Newspaper Page Text
Country Produce .uarket.
l:Cz:?:on. Y.-Et'r r--Fancy dairy, 17
C3.: choee dairy. 14@16.: choice fa:ily
(pa.ketd). 15@17. choice atore (packed).
1d@15c.; medium store (packed), 11@12c.
co:nmo grdes. 8 .
EGGs-in crates, near b-z and fresh, 14c.
In crates. fresh and cleari. 13c.: in barrels
and boxes (fresh). :12@.
?-nr-z-Ch2ckes (-1rg-) per pound,
10o.: ducks (v), per pound, 7CR9, hens
(iv,). Der posnm -:nall chickens.
10%@1le.; gee"e (live). per head. 25 35.:
roosters (d). 1520. a'iece.
L!vm STocE:-Calves, Der pound. (gross).
d f pep. per pound. 2@2'%.; beef
(eows). per cound. 2Q.;. bei!ers, per
cound. 3- L.teers, pcr pound, 2@4.
oprin~g l-s(c".hoice)'.per pound. 3'e.;hogs
(small), our pound. 6@7e.
CorN BA.cos-H ms.smal. well-smoked
per pound. 11@12c.; large. well-smoked per
pound. 9 1Oe.; sides, cured, per pound 8@
Sc.; shoulders. smoked, 7@7%1c.
HMrs .rA- lLLOW-Dry flint. per pound.
11@12c.: dry salted, per pound, 2@10c.:
green salt-d hides, 6,@7,.: green hides
5 1-2@6c.: green salted calf-skinw. 65@75c.:
tallow 3 1-2C4 1-2c.; beeswax 25c.
VEOETABLEs-lr5i1 potatoes, per barrel,
large, $1.25@$1.50; small 50n75:.; onions
61.50@$2.00 per barrel.
Far.Ts-Watermelons, 5@10c.; a les, pe
barrel, $1.00@$2.00; pears, $1.50, .00
barrel; choice peaches $1.25@$1.5
bushel: oommon. email@example.com.
The money has been Eubs-ribed fo?
the proposed balloon trip of the Swed
ish Encineer Andree to the North
Iole. The bailloon will b made in
er.L it -cost of 3800"'.
The Prewalling Malady
in this conntr is dyspZsia.. t)o. b!- More
than t Lree-f!tis of 1t L. op7e sfufrr frn
*t:: s'je,.t of it aitm. N 4y ha"v' dys
peps -t ar! 1 1 k ro ,. h have
.h pa inl kind. :Mu1hare lwaya half *ick
-wle.rio Fhei.er ito inv wsi the
Trae one. We d i I.'n, or us
r d ye - t to be
used. r i l" n -u l ' .:- : v :r pl as
0n to '-. :w1 t n rr e i stin
a few nr'.k bu eres the * :0. at. of
as a Cuh meicine. ? 1. An'Tr. R
Seneca S-. Bultolo, -N. Y., May 9. iL
-'Tose Distressiar Coras!
BWd as they aro, Minderoorns will re-MOTe
them, and thea you can walk as you like.
Th; True LIxa!!ve rrircipjo
Of the plants IIsedin manufpcturing th plLas.
ant remedy. Syrup of Figs, has a ptrmnanently
benefcial effect on the human system, while
the cheap vegetable extracts and minral solu
tions, usually sold as =edicines. are perma,
Uently injurious. Being- well informed, you
will use the tr-e remedy only. Manu,actured
by the California Fig Syrup Cc.
IfTS stopped free by Di. XLmr('s GRjA
ERVE RsRoztH. No fits after first day's use.
xarvelous cures. Treatise and S2.00 trial bot.
tle free. Dr. Kline. t31 Arch St.. Phila., Pa.
Mrs. Winslow's Soot,hing Syrup for children
teething, -softens the gums.reduces innamma.
tion, allays pain, cures wind colic. 25c.a bottle,
Experience Lend a Many Methers to SMy
"Use Parker's Ginger Tonic" because it Is good
for colds, pain and a 1.most ev-ry weake.ss,
The wordr 1:ave different meanings to a spIr
Itr:alisi, a !.entuckian. and an average man.
For the average man good spirits depend on
good dige.etion. How to insure good di-estion?
A Ripaans Tahule after each men1. that's all.
if afflicted n ith sore eyes use Dir. iime~a Thomp
son's Eye water. Druzgists sell a t 2>u per bot tie
It is a Fact
7hat Hood's Sarsaparilla has an unequalled
record of cures, the largest sales in the
world. and cures when all others fail.
Is the Only
True Blood Purifier
Proine~ntly. 'n the public eye today. $1,
six\for $5; Be sure to get HIoOD'sn.
i1ood' Pill SHod'wirtpahla
The Greatest I"edical Discovery
of the Age.
DONALD KENNEDY, OF RDXBURY, MASS,,
Has discovered in one of our common
pasture weeds a remedy that cures every
kind of Humor. fromn the worst Scrofula
down to a common pimple.
He has tried it in over elevee hundred
cases, and never tailed except .n two cases
(both thunder humor). He has now in
his possession over two hundred certiti
cates of its valuo. all within twenty miles
of Boston. Send postal card for booki.
A benefit is always experienced from the
first bottle, and a perfect cure is warranted
when the right quantity is taken.
When the lungs are affected it causes
shooting pains, like needles passing
through them; the same with the Liver
or Bowels. This is caused by the ducts
being stopped. and always disappears in a
week after taking it. Read the labeL
If the stomach is foul or bilious it will
eause squeamish feelings at first.
No change of diet ever necessary. Eat
the best you can get, and enough of It.
Dose, one tablespoonful in watr at bed
time. Sold by all Drugglsts,
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
$40 Pays for Cornplete Business
Corse. Actual Business from!
start to finish. The only Business College in
the South that you can try befor.e paying
the tuition. Send for Catalogrue.
J. E. HUDSON, Prin.
Wlter Deer &Co6. 1in11160
TeLargest Manufacturers o
on this Continent. hav'e reeived
forn the great
jindustrial and Food
iN EUJBOPE AND AMEHiCA,
- I 4'o theio abe'j and wrappers on our
neal.2 c,rebester. Mass.
,SOLD _SY GROCERS EVEIRYWHERE. -
WA.TER BAKER A GD. LTD. DORGHESTER, MASS8.
Do TO ATOID THIS VU
TC Ram for the worst type of Eeamma,
TTetter. Ringworm,ngly rough patch
es on the face, cr.ste,i sealp.
A Crend tch,chaes, cha ,s, pim.
T ples. Poison from iiy oro.o oak.
CH In short ALr IrcEza. Sen 50o. is1
'it?n.ps or cash to J. T. Shuptris,j
Savannah. G.. for one box. *yn
d=gs on't keep it.
lst Couigh Syru. Tastes Good. Use
in time. Sold by drogss
CLEVELAND PRESSED THE BUT
TON. A GREAT PARADE.
The International and Cotton States
Exposition is Now in Full Blast.
With the auspicious accompaninent of mil
itary romp and civic dignity, leading an im
men=e crowd of people, and honored by tht
presence of the dignitaries of the Church and
representatives of foreign countries. the Cot
ton States and International Exposition was
formally opened to the world on Wednesday
The parade was a. brilliant one. Jacking
the tedious encumbrance of a great miscella
neous throng. It was composed entirely of
military boditsand bands of music. headed
by the United States Fifth Infantry and the
Washington Artillery, of New Orleans, and
followed by several regiments of Georgia
The parade moved promptly from tho
starting point at the centar of the city, at
the intersection of rBroad and Marietta
streets. and was about an hour in traversing
the distance of three miles to the exposition
ground-, reaching there about 3:30 o'clock.
The exer,ises at the auditorium were im
posing and impressive. It was a gratifying
surprise that the auditorium. though erowd
ed, was comparatively cool and the acoustic
properties were almost perfct, so that the
tpeakers could be distin-lly heard in all
parts of the building. President Collier re
ceived a great ovation when he arose to
speak. as did 3rs. Joseph Thompson. presi
dnt 4t the Women's iari.
The speeches w-re all god. and the ora
tion by Judge Emory Spter. of the United
Status Court. wa: a profound utterance.
Tb- bit of the day was by Booker T. Wash
ington, the representative ot tlhe negro race,
vho. in a 20 minute speech. ! voked greater
applu-e than all the others put together.
IIe P"ened to have the ear of the audience.
and pensed both whites and blacks.
S orme ultra conservative people who have
doubted the propriety of inviting a negro to
take a prominaent part in the programme
were enthusiastic in their praise of his speech,
and it is generally conceded that its effect
will be a happv one.
The exposition is much nearer completion
than the put-lic had supposed. The actual
opening revealed a series of displays nearer
completeness than any ever shown by an ex
position at its opening.
TRE PRSSzING oF THE BUTToN.
A great crowd of people gathered in the
Machinery Hall before the close of the ex
ereises in the auditorium. waiting to see the
majesti, influence of the touch that would
come over the wires for a thousand miles to
set the machinery in motion. The big Frick
engine was in readiness. and a row of bat
teries rested near the engine. Just at 5:54:20
the President touched the button, the
whistle sounded. the engine moved off at a
lively gait and all the machinery followed
suit. The great crowd sent up a shout that
shook the roof. Almost simultaneously hun
dreds of are lights flashed out on the plaza.
and myriads of incandescent lights gleamed
and seintillated from the -orniets and domes
of the Woman's Building and the Govern
ment Building. It vas just duk, and in the
gathering darkness tLe shouts of the crowds,
the flash of the 'ights and the noise of the
bombs of the PresAientjal salute emphasized
the formal opening .. che exposition.
The transportation facilities proved equal
to the occasion and there was no confusion.
With double tracks on the Southern Baitway
to Atlanta and lines of street railways, the
crowds suffered no inconvenience. The ter
minal facilities were fully adequate, and
there was every facility for ingress and
egress at the grounds.
At Buzzard's Bay the President received
the following telegram before 5 o'clock from
ex-Governor Bullock, chairman on the comn
mittee of arrangements:
"The committee on ceremonies are in
structed by the President and director for
and by the board of directors to express to
the President their high appreciation and
thanks for the great interest the President
has shown, both in this and on other occa
sions. and in behalf of the success of the ex
position. Under the guidance of the hand
of President Clev'eland, one of the most im
portant commercial and industrial events
ever attempted in oursection has now start
ed on its career for the upbuilding of our
material interests by closer commercial re
lations with all portions of our country and
with sister republics South of the Unit'd
States. The mingling of people from all
sections, made possible by the President's
approval and aid to our efforts, will render
future ill-will between the sections impossi
At the request of the committee, the
President was asked to send his message be
fore the button was prsssed in order that ii
might be read to the vast assemblage. h1r.
Cleveland kindly consented and wired the
following at about 5:30 o'clock:
"To the President and Board of Directors
of the Cotton Stat.e and International Expo
sition. Atlanta. Ga.: ully appreciating the
value and importance of the exposition in
augurated to-day, I am especially gratified
to be related to its inception and prc -ess
and to participate in its opening ceremonies.
I sincerely congratulate those whose enter
prise and energy have accomplished such
splendid results, and heartily wish that the
exposition they have set on ft .t will be com
pletely successful in consummating all the
good results contemplated by its promoters.
THE SONS OF VETERANS.
The Nattinal Encam,pment at Knox
At Knoxville, Teno.. 50.000 people saw the
parade of the Sons of Veterans Tuesday
morning. Tfie spectators came from all
parts of the United States. but principally
from East Tennessee and the adjoining
States. In the parade were uniformed camps
Sons of Veterane. G. 'A. R. posts and the
local camps of Confederate regiments. Glen.
Lawley and staff. Commander in-Chief
B3undy of the Sons of Veterans and staff, the
offi'ors or the ladies society of the Sons of
Veterans. and several companies of the Na
tional Guard of Tennessee. At the head of
the procession rode Governor MIcKinley. of
Ohio. who arrived from Cincinnati just as the
procession started. All alon:. the route he
was wildly cheered. Following him came
Governor Upbam and staff and ex-Glovernor
Fairchild of Wisconsin and th--n Governor
Woodbury and staff of V-rnmont.
Ini the afternoon a re'eption was given
at the resideCncet of Col. E. J. Sau ford, presi
dent of the Knroxville and Ohio ]lailroad,
comiplimentary to Governor McKinl-'y and
other distinguished visitors. Two thousand
peole attended the r'celption. which lasted
At night Governor McKinley matde a speecb
and it is estimated that he addressed 25.000
people. He spoke only twenty minutes and
his reception was in the nature of an over
w'helming ovation. Ladies made up nearly
half the audience.
The national encampment to the Son= o1
Veterans has transacted nmo business of pu"lic
importance on acc-:unt of the nmmrous
public functions, further than to hear the re
ports of the commander-in-chief and the
committee on credentials.
Splt on t.he Silver Rock.
T be Ti:mo, ratic State executive commitee
of T!iinoit has issued an address to the
Illinois Demo-racy. It repudiates the June
Stat. Tbem-:,rati'. curren-v or free silveri
--on'utio'n at Springfld and denies that
the -sovntion voiced the sentiment of the
Iliucois De'mocrats. The address declares
em phatically against the free and unlimited
coina:.e of silver. ?a states that it is ready
to furnish the voters of the Democratic
party in Ilinois with documents on the sub
jet bn thl p'oceed to do se, this docu
ment emg te first.
The Pennsvim'aiat State O:iriti 7rne
S'*'ation,m a short dlistan e be'lco' V' -
FIVE LIVE 1ITIIRE
WORDED BY REV. DR. TA lMAGE.
Stephen Gazing !ino Heaven-Look
b;g at Christ -- t o::d-Dyiuz
Tm: "Behold, I see the heavens opened."
--A-_tS vii., ;G-GP.
Sterphen hUi een prahing a rousing set
a n Ie --- oun.i not stand it,
T;-y rm_-lv d m sometime would
like I.-a in 1ils day, if they da:ed, with
-.0me ain prech- r of ri;;hteouumesa-kll
hit' T!' on-.-wato sience this man was
t,. ka fth 'br".n-h cuo hIn. So they
ruh-e : ht f, gates of the city,
an-l.An -.i W!-efend )P and :ellowi
hi. as was the ens
1 i:nr ",h':" 'b-'v-y w:-- to~ take atway life b
-t emnV. Ern br-'p:e-ht hin h edge
f t- h ' i,eyusael im off. After he
ha' fa;in ihv e: nad dookad down, and
seeing'!-t h - " .t y' dead they be:an
to......::.-.; upon' him, tonO after stone.
Ami!i tetk 1-rriel-1 rain of mi.iles Stephen
ea :b'r, uon his ries an folds hishand
? hile the .lood rIr from his temrpes, and
t-1, ! ':: up. h,, m:-ie two pravers
one for bn -in: on! for his murderers.
'Lori J: -:IZ. e' mY pirit. . 7ht was
Jo- hi'm.t. " ltx1 a-i no th sin~f to their
oh' te.' 'l hd wa r is mur:ere-. Th-n
!rn pa:u e 1W i.dwod. he woon;d
away aU fel
I wan to A vo. to-day M ive pictur-'s:
Stoeph:n :,z:nz IIn hi:aven). St-phin look
ina C st--n:-, Stephed
in his (I. in" -ae.S y a sep
Firt vn-k at ''phi -:17-in-; into heaven.
Beore yon; take-~- I %- want to know
wher an .m-h D:7ore you
inmb a lti know to what
point t"ho -ir roh' . . Aud it asn right
that Sten. vt'tn a few nments of
heave-n. s!iuld ia-'-::r- into it. WL- would
all do well to -o a-1 in the amtat po-ture.
Thr'i a-'h in hrv.-n to ke-P us gaz
in-':. A rn on !--eir . mant hav! statu
ary in fth hall. :a p:.iin. it sitting
room. mi I ark of art ina all parts
of the how, hut I; !i 'he Ohieftpicitusin
the art -aliry, aad therl hour n'ter hour
you walk wit' :n-Igw an-d glass and ever
increasing adiration. Wil. heaven is tle
gallery whern G,d ha- I --athered the chief
treasur's of His realn. Th whole univers
is His pale. Ini t ,is lo'r room whero we
stop there tr - many ad--rnments, trssellated
floor of nnthyst, aU -n thel winding cloud
stairs are stret-h-d ouit oanvases on which
commingle a-ire "nd puirple and saifron anti
gold. But hav'enis the gallery in which
the chief mories pre -athered. Theot are
the brightest rowS4. Th-ere nru the richest
crown-. Th-- art the h*- 1ihet exhilarations.
St. John says of it, "i- kings of the earth
shall bring ther honor and glory into it."
And I see the proce-siron iormin. ant- in the
line come all em:-irz and the stam spring
Up into an arch for the hoststo marfh under.
They keep step to the, ound of earthquake,
and the pitch of prauar:h from the moun
tainS, and the fla; th-y h-nr is the 4lame of -
consuminvg wor11. and all heaven turns out
with harps and trumpets and myriad voiced
aec-lamation nf an"elme dominions to wad
come them in. an-' So the kings of the carth
-ring their honor an- 1lo- y into it. Do yoU
won-"r that go)d oople cfien stand. ]ilo
Steph-n. l.cin itt- i eaato ? We have
many fri-nas ther.
Th-re is not a man hor so iclated in lie
hut tiere is som 2n,Y h!;- avn w.tb whom
he once shoshn' .A a man ge:s older
the numb-e-r 4 hiQ eQlcrinl a.quaintanes
very rapidly m-lti !ie. We hovt' nt hnl
one glimpse of then! s'-othe night a,e 'ssed.
them goodly, a!l th-y wPnt away. but still
we stand gazng at hea-en. Asiwhe some
of our friene -' 'ros' The se;-, we stand on
the ionk. Cr rn the :-tPan tg, and watch
thenm, and after a'whil- the hulk of the ves
eel disapp-earcsit anthn th'ere isonly a p:ateh
of sail eta th' sky a-d sorn t hat is gone, :and
they' are mall out oif- agt. an-I yet we stan:d
I"oking in lt'ev- :eli dres' ton. S.) Wh;"n -r
friends go miwaym frremo i- into the future
world we keep l'-".a: down throuzh ithe
Narrows and ""zin an 'd "azing ;as thootgh
We expeicted ithat tha-" woueld (03me cut au-l
stand on somet 'loud. and giv . u- one limpqse
of their b)lissfttl an-I tra'si!"umoa faces
While you It-tg to join itheir e,m;,'tnmon
ship, a-l the y'ears aul th:" rdaye t with
such Ie-ium that thst' brt-ak y"-nr heart. and
the vipers of pain andl 5-rro' ad bereave
me'nt keep gnawing at vouar .tt.b- atyou will
stand, like Stephan, gazin:t iuto heav"en.
You wouder if t'.' have ''ba'n'-d since von
saw them last. Y'ou v.onder if they wouidI
recoguizea- you:r tri no ti chaa'l ha; it
been with Itiluh!t tOiu wondie-r if. idi thte
myrial dielight th-ay hatvce, tey car- as
much for you ais they' u.=-d to whuen they
gar'- vou a newipin" han Ilrand put their
shoulders uud'r your bu'rde-n. You won
der if theyv ]ook anyx oler,m and s--metimes
in the ev'eninge ta. wh-n the" hou-s' is all
rquiet, you we'r if yu shouldl can' the'm
bye their first name i f they would u-t an
swer. andl porh-qps son;mnams you do make
the exp-'rimeont, and wh-an no one but Go-I
and yourself are there ye'u distinct|y call
their names aid listen tin] sit gazing into
Pass on now antd see Stephen looking
upon Christ. My t-xt says he saw the $on
of Man at the rigid t hat'l of G-od. Just hr.w
Christ leok',d in this w"rM'. ju't how He
looks in li"av-en, we cau not .ry. The patir -
ers of theo differen'yt ag-s have tried to
imagine the featur eif ChUric: an.l pat the'm
upon canvas. tut awe '. ill havo to wait until
with our own eves wessee Him and with our
own cars we -:n hear Ifima. Anivet there
is a way of seeing Him andl h' aring Him
now. I have to t& I you that unless vou se"'
and hear Christ on earth you will never see
and hear Him in heaven.
too- 'there He ts' 1Behold the Lamb of
God! Can vou not see Him? Then pray to
God to take the sealets off your eyes. Look
that way-try to look that way'. His voice
tomes down to youa this (ay-comes down to
he blindest, to the deafest soul-saying
"Look unto Me. all ye ends of the earth, and
b,e ye saved, for I am God, and there is none
else." Prociamation of universal eimanol
pation for all slaves. Tell me. ye who know
most of the worldi's history, what other king
ever asked th" abjandonet. and the forlorn.
ca-I the wretc:hed, and the outcast to come
and sit be'si-2e hint? Oh. wonderful invIta
tion: You can take it to-day and stand at
the head of th- dtarkest alley in all this city
and say. "Com-a! Clothes for your rags. salve
for y ur sores, a throene for your e~ternal
reigning." A Christ that talks like that and
aicts like that and lpartdrns like that-do you
wonder that Stephlen stoodI. looking at Rim?
I hope to .spen-t eternity eloing the same
thing. I must see Him. I must look upon
that face one: "eriled with my sin. but now
radiant with iiy pardoe. I want to touch
that bane] that kt;oekee off my shackles. I
want to hear the vr-ice that peroniouneed my
delive'rauce.' hBehol-l Him, little children,
for if yetu live t'e thrreso years and ten
yeu wvill see none so l air. Behold Rim, ye
age:1 ontes. Jeer H-seatily can shine through the
dimness of your failirg eyesight. Behold
Him, -arth. hB-ell Him, heaven. What a
momtaca whaen a!l ts NaItos of the saved
shall gather ttret I ChriAt! All faces that
way. A'l tharoni'- that way, gazing on Jesus.
His worth if all the Nat ions knew
Sure the whole eairth wvould love Him toe,
I pass on now and look at Stephen stoned.
The world htis always watited to get rid of
good men. Their very life is an assault
upon wicedness. Out with Stephen
through the gates of the city. Down with
him over the preolpices. Let every mra.
come upm an-I drop a stone upon his head.
But these rmn dii not s mueh kill Stephen
as they ki.lied themaselves. Everyv sIone re
bounded upon the-ma. While t bese mu.rderers
are transflied by the s"orn of all good n
Stephen live" " i~~'te-dmiration of all Chris
tendon'. Ste'phe'n .te-1 itit Stepht'r a aliv'e.
So all good nment muMt b-e pe Id. "All who
will live god"y in Ci r -t .'.-cuc must 'auTlr
persecution.' It i- reo at.'''- of ama-n ie
say thaft everybo-iy ik- h"m. Show me
any one who us tdoin: 'll hi- duty to 'tate
or church, and I awIci so y-oui'-"r' of men
who utterly ebhor him.
If all me-n -:k wsx 1o "ou, it is tecauase
vou are'y;Ucr ""::rar or a do1t. T a
-etearner mtak-'- -:g.-.1-r--r--I" hreug th"
wa'ns. the wa' w-i" hol-i an:1 c mcam dil
around it. h.rav 'old]er- of J--u-- Christ
will he:-r m he, .:rie -l-ii-. When I see a
man with vo i-:-- ain I 'oney andt inence aill
on the right '-'j-dson' e-' i-'-ture maim,
and some sneer a im, tmt som-" dern-'une
him-. an-I mn whno ureend to b1 wst-'ed by
right motives -:onspire to erI-pe him to I east
him out, to dl'ses; him. I say. .stephea
When I see a man in sam-' great" moral or
religious r'fornm beattiinlag ai-an't '-ro 'hops.
exposing w-icAedness in hig pla Ie, byh
actave means trying to par;-y th" c'ui 'r" an-i
newspai6rs anatae-.:rnze nim. ana me6
even good me. cpposc him and denounce
ohim btcau. though he does good, he does
not do it in the!r way, I say, "Stephen
stoneo.- nut you notice, my friends. that
while they assaulted Stephen they did not
succeed rea.1yin killing him. You may as
sault a good man, but you cannot kill him.
On the day of his death Stephen spoke be
fore a few people in the sanhedrin. This
Sabbath morning he addresses ChrIsten
dom. Paul, the apostle, stood on Mars
hill addressing a handful of philosophers
who knew not so mnch about sclence as a
modern schoolgirl. To-day he talks to all
the millions of Cbristendom. about the woA,
ders of jistiffeation And the glories of the
resurrection. John Wesley wu ho*le I
down b- the mob to *hom he prezacd n
they tirew bricks at him, akd they de
onc~ed him. and they losto& h1iMn
they spit upon him, and yet tC-:ay, in at
lands, he is admitte.1 to b- the great ather
of M,etbodiEm. Booth's bullet vacated the
Presidential chair, but from_that. spot of
eoaguiate txooa on rne noor in ie DoX or
Ford's Theatre there sprang up the new life
of a Nation. Stephen stoned. but Stephen
Pass on now and see Stephen in his dying
prayer. His first thought was not how the
stones hurt his head, nor what wceld be
come of his body. His first thought was
about his !pirit. "Lord Jesus receive my
spirit." The mirderer standing on the trap
door. the lwek cap being drawn over his
hand ieou the execution, may grimace
about the future, but you and I have no
lbama in -onf;...:ng some anxiety about
where we are going to come out. Yrci are
not hii hody. There i? within You 9. soul
I se, it gIarIn from yotir eyes to-day, and I
st- it irediatin: your countenance. Some.
times I am phashe.l bdfor6 an audience
not because I come under your pbysical
r-yesight, but becauso I realie the truth
that I stand before so many immonal
spirits. The probability is that your b,d.y
will at lasi find a semulcher in some or the
cemeteries that surround this city. There is
no doubt that your obsequies will be decent
and respect ful. and you will be able to pillow
your head under the maple, or the Ncrway
spruce, or the cypress, or the blossoming fir,
but this spirit about which Stephen prayed,
what direction will that take? What guide
*111 scort it'? What gate will open to re
ceiveit? What clont will be cleft for Its
pathway? After it hts got beyond the light
of our sui will there b. torehes lighted for
it the rest of the way?
Will the soul have to travel through long
deserts bef e it reaches the good lant'? I
we should lose our pathway will there be a
castle at whose gate we may ilsk the way to
I the city? Oh, this mysterious spirit within
us! It has two wings, but it is in a cage now.
It is locked fast to keep it, but let the door
of this cage open the least, and that soul:is
off. Eagle's wing could tiet catch it. The
lightaings are not swifft enough to come up
with it. When the soot leaves the body it
takes fifty worlds at a bound. And have I
no anxity about it? Have you no anxiety
I do not care whit yot do vith my body
when my soul is gone. or whether you be
l:eve in -remation or inhumation. I shall
sleep just as weil in a wrapping of sackcloth
us in satin linod with eagle's down. But my
s'ul-b'ore I close this discourse I will r d
out where it will lan 1. Thank God for the
utimation of my te.xt that when we die
Jesus takes us. That answers all questions
for me. What though there were massive
bars between here and the City of Light,
Jesus could remove them. What
though there were great Saharas of
darkness, Jesus could illume them.
What though I get weary on the way, Christ
rcould lift me on His omniotent shoulder.
What though thire were chssms to cross
His hand could transport me. Then i94
Stephen's prayer be my dying litany, "Lord
Jesus, receive my spirit." It may be in that
hour we will be too feeble to aay a long
prayer. It may be in that hour we will not
be able to say the Lord's Prayer. for it has
seven petitions. Perhaps we may be: too fee
ble even to say the infant prayer our mothers
taught us, which John Quincy Adams.. se'?
enty years of age. said every night when he
put his head upon ht~ pillow:
Now I lay me down to sleep.
I pray the Lord my soul to keep.
We may be too feeble to employ either of
these familiar forms, but this prayer of
IStephen is so short, is so concise. is so earn
Iest, is so comprehensive, we surely will be
able to say that, "Lord Jesus, receive my
spirit." Oh, if that prayer is answered, how
sweet It will be to die! This world: is clever
enough to us. Perhaps It has treated us a
great deal better than we deserved to be
treated, but if on the dying pil.low there shall
break thbe light of that better world we shall
have no more regret than about les.vinig a
small, dark, damp house for one large, beau
tiful.and capacious. That dying minister in
Philadelphia, some years ago, beautif'ully
Idepicted it when, In the last moment, he
threw up his hands and cried out, "I move
Pass on now, and I will show you or.e
more picture, and that is Stephen asleep.
With a pathos and simplicity pecular to the
Scriptures the text says of Stephen, "He fell
asleep.'' "Oh," you say, "what a place that
was to sleep! A hard rock under him,
stones falling down upon him, the blood
streaming, the mob howling. What a place
it was to sleep'." And yet my text takes that
symbol of slumber to describe his departure,
so sweet was it, so contented was it, so
peaceful was It. Stephen had lived a very
laborious life. His chief work had been to
care for the poor. How many loaves of
bread ho had distributed, how many bare
feet he had sandaled, how many cots of sick
newr and distress he bad blessed with minis
tries of kindness- and love, I do not know'
Yet fro-n the way he lived, and the way he 'I
preached, and the way he died, I know be
was a laborious Christian. But that Is all
over now. He has pressed the cup to the
last fainting Uip. He has taken the last in
suit from his enemies. The last stone to
Iwhose crushing weight he Is susceptible has
been hurled. Stephen Is dead! The dis
ciples come. They take him up. They wash
away the blood from the wounds. They
straighten out the bruised limbs. They
brush back the tangled hair from the bror;,
and then they pass around to look upon the
calm countenance of him who had lived for
the poor and died for the truth. Stephen
I have seen the sea driven with the hurrn
cane until the tangled foam caught in the
rigging, and wave rising above wave seemed
as if about to storm the heavens, and then I
have seen the tempest drop, and thec waves
crouch, and everything become smooth and
burnished as though a camping place for the
glories of heaven. So I have seen a mnan
whose life bas been tossed and riven com
ing down at last to an infinite calnm in whic~h
there was a hush of heavei's lullaby.
I saw such a one. He fought all his days
against poverty and against abuse. They
traduced his name. They rattled at the
doorknob while he was dying with duns for
dents he could not pay. Yet the peace of
God 1:rooded over his pillow. and while the
world faded heaven dawned, and the deep
ening twilight of earth's night was only thie
opening twilight of heaven's morn-. Not a
Isigh. Not a tear. Not a struggle. Hush!
I have not the faculty as many have t o tell
the weather. I can never tell by the setting
sun whether there will be a drought or not.
I cannot tell by the. blowing of the wind
whether it will be fair weather or foul on the
morrow. Blut I can propnesy and t will
prophesy what weather It wv1il be when you,
the Christia. come to die. Yo,u may have
it very rough'now. It may be this week one
annoyanee, the next another annoyance. It
may be this year one bereavement, the next
another b"reavement. But at the last Christ
will come in, and darkness will go out. And
tb->ugh there may be no hand to close your
eyes, and no breast on which to rest your
Idyving head, and no candle to lift the night,
Itlie odors of God's hanging garden will re
gale your soul, and at your bedside will halt
the chariots of the k!ng. No more rents to
pay. no more agony because flour has gone
up, no more struggle with "the world, the
fih and the devil," but peace--long, deep,
everlasting peace. Stephen asleep!
Asleep in Jesus, blessed sleep. -
From which none ever wake to weep:
A calm and undisturbed repose,
Unnured by the .last of foes.
Asleep in Jesus, far from thee
Thy kindred and thy graves may be.
Buit there is still a blessed sleep,
From which none ever wake to weep.
You have seen en.ough for one day. No
one can successfully examine more than live
pictures in a day. ~Therefore we stop. hay
ingseen this elinger of diiRaphaels
Stephen gazing into heaven. Stephen lodinflg:
at Chris:. Stephen stoned, Stephen it i
NEW Tozz oTToN T MMM.
Cotton quiet, middling uplands 8 3t.
middling gulf, S 1-2. Futures clo2ed steady.
Sales 7.700 bales.
September. ..7 87@89 January .....8 10@11
October ..... .7 90@91 February ....8 15@16
November .7 96@97 March ...... 8 20@21
December... S 04rC05 April.........8 25@26
May.... .8 3031
LIMERPOOL COTTON "IAnaET.
Cotton quiet. Middling 4 9-32. Futures
steady. Sales 6,000; Ame- ivan. 5.500.
Spt.........4 16@17 .Tan. & Feb.. .4 18b
Sent. & Oct..4 16g7 Feb.&Mar....419@20
Oet. & Nov. 4 15@16 Mar& Apr. ...4 21s
Nov. & D^c.. .4 16b Apr & May ...4 22b
Dec. & Jan...4 17 May& June. .4 23te24
CHICAGO OR&I) AND PRODCC.
wHEAT Scpt.....56 Dec.........59
cOF--- sept .31y ]>C%.........27K
oATs- Se .. May.........192
LAR.D-- O,t...... 5 84) Ja0......... .f
ms oei O ...t.530 lan.......... 450
11!O171 COTTO.Y !V.RuPTS.
P21- clur- C01 C!hir
Good middling .... 8,4 S 7 4 7
Strict middling.... 7X 7 95 7 1-2 7
iddlingD.......... c..7 . 7 .0 7 7/
Strict low middling ..7 6 15 7Y4
Low middling.. a..65 7. 2
Clean stains.......T .
RALRIG- NEW COTTON.
Good middling.7. str!t middling, 7.
middling . 7X.
BALTEIORE PRODUC'E 1AI.1XZE.
Flour-Steady Westra sup.r.l7e %2.2n:@
2.40; do extra dd 2.5ig 2.75; fa.ily..188.8.131.52:
winter whe.t patent 3.35(.50; pring
wheat.patent eS.firstname.lastname@example.org; do 9traigbIt 3. 25'
WE&T-Firmer and dull;spot and month
60%260/84; October 6Y4@613e .1cmn
63X(P6 steamer 7No. 2 red 37K'.8/,
Southrern wheat by sample 59g6l. do. on
grade 5714 @014.
Con;-Fier; spot 4 bid; September
39Y. asked. Oc,tober 39X asked: the Tear 3i,tq(
ra34 1-2; January 81Ya,31,1Suter white
corn 406 do yellow corn 41.
Oats-Steady, some tivity; No. 2 white
Western 26 1-b-D,27; No. 2 mixed western
P.e-DAulI. very little demand; No. 2. 41.
Hay-Steady: good to choice Tin,oty
CARLOTTE PRODUCE MARKET.
Cabbaze-New per crate........... 1 23
Extra flour-Sack .................1 90
Faily o exra$.5.75;famil.......1 2.5 2 25
Mt-.al-bolted, 46 lbs. per bnshel,. 46
Oaits 3 lbea per bushel .:3.. p 3
Potatoes Irish.@.................. 40 50
Onions-Sect, per bu6el ........ 50b60
Country-Ham .................. 10
Shoulders ........ ..: S h i
Lard-N. C .. ... .................
Butter 2........................... 15
Eggs.................. ........ I1l12
IALEIGE TOBACCO MARKET.
Cmoker. Common .............. 3 a 5
Good.................6 I 9)
Fine ......................17 a 12
Cutters, Common.... . ......... 10 a 16
Pota Good .................. a 20
t Fine . .................. 22 a 27
iller, Common Green........... 2 a
S Good..................5 a 4
Wrappers, Common..............14 a 15
C i n ... ............... 1 25
k Fine ................ 3 a 55
Market active for all grades.
WilmiDgton. N. C.-Blosin flrm, strained,
1.12".. good strained. 1.17 ; SpiriS tiirpn
tine firm . 24.25..; Tar frm . at 1.20;
crude turpentine steady, hard 1.10, soft. 1.50,
New York-RI o Q I n quiet; strained,
common to good email@example.com. Turpentine
e Gyotod~ 2.......... 6a2
Marleto aciv Trpentin firades. 4
ilmigo.N ..-osin firm, atrai10.
1.12M good strainer; 1.17 d; Spiit turpn
tie 27;ofr gad 2 @26. a im,a .0
ew ricorkRe was quiet; Castn.d
c K ar }a~ ommon togod .4 @.5 . Tretn
CLetons 36-Tupe tine 7.50. Rat 24,lo.
nute, per ptonger crude o2o, er
Thriscer arel 1.50 quietst perharlon
L7 pe%;Fr bunch. Comonspe 2 103.4..
Whiemons, ',per bushe 2.50. .iNs,oohen
per. box01.5; Nluthern otato0. 2.00.
nut pertpruCd10e Rennesione p82er
bdum 125. to pe,2 o10.erbskt
Turopw per3 baed 1.0. eetsh erare.
2.5u.tCabbgow fow, choic Bananas. .25
1.5per zn. Coos .anuts, per dozen.00
acoingt beane and ulity5. Dorther
pears.ov 4.05 Northernypotatoe.,02.e0
WoolPeas-6ed 70c.pe poerd unwashd
Pltry-Grs leo 1ow. ch oe30 to .2
Egg OEgg 12 . peLozeLn.
A Happy Release AfIter Iloth Had About
From th.- Ctwiaian. Clinton. . 'Z.
We had been reliably informed that J. F.
Bailey. of Warsaw. Dublin Co., N. C., had
been cured of consumption, and sent a re
porter to see him and make a report. believ
ing that the fac'ts would be welcome to many
readers of this paper. We found Mr. Bailey
strong in the belief that he had had con.
sumption, though his physieian. Dr. W. P.
E ennedy, sinted the case in a little different
way. The dioctor said:
"Mr. Bai!ey was suflfering from overwork
and chronic malarial poisoning, with some
of t he symptoms of chronic rheumatism and
a general tun-down condit>n of his system.
"Boils prevented him from work a part of
the time. Blronchitis and spitting of blood
were sources of great annoyance to him.
It is probab!y true that the doctor was cor
ret, though without doubt Mr. Bailey would
eventually have gone into consumption, as
this disease frequently follows the symptoms
and conditions above given. He was thor
oughly cured, however. Mr. Batley said to
"In the spring of '94 I began farm work.
Soon I found my health failing and a hack
ingecough my constant companion.
"I grew so weak that I could no longer
work. My cough became so severe that I
was unable to sleep, and I was constantly
spitting up bloor1 and corruption. My phy
sician could give me no relief and I contin
ued to grow weaker andl weaker. I had well
nigh given up all hope of living, much less
being restored to my ust.a: strezagth when a
friend called nmy attentioa to hastimonia!s as
to ths value of Dr. Williams,' Pink Pdis for
Pale People. I at once left off using the
medicine prescribed by my physician and
began to take the Pink F~IlS. I felt the good
effects of this wonderful medicine within
three days. In less than two months' time
I was a w' .i man, and three boxes of Dr.
Williams' Pink Pill, did the work.
"Is it any' wonder." quericd Mir. Bailey,
"that I sing the vraiss of Dr. Williams'
Pink Pills when they~ have done so much
for me? Blut for the timely use of them I
would to-day be in my g-ave and I want the
world to know of their incalculable value as
The reporter havring heard that Mr. John
H. Loftin. or Warsaw. had been cured of
rheumatism by the use of three boxes of Dr.
Williams' Pink Pila, irnterviewed him with
the fellzwing result. Said Mr. Loftin: "'I tu
ferel intensely vwith rheumatism for ten
months. I was entirely helpless for two
months. I tried various remedies but none
of them did me aoy good. Having heard of
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and their wonderful
eurative powers. I procured a box and began
the use of thecm with wonderful effect. In
two weexs' time I was a ble to leave my bed,
and in a few months' time I was able to do
manual labor. ffrom helple:sness to manual
labor is my exp"rience, and I attribute this
great beualit solaly to the use of Dr. Williams'
Dr. 7~illiam's Pink Pills contain all the
ele.ents neecssary to give new life and rich
ness to, the blood and restore shattered
nerves. They at e for sale by all druggists1
or may be had ey~ mail from Dr. Williams
Medicna Comopany. Sehenectady, N. Y., ior
50 cents per box, or six boxes for $2.50.
. 'v: el has been discovered Lu the
Highest of all n Leavening Pc
,qe WinF a Pri.e.
Dr. Arthur G. Webster, ot 1"lark
University, recently received aoticc
from Paris that he had won the Elihu
Thompson prize oJ $1000 for the best
treatise on electricity. The subject of
Dr. Webster's thesis is "An Experi
mental Determination of Periods in
Electrical Oscillations.'" The prize
was originally instituted by the city of
Paris for the best electric meter, and
was awarded to Irfessor Thompson.
Desiring that it should serve to de.
velop theoretical knuwledlge of elec
tricity, Professor Thompson requested
that it be offered as a prize for the
best work on a theoretical question.
Dr. Webster, who has been thus sig.
nally honored, is a Harvard gradnate
of ta class of 1S8.3. -Detroit Free
t Appears in Pa., and N. Y., jRlulng
Garden Truck, Tobacco, Ete.
At Castile, N. Y., a heavy frost Saturday
ight ruined the garden truck and other
arm crops. Potato vines ly-g on the
;round were entirely killed. many farmerb
rem at work cutting their corn Sunday.
At Bingliampton. N. Y., a severe frost Sat
rday night and Sanday morning ruined
;rapes, and vegetables suffered severely.
Lancaster, Pa. Reports *from the rural
listricts about, show that the frost on Satur
lay and Sunday night did a great damage to
he growing tobaceo, a large portion of
phich JA UtU in the field.
rA return of the strikesa of 1893 in France.
Jst published. sbows that they numbered
634. Your thousand three hundred and
eighty-six factories and mines were affected,
and 170,123 workmoa took part inthe strikes,
the number o working da)s lost being 3,
D@afes tanot be Cured
by Poua appVations, as they-cannqt reach the
b"ed portion of the oar. There is only one
"yto cur deafn % and that is by constita
remede. D nms iecaused by an in-.
bawd Ouditioa of the muce=s rMin'g of the
guebin Tube. WI this tube gets il
ned you have a soulg nd or imper
rect h=erlng, and when It Is entirely closed
feafaass is the result, and unless the inftm
nation can be taken out and this tube re
tored to its normal condition, hearing will be
lastroy. forever. Nine cases out of ten are
aUsed by catarrh. which Is nothing but an in
lamed condition of the mucons sufaam
Wo wll give One Hundred Dolars for any
M&Se of Deftm (cused by catarrh) that OM_
t be cured by atrrh Cure. Sead for
F. J. MoT & Co., Toledo, 0.
M Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Tahiti, in the South Seas, s w lghted
y electric amps.
and wither with time;
* the bloom of the rose
is only known to the
S cheeks. The nerv
-- os strain caused by
- ~ the ailments and .
*pains peculiar to the
/ ) . sex, and the labor
-and worry of rearing
a family, can often
e traced by the lines in the woman's face.i
ull eyes, the sallow or wrinkled face and I
hose "feelings of weakness " have their Ii
rise in the derangements and irregularities|
eculiar to women. The functional de
angements, painful disorders, and chronic
eaknesses of women, can be cured with
r. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. For the'
oung girl just entering womanhood, for
he mother and those about to b;':ome 1
nothers, and later in "the change of life,":
the " Prescription " is just what they neced;
t aids nature in preparing the system for
hese events. It's a medicine presc,ibed
ror thirty years. by Dr. R. V. Pierce, chief
~osuling physician to the Invali4' H otel
ad Surgical Institinte, at Buffalo, N. Y.
should contain a highi pe
insure the largest yield and
of th'e soil. --~Anm
write for our "Famferse Guide,
ishbrim full of useful information forf
w'illzmake and save you 2noney;. Ad
By J. Hamilton Ayers, A. M..M. D.
This is a most Valua
ble Book for the Rouse
hold. teaching as it does .
Symptoms of different
Diseases, the Causes~ and
Means of Frevcuting such
Diseases,and the Simplest
Remedies which will alle
viate or cure.
598 Pages, Prof
The B3ook is wvritten in plamn cve
the technial terms whEich render mn
thc generality "f reaiders. This B
of Service in the Family,
underst'"ad hr all.
ONLY 60 CENI
(The .... p -- '"ly banc.'.; l pb
N.: ir does'c this Bc.ok c'ontain
Dis ease. but ;'ery prerl gies a
pentaining to Courtship, Marn
tion and Rearing of He;
Valuable Recipes and Prest
Botanical Practice, Correct
New Edition, Revised & Enlar
Wi:h this Book in the house there is no<
emergzecy. Don't wait until yon have illne~
ando at - n'e for thi- valuaNe vohune.
OlTi: SO CI]NTTE
en .stal r.flte- or postageZ stamps. of any
:.-Latest U.S.Go't Report *
Caterpillars and Eye Diseases.
It will come as a surprise to many
persons to learn that caterpillar3 are
responsible for an affection of the
eyes which may entail prolonged suf
fering and even result in serious dam
age to vision. That such is the case
has been abundantly proved by the
number of instances on record in
which more or less intractible inflam
mation of the eyeshas been found to be
associated with the presence of hiirs.
whicb, after removal, have been iden
tided as belonging to the genus cater
pillar. At the lat meeting of the
Ophthamological Society a ese was
related in which a lad was struck in
the eye by a caterpillar thrown at him
by a playial schoolfel!u. He picked
up the insect to examine it, and the
hand which seized it became red and
developed papules and other indica
tions of local irritation. A day or two
later the eye became the seat of what
proved to be a very troublesome in
flammation, resulting frorw rubbing
with the hand that held the lsect.
iew York Telegr am.
Jack Lynch. the old pitcber of the Metro
olitans. who is now a policeman in New:
Erk City. wa= a great schemer, and once
vore a small looking glass on the front of
3is cap to dazz!e the eyes of the batters. It
vorked effectively for one inning, when the
impire made him remove it.
News from London. England. announces
he death in that city of A. B. Champion. o
ininnati. About a ruarter of a century
tgo he organized the famous old Cincinnati
1d Stockings Base Ball Club. which, under
he- management of Harry Wright. distin
,uished itself by playing a whole season
rith all the leading clubs of the United
tates without losing a game.
50BNSONJ'F CHILL AND FEVER TOXUC
Dosts you 50 cents a bottle if t cures -e.=
,d nota asingle*cent unleas it doe.
'What does it cario
a1st. Chills and Fever.
2nd. Bilious Bever.
Ord. Tro' Fiv*n.
4th. Hemorrb aeo Fever.'
to . La Grik. r
Mono baeXif ona bottle004. Askyou 5
S m CORN A"D
Water Wheels and 1aPrse
BEST IN THE MAE
)eLoack KI1 Mfg. Co., 34, AtIsetsa, Gae
U Breech Loaders. Pris waydow.1
Single barrel, 4.W. double, $.W
muzzle loader, 4OO; rMere, *75'
r nr.5; revolvers, 8.e;. bf
!= NZi7= '.bonliflov-er. 4deliv&la I
3aaou. .AP FsomArsOe., sI4way. K.
C sa and besatiffe* the l ir
* luxur1 tinte groth
- Estr to it Yothu -oo
Gives relief in lTE innutes.*Send
for a MEEtrli aag.o4
OK of testimonials of miraculous crssn
S. N. U.--38
rcentage of Petash to
a permnanent endichment
"a 4a-page i1usrated book.. 1
a1mers. It will be sent free,, ad,
AL WozXz s san streeLyew Yorka..
r-day E;ngl ishl, and is free from
ist D ctor Books so valueless to
aok is intended to be
and is so wo rded as~ to be readily
by the im'men-e c4Ution printed.)
'. much Inf, rmation Relative to
Cumplete Anralysis of everything
iage and the produc
lthy Families ;
.R WIT H
:riptions, Explanation of
use of Ordinary Herbs.
ged with Complete Index.
scuse for not knowi ng what to do in an
sa m your family before you order, but
de:nmmation not larger than 5 cents.
JAR a n Er ET. N. v Cit.