THE WEEKLY, SEKTJNEL; THURSDAY JUNE 3, 188&
HORSE AND CATTLE PC WDER3
Ho Hr8 wlh die of CM.M. ! ar Fav
v, if Foiiiz's r.wriaia an wea u liri.
Fonti1 Powaera will ears aaa r t Boo Cnouna.
Foutz's Powders will prejem: jP IX Fowls.
Touts' PowMen will bmw ui qnantfly of milk
and cream twauiy r vuul- jmke Uia butter firm
Fouura Fowdeia win aare ar prevent almost itist
Diuask to which Honea and Cattle ara sabjeet.
FouTZ'a Fowiraaa wuj. itk fiATiaFAOrxoia.
DAVID X. TOUTZ, Tlrtltt,
L &B. S. HI. H.
To be clossd tut Regardless ef
Cost. Our Annual Closing out Sale,
Preparatory to Inventory. Listen
to the Story.
Stock Taking is the time for Bargains.
Then we clear out generally, and start
neiv. 200 Pianos and Organs too many
on hand. Must part with them.
Some used a few month only ; Some
a year or 80 ; Some five years; Some
All in prime order, and many of
them, Repolished, Renovated, Restrung,
and made nice as new.
Erch and all are real bargains, such
as comes along but once a year. SPOT
CASH buys cheaper, but tue give Very
Easy Terms, if needed.
Write for CLOSING OUT SALE
CIRCULARS, and MEMTIONfthis
AD VER TISEMENT.
MARK WW SALE 18 UMl STSSg.
The hiife put in deep. Times hard.
Stock too large. A 820,000 Stock to be
Retailed at WHOLESALE PRICES.
An Actual Fact. See these Prices :
ACCOKDEOJTS. Six Keys, 50c; 8 keys 65c ;
10 keys 90c; 1 stop $1.25 ; 1 stop, trumpets and
BANJOS. Calf-head, 4 screws $1.75 ; 8 screws
$2.75; nickel rim, 12screws $3 ; same 24 screws
VIOLINS, with complete Outfits Bow, case,
strings, rosin, instructor, $3.50, S5, $7.50, $10.
EUPHORIAS With 4 tunes, only (5.50.
The latest Automatic Musical Instrument.
- ORGUINETTE and ORGAN INI MUSIC, 35
feet for $1 00, post-paid. Our selection.
Guitars, Cellos, Double Basses, Music Boxes,
Orguinettes, Organinas, Taniborines, Drums,
Cornets, Trimmines, etc., all reduced Down.
Terms CASH WITH ORDER. Jfo Credit.
Money refunded if good do not uit. Handsome
Illliistrated Catalogue lfi$ page) free to all.
XVIUSXC GIVEN AWAY
Bend ten cents in postage stamps and we will
mail you, free of charge, FIVE PIECES of VO
CAL and INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC, full sLeet
size. Also, Catalogue of our 10-cent Standard
Setter Bargain frota us than any Northern
Music House can give. Order Trade a Specialty.
Customers in all the Southern States. Lettert
promptly answered. Addrens
UDDEN& BATES SOUTHERN
MUSIC HOUSE, SAV'H, GA.
Prof, C. L. WILSON, Agenl,
Dec. 18 l8.S4.tf. AT WINSTON, N. v.
can learn the exact cost
of any proposed, line of
advertising in American
papers by addressing
Geo. P; Rowell & Co.,
, Newspaper Advarbsing Bureau,
t - lO Spruce St., New Yor la.
Send lOcts. tor 100-Fga Pauenpeitot.
3 pq T 1 .
1 S ft! tz
A WOM AX-HATING MONARCH.
Why a Royal Engagement Was Brokan
Off A Tempestuous Dispute.
I know of no man who . more sorely
needs a wife than King Louis II, of Ba
Taria, although It bo only a morganatic,
one. The evils of bachelorhood "were
never more obvious than in his case.
There is both a ludicrous and a romantic
side to his career, and story upon story
could be told. He is now close upon 40
years of age, and has long been known
as a woman-hater. The announcement
of his intention to morganatieally marry
the widow of a rich manufacturer of
Nurremberg, is a genuine surprise, and
can be accounted for only by his financial
embarrassments. Some fifteen years ago
he was about to marry a distant cousin,
the daughter of Duke Maximilian and
sister of the empress of Austria.
At a late day the engagement was sud
denly broken off, and this is how it came
about: At the age of 25 he was counted
the handsomest man in Europe. It is
even said thai many an American girl
has sighed and said: "One .kiss from
the king of Bavaria and then die!"
His fiancee was the envy of the
royal world. One afternoon his majesty
called at her home and was obliged to
await her pleasure for some time. Al
last he heard her voice in an adjoining
room of which the doors stood ajar. Sht
was engaged in a tempestuous dispute
with one of her waiting ladies. A mo
ment later and just as his majesty was
advancing to meet her through the half
open door, he saw her seise one of hei
dainty slippers from her foot and strike
her attendant full in the face.
He waited no longer. In horror and
dismay he fled and never returned, II
is not to be wondered at that since thai
day the very name of a woman has filled
him with terror. Add to this circum
stance the fact that he is descended from
a line of ancestors whose lives have been
ruined by women, and it is not surpris
ing that he is a woman-hater. It wa
Louis I, his grandfather, who came
within one of sacrificing his kingdom foi
Lola Montez. New York Town Topics.
Electricity for Moving; Street Cars.
The use of electricity for moving street
cars is about to be introduced on the
Brandeburger Gate line, in Berlin. The
oar is similar in construction to the
ordinary street car, and has been built by
the Power & Storage company of London,
after the model of Mr. Reckenzame, the
inventor. The car rests upon four axles,
with eight wheels, and is set in motion
by a dynamo machine attached beneath
the car, and connected by insulated cablet
with the accumulators.
The stopping and starting of the car is
effected in some such manner as on the
Chicago cable cars, by connection and
disconnection with the cable. The
interior of the car is also lighted by
electricity, The electric force has this
advantage, that, owing to the great
power evolved, it can pass the sharpest
curves with facility. The company ex
pects to realize through the introduction
of this power a yearly saving of more
than $70.000. Chicago Herald.
firewater in Western Africa.
Like the American Indians, the blacks
of Africa like firewater. The superin
tendent of Lutheran missions in west
Africa writes: "The vilsst liquors im
aginable are being poured into Africa in
shiploads from almost every quarter of
the civilized world. On one small vessel,
in which myself and wife were the only
passengers, there were in the hold over
100,000 gallons of New England rum,
which sold on the coast for $ 1 a gallon
in exchange for palm oil, rubber, cam
wood and other produce common to the
country. I have seen landed from one
steamer at a single port 10,000 cases of
gin, each containing twelve three-pint
A Policeman and a Sea-Lion.
A New Yorker, who was a policeman
at the time of the burning of Barnum's
museum, on the site of the present
Herald building, recalls the fact that
soon after the fire broke out, he, with
several others, rushed into the interior,
took the sea-lion which was simply a
large seal by the fins, and was dragging
it out along the pavement, when the ani
mal suddenly tore off about a square foot
of his trousers, and put him in such fear
of his life that he relinquished his hold,
and was content to see his friends escort
him around the corner. He declares
that the roaring of the sea-lion was some
thing magnificent. The Argonaut.
Coffee and Alcohol Compared.
A writer in the Journal of Mental Sci
ence gives the results of a series of ex
periments to determine the compara
tive action of coffee and alcohol. He
finds that while alcohol increases the
production of heat, it really lowers the
bodily temperature by virtue of exag
gerated radiation. The caffeine in coffee,
however, preserves the heat, and thus, if
given in conjunction with alcohol, re
strains the tendency of . the latter to
lower the temperature. Exchange.
Coffee Down in Guatemala.
A dinner in Guatemala concludes with
coffee. It is not the fragrant decoction
one might expect '. i a coffee-producing
country, however, but a thick extract,
handed round in bottles, from which
each person takes a small quantity, di
luting with hot water.
Artificial Lithographic Stones.
In a new process introduced at Frank,
fort artificial lithographic stones ara
made by compressing finely powdered
cement or carbonate of lime.
Esquimaux Woman of Quality.
The Esquimaux woman , of quality
wears dainty boots of. dressed seal skin,
with high leather tops stained different
colors, and reaching about the knee.
Then come the trunks of seal skin, with
the fur on, reaching half way down the
thigh. ' The upper part of the body is
covered by a loose-fitting smock, pulled
on over the head and fitted with an at
tached ' hood, which can be worn or
thrown off the head at will, Exchange.
It doan meek no diffunce how big
r liar er pusson is he hates de pusson
dat wont tell x d truth,---Arkansaw
The Doctors on Bright'. Disease.
Dr. Austin Flint is one of the highest
medical authorities in America. A paper
on this subject was lately read by him be
fore the New York County Medical asso
ciation, on which other leading members
freely expressed their views. He said it
was a prevalent notion that the disease
was equivalent to a sentence of death by
a local tribunal. On the contrary; its
progress might be arrested entirely; or
be so slow that the patient might be
comparatively free from danger; or it
might continue indefinitely in about the
same state, and so, under favorable cir
cumstances, not prove fatal. If the kid
neys were not damaged to an extent be
yond one-half, and the other organs were
in good condition, bo as to supply the
lack of the former, the person might con
tinue to live in a fair state of health, pro
vided he observed the laws of health in
In the discussion of the paper, all the
speakers indorsed the views of Dr. Flint,
and gave signal instances in illustration
from their own practice. Dr. L. George
Peabody wished to emphasize the fact
strongly, that the disease might continue
indefinite without causing serious trouble
in those whose condition in life was such
that no stress was laid on any particular
organ by their mode of living, and who
could have all necessary care. Dr.
Edward G. Janeway mentioned three
cases in which the disease had lasted in
one case five years, in the second eleven,
in the third seventeen. When the last
case came under his charge, five years
ago, the prospect was very dark, but the
patient had now, to a great extent, re
covered. Dr. C. S. Wood gave the case
of one 00 years old, who was apparently
now as well as ever, though he had the
disease at least four years. Dr. Quacken
boss spoke of one, perfectly well HOW,
who, when he first saw her, ten years
ago, was so bloated that she looked like
a piece of wax. Youth's Companion.
Beauties of the Yosemite Valley.
There are indications of a weather
change as the sun mounts higher, small
bunchy masses of white cloud begin to
form around the summit of the Eagle
Peak and a cloud cap has been drawn
over the summit of the South Dome on
the side away from the sun, as if the
high-up wind had been boisterously
familiar and knocked it irreverently over
the old Dome's eyes. Cloud's Rest, as
usual, has bagged the rest of the clouds,
and it looks as if a rainy day would re
sult. The wind throws the great fall
from side to side, and as if to compassion
ate the beautiful but helpless stream, the
sunlight dyes It2 broken and shattered
mass into the most gorgdoiis of rainbow
About 10 o'clock it begins to raid.
After the first fifteen minutes of gentle
downfall it slackens a little and then
masses of white vapor instantly begin to
form all along the wall sides. About the
sentinel a white gauzy veil is entwined
in four or five different spirals, an effect
peculiar to this rock. Evidently there
is a series of eddies that play in such a
manner about this mass as to form a
series of vorticular spirals of the wind.
At all events, the grim majesty of this
solitary Titan is very coquettishly re
lieved by this Almeh-wound veil. It re
laxes naught of this silent vigilance,
however, let the spirits of the wind be
guile it as they may. In spots the walls
are completely hidden by the misty folds.
Below, around the cathedral rooks, all is
dark and forboding. Freshened by the
rain the foliage shines forth a richer
dyed dress. Colors that were bright be
fore are vivid fire now, and their reflec
tion in the river reaches when fitful
bursts of sunlight illuminate them, is
gorgeous beyond power of words. Yose
A Timely Warning to Bachelor.
The women have always said that for
neglecting to take up their share of so
ciety's burdens the bachelors, as a rule,
got their full punishment even in this
world. But the single-blessedness fel
lows have shrugged their shoulders and
concluded that they could stand it;
women were creatures of impulse and
their prejudices were apt to be all wrong.
But it is said that figures do not lie, and
even these appear to be against the
An esteemed London contemporary has
just published statistics showing that of a
given 400,000 bachelors between 20 and
25 there ' are annually about 1,200
deaths, whereas out of 100,000 married
men of similar age the annual deaths
are only about 600. Again, between the
ages of 30 and 35, 1,500 bachelors die and
only 900 married men to the 100,000. So,
if self-preservation is the first law of na
ture, the bachelors had better proceed to
make hay while the sun shines.
There is, too, in these statistics a beau
tiful, if undeserved, compliment to the
angel ministries of married women. It
is to be feared that thousands of married
men go along through their lives only
half knowing or admitting that their
wives are keeping them out of untimely
graves at the rate of 500 to 1,200. And
with these figures to go on at this dawn
ing of a new year, there is no telling how
many bachelors and married men, too,
may be happier by the 1st of January,
1887, Philadelphia Times.
Paper Used In Making Slippers.
Paper slippers are the latest form in
which payer is introduced in new inven
tions. A patent has been taken put for a
system of manufacturing slippers sandals
and other covering for the feet out of
paper, Papr pulp, or papier-mache, is
employed for the upper, which is moulded
to the desired form and size, and a sole
is provided made of paper or pasteboard,
leather-board, or other, suitable paper,
material, which is united to the upper by
means of cement, glue, or other adhesive
material. The upper is creased, em-,
bossed, or perforated at the instep and.
sides, which renders them somewhat
pliable and prevents their cracking while
in use. Demorest's Monthly. ;
Steel Rails Made in Jtpaa.
The government; arsenal at Osaka,
Japan, is now turning out steel rails as
good as the imported; and it is said that
before long full railway equipments will
be made at home for their rapidly ex
tending lines. Chicago Herald.. - , "
Capital Prize, $150,000.
, , . - ... !
" We de Kerety tertify that we supervise the ar
rangements for mil the Monthly and Quarterly
Dramngs of The Louisiana State Lottery Com
pany, and in person manage -and control the
Drawings themselves, and that the same are con
ducted mth honesty, fairness, and in good faith
toward all parties, and we authorize the Company
to use this certificate, with facsimiles of our sig
natures attached, in its advertisements."
We the undersigned Banks and Bankers will
pay all Prizes drawn in The Louisiana State
Lotteries which may be presented at our coun
J. H. OGIESBY,
Pres. Leuisiana National. Bank
J. W. K1LBRETH,
Pres. State National Bank.
Pres. New Orleans National Bank.
NFRECEDENTED ATTRACTION !
OVER HALF A MILLION DISTRIBUTED.
Louisiana State Lottery Co
Incorporated in 1868 for 25 years by the Leg
islature for Educational and Charitable purpos
es with a capital of $1,000,000 to which a re
serve fund of over $550,000 has since been added.
By an overwhelming popular vote its fran
chise was made a part of the present State Con
stitution adopted December 2d, A. D., 1879.
Its Grand Single Number Drawings will
take place monthly. It never scales or post
pones. Look at the following Distribution :
193rd Grand Monthly
EXTRAORDINARY QUARTERLY DRAWING
In the Academy of Music j New Orleans,
Tuesday June 15, 18S8,
Under the personal supervision and mans
Gen. G. T. BEAUREGARD, of Louisiana, and
(Sen. JUBAJj A. EARLY, of Virginia.
Capital Prize, $150,000.
ff If otiCe- Tickets are Ten Dollars only.
Halves, $5. Fifths. $2. Tenths, $1.
J.IST OP FRIZB3
1 CAPITAL PRIZE OF $150,000. ..$150,000
1 GRAND PRIZE OF 50,000... 50,000
1 GRAND PRIZE OF 20,000... 20,000
2 LARGE PRIZES OF 10.00(1... 20,000
4 LARGE PRIZES OF 5,000... 20,000
20 PRIZES OF 1,008.-.. 20,000
50 " 500... 25,000
100 " 300... 30,006
200 " 200... 40,000
BOH ' 100... 60,000
J,noo 50... 50,000
100 Approximation Prizes of $200... $20,000
100 " " 100... 10,000
100 " " 75... 7,509
2,279 Prizes, anirtHiitmg to.-.-....-;;.- $522,500
Application for ratea to clubs should be maie
only to the office of the Company in New Or
leans. For further information write' etrly, giving
full address. POSTAL NOTES, Express Mon
ey Orders or New York Exchange in ordinary
letter. Currency by Express (at our expense)
M. A- DAUPHIX,
or M. A. UAIPHIS.
H'atbint. ton, 1. C.
Make P. 0. Money Orders paya
ble and address Registered Letters
SEWURLEaKallillOXAi li X K
Spring Pigs, finer than ever. All eligible
to Registry. Ready for shipment on and
alter April loth.
Singlo pig, $6. Pair, not akin, $11. Trio,
not akin, $15. All at 8 weeks old. SjHicial
Express rates. Book your orders ahead, so as
to have pijrs shipped on time, ami thus save
Choice Pure-Bred Poultry.
WYANDOTTES. Eggs from main flock, $1.5
for 13. Eggs from prize-breeding len. $2.50
PEKIN DUCKS. $4 per pair. Eggs, $1.50
lor 1 3.
BRONZE TURKEYS.. Gobbler, S4. Pair,
$7. Eggs, $1.50 lor .
None "but fresli eggs shipped, and orders filled
in rotation. " PIERSON BROS.,
Summit, Spottsylyania ('.,., Va.
Mention this pajier. Sept 24 tf.
TROY SPRING WAGON
No. 25 B0 AD WAG0H.
' Manufacture for the Trade,
- SOLID and STICK
womk nr. it Kjy rmt.
Drop ns a postal card and we will
direct yon to our agent nearest you, or
furnish you ourselves with Catalogue and
ftoj Spring1 Wagon and Wheel Works,
' limy t tim -
QKNI) rmir name, and address for thcCEIJAIt
O COVfc NURSERIES CATALOGUE, ropre-.-i:t:inj:
an iromenae' rok of nib.st le;tiit?l'ti(
Km it Trees. Vines and Plants. Over die If ll
lion Trees, Viues and Plants for permanent or
chard planting, and stoekforNurservmen. i
Kvery variety of Apple, Peach. Pear, Cher
ry, Apricot, Plum, Nectarines, Grapes. Straw
ht;rrii'f, or any other kind of fruits that i-ortii
jcrowhijr can be supplied.
; Orders solicited from all planter.
Adftresa. N. W. Craft, Shore, Yadkin conn
ty, Jf. C. Aug. 7, '8ott
Ry ttenberg Bros Trade Palace!
WE LEAD ! OTHERS TRY TO IMITATE!
THE SPRING AND SUMMER has commenced, and the People are
overwhelmed at the vast array ot wonderful inducements.
A keen foresight as to the wants of all classes
Al ways ready and willing to nxchanju goods or refund mosey.
Maintaining business principle that havo made us the live dealers and
the people's favorite:. . v
Strongly protavstinv; against th cimaioii practice of trickery Mad
New ideas crowding out th old.
Equal rights to all.
Customers pleased : dealer wrathy.
Our low prices in plain figure- will amaze and astonish you.
Friends to the Public anil foes to hih priced competition.
Buyers delighted ; lookers surprised.
JFine Goods and low prices will do th work.
We show what we dvcrtie. W mean all w alertise.
We could giv you a lis Bargains a long aw the moral law, but
We show styles that ar Captivating, Enchanting and Fascinating.
The Novelties are exquisite, and the great assortment strikingly grand.
Sole agents for the celeWrateW Hough & Ford's
SHOES FOR LADIES, MISSES aiiD CHILDBEN,
For Style, Fit and Wear they have no equal.
See our line of Slippers.
Our Stock of Men's and Boy'a Machino and Hand-Sewed Shoes i
the largest in Town.
Our warranted $2.25 Shoes m. better than any I3.00 Shoe in the
market. Weinvittt comparison.
Shoes made to order, and a fit guaranteed.
We have the Nohbiest line of Straw and Felt Hats
in all the new shapes in the market. Competitors painted bluw with
e show tie Handsomest line of Foreign and Domestic Dress Goods in the State
and control many exclusive Patterns. Having a resident buver in New
York, we receive all the Novelties as soon as introduced.
Our 50c. Black Silk cannot be duplicated for 73.
Our $l.oosold elsewhere at $1.50. Our $1.00 the wonder of the age.
Our $1.50 Silk (guaranteed). If it does not wear we replace same
without extra cost, and out higher grades equally is cheap. See our
$2.00, $2.50 and $3.00 Silks. An extra line ot new colored Silks horn
40c. to $2.50 a yard.
The Finest Line ni White Goods. Laces,
Embroideries, Trimmings. Hosiery, Notion, ic, in the South.
Our Millinery Department contains .ill the latest importation,
and the best Milliner in the State to trim them." A c ill will amply repay
A complete line of Ladies and Misses Cambric and Muslin Underwear.
Fans and Parasols in endless profusion.
White and colored Robes from $1.50 to $20.00.
A complete '.ineof Silk and Cashmere Jerseys, in all the late styles.
Dr. Warner's Coralline Corsets at 79c.
Our Carpet and Matting- Department, as usual, is
stocked with the best selected patterns, and we sell same at N. Y. price.
Lace Curtains, Curtain Materials, Cornice Poles, &c, at
astonishingly low price- Walnut Poles at i;oc.
Sole j-gents for the New High Arm Vertical Peed Davis
Sowing Machine! Ahead of ail competitors. We have an experi
enceu inan charge of this department. All kinds of Machines repaired.
Sole;igents for;Butterick's Patterns. A full stock always on hand.
Give lit; a ca'lj anl remember we are the largest r-tail House in the
All orders by mail will receive prompt and careful attention. All
bills of $10.00 and upwards delivered free ot express to any part ot State.
RY TTENBER BROS.,
CJr.y mock, WISSTOX, N. c.
New York Office 3S4 and 3S6 Broadway. upril 15-tf
THAT SMITH & BROWN
Carry tie Largest Line of Drnp, Medicines, Paints, Oils, &c
IN THE TOWNS.
tYou Will not Regret to Give us a Call.
Nov. 20-R4 tf
I. W. DURHAM,
Winston 3sT. O.
1. 1, sr,
" TVInaKaa4ja A4-Vma ttMatahUla
v k!: 14 a-l Kid f4 Ut4 kl V II
EoarsenesB, Influenza, Bao king Coiu;h, Whooping Cough, Catarrh, Cholera Morbus, Dysentery ChromA
Diarrhoea, Kidney Troubles, and Spinal Diseases. Pamphlet free. Dr. I. B. Johnson & Co., Boston, Masa.
These pills were a wonderful discovery. 2o others
relieve all manner of disease. The Information around each box Is worth ten times the cost of a box of
pills. Find out about them and you will always be thankful. Onejptll a dose. Illustrated pamphlet
Tree, sold cverywnere, orsenr. ny mi inrapc. msrampB. nr. 1. jumgua aci'vj., xx. Ht.,coBtop.
j rheriUan's Condition
t Powder is absolutely
v and highly con-1
' eentrated. Oneounce
l lb worth a pound
f any other kind. It
strietiy a medicine
1 be pi-vm with food.
Sold everywhere, or sont by mail for 96 oeata la
6ixoons by ec;presa. prepaid, for ft5.0O-
para m 2& tu Lm 11 la if
orma Hi4 fcff5 PJ fcW 1 X U Et M Iff
ii.NWtw hi'-A V: M L9 m Hllal PI Wl II
tof ftsj trc. km & tm & Diiiui 3 Kr-u ti
u a ta m . t i ia yriaaouw ttaa u u
'r9 . m
WmmIkIm t a . a - ' ' - -
like them in the world. Will positively cure y
Not tuner on earth
will make hens lap
like it. It cur oh
chicken cholera anil
all diseases of hens.
Is worth its welffhft
in cold. Illnatrataad
ft 1-4 lb. atr-ti&ht tin eans, al by mail, Sl.aft.
book bv mall free.
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