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1 i Xfl II I M "V ai IV aII II M' I rr I I -1 I 1111 i r i i-rv - : wr v . v i i i i i a i e Stato Chronicle. HLLono, - Manager. i . ... V i M il4 :c oo - 3 Oo - 1 50 ii:o:nci -j no. . Bk flJBL-4 - r aave Paying Doctors1 s (3 BOTANIC &o BLOOD BALM I ' -iz CHEAT REMEDY LI' ' r 00 AND SKIM DISEASES - p'lU'iilr texti'il liy em. il" Hlnl tll pl'llplcj '. Binl iii vi r tmU t ILCtRS, ECZEMA, TiMPlES, ERUPTIONS, . f KATINU, RT'T.'K M!N(J nnl luviiriiitily I'uri'M thi- JimKt t i m if ifm-i'tinn are fl ,.i r bvV.W; 6 bottles tor j. lor -r" TirtOfC OF : - wondi n I I I, crirrs. ; uM CO., Atlanta, Ca. $ mm RETREAT, t .... . of .Uelieiicie. I' j'Vjol Mr. 'hw. I-retseh, j e t-'AVe : rro. t jo;;riar reports in thf .v-.'isf.ti progresses . t rt4-h for the pplendid ' t.iiis. Iu addition is the i:ehy ' ' il T,e &c.. run b ; . n'dle, trnit.s e.nd U K I V K D- ApHllL 1893. 1 fr I b i J Oranges. .-ore To boxes fiue ROM ORANGES the Vox. noc Kit s r i.Ti n iLi.n sr. i :.v U' i-.'V.i . . .. f. .-t f I lii''.i:'iu,.',iii;). '. ! '-,- II t,ir . i',. S.:.- - r : H T (t S.I!' II. .. . i-i '-4 , . v. ; y ' a 50c inf i:e cuhe,hav-;ver h..,Hm fcirh nostril and I'd :v c-'a ;.r. L4ru;giFts; r 1 1 r'.i- (.:.-. '1JI V.?. :-ti Wj.rten St.. Ice! Icei W 1 ' - ' ' : u.-, 11". ad Til'lC. ' . iiVo.attiy lure, ' ; '-re . . ' 1 p jut tin at Kfc':cry. ' ' , '1 tickets for ".f0. 5 00. fi (10, 5 0i. no ,0c. u II Plata Ice MTg Co, MrlcMy Ca.sh. ' " iv r I( f or, 17th. J1KNRY PKKltY. lift INSURANCE A G E N T u:c contracts, are Invited ' w iih J. S. Cole, Jr., cren- ' Citro liiaa ai.d (JeorftiA Iiisurance Ccmimny of : iirookljn. VOL. XIL RALEIGH, N. AT JAMES CITY ALL WAS QUIKT YESTERDAY AND 1HK PAPERS WKRE SIGNED. Thl9 Task ProgreRsed Without Trouble. Ibe Troops Still In New Berne. New Berne, N. C, April 27 Special. The work of signing the leases for J ames City lots progressed during the day without trouble. S. A. Ashe. later The leases have been signed, but no orders have been issued for the troops to return. TUUOWX FROM UIS HORSE. Lt. Col. David M. Bogart, of "Washington, at the parade this afternoon, mounted his horse which became alarmed. The girt broke, and Bogart was thrown over the horses bead. He fell on the macad amized road on his head, crushed the back of hi3 skull, and for some moments it was thought he was dead. But he was not killed. He was removed to the Gaston House, where his condition is unchanged and considered hopeless by the at tending physician. He has a large family and his situation excites deep sympathy. S. A Asue. RUINED IN A DAY .i. I "HOME k company and one of tbe " Will id ilutiO Of USiietd to v. v. cr'ir'zed in 1HI0, and )'mh oni, J,HH oaly itceuily '' ' l.e t outh Athoiticbtates. Gr&wth Last 5 Years. ? thp IIOMR and bread and h- to t mis and co?id.tl..us, t!.(';invantaLf!?f:nd options 1 m;v ilea contracts. ' "i.Ks. ,IR , Ui-u. A cert, v-ln o;Uce Columbia. S. C. Hi! (a W. Evans. 7 M'FACTURKU OF XKIXX WAGONfl 'X aiiJ Painting. fr;rany ht'c of work eoliaited. (,-. Work Guaranteed To be aa represented. ffV','ii!,.!!Hl,s and BPnw kept in stock 10 h v r w ' " ,aut auyblLK b loin , u"tMn.U4. luielKh. N. C. A Humored Attempt on Gladstone Life. By Cable. London, April 27. The Pall Mall Gazette today contains a most sen sational article headed "Rumors of an attempt to shoot Gladstone", the type used in th- headlines being the largest in use for that purpose. The paper states that an alleged attempt upon the prime minister's lifw was made while Mr. Gkdstou3 was walking through St. James' park at midnisrht last nmkt on bis way to his home in Downing st-ett. The accuracy of the report of the Ball Mall Gazette is doubtful. It is probable that tbe story i3 based upon the tact that a man now in custody on the charge of firing a revolver in a public thoroughfare had in one of his pockets a note book containing a number of entries of the recent movements of Mr. Gladstone. Notwithstanding the statements made that Mr. Gladstone is in no danger of being shot and no im portance is attached to the affair, there is a growing suspicion that Mr. Gladstone is nearer beinrr fired at than hi3 friends are willing to admit. The man under arrest is named "William Tounsend. He is 38 years old, and a resident of Shef field. The officer who arrested him saw him mount the steps of Mr. Gladstone's residence shortly after Mr. Gladstone had entered. When the policemen ordered him to de scend he tired at the officer, and sub sequently struggled desperately d gainst being arrested. Tounsend averts that the discharga of the iesolver was accidental. London, April 27. It ha been learned that Gladstone, who at tended a dinner party last night, was walking home about the time a man who fired a revolver was arres ted. He saw nothintr of the occur- rence, and no'ona now believes that any attempt wasmade to shoot him. When the shooter was arranged in bow street police court this a. m. The policeman who arrested him stated that the man had discharged a revolver in the Horse Guards parade near Downing Etreet. He evidently intended to shoot the officer. An examination of tbe note book revealed the fact that it contained a mss3 cf ravings against the Irish home rule, amitl which the sugges tion that the murder cf Gladstone would be justitiable. Upon this slender foundation the report of the attempted murder of Gladtsone was constructed. Some entries in the note-book read: "Irish Home Kule bill has passed its second reading by a full majority, including the cur Saun ders. Talking does not convert. Now is the time for action; I might wilfully murder you. Would noth ing of the kind be justified? Now, to prove it, what sajs Sir Henry James? What says Sanderson?" At this point the preading magis trate refused to read any further. He instructed the jailer to guard the prisoner with utmost care. Sudden Death ol"a Chicago Lawyer. By SoutLern Associated Press. Chicago, April 27. William C. Goudy, a well known lawyer and politician, fell dead ut his detk to day. Heart disease was his ail ment. Hi3 assistant, C. S. Darrow, was at his side when death came al most without warning. Goudy was 09 years old and was looked upon as one of the leading Democrats of the State, if not of the nation. He was general counsel for the Chicago & Northwestern railroad. The Evolution. . Of medicinal agents is gradually relegating the old-time herbs, pills, draughts and vegetable extracts to the rear and bringing into general use the pleasant and effective liquid laxative, Syrup of Figs. To get the true remedy see that it is manufac tured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only. For ealo by all leading druggists. Terrific Drop in Toledo and Ann Arbor Stock. New York Times. The misfortune which has bo suddenly overwhelmed J. M. Ashley, Jr., the First Vice President of the Toledo, Ann Arbor and North Michigan Railroad, forms a peculia, if not pathetic, chapter of Wall Street history. An abrupt call for the re-payment of heavy loans, a tumble of twenty points in the stock of his road, and Mr. Ashley was wiped out financially. The situation is thus summed up in Mr. Ashley's own language to a reporter yesterday: "At noon yes terday I did not dream of such a change, Now I have not $50." Just about a year ago J. M. Ash ley, Jr., came to New-York as the representative of the Toledo, Ann Arbor and North Mi-higan Rail road, of whieh his father is Presi dent. The main lice of that road runs from Toledo, Ohio, to Beech er, Mich., a distance of 274 miles. A. leased line, about two and a half miles long, extends the road to Frankfort, on the shores of Lake Michigan, and there is a railroad ferry to Kewaunee, Wis , oper ated by the railroad company. Tne Mesrs. Ashley, father and eon, thought that they saw a great deal of money in the development of this property. Together they took 25,000 shares out of a total of 62,000 shares of stock, and obtained control cf the road. Mr. Ashley, Jr., says thathe put in about $200, 000 of his own money. Extensive improvements were planned, and negotiations for important connec tions .were opened. The 25,000 shares were put up as collateral for some large leans. The Ashley man agement soon mada itself felt be cause of its energy and push. New piers and trestles were built, new rolling stock purchased, and new ferryboats were built to convey the cars across Lake Michigan. These new boats were the largest and finest of their kind. In the imagination of the Ashleys there grew up a great and prosper ous freight route to the Northwest. The lake ferry between Frankfort and Kewanney made it the shortest of all. The only things needed were connections, and overtures were made to Samuel Sloan for close traffic arements with the Green Bay, Wmona and St. Paul Railway and the Lackawanna Road. Mr. Sloan is Prf sident of both lines and reputed to be the chief owner cf the Green Bay Road. A few months ago it was whispered about Wall Street that contracts were about to be signed between the Toledo, Ann xlrbor and North Michigan Company and Mr. Sloan's two roads. Such whisperings helped the stock of the Ann Arbor Road to rise. Mr. Sloan said yesterday that no such con i. 4 I 1 imciB ever existed or were con templated by him. For a long while the price of the stock of the Toledo, Ann Arbor and Nortn Michigan Railroad was quoted in Wall street at about 39. On Monday last it opened at 38, and within an hour on the afternoon of that day it fell to 21U. Yester day it dropped down to 18. Va rious explanations were forthcoming for this remarkably agile perform ance of a stock that for many months had been quiet and steady. There were sensational rumors cf financial irregularities in the management of the company's affairs, and there were reports that Mr. Ashley, Jr, had gotten into various speculative entanglements.inciudiug the seliing of a large number of "puts" on the stock cf his road. While Mr. Ashley did. not care to give any figures, current rumor in Wall street puts the amount of his losses at about half a million dol C, FRIDAY MORNING. APRIL THE MARINE CARNIVAL. - ' - ' viminu, -11 illlj (V 1 rVf.i. Ji 1 - III 9 I 1. THE SCENES OF YESTERDAY NEW YORK HARBOR. IN The Review Had to be Postponed Till One O'clock p. m. in Consequence of the Rain It was Then Carried Out With Orilllant Pageant. lars. Serious Windstorm in Chicago. By Southern Associated Press. Chicago, April 27. Another seri ous wind and rain storm visited this city yesterday. The buildings at Jackson Park withstood the heavy' downpour all the morning, with the wind at 54 miles per hour without damage. Reports from Wisconsin and Iliinois points indicate exten sive damage. Many families were compelled to flee for their lives, leaving their homes to be destroyed in the floods. Thousands of acres of wheat is ruined, and all the spring plowing done so far will have to be done over again. e Many Lives Lost iu ORlahc-nia. By Southern Associated Press. Guthrie, O. T., April 27. The very latest and most authentic in formation obtainable from the cy clone devastated section of the Ter ritory is to the effect that from fifty to sixty human lives are lost, twenty five people fatally injured and a hundred cr more with injuries more or less serious. Five distinct cy clones visited different parts of tbe Territory between 2 and 9 o'clock p. m. Tuesday, and it will be a day be fore the full amount of damage can be known. Dismissed From Service. By Southern Associated Press. Sing Sing, N. Y., April 27. Keepers Hulse, Murphy and Glyni, who were on duty at the time of the escape of the murderers Pallister and Roehl from the prison, have been dismissed from service. Nothing definite has been heard as jet from the escaped murderers. By Southern Associated Press'; New Yore, April 27. All New York awoke this morning to fiLd a steady down pour of rain ushering in a day of great Naval pagent. A chilly northeast wind added to the discomfort and some hundred thousand people whD had arranged to view the grandest marine spec tacle ever presented in American waters were disappointen. The rain however did not keep all at home. There was a steady alt earn toward the North river all the morn ing, and hundreds of excursion boats, steam yachts and tugs filled with sightseers who were not kept at home by disagreeable weather. The other crows who sought places along the docks, on tops of build ings and at Riverside park, plodded through mud and stood in pools cf water with umbrellas and macken to&hes keeping out portions of the wet. At 10:30 the signal boat Gushing started out and running alongside each vessel in line, carried the in formation that the review was post poned until one p. m. The post ponement was ordered by Secretary Herbert at the suggestion of the President. Tbe excursion steamers put back to the docks, and most of the grumbling was among the pas sengers. President Cleveland and Cabinet were driven from the Victoria hotel to the foot cf West Twenty-third street shortly after one o clock. When the President went aboard the Dolphin, there was a ruiile of drums and the Marine Guards pre f ented arms. At the same instant the President's liag was broken from the main truck and the Dolphin's saluting the battery fired twenty one guns. The members of both Houses of Congress and other invited guests went aboard the coast survey steamer Blake and members of the Diplomatic corps boarded the steamer Monmouth. The Duke de Veragua and suite were on the Gen N'eigs. Thepe boats took positions back of the Dolphin. The Dolphin fired a signal trim as she tritned v XL anchor and from way down the par allel lines of vessels came the re sponse from one of the Miantono moh's 10 inch guns. At this signal the fleet went to quarters and all hands were in readiness to salute tbe President as he passed. The Dol phin then steamed up midway be tween the two columns cf the fleet and anchored just above the head of the column. As the DolpLiu passed each vessel fired a salute of twenty-one vessels. The rain had ceased, and while the clouds huug low over head, there were indications that led the spectators to hope for the appear ance of the sun. ten inch gun of announced that the Dolphin with the President on board, was pass ing up between the two columns of the war vessels. The roar of the y.iantonomoh's 21 guns was fol lowed by a salute from the Brazil ian ships, the Republica and the Tiradentes. The Djplphin replied to the Bra zilians and a cloud of smoke rose over the lower end of the line of war ships. Tne Brazilians manned the yards just before firing, and the long lines of blue jackets stood out against the white ground of smoke. The Dolphin moved at a slow and steady gait, and the salute of each ship was distinct and sharp. The Aquidabau, the flagship of the Bra alhan fleet, finished saluting at 1:40 and the Nueva Eapana took its turn. The Dolphin was followed at a distance of about 500 feet by the Blake, and she in turn by the Mian tonomah. At about 1:44 the Seadier cf the lierman fleet tire i her fir6t gun. She wa3 followed a moment later by the Reina and Retreute of the Starboard column and two ships on each side of the Dolphin made the welkin ring. The Kaiserin Augusta joined in the chorus and the echoes rolled up the palisades and down again until one seemed to hear a long line of artillery reach ing for miles on the Jeisey shore. The bands on the ships played na tional air?, but it was only at inter vals between the roar of guns that the musie could be heard.. At 2 o'clock the Yorktown and the Aretnuse saluted together, gun for gun. Then there was an inter val, during which the bands could be heard placing, and the cheers of the sailors reached the shore. The Chicago then opened fire, and a moment later the Russian Rynda added her gus to the chorus. The Baltimore and the General Admiral followed. At 2:08 the Tartar, the first of the British ships, saluted. The gun3 of the Bancroft and San Francisco were going at the same time. The British Magicienne and tke Atlanta fired almost simultaneously. The Dolphin lessened her speed as she approached the head of the line, and there was an interval between the firing from the ships Each vessel began saluting as the Dolphin's bow came abree Ten minutes after she had passed the iaot tr came down from their positions in 0.11X18. The Van Spevk Isabel salutes ran into each other. There was a pause for a minute and the Argentina's cruiser belched forth a flash that was responded to by the big guns on the Giovanni Bausan. It was 1:53 when the Con cord spoke, and she spoke so rapidly that her salute was done in two minutes The Etna paid her re spects next. Then, after a short pause a ligh-blue puff arose above the dynamite tubes on the Vesuvius and a few seconds later there was a din overhead, ns bnnrrb k was made of sheet iron and the bomb had struck. The people at the foot of 59th street had not recovered from their astonishment when the sharp tongue of fire shot out from the side of the Jean Bart and the was a report that made the women scream and the windows rattled along the river front. It was just 2:12 a3 England's crack cruiser, Blake, fired her first gun. Ihere. was a hi miff of smoke and the deep boom was, ne- A 1 -1 ureiy ennerent from the sharp sounds of the guns of the smaller vessels. The Philadelphia saluted as the Dolphin reached the head of the line and came to a stop just in the rear cf the caravels. At the same time all the steam boats, tugs 1 ana pleasure craft blew their whis tles and made a din almost as deaf ening as the saluting. There was cheering and waving of hats, hand kerchiefs and umbrellas, and the triumphal procession cf the Presi dential party. The whistles sent up a cloud of steam, which added to the smoke of the guns, obscured the view cf a large portion of the river. The admirals of the different Equad rons then embarked in steam launche3 and proceeded to the Dol phin. At 2:30 the Merchant marine was signalled to get away. Tbe Sea Bird with a committer on board, rounded the head of the double column of men-of-war and started down the river on the New York side. Al Foster followed and the police patrol tugs fell in line two by two. After them came the tugs, steam boats, and steam yachts, two and three abreast, and all with whistles blowing, men shouting and women waving parasols aa they pas sed each man of war. The como- tion mat followed ha never been equalled in Hudson river. Clouds of steam rose from the tugs and blew across the men-of war Crews of men-of-wcr faced the rail and waved hats and hander chiefs, at the noisy tugs and steam boats, as they passed. Several steam yachts saluted the men-of-war with one gun which sounded like a toy pistol after the big guns of the men of-war. The whistles of the tugs and t teamers kept up a continual tooting and blowing from the time they were given permis sion to start until tbe lower end cf the long line of the squadron was reached. The monotonv of tbfl THE PRESS ASSOCIATION. The State Chronicle. ADVERTISING 1 Sque 1 time 1 ifquAie 1 month '4' Column 3 months Column 1 year RATES. I 1 00 Sf0 ?0 10 100 (Ml ELECTION OF OFi ICERS YESTER DAY AT NEW BERNE. The Trip to Chicago Various Impor tant Matters Before the Association -The Ride Over the Truck Farms. New Berne, N. C, April 27. At the meeting of the Press Associa tion today Jerome Dowd was elected President; J. B. SherriU Secretary; Hi A. Foote, Orator; W. C. Erwin, poet; W. W. McDiarmid, Historian. Messrs. Ashe, Thomas, Hiliard, Lon don and Warring executive commit tee. The delegates to the National Editorial Association were Messrs. Burbank, Kernodle, Jerome Dowd and Hilliard; alternates, Messrs. Sherrill, Williams, Caldwell and McDiarmid. It wts resolved to meet in Greensboro on the morning of Friday, May 19 th, to go to the Chi cago exposition. A resolution cf appreciation of courtesies at New Bsme was adop ted. A resolution against type and pa per trusts was adopted. A resolution opposing unwise le" isiation tending to drive capital from the State and interfering with promoting the interests of manu facturing, mining, agriculture, and railroads, waa adopted. A resolution favoring the admis sion of "Printers Ink" as second class matter was adopted. H. W. Ayer presented matterp re lating to the State Fair and the Industrial Association. President Dowd took tho chair and the meeting adjourned. This afternoon the a.-sociation en joyed a ride through the trucking farms. The magnitude of the truck ing interest was a revelation. TLe day was beautiful. The ride was thoroughly enjoyed and appre ciated. The banquet takes place tonight. ReadtPK notices 10 ceau a l;ne Special agreement for lamr contract-. Fire at Wilmington. Br Southern As-ooiated Pro. Wilmij. ;Ton, N. C, April 27. A etubborn fire broke out this after noon in a building on Water street formerly occupied by Hall and Pearsall as storage warehouse, lae fire extended to the large wholesale grocery hcuse of Steven -eon A- Taylor. The buildin- w8 considerably damaged and tb stock almost ruined by fire, sm. ke and water. The stock in Seed A Co.' furniture rooms wa somewhat dam aged. The losts and insurance are pot yet known, but all the rot e rtv is said to 1 well covered ' laddie Hall, about 12 vears wnowas vumng the fire eu, iui to the ground, striking bis head againM the mrl.-.: a:d receiving pohsibly fatal injuria. i . . Til" I'oplllMlltMl . lUll Iih. Is alH.ut nftevii :;. u-huu. Tv v..id say ht k-ft "!-(. h.Jf sre f ;. ..! ;:n some Htl.-ctiori ,f the t.'-.r.-i - .::, as th.-e conir.'.AiLis hre, io-.r.i'r.; statistics :i:..rc cu:rvn.us tl.-m , S..-rs. e vu.uii aiv.-c d! our rsU:H -a, ne-!ect the rtmlv- t . arujTLTi.t and tt u t. ::!-.- ,( W.:n f. r the tim-it p.r.d h:r-. size f-ce. L:irt c. .t : U- f.u c S H 1 y M iM'.ou. Old, from a t Ken: j i"4 . Tnii v;d SI. As Reldsvllle's Public Building. Py touthern Associated Press. Washington, April 2G. The con tract for the erection cf a public building at ReidsvilJe, N. (J, has been awarded to Brown & Carter, of Wilmington, N. C, at $12,195. Acting Secretary Hamliu, of the Treasury Department, said this morning that the financial situation continued satisfactory. The Treas ury received and accepted today several offers of geld. The amounts were not large, but effers came frcm diverse points, bhowing a gen eral disposition to help building up tho Treasury with gold. a tive ?! .uri-hf s i:i tv the richi ut the Mil hi body thrive: i i nc.-( r! iv. . quality t f it hio. .1. 11 n, , siiy ot k- pir j t! e i:al i! j pure with Aei ;r -hj.hi blood Hi- ,Ii ine y.u chi, , r li't, lo 'I.- hun.Hri VKt!l the th !.o id HI 1 . a r ' - '.T . The boom of the f,0"6.0' tbe Visiles was varied by the Miantonomoh 6iBireE8 Cn EfcV"al tugs and lire boats. The passengers on the fcteain uoats crowded to the side toward j the men-of-war, and many cf the ! 6teamers seemed in imminent dan ger of careening. They went down the river with one paddle wheel in the air and the guards were under water. In the procession of boats were steamers from Albany and Troy, from Long Island Sound, from Shrowsbury river and Newark, N. J. ; Staten Inland ferry boat3 and boats from hundreds of near by points. One ocean steamer, the Roanoke, of the Charleston line, was even pressed into service, and the light-house tenders, custom house boats and barges towed by puffing tugs were numerous. The reception of the Admirals by the President lasted until 4:40 p. ni. Then his flag was hauled down on the Dolphin and he went ashore at 9Gth street and at a signal from the Philadelphia the guns of the entire fleet belched forth simultaneously. Each vessel fired 21 ehots and the roar that they made was deafen ing. When it subsided, the smoke hung in heavy clouds over the river and the Jersey shore was invisible for some minutes. The admirals returned to their steamboats, which still lingered with passengers desir ous of seeing all of the great naval pageant, went to their piers and the ceremonies were over. Frcm the time the President start ed on his tour through the lines until the final salute was fired; the weather was cloudy, with rain. The air was cold and unpleasant, and the wind came out of the northeast it was an improvement upon the forenoon, but it wa3 not a pleasant day on the river, and cn exposed points of vantage along the shore. Cyclone iu Texas. By Southern Associated Press. Gainsvii.le, Ttx, April 27. A death dealing ej clone, swept down in Montague county, thirty miles west of here Tuesday night. The storm struck to miles east of Bonita, a sui&ll railroad town,' and utterly destroyed everything in its path, demolishing houses, twisting down trees and exaj;p:ng off tele graph poles. Tht Louse cf a farmer a few miles from Boi ita wis strewn for a mile around tnd one man killed outright. Thice ef Lis chil dren were blown into a well and all or them it is thought will die. St. Jo, a town tight miles from B-nita, also suffered, but lo less of life reported. ii'tt . Meeting of the North Carolina Steel and Iron Company. (irier.sboro Record. At the meeting of tho Steel and Iron Coni'ptjny held here today, W E Bevill presided as chairman and all the old board of directors was re-elected. The meeting adjourned to meet on Juno 2SLh, pending ne gotiations for a plan by which the furnace may be started. The pros pect h bright and everyone is hopeful. a.t-t Death cf New Zealand's Prime Minister. By Cable. Wixlinoton, N- Z, Ajril 27. Hon. J. Ballance, Prime .Minister to New Zialtnd, died today of heart disease. In addition to tbe premier ship i:r. Ballance held the effices of Colonial Treasurer and Ccmmisfcion er of Trades and Custcm3. Both the method end result v.l.ui Fyrup of Fi-s h takca; it U , v..M.t and refrcfchi:: to tl:o tn k r.::d wn p-r.Lly yet promptly o:i the ! i ir.evs. i '"u unt luCI.l t.tV.IW.-J I..C SV-- tera dlccturdly, d'--p.!i M.s !vnd- aclies and fivers and t i;, ' Libia:.;! r; i! r only rtmrdy ot its kin dueed, pl- a'-ir t l' (eptablc t the f-v !,.:';, Its notion :i::d iri;!y l n (1'eets, pr-iaiv'l ,i."v iv l.althy :.:id . ;.!.! m;i!:y c:u!!-. n't .,,!..:; t Sill :inl l.r.v- li:;; p- uii.:r r; ut-W hn. v n. .Syrup i f !'; s i-, U,r i :. an.l SI l,,,itu ; ,v. ..,, '-''t-:. A!r rc.li ;:, l.uiy lMt I : v it on 1 ai.d cur;' it pn-'i.pt'y f,r :i!V -:: to try u. ! iui M:tui,;. :s ever iu ri.i a--yy-v yt i ::d i:i in i t!" i . t i-:.i:n e-. i; .? '": ' 1 it U.- t - in f.'V; !s:.'r !. - 1 i a '.. v.f :iv.y . : . THIS WEEK'S SPECIALS -AT- I C, L I STROtS'ACH S, The Largest in the World. By Southern Associated Pres-e. Kncxville, Ten., April 27. An nouncement is made here that Sen ator Proctor, of Vermont, with two local capitalist, will break ground soon for the largest marble mill in the woild. The plant 'will contain fifty gang saws. Something to Remember, if you're a wenk or ailing woman: that there's only one n edioine so s"jre to help you that it can be guaranteed. It's Ir. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. In building up over-worked, feeble, delicate women, or in ar.y '-female ccniplair-t'' or weakness, if it ever fi!s to benef.t or cure you have your money back 't's an invigorating, restorative tor.b, a soothing and streiigthf r.'mg nervine, and a safe and certain remedy for woman's ill and ailment. It regulates and pro motes all the proper functions, improves digestion, enriches the blood, dispels aches and paiup, brings refreshing Meq. and restores health and strength ihin eL-e can be as cheap. With nis, you pay on'.y for the good 3 on "et. in To Strike or Not to Striae. Cable. Hrix, April 27. The leaders the strike of the Union dock labor ers against the employment of free labor at thi3 port, have decided to take a vote of the strikers by ballot aa to whether they wish to continue the strike. r. 1 ( 1 ." C Ho-jsthol 1 AmnK-nia fi'l 1 K: worth f; Patrns i h-aned Currf(M (' worth 1!V 'aliform 4-'rvm JUV f- worlh 11 re--lk- for I'u- worth l'o,. North ('h'oIi'h.h .S;r. rid p.-, J 12 1 c worth If,., Fi.ny KvHj ora'i 1 p- . 20c worth I',- caniorniH r.poraNd p, H, s, ar d N:ctariri'). P. riM I MKAfS- H"c wcrth '!:' Potted Han, hi.,1 TCI1. ; worth :;.". Potted Turk, y ar d ( J .,.r lf;c. WOIM'II v. C'al.fornia iljru-v J1 I.Htij!. or ('. ,ki;,g. S.".: WOIM If 1-1' rant Line HHn 1 M;., 'renin Hon I ar T:n, J-. AJn:i:!Ntrat(ir in- ;it. 11 . -.-1,:.- i.j It- Vl I.-1V.5 I.f ,:!, 1 , ' 1 ter. t aj ril 1- 1- D.o. : ! t ; '- . v. ! '- :. i i i r :.: i; , A ;!:; . V a :. H iNerv Tonic 9 Kw Biood yr j' jU'A zfj ft ViT1..' B t .- - -M ta I r 9 TIWJ 50r. per bos. i for S-'.50 Dr. T.-ILLIAXS nEDICLNE CO.. Scfcencrtav.N.Y. Erockviilc Oat.