North Carolina Newspapers

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The "Way of True Lore ta Greenland.
Since the Danish missionaries have
gained the confidence of the natives
of Greenland, marriages in the far
North are celebrated bj , the repre
sentatives of the Church. In a recent
issne of one of the Danish papers one
of the missionaries gives the following
account of the way courtship and
marriage ar9 brought about.
The man calls on the missionary
and says, "I wish to take unto myself
a wife."
. "Whom?1' asks the missionary.
The man gives her name.
"Have you spoken with her?"
As a rule the answer is in the nega
tive, and the missionary asks the
reason.
"Because," comes the reply, "it is
so difficult. You must speak to her."
The missionary then calls the young
woman to him and says : "I think it
is time that you marry,"
"But," she replies, "I do not wish
to marry."
"That is a pity," adds the mis
sionary, "as I have a husband for
you."
' 'Who is he ?" asks the maiden.
The missionary names the candidate
for her love.
"But he is not worth anything. I
will not have him."
4. "However," suggests the mission
ary, "he is a good fellow and attends
well to his house. He throws a good
harpoon, aud he loves you." '
The Greenland beauty listens at
tentively, but again declares she will
not accept the man as her husband.
"Very well," goes on the missionary,
"I do not wish to force you. I shall
easily find another wife for so good
a fellow." . ...
The missionary then remains silent
as though he looked upon the incident
as closed. But in a few minutes she
whispers, "But if you wish it "
"No," answers the pastor, "only if
you wish ' it. I do not wish to over
persuade you."
Another sigh follows, and the pastor
expresses the regret that- she cannot
accept the man.
"Pastor," she then breaks out, "I
fear he is not worthy."
"But did he not kill two whales last
summer while the others killed none ?
"Will you not take him now?" "
"Yes, yes; I will."
"God bless you both," answers the
pastor, and joins the two in marriage.
New York Tribune.
The baker who mixes his dough
properly has a soft thing of it. Buf
falo Courier. .
Deaf dens Cannot be Cured
by local application, as theycannot reach the
diseased portion of the ear. There is only one
way to cure Deafness, and that Is by constitu
tional reraeltes. Deafness is caused by an in
flamed condition of the mucous lining of the
Eustachian Tue. When this tube gets in
flamed you hare o rambling sound or imper
fect heart tie, and when it is entirely closed
Deafness is the result, and unless the inflam
mation can be taken out and this tube re
stored to its normal condition, hearing will be
destroyed forever; nine cases out ten re
caused by catarrh, which Is nothing but an in
flamed condition of the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for any
case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that can
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Care. Send for
circulars, free.
F. J. Cheitet & Co., Toledo, O.
fSSold by Druggists, 75c
Cleveland ("Ohio) policemen will give a
3ipn of their salaries eaoh month to aid
"-lie poor. ' ..r- -- '.
A Child Enjoys ,
The pleasant flavor, gentle action and soothing
effects of Syrup of Figs, when In need of a lax
ative, and if the father or mother be costive or
bilious, the most gratifying results follow its
use; so that it is the best family remedy known
and every family should have a bottle.
1 Sixteen persons attempted to commit sui
cide in Indianapolis, Ind., in one week, and
Ave were successful.
Brown's Iron Bitters cure Dyspepsia, Mala
ria, Biliousness and General Debility. Gives
strength, aids Digestion, tone the nerves
creates appetite. The best tonic for Nursing
Mothers, weak women and children. '
Five New York companies have paid out
an segregate of $1CO,000 for losses occasioned
by tho late cyclones and high winds.
Beecham's Pills with a drink of water morn
ings. Beecham's no others. 25 cents a box.
Brown University has an enrollment of
667 students and a faculty of sixty-five.
Coitgiis) and CofjDi. Those who are suffer
ing from Coughs, O.jlds, Sore Throat, etc.,
"'"."''Mry Brown's Buonchial Troches.
bold only 111 boxes.
W The Missouri State Treasury holds $300,000
for distribution among unknown heirs.
Many persons are broken down from over
work or Household cares. Brown"s Iron Bit
ters rebuilds the system, aids digestion, re
moves excess of bile, and cures milarla. A
splendid tonlo for women and children.
If afflicted with sore eyes use Dr.Isaao Thomp
son I Eye-water.Druggiata sell at 26c per bottle
Hood's
Permanently Cures
Because it reaches the seat of disease in
the blood. By purifying, vitalizing and
enriching the blood, it expels every taint .
of Scrofula, Catarrh, Malaria, etc., and
so renovates and strengthens the vital'
fluid, And through it the whole system,
as to enable -it to throw oft future at
tacks of di-oase. Be sure to get Hood'a,
and only Hood's, because
Saraaparilla
URES
He id's rills cure all Liver Ills, Sick Headache,
Jaundice, Indigestion. Try a box. 25 cents.
THE JUDGES
Of
the
, WORLD'S COLUMBIA EXPOSITION
"V ' Have inside the "
HIGHEST AWARDS
. , (Medals and Diplomas) to .
t WALTER BAKER & CO.
On each of the following named articles .
4.
and "uniform even composition."
WALTER BAKER & CO., DORCHESTER, MASS.
BREAKFAST COCOA, ;
Premium N0..1, Chocolate, .
Vanilla Chocolate, . , ,
Perm an Sweet Chocolate,
Coco Butter. ... . .
BABY DOROTHY, . :
You look bo wise,
I think that yon
Know some strange things beyond our view
Tour steadfast eyes,
80 calm and clear,
Have neither doubt, distrust, nor fear.
You have ah air
Profoundly sure
That all sweet mercies will endure ;
That bright and fair
AH things must be
Tor little baby Dorothy.
So crystal clear
Your lambent eyes,
I think that good ajJ j?re and wise
ThlnjMjntfd? appear "
Beholden through
Such limpid, shining spheres of blue.
And hence the world "
To your calm gaze
Is beautiful with golden days ;
And all im pearled
With purity
Is lire to baby Dorothy.
But stay, a tear,
A trembling lip
What fright Tul storm has wrecked ro'tir ship?
What ghostly fear
Or vast distress
Has clouded o'er your comeliness?
Away, great beast
Or specter grim!'
Give place to winged seraphim
And fairy feast?. ; ;
' ' A shame on thee
To frighten baby Dorothy !
A dimpled cheek, -A
laughing eye,
The dreadful grief has hurtled by j
But far to.seek
Is that sage air
Of saintly wisdom, calm and fair.
A sage or saint "
It seems you're not,
But Just a dainty human tot
A precious, quaint,
Sweet prodigy ;
Dear, darling baby Dorothy !
--David L. Proudflt in the Century.
WON BY A STORM.
DT 3. T. NEWCOMB. -
'JSFSgHE wind blew
Btrong and salty
from the bay across
the shore as the
sun went down and
long twilight gath
ered. It was not
a quiet sunset, but
it was beautiful.
On the doorstep of
one of the cottages
alone the sh OTA a at.
Therese, praying that she might die.
one sat there with her brown little
hands clinched, her eyes dry and flash
ing, and two little red spots burned on
her cheeks. It had been hours since
she had spoken to any one, and her
mother had at last left off coax i no- Rn.l
scolding and questioning.
After all, she knew why Therese sot
mere clinching her little hands. She
had told her that it would be bo, but
Therese would not listen then. The
evening meal was set and presently the
father came.
Therese moved enough to let him in
at the door, but she did not speak. He
gave her an inquiring look, but went
on into the Louse
' WhWsSs tit chiia i " ' ne asked of
the mother as she flew about Adding
the finishing tonches to the eupper
table. "She has lost her lover with the
curly hair," answered the mother.
"One of the fine ladies from the city
has hira now. He follows her around
like a little dog. Therese is a fool to
care."
"Hush!" said the father. "Have
you no heart?"
Then he went out to where the
daughter was sitting on the doorstep.
"Come little maid, "he said, "let us
walk to the chair and back before we
have onr BUpper."
The chair was a great boulder that
stood out away down the shore near
the water, rudely fashioned during the
centuries that it had stood there into
the shape of a huge settee. Therese
sat very still for a moment after the
father spoke, but he put his big hand
gently on her arm, and presently ehe
rose to go wituhim, mutely comforted.
"Where are you going?" called the
good mother after them. "The sup
per is ready and waiting."
"Then it will have to wait," called
back the father. "Come, little maid. "
They walked down the shore in si
lence nntil they reached the chair.
Therese climbed up into her favorite
place, her father stood by her resting
his gTay head on her knee.
"Fine laddies are fickle," he said.
"He may come back."
"I do not want him that way," she
said. "If he comes at all, he must
leave her for me. I do not hate him,
for she stole him with her ways that
"only wicked people know. But I will
not have her send him back to me."
Therese was very quiet when she
came back with her father, but the
walk had done her good, and she was
about the house after supper was
over, helping her mother as she was
used to do.
When she went to bed that night her
eyes were still dry, but she prayed
that she might bo forgiven for the
wicked things that she had thought.
For the first few weeks after she
came with her 'mother to stay at the
old farm house near 'the Biore the
Tiours and days had dragged wearily
with Eleanor Southard. She was used
to being amused and entertained and
there was nobody at the farmhouse to
entertain her.
On the other hand she was called
upon part of the time to amuse or try
to amuse her mother, who was in per--petual
ill health? V
Her mother being in ill
health, but she t 1 it in a melan
choly way that V wHa some one to
see her. suffer liSd pity her quite
often.
It was with great joy, therefore, tha't
Eleanor discovered that there was in
the neighborhood young man who
was good looking; who was intelligent
above his class, and" who"! had curly
hair. She made His -acquaintance-down
by the" shore, where.he was- fixing up
an old boat.
.He hat blew off into the water, and
he fished it out for her,' and they both
laughed to see th"e way It was drenched
She put it on, and the salt water rati
down oyer her cheeks, and .that made
them laugh again. It was a very limited
neighborhood, and iv was easy to get
acquainted, -
4 H
Eleanor went bade to the farmhouse
and told her mother that she had dis
covered a type. They talked it over
together and enjoyed the idea and de
cided that it was very fortunate.
When they discovered a few days
i-i 11 1 it t .
later inai tne type could sing curious
little Hwedish pallads auite accent'
Diy, and that after the day's work was
done he wore clothes that were really
presentable, they were even more
pleased;'
Eleanor managed to see a good
deal of her discovery, and after awhile
ehe induced him to come to the house.
It was not lone before his coming
there was quite the usual thing. The
two women flattered the young man
outrageously, and pretty soon Otto
began to think that he was consider
erable of a fellow. .
It was then that he began to neglect
Therese. ....When he did not neglect
her, Jhe" patronized her, and that hurt
her even worse.
But Therese was an independent
little thing, and she would not stand
that. So they had their quarrel, ancL
Otto said that he was not coming to
see her any more until she was sorry
that she had talked so to him. .
He meant to punishjker. It was only
the other side of his patronizing.
Therese said very well, and that was
the reason she sat on the doorstep
wishing that she could die.
Perhaps the worst thing that he did
was when he told Eleanor about all
this. She listened to him just a little
startled, and then she laughed and
pretended to give him good advice,
while all the time he knew by her tone
that she was laughing at him and his
story.
That made him desperately hard on
Therese, for, singularly enough, he
began to think that she had done a
monstrously clever thing in .getting
him to fall in love with her.
; He talked about himself to Eleanor
a good deal more than ever that even
ing, and when he went home he was
well started towards being a very dis
agreeable young man.
Otto had done enough, certainly, to
deserve to lose his sweetheart alto
gether and no doubt that is what
would have been if something had not
happened that brought him to his
senses. Fortunately, however, some
thing did happen.
There came a great storm one night,
and in the morning when clouds began
to scatter and the waves began to sub
side the people on the shore saw that
dnring the night a huge coasting vessel
had drifted upon the sand bar. .
She was caught there fast enough,
but it did not appear that she had suf
fered any serious damage.
When it grew calm enough, the cap
tain of the vessel sent a boat ashore
and offered large pay to men that
would come out and help throw enough
of the cargo overboard to lighten the
ship and release her from the bar.
There were plenty who were willing
to go. They went out that day and
returned at night to their homes.
There was another day's work before
them. Then it was hoped the vessel
would float clear of the bar.
Therese's father was one of the men
that went out to do the work, and on
this second morning Therese wanted to
go out with him. There was
room inJ.
ii.ili-n'.s'-'"lr . it ' was 1 quite calm, so
there did not seem any reason why she
should not go. Her father took her
quite willingly.
Otto did not go. Under ordinary
circumstances he would have been one
of the first to undertake the work, but
the change that had come over him ex
tended to his habits of industry as well
as to other things.
Late in the morning of the second
day Eleanor came down to the shore,
and Otto, seeing her from a distance,
joined her there.
- "I want to go out there to the
ship," said Miss Southard.
Otto looked at the sky and shook his
head.
, "I don't like the looks of things,"
he said, "I wish so many of our people
were not out there already."
Eleanor laughed mockingly. "So
you are afraid," she said, "I thonght
that belonged to women, but I I am
not afraid."
"You don't know the signs," ven
tured Otto.
"Never mind the signs. I want to
go out there. Have you a boat?
Otto bowed.
"Then you will take me, will
you
not?" Her tone had loat
its mocking
ring, and she was looking up at him
dangerously.
He hesitated a moment, and then
there came a laughing light again into
the great dark eyes of the girl, for she
saw that he had yielded.
"Wait for me here," he said, as he
started up the beach. "If you will go
of course I will take you."
Presently he returned in his dory
and took her out to where his boat, a
clever little sailing craft, was lying at
anchor.
There was just enough breeze to
carry the boat along at an easy speed.
It was a glorious day, but Otto looked
troubled. The little piece of bunting
at the head of his mast flapped un
steadily, and the sea gulls were mak
ing their way shoreward.
They had gone but vjart of the
distance toward the great slffp when
dark clouds began to pile up above the
horizon.
Eleanor saw them and began to be
frightened. '? , .
"There is going to be a storm," she
cried: . .
They "reached the ship just as the
storm broke. Therese was standing
with her father watching the approach
ing gale. The work of lightening the
ship had been abandoned.
It was an awful- moment, for the
wind began to blow a perfect gale, and
the little craft was in danger every
moment of being dashed .to pieces
against the larger one. - ; '
Otto managed to get up under the
lee, however, and then there was a
panic on board the ship, for there
were twice as' many persons as the
little boatwpuld hold, even if it could
reach the shore in that terrible storm.
Otto quickly, pushed, his boat, a? far
as he dared from the" side of the ship
and called for Therese' and her father. :
"I won't take one of you," he shouted,
"until they are in the boat." -
Not one of the men and women on
that ship were lost that day, although
before the sun set all that could be
seen, of the great vessel was 9
piece of broken spar, held up gaunt
and naked through the dashing spray
and waves.
Before Otto had reached the shore
the life-saving crew had gathered on
the shore, and they drew his little
craft up through the dangerous
breakers. .
Then they sent out the big lifeboat,
and the rest of tae townspeople and.
then the crew, where taken off.
Eleanor fainted before they reached
the shore, and Therese had her taken
to the little cottage on the shore.
There she cared for her as tenderly as
a oister would. All the jealousy was
gone. Eleanor was in a condition that
excited pity rather than any less gen
tle emotion.
' That evening Therese and Otto
walked together down to the chair on
the shore. The wind was blowing fu
rious and the waves were booming on
the 'shore, but the lovers, for they
were lovers again, did not mind these
things.
"Oh.it froze the blood in my veins,"
said Otto, "when I saw the storm com
ing and feared that I would not reach
you in time." -
?'But it was God's storm,." answered
Therese, smiling, "for it sent you
back to me.' Boston Globe.
SCIENTIFIC AND INDUSTRIAL.
It is believed that the fly can maid
600 strokes a second with its wings.
So rapid is the production of ship
rivets that one train of rolls feeds four
machines, which turns out sixteen tons
of rivets in three shifts of eight hours
each.
Owing to the recent coal strike in
England, the Great Eastern Railway
is fitting up twenty-five locomotives
with a liquid fuel apparatus to burn
crude oil or tar.
Babies and young children dressed
in white are thought by medical men
to be more susceptible to colds and in
fectious diseases than those clad in
dark, warm colors.
The idea of an ancient tropical con
tinent at the south pole uniting South
America, Madagascar and Australia is
arousing considerable interest and dist
cussion in scientific circles. '--
It has just been ascertained that the
working of the electric railway in Lon
don can positively be felt as far away
as the north of Norfolk, the motion
being conveyed by the telegraph wires
along the whole distance about 120
miles.
Machine-oil in France is supposed
to be the finest purified olive' oil. At
Belford the other day a number of
soldiers were made violently ill by
using some of this "olive oil" on salad.
It was found to be a mineral oil, made
of petroleum. -
Clarence King, the well-known geolo
gist, has computed the age of the earth,
taking for his basis the effect, as shown
by careful experiments, of heat and
pressure on certain rocks. He con
cludes from these data that the world
has existed as a planet 24,000,000 years.
This will stand for a good enough
guess until some one guesses better.
The observatory method of determ
ining time is very simple in principle.
The observer turns to his catalogue of
stars, and chooses- his observa-
tion, the catalogue giving him the
time (to the hundredth of a second) at
which that star will be on his meri
dian ; he then turns to the telescope,
and at the instant the star crosses the
meridian records., the time indicated
by the clock. 'The catalogue gives the
true time of passage, and unless the
clock gives the same it is in error.
Polygonum sakhalice is the name of
a forest plant from the island of Sakha
lien, Japan, of which flattering ac
counts are given by M. Donmet Adan
son, who has cultivated a few stools of
it in France. He got it as an orna
mental plant, and it is really very
very handsome. It grows to be about
six feet high in three weeks ; produces
a considerable foilage of which cattle
are fond ; and yields a good second
crop after the first cutting. A section
of root planted will produce a stool
covering a square meter of surface. It
takes care of itself.
now The Indians Trade.
As the furs American furs in gen
eral are brought in by the Indians
they are traded by the person in
chargo of the trade shop. If an In
dian brings 100 skins of different
sorts, or all alike, he trades off every
skin separately, and insists on pay
ment for each skin as it is handed
over the counter. Hence it oftej
takes several days to barter a batch
of skins. The skins, as purchased, are
thrown behind the counter, and after
ward carried to the fur room, piled
in great heaps, and constantly turned
and aired. In the spring, as Boon as
the snow is gone, generally in April,
the skins are put into eighty pound
bales, tied upon horses, and shipped
to market Chicago Times.
- , A Rare Celestial Phenomenon.
Two oT the four moons of Jupiter oc
ea3ionally exhibit a rare phenomenon.
They cross between us and that
planet's dis j as dark objects, although
it is positively known that their sunny
sides are at that time presented to us,
and, in consequence, should appear
no less brilliantly illuminated than
the immense globe that holds them
in position. It is the third and fourth
satellites that make these dark transits.
The first sometimes crosses as a brown
ish mass, but the second has never
been known to cross- in anything but
roost brilliant attire. Chicago Herald.
Novel Insurance.
The latest development of the in--surance
business is interesting. You
can buy suspenders which entitle your
next of kin to $500 if you are killed
while wearing them, and there are also
hats which entitle your heirs to a sim
ilar amount, if you aro found dead
with one on your head. If tho hat is
-jfound by your side, both it and the in
surance are "or 2 - York Dis
patch . ,
A swarm of flies will make their ap
pearance at a car window and easily
keep pace with a train, even though it
be rushing across the country forty
miles an hour.
People in the United States consnme
nearly 605 tons pf nux vomica yearly.
SELECT SITTINGS.
Geography, as a science, was intra
laced into Europe by the Moors about
1240.
The city of Benares, on the Ganges;
a to the Hindoos the holiest place on
sarth.
A certain forest plant in Japan
rrows to be about six feet high in
three weeks.
Prussian troops on the Russian fron
tier have used snowshoes with satisf ao
Jion for several winters.
The wild strawberry is found over
tlmostall the Northern Hemisphere
ibove the thirty-ight parallel of lati
lude.' The family with the longest known
pedigree is that of Confucius, which
forms the aristocracy of China. Con
fucius lived 550 years B. C. :
. A pumpkin eight feet in circumfer
ence and four feet in height is an im
pressive object in the field in which it
Ijrew in Saline County, Missouri. '
The Grass Valley (CaL) Telegraph
lays: "A mining location notice was
recently recorded which reads: '1
hereby claim 1500 feet of this ground
lp Big Squaw Ravine in a wobbly di
rection. ' "
The janitor of the Presbyterian
Church at New Richmond, Ohio, is
Thomas Perry, seventy-six years old.
He is a descendant on his mother's
tiida of Joseph Brandt, the famoue
Iroquois chief.
The young dandies of the Latin
Quarter of Paris wear tall stovepipe
hats whose brims have an exaggerated
downward droop, and whose high
crown has what an artist would call an
"entasis," or decided convex curve.
No kissing ever occurs in Japan ex
cept between husband and wife, not
even between a mother. and child, no
shaking of hands in salutationr If one
were to offer a ' kiss to a Japanese
maiden she would probably think she
was going to be bitten.
. The pickled olives of trade are put
op very carefully by the packers. They
must first be picked by hand several
weeks before they are matured. After
being picked they are steeped in caus
tic soda and water. They are then
Boaked and pickled in brine for several
days.
An interesting occurrence at the
Carlisle Indian School the other day
was the marriage of Otto Wells, a full
blooded Comanche, to Mary Park
hurst, an Oneida girl. After the cere
mony they went to - Wells's home, in
Bucks County, Pennsylvania, where he
is a tenant farmer. He is a graduate of
the school, which he entered as a
blanketed Indian boy.
The street money-changer is an in
teresting character in Spanish cities.
He stations himself at a principal
street corner early every morning and
exchanges a bag of coppers for silver.
By 10 o'clock his bag is exhausted and
he goes home. All the servants on
their way to market get their money
changed by him, as they are not skilful
in counting and afraid of false coins.
He gives them full count, his coppers
being obtained from the bankers, win,
get rid of their coins at a discount.
s .
Superstition is by no means ft. de
funct anomaly in the customs and
characteristics of some of our smaller
towns and villages. Every West Coun
try village has an old woman who is a
good deal more feare'd than the vil
lage policeman. . No one dares to coni
tradict her will in anything. If she
takes a fancy to the finest cabbage in
a man's garden she may cut it as if it
grew in her own. Though it should
be the very pride of his heart, he must
not try to stop her proceedings ; if he
does a worse thing is sure to befall
His pig will be seized with sudden and
deadly sickness, or his daughter's hair
will fall off, or a shower 0 rain will
spoil his hay just when it is about to
be carried ia. The West Country
term for a witch's power is "overlook
mg." Next to their belief in witches is
their faith in the power of a seventh
son or Beventh daughter to cure dis
eases. It is .in vain that the clergy
man preaches, ' that the schoolmaster
teaches, that the parish doctor remon
states, the West Country matron
bears off her sickly baby in triumph
to the man or woman in the neighbor
ing village who happens to have been
born a seventh son or a seventh
daughter. - "
The privileged individuals have but
to touch the diseased part and the
cure is certain and immediate. 7 Man
chester Mercury. . , t -
i Ijast year the people of the United
States consumed 640,000,000 pounds
of coffee, worth $128,000,000 at im
porters' prices. This was an average
of over fifty pounds to the family.
For Severe, .Lingering Coughs, Weak
Lungs, Bleeding from Lungs, Bronchitis,.
Asthma, and Consumption, in its early
stages, Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discov
ery is sovereign remedy. It not only
cures the cough but also builds up the
strength and flesh of those reduced below
healthy standard by Wasting Diseases."
'"Will not make fat folks more corpulent
B. F. Wilv, of Box
Elder, Convert Co.,
WytK, writes: "I had
bronchitis for twentr
years and over, and I
could not work with
out coughing so bard as
to take all my strength
away. I took five bot
tles of Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discov
ery, and give you my
word and honor that
I can do any work that
there Is to do on my
ranch without cough
ing. -I have not taken
any of the Golden
Medical Discovery for
a year." ' .
Mb, Wilet.
IT COSTS
NOTHING
TO ANY
BBAIfJSaMFBOHt
(POniWMlD
Or Wurman. TWflb or
maided. h.nw n the
aca ot 14 and 70. wh
out mpp? tb full list of eonvr mmn
to tb M-joininc four Rkefctoa Word Stud
tea. wttto a pmport-unat award fur a aoi
TO TfJ Y.
fSSSjSt" I uaai Thai. At
a ir am of tm r
Take no Substitute for
Royal Baking: Powder.
It is Absolutely Pure.
All others contain alum or ammonia.
WISE WORDS.
Proof is better than theory.
The bee stings a weeping face.
Generous people make bad business
men.
All persons esteem those who scorn
them.
Unless blind and deaf, one cannot
be impartial.
A woman with a three-inch tongue
can slay a giant.
Doubting mind will ever bring a
swarm of demons.
The dog chases out the quail, bat
the eagle claims it.
Patience ia the rope of advancement
in all lines of life.
In trying to straighten her horns
the cow was killed.
Everybody has. eight eyes for his
neighbor's business.
A woman without jealousy is like a
ball without elasticity.
The escaping warrior, after defeat,
?ars the trembling of the grass.
In the medical profession, a carriage
is often more essential than skill.
Love, after giving more than it has,
ends by giving less than it receives.
We never lack money for our whims,
but we dispute the prices of necessi
ties. Stronger than a yoke 61 oxen is the
drawing power of a" single hair of
woman.
The old critic is always kind and
considerate ; the young critic is im
placable.
Women are apt to see chiefly the
defects of a ruan of talent and the
merits of a fool.
A woman adorns herself for one who
admires her ; a man will die for one
who understands him.
A gentleman will be careful not to
stop to retie his shoe-lace beside an
other's watermelon field.
Without shoveling the snow from
their own door-steps, some people are
ever gazing at the. eaves of others.
Tears an4 JferTes.
My medical friend explains : As the
muscular power that extends or flexes
a finger is at a distance from the part
moved, so the excitement to tears is
from an. irritation in a distant nervous
center, and is removed when the nerv
ous center is either soothed or ex
hausted. The relief comes, not fom
Je mere tscspS'TTT' I' uip hich is only
a symptom, but from the cessation of
the storm in the nervous chain. If
the storm be calmed' by soothing
measures as when we soothe a child
that is weeping from fear, annoyance
or - injury we quiet the nervous cen
ters, npon which the effect ceases. In
children the soothing method suc
ceeds, and sometimes it succeeds in
adults, although . in adults the. cessa
tion of tears is more commonly due to
actual exhaustion following a period
of nervous activity. Boston Globe. .'
WE CANNOT
SPARE
healthy flesh - nature never
burdens the body with too
much sound flesh. Loss of
flesh usually indicates poor as
similation, which causes the
loss of the best that's in food,
the fat-formirfg clement.
Scott's Emulsion
of pure cod liver oil with hypo
phosphites contains the very
essence of all foods. In no oth
er form can so much nutrition
be taken and assimilated. Its
ratige of usefulness has no limita
tion where weakness exists.
A
Tr ptrd hr Beott A TIowb. ChcraltUi
new xor. bomi tr an araggiM. -
PATENTS
TIMWAM P. HIMPHON,
WanhlitirtoD. D. C. Ke y'n ton
tn obln1. Writ for Inentor'n Outdo
ARA II t A H OIN TMBKTcirM r IttSi worirt
atet eared or moutf returned; by mall In Mte.
$1 bxe; circulars. S. S. Surra, Aldtrsoa, W. Va.
IGENTS WANTED ON SALARY
H or cnramlasloa to handle, to Sew Patent t'heml-
cal Ink Erasing rencll. Agrnt making fVMT
week.- Monrc Eraaer M fg.Co.,X 701, La Croae,W la.
nrPT'1!"0 wM foT to cur PHOTO
IjrX I eaAPH family kicords, other pi
turea aa4 Fran. AMreaa, Dept. H.
V. JP. Ctt de Cm., 41 to M Jeffaraoa Bt., Chic
HEPPARD'S
The Best for Either Hsitin? or Oookinr.
Ixoel in Style; Comfort and Durability. I
KIXDSAN D S IVFHYONE
' VJU' WARRANTED IKT DEF, era.
ASK YOUIl STOVE DEALER
To rtww rem PHEFPARD S LATEST CATALOGUE.
U no dealer near you wr te to
ISAAC A. SMEPPARD A. CO.,
DAl.TI'.ioitr, .tin. -
LARGEST MaMFACTVRX11 V THK 80V7R.
- - -' mBL ! UagjgMa'
i QEere ire lie Toir Enla-Btnlsaeri : -
l t
I (IT 0 EAT.Y.
What stany pulltMana, p M Oavabte lor all worn.,
bbcal oratara. and oCbrrt tm aod oafm-iall. for tbaac
wonid br to n , wHbjAua fama
3RJS A -HT
That for wtdrb'womt LL rxM la'thrw " tnw
fotxl of abowy auirv often I tnm")r tnarUMU Oorh-tt :
prod loo Biwh mofwr Mitrbell. Dioo and oUtm
' I
'XftaM ATMN.-Tk bW rl..l Is a Madr -...-.
Mid lia.ua. ' .1. MifcUa mmm in try atMh
wards MM whaa Mllr .nil it wHI at awr d.ltl.i aad Mala
aa aiiay MHn aa yaa Bad h.Im aad Imm aa-a. f W '
UM
zn I CAM. PVU USH I fl ojCQrnprfmTiL , 1ITY. N. J. ) j
Best Diet lor ConsnmpUrcf.
The respiration apparatus inrcnted
by Professor Voit, of Germany, and
recently received by the Yale Medical
School, is the fir6t to come to America.
Its purpose is to measure the oxygen
absorbed by the body and the carbonio
acid and water given off. From tho
data thus obtained the decomposition
of the body can be determined, and
the decomposition caused by the di
gestion of various kinds of foods com
pared. Animals trill be used for the first
experiment. They will be placed in
glass cases after having been fed on
particular kinds of food, and the vari
ation in the oxygen, carbonic acid and
water within the glass canes in twenty
four hours will be determined by
means of the apparatus. From thia
relative values of the foutWwill be'ob- "
tained.
It is hoped that the experiments will
result in the select ion of diets that will
prolong the lives of those Buffering
from consumption and other diseases. .
New York World.
Captain Anderson of Yellowstone
Tark estimates that there are 2500 elk
and 500 buffalo in the park at ilui
time.
"German
JL
Judge J. B. Hill, ofthe Superlof
Court, Walker county, Georgia,
thinks enough of German Syrup to
send us voluntarily a strong letter
endorsing it. When men of rank
and education thus use nnd recom
mend an article, what they say is
worth the attention of the public.
It is above suspicion. " I have used
your German byrup," he says, "for
my Coughs and Colds on the Throat
and Lungs. I can recommend it for
them as a first-class medicine."
Take no substitute. O
Scrofula
Miss Dtlla Steven,
of Boston, Mass., ;
writes: "I have al
ways fuffeTed from hereditary Scrofuli, i
c
for hiJlJiVil.s.'rU;r remedy, oruif.
many reliable physician s.Uut non relieved
me. After taking hix bottles of Rjjvl
I am now well Iamvervrrale-riKLL-ll
f ul to you as I feel that it paved me from X
a lite ot untold agony,
K Cured
shall take pleasure
sneakinf? only words
praise for the wonderful medicine, and
in recommending it to all.
Tteatlte ea Blend ind Skin Dtteawt milled free.
1
i SWIFT BrECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, OA.
i weekly l ifiit w nnle.li rirotiu jounn mechanic
wl h tnoln; rrlcn rw. .' K. Mb H., New York.
fill lift 1 n? WW rpl toanin mmm
I n il r 1 r Willi nv oimhf. 17 mii'i, c. pnir.
UIIMIIUL. AtiKNTM. m;fSk. l'lo mlll-. o.
WWWWWnwm '"'WtW11'"!""""11 ml' "111
AN IDEAL FAMILY MEDICINE
r- . . . . Hill
l!ea4M'bs t .llUor, Had.
.'plr-tmi. lfrrtT llr1h,
and all divordera ot U btomacli,
Urvrand Bowel.
WIPANS TABULE8, .
act a-nntly yrt, prrnni lij. Ferrari
dlfrartlon follow tbrtr lira, Pud
bf drurr1nUorafiillTtnll. frrx
For frw .mpleStjrvw .
KH'AN 1 Mr MICAI. CO., Tw York.
a-aaaiaaBijuiBami-i-BaMiBamaHiaaiHii4aaB ItMaaaltUitaaaliMltBaalf HMaaV'HIlBaallll
X
AS
MONEY
FOR
fs-jiris
DT?rTAC or STATESMEN AND
I HU lVA POLITICIANS: Mo
iKlnl-y. Hill. I
Mifrman, lilithiM,
IX'P'iW Kupnell,
Italler. Con kiln, WliltHaw Klt.
Iloraca (Jreely, Daniel Webnier, nu-
euwiirr, ma-
ft
marcK, tiniinon, uren-
ham, CarllHlc- Tlicy are
tho btrt int are motrntcd tn a
new nnd taking Abore
prroun complete for 10 ont,
coin or utamoa. AUK TS.
HOYS ANI GIKI.H arc fclHntr
thoufnn1 and coining money..
HUUSIl A IO..604 Exchange nulldlnf.
Boston, Kiaft.
We have Po'cta, Trencher. Aclrcsaet nml
I'rcaidenta at came price.
8 N. U.-50 .
ConaaaiptlTea and people
who bare weak Ian, or Atb
ma, ihoald aie Pino'u Care for
Consumption. It baa ear4
(baa.Bfa. ft baa not Injur
ed on. It la not had to take,
it ia tbe fccat ooaitb yrop.
8ol4 eTerrwbare. &.
, Ton art not rqrirwt toamd a paa
ay of mon.ii wh your anawara not
rm mir poXor- on Ih. A waritnc
CotnmMuv". .i urn rrpnrt to rm
wr pay Ihat Fmply wrr m wbat.
afu rarrful ytudy you torltrra ant
tli aoawrra nQtnl to ad
evx.1 fnrrt that If your anwar
on), riarii.il. nrM .on M rtlll wtn
a )u4 nmporuoa of ir fuM rrward
Thru amir your omr and a-HlmaJ
btxtvrnaaUi your mwrn) aad and
Ihrtn law 1 pnm att ta tnn m
rr tUrn mt ptilmet hbrrim ta atiia ,
M
nj" in
    

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