SALISBURY N. C, THTTESDAYi MARCH 7, 1889.
OL. XX.--THIED SERIES.
fc ROYAL ?S5'.Kfjl -
II If w
Ti.is powder never varies. A-marvPlot ;ur.t
Mrengtli.and vvHolesoineneu;'. More economical
Mi18itueonrtnarvWHf, and cannot be sold la
competition with tiuiMUltucH of low test, short
weight, alum or pliofspliite powders. Sold on! j In
ciius. iiOYALBAKisja Pudek Co.,10CM all ftt. N
ForKHlo bv Bingham & Co., Younj.' & Bos
liun,anil ST. P. Mtnpliy.
I Our Boys. -
"What shall we do with our boys?" said he,
Old merchant I!ron, to his business wed, -
As with puzzled brow he shook his head.
'Will chooses tho law," said Mrs. B.
"Aul Ned," said the father, Hie stays with me.
ni take him into the store as clerk,
And if he'll be steady and 'tend to work
He'll soon bepartner; and when I die
He'll be a merchant, the same as I."
"Arid now' : asked the mother, "what about
Our youngest, what shall vre do wi.h him?"
Jim heard the questicta. "Father," said he,
'I'll tell you what you can do for me.
As all mv boTish pranks arc played,
-Ht's; time to begin; let me learn a trade.",
"A' trade, my son! That's a queer request,
rd rather treat you the same as the rest,
And I can afford it as well you know;
And a trade, Jim, isn't that rather low?
1 wanted to send vou off to college,
To cram your train with classical knowledge;
Then to cliooie a profession than pleases you
Vou learn a trade Jim? I'm sure you jest!"
T-No, father, I mean just what T say: '
I've thought of the matter for many a day,
And that is the serious choice I've made;
If you don't object, let me learn a trade.
You say it's low. but we don't agree;
All 'labor is honor' it seems to me.
Mac Mathcson Tells a WarStory to a Awful Wreck of & Young: jam's Mini
- Newspaper JUan. i , uausoa oy uouniia paeep
Washhigt-n Cor. of Detroit Free Press. ! "What's the matter
One of the assistant doorkeepers of friend ?7 asketl a reporter
A Talking Newspaper.
of a yoiing
the House of liapresentiitiyes is a can- man with a brottl white hut, corduroy
ny Scotchman from the. 'foot-hill -of trousers and a woolen shirt, who was
North Carolina. Hew a tall-built trying to induce his companion, sirui-
... ti 1 i ...til-. . milil urn lut-ItT fl-ifl t A ,tnu en I .
lit -in vi me anu ioiiy, mtii mini tjv .'.vi, .uvi w... i
and a beard as long and as red as the
bravest clansman of the Cheavalitr
wore. An emipty sleeve tells the; sim- . demanded the questioner.
of an arm left with the Lost J " hy, you see, m our
'lle's f;ot the sheep jiggers."
The sheep jiggers! VV hat's that?
WOXDERFCL POSSIBILITIES OP THK PnOX
OGHAPH. From the Paper World...
Edison's dream of the future is of a
talking. newspaper. . He has developed
his phonograph so far that he now
feels justified in numbering" such an
achievement aciatig its possibilities.
business we H I1113 bro"ght t to such a degree of
cuiciency niai ne is now manutactur
nooses to ilim CouUd la Summer by Frost
That Comti Thnu;h rip.
The manufocturo of cald U UkoTy to
become a; large in Justry. Earlier ef
forts in the production of cold wera
toward tho inaaufacturo of ico. Later
Lmprovomenta were in tho lino of cool-ing-roosas,
where products could be
stored without the use of -ice. This
method has boea in successful opera
tion for some time in lare packing
houses. It is less tioublc3ome and less
expensive than ice, but the process in
tending a buach nigh on to 0,000 Tmwr m ll,e Ponograpn, so mat JJ" omy in largo
,!,- RtiA it h-i nnrtV nir rlrnv bin, tb,?-v i,re now "vailable'for many pur- concerns, and is limited lo the produ
cleu1 i d St fnnJltflmn n i P0seS of b,,siueS3 COrrespondeilC tio of moderately cold air. with the
HAn'eU tat these phonograms objectionable feature of dampness.
Ht hcarcely gets time Jor anything . , rai,llV ninltinliwl nV virv m ,11 The newest procoss of refrigerating
else Very "Slit produces a dry1, cold air thatarries
off his cabasar on this iaccount, and , 'X' Mer rec?W''? Hw ,nlPln?u the thermometer manv dcirroes below
that's the reason we c
.-all lit the sheep 0.f,a"-4l,a?ue Hm
I r , signed to be reproduced,
freezing point, and this degree of cold
can be produced so cheaply and is 60
ElY'S S ATA R F!
Cleanses tho asal;
1TIY Till: CURE.
if. & All
' CAT A HUH
is a disease of the mucous membrane,
teiieraTIv originating .in the nasal pas
" t -snn.l Lw'.ntaiuiiij; itstronghoia in
the 'iea-1 ' Frm this poi.nt it st uds forth
i poMouous virus into the stomach and
Hirau.i tlie ni-.j;estive orpins, corvuptini?
iWflM-vMi and pvolu(jii5 other , trouble-
I t- l .,.,.u jvmntniTl
Not even- lawyer can find success,
Not every doctor.-as you'll confess;
Hut a man with aal trade, and a thorough skill,
Can find employment, look where he will.
As for educations, I still may learn;
The- niglit-st-hools. and lectures will suit my
Then parents and brothers had their say,
Hut Jim stood ti rm till he had his way.
Will wcnt through college, and studied law,
And looked for clients he seldom saw.
I va n-rWil ii -lrrk-for a three rears term.
' - . ;
Then Ins father took him into the firm.
Jim learned his trade, and learned it well,
Mis mo.tto in aU things was to excel.
Ili5 nights he spent in filliiifr his mind
V4th useful knowledge of every kind.
As time went onward, all he learned
To good and wise account he turned;
; Until, within him, he found one day,
A talent rare for invention lay;
i And, before very many years were past,
1 Ills fortune had come to him .at last;
! Though long ere this he had found what's best,
A home with a wife and children blest.
The merchant died, and. then 'twas known
His wealth hatlin speculation flown.
; Then Jim, the open-handed, said:
i -'Here's a home. for jfnothcr and brother Ned!"
And o-on wise WiW looks un to him.
er sounds de-
'Jist ye watch him a minute. Ye ' , . . ' iCop..,f "" thoroughly under control that the
see he's got ten little pebbles or jiggers ! :;MICM u wlXi n w ? :.wolr world 18 Promls thc lury of frost
Liiiniti, n cnean nriT, or nor nt. i no. rnnffm
in his right hand. Now hell count !us I"iueu ai "P V,e
he'll pass one of them jiggers into his
...:n i i... t. l.. i I . . . . . . . . .
fr.m one unto a hundred, and then "cP'lP" m uuu uiKe to gno ouiy m unicago wmcn controls this procoss
1 t WLII JVV4
i ( i i in
leit naiui. Wheu
jiggers into his left
inaKe l.uuu, ana tie n cut a notch in
the rim of his hat or his boot heel
"D.iln t ye never notice the notches
cut in the rim of a siien buckaroo's
hat? That is what it means.
YVhu Joe gits a thousand counted
he counts another thousand and passes
the jiggers back iuto' his right hand
ami keeps on back and forth all day if
we let him.
Hen? the young man took off his hat,
cut a nent notch in the brim with his
jack-kite, put it back oiii his head and
resumed counting. i
"Poor Joe!" said hb cpmpxnion.
"We brought him'down her thinking
the life and bustle of the city might
help him, but it's no use. He jist
stands like ye see him all day long and
counts people tor sheep,! jist the same
as if he was on the Mad dine plains.
What s that? D;d l ever have the
i jiggers? Well,' yes; onct. I was out
in the foothills ot the b.iskiyou range.
summary ot tht dav s is located on tho West Side in a pre-
..... -. . .'i.
...4.. . I. .1.-. 1 . . . I A .1 1 M T .
l. .11 i4-K. I uews, n.KMvcu iniu me liiaciiiue ov uieu tiiiiLus uuuuinir. ia onu roum tuey
i Vi.. t ...:n skilled in the use of the tongue, so distill the ammonia, reducing the re-
it 51 llotCll III .... . 1 , . 4 : i -
gram into nis macnine anu set it
" . J . . -a r .! I Il . . i 1 ...1 t ' 1
Knrh (!:.ralin:L He lives ia AlexanJsheenrrerder Joe. he's called ud in the ct.o Phonograms, adaptet. for trans- volves ithe use of bnne with ammonia
der countv. whWh h:is been represent- Pine Creek country he$ been been r .'W' T jrr Hiu
ed a the Tarheel House and Senate by
two of his brothers, and con.es of a
family prominent in the war period,
The mountain region of 'North Caroti'
ua was honeycombed withUniou seij
timent during the war. Many fami
lies were divided in their allegiance be
tween North and South, although as
the section was dominated by the Con
federates there 'were few enlistments in
tt -m. r ir. i li
the Union army. Mr. Jiarneson tens
an interessing story of the latter years
of the war in connection with the es
cape of two Michigan office re from Sal
"It was after 1 hail lost my arm and
be?u mustered out as the Confederate
1-11 i l ill..
s tvicc, ana wen en tewaas me eiose
of the war, he said to the l1iee i Press
correspondent. "1 was on my way to
visit a favorite uncle of mine tor whujn
I was named. He was known as an
uncompromising aud unterritied Union
man throughout the.war. I approach
ed his f rm house about duk. A's I
was passihg through an old field I
.came suddenly upon two persons lying
concealed in the broom sedge and small
pines. Dark as it was I could distiu-imi-di
tli-if rh nipn wore Fedeoal uni-
rorms. i They were astonished to see
me and I to see them. But their prox
imity to my uncle's home explained
the situation. . They were escaping
prisoners who were seeking the pro
tection of a known Union man. I had
often heard it reported that my uncle
harbored Union fugitives whenever lie
ot a chance, and here 1 had evidence
I inr, and hear all the news while he is
j eating his breakfast, If the enterprise
is at all ieasible it will easy grow into
an elaborate system of vocal news ser-
vise; and may be expected eventually
to include reproductions of Congression
al and Legislative debates, parts of the
atrical and musical entertainments,
verbatim reports of meetings and ad
dresses and so on, (td infinitum. It
will bo some time yet doubtless, before
tliB uses and usefulness of the phono-
trram are fully ascertained, but in the
liirht of the events of recent years no
one will feel disposed to deride the in
ventor's faith, in it. It is hardlv to
be exiiected, however, that these ineth-
ods or preserving speech will in any
considerable degree supplant the use of
writ ten and printed language.
. . '.. . . IV. . a.1 1
i rnYtfi.. is an Hie I Into ca n nostril, ana is ;jtor there s nouoay now hkc iroi,ner jmi
YlT i. ..i k at.uru-'trlsts: by mall I
rt"'ISiertV, o"x f.ma - njni Bii.iu - ...v.. .....
SU'f'et. New voiK.
laud t i:it romiviy mat i
.1 t. ...... .l;. i.itll.l ti lUMIILItU I
Is I'. !nt Mfver fx tied airl Uiat ouglit
t- count l.tr soiT'Othiiig Ij I
irnri'.i of 'Us' hat H. 1J. H i sets
iin wlio wants to be
itself no to cure.
UTTERLY SUKPHISED !
i Mkriuiajj, Miss. July 12, 1887.
For number of years I have suffered un
told agony from the effectSjOf blood (teison. I
llmd-mv lease treated by several prominent
1 phvsivuW: hut received but little, if any, re
lief. I rrsorird to all sorts of patent medicines;
rpendiiij; a Urge amount of money, but yet
gating no. better. My attention was attracted
bv thol-ures said to have been affected by Ii. IU$.,
'nd I rotntiijiicc taking it, merely as an e.xperi
went,' having but little faith ii the results. To
in v utteiH surprise I soon commenced to improve,
un.l deeiii inVself to-day a well and hearty per
sonall; owing to the excellent qualities of IS.
15. B.t l,iannot commend it too highly to
those suffering from blood"poison.
i J. I). Gibson,
r ! Trainman M. & O. H. It.
AFTER TWENTY YEARS.
' BiLTi'uoRE. April 20,' 188j7r For over twen
t years IJi a ve been troubled with uleratcl
bowels' ami bleeding piles, and grew very weak
and thini from constant loss , of blood. I have
Hed 4 bottles of B. B. B., aiid have gained 15
pounds in weight, and feels better in general
liialth than I have for tea years. I recom
mend' ydur B. B. B. us the best medicine I have
ever used, and owe my improvement to the use
orBoUnic Blood Balm. Eugenics A. Smith.
' 318 Exeter St.
AN OLD MAN, RESTORED.
-Dawi'ok. Cla., June 30,J 887. Being an old
man and suffering from general debility and
rheumatism of the joints, of tbf shoulders, I
found difficulty in attending to my business,
that of h lawv'er; until I bought and used five
bottlee of B. il. B.,' Botanic Blood Ifcilm, of Mr.
T. ('. Jones., or J. B. Irwin & Son, aud my
JJenerabhealth is improve ! and the rheumatism
left riw'J - I believe it to be a good memcine.
. ! J II. Laiks.
0 An wisn iir run infnrmi..lon about the cause
aftJ cure of Bli I Poisons, Scrofula and Scrofulous
SA-t!lfnoi I!Iin Hnri. Kliedlll UiSlU. Kl Iney
CompUlnis, CMtarrU, cic, can secure by mntl. tree.
32-pag:e liiusirafu mos. m hujuho.
IllleaVitli the most wonderful and startling proot
ever u foreknown
Bloou Balm cx, Atlanta. Ga
vou said :
-:Tis best it you let tliem learn a trade.
Vou, think it is low but we don't agree;
Aft 'labor is honor' it scem3 to mc;
And man with a trade and a'thorough skill
Can find employment, look where he will."
The Fear of Death.
PROMINENT DOCTOR 8 OPINION ON THE
The fear of Death is natural. Eren
those who are decrepit with aize and
infirmities, in most cases cling t life.
Criminals. gladly accept imprisonment
for life; in commutation of the death
sentence. To bid a final farewell U
loved friends: to look for the last time
on the bright aud beautiful world; to
think of consciousness :is utterly sus-
Dended in the grave this, apart from
the hopes t Uie gospel, we cannot but
lint there is another fear of death to
which manv people are painfully snb-
iect. We do not now refar to the fear
of what may follow deatn, out to tne
act of the dying, the purposed sulfer-
iuf connected with it.
Dr. Traill Green discussed this subject
at a meetinirof the Fenusvlvania Med
ical society. .He said: UI attended an
i'i . i . e t: i
excellent man, recwr 01 an xjpiscopui
Here was an old Confederate soldier working for u.u VV heeler, and t had
placed in a predicament. It took but a so much trouble with coyotes , and
second for me to make up my mind underbrush that I used to count. my
what to do. As soon as the men saw bunch three three tunes a day. 1
me thev started off, but I halted them didn't have no time for anything else,
with the assurance that they need have and it mighty near took- me ott my
no fear, I should not betray then. I base.
asked them if theywere looV.i lg for kI could see sheep a jumpin' over the
Dau Mac Matheson, br. lhey said bars night and day and could near
thev were. I told them I was his their eternal bleat ringing in my head
nephew, and would tak3 them' to his iue oeuiangers Marcn in a nanu
... . -.1 T Itli 1 il ll
house. They did not know whether u organ. j. coniun z ciu notmng ouc
was best to trust me or not, but when count, count, count, and when 1 got
I told them that a detachment of Con- through I couldn t tel how much it
federate cavalry Morgan s or Dukes cama to. Everything looked like
had pasted through town that very sheep. The h-iam looked like little
evening, and were at the moment go sheep and the hills looked like big
ing into camp less than halt a mile sheep.
from where wc then were, they" con- k,Tjie tin cups and the frying pans
eluded that thev had better chance it. looked like sheep. My Dutch oven
On our way we engaged in con-versa- looked like si fat sheep,, and the knives
tion, and 1 learned that thev were and forks looked like lean sheep.
Michigan officers. One was a captian "1 he clouds and the stars looked
and the other a lieutenant. They had like sheep, and the moon stood over me
auvirttwl 4Vm ' Siilishiirv ami lipen i l- at nisnu hke a bur belt weather ami
rected to my uncle for iood and aid on made me count nun a mimon nines
rheir irmrnev. Thev went with me until mv head fairly ached.
nearly to my uncle's house, and I went "It Was sheep everywhere, and no
in ami l.fnmrld. liihi nf. to tliHm. We relief. Oh. -...it was awf ul !" and the
talked there for a long-time aud I then young man with closed eyes, pressed
. - i . - . i . ii" i i t i ii ii . i.. ..i
left him. My uncle directed them
over the mountains and they got safely
through the lines into east lennessee.
Phev wrote to mv uncle after the close
of the war. Although I had lost my
arm in the Confederate service and
sympathized with the South, yet noth
ins could have induced me to betray
those men and have then' snt back to
his hands to hi thr'ibbing brow and
as he recalled thaL dreadful
Went to town
How did I cure it.J
and got bilin1 drunk."
When the reporter left, poor Joe was
standing in the same place counting
the people as they passed and changing
the -4i liters from one hand to tne
church, ifor the disease of the heart, time and knew somethin
Salisbury, i I had been there a short other. San Francisco Examiner.
His wife said to me:
"Doctor, .my huiband has had a
dread of death, believing it is attended
with great physical suffering, incept
ing this he had no tear.
"I replied, 'Madam, I have no doubt
that his fear of suffering will not be
r rrif suner-
ings of the prisoners enough not to
participate in sending men back who
had succeeded in escaping.
Winters of Long Ao.
In 401 the Black Sea was entirely
frozen over. In 704 not only the lilack
Se.i, but the htraights ot Dardeneiies
were frozen over, the snow in some
places rising fifty feet high. In 822
- . . . -r . k 1 i- Uv
the great rivers oi Europe, tne uanuoe, raethod may bo put d3 not eu(i with
the rjlbe, etc., were trozen so nam as to cooiintr and froezlzir roomi in a larro
bear heavy wagons for a month. In establish mo nt. far thi pnro liquM
800 the Adriatic was frozen. - in ammonia niavbo drawn olT and carried
(,)01 everythimg Was frozen; the crops to a rosidenco in a receptacle some-
totally failed, and famine and pest I- thing like a soda fountain, and iroin
In 1077 most ot
pure liquid. This ammonia, known in
the trade as anhydrous ammonia, Mows
in pipes to the eoDlin-rooms. This
pipe enters tho rooms und Is distrib
uted about the sides like ordinary
steam pipes. The liquid ammonia is
prevented from entering tho pipes in
the room3, but through a faucet tho
gas or vapor which rises from tho
liquid ammonia passes into the pipes in
the room. This vapor is what pro
duces cold, and tho decree desired is
regulated by the amnunt of vapor that
is allowed to pass .through the pipes.
The gas or vanor returns to the distil-
ling-room with its freezing- properties
exhausted, and is male again into an
hydrous anfmonia, antl u again used
for freezing purpose .
Fruits are stJreJ in a roam cooled to
tho temperature of forty degrees.
Meats for use in tho near future are in
rooms a little cooler, and game and
delicate fishe3 for winter use are in the
coldest room. In this department the
thermometer registers twenty degrees
below zero.- and tho game birds and
fishes are frozen as hard and dry as it
would be possible to freeze tham in the
dry cold air outdoors.
The practical uses to which thia
What a Boy and a Match Can D:
N?w Berne Journal.
Cant. It. P. Midvette, of Smith's
He will pass into a gentle creek, Pamlico countv, was in the city
sleep, and unconsciously into future yesterday. A Journal reporter meb
life in expectation of which he has hini on the street aud inquired Tor tnei
lived. His prediction was verified by
Even death from a false membrane
in the larynx, as in croup and dip-
thena, is affirmed by Dr. Kushmore,
of' Brooklyn, to be far less painful
than he once supposed it to be. He
"When the patients have died of lar-
tic - . , i I
iT.. " ...,:,i i,.. "ivcll i n fhuroiiis said to oe
11 J 11C WO, SaX.Vl II V, nil! niniM
11 PI art mm I'M V SI I'M
is: some news. II j
At this he removed his haLand show-
ed a large plaster on his forehead, hair
un l evebrows signed.
-.. . , i ii
"Why, you have been turougn a nre
said the reporter.
"Yes." said he. ul sat down to din-
Wondsrs of the Sea.
The sea occupies three-fifths of the
A mile down the water has the pres-
p j x i ! ' . r .. . i. .
Sure 01 a lOU to me suuaie men.
It has been proven that at a depth
of 3,500 feet the waves are not felt.
At some places Xlie force of the sea
dash in if uoon the rocks
lence closed the vear.
the travelers in liermanv were irozun
to death on the roads. In 12 U the Po
was frozen from Cremona to the sea;
the wine sacks were burst, rn 1 the trees
split by the action of the frost, with
immense noise. In ZM tne lianuoe
was frozen to the bottom, and renmin
bi Inn inn tint shite. In I ,i lt the crops
wholly failed in Germanv, wheat which
some "vears sold in England at 0s.
the nuarter. rose to 2. In 1308 the
ermw fniled in Scotland, and such a
famine ensued that the poor was re
duced to feed on grass, and many per
ished miserahlv in the fields. It 1308
the wine distributed to the soldier was
cut with hatchets. The successive win
ters of 1432-3-4 were uncommonly se
vprii In 10S3 it was excessively cold.
Most of the hollies were killed. Coach-
i dmvp :t!inr the Thames, the ice ot
which was eleven incl.es thick. In
noUoccnred the cold winter; the frost
penetrated the earth three yards in the
rrnnnd. In 1710 booths were erected
on the Thames. In 1744-45 the
arnn(wt in ttmrlntid. exposed to
the air. was covered in less than fifteen
minutes with ice an eighth of aa inch
thiek. In 180(J.. and again in 11A
the winters were remarkably cold. In
1K1J. there was a fair on the frozen
this the gas can be f orced through a j
pipe m a rcfrigerato: and ma.co that
storehouse us cold as may bo desired.
So far tho process has not boon u3od
by families to any extent, but the pro
duction of the liquid ammonia is a mat
ter of such triflim' cost that a raid
on tho trood hoasewife's
is contemp'.atoi, and the company
promiso that tho family refrigerator
shall be furnished with dry, cold air
cheaper than ice and servo tho pur
pose better. I a stea l of the daily call
of the iceman tho cold air fellow will
come around once in eight or ten days
with his little tank of frost-producer,
and after connecting it with the refrig
erator pipe carry away with him tho
old tank of exhausted ammonia.
It is still further proposed to extend
the usefulness of this process by mak
ing it a means of cooling residence.
Pipes may be laid in tho streets just as
gas pipes are now laid, and as the
liquid ammonia will not freeze it may
be run .into a residence just a:s gas is.
and diirinsr the warm weather, instead
of sweltering in a hot room tho house
holder may turn a, faucet and let the
ammonia vapor circulate through tho
Persoaa WU MaX ThmlvM XTotl M
Their KriruJj Very L'neoatfortbl. - '
Thero iaan ancient weather tradition
about tho month ot March borrowing
certain days from A irll; ' which' sho
pays back; n ot i x th y sa:a j weather
that she boi?rjwvbutia ojoolherown
glorious gales, at a lator dato, and thb
ia perhaps tho most postlatfex-iroisioTi
of tho borrowin' of trouble -thaVwo 1,
havo. Thaw vhi horrow tcnibfo,
however, are seldom in the "habit of
paying it back with . the- scrupulosity
of tho month ot March in tho tradition;
they keep it for" them jolvoa. thej' roll
it over and let it gather accretion, they
make much of it. .and they,' grow (so
weary with the weight of it that when
real troublo cornea thero ia no strength"
to bear that, and the nervous ' powers
fail at tho timj when they aro most
needed. : - -.1
Is thero to bo that most fost I re. of alt '
festivals in the family, a wedding, the
trouble borrower is sura, that tho brldo
is a lamb led to tho slaughter," of ! that -the
bridegroom is now ta be lost fdi '
ever to tho family in being, adopted
into tho new wife's family, and that
nobody knows where they will 'all boa
year from that day. Orelso the troublo
borrower is sure that the-church will . -bo
cold ani they will get their deaths,
or tho dress will naven como Jtrom tho
dressmaker's in time, or ' with ' tho
lover's well-known dilatory character, -he
will bo sure to be lato nt his own
wedding. Not even a funontl satisfies
this tro ible-borrowcr an occaston j
when onj might fool as if thero were
already on the spot troublo and o
3pare; it cortrunly could not . bo iex
Ioctod that any one could bo lato at
ono's own funeral, in spite of the pool
ings of tho heirs of rich men who por
sisriu living; yet thero as well tis clso--whero
tho borrower will be sure to find
reason to anticipate disaster. At, tho
christening, a ia, it is the borrower
who, if not tho bad fairy of evil.. gifts
in person, is tho ouo who soisthat fairy
.coming, novcr by any possibility tb
bright fairy, tho gxl fairy; aad a child
doc3 not undergo toethingin th family
whoro tho Iwrrower makes a home, -for
which, fmm tho first tooth tb tho
last, trouble i3 rio to bo extractol. An
urchin can not bo semi ta hchcxl from
that family whero tho borrower ,doo9
.lot forsee.-an overtaxed brai.i and
ervous diseaHC, and it cart not stay
iway from school where thjro i not at
onco forecast of a dunco. In business
matter it is as bal: fiis d'ahlor ii not
going to pay, that creditor is going to
bo inexorable. In all the coaoemj
of life; in shirt, the b-orwffpr
is drawln; o tho faluAJ al
ways a bin'crant fut irr ia every
thing but mt; ail cvn waaa.lt'
comes to death, t!io borrower illtwtrato3
this life with the lu:-id light of. tho
names of tha botUmloss pit, although
more often concerned in that light
for others than for one's Bolf, It may ba
said. This borrower o" our extenli
kitchen operations oven into tho outbr aiTalra
or nature, i aore is novcr a suasniny.
balmy day of south winds but it Is ..a,
weather-broede:. and the borrower sooa
no sun to-day for the cloud aud storm
of to-morrow. Arc tho tirst bads early
tho bluebirds here, and all things prom
ising a genial spring? then it Is un
timely weather, and tho prematura
buds will all bo nipped by tho frosts to
come, and there will bono fruit. Oatho
other hand, h-usthe bad weather held lt3
own till late," knowing apparently, with
that strang j Intelligence of tho ele
ments, that everything willome on. in
the stronger and longer sunshine with
about the same celerity as if it had no
lad its own .freer and lingering play,
tho great law of compensations actln j
with inanimate a3 withratl othor of tho
departments of nature? wby then
the summer is never going. to bo lonj
enough to ripen anything, and if thero
on tne snore
seventeen tons to the
vngeal obstruction-alone, the pictures net yesterday, and prettv soon Mrs
have always been the same gradual- Midyette.twh was where she could see
ly increasing restlessness and dyspcet, out te tlie barn yard, exclaimed, klvob
viith paroxysm of spasms added at times ert what is the matter at the barn ?' I
and threatening death. Then the spasm ran out immediately and found my
is in a few moments relieved, but a stalls in flames. Fortunately all my
.. .1 rtll It V t 1 f I . . n ... (- Ill 1' 1 I " 1 ' Cm 1 '. 1 1 ' 1
continues, and thsn a. rapid dtvelop- whieh I thou 'lit a good deal of. 1 ran
nient of unconsciousness, the com icon- to the door of the stall that she was in
Uniting for several hours, und the pa--Und threw it open, and as I did the laver of pure s
tienx ayingqnietiy, tne ureaiuuii; uc-1 unes tnitted in my iace. i tei. i nine- Aiiaunc.
The temperature is the same, vary-
in" oulv a trdie from the ice ot the
pole to ihe burauig sun or tne equator.
The water is colder at the bottom
than at the surface, t In the many bays
on the coat of Norway the water
often freezes .;it the bottom before it
docs abve. i
If a box six feet deep were rilled
with sea water and the water - allowed
. . . . i if .111-
to evaporate m the im, mere tvouiu ue
' . . 1 . i 1 .11....
two inches tt salt . leu at uie uouwui.
Taking tiio avenge depth of the ocean
to be three miles, there would be a
ilt 230 feet think on the
KKlrnCUAIOIw ! "-' v", i L. II. CLEMENT
CRMGS & CLEMENT,
i Attomove -A. 3j.xt
i . ' i "...: - '-
R.. t'C. McCTJBBINS,
- W N. 0.
O.Tice hi CA.le b.iiIdin?V f:cM)d fl or, next lo
r.' Cami.U II,Hj : Oishe D. A. Aiwcll
JirJwnre hIuiv, Maintici'l.
inr still obstructed."
:. The doctor is wont to tell the friends
that tht patient will not choke to death
with great struggling and distress but
will die yuconscions and with compara
tive ease. ,
There are tWD other fears that tronj
ble sonit persons. One is the fear of
being eaten hy worms, bat worms; cari
hot live at the depth of more than a
few inches below the surface. As to the
other fear, that of being buried alive,
although it is, of course, possible, ana
diately with my face to the j ground, w M .,re verv deceptive, to 'look at
and crawled out backwards the best i am otrirm t?ie would think the
.... it i il 1 I 1 - .- . .
could. The mare, an my stalls, iny oarn
with eiirhtv or ninetv barrels of corn.
peas, fodder and a large number of
tarming utensils were uuimru.
How did the firejoriuginate?
UI have a little grandson ' five years
wholf water traveled, i he water stays
in the same place, but the motion goes
on. " Sometimes in storms these waves
are forty feet high and trvl fifty
m;iN an hour more than t wice as fast
th swiftest steamer. 1 he distance
CbO W j
old. He got a hold of a match, went . v t: vatrey .renerally faf-
to the stall next the one the mare oc- . .. oa lt. h-;ht: hence, a wave
cupied, raked up some dry fodder and fi feet hifTn; extend over seventy
five feet of wtkteT'rtttsbtirg JJiSjHitw
stuck the match to it. He says, how
ever, that he thought he certainly put
in some cases has- occurred, yet Dr. ifc-till out before he left.
Prime4 who investigate tor years every j rjid you have any insurance cup-
reported oefouna not a paiuc.e oi ttain ?
huth in n ng!e o:ie of tht ni.
. Rill Chandler s ear will aa issue
n national camiMiirn. State::-
ville hind mark:
A Distressing Cass and Happy Cure.
"For over a year I have had. a breaking
out n in V h'g," which troubled mc so bad
I could nut walk, le ba lly swelled, of a
purple clor, with eruption so bad that
blood would ooze out il l bore my weinht
on it. I was re omnu'iidcd to try Clarke's
Kx'i:;ct of Flax (Papillor) Skin Cure.
wliN-h I have doife. My leg is now well
and I can walk two miles on it without
i i o: I A 1 If .,. .-.!
any noume cam.., ... - -v
Claikc s H:ix Soap m;iKi s inc. bMii mh
in.l on -veil's chapiiiiiL'. t,urc I.UO
Soap 2o cent
Sold lv Jno. II. Enniss.
(ien. Shenuan who knows by expe-
i i . ft i r.i .... .-. .iiiai-o
nence wnai miiu tuiiiwnnic nu.uina
are made or. says mat uie miiuh-is
home provided by the L otted states for
old soldi?rs ought, to be thrown open to
ex-Confederates equally with the Fed
erals. There is no reason at this late
dav why the United States should nt
make suitable provision ior ino.e ne-
,.,c vhf.p valor is the he.irane of the
people of the whole Uuiou. Xetf
Edward Sdvev. Cliicaao, i.lve testimo
ny: "My wife hid Catarrh twenty-five
k-Iir- Khtri'ied sevcrelv for sir' - cars Ih?-
'i'orc she iKf-jriiii to use vour remedy. Ua-
nb!e to lireathe except tlimu.h .the month;
' in a mot critical condition. ; Iriedcvcrv
where without relief, when Dr. St net ei
-advised her to buy Clarke's, Extract ol
F.a (Papilhin) Catarrh Care. " Uctiet
followed immediately. She continuollo
ue it until juww she is entirely cured
Her health has not Ucn imi j;ood in many
vt.nr "' Price l 00. Wash the baby
with Clarke's Flax Snap. 25 cents Jiu.
ti Pnhi.i Hrii r ist. liuw has the FI
ri medics in hand.
pipes arouna me ctumii,' u. ut-rou . & famiaJ
No ono neea sutler in nis nouoc or , . . . , -
offico from heat when thi, point has quencc, yot prices will put ool out o
been reached any more than ho need tno roaca oi uia nwr, jmu uvy
now suffer indoors from colds. I'ipcs of traao Dotwoen uao cuiivmoau m w
for a hoiiso-cooling plant are now being disturbed, and thero will be a chanjJ
laid in Denver, and during tho coming jn tho rate of. discount of tho Bank of
summer tho plan will bo thoroughly England.
tested there -Chicago Tribune. Nobodv is mado so uncomforUblo b t
THE FALL OF FICTION. alinhis borrowing of trouble a tho
I Komwor h(m.4ft1f. n.lthou?hi of course.
A Muy2ZZrZJ3X? TOPer" everybody in the ronton to disturbed
and voxol by tho aubiL It la a naois
that takei on-sorloa freaks somctimjd.
Thero i9 among tho very poor in our
lnrtrn pities a. c!as3 or person3 wno
nightly i-esort to tho gin-shop to pur
chase a mixture of every knowAliquor,
the heterogeneous rinsings of a hun
di-ed glafs.Ji. The flavor of this ua
nameablo coverage defies imagination,
-Uar2:r's D iznr. ' w
DEST FINISHING VOOD.
MarionAtiy I aiore I'Mrul TUaa
Cherry, Oak or AU. '
As is kao j to every wool-worker,'
but the liquor has for its lovers one mahogany ; ha-i no oiual for durability
transcendent virtue it dist:vnrco3 all brilliancy a il Intrunu valuo lor an
rivalry in the work of procuring swift work which roiuiro nicjty of detail
and thorough inebriation. Its devotees 1 and elegauco of tiabh. Cherry, whicU
would not thank vou for a bottle of the f is a pretty wooi for .1ect and cx-
finest Chateau Yquem. when the great tretnelv ple ning when first flaisho3.
ond and aim of dnuking-the being Uoon arrows dull anl g-rlmy-looictn.
made drunS can ba reached by such Oak, which hu bojn so' nueh jxwi ol
a.n infinitely readier agency ., The taste I late. attraclivo when first finished,
for novels like Mr- luder luggard s is rbut expjricnc to vcho taat it Uo not
quite as truly the craving, for coare take many months to changj all Ijis,
and violent- intoxicants Mcause they and instead of a light, fresh-looking in-
coarsely and violently Intoxicate. Hut terior, ono that has a dusty appear-
the victims of this thirst are wttnoui anca is pwwnwi. wnici o auvuuk y..
the excuse which tho indigent topers scraping and ro'inishlng will rotorj
to whom wo liken them may plead, to iU original be.iuty. V hat i??liw
. : . . . . , to oak L yot mora applicable toah.
The poor tippler might say that he v t,t.hrirA
bo:ight his unatterab!b beverage bo- best Qd-r tb(J coadition, which aro
cause ho couli not afford a better. But detrimental to tho ie othar woai. Xi
the noblest vintages of literature may nrstor a light tone, it growoepar
ba nurcha33i ai cheaply as their vilest and more beautiful in color Wi.ta go,
f .rnUite cranes in oar vineyards, is than the? o'Jnr wools, yotlti pi'lw ll
it not almost incredible that persons
who pretand to some connobacurshlp
should be content to besot themselves
with a thick, raw coacoctioa, destitute
of fragrance, destitute of sparkle, des-
much lesj thai U pjpuhvrly auppoiad
and tho only objeat:oa taai txxi doo4
urged again -st it hai boon cost. Whai
is ciSra valuabto, ' howocr, aai wh-iS.
make? mxvhogany ia reality a less costly
wood, ii the fact thaV uaiiico th
tituto of evciry thing but tho power toi cherrv. oak or ash.r It L easily c'o mod
iaduco a craio inebriety of mind and a becaoae it L imporviooj to th j diit o.
morbid state of tho intellect lal peptics'? dirt; whilo it doii uot th j woa.v
It is indeed almost incied:b'o, but tho and. IhSical of jfrowinj dull-, ffrowj
pity of it Li, it U true. ir YgUly llo bfighto ancTiaore pioasiug ia appu
vies. ' asw. --.7Jw. J Vi6Jlir,rr.
- - I - - - '