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rv I -t- - -i lv i . prays. 9 which disease is be reached o. is the only disease perma- jus me sysieiii i)i - .1 . i , lie compiaiyi. f Montpelier, Ohio, writes: "I -was af flicted from infancy with Catarrh, and lie one can know the suffering It produces better than I. The Fprays and -washes V Jv prescribed by the doc- 1 T ,J trra . 1 , urn! tti - (iti 1 rr "V 1 ' t .. .. ; 1 .. t at t wanviwr-ai .. . . . .. v' tcougn i usea mem constantly for ten years, the disease had a firmer hold than ever. I tried a number of Hood remedies, but their mineral ingredients settled in my bones and gave me rheumatism. I was In a lamentable condition, and after ex hausting all treatment, was declared incurable. Seeing S. S. S. advertised as a cure for blood diseases, I decided to try it. As scon as my system was under the effect of the medicine, I began to improve, and after taking it for two months I was cured completely, the dreadful disease was eradicated from my sys tem, and I have had no return of it." Many have leen taking local treat ment for years, jtnd find themselves worse now than ever. A trial of .S.reBlood will prove it to be the right remedy for Catarrh. It will cure the most ob stinate case. 9 "Bocks mailed free to any address by Swift Specific Co., Atlanta, Ga. Renovating Velvet and Plush. A simple method of cleaning velvet, velveteen and plush Is described in the September Ladies' Home Journal by Emma M. Hooper. The rule ap plies to all three kinds of goods, as all have a pilewhtch if flattened must be assisted to rise again. With the assistance of a stiff whisk broom, a pan of boiling water and an obliging friend who will - brush up the nap as you hold the goods taut over the steam the wrong side to the water, these materials will look line new. This process removes wrinkles, brightens the color, and makes the crashed nap stay up when brushed against the grain, and will answer for black or colored pile fabrics. Jf the velvet hps a grease spot on it re move it with French chalk before steaming. A sticky spot may be lightly touched with clean cold water before the steamiDg process. An Unforeseen Result. Chatham Record. The honest white men, who have been voting the Populist and Repub lican fusion ticket, did not intend to turn the white people of any town or county over to the control of negroes. And yet that is exactly what they have done ! All hone6t white Topulists would have indignantly denied, two years ago, that their votes would put any town or county undernegro rule. Indeed"Siany would have repented as an insult any such insinuationTd eyen now there are some who ly that negroes are in control oiVV white community in this State. TmA some of them say that all this talk about "negro rule" is "a Democratic He." We only wish it was ! White People Disgusted. Greenville Weekly. In Martin county there is such a 'change among decent white folks as has never been seen. From eveiy section of the county comes the most encouraging news, for the people are disgusted with negro supremacy. Never before have negroes eat in judgement on our school boards to say to whom our children should go to" school. We never thought we would live to see a negro magistrate in Martin county. In some town ships that cast over forty votes last election there is not one white anti Democratic vote now. They are coming home to their first love, the white man's party. Campaign Twaddle. Asheville Citizen. , The Republican denunciation of the incendiary talk of the negro edi tor at Wilmington, and the declara tion that the editor was a "simple ton" and the paper in which this assault upon poor white women and men was printed had suspended, seems to have been circulated for campaign purposes only. The negro paper is still running and the editor defies the Republican executive com mittee that formulated the resolu tions against him, and points out wherein he is a Republican in good standing, and not the "simpleton" thej declared him to be. Sympathy for the East. Scotland Keck Commonwealth. If reports through the papers are to be credited, there is hardly a sec tion in the state that does not sympathize wit'i the white people in Eastern Carolina. And ib does seem from general expression that the white people of the state propose to redeem it from the plundering crowd now in office. All . hands together and It can be done. Coming Back Home. Nashville Graphic. Every day we hear of some promi nent Populist who declares himself done with anything or any party that endorses Rnssellism. They are coming back home to the Democratic party, which is the only place for the white men of the country. f -. The Very Latest News! Subscribe and Keep Posted! The cost is too small to afford to do without it. ; . -' . - . f Ccnt.spcr Tlonth ! - - I on FOOLING THE POPULIST FARMER He Has Gotten None of tbe Things That Were I'romisea xi 1 m. Newbefn Journal. Tli3 farmer who has left the Demo cratic party and joined the Populist because he believed that through the latter he would be materially bene fitted, and also that certain political abuses which he considered in exist ence under Democratic rule would be abolished, this Populist farmer should now take a careful and con scientious view of his position and see how and where he stands today. Why the Populist farmer should especially consider his political standing just now is due to the fact that an important State election is to be held in November, and that farmer ought to intelligently consid er all the points bearing upon his condition, material and political, and see whether his change from Democrat to Populist, has met his hopps and expectations, or whether the change bus been to his disad vantage. Lf aviog out the question of office holding for the larmer has not changed his political party for the sake of getting an office, the first point is, how has the farmer been materially benefitted? The Republican-Populist party promised the farmer that his taxes would be lighter, yet the published reports of the board of equalization show that this fusion party, which preached Democratic extravagance, has been unable to carry on the State government without raining more taxes, and the only class which has been taxed to pay this txtra amount is the farmer. Therefore, the farmer can see that materially fusion government has made his living higher, by extra tax ation. This exTa tax raised at the farmer's expense ouiht to show the Populist farmer that financial reform has not come through fusion in State affairs. On the issue of silver, the Populist farmer will see that his new party leaders, while preaching silver, and a coinage of 1 0 to 1 , have ever sought to co-operate with Republicans, who have contended for the gold stand ard. In the matter of county govern ment t he Populist farmer of eastern North Carolina finds himself subject to the negro, in whose control most of the county matters are given by those who told the farmer that the Populist party would give him just what he needed. Thus the Ponnlist farmer finds fthat in every particular he has been deceived. His taxes are higher, and he is made to pay the extra cost of the State government. His State's public affairs are scan dalizpd ia nearly every institution and department. His county affairs are placed in the hands of the negro, anil the negro is thus given a position by which he may force himself socially upon the white man, and as an official can subject the farmer to indignities. The Populist farmer does not need to study very much to find that the grossest deception has been practiced and that his present and future wel fare depends upon his quitting such associations, of getting from. a party which has lowered the farmer's posi tion, and which if continued in power will rnifke his position still worse. FASHION DOTS. Chat About Various Pretty Novelties of the Season. Philadelphia Record. Heavy Irish lace is being extensive ly used for flat garniture; it is par ticularly popular for yokes and plastrons. Frocks with long waists and quite short skirts are iu vogue for children. Girls wear sasl en ami boys leather belts with buckles where tbe body portion joins the- skirt. Swiss aud guaze gowns are now trimmed in odd fashion with chenille. Tbffita costumes having this trim ming are also seen. The army button hat pin is still the most popular. The most stylish neck decoration for organdie uowns is the stock of pleated white Liberty satin. Soft cuffs, turning back from the hands, are seen on lawn waists. Brass bell buttons and black braid trim tailor suits of army blue- cloth. With such a unit is worn a vest of white pique or duck. Three pieces of lace insertion and ninety yards of satin baby ribbon were put on an organdie pon re cently made lor a fashionable girl. Dainty morning frocks are made of quadrille organdie, striped dimity or flowered lawn. Throughout '98, small sleeves will prevail for indoor and for outdoor garments. Did You Ever Try A mixture of alum, glycerine, vine gar and water for m or qui to bites? Salt or ashes for removing dis coloration from coffee cups? Cleaning the lint from a clothes wringer with a cloth saturated in kerosene? Alcohol to remove grass stains from the children's white aprons, etc.? A Truthful Fisherman. Richmond Dispatch. ! Lipper Met Bateman this morn ing. Oe said he was fishing yester day, and that he fished tor eight steady hours without a bite. Do you believe it? - Chipper The hours may have been steady enough, but he wasn't. I saw him when he came home. . Is in the Daily Se ifiTiwirnr nii'i lilniii iifiWiili "i rrnVh t THE LEGISLATURE, t -;7 Of Supreme Importanoe That It Be Secured by Democrats. Wilmington Messenger. , , . -., We wish to emphasize again the very great importance of securing the next legislature of North Caro lina If we fail thera the great work of the campaign fails, and the hopes of the white men are hi as terras by the mildew of death. Good rind hon est government in North Carolina depends to a very great extent upon a Democratic legislature of white men. The nominations making are geneia'ly good, and in many in stances the best probably that could be made. The thing to be done ia to elect them all. D not forget in any political movement made that the first and by large odds the greatest thing to be remembered is to secure the legislature. Ou that being done hang al! the prospects and plans and hopes of the whit people. With out the legislature being Democratic the old deviltry will continue and Russell and his gang ot mean whites, aided by his negro ''savages," will rid rough-shod over the whites. A'ir.h two more years of misrule, with the negroes, as bosses, a home in Sout h Africa would be a blessing to it. So the active canvassers and their helpers must work night aud day for the legislature. We would an h nod red times rather lose the eorig-e-i-ional delegation and the jii.lg. n to lm elected than to lose the legislature. It would be difficult to exiggerate the importance of the legit-lalure, fr it is first and last, the beginning and the end of genuine reform. Fad here, at this most im por'nii point, and jou really gain but. Huh; when compared with what is lopt. STRIKING SNAPSHOTS. Adversity is the trial ot principle Western Recorder. I finitely more wisdom is required to know when to keep silent than when to speak. Western Recorder. Man may follow a thousand de lusive meteors, but the only true one is the light ot God's countenance. F. W. Kurrar. It costs less to abuse a pastor than to p:iy him, which accounts for the butting propensities of some goat like creHtures among the Lord's eheep B iptist Argus. The kuow nothing, the do-nothing and t.!it be nothing schema of life tan only end iu outer darkness and ineffable distress Joseph Parker. Ilore is a whole chapter on missions in two lines from the pen of Dr. LaiTerty: ' If the church is in feeble health it may be because it has been i routined too closely at home." The I Epvvorth Era. Jf we work on marble.it will perish; if we work upon brass, time will affect it; il we rear temples, they will crumble into dust; if we work on im mortal minds and imbue them with good principles with the just tear of God and trie love tit the'r fellow-men we engrave on those t ables some thing tl a r. will brighten for all etern ity There i no royal road to learning; but time and study are required to make a scholar. The president of Oberlui college, when a-ked by a student if hecould not take a shorter course, replied: "O yes; but that depends upon, what you want to make of yourself. When God wauts to make au oak he takes a hundred years, but, when he wan ts a squash .he takes six months." Christian A-lvocate. some: uses op oharcoaij. Foul ji ater is purified by it. No bet ter know u disinfectant can be used. Tainted meat can be sweetened and purified by its use. Fresh ui. at may be kept sweet with it. St rewn over the skins of birds and animals it wdl prevent all unpleasant odors Charcoal is so porous that ft absorbs and condenses gasrs rapidly. A teaspoonful added to half a glass of water, is a remedy for acidity of t he stomach, and often relieves sick hi'Hdache. . It absorbs the gases and relieves the distended stomach pressing against the nerves, which extend from the stomach to the head. ' Tharcoal laid on a burn causes the pain to abatn immediately, and by renrwing the " application will heal and cure if it is not deep In a few days. The Outlook in Beaufort. Washington Gazette. There Is ample 'ground for the belief that old lieaufort county will swing again this year Into the Demo cratic column. There is not a pre cinct in the county from what We hnvd heard In which the honest Pop ulixts would not aid the Democrats this year. j Turned Uia Back. itoston Traveler. " - Landlady That new boarder is eit her married or -a widower. , Daughter Why, na nmH,'-he says he is a haj-lu-lor. - - Landlady Don't you believe he is. When h opens his poekethook to pay hif heard " he always turns his back to me. ; He Wouldn't. St. Louis Post-Dispatch. --'.',' "Fellows, you wouldn't, takr me to be a memb r of a mi'lionalr 's fami ly, would you?" ) "Frankly, wo would not." i "Neither would the millionain 1 asked hiui last uight." - ..- -V .. . " w Dtine TStflOfElt: pillows; A FAD OF THE FASHIONABLES AND NEEDED IN EVERYDAY LIFE. linen. Duck, Cretonne and lenlm Repre sent Correct Materials, and Applique Is In Favor Hammock Cushions and Pil lows Serviceable In Any Place. In every out of town house there is always a spot in which there aro pil lows, cushions, daily used, either on piazzas, coaches in halls or with ham mocks in the open air. Summer pillows should not be made either of silks or satins unless in india or pongee, linens, A POPULAR STYLE. duck, cretonne and denim really being the fabrics employed for summer wear. In pillows used by fashionables, the applique cushion Becras to take the lead a combination of different materials well worked either in complementary tones or in tints of corresponding hues. Among the novelties Line denim is ex ceedingly attractive, a dark and light happily combined, tho tint of pale bine appliqued on, and then worked in dif ferent shades of this color with rope floss in long and short stitch. As a fin ish there is a deep ruffle fonr inches wide and edged with two toned blna ribbon, The back of this pretty affair is simply nrado of plain denim un adorned. Linen of every well known shade holds a never tiling charm. Thisseasoc light green is peculiarly the favorite. Il has a tender and inviting look, and if well outlined or workod iu a good strong floral ornamentation the plan is sure to be decorative and pleasing. For good tones, poppies and chrysanthemums are excellent. Bold and decided patterns of flower effects present, when completed, all the necessary elements of good cush ion making. Of course, for everyday pillows the darker linens are advisable, but when a mo-e delicate showing is needed then th pure white should be utilized, and cajefully embroidered in conventional forins, in which flowera particularly take the lead. With white linens a finish cau be given of lace a ruffle of deep ham burg or a plain linen slightly gathered in form of a ruffle, the edge prettily scalloped and in each seal lop a tiny blossom. Denims are a groat resource for summer pillows, in what ever tones preferred and of ornamenta tion simple or otherwise, as desired. For the hammock nothing is better than a good substantial cretonne, a flowery affair In which there is bright ness and tone, and In material which will not fade, show dirt or soil. Cre tonne pillows for this purpose aro bet ter when plainly made without orna- UGHT GREKN LINES. mentation of any kind of medium tints, yet with an all over design in which an effective plan stands out and looks well. Serviceable pillows like tho graj linen are admirable admirable not only as a fabric, but for good, steady weal and everyday use in any place where it fills a need. To make this plan charm ing in appearance the white silk oi white linen, floss can be given to this decorative scheme, either iu strong floral effects or in conventional forms, big patterns in long and short stitch, requiring but little trimming. Often for pillows, plain for use and hastily made up for the summer wear, the big bow of ribbon on one corner can be used as the color sit desired, the selec tion made to suit the simple furnish ings of any room. Another texture of equal quality bet thicker is the colored duck, which for coolness is unrivaled. The same treat ment either in embroidery, outlined or in long and short stitch, can be given or in a good make up, devoid of all or namentation, as a useful necessity fot. warm weather days, says The Decorator and Furnisher from which the forego ing timely suggestions and illustration! are reproduced. Tomatoes a. Is Carolina. Select a dozen round tomatoes of the tame size, says the Boston Cooking School Magazine, remove a piece about an inch in diameter from the blossom end of each tomato and take out all the seeds. Cook a cup and one-half of Car olina rice In a quart of well seasoned broth, with half a green pepper cut fine. When the rice is nearly tender, but Dot broken, add half a cup of but ter. Mix it in well, but carefully, so as not to break the rice. Fill the tomatoes with the rice. . Put back the pieces of tomato cut out. Set them In a baking pan, brash over the outside with a lit tle olive oil or melted butter and bake for half an hour in a moderate oven. BemoVfe them carefully to a platter aud poor arotmd them a cup of tomato sauoe highly BeasTd. . . ' ITEMS OF INTEREST. , , Tbe Hindoos were the first to use playing cards. Birmingham turns out five tons of hairpins every week. No one can breathe at a greater height than seven miles from the earth. An exposition is proposed in St. Louis In 1003 to celebrate the centennial of the acquisition of the territory formerly known as Louis ian " '; Vv "" Qotte as Representee!. -Richmond Dispatch. " Patron I bought some batter here last week, you remember. " Grocer Very well, indeed, sir. Didn't ' yon find ' it to be as repre sented? , v -: " ' ' . Patron I did, sir, and that's what I've come to complain of. You told me it would outrank any butter in the market, and it did. Valuable to Women. Especially valuable to women is Brown' Iron Bitters. Backache van ishes-head ache disappears strength takes the place of veaknessand the glow of health readily .eamea to the pallid cheek when this won. derful remedy is taken. . For sickly children or overworkea men it has no equal. No home should he without this famous remedy. Browns' Iron Bitten is sold hy all dealers. "tJNfficbwx, untold; ; It had been a horri'dlo year that 17&S, perhaps even worse than its predecessor, 1794.- Thousands of . suspected and ac knowledged nobles thronged the prisons, to be led forth In carts, batch by batch, as an offering to tho murderous guillotine. Mod, women, children none was spared. Among those- now expecting death at the Conciergerio prison were the old Marquis do Vaudmont and his young daughter Hclene. By somo perhaps fortunate mis tako the poorsirl had not been incarcerat ed with the ordinary crowd of aristocrats which filled tho dungeons, but had been allotted a separate cell, w here old Mathieu, tho jailer, camo once a d;iy with tho meager meal of bread and soup and water. Ma thleu'B daughter, Eiisr. occasionally was allowed to visit the f prisoners, and by a word, on encir..,r:-;:i'.int, sought to" console the often bi-(iL;c,i hearted captives. Elise had long resit).-;! near Lille with her aunt and uncle, and her dearest bosom friend was Koslnu Pichou, their only daughter. It was a great shock to Klise when she saw poor Ilelene de Vaudmont brought in one night tiy tho terrible sol diers of the revolution, for Ilelcno was the "young lady" of the castlo which had for many generations ruled the little village where the Pichous had lived. Often had Elise and Rosine experienced the kindness of tho Vaudmonts, who, though aristo crats, associated freely with the simple village folk. Then the fearful revolution had burst forth, spreading terror in every corner of the land. Young de Vaudmont had joined the Royalist troops cf Condo and the "emigres" and added laurels to tho old family name. Yet he had longed to revisit the place of his birth and had ventured under a disguise to re-enter France. A friend followed hiiii, and one dark and stormy nfght the old gentleman and Ilelono clasped the young man to their bosoms. Hector do Viellcroehe, youns? ,Pe Vaud mont's friend, soon won the hearts of all of all, yes, for joor Rosine loved him, though ho never saw it, blinded as ho was by Ms own passion for Ileleno. The months passed, each day bringing news of fresh atrocities all over tho country. Then came tho summons for tho young men to gather once again round the banner of the flour-de-lis, and Ixith obeyed. It was a sad parting, Ileleno and Hector vowing eternal love, and poor Rosine fol lowing with her heart the unsuspecting loved one. How the authorities learned that the two young royalists hud been for months secreted at the castlo none could toll, but suddenly tho phico was invested with sol diers, and old M. do Vaudmont and his daughter were carried off to Paris to bo cast in the dungeons of tho Terror. "You will try and help me, Rosine," pleaded Hector de Vielleroche, who had braved a thousand dangers to re-enter France and to try to save his brido. "But how" "Could you not persuade Elise to allow mademoiselle to escaper" "Klise!" eried tho young girl; "Elise! I have a plan, yes," sho said. "I will help you. I will try to save her." And she turned away to hide the tears that crept up into her eyes. lie wondered, but did not understand. ''What aro you going to do?" "Go to Paris." "Wo had better start at once," said the young man. ' "I will start at once," sho answered. "You stay here concealed." The busy guillotine had spread sorrow in many a family. All over the country a bloody stream flowed freely. On the Place de la Revolution Fouquier-Tinville's vic tims increased in an ahirinijig manner. Among the doomed batch that was to amuso tho Parisians on the next day was Helena do Vaudmont. Her father had preceded hor in tho next world some time before. "I must see her, EIIho," said Rosine eagerly. . "Hut I cannot get tho keys!" "Oh, yes, you can you must. Surely you would not let tho poor mademoiselle die without a word of comfort? "Xo, no," answered F.lise, sobbing. "What aro we coining to !" ( Trust to woman's wit to obtain what she desires. Elise managed to get posses sion of old Mathieu's keys for an hour or so, and Rosine was admitted to tho cell, where on a straw pallet lay Ileleno do Vaudmont. "Hear mistress,' she cried, kneeling be side the young captive, "cheer up. I bring you good news." "Good news to me, Rosine. What good news can I expect? The best news would be that of my approaching deliverance by the" "Oh, say not that! Say not that!" "You aro right. It is wicked to grum ble against fate," sho added listlessly. "Hut what about your good news, dear Rosine?" "ran set you free ! " "Thank you, kind, pood Rosine, thank you I But what is liberty to me no homo, no family, no" "M. de Vielleroche waits for vou," said Rosine quietly. And it hurt her poor, loving heart to say these words to her rival. "Hector, oh, - Hector!" And Helena sprang up, animation in her countenance, her eyes sparkling. "Hut" "Hut no but," said Rosine firmly. "Chango clothes with me and slide out while I talk to Elise. She is sure not to notice your clothes immediately." "But you?" "Oh, that's all right! They have prob ably forgotten you and consequently will forget mo," sho added, though sho knew Heleno's namo was to be called ou the morrow. Helene escaed unnoticed, even Elise In tho dark passage failing to detect the fraud, for Eliso respected what she thought was Rosino's grief and did not speak to her. And when, that sumo night, Rosine was bundled off to tho Conciergerio dungeons none knew of the substitution in tho hur ry for more victims. It was only some months afterward that Helene and her husband, who had reached Switzerland in safety, knew of tho sacri fice of the loving Rosine. A paper came to Hector through an emissary a line only one line: "Hector, I am glad to give my life to See you happy. Rosino. " Ludgato. Summed Vv Bacon Your wife stands hcursatthe dressmaker's. Now, what docs it all amount top Egbert A pretty figure. Yonkera Statesman. Heroism. Standing on the scaffold, he laughed. Why not? The brick lie dropped had not fallen on himself, but on an unlucky man on the sidewalk below. Indianapollf Journal. SiJrt Now Supreme. Granting that bloomers and the rest of it wcro the outward and visible sign of woman's inward unrest, is the skirt a sign of a reaction? Does it signify a relapse in spirit as well as in costume toward tho conventional? It looks very much that way" Scan tho Sunday crcwd itself which is a law unto itself, boing composed of riders to be seen almost at no other time and you can't help but note tho absence of bloomers, knickers and tho like, while the prevalence of the long skirt,, is such as to command Burprise. There doesn't seem to have been any concerted ' plan about the thing. No convention in favor of the long skirt was hold, no bylaws against bloomers were passed, and no petitions opposing, knickers were put in circula tion. But the - thing has come to pa sa lt is the day of the cycle skirt.. Wheth er it has como to stay or not remains to be seen, but, depend upon it, while it ia here it, like its abbreviated predecessor, reflects the temper "of thelf eminine' cy cling mind for the time being. The She Oh," my darling, I will trust thee forever. , ,. . He Noble woman, would to heaven fiat thou wert my tailor. Jud Horrible lnalnnotlori. States', iile Landmark. Colonel Fred Olds say ft his Raleigh correspondence that if N un likely that the North Carolina lte publicana will pet any money from the Republican National committee thia year, and ar"da trat two years ago they got f 60,000 The Land mark happens to know that the amount received by the Republicans for campaign purposes in this State two years ago was $65,000 And, wonderful to relate, Borae Republi cans are to ! found who intimate that all of the funds were not. proper ly accounted for; or they at least in sinuate that all the money was not used for campaign purposes. But thon, of coursp, Republicans who make such insinuations are dis gruntledor jealous. Nobody would for a moment believe that the good (?) men who compose the Republi can party in this State could be guilty of any irregularity in financial matters. As to County Government. Asheville Citizen. Since f union set, the exam Die ol having tbe povn nor appoint alder men tor the cities f Newte-n and Wilmington, and trtving the small negro wards in Greenville two alder men, while the larger wards are allowed to el. ct only one alderman, the Democrats will be apt to avail themselves of the principle laid down in the rase of Harris vs. Wright, decided by the present Supreme Court, which permits the legislature to havH one form of couuty goveri ment for the eastern negro counties and another form ofeotinty govern meat for the western white Counties. The hite people of vhe west should now rally to lhn support of the Democratic party aud have these changes in county government made. Lvt theni remember that blood is thicker than water, aud give rtlief to the eastern whites, while having county government to their liking at home. Qood Men Shudder. Windsor Ieder. No honest Populist will say that the present condition of afhtirs in North Carolina is what they started out to get when thpy quit t.h Demo cratic party in lya. If Russellism and John It. Smithism and the lat-.t L- gihlatnre had been clearly demon strated to him as the certain result oi his leaving the Democratic party. tbe honest Popjlist would have re- niHiiied m the ranks. Good men of all parties shudder when they con template what lusion ha done lor North Carolina. So let us forget the past, bury our differences, and calling to mind the good and virtuous rule obtained iu North Carolina up to 1M)6, renew our faith in each other, and determine to stand again, as men and brothers, demanding clean, honorable and honest management ot affairs in our good old State. To this end let us all strive, nailing to our aid our highest, patriotism, and love of our homes and firesides. Profitable This Time. Detroit Free Press. "Never was glad for this im-im pediment in my speech but once," said the man from Dearborn who whs in to see the big parade. "When was that?" 'Fe-fe fel low asked me fi h how much I would take tor a-a horse a.nd while I Llwas t trying to tell him s s sixty d-dollars he oflered me a hundred. One of Life's Lieasona. Atchison Olobe. By the time a man has learned to speak with discretion and weigh his words carefully a younger generation springs up, thrusts him in a corner, and will not let him speak at all. Comparative Measurements. Chicago News. .Iinip'p Ho I nndernr.n.ml vrn f.r say that the parties used high words? Witness Their voices were un usually high, but their words were extremely low An Instance. Indianapolis Journal. "Speaking of getting a tooth pulled," said theCornfed Philosopher, "that is one instance where a man is bound to stay and see the thing out." NO CURE-NO PAY. 1 h:it is the way all dmcrjrlsts sell GROVE'S TAsTKL-ESS CHILL. TONIC for Chills and Fever and all forms of Malaria. . It Is simply Iron anil Quinine in a tasteless form. Children love it. Adults prerer it to bitter, nauseating Tonics. Price, Mc. Extreme Measures Chicago Record. "Dr. Piker must be hard up for surgical practice." "What makes you think so?" "He has bought his own children a billy goat." Mamnt. Town Topics. Pat Phwat koind of a langwich do thim Spaniards spake, anyway? Mike Begorral they make to mor rer rhyme wid banana. Plffurca 'Doa't Lie. It doesn't tak much knowledtra of mathematics to figure out the facts about that dread disease consumption. Statisticians long ago demonstrated that one -seventh of all the deaths in Christendom each year may be safely attributed consumption and allied an almost certain cure and a positive prevent ive for this fatal disease if taken in time. The story of what it will do is told in the following letter : .bout two and a half years when I was at Flat Lick. a" Ky.," writes J. W. Jordan, Esq., severe pains in the chest, after which I began to spit up blood and was also troubled with night sweats. I was so short winded that I could hardly walk half a mile at once, and If I g-ot the least bit- wearied, I would have an attack of phthisic (isthma) and almost die for about two or three days. I concluded to try Dr. SL. V. Pierce, and f related my case to him. He wrote me that I should take his ' Golden Medical Dis covery.' I began using- it and used about six bottles. I began to see that it was helping me, so concluded to continue its use. I did so aud have improved both In strength and in weight. I have not had the phthisic, nor spit up any blood since last spring." This great remedy Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery cures 08 per cent, of all laryngial, bronchial, throat and kindred affections which, if neglected lead np to consumption. It strengthens the stomach and ' makes the appetite keen and hearty. It invigorates the liver and aids the natoral processes of secretion and excretion.' It makes the assimilation of the food perfect. It is the- great-blood -maker -and fleah buiUJer. : Honest dealers will not urge yon to take a substitute said to be "just as good." Send for Dr. F-ierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser: 4 Frex. -.-Enclose at con cent stamps to cover mailing only, to the World's Dispensary Medical Association, Buffalo, N. Y.; for a paper-covered copyv -Cloth binding ten ent' extra. . - l im a thousand page book with over seven hundred illustrations ;. formerly sold for'. $1.50, .For limited time cam be had fof cost of mailing. ' : - ' H '1 There is frfj H nivavii mwspaper Advertising Is The Kind That Brings Results. That is tht right l im of d erf ti-inp Hip iU'fiJy, judfejous sort tviH-ri vou hnv Hitiiicthiiitr the Hople wiint Tell t ftturv in a plain,direct, Imsiru-hH-likf wav, muHeep on telling; it until you have h.ieienu .l thrni. By properly Utilizing I of Ths The Advertising Columns SfiUliDBl You enn do this. Now im the time to tiegiti. (let an enrlv wtart hr the neuron 'N't mde. Tell what you are dnintr and why vou are dinjr it. It Will Pay You Time tetH the nierifn of jdl thinr nd (dump its approval or dimipprovul. The mump cf npprovnl has heen given this paper ani vulnahle ad vert initio; im-dinm. If vou want the patronage of the jieople, make your vv;iits known TtirniioH tiiti Medium that ReachRS the Pf,ople. TBK IjITTIiF? QUKKN'S DAILY I,IKR Taking It. As an Example, Holland la No Place for Idlers. "But it was i;ot niily the lnngunrftJ which fthe studied.'' hii v PrnfKHor .1 II. Oorp on the life of Q iet n Wilh'-l niina of Holland, in t he K.-ptember Ladien' Home Jouriu'; "tl ere were literature, nHi'nce, iuui' mid nil the subjects that demand t lie tit 'nt ion of a p:ron seeking the liilieht culture. She rone at. nevni o'clock, find trinkf8f. st eiuht, ntid work hegnn at nine. Her trnem! ed Men tion had hecn intriinh d to I r. Sul vprdiv de flrnve, while th Court chaplain gave her rl;gioiH instruc tion, and Hpecial iiiiinterH were cnle( in for leHHoim iilont; their chosen linen ot work. Thone who tmiht munt he in the room annulled a lew minutes be'ore the hour. On the stroke of t he clock who entered, and at. once began the recitation in hand If the IeHroii8 were not. finished at the end oi the hour, n!ie roue, bade the teacher good momine; and withdrew. ThUH lenHon tulloAi-d le.-,Hon until lmlt-pHHt, eleven, when recreation came. The (J teen mother t-x -rted hcrHelf to make the rece hourH en joyable, ho that ftudy mihc be re sumed with the minimum of reluct ance. On rainy davH when the u-nid drive cannot be taken, t he mot her and daughter sit together for a chat, hut their fiiifer tire not idle; they deftly knit opn and initt-n for Christina giits." Grains oi' Ilic-i. Cumberland Presbyterian. Jealousy is a cancer th;ito.is tiff ay the soul. Humility will clot he ia beauty the most unseemly lite. There Is but one real aristocracy iu the world, that of 1 vo. Baware of the doctrine that re quires a false exejrt his to sustain it,. The brotherhood of men cau never be realiz-d while the bigot lives. An honest, doubt is alnys better for humanity t han blind credulity. When tfin reign of the demajrtinne vanishes the saloon will go wit h it. Joy is a flower that, blossoms only In the sunlight of Christ's presence. The sermon that ma'ces people think is the sermon that makes peo ple act. The man who separates business and religion is signing his 011 d-al h warrant. Some fJhristi ins are always "los ing" their religion. Is it q-iite cer tain they ever had any 7 O.ie may do good without, being good; hut, when one Is good it is in evitable that he will do good. CKANKS PUUSUH M'KINIiKY. Police Say They Stopped a Woman With a Knlle, Cxkvkland, ()., Aug. .11 Since President and Mrs. MeKinhy have been visiting Col. Herrick here.several cranks have tried to net into the Her rick home. A young wmuin last Dight tried to forcd her way into the Herrick home, according to Deputy Sheriff Brooks and patrolmen Mar tintc and Barrows, who were asslnhed to special duly at the Ucrriclc resi dence. They say that she vaulted the poach rail and was speeding toward the door.whlch had been left open be cause of the intense heat, when she was discovered. In her hand at the time a large open clasp-knife. She dldcot, resist the police, aud they, thinking her demented, let her go. 10 The matter was kept quiet, aud all efforts to learn the identity of the woman were fruitless. Col. Myron Herrick denied absolutely that acj, such attempt had been made. On the other nandDpputy Sheriff Brooks.aud Patrolmen Martinec and Barrows vouch for the accuracy of the state ment. They say that, all sorts of cranks seek to see the President. DON'T EE LUKEWARM. itflJ There is no use for lukewarmnt in this world. A lukewarm dinner is a horror A lukewarm drink is nauseating. K A lukewarm Iriend is worse than red-hot foe. -TVs Lukewarm praise can successfully damage the most virtuous character, Even the colorless people, who are lukewarm themselves, are not a tracted by others of their kind. Have the grace to be cold or hot but at least be one or the other. Like a person or thing and say so, though it is necessary to disagree with the whole world. -Don't be lukewarm in making any choice, then with a stout heart, stick to your choice when made, and don't be afraid to nnfnrl jour flag. . : - f ; Sign of Doll Times. yA King's Weekly. 7 . ' ; Prospects for sale or trades most be mighty dull when Butler gets into the middle of the road. . . tv ;1 AN KNJOVAHliK CONCKRT. (liven by the Young Ladles of Ker neravllle. Uciorted for.llie Sentinel. After a retrospective investigation! throne h the annals of our town's his tory there can noi-he recalled an en tertainment of higher order, of more pleasing parts and of sweeter enter tainment, than that given by our talented young ladies, assisted by a few of our young men, in the town hall last night. It would afford us jtecul iar pleasure to note each song, scene and service, but time and space forbid and I leave it alone with those whose good fortune it was to see it, to know of its beauty and to know of its inter est, j.inong those who hail sjxHdal management of the concert were Miss kssie Kernel- and M iss Daisio Ia ak. I hand yon the program which shows what it was. Till: IMUXiHAM. Chorus Come when; the Lilies Bloom. Ilccitution The Low Itack Car. Miss Agues Stockton. IM ano Si 1 ver Stars Holm r. Miss Tilla Harmon. Song (Jood Hyo Sweet Dav Van nah. Miss Madie Leak, Mr. C. 11. Crillith. Piano Dause Napol itaine Smith. Misses Harmon aud L-ak. Ueeitation Tin- ItligliU-d Courtship. Miss Ida Sapp. Song-The Valley by the Sea Weathci-ley. " - - Miss Meta Kernel. "--Scene from C ibson's Picture Gallery. Song Calvary Hod ney. Mr. C. II. Critlith. Scene from the Lotus Katers. Miss Meta and India Kernel-and Miss 1 lolwrts. Song Kvt-ning Lueoutoni. Misses fx-ak and Keener, and Mrs. Lowrey. Ueeitation Miss Carrie Beard. Song A Dream -Bartelette. Miss .lessie Keener. Pantomime Luft Untold. Quite a numlM-i of the Twin-City young men were here, at the concert last night. Nliss Cora Calloway, who has been sick for several days, is now improv ing. The various schools of our city will open at an early day. K. V." Parallel Oaona Charlotte Observer. There are two things which, from the I) moeratie aide of the present campaign, very strongly suggest tho Democrat iu campaign of 1K7G. They are the spirit aud determination- of t he party and the class ot men who are being nominated for the legisla ture. Iu 1M7 it h td become neces sary for the Democratic party to carry the State. Vance, its strong est man, was nominated lor Gov ernor and in the counties the ttost and strongest men were pressed into service for the Legislature reserve forces tht-y may be called. The com bination ol forces, from the head of the ticket reaching down into the counties, was of such strength as to le irresistible. There is no Vance now, nor is there a Governor to be elected this year; but the same con dition exists now as pret ailed twen ty two years ago viz: it is again necessary that the lK-inocrats carry the State; and as tar as the circuit! - -stances ol the case admit, the same policy is beiug tihserved by the party: it is putting its best men for ward for the General Assembly. And, unnln, to repeat ourselves, the spirit of '70 is iu the air, and, to quote some of the brethren, we have a comfortable hope" that the result this year will be a repetit ion ol that. It is worth hoping tor aud praying tor. ine wok - . i . j.tt Pittsburg Bulletin.. ' ' ; ,;' " '' Little Birdie (nestling up to him) Tell me how ricb you are, will yon? Mr. Dashing (good-huraoredly ) I hardly know myself. ,' Why .-da you ask? -. J - -- Little Birdie Well, r slater - aid she'd give a dollar to know, and I thought I mignc gee it.