nec essary now as a medium of exchange, it be put back to the place it had in 1873, and left to work side by side with gold on equal terms. If this were done, what is worse that would happen? Hear a gold man, Senator Brice ot Ohio (New York World, May 2S): "Supposing a free silver victory next November, and the subsequent adop tion of free coinage, what in your judgment, as a business man engaged in large enterprises, would be the re sult?" asked the correspondent. "Business can be done as well on a silver basis as on a gold basis," delib erately auswered Seuator Brice. "When a country is adjusted to it one standard is as good as the other, but it is the transition from one to the other, and the fear, timidity, and hesitation which would precede, that would cause the trouble. 'The adoption of free silver coinage will not compel mc to sell my wheat unless I wan t to sell "itT or to sell it at a price that 1 do not consider satisfac tory." At this point let us diverge a mo ment. Men and newspapers talk of the courage it takes in North Caroli na to be for gold. How about the courage it takes to talk silver in some quarters? See an article in Thursday's New York World, 7th page: "I talked with a New England man ufacturer to-day who employs many hundred operatives and who has been a partisan of the single standard. He informed me that he has been shocked to hear of manufacturers about Boston who were willing to try silver in a greatly enlarged relation with gold. 'Few men would dare to come out openly iu this way,' he said. 'They would hear from their banks, if they did.' "A Rhode Island manufacturer in formed me that he would welcome sil ver, to see if it would not dosomethiug to end the awful depression that is weighing down the line of goods which he is making. "If I were to say this iu Providence, I believe my paper would be held up in the banks. At any rate, it would be treated with suspicion. I know manufacturers who are iu doubt on the question, or e'se have a decided lean ing toward silver, but they fear to talk." Let the Observer ponder on these things. It has the capacity for learn ing, and we believe it is open minded enough to welcome the truth. It simply gives too much weight to the weaker argument. This country cannot ad here to the gold standard for the rea son that it is too costly. As a money of final redemption there is not enough of it; hence its appreciating, changing value; and hence, too, its crushing weight on the producer, who in the last resort, pays the debt. Asheville G'fizen. IT IS GOOD TO IiE HERE. The Asheville Citizen adverting on the recent cyclones and other ele mental disturbances in the Northwest, says this, and while its remarks are n eant for the mountainous region of North Carolina they apply equally as well to every other part of the State, so far as its immunity from these dis astrous visitations are concerned. It says: If there is something awful in con templation of the work of a cyclone, there is also a kind of bitter-sweet con solation in the fact that man holds himself blameless of the visitation. He cannot prevent it; he cannot as yet, if ever, foretell it, and, if he could, none ot the property loss could be avoided. None of the great changes that man has wrought with the physical features of the earth such as the cutting down of vast forests have brought on cy clones. They have probably been of all time. Pioneers of 30 and 40 years ago, at leasr, saw the work of the whirling tempest on the woods when they came on acres of trees prostrated like corn under a storm of high wind and beating rain. Low buildings go down before the cyclone as do high ones; the weak as well as those built with all the strength man can bring to structures of stone and brick and steel. In facts nothing short of a solid pyramid could withstand this awful force, and pyramids are not adapted to our modern necessities, however well they serve as the tombs of kings. Neither does one v isitation act as a bar to a second, (liven the atmos pheric conditions, and there will be the cyclone. The dweller on the plains can only hope and pray for ex emption, bowing to the blow, and, with what courage he may summon, rebuilding and again bending t the work lie finds before him. The one whose special thanklulness should be given in these days, as in fact in all others, is he that finds his lines cast in the places girt about by such mighty raountains as have surrounded A-he-ville since the earth was habitable and will be with us ill the end. The mountains forevei! Bless their guarding, inspiring presence; their beauty and their worth! Words of Cheer. Don't be afraid to speak them. Some of your friends are hungry lo hear them. You can find no better way of helping people to do better than by speaking words of apprecia tion for what they have already done. Your wife will cook a better dinner to morrow if you praise her a little for the well-cooked dishes of to-day. The parson will preach with new fire and force, if you can honestly shake his hand, and say that his last sermon went straight to your heart, and in spired you with better purposes. The mechanic feels in a better mood for his work, if he is sure his skill will not go unappreciated. It seems a pity, since God has made man with such a deep hunger for praise, that some of them get so little of it. Remember, there is no one in whose actions something cannot be found worthy of commenda tion. Cheering words give wings to weary feet, and new life to the lag ging purpose. Don't grudge the help you can afford your fellow men by giving them the praise and cheer they have fairly earned. They are discour aged for lack of somebody's frank and honest approval. Give them yours in a hearty way and it will set them on their way again. SHORT TALKS ON ADVERTISING. Copyright by Charles Austin Bates. 1 After a ball shirts to roll it will go a certain distance merely by reason of its own momentum. The heavier and bigger it is the further it will roll. It may have beeupretty hard to start it in the first plaee, but once you get it going n little J ash now and then will be all that is necessary. If the ground in soft ami rough you will have to push pretty ' ird. When you get to smooth places it will be much enwier. The ball of business is hard to move iu hot weather. The ground is more or less sticky and there is agrear deal of friction. Still, if you push hard enough, you can move it. In the Fall, when cool weather lias made the road to trade easier ami smoother, you will not have to push so hard unless you want the ball to go faster. If you do not push at nil it w ill come to a standstill even on a sheet of glass. Somebody has saiil that "the time to advertisers all the time,'' ami that is one of the smartest things that was ever uttered. If you do not advertise in the Summer if you do not push th" ball at all it will stop. If you do not advertise in the busy season, business will go on for a certain time at a slow rale of speed. But if you want to get over a good deal of ground in a short time better push it along lively. The best thing to push it with is good, liberal advertising in the best paper you know of, the (Sold Leak, for instance. A peculiar thing about the road to busi - ness is that it runs uphill if you stop pushing your ball it will roll down. There is no such thing as standing still. The decision of the Supreme Court establishing the legality of separate railway cars for whites and negroes will put an end to a great deal of ani mated discussion. Exchamje. The decision is a just one, we be lieve, as such a distinction should ap ply to railways, as to schools, churches, hotels, etc. The colored people should be aiiorded just the same class of accomodation as the whites; pro vided the charges are the same, and we believe that they will prefer such a change. Suffolk Herald. How's This? We offer one hundred dollars reward for anv case of catarrh that cannot be cured by taking Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. (J II EN El & CO., propr's. Toledo, Ohio. We, the ur.dersisned, have known F. J. Cheney for tha last 15 vears, and believe him perfectly honorable in in all business transactions, and financially able to carry out any obligations made by their firm. ' , iua., uoiesaie druggists, To ledo, Ohio. Walding, Kinnan & Marvin, wholesale druggists, Toledo, Ohio. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally acting directly upon the Mood and mucous surfaces of the system. Price, 75 cents per bottle. Sold by all druggists. HOOD'S Sarsapaiilla has over and over again proved by its cures, when all other preparations failed, that it is the One True BLOOD l'urilier. Why I Go to Church on Rainy Sun days. I attend church on rainy Sundays because: 1. God has blessed the Lord's day and hallowed it, making no exceptions for rainy Sundays. 2. I expect my minister to be there. I should be surprised if he were to stay at home for the weather. 3. If this hand fails through weak ness I shall have great reasons to blame myself unless I sustain him by my prayer and presence. 4. By staying away I may lose the prayers which may bring God's bless ings, and the sermon that would have done me great good. 5. My presence is more needful on Sundays when there are few than on those days when the church is crowded. 6. Whatever station I hold in the church, my example must influence others. If I stay away, why may not they? 7 On any important businesi rainy weather does not keep me at home, and church attendance is, in God's sight, very important. 8. Among the crowds of pleasure seekers I see that no weather keeps the delicate female from the ball, the party, or the concert. 9. Among other blessings such weather will show me on what foun dations my faith is built. It will prove how much I love Christ. True love rarely fails to make an appoint ment. 10. Those who stay from church be cause it is too warm, or too cold, or too rainy, frequently absent themselves on fair Sundays. 11. Though my excuses satisfy my self, they still must undergo God's scrutiny, and they must indeed be well grounded to bear that. (Luke 14:18.) 12 There is a special promise that where two or three meet together in God's name He will be in the midst of them. 13. An unavoidable absence from the church is an infalliable evidence of spiritual decay. Disciples first fol low Christ at a distance, and then like Peter not know him. 14. Such yielding to unmountable difficulties prepares for yielding to those merely imaginary until thousands never enter a church, and yet they think they have good reason for such neglect. 15. 1 know not how many more Sun days God may give me, and it would be a poor preparation for my first Sun day in Heaven, to have slighted my last Sunday on earth. Frances Ridley Havergal. John Sam, why is little Johnnie Bigger bigger than his father? Sam Don't know. Why? John Because he is a little Bigger. Doctor, how much flesh can one lose in a day under your treatment? 1 hat depends I have one patient who lost thirty-five pounds yesterday. Gracious! Fact I cut his leg off. The Bane of The American People. eured by Or. Miles Nervine TT TIE everlasting push and hus 1 1 of the American, people . made them especially subject headache, nervous prostration, no ralgia, sleeplessness, etc Dr. Mil Aiuiiuc was especiaiijr piepareu these cases. It has cured thousa and will cure you. Mr. Jno. J. Kirk, whose portrait a companies this, representing the N tional Starch Man'fff Co.. of Ifevl Ycrk, has been a commercial travele in Michigan, Indiana and Ohio for flfj teen years, and was a severe sufferei Mr. L.irk s tells how he was cured: " I have been a sufferer from terribl headaches for years. Of late they be came so severe as to recur every eight or ten days, lasting from twenty-four to forty-eight hours and obliging me to go to bed. I went tc Hot Springs, Ark., Mt. Clemens, Mich., and other resorts for rest and treatment, spend ing both time and money without benefit; returning, I would not be on the road a fortnight before the same old brain-splitting headache returned and laid me up. I had known Dr. Miles and the gentlemen composing the Dr. Miles Medical Co. intimately for years, but it did not once occur to jne that they were manufacturing a remedy for me, until one day a gentle man told me that his headaches were da V Dr. Miles' Nervine ResSh THE HENDERSON GOLD LEAF COL. CARIi FOR GOVERNOR. Where is the man with more staunch State pride than Col. J. S. Carr, of Durham, N. C? Who has been more honest, proved hinfSeTf more true, more capable in dealing with any question or case, in politics or business or char ity, than he? Where is there one more liberal in purse and mind and yet withal with sounder judgment than Col. Carr? Where is there a man in North Carolina more fit for the office of Governor than he? esteemed and known everywhere in this country for his manly worth. If he does not want the office, all the greater pity that the North State should lose him. That he will have to make a great sacrifice in his business and many relations of life if he becomes Governor, is sure. Let the reader figure it out, putting him self in Col. Carr's place. North Car olina might will offer him the Gover nor's chair by a unanimous vote. Richmond Tobacconist. From Experience. f Biblical Recorder. 1 We have not the least doubt but every paper in North Carolina would be better today if it required cash in advance for its subscriptions. Recently we heard a good business man say he would not give 10 cents in the dollar for what was due on any subscription after the paper had been dis-continued. Experience has shown his estimate to be nearer right than wrong. A recent subscriber to a Georgia newspaper writes to the editor, ?nd makes this explanation: "I think peepul autent to spend their munny tor papurs, mi daddy didn't and everybody sed he was the intelli gentest man in the kentry and had the smartest hmily of bois thet ever dug taters." The Only Drawback. Reggy Sweet Atline, will you be mine? Sweet Arline Before I answer your question let me ask you one. Do you swear when you lose your collar but ton? Reggy Never. Sweet Arline Then it cannot be. I cannot marry a man who has no spirit. Town Topics. "How old are you now, Maggie?" "I am 12, doctor." "Well, I declare, I shouldn't have taken you for more than 10." Maggie (with an air of modesty") "Oh! you say that to flatter me!" Tid-Bits. Young Doctor "Which do you consider the best paying specialty?" Old Doctor "People, who only think they are sick." Puck. A college training will do much for a man but it will not teach him to look for a towel before filling his eyes with soap. My gratitude prompCTTn3to write this, as I am anxious that others should use Dr. Miles' Nervine." Yours for health, John J. Ktkk. Elkhart, Ind., Sept. '94. It is always so. Headache, neural gia, loss of strength and appetite can not continue when Dr. Miles' EestOP ative Nervine is taken. This nerve restoring remedy is the result of years of study and practice by Dr. Franklin Miles, the most suc cessful specialist of the day, who, af ter twelve years at the best medical schools of the country, has devoted over twenty years especially to the treatment of difficult and obscure dis eases of the heart and nerves. 1 r X I I 1 m THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1896. What is Castoria is Ir. 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 theChildren'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 Maktyn, D. D., New York City. Thk Cjcntacr ft teflon is There is no Market that will pay you as much for your tobacco Henderson. And there is no House that will get you as Big Prices asours. FAIR DEALING, HIGHEST PRICES, BEST AV ERAGES, PROMPT RETURNS. (n) to PER D. . COOPER, Proprietor. Henderson, JNorth Carolina. Sell your Tobacco at tns House ant Met will Fays yon t Most Clear Money. Ours is the largest and best equipped warehouse in this 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 given to all tobacco put on our floor. Highest Market Prices Guaranteed the Seller, Whether shinnpd nr brnno-rir in npr;nn. In nnr Iinrw1i vnnr inrfrpc:r cliall nrt-nfnrl . rf & r -j jji uitv.n.u 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. RACKET Hammer Trices with Some 'Jp ot the Kino Credit Prices I ; ' On Shoes the world can't beat us. Ladies' fine Doncola button Shoe worth $1.50, our price $1.00. Ladies' better grade $1.25, worth $1.75. Finer goods, latest style in ladies' button Shoes, worth wholesale $2.00, our price $1.75 and $2.00 retail. A big-job in ladies Low Cut Shoes worth $1.00 wholesale, our price 65c. retail. Ladies' grain lace Shoe worth $1.40, our price i. 00. Big lot of Children's and Misses Shoes and Slippers at from 25 to 50 per cent, less than regular prices. Gents' Hand Made genuine Kanga roo Shoes worth regular price $4.50, our price S2.75. Another lot worth reg ular $3.00, our price $2.00. A big lot of Gents' Fine Shoes worth regular 51.75 and $2.00, our price $1.35. A big line of Gents' fine Straw Hats bought in sample lots, worth wholesale from 50 to 75 cents, retail in regular houses at" from 75 c to Si. 00, our price, choice, 35 and 50 c retail. A nice lot of Ladies' Trimmed Hats', made in the latest style in New York, we sell at 50 per cent, less than they can be sold at regular prices. Ladies' Sailors, trimmed in latest style, 2$ c; not trimmed 15; all the latest styles. Gents' broad brim Maliga Hats 10 c. Boys' Maliga Hats 8 c. Our Straw Hats, both for ladies and gents, were purchased when the bottom had fallen out. Gents' fine Colored Shirts, bought in jobs, will sell at 50 and 60 c, worth 75 c and $1. 00. Umbrellas, both ladies' and gents' at less than half regular houses can afford to sell them. Nice lot of Framed Pictures at $1.00 and Si. 25, 18x24 inches, worth $2. 00 to S2.50. Stationery at half price. Note paper 3 c a quire. Envelopes 3 and 5 c a pack. Ink 2 bottles for 5 c. Writing pens 5 c per dozen. Paper of pins 1 c. Box blacking 1 c. Needles 1 c a paper. All other notions in proportion in prices. A nice line of latest styles Laces and Hamburg Edging at very reduced prices. Ladies' ready-made under garments at less price than the goods and making will cost. Dry Goods, such as are generally carried in a ell stocked dry goods store. Prices in proportion. A big lot of Ladies' Shirt Waists bought in samples from drummers will be sold at less than wholesale prices. The above stock was purchased for SPOT CASH from an auction house principally in job and sample lots. When sold they must be sold for spot cash Do not care to make any tickets to be paid "tomorrow," "this evening," as I come back, from dinner," but SPOT CASH. We still prefer the ill will of our best friends to their names on the Dream Book. I have tasted the bitter cup of King Credit and do not need any more i 1 my business. All we ask is to give us a call, examine our stock before purchasing elsewhere and I think you will te convinced that what we advertise is facts not mere advertisement. a. o stjacati.. 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. Compavy, 77 Murray Street, New York City HatEt CWs mmwi mm Mim vufiMi STORE. NEDERLAND LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY, Limited Established 1858, Amsterdam, Holland. UNITED STATES BRANCH: 874 Broadway, NEW YORK CITY LOUIS I. DUBOURQC, L.L. D., President. ,pany' Sew Votk Office ope.,,. I uct. 3d. 1S93, and operau v 1 extended over other siuics in 1S9I and isaj. al' The Com John Crosby Brown. John D. Keilev, Amos T. French, CHABLEg E WHiraJ Blow lvrrER Condition on December 31st, 1895. ASSETS. United State Bonds. 23!9S2 morion 11 ltililwslV Bonds, iKl - tr.9.9 Cash on hand and at Bank, Deferred and Uncollected Premiums Accrued Interest Total, 57,252.91 47,723.84 1,540.08 $478,736.75 OTE-A.lditional sound Assets of 31.2.3.o4 V not au nutted) ai.- ,lot ilicl ,7 this Statement. The Assets of the Home OBice 111 Holland are an additional 1 e T tee to the Company's policy holders in the I nited States. Ruin GAIN IN SURPLUS OVER 1894, $45,458.93, OR 18.48 PER CENT. HUS1NKSS FOR1WJ5. Total Premiums received during the year, y :M;,iy Death Claims, . i . - ''l.tNht.' In lorce on December 31st, 189o, 5343 I olicies, j s,::,0 Which is a gain over 1894 of KST', Old, Reliable, Conservative, Strong. New Sustem of Life Insurance. CombininR low rates, with ample security ana Ruaranieea remits. .u k . ; ...... -... bnaw what von will receive. v. .1-. wliat you are i i j , - "i juans, ! and further information apply to YOUNG & HUNT, General State Agents, Young Building-, Henderson, N. C. ,z-Good special and local agents wanted. is ft WmetoB as ill OUR PLAN. With the close of of certain lines of goods. We have adopted this plan and invite our friends and patrons and also .1 i .... .1 tnose wno nave never dealt with us (it any mm are hereabouts) to come in and let us talk the mat ter over face to face. All lines of winter wear, Dress Goods, Flannels, Shoes, Hats, will be sold at regular money-saving bargains to close them out for new Spring Stock to take their piace. we are determined to Do More Business this Year than Last This is how we expect to do it: We shall keep a larger and better stock than ever before. We in tend to sell goods We Shall Do More this VPar tlinn Incit j - -m a - iiiurvv nit d v 1 1 - " object easy of accomplishment. This with do.-e at tention to busines and clever treatment shouM ',n- We Wish ,Health and Happiness for all our customers, and believe that our alway fresh HIGH CLASS GROCERIES will on tribute to your health. Good health along with our low prices and prompt service will add to yoi happiness the year round. Thankful for the Largely Increased Patronage Given lT heretofore, and hnninf to mprit- n minimi ' I ! . . .v the same, we remain, Verv truly, HENRY THOMASON. HEISriDERSOISF. IN". C UAIWUTIIX Premium Wrve, - 2 Death Claims. (Proofs not yet filed.) Prepaid Premiums, All other Liabilities, Surplus to Policy HuUl, rs l-'l.'HM) , 2.H4S Total, 5177 ..'it) DR. rn iv - 1 Steels Pennyroyal Pi on the market. l'rirTttZH bv mail. i:..rM,;. .,1'.,lva.! For Sale liy PMlH.Thomas, HefcJ SKfEELQEIFi Mrs. James Taylor, who resides at No. S2 liailcy avenue, Kinliridge, New Yosk, on the 14th of Dcctmlier, 1 v,4, sii.l : ' My age is 65 years. i r ihe past two years I have hail "ivcr trouble and inili-jestion, I .-.ys cu.ploy a physieian, which I !iJ in this case, but obtained no V:!cficial results. I never had any :i'tl; ill patent medicines, but having teen Ripans Tabults recommended vtiy highly in the New York Herald I concluded to give them a trial. After using them for a short time, I found they were just what my case '.'.-.'mantled. I have never employed : physician .since, which means $2 .. call and $"1 for medicine. One dol ':' worth of Ripans Tabules lasli ;e a month, and I would not 1 iih-jui theni if it were my last dollar. ore the only thing that ever . r.'.e any permanent relief. I tale .- i'leasure in recommending u any one similarly aflected. :), Mrs. J. Taylor." Top are sold ly (IniK't'lMn. orhy mil -. - in. No. 1(1 8iruri- it.. Nw lull u-t'iiiA a uox) in gent Iti J he Kipi OSCAR OUTLAW Tonsorial Artist, HENDERSON, NORTH CAKOLISa! i Removed to new quarters, formerl; Wood's Jewelry Store, opposite S. & Watkins. "In on the ground llixir." N more clinring up s'airs. The coolest, mu-t convenient and BbSt Fitted dp Sharing Parlor in Tom LE BRUM'S mm niTiiF.K he. ti..' i.Mir lu-inz la :jcit'l tir''-tly we trat or tbone amn" nr iUr. tf;rnito-l"rUri Organs, rrqulrn chance atcu rnnmiitfrll in 1 to tlayH. Hiuall piain niTTn ta?r, by mall, I bold only by ForsaltoyPMlH. Thomas . Henlersn the old venr mmr the t lose out lower than ever before. In hort. for Our Patrons nnrl thnc rril- t-liic? ,lirrd