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IF YO'J ARE HUSTLER unn:7:. : torn Business. IS TO BUSINESS WHAT sTEAM In 10- Ivlacliiiiery, E. HILLIARD, Editor and Proprietor EXCELSIOR" IS OUR MOTTO. SUBSCRIPTION PHICK S to. Ihe Democrat. : ..u i iitrt it in THB DEMOCRAT, ;l change in business all tjsoFESSIONAL. M ,1)0 WELL, V. Xew Hotel, -Slain ,.rth corner 0:! X. c. ;i ... : CK, .,t office when not .,'.,.,-1.(1 elsewhere. 0 20 lv v (' FKANK wihtkhkai), - TI,.ll ATnin D' -,( h corner .unv nva., ..w treot, -C.TI.AND Xl-XK, N. c. w-lv ,y- found at his office when fjJUsi-'"lly engaged elsewhere. O'Jt 1 7 0 lv D R. A. C L1VKKM0X, (),.F!(T()ver J. D. liay'rf store. f,.i,.p hou from '.Mo 1 o'clock; 2 to 3,cI.H-k. i'. m. foThAXD NECK.N. C. D VH I5LT.L, Attorney at Law, EX FIELD, X. C. rmcfiees in all the Courts of Hali fax and adjoining counties and in the SMjiremc and Federal Courts. Claims c e-?cl in sdl parts of the State. :j 8 lv If A. PI XX, I AT TO R A" E Y-A T-L A W Scotland Xi:ck. X. C. IV.-irtii-es wherever his services 2 13 lv an . V. J. WARD, Surgeon Dentist, Enfield, X". C. 0;iii-etvcr Harris-ns Drur Store. 1' 7 i?."ily E DWATtD L. TRAVIS, Attorney ajisl Counselor at Law, HALIFAX, X. C. lf !,! ! L't it-it on Ft triii L'iit'lo. I'-L'I-ly mlxtiox this rArER. STILL HEBE jomrsoisr eweie ui!ha tliorougli knowledge of the '"'-mess nr. 1 a complete outfit of tools l ina!on:d,I am hotter prepared than e ;1" t il , anvthing that is expected ol 8 f;rt cla.- watch-maker and jeweler. A full line of Watches, Clocks AXi) MUSICAL IXSTBUMEXTS. V"t:u-!es iUV'I eve classes properly I'ttH !- the rye. free of charge. All v'"'- znarameo-l and as low as, good i ! -e uone. (iiljitst'd owl rc- 5 "k for inv big w atch sign at tl:P t nig t V. H. JOHNSTON. ! :- l W-k. X. c. io o tf i 5? 1 r 11 mm $m mm V: X II AXD. 'H i. i 'YUV.V GHEAP. .'"A'.-o will take contract to .?2-.urmsh K-t.5 trom 00,000 Xfn- mory anywhere within miles of Scotland XecU ' I' V;i' fMinih w! toircsprnid 'ers sohf-ifed 1-1, 'i'j-y-i-iv Scotland Neck, X. C. The J Jewelry VOL. XI. f" 'lkihsM2Az& 1 1 SIMMO Nsi 55 Hi .REGULATOR Are you taking Simmons Liver Reg ulator, the "Kino of Liver Medi cines?" That is what want, and nothing but that. It is the same old friend to which the old folks pinned their faith and were never dis appointed. But another good recom mendation for it is, that it is better than .Pills, never gripes, never weak ens, but works in such an easy and natural way, jus. line nature itself, that relief comes quick and sure, and one feels new all over. It never fails. Everybody needs take a liver remedv. and everyone should take only Sim mons jiver Kegulator. Be sure you get it. The Red Z is on the wrapper. J. II. Zeilin & Co., Philadelphia. "WHAT ARE THE WILD WAVES SAYING?" V hat arc the wild waves saying. bister, the whole day long-, rhat ever amid our playlnsr I hear but the low, lone song? Xot by the seaside only, There it sounds wild and free, But at night, when 'tis dark and lonely, In dreams it is still with mc. Brother, I hear no singing, Tis but the rolling wave, Ever its lone course winging Over some ocean cave : 'Tis but the noise of water Dashing against the shore, And the wind from some bleaker quarter Mingling with its roar. Oh, no ; it is something greater That speaks to the heart alone ; The voice ol the great Creator Dwells in that mighty tone. Yes, lut the waves seem ever Singing the same sad tiling. And vain is '-nv wealc endeavor To guess wiiat the surges t-n-.g ; What is that voice repeating Ever by night and day. Is it a friendly greeting. Or a warning that calls away? Brother, the inland mountain, Hath it not voice and sound? Speaks not the dripping fountain As it bedews the ground? E'en by t lie household ingle, Curtained and close and warm, Do not our voices mingle With those of the distant storm? Oil, yes ; but there's something greater That speaks to the heart alone The voice of the great Creat Creator Dwells in that mightv tone. Some Great Eeaders. Chicnao rimcx-llerahl. One of the best educated men in Chicago says, regretfully, that he never had a day's schooling in his life. He taught himself to read, a friend loaned him the famous worksof modern authors and he has eagerly devoured books, newspapers and magazine articles until he is an authority on literature. Yet he has found time to make a mod est fortune, not by speculation, but by c;o-:c attention to business. He is de- vn'ed to liis family ami belongs to ..ovrr-il clubs, co that no can not e called a book worm. George Peabody used to tell how his uncle thrashed him for "wasting his time over books." The taste lor read ing was never whipped out of him. John Wamimaker once said : '-Since I was a boy I have read everything that came into my hands, and I have been surprised how useful odd scraps of in formation have been. When I see a fellow spending his snare cash on mag azines and papers I know he is furnish-ino- his brains for success." Gladstone is an omnivorous reader and one of the best customers London booksellers have. TUrAn the-, richebt and n vt:it i"v"- . . . n-Mftr.fi.il man in South Africa, one whom English politicians saic wim . ' .i ; 1,1 l-.-i- o lvitivr suspicion, was . - . r m.in who eats a v. hole coun- CI l'- I trv for his breau.asr. : sits amici clouds of paper. The Shakers have made a great Int. Their Dice stive Cordial is said to bethe m"ovt successful remedy for stcmach t.rv,iv, ever introduced. It imree-.lV.-tHy relieves all pain and distress at'tWeatincr, Guilds up the feeble eys tow and makes the weak strong. " The fact is, ioods properly digged are better than so-called tonics 1 ne Cordial not only contains food a.reaoj Hinted but is a digester ot ot her foods. 1,1.!.:. t m not digested doe, more baimtban good. T Goivial insure the os.ut.-uo" fUhov eat and in th way get the benefit of it andvgrow strong .,,,-,nidrfs which the I lie J;i'.! cvis hnve sent druggists for free j: i ,.; i.ti f ir-i coni.oo " C! l.-tl il'"1 .. . . i .,.f ..f f!vi..fM'.Sl:!. contain ihul-o j.hv ; - inhumation on tne sio'i. i t -v i ' the subject of dyspepsia. !rM'S. It I axol is i-ot a mi.'o.'... - ( is nothing but Castor Gil mace pauu.- ble. SCOTLAND NECK, N. C, THURSDAY, THE GOVERNORS. TEEIP. HSLIGIOUS FAITH. Hcw'and Where They Worship. Following are the answers of the Gov ernors to the interrogation concerning their religious faith : I am not a member of any church. I never joined but two inlitunons the Masonic fraternity and the Demo cratic party. T.Iy wife is an Episcopa lian. I believe in God, the great hrt cause of all tilings. I believe that His laws are perfect and ample for the government ol 'd created things. William C. Gates, Governor of Alabama. Governor James P. Clark of Arkan sas is a member of no church. His religious leanings are toward Method ism. His wife id a devout Methodist. Governor Budd of California lias no religion, but he believes in the observ ance of Sunday as the day of rest. His parents are not believers, and he was brought up as a freethinker. Albert W. Mclntire, governor of Colorado, has not expressed his religious convictions, but he affiliates with the liberals and is not an infrequent atten dant at Unity church, whose doctrine seems to be in accord with his views. However, he disclaims connection with any regular congregation, lie is a believer in the Deity, but his fondness for good speaking leads him frequently to some of the strictly orthodox places of worship. (Jovernor Collin of Connecticut is a Protestant and a member of the First Congregational church of Middletown, Conn. Acting Governor William Thorp Watson of Delaware is a member of the Protestant Episcopal church, which he has attended all his lite. Governor Henry L. Mitchell of Flor ida is not a church member, thougn his preferences are Methodist. His wife is a church member and very ac tive in religious work. She belongs to the Methodist church. William Yates Atkinson, governor of Georgia, is a member of Uie Presbyte rian church. His home is at Newman, and there he is a prominent member of the Presbyterian church, though not an officer. He is a firm believer in the tenets of his church. Governor McConnell of Idaho is not a mem hereof an- church, but his fami ly belong to the Presbyterian church, of which he is a trustee, in Moscow, Ida., his home. He also attends the Presbyterian church and is a believer in the general principles of Christianity. llegarding the religious belief of Governor Altgeld of Illinois, it may be said that he is not overloaded with re ligion ol any kind. On inquiry it was learned that when a young man he attended tike Methodist church, and he stiil has a good deal of admiration for that church because of its earnestness and aggressiveness. As he mts ii', "That church uses both fists to fight the devil." For a great many years past the governor and Mrs. Altgeld be longed toDr. Swing's church in Chica go and generally went there. Governor Claude Matthews of Indi ana comes of Scotch Presbyterian stock and is a believer in the doctrines of that church, though he is not a member of any denomination. GoyeitrtbfcfFrank 1). Jackson of Iowa is a believer in the Christian religion, but is a member of no church. When asked in regard to his reli gibas faith, ho said : "I have never joined a church, although I believe in the Christian religion, in a hereafter and in the Bible. Why I have never united with any church I hardly know unless it is that I have never felt quite willing to bind myself down to any one denom ination. I think my views are some what broader than any one creed. My family arc members of the Presbyterian church, and I attend there with them, so I am as much of a Presbyterian as : anytmng. Governor Edmund X. Morrill of Kansas is a member of the Unitarian church. Jefferson Gardner, the newly elected governor of the Choctaw nation, is a men'ber of the Presbyterian church and a devoted Christian. Governor Brown of Kentucky is not a church member, but is a man of very correct moral ideas and habits and is a firm believer in the principles of the Christian religion. His mother was a member of tfie Presbyterian church, as is his wife. Governor Murphy J. Foster of Lonsi ana, while not a rigid churchman, is a j Christian gentleman and of the Meth odist persuasion. Henry B. Cleaves, now serving his second term as governor of Maine, is a j leauii'.i; ia ci turn uvu riuiv.-rui ! , i . i . . . . -. . . . .... r. . ..... .-. r ! religu.!!. Governor Cieaves views are j , liberal, more so than tnosc held by . CongregationaIlstS) a3 a rule. He Ie- 1 lieve in a future ttatenndhas no doubt that those wtio do the most good here ! will be rewarded hereasier without re-' gard to the opinions ;hey hold or the! church with which they are connected, j He goes ahead and dues what he thinks j is right and does not worrv at all afout ! the future. i . , .1 Governor hranl- IlrrMvn tit Ior. .,..l ,,, H a sturdv rrebvterian. ti -..,., i iivAAvntiv iiiumas oiwunaigp, gov- ernor of Massachusetts, and his wife, w no is wen known in uiwell fur her! i church and charitable vork, have for years been members and regular at tendants at the Unitarian church. To be Contiiwril. A Peculiar Man. M7it'ou Stntin'l. There lives near Pinnacle station, Surrv county, a man by t lie name of Uisden Jones. He owns about one hundred and eighty acres of land, fine for tobacco and wheat. The house he lives in is about 10 by 12 feet, has a door in front and a pmall window in the back, lie scarcely ever uses the door, but does his passing in and out at the little back window, lie never shaves and very seldom combs his head. He is a very quiet man, never troubling any one in the neighborhood. He hides his money arouud in different places. Some one has watched him and got his money once or twice. The man seems to be industrious. Kev. C. C. Haymore, in theMt. Airy News, says : 1 pass his house often and fie always seems to be busy. lie is about r5 years old and has never thought of getting married. On one occasion several young Ialies called on him. He ran and jumped in at his back window and hid himself under the bed. The only thing that he has to pet and symp'athize with, is two chickens. When he is about his house they stay close about him and appear to be the best of lriends. I met him one day and asked him if he would not come out to church next day. Ho said he would, and when I got up to announce my text at time Ret Jones was the first man who attracted my attention. This ought to encour age all Christian people to invite all to come to the house ot the Lord to hear the gospel preached. He converses tolerably well. He doesn't seem to know anything about trouble. Seems to be happy and cheerful all the time. A Remarkable Announcement. A brief paragraph can hardly do jus tice to the interesting announcements which The Youth's Companion makes for the coming year. Xot only will some of the most delighful story-writers contribute to the paper, but many of the most eminent statesmen, jurists and scientists of the world. Xo fewer than three cabinet Ministers are announced, among them being the Secretary of Agriculture, who chose for a subject "Arbor Day," the celebration of which he originated ; Secretary Herbert writes on '-What the President of the United States Does," and Secretary Hoke Smith on "Our Indians." In a fascinating group ot articles under the head of "How I Served my Apprenticeship," Frank K. Stockton tells how he became an author, General Xelson A. Miles gives reminiscences of his army days, and Andrew Carnegie recalls his earliest struggles in getting a business footing. The Publisher's of The Yovth's Com panion make the following liberal offer : Xew subscribers who will send at once their name and address and $1.7. will receive free a handsome four-page Cal endar for 1S9G (7x10 in.) lithographed in nine colors, the retail price of which is 50 cents, The Companion free every week until January 1, 189b the Thanks giving, Christmas and Xew Year's double numbers free, and The Youth's Companion fifty-two weeks, a full year to January 1, 1897. Address, Tin: Yoi.tii's Companion. 19-" Columbus Avenue, Bo-ton. Mr. Wright's Esmarka'cle Experience Whitehall Time?. Mr. Wright went out to fish, And he became a Wright rmgler. 0) He thought be would try and catch a shark. And became a try angler. (2) lie laughed to think how emart he was. And he became a cute angler. (3) But he did not see the shark with its nose under the stern of his craft, He was such an obtuse angler, (i) L'ntil the creature tipped over his boat, When he became a wrecked sngler. "ler i () Trh- Baoy ras fcC, T9 pare her Cactorta, ''."hru she was a CliUJ. fc cr'ed iCr Ca-toria. H-.r3 she lccw T';:- :he ci-rej to Castor'.a. i-Tx ;.- ). ! C.i u ?: eTi. h? gave UietD li' NOVEMBER 7. 1895. .MOTH ANDSTAK. ak3it:c:ts at.3 or.:Trn. ?uh c tH5 AiTsnccmo n . Theie ;iv Mich ilci;if't .:: 1 av.i ! i everx th:-! t!.t o:'C t. m , , , . Ice:!:er v. I'Ji rpr.ib.i: . ,:i o:i i ' 4 f ::" 4 ! ,,f t ;.; j jj,,,. ho 3 ir Ut, or. :;t ars v r.ile, tO-. ,l!-U.- '!I11!.,II-1 iif one f-.ri or another. I or .im-im'. .s I ! .seems to be a normal Mate. Toe 5ut ce'l ne is all another to itself. ;i.; t ! come a iinor tiling tliau the .-ii.'e ii i . cells swifcmmg round in an mirhnmred condition. The mineral n,ut t;eod. , , , i, ., . disintegrate and iK'-come the vegetable ; r uie M'geiame nere ami mere a-j ue i - hecome the animal, sienti-ts tolling us of certain one which move and breath and have their being after the nature of animals ; there are certain of the orchids which, if they do not aspire to be oees and butterflies, yet have all the appearance of such effort ; and cer tainly it is to be hoped of man himself that aspires to the plane of the nngels. Why, then, should we look with scorn on tfie attempts of indhiduals to lift themselves in the social scale? Why should not the young tyro m art look at tne one whom Du Mauricr des cribes as the real aristocrat, with the determination some day to be his fel low? Why should not tfie young girl look on the grando dame and resolve to model herself on that lady's perfec tions? Why should not tfie new poet lie filled with divine despair over t lie music of Milton, yet pjur out his own song witn an effort the while to draw into himself the higher inspiration.' It is all in the line of development, of evolution the desire of the moth for the star, the wish to reach the heights which we feel belong to us, however humble and common we may be, and which eventually, in the eternal years of God, are to be ours. We do not associate this desire of tfie moth for the star with Mrs. Wilfer's delight in the confusion of the neigh bors ; but after a very poor and dim fashion, perhans, it was there, for it was the desire to have the neighbors think she was all she fancied it might be fine to be, and that is the first step usually in becoming all that it is fine to be. When Xora leaves the work to go to a funeral in her family, even althwgh you find the relationship was very distant, you can not but regard kindly the ambition that will let her try to do nothing unworthy of the sister-in-law of the sister-in-law of the sister-in-law of the priest, let domestic matters suffer from her absence on this especial occasion as they may. Put in fact all ambitions are a growth. The climbing plant teeU a support in its neighborhood, and puts out its ten drils and clasps it, nnd straightens itself for further length of stem, instead of idle wandering on tfie air; and ambi tions and aspirations are like the clasp of that tendril, the push of that s.ip info higher light. Xora's pride in her con nection makes her cultivate in herself the manners of her superios, if nothing more, and when she has children it makes her strive to give them the edu cation which levels upward. And the painter's and tfie poet's ambition, even when it is merely the poor and jer-on-af desire to excel, is better than sluggitdi content, lor the effort opens a thousand avanues that may c followed up if one will. To be devoid of ambition is to sink. To have ambition and to exer cise it is to rise by so much, even a low ambition being better in its effect on character than no ambition at all ; for if the unworthy ambition is merely the desire of the unworthy nature, it is still the desire to rise from a low estate to one that is liettcr and therefore higher, and is perhaps the first Kep of that poor nature m the path of true advancement. Pithy Psints. Troubles, like b.itdes. grow huger by nursm g. Adverhity borrows its phariest -ting from our imatlence. Even the milk of hunir.n kindness is sometimes watered. One tbom of experience is wojtb a whole wilderness of warning. A talent is ierfected in solitude ; a character, in the streams ot tfie world. Idleness is emptiness ; the tree in which sap is stagnant and remains fruit less. Envy no man his great memory ; Vie I must remem!:r much that lie would rather forcret. A C.-ii- ly- 1 Ul .111- ! thing to hide behind, they would be al- wavs on the run. Teacher : "' r0mmy, you may define i the d; ...erence ltween a while anc a V, y w y w t e n time. Tommy naw says he H going flown iown 101 " down town for a whilo maw say. .he ll bet he is going ' for a time." Cincinnati Enquirer. NO 48. -t. ..f j n:.;ch .1 Nr, Lr..j, I .iro'a-J i v. il a : ; At tl.- ..-.ii.i , f J t: b::l lv:i 1. 1 :.! i i rr 1 i-Sever "or.U'.r of h : :t p." on in tis 1 mrr h f J. ir ! c m i !c a 1 r:ll!.!:!t ann f j lit Al)C!i lt rf.i-e-i talki!ig. u tiM .1 , t .f J f h t- t!;i ; ! o! : . . t . i . . . i mirt-ps. j Filially the liquor law rm up hr ' j l!cuioii. mvI the v t f ,t . ftcn i of ' the MMiator. ho wu mu-b n.t-: -Ud ; i In l ' !". W:u cumtl tjivi'-l o i 1 mi. j i-isr b -e that, the I rilliaiit tmm bn 1 so appaient intention of j.'inin.,- n t r i ' ' . J di-cu!on. 1 ,,. ...t d-.wn and wr.-f I on a beet of n-iivr, u fiicli 'lie i -I -e i ' !n 'nloj and M-ut by :i un" -fiiir lo J he .-enntor -Do peak ! Even B.d.i.im '.- a- - -j ki nitre . Thi- brought the NMutor b h and elicited one of the U"r -j--. ever made. I. fcr I.e. I atl nn: si v r:arii M virtu ha otiit-Uiiira "itrlml .HJt," In u yuU tp-l iilw la Irnky wooden or j"t liotml toitu For tlil rvuMiii, Ir. IVht'i rk-asnnt up m little glMa vml. Jut tlw nit and Bhapo to carry about with you. Thrn, when you fl bilious r oonrtijmtM, have a fit of inJiwtion aft-r dinner, or tar a cold coming on, they're always ready for you. They're the Kinallest, " the kanntt to take, and th niit thoroughly natural rem edy. With Sick or I'.UiouH Headache, Sour Htoniach, Lysism, Jaundice, I ir.ine, and all derangements ,,f the hirer, Stomarh, and bowels, thry giv you a lotting t ure. Headache; olwtruetlon of nose; di harKn falling into throat: eye,s weak; ruijcinn in ears; olleusive lireath; nnc!l and lame un- aired, and peiicral debility tn- are come of the symptoms of Catarrh. Ir. Hap' Catarrh Itemedy has nsrwl thouaiid ot the worst casf, will cure you. COPYRIGHTS. c.y i onrAin a patent p- promt tmon mrn mn Wnttmm ..b..k. in experience In VheTo-nt'iriTnM'tttnW!iTffMC.' ' tioi:s tri tl s tniip;t m:. A llanar.ou or in. lorruiitioii oii(rcia Culrpli ana brw V ot. tain ttiem sent tren. Also n cataioguaol OMjUiaiV icul anl scienunc biKikn c.ut ire.:. l'atents taken IbrniiKh Munn A Co. rroolT Fptwial i.ot.ce !n tl'O Mcirnfltir Atnerirnn. ai.il thus aro brought wiiloly before tlie fmt.tic wit h. out cor.t to tbo inTi'iitir. 'HiU Fi.lr ii.h.l ri r, Iscucd wepklr. eletant iy illti-.frnt'.!. h tut t largest eirctilntion of any ('ieiiti'io vmk in tU'j world. a year, tangle c pn i cnt Ire". Iluildin" Kilition, nictiUilr, 1 .'..'i0 a yt nr. iiinul l cotiips, cents. Kery tiuuii.er cortain.i l ur,. tiful plutex, m color. aul i'hftorrai.ii if n imwfeo. with plans, eiinhliiicr i.ulltTa t. ' w tho lafot ile-lcn ami ei:rf corilrnctn. AiUtrtun ML'K.N ii CO- LW Vuuk, HOi IlitoAOMAT. 10- v. i. v. t3 00 CD CD 5 v. tF3 - s. o CT2 i. 0 P o o cp3 'i. PORTER'S ANTISEPTIC HEALING OIL a ti m w ii -r r-ir t -tar- Fo Barb Wir? Cuts. Scratches, Saddle and Collar Galla, Cracked Heel Bums, did Sores, Cuts, Boll, lirtiise. piles and all kind of inflammation on man or beast. Cure Itch and Mar.e. V. ..a. for xcciimtt by krinjr i' B T'v'r I b iz-. crttaS:e. AH 0m;qlttll 0" flrf U'.PM. ITieeajcta. and fi.oo. If your t .'."E.t do, not keep .t eni u H cr. In U2e itaiapt aaJ wc will eu J it to jon Ij n-.a... Pr..Tin , Jan. , as 1 I Urw a.l Lirj -i krr.n BABY BURNED. 1 in f ltk ' rtrtrr EHrraCTC-aD BT PARIS MEDICINE CO ST. L.OC19, MO. -For wile and guarantefii by- . WHITEHEAD A CO., j " Scotland Neck, N. C. :trARBi3 WH tvrv, u d f r. e . r- at . T -i ' 1 ,i , I- t U,: i;-jituy l - t t r..i t-iju" rnzi Pri. Tru.. J-.nrr t-. J i SI" Ux tour diriiMni nt t i ! i - ... Z I , i . OR. H. n. HYATT'S SANATORIUM, K ! N " D V ' P.t; !.!. !- . i - . - XT-'... f'.. - 1 J. P. ANDERSON & CO., MIMMISSIOV MI.KCll WIS. .v.. : r.,tn.t' tlon i'ir: ' 1 1 I.:'- l.,do on t ! Kt i i i;i i -IPi-mo-" l itn - Pi-.n.p? ' turn. !"p'ti '1 ... v i ', i ii - fj i ! lh-tui n 1 1 ii om roiti iinilii d ci i : od : :, ford'- -.t: i' v b.iN. !,! l.v I' I I Hk'l'i-!, -''"! II i lv. ,.o r i U ! !l-ti -; i - ( , , s o ' j t ' 1 1 1 s -1 - Sp.ii:; ;:!-. worm t:l'.'-'. Tbo.n;h, ( .' 11-4' of il ! Ilio..t W o-.. 1 i f tj i known. I b Co.. Di u.;.o-! ." o i . 1 N. i. i i l ; : ' ho f irroM 'tiro. h ' i ll ho.'- :i Jo-'vV O. i , ! j .ol ,! ' ! 1 o ! i ,,t r. i . w h.'. Sto.O I Ii"' !' UM'l;d'd I ' !,; ' HUM I i .liM'i ;.!,d I i j: Foi: vi i in v vi An i Ws ' I Tl l! !' !: M i -. V. it.-!.. U-.-n i. d o-.. - ! I ion- of n o I ' while '' ' t h 'i", '' i ' ' Hltl,04 J U' I) ! ' . ulliO all p.dii the le-t n tiji dy .e:i.-.tnt to the ? -!' LM-t- in eery p;. Twenty t. e ','- i is ini'.iU uI.i'ole ! - n-lou V . ' " 'i h i ' i no other kind. i it i" . i a v.M.r r.l.i: I rl'. After e;ir- of .'! h:i- ;.t ! ? l--n d ne f ' ', ! : reo 1 I ed o:, ' :i!Vc i ever I ' in e In t-- llheon, i? I f : Jo';'. I.'. e-irf'i'i tl' ; r.i i t ' t , . , . ! v tl I ,.-o. ( m 1 1 ; .i i j in iho ;t'i' . it I ;o o a s . ; i i i 1 ci'!;'v IX-f " i ' ' i S-rof ul i . ;i ! i !.:,' nnd ,-f ,4 of ti.e I r t Li It 1- ;i! .'t!'e' ,-- ere : t to !hre. ! -e! in from Ir ' f-nle bv L ' W land N'-ek. '. i ! I! ! ! o e : j gn.trari'i I i.-it or d !.!- dr- l.u. ! N A . ! NlilFiJ !;!.M1 i i ft A !' . 1 I e.t at i: .' :i - u - Xo'-n-hin'-.' h i ' lu-iii! for i: .;k I I'.'. :: 1 JOHN IP 'libiX Main street, Sootl.in 1 N.--k, . '. mem- ! i MENTION THIS PAPER.