. . , 1
SALISBURY, H. C, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18,1888.
OPENS TEE FALL CAMPAIGN .....
it i : , t . ...... -. . w at,
l i bl l .. I'll -
i : V.
I Every ie!f
! I : - ' ' Il - L
t 1 -r i. r J - .
I I i
PM -Saits-at 3.40,1,3.99, and 4.9S. . V
- s i. Bftter ' Qu
; 'A Splendid jb
)N at 6.93, 7.48Vj 7.87, 10.98, and 11.93.
t -k Cork "; Screw.; Suit at $7.98 worth $12.00. :
v;utiy of CLOTHING1 and can suit everybody.
Gcnfn' mpcmlers, nt,
5, 10, 15, 1, 23,
u .s' at 5 aurf- 10.
'J, uls. per b x.
25,n4 49 "-T pair.
E arkuiL' at 1.2 ajul
HeJ and II ill' Ilosuj
nt .f, .), Hi; 1 and
'fhite.ul !1 sc l-l cts.
!S duller pair. Ltsk'
ir. f p
WiH'nigton f pool ill i'
btl at 2 cts. IS ill
ihirarl 2c." "Kilk lhre
p. an :1 button hole
ri piiisi 2 . , I'ii'pcr
H 10.:. i Bix 1 T iii it
4 Clorks at 89, 1)9
iHt lopool. ' lJilKl
nmlU'l 2r, Cliuir
1,2 an 1 Sits. Xiok
wl 1.33. liox note
t ft .i. '7 .It A. .I.liti.a r
Ipaper 8, 10 and loc.
i wit vuyc ri I 11 S UV
M"?ii'randuin book ,
10 and !" rents.
One ouire (i lb i;ote
ip:r5-.. One do.
sai'lv ptiid-.lv.".-. Ladies'
ersentit 49, 73 and 1.
5 DATDTlM AnC
!"lCit'wg. Towns And
?)lagC8 iu the SnutL
1 - . .. -J
1 1...:. s, i . ! :1
il'.l ' V . ' ;
:':--J-,;;' .j":i'-? !- " ' . f - - i - -t ' 1 ' '
i5f'!j.i'i--'" ' x..'
m A IBB HBBSi1 rH7' Jfi
lis' --s5fen7& sMsm$& - al.
f . j SALISBURY, "'"?3 V
llW. ' H. REISNER, 1, Wm&tm
I I a I 1- I I I f i 1 Z-X -a im 1 b
Eo! COMPAflY. lfe.v A
SSEKING - .
I 15JM D f.TB fltl a-OTlW i-.;iliilV'fl ifi 11 ir:.rvt:
J. ALLS?? BE0WN, Resident Agent, Salisbury, ;N. 0.
OF 088'; - Jjlp
sell LOWER than ever
MENS' WORSTED !
DIAGONAL AND CAS81MER
- lr at;
To be sold immeidately.
were bought at
per cent, less
thet regular value
"be closed out acct
;a Mm ..B arsaifl!
LINTE IS COMPLETE PJ
2,000 tooth picks 5c. Pjrscs at 5, 10,
15 and 25 . British Bull D03 pistols at
$3. Pocket knives at 10. 19, 23 and 4D cts.
e:iceh. y. r - .
A lrivc in fi le and 'Course co:nls at
4, 5, 7, 10 and 15c, e.ieh worth uoutde
the m iiiey.
A laiue line of laundry s ap4 at prices
to flosy them out.
Our line of LndieV, Misses' and Gents'
shoes arc unsurpassed bath iii quality and
Tinware for everybody at bo'tom figures.
Two boxes mutches, containing 300 each,
for 5 cents". .
m RELIABLE, LIBERAL
J.RHODES BROWNE, -3rfsflcnt.
, William C. CoAUT
- -- -"ficfwtarjf '
EUOOSS "KIT. I
Compare thin wKb your purchase t
SUTS fPiS EPS HA
W j". I -f- "
. sTfttcnv vfcsTet
Prict OH E Dollar
Aivnt valui health: oerhaos life, examine each
package ana b sure you get the Genuine. See
the. red Z Treile-Mark and the full title
on front of Wrapper, and on the side
the aeal kdU ljjnature of J. U. Zeilln &
Co., as iii the bove f;ic-simile. Remember ther
k no other "-uuiae Simmons Iivet' Regulator.
iEUKCKAIGE, . L. II. CLKSfENT
CRAIGE & CLEMENT,
Salisbury, N. 0.
Feb. 3rd, 1 881
W ARE E CEIVING OUR
Fall anil Winter Stock,
Consisting of choice selections in black, iulue
and brown worstel suits, also a full line of
cassimere suits for men, youths, boys and chil
dren. Fall Overcoats a specialty. Give us a call.
I. BLTJMSNTH AL & BROS.
TO.YOU MY KIND READER.
Have you planted
of fruit trees.
a bounteous supply
The Apple, l'ear,
Peach, Cherry, Apricot, Quitice. The
Grape, Strawberry, and all other desir
able fruits, it not, Why not sena in your
orders? One of nature's great blessings
is oilr great number of varieties of fine
attractive. wholsome fruits
TIViQ Hflnflf flmro TTiirderioe
has on the ground about
of beautiful fruit trees, vines and plants
to select from, including nearly three
hundred, varieties of home acclimated,
tested fruits, and at rock bottom prices,
delivered to vou at your nearest railroad
station freight charges paid. I eau please
everv one who wants to plant a tree,
trrane vine, or -strawberry plant, etc. A
hnvfi no comparative competition as to
extent of grounds aiid desirable nursery
stock or '.quautity. I can and
WILL PLEASE YOU.
T havd all sizes of trees desired from a 3
loot tree to G and 7 feet high and stocky.
Priced descriptive catalogue free. Ad
1M. w. LiiAr.l , rop.,
44:ly. Shore, adkin county, rs.
Beware of Fraud, as my name and the price are
stamped on tlic bottom of all my advertised hltoes
before leaving the factory, which protect tlic wearers
aralnst high prices and inferior goods. If a dealer
offers W. L,. DoukIm slices at a reduced price, or
says lie lion them witliout my name and price etampea
oa Um bottom, pat him down as a fraud.
W. L. DOUGLAS
$3 SHOE. GENTLEMEN.
- mi., qi svlMITSS Shoe smooth in-
ide "5 MCJ TACKS or VAX"THREAI to hurt
the feet, easy as hand-sewed and W J " r V .1
W.ll DOUGLAS 84 SHOE, the orlRlpal and
onlr hand-sewed welt S4 shoe. Eiuais cuetotu-made
6h.es coatlnjt from $t to S. ' OTTrv
W. I DOUGLAS IS3.50 POLICE SHOE.
-n-ViJT.JT n. mrxA i.Hr CarrSftH nil wear tln.ni.
Smooth inside as a Hand-Sewed Slice. No Tacks or
Wax Thread to linrt the feet. . ' .
, w T . ltrtirnr.AH K2.50 SHOE is unexcelled
lor heavy weir. Uett Calf Slioe for the i price.
W. iL DOUGLAS S2.25 WOEKlNGBIAN'8
miOIi 1 tlie best 1 tliewiu-ld for rough wear; one
Mir ouirht to wear a man a year; v , -
xv. E. douo.las a shoe for boys is
M . L. DO UGLAS ST .7 5 YOUTH'S SchocV
Shoe (rivMtlie fnaU Boys a chance to wear Uie beet
6ll?f?iu-VSr m. Button and Lace. If not sold
h rMf rfpnlpr. write i
w- L. DOUGLAS. Brockton. Mass.
i M. S. BROWN. Agent, Salisbury.
14:till July C.
a.aTO?l3Q- .Travelinir and Local
U KtlAKiKsii for Airt iculfural and Ma
.hiMprv"f.ec:alt'.es retl to t!.o trade
State refcrcocc. aexount expected
fJr&ili2ty and txpeuscs. Address.
J ; , 'il ASSAY. & CO.,
" : Monlcluir.a, (Ja.
4 lS.53!5si'J9!Sf 2L
Sweet mocking maid she Walks nnd smiles,
hen winds are hushed and sties serener;
The air grows' eofl beneath her tread,
And where her radiant looks are shed
The leaves arc greener.
We see a tangle of bright hair.
A round white arm extended:
We catch the fragrance, faintly sweet,
Of breezy robes about her feet,
A ith roses blended.
:4 ' J 1
Where'er her vagrant fancv leads
e follow; gladly after ; f
We seem to clasp her wayward charms :
She melts from our embracing arms
With airy laughter.
She waves a rainbow in the air,
And while we gaze, delighted,
She tears the fabric into shreds,'
And scatters far th floating threads,
ao more united, j r
i ! I
She turns away her veiled face,!
In sudden mood capricious ; j
But while we mourn the dismal shroud,
Breaks forth like sunlight froui a cloud, ,
ller smile delicious.
i ' r
She plays a thousand teasing tricks ;
rull tain were all to flout her;
Yet, spite of all, our hearts confess
L:fe had not half its loveliness f
Were we without her.
Harper t Young People.
Patrick Henry in Court
HIS BRILLIANT DEFENCE OF THE INDICT
ED PBEACHEIS. ,
From an old newspaper given the Charlotte
Democrat by a friend
The intolerance of the established
church Mr. Piirtou illustrates ly the
case of three Baptist preachers who
were arraigned as "disturbers of the
peace" before magistrates who were de
termined to codvicM tliem. Patrick
Henry rode fifty miles to defend theiii,
and the following account is given of
his performance it jwasi more than a
speech on that occasion!
He entered ths court-house while
the prosecuting attorney was reading
the indictment. He was a stranger to
most of the spectators, and, being
dressed in the country manner, his en
trance excite 1 no reniurk. When the
prosecutor had finished his brief open-
nig, the new-comer took the indict
ment, and glancing at it with an ex
pression of puzzled incredulity, beg in
to speak in the tone of a m m who has
ju t he.ud soxnetmng too astonishing
tor belief. i
Say it please your worships I
think I heard read by the prosecutor.
as I entered the house, the naner 1
now hold in my hand. If I have right
ly understood, the King attorney has
framed an indictment for the purpose
of arraigning and punished by impris
onment these three inotrensive persons
before the bar of this- court for a crime
magnitude-has disturbers of
th.e l)eiice- . May it please the court,
hear reauV Did J hear it
distinctly, or was it a mistake of my
own? Did I hear an expression of a
crime, tiiat .these men. whom vour
worships are about tp try for misde
me.mor, are charged with with with
what? s .
(laving delivered these words in a
haltiiitr, broken manner, as if his mind
was staggering under the weight of a
monstrous idea, he lowered his voice to
its deepest, bass, and assuming the pro
foundest.solem.uity of manner, answer
ed his own question:! "Preaching the
gospel ot the bon ot God!
I lien he pauses. Every eve was now
riveted upon him, and every mind in
tent; for all this was executed ts a
Keau or a Siddons j would have per
formed it on the stage ee, voice, at
titude gesture, all in accord to nroduce
the utmost possibility of i fleet. Amid
a silence that could be felt, . he waved
the indictment three j times round his
head, as though still I amazed, still un
able to comprehend the Charge.
then he raised his? hands and eyes
to heaven, and, iu a! tone of pathet
ic energy, wholly indescribable, ex-
c'aimed "Great God!"
At this point, such was the power
of his delivery, the audience relieved
their feelings by a burst of siiihs and
tears. The orator continued:
'May it please your worships, in a
day like this, when truth is about to
burst her fetters, when mankind are
about to be aroused to claim their nat
ural and inalienable rights, when the
yoke of oppression that has searched
the wilderness; of Amene:, and the un
natural alliance o (ecclesiastical and
civil power, are about! to be dissevered
at such a period, when liberty, liber
ty ot conscience, is about to awake
from her Klumberinsrs ant! inquire into
luMvasuii of such charges as I find
exhibited here to-day iu this indict
ment here oecured another of his ap
palling pauses, during which lie cast
piercing looks at the Judges and at the
three clergymen arrainged. Then re
suming, he thrilled everv! hearer bv his
favarate device of repetition : ' If 1
am not deceived according to the
contents of the paper I how hold in
tiijr ii iiu t. nitse uitfu me !ii:etiseu ui
i 7 ii,. '. j ..e
preaching, the - bospel of the boa of
Uod. lie waived the document three
times round his head as! though still
lost in wonder, and then, with the
same electric attitude of apnea! to
Heaven, he g!upad "(treat God."
This was followecl by another burst
o: leenng troui the spectators: and
aT'iin this master o effect plunged in
to tae tide of his discourse:
y "May it please-olir worships there
arj periods m the histbrv of ui3ii when
corruption and depravity! have so de-
baied the human character, that inn
sink. uutlor the weight of the oppress
cr'i hand bwj:u?s;'i:b servile. h:s :ib-
ject slave. jHe licks the hand that
smites him. He bows in passive obe
dience to the; mandates of the despot;
and; and, in this state of servility, he
receives his fetters 1; of perpetual bond
age. But njay it please , jour wor
ships, such a Way tyas passed. From
S"- 'i :r "V- -i r iu I captured a snake near j five feet lone
land or thpir 'nntivifv for IVkmza imar. Hri t t . cv iwug
:i j : " A . . .
SLiViS. T ZJW
cuuiinent, rrom mat moment flespot-
: t.j it. ir V
ism ww uiusiieu, me letters 01 aarK-
1 1 in . ,
that man should be free, free to wor
ship Uod according to the Bible.
HZ T i ST.SS iS
vu ; J.- a i
I ' if we,Jheir offspring must
still be opprepsed and persecuted. Bnt
"'"J" Pwf -ywur worsnips, permit
i i H I
"lcocmc,,iT tu " "eur xnis
paper says: J "For preaching the gos-
nei or th navinnr rn ArlMttt ' fj an
. , j . .
Again ne: nausea, for the tlnra
me he slowlv waved the mdn-tment
round his head; and then, turning to
... . : I
the J udges, ooking them full in the
face, exclairaed with the most oppres-
t-u-t-ci . nai law nave inev Yio-
7 11 J6 w.30lft mWy was now
presiding Jiidffe ended the scene bv
saying, '-Sheriff discharge these men.
The Carri Essidence at Durham.
According to a lon and f ull dp,
script ion in the Catskill (N. Y.) Ex-
cwmwr, thelCarr residence at Durham
mill- lv n tow, mil
! ; O " W
whole building is 'sumptuous and ele
& uv, . x w Lii.iLii vi nil i 1 1 1 r.
As by all comparison the most
magnmcentioi JNortn uaronna man
sions and, ins one of the finest
the South, yte copy a paragraph
Over six Ihonsahd dollars worth 0f
afn;ni k... 1 1 .1
.31111 111 t iiin.-, niyuc niia ucuil UIUC1CU
ior it. 1 ne. mantles cost on an ave
f '1 (111 -.1
rage over one thousand dollars each,
and are of wool ih-jst elaborate! v carv-
. . . ..... . . ...
ed in the mghtest style of the art.
ine mantles are 01 same wooa as ine
respective rooms are finished in. The
parlor is in Hvhite. maple. Mantle in
white maple; with facing and columns
of Mexican bnvxv'the columns having
capitals of wrought polished brass
Hack parlor; is 111 sycamore, a most
beautiful wood. The dining room i
in antique oiak, with a high panellen
dado or wainscoting, and panelled ceil
iug of oak; fvall hanging of lincrusta
walton brought out in bronze; floor of
French mosaic tiles. The hall, which
is 14 feet wjide
and 70 feet
Minton tiles of a special
led dado 4
wainscoted . with panel-
eet man. It has richly
le reaching to the ceiling,
costing $1,800. The ceiling is laid off
in panels n stucco and lincrusta fori
staircase hail and in wood tor
hall and ves'tibule. The broad
case, 5 feet hvide, has two pi
two large elaborately carved and pan-
elled bottom newels, costing 500
In the front doors lights are two
stained glasls. subjects representing by
graceful female figures (bv a noted
artist of Boston )-uhail the coming and
sneed the martins iruest. Un the
staircase is it large window "Curfew
shall not rinsr to night," in stained
glass. Thei win .low alone cost $500.
The smokiiig room is finished in stain-
ed cherrv. and with side entrance or
carriage enfrance is finished with pan
elled wainscoting. The vestibule door
is tiled. The music room is finished
in pine, paiiited in parti-color, and is
beautifully klecorattd. The house is
duborat, iv peoomte,!, and appropmte-
ly so, in iresco. un tne secona story in wooi in tne spnug, , mm uic iuiu
J ..' , ! . . J A. i ;.. u
are the sleeping apartments, iiiien one
nnrl i.tii lnm. It. is nined for
A wipd foi plprt.rm lirhts. and
- o 7 -
the elaborate chandeliers are to be
ombinatioii fixtures suitable for either
nd bnfh .Wis and eWtrc u?ht ins.
Hie chandeliers alone cost 555,000.
..v. " f ; r- n
The entire first and second stories have
buMar alaitms. An annunciator in
the kitchen connects with each room
hroughout (with call bells.
to the West.
It appear that the western aud
southern b.tnk of the ltio. Grande are
he ones which suffer most from the
lhmsion of I the current. Why does
the rivershbw this tendency to work
to the westward 2; bomethmg like this
app?ars in the case of the Mississippi.
Formerly the river had its principal
debouchment into the sea through
baron Manbhanc and the lakes. In
fK n,iN hf t.imi that rout- wiw aban-
V T aL i, ... ..Q tu
UOUeU lOr lU Ulic uun niiunii iw mv.
main river,j which is very considerably
the wes'iwajrd of the .ild outlet. In the
meantime the river has shown a dispo-
sitron t ti
tnsfer its channel still fnth-
er to tha w
estward through theAtcha-
ui it be made to appear
fasts that there U a tenden
cy in great) rivers flowing in general
direction! along m ri I'aus ofVthe
earth's longitude to swerve to the West
ward? C;lii it lie held that because
the rotation of the earth on it axis is
to tha eastward the. weight of the wa
ter in such
lonmtudini'l rivers i
thrown by the centrifugal force against
the western bank so as to abrale them
with increlased Cncrgv and effect. X.
t9. Piritjue. : - ,
Habits of the Blaektnake.
Blacksnakes always feed on live prey,
and possess a power over their prey
that is truly wonderful., and I thin
that birds, old and young, are their
main dependence for j food old birds
are captured by them with ease. I
nai a inu-nedsea sons sparrow m
J about 0 inches from 'its head.
They feed on any kind of live Drev
wUKin Jf knn u
ntiiki. .t :i 1 .
vapaciiy, ana nave
- - nf TO;iJ
.muuw null U JWUUK IttUUIIi 111
will climb trees iff their search. I wns
oarf when I heari
ly disturbed by something, 'i went to
the cause, knd discovered a large
h ftelrnakA ht thr .. i
- w WM U,0W MM Ull I4U1.IIC
tree 15 feet! from the ground. he
tree was about one foot in diameter
and 7 or 8 w nn to - branelies.
Irri . 1 ii . 1
!L,ij .tL. .Su It l
awuuuunK BUUllgie ML KUUUb IOrly-1
u i 4l. x. -i Ai I
lie &iiueu uuwu 1111 tn um sinp m. r.n -
hrWfU. wW J.VfcTfc-TnV
he slid off and dmnWto Zr T
in h,s month wQOV n
iawniin ,u:u i. 1
himhat he could not ; run rapidly in
1 liih trrass. ana 1 canrnron nim.
Mo cfM ; u: -k.. I
;no rronlp T bav sn nprAn wWi
tioiw? u fiivk
and sometimes it was by a racer, a
W A4 1 I V t.Ulh3UU LIT Li 1.1 1 111 I
piacKsnaKe witn a white ring around
"s nt:c?: 1 ner. saw a nake 01 ynat
scripiion, ana 1 Know or no author-
uy claiming tne existence or sucn a
1 - .
snake. A blacksnake five or six feetJ.
long can outrun a man. ' Their speed
1 have rerieatpri v witnPsspH. whon th. v
... - i - .
have escaped from me. Now, if they
- -1 j .. , .. ..
chase people, why do they not catch
them, and it they should catch a per-
- 1 1 1 a I l M 1 1 r.
n wdm wouw wiey 00 win memr
Certainly they can not use them as food.
, , "... .
it is singular mat so many
have been chased by them, aud yet no
instance has been reported) where they
have been caught.
The racer, described as a blacksnake
with a white ring around its neck, ex
ists only in the imagination of fright
ened people. It has no place in natu
ral historv, and yet '1 have known
several persons who claim to have been
been chased by them, and were just as
sure of the white ring as they were of
being chased. bonst ami stream.
Sheep on the Farm.
For f;irm mannrft thft shien ia snr -
passed'baly by the hen, and rivaled only
is by the hog. It is much easier to save
the manure from the sheep, less of the
liquid being lost. Owing to the dry-
ness of the solid, most of the liquid is
soaking up and saved, while that from
cattle h lost, or saved only inexpensive
tanks or cemented cellars, bheep,
e;er sheep are kept the land isfouud to
continually increase in fertility.
The amount of labor bestowed on
sheep is niuch less than that Ijestowed
on cattle. The labor in watering,
which takes so much time with a 1 irge
stock of cattle, is with sheep entirely
done away by a simple free access to
a running stream. The labor of fenc-
ing is largelv curtailed, The work of
cleaning stable is. bv a daily addition
of straw, confiued to some damp days,
. ... . .i i i 1 1 .
and aitoiretner tnere is a great, aeai less
expensive labor in the raising of sheep
tt.au i tic.
Another matter which should not
si Ip our attention is the quick returns
from the sheep. The money invested
m ta during tne w.per ma
wr surauienuj,' cuiura pn; m ,,u
-iront While on grass, scatterea tneir manure , v, i . "fr"
stair- much more evenly, and it is therefore fsther eJe K hen ...he ?pnred
atforms, of much greater value. Thus wher- himselt oE thia daily visitor he was
) is en tumn in the shape of lambs thus mak-
cr ., spmi-annual return.
Now. n addition-of all this, we have
----. . , .
I the wool, which is of the greatest lm-
i - , . , .
portance. very nine iooa is usci m
the production of wool, whereas the
woo bv preserving the annum neat
l . M. , . . . . , .
saves vastly more leed than is usca in
its production, therefore, the wool is
actually pridnction at no cost whatever.
The only hindrance to the benefits
of sheen husbandry is the worthless
dogs that destroy the flocks.
A Queer Cat Story.
A correspondent of the Forest and
Stream tells a story about a favor.te
cat that spends a good deal of her
time in a cozy old armchair. Her
owner last May put four hen eggs into
I the chair by way of seeing what puss
would do with them m order to maae
i. i j nn.tnrja sfrnnow as
i.iL i ji- ..jrU
IICI UVU lJ' W vwi v. O
it ihav appear, puss lopa kiimhv ui hic
o,, inn- tiniA liatohl four fine
es and indue time hatched four line
?? i v uJ
CiUCKens. rr w8jun vm.v-
ens were hatched she licked them all
over every dav with her tongue, ca-
ressed and fondled with thim as much
if thevb d been her own kittens,
v ... ... . l. l j
Whenever tne cnicKeps siruyuu uum
the n ursery she carried; them back in her
mauth as if they had been made of the
l) MLl. tVi..f tViiiftinrr fb
Hi Uf bpjmnrr morel seed oil and mix! thoroughly with 25
acute. A wag suggests that this as
counts for the many Iclosed eves that! meson; inen saojeci to proper T
, arc seen in churches every band- y,
r , .
- ; '
' '-Public office is a; public trust.
r . - YTorii of T7iion;
Act well at the moment
Pleasure is the reward of moderation
Many go out for wool and return
shorn. . ; ," H
We open the hearts of others when '
we open our own.
If you desire to be crowned, strife
manfully, bear patiently.
A character that will not defend it-
" worth defendiog.
What we are at home is -
Uu lt of what We
The great est evidence of demoraliza
tion is the respect paid to wealth.
There are no greater prudes I than
those women who have some secret, to
The reproaches of enemies should
'irimekMi nil ti nt nA nnt lon n
i vv p,
ii- j i ... .
"e ,nef.? ?iner "X
?!??! 1 WitU
,uve ttim iaou8n
i.oW a. 4 11.
of a man, as fire brings the perfume
out ui incense.
: Thfr first sure spmptom of a mind in
1 "Caltn is rwt at heart and pleasure felt
at nome 1
Evil habits are webs which are too
Lght to be noticed until they, are too
strong to be broken.
. Ureafc ldeas trl slowly, and for a
time noiselessly, as the gods whose feet
1 1 j ri.iL i - ...
were -uou witn wool.
The world knows no victory to be
compared with the victory over, our
own passions and failings
It is more manly to fail in a hun-
dred enterprises than to sit down unci
grumble at those who are trying.
E. P. Boe. t
Fj. V. Roe was born just fifty years
ago, tne an 01 last March, on tne
banks of the Hudson, jiot far from his ;
late home. It is becaiisp of hi lifo-
iong association with this river that so
many of the plots '-of his novels aro
iaja along its banks. An anecdote of
his ho v hood illusfcrW li
unselfishness.. He was at a boardins V
school when his father became invol-
in serious hnancial dimculties.
I r jm m - . . ma ' . a,
His fath.er would not allow this, how
ever, to interfere with the education of
his children, and Edward, was told that
he would be kept a school. : - He did
not realize how many sacrifices this
made necessary until he learned that his
father had stopped the family news
paper.. He knew that "Horace
really making a great sacrifice
Students who were anxious to earn a -'-
" money ir tnemseives were alio
ed a dollar a cord for sawing firewood,
Young Ld ward wentboldly i to t the
principal and said: I want yoa to let .
me saw nine cords of wood. The
principal looked doubtfullyat .the .
y,0g lad, for the wood was tough and
the boy was not, but gave his consent. ;
uoe saia ne neyerLsaw wooa quiie
so bad as that, gnarled and knotted to
the last degree, as if to make his task
jftr?".M PiUr t e work nearly
killed hi m, hr said, but he straggled
. , ... . , "
neori se.ii, ine money w nw xainer,
r r gr; . . - V
-- -. - - - -
I time when his books sold bv the hun-
, , , , .t .
mouwiuu, 5, v"uguw
I i-kt'lAw nAMAn rtta lira rtrl mVAM nvnrs ;
i - . -i- i
Cotton Seel Oil as a Fertiliser.
nearemiufmcu u; u.cT
I ! Ml tLi
ton mi i men wiat, wwu
seed on is
wonme as iervi.ic..
raw cotton seed oil bus no fertilizing
properties. The same can be said as
to raw cotton seed; hoth will hare, .to
undergo a decomposing process before
it is fit for plant food. Actual field
test shows that cotton seed meal will
increase the c tton crop 14 per cent
over the whole seed; same moneys
worth per -acie, cotton seed at 18 cents
Frs bush. land cotton eea meal at t23
per ton at o r tepot. By actual field
test, crushed cotton seen will increase
the cotton crop 3o per cent, over the
pv hole seed, wm,:n shows tnat uiecrusn-
cu . lV
a fertilizer thaa the cotton seed meal.
I Hal.n ufinry ut II.a frt port nir nnrm Af
coiiou se suutowo kw
1 o ir nlanters utxord to ljse 21 net cent.
cotton seed and cotton seed
- j-; ; " . . . . i
on their cotton seed to pat u: profit, of
at least $o per ton on cotton seed
meal luto the pocket of oil mill com
pontes. Ihe oil null men siioaw pay
22 cents per bushel for our cotton
seed, or delivered the meal at our de
pot at $19 per ton. Turn on more
light. Dr. Battle is iu a position 9
test the matter I in a scientific way.
Let him take five per cent, of cottoa
- lper cent, of cinsoiUht analyze
i t i ii iiv ruu i v w iiu w-amw wuu all km n nnm m aw n ...
H n il Lf
gree of temperature, the pmper - length,
of time until the oil decomposes then
analyze it and see what .t contains.-
Vjttoii rij ntcr A n rrwi&iittji'armcr.