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THE WEEKLY SENTINEL: THURSDAY NOVEMBER 18, 1886.
-3 PEOTEH mi TALMA GE'S SERMON. Absolutely Pure. This powder never varies. A marvel of pu rity, strength and wholesomeitess. More eco nomical than the ordinary kinds, and cannot be sold in competition with the multitude of low test, short waijrht alum or phosphate pow ders. Sold- onli in can. Uoyal llEKiNa Pow- SUEJECT OF HIS DISCOURSE: "THE ORCHARD ON THE HILL." DEB Co., 100 Wall SU. N dec 17 ly Y. ron. the US &GH1LDREN TCETh is THE GREAT SOUTHERN REM uowels. Uisc.ii' i't" the most pleasn i ;-;i:ts remedies fr nil Mimmer toiiti'i;i '. -ison when violent tJtiackof thebov-.-. -li'icnt. mme speed v relief should beat I -Mried mother. Vximr Mecp in nursii: .t.c teeihi:itr. sVciid ue this medici:: tile. Send - . 'mp to Walter A. T:i .i. (Sr., for I'.UiJ.u K...t. .!.-" 'Ii.-i-w.. - ItomMiy of Swwt :wl 2Ini;f.i i 1 1 cure Coughs, Oror.ij, uni;iio. in - J.V-. und $1 a bottle. mnu. D. LANGELL'S ASTHMA AND CATARRH REMEDY. SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS. Having straggled 20 year, between life and death with Asthma or Phthisic, treated by em inent physicians, and receiving no benefit, I was compelled during the last 6 years of my ill ness to sit on ray chair day and 'night gasping for breath. My sufferings were beyond discrip tion. In desire I experimented oh mvself by compounding roots and herbs and inhaling the medicine thus obtained. I fortunately discov ered this Wonderful Cure for Asthma and Ca tarrh, warranted to relieve the most stubborn ease of Asthma in five minutes, so that the pa tient can lie down to rest and sleep comforta bly. Please read the following condensed ex tracts from unsolicited testimonials, all of re cent date: Oliver V. E. Holmes. San Jose, Cal., writes: I find the Remedy all and even more than rep resented, I receive ir.stantanious relief. E.AI. Carson, A.M., Warren, Kan., writes; Was treated by eminent physicians of this coun try and Germany; tried the climate of different States nothing afforded relief lik. your prep eration. T. E.Gates, Countv Treasurer, Philadelphia, . Miss, writes; - Have iised the Remedy. Would not live without it. Kveryone that uses it re commends it. Li. B. Phelps. P.M.. GriggsOhio, writes: Suf fered with Aethma 40 year. Your medicine in 8 mini ten does more for me than the most emi nent physician did for me in three vears. H. C. Pliimpton, Joliet. 111. writes: send Ca tarrh Remedy at once. Cannot get along with out it. I find it to be the most valuable medicine I have ever tried. Geo. W. Brady, Nelson Co. K v. writes: I am using the Remedr. Gained 8 pounds in weeks 'Would not be without it. Martin Fox, Little Falls, X Y., writes: Find Remedy excellent. Could not live without it. We have many other hearty testimonials of cure or relief. And in order that all sufferers from Asthma, Catarrh. Hay Fever and kindred diseases may have an opportunity of testing the value of the Remedy we will send to any ad dress ti ial package free of charge. Address J. ZIMMERMAN ft CO., Proprietors. Wholesale Druggists, Wooster, Wayne Co. O Full size Box by mail 1.00 CatarrH WFEVER ELY'S CREAM BALK Gives Belief at once and Cures COLD in HEAD .Catarrh HAY FLVElw Sot a IAqv.id, Snuff, or Powder. Free from Injurious Drug andj Ufrensive Odors. A particle of the Balm is applied into each nostril,is agree able to use and is quickly absorbed, ef fectually cleansinsr the nasal passages of catarrhal virus, causing healthy secretions. It allays pain and inflammation, protects the membranal linings of the head from additional colds, completely heals the pores and restores the sense ol taste and smell. Beneficial resuls are realized by a few applications.. A tltorouijh treatment will cure. Price 50 cents at druggists. By mail, regist ered. 60 cents. Circu lars sent free. " - ELY' BROTHERS, Druggists, dec 24tf. Owcgo, N. Y. m HAY-FEVER E. A. GRIFFITH, ATTORNEY AT LA W, WINSTON, K. C. Office over Clark fe Ford's Store. Strict attention given to all business, espec ially to the collection of claims, Will practice m Federal and State courts. m'ch. 5, "85-1 7. 4 BEST TN THE WORLD 1 H Champion violet Writing and Copying Fluid. r Vknn freely, Boa-eonoiTC, dries qaiekiy, will copy ataay tim. Ask Tour itaUeHer for it aaa take so othar. Ulnn. Ijctured onV 7 LEV I SON BLYTHE STATY Brewster's Patent Rein Holder. Tour lines ara where yon put them not iuiuot uviwv 1 wk. use sgceni sola 12 aoz. Ill 6 days, on. dealer said 6 dor. in is dnv. Sample, worth rues. Wr'te fortcrcic E. S. BjRJEWSTEK, Holly, Mih, A Couiirlmn of tlie Two Thieve. Who Tltic CriKililvtl Beside the Savior, the B'litvr -, iuii tlie ITnbclieving .The Glory of the Ttlidtile Cross. Beookxyx, Xov. 14. In the Tabernacle this inorcin.. the Rev. T. Do Witt Talmage, D.D., pustor, after expounding some passages of Scripture recording scenes in the life of Christ, gave out the hymn beginning: Rock of ages, cleft for me. Let me hide myself in tnee. The subject of the sermon was "The Or chard on tha Hill," and the text Luke xxili, 33: "And when they were come to the place, which is called Calvary, there they crucified Him and the malefactors, one on the right hand and the othor on the left" Following is Dr. Tannage's discourse in full: Just outside of Jerusalem is a swell of ground toward which a crowd is ascending, lor it is the day of execution. What a mighty assemblage! Some for curiosity to hear what tho malefactors will say and to see how they will act. Tho throe persons to bo executed are already there. , Some of the spectators are vile of lip and bloated of cheok. Some look up with revenge, hardly able to keep their hands off the suflc-era. Some tear their, own hair in a fremrr ef grief. Some stand in silent horror. Some break out , into uncontrollable weeping. Some slap their hands in delight that the offenders are to ba punishod at last. The soldiers with drawn swords drive back the mob, which presses on so hard. There is fear that the proceedings may be interrupted. Let the German legion, now stationed at Jerusalem, on horseback dash along the line and force back the surg ing multitude. "Back with you" is the cry. "Have you never seen a man die before!" Three crosses in a row. An upright piece and two transverse pieces one on tho top, on which the hands are nailed, and one at the middle, on which the victim sat Three trees just planted. Yet bearing fruit the one at the right bearing poison, and the one at the left bitter aloes; the one in the middle apples of lova Norway pine and tropical orange and Lebanon cedar would not make so strange a grove as this orchard of Calvary. Stand and give a look at the three crosses. Just look at the one on the right Its victim dies scoffing. More tremendous than his physical anguish is his scorn and hatred of Him on the middle cross. This one on the right turns half around on the spikes to hiss at the ono in the middle. If the scoffer could get one hand loose, and He were within reach, he would smite the middle sufferer in the face. He hates Him with a perfect hatred. I think he wishes he were down on tho ground, that he might spear Him. He envies the mechanics who, with their nails, have nailed Him fast Amid the settling darkness and louder than the crash of the rocks hear him jeer out these words: "Ah! ah! you poor wretch, I knew you were an imposter! You pretended to be a God and yet you let these legions master yon." It was in some such hate that Voltaire, in his death hour, because he thought he saw Christ in his bedroom, got up on his elbow and cried out: "Crush that wretch." What had the middle cross done to arouse up this right hand cross? Nothing. O, the enmity of the natural heart against Christ! The world likes a sentimental Christ, or a philan thropic Cltnst, but a Christ who comes to snatch men away from their sins away with Him! On this right hand cross to-day I see typified the unbelief of the world. Men say: "Back with Him from the heart, I will not let Him take my sins. If He will die, let Him die for Himself, not for me," There has al ways been a war between this right hand cross and the middle cross, and wherever there is an unbelieving heart, thus the fight goes on. O, if, when that dying malefactor perished, the faithlessness of man had per ished, taen tnat tree wnien. yim yvvmn would have budded and blossomed with life for all the world! Look up into that disturbed countenance of the sufferer and see what a ghastly thing it is to reject Christ Behold in that awful faoe, in that pitiful look, in that unblessed death hour, the stings of th sinner's departure. What a plunge into darkness! Standing high upon the cross on the top of tho hill, so that all the world may look, at him, he says: "Hero I go out a miserable life into a wretched eternity!" One! Two! Three! Listen to -the crash of the fall, all ye ages! So Hobliea, dying after he had seventy years in which to prepare for eternity, said: "Were I master of all tho world I would give it all to live one day longer." Sir Francis New port, hovering over tha brink, cried out: "Wretch that I am, whither shall I fly from this breast? What will become of me? Oh, that I were to lie upon the fire that never is quenched, 1,000 years to purchase the favor of God and to be reconciled to Him again! Oh eternity! Oh eternity 1 Who can dis cover the abyss of eternity? Who can para phrase upon these words: "Forever and for ever?" That right hand croc (thousands have perished on it, in worse agonies. For what is physical pain compared to remorse, at the last, that life has been wasted, and only a fleeting moment stands between the soul and its everlasting overthrow? Oh God! let me die anywhere rather than at the foot of that right hand cross. Let not one drop of that blood fall upon my cheek. Rend not my ear with that cry. I see it now as never be fore the loathsomeness and horror of my unbelief. That dying malefactor was not so much to blame as I. Christianity was not established, and perhaps not until that day had. that man heard the Christ But after Christ has stood almost nineteen centuries, working the wonders of His grace, you reject TTim . That right hand cross with its long beam overshadows all the earth. It is planted in the heart of the race. When will the time come when the spirit of God shall, with its ax, hew down that right hand oross, until it shall fall at the foot of that middle cross, and unbe lief, the railing malefactor of the world, shall perish from all our hearts? Away from me, thou spirit of unbelief! I hate thee! With this sword of God I thrust thee back and thrust thee through. Down to hell; down most accursed monster of the earth and talk to tho millions thou hast already damned. Talk no longer to these sons of God, these heirs of heaven. "If Thou be the Son of God." Was thero any "if" about it? Tell me, thou star, that, in robe of light, did run to point out His birth place? Tell me, thou sea, that didst put thy hand over thy lip when He bid thee be still? Tell me, ye dead, who got up to see Him die? Tell me, thou sun in mid heaven, who for Him didst pull down over thy face thy veil ofj darkness? Toll mo, yo lepers who were cleansed, ye dead who were raised, is He the Son of God? Aye! ayo! responds the universe. The flowers breathe-it, the stars chime it, the redeemed celebrate it, the angels raise up on their thrones to announce it And yet on that miiivrable malefactor's "if how many shall be wrecked for all eternity! That little "if" hns mongh venom In its rtinglo cause the c-si '. . ;iisouL So "if nliout it. I kno v i.. . .-. Don-'. T fWl it horoiiii!kly -tiir ii'.if uu- tl body, ui through every faculty of my mind, and through every energy of my soul. Living I will preach it, dying I will pillow my head before its consolations Jesu? the God. Away then, from this right hand cross. The red berries of the forest are apt to be poisonous, and around this tree of carnage grow the red, poisonous berries of which many have tasted and died. I can see no ' use for this right hand cross, except it be used as a lever with which to upturn tho un belief of the world. Here, from tho right hand cross, I go to the left Pass clear to the other side. That victim also twists himself upon the nails to look at the center cross yet, not to scoff. It is to worship. He, too, would like to get his hand loose; not to smite, but to deliver the sufferer of the middle cross. He cries to the railer cursing on the other side: "Si lence! between us is innocence, is agony. We suffer for our crimes. Silence!" Gather around this left hand cross, Oh, yo people! be not afraid. Bitter herbs are sometimes a tonic for the body, and the bitter aloes that you grow on this tree shall givo strength and life to thy souL This left hand cross is a repenting cross. As men who have been nearly drowned tell us that in one moment, while they were under the water, their whole life passed before them, so I suppose in one moment the dying male factor thought over all his past life. Of that night-when he went into ttu unguarded door and took all the silver, the gold, the jewels, and as the sleeper stirred he put a knife through his heart. Of that day when, in the I lonely pass, he met the wayfarer and regard less ot the cries and pray el's and tours and struggles of his victim he flung the mangled corpse into the dust of the highway or heaped upon it the stones. He says: '"Oh, I am a guilty wretch I deserve this. There is no need of my cursing. That will not stop the pain. There is no need of blaspheming Christ, for He has done me no wrong; and yet I cannot die so. The tortures of my body are outdone by tho tortures of my soul. The past is a scene of misdoing; the present a crucifixion; tho future an everlasting undoing. Come back, thou hiding midday sun! Kiss my cheek with one bright ray of comfort What ! no help from above no help from above no help from beneath? Then 1 must turn to my companion in sorrow, the one on the mid dle cross. I have heard that He knows how to help a man. when he. is in trouble. I have heard that Ho can cure the wounded. I have heard that He can pardon the sinner. Surely. in all His wanderings up and down the earth ' he never saw one more in need of His forgiveness! Blessed one! I turn to thee! Wilt Thou look for the moment away from Thy own pangs to pity me? Lord, it is not to have my hands relieved or my feet taken from the torture. I can stand all this, but oh! my sins! my sins! my sins! they pierce me through and through. They tell me I must die forever. They will push me out into the darkness unless Thou wilt help me. I confess it all. Hear the cry of the dying thief: Lord, remember me when Thou comest into Thy kingdom. I ask no great things. I seek for no throne in heaven, no chariot to take mo to the skies; but just think of me when this day's horrors have passed. Think of me a little of me, the one now hanging at Thy side when the shout of heavenly welcome takes Thee back into Thy glory, Thou wilt not forget me, wilt Thou? Lord, remember me when Thou comest into Thy kingdom. Only just remem ber me." Likewise must we repent You say: "I have stolen nothing." I reply: "We have all been guilty of the mightiest felony of the universe, for we have robbed God robbed Him of our time, robbed Him of our talent, robbed him of our services. Suppose you send a man west as an agent of your firm, and every month you pay him his salary, and at the end of ten years you find out that he has been serving another firm, but taking your salary: would you not at once condemn him as dishonest? God sent us into this world to serve Him. He has given us wages all the time. One half of us have been serving another master. When a man is convicted of treason be is brought out; a regiment sur rounds him and the command is given: "At tention, company. Take aim! Fire!" And the man falls with a hundred bullets 1 through his heart There comes a time in a man' history when the Lord calls up the troop of his iniquities, and at God's command they pour into him a con concentrated volley of torture. You say: "I don't feel myself to be a sinner. That may be. Walk along by the cliffs, and you see sunlight and flowers at the mouth of tho cave; but take a torch and go in, and be fore you have gone far you see the flashing eye of a wild beast or hear the hiss of a ser pent So the world seems in the sunlight of worldliness; but as I wave the torch of God's truth, and go down into the deep cavern of the heart alas! for the bristling horrors and the rattling fangs. Have you ever noticed the climax in this passage of Scrip ture: "The heart is deoeitful." That seems enough. But the passage goes on and says: "The heart is deceitful above all things." Will you not say that is enough? But the passage goes on further and says: "The heart is deceitful above all things and des perately wicked." If we could see the true condition of the unpardoned before God, what wringing of hands there would bo I What a thousand-voiced shriek of supplica tion and despair! But you are a sinner, a sinner. I speak not to the perscn who sits next to you, but to you. You are a sinner. All the transgressions of a lifetime have been gathered up into an avalanche. At any moment it may slip from the cliffs and crush you forever. May tho Lord Almighty, by His grace, help us to repent of our sins while repentance is possible. - This left hand cross was a relieving cross. There was no- guess work in that prayer; no "if" in that supplication. The left hand cross flung itself at the foot of the middle cross, expecting mercy. Faith is only just opening the hand to take what Christ offers us. The work is aTl done, the bridge is built strong enough for us all to walk over. Tap not at the door of God's mercy with the tip of your fingers, but as a warrior, with gauntleted fists, beats at the castle gate, so with all the aroused energies of our souls let us pound at the gate of heaven. That gate is locked. You go to it with a bunch of keys. You try philosophy. That will not open it A large door generally has a ponderous key. I take the cross and place the foot of it in the lock, and by the two arms of the cross I turn the lock, and the door opens. This left hand cross was a pardoning cross. The crosses were- only two or three yard" apart It did not take long for Christ to hear. Christ might have turned away and said: "How darest thou speak to me? I am tho Lord of heaven and earth. I have seen your violence. When you struck down that man ia tho darkness I saw you. You are getting a just reward. Die in darkness die for ever." But Jesus said not so, but rather: "This day thou shalt be with me in Paradise ;" as much as to say, "I see you there; dont worry. I will not only bear my cross, but help you with yours." Forthwith, the left hand cross becomes the abode of contentment. The pillow of rh malefactor, soaked in blood, becomes like the crimson upholstery of a king's couch. Whsn the body became still, and the sur geons feeling the pulse said one to another: "H is dead." tUe last mark of paiu bad gou from his - face. Peace had smoothed his forehead. Peace closed his eyes. Peace closed his lips. Now you see why there were two transverse pieces on the cross, for it has become a ladder nto the skies. That dying head is easy which has under it the promise: "This day thou shalt be with Me in Para dise." Ye whc3e lips have been filled with blasphemy, ye whose hands for many years have wrought unrighteousness, ye who have companioned with the unclean, ye who have scaled every height of transgression, and fathomed every depth and passed every extreme of iniquity mercy ! mercy t ' The dying thief re joiced to see That fountain in his day; And there may I, as vile as he. Wash all my sins away. I have shown you the right hand cross and the left hand cross; now come to the middle cross. We stood at the one, and found it yielded poison. We stood at tho other, and found it yielded bitter aloes. Come now to the middle cross, and. shake down apples of love. Uncover your head. You never saw so tender a scene as this. You may have seen father, or mother, or companion, or child die, but never so affecting a scene as this. The railing thief looked from one way, and saw only the right side of Christ's face. The penitent thief looked from the other way, and saw the left side of Christ's face. But from where you sit to-day, in the full blaze of Gospel light, you see Christ's full face. It was a suffering cross. If tho weapons Of tortnre had gone only through the fatty por tions of the body, the torture would not have been so great, but thoy went through the -hands, and feet and temples; the most sensitive portions. It vros not only the spear that went into His side, but the sins of all tho race a thousand spears plunge after plunge, deeper and deeper, until the silence and composure that before characterized Him gave way into a groan, through which rumbled the sorrows of time and the woes of eternity. Human hate had done its worst, and hell had hurled its sharix-st javelin, and devils had vented their hottest rage, when, with every nerve of His body in torture, and every fibre of His heart in excruciation, He cried out: "My God, my God! why hast thou forsaken me!" It was a vicarious cross. The right hand cross suffered for itself, tho left hand cross for itself, but the middle cross for you. When a king was dying a young man cried: "Pour my blood into his veins, that he die not" The vins of the young man were tapped and the blood transferred, so that the king lived, but the young man died. Christ saw the race perishing. He cried: "Pour my blood into their veins, that they die not." My hand is free now, because Christ's was crushed. My brow is painless now, because Christ's was torn. My soul escapes, because Christ's was bound. I gain heaven, because Christ for me endured the horrors of hell. When the Swiss were many years ago con tending against their enemies, they saw these enemies arrayed in solid phalanx, and knew not how to break their ranks; but one of their heroes rushed out in front of his regi ment and shouted: "Make way for liberty." The weapons of the enemy were plunged into his heart, but while they were slaying him of course their ranks were broken, and through that gap in " the ranks the Swiss marched to victory. Christ saw all tha pow ers of darkness assailing men. He cried out: "Make way for the redemption of the world." All the weapons of infernal wrath struck Him, but as they struck him our race marched out free. To this middle cross, my dying hearers look, that your souls may live. I showed you the right hand cros in order that you might sea what an awful thing it is to be unbe lieving. I showed you the left hand cross, that you might see what it is to repent Now I show you the middle cross, that you may see what Christ has done to save your souL Poets have sung its praise, and sculptors have attempted to commemorate it in marble, and martyrs have clung to it in the fire, and Christians dying quietly in their beds have leaned their heads against it This hour may all our souls embrace it with an ecstasy of affection. Lay hold of that cross, sinner! Kvery thing else will fail you. Without a strong grip on that you perish. Put your hand on that and you are safe, though a world swing from beneath your feet O, that I might engrave on your souls ineff aoeably the three crosses, and that if in your waking moments you will not heed, then that in your dream this coming night, you might see on tho hill back of Jerusalem the three spectacles : the right hand cross show ing unbelief dying without Christ,the left hand showing what it is to be pardoned, while the central cross pours upon your soul the sun burst of heaven at it says: "By all these wounds I plead for thy heart I have loved thee with an everlasting love. Rivers cannot quench it Floods cannot drown it" And while you look, the right hand cross will fade out of sight, and then tho left will be gono; nothing will remain but the middle cross, and even that in your dream will begin to change, until it becomes a throne; and the worn face of Calvary will become radiant with glad ness; and instead of the mad mob at tho foot of the cross will be a multitude kneeling. And you and I will be among them. But no! . we will not wait for such a dream. In this our most aroused mood we throw down at the foot of that middle cross sin, sorrow, life, death, everything. We are slaves: Christ gives deliverance to the captive. We axe thirsty; Christ is the river of salvation to stake our thirst We are hungry; Jesus says: "I am the bread of life." We are condemned to die; Christ says: "Save that man from going down to the pit; I am the ransom." We are tossed on a sea of trouble: Jesus comes over it, saying: "It is I, be not afraid." We are in darkness; Jesus says' "I au the bright and morning star." Wo are sick; Jesus is the 'balm of Gilead.' " Wo are dead; hear the shrouds rend and the grave hillocks heave, as Ho cries: "I am the Resurrection and tho Life; he that believeth in Me, though ho were dead, yet shall ho live." Wo want justification; "Being justi fied by faith, we have peace with God through our Lord Jesus Christ" We want to exercise faith; "Believe in the Lord Jesus Christ, and thou shalt be saved." I want to get from under condemnation; "There is now, therefore, no condemnation to them who aro in Christ Jesus." Tho cross He carried it The flames of hell He suffered them. . The shame He endured it Tho crown He won it. Heights of heaven sing it, and worlds of light to worlds of light all round the heavens cry: "Glory! glory!" Let us go forth and gather the trophies for Josus. from Golconua mines wo gather tho diamonds, from Ceylon banka we gathes the pearls, from all lands and kingdoms we gather precious stones, and we bring the glittering: burdens and put them down at the feet of Jesus and say: "All these are thine; Thou art worthy." We go forth again for more trophies, aad into ono sheaf we gather all the scepters of the Cassarsg and tha Alexanders, and the czars, and the sultans, and of all royalties and dominions; and then wo bring the sheaf of scepters and put it down at the feet of Jesus and say: "Thou art king of kings, and these Thou hast con quered." And then we go forth again to gather more trophies, and we bid the redeemed of ages, the sons and daughters of the Lord Almighty, to come. Ana the hosts of heaven bring crown, and palm, and scepter, and here by these bleeding feet and this riven side, and by this wounded heart, cry: "Blessing, and honor, and glory, and power unto the Lamb, for ever and ever. ARE YOU GOING TO PLANT TREES ? IF t0 IT PAY !TO?7 TO WR1TK- Tt S. ORTHO WILSON, Nurseryman. VlKEYftRD, WAKE COUNTY, . C. SPECIAL PRICES for fall of ISSfi and j spring of 1S87. mA GENTS Aug ltf WANTED.". TROY SPRING- WAGON WHEEL WORKS TROY, OHIO. FKEXCH HOTEL,. City Mall Square, JVcw York, opjxsite City Hall and the Post Office. This Hotel is one of the most complete in its appointments aad iumiture oi -A.nu House i New York City, and is conducted on te European Plan. 1 Kooms only One Dollar per day. Hull minute's walk from Brooklyn Bridge and Ele vated R. R. All Iinc of cars pass the door. Most convenient Hotel in Jiew York for Merch ants to stop at. Bininsr Rooms, Cafes and Luuch Counter replete with all the luxuries at moderate paiees. 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Remember we will p.lso keep on hand A LARGE STOCK OF OUR OWN MANUFACTURE! Therefore we inviteyou to call on us and learn prices before buying. WE ARE BOUND TO SELL J REPAIRING IN ALL ITS BRANCHES! SHOPS ON IsZZXIeXtTir 1 . .WIN STON, NT. C. EISIIWAIT BREEOH-LOADIMG SHOT GUM iflUfl&lilJ AMD RIFLE CQ83BIEIED. EH ST a tapto thle mot ah Th GraUt Invention of the A.gm in Fire-Artnm. WILL, SHOOT B TIMES WITH ONE LOADING. USES CENTRAL FIRE CARTRIDGES. Lt&ctk ef BxmU 26 Is. At a Shot Gun Ho. 13 Sort. At a 33 Calibrt. The Wonder and Admiration of th8portt&ff World. Xfcft EaadfooMt ud most CompUtt Sporting Gua mr Offtrti at say Prlca. This Wonderful Flre-Arm Is Protected by Patent, and we are the Bojue Aaaam vob ihi Umu Statu amj fTa, and ingenious In rent! on It Is eo constructed that It can with ball and ahot Mrtridirai afc th in hot Gun and Klfls CululilniMt on th mirlrt a k nrlu far below that of other flrat-claM Fir-Anna, we tclve the KET AIL Px'U CHASER the benefit of every possible adduction. The price we oiler the Patent s-ohot Breech-Loading Ki rte and Shot Gun at, barely covers tha ooet of manufacture, bat It will lnmireasalelnwery towninthe United Btatea, the result of which would takeyeuni of advertising-to accomplish. This offerof the EOYAL PATENT 6HOi BJttKCll.LOAII( SHOT ttOTf and RIFLE at our present low prices, hoiOc good only for Llaalted Time, and la for the purpose of introduction solely. In fact. If ail our eontraote for material and work had not beu placed months ago, before tha irreetrle tn metals and labor, we could not mnketheseFIKK ARMD at the preeent cost. OIK PATENT hffOT -N and RULE U WARRANTED and 43UARAJ.TEE1 to be thoroughly madeandof aa One material aa any sTire-Arm in the world I livery part Is made bx apecial and expensive machinery. In large lot. rlre-Arms, like bewlntr Machines and Pianos, have alwaya paid an Enormous Profit to Gun &ea era, the actual coat being bnt a small part of the selling price. Only for the purpose of Introduction will we sella limited number of the ROYAL at tha present price. VVa know this to be In tha end the most cf'ihe ud cheapest way to introduee a mentorloui article. F !!.- 1VK TIMEs) with one Loading, and livery A OC URATE and EFFECTIVE at both Short anal Leas Distance, It can be Loaded with either ball or shot cartridges In less than a half minute, and every ahot discharged In Mix seconds If necessary. The barrel ia manufactured from the beat material and tested in the most careful manner, all the trimmings are Nickel Plated, handsomely designed. Elegant English Walnat totock. with Pistol 6 rip aad Removable Peep lght and the bent of nteel Leeks. This marreUoua invention as a Hrcei-n-Loading Hhot Han. has been pronounced equal to the best imported Lny ih Guns that are selling at $100 each, and aa a RIFLE it Is warnuitcdprrffct. It is on! v l.y man ufacturing these PaU-nt Combination MtOT -l N8 and RIFLES in very large quantities that we are emblei lo mi "ply such an Excellent ana perfect Fire-Arm for such an extrRnlinary low price I All other Breech-Loading and Kepeatmr? Rule wit limit thf Siiot nn, retail from f 15.00 to $50.00. We will send the J" TK. 1' &-KHOX BKEEt'll-MAl-NA SHUT GTS and R1KI ' 4 ,i vt if t v Vj. with rioanmi f.,r- 9H.OO, carefully boaud, provide f yu c-ittl.H advertisement out and ft to ns with vonr order on or r 1,10 !'.- - mi.t .r3fi. Oniv nn nt h eent with each advertisement; after Dccet-i)er :,. t!to price will be $16.00. If de- vuvu, wo wui v. v. y. vn rvci'iii. !. i . r- i. ; us against loss of Express charges. W'd. nfuUamoui'tvt each. Is sent with order, we will send cartrnl"s fre. aju h i.;aa Is warranted to be Just as reprw-eiti-! or liot!'-. In r dertag. State Bore you wish Hhot ba.rrl, wh'a uotpiven, we send medium size. If yon have frteud:: livit.g iu New York you can have them call on tiHMmi exam in or purvhape the gun for you. Bend moor y by Uegktered Letter or post Office Money Order. Hundreds of testimonials to be seen In our office. ROYAL IMPORTING COMPANY, 247 Pearl Street. New York. - IR? 3EG X 3D -igIS RECEIVING HIS STOCK OF Fall I Winter Drj deeds, Notions, Boots, EtesHats, Saps, Woodsa & Willow fare, SOLE LEATHER, DRUGS, ami SPICES. Also r-nnsUmtiy .n lnind a lnr;;e stock 01 SUGARS, COFFEES, MOLASSES, SYRUPS, MEAT, LARD, FISH AND FAMCY GROCERIES, all of -which have bet-n bought at runic priivs, iinil oxtlects to give his custo mers the be.'icfit cf rr me. Agunt for Dissolved Bone Phosphate f'r Wheat. CASH PRICE, ?24.00jier ton. - - - - - TIME PRICE, ?2S.0O per tou. PAOIKIF GUANO Cosh jiriee. rs3 per ton : Time prii, VIA ) x u,. He wishes to thank hi.- manr frieml-- ;rnd customers for their p;:;t favor ami 1..", rs 1y dose at tention to business uud FAIR DKALIKG to merit a libo;;! ehare ot their patronage in the futuiT. jnn 3 t UMPARALLELED LOW PRICES! GREAT INDUCEMENTS i h Erv Goods and Kotios:, Sks in E:ik:s Variety at Bottom Price:. H, ix.ti lip; I STIFF and SOFT HATS to suit the mot fastidious. The cheapest line of Trunks and Valises in the city. Also the LIGHT RUNNING NFW HOME SEWING MACHINE, the Best made! ' It needs no expert to operate it. Having greatly enlarged our stock, we shall strive to merit your futpre patronage by giving More Goods for a dollar than any house in the Twin-City. OUR BIOTTO-THE BEST GOODS FOR THE LEfiST MONEY. CALL fiND SEP US Very Respectfully, FUI.I.E1C & lUltZAM, may2r,'-iy. Red Front, Lib erty Block. WINSTON, N. C.